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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 514

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 514 of the 1927 volume:

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'- '- ,fx fswwe , fi 3, Ng.. ,QW 'f ' .. - .. 5 ps mgwumv IRM!! islz PRELIMINARY www -1,79 PRESIDENT MASON lt is but three years since the University of Chicago, inspired by the vision and courage of President Burton, initiated a program of development. All groups of the University family joined in the effort with energy and unity. Today we are happy in the ground we have already gained, and determined that a program of development shall continue as long as the University endures. Our program is not for expansion of activity, but for continually increased perfection of performance. The physical equipment of the University is being rapidly improved as our new buildings are being completed. Next year will soon see work commenced on new buildings for botany, chemistry, mathematics, and the social sciences. Of far greater importance is the stimulation and improvement in the Univer- sity's work made possible by the increased endowment. The keynote of our University is scholarship with a purpose. It is my abmition to see the undergraduates full partners in this enterprise. I believe that we can evolve, by common effort, a distinctive undergraduate college at Chicago,-a college of opportunity, in which American youth, while enjoying those valuable and picturesque activities which lend color to American college life, may find romance and adventure that lie in the independent effort in the life of the intellect. .Max Illafo 71, Pug: 18 NEW' ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS XVOODXX ARD Sreviixs STEERE Frederic C. Wioodward, Vice-President and Dean of Faculties, was a Professor of Law in the University of Chicago when he took over his present duties in April, 1926. He came to the University in 1916 from Leland Stanford Junior University, where he had served as Dean of the Law School for several years. David H. Stevens, Assistant to the President, was a Professor of English before beginning his present work in October, 1926. He received his degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University of Chicago and has been on the teaching staff since 1912. Lloyd R, Steere, Vice-President and Business Manager, entered the service of the University of Chicago in his present office in Mayf, 1926. He is a graduate of Harvard College and took his legal course in the Harvard Law School. His ex- perience in banking and as an officer of the Dering Estates afforded the background for his present responsible position. Page I9 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES During the year 1926 the Boa-rd of Trustees secured the amendment of the Articles of In- corporation of the University increasing the number of Trustees from twenty-five to thirty. This increase was required in order to distribute more widely the multiplying duties which de- volve upon the Trustees and by the desire to strengthen the University's hold upon the in- telligence and worth of the community in which it is placed. The following persons constitute the Board of Trustees, grouped into three classes: Term expires 1927-Trevor Arnett, William Scott Bond, Spencer Dickerson, Charles W. Gilkey, Howard G. Grey, Charles R. Holden, Robert P. Lamont, Frank McNair, John Stuart. Term expires 1928-Sewell L. Avery, Har- rison B. Bernard, Eli B. Felsenthal, Samuel C. Jenningswxirank H. Lindsay, Harold F. McCormick, ax Mason, Julius Rosenwald Martin A. Ryerson, Harold H. Swift. 7 Term expires IQZQ-Cl13flCS F. Axelson, Thomas E. Donnelly, Charles E. Hughes, Harry B. Gear, Wilber E. Post, Edward L. Ryerson Jr., Robert L. Scott, Albert WV. Sherer, Deloss C. Shull, F.ugene M. Stevens. Two members of the Board have served from the beginning: Mr. Eli B. Felsen- thal and Mr. Martin A. Ryerson. The latter was elected president of the Board in 1892 and most successfully presided over its deliberations and guided its policies until I922. Gf the sixty-eight trustees who have been members of the Board since 1890, besides the two already mentioned,seven have served for I5 years or more. The Board of Trustees is a practically continuous, co-operating and harmoni- ous group. Familiarity with the affairs of the University obtained through years of intimate relationship to its administration counts for consistency of policy and procedure. Standing committees bring members into co-operation with the affairs of the University, although in strictly educational matters the Trustees have not attempted to interfere. The President of the University "shall be the head of all educational departments," say the by-laws. There have been among the trustees no cliques, no disagreements. Negative votes are seldom heard. The officers of the Board are the following: Harold H. Swift, President, Howard G. Grey, First Vice-President, Thomas E. Donnelly, Second Vice-President, Robert L. Scott, Third Vice-President, John F. Moulds, Secretary of the Board, I. Spencer Dickerson, Corresponding Secretary, Rowland Haynes, Secretary of the University, Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed, Historian, Lloyd R. Steere, Vice-President and Business Manager, George O. Fairweather, Assistant Business Manager, Nathan C. Plimpton, Auditor, William B. Harrell, Assistant Auditor. T SWIFT Page 20 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Mr. Swift was elected a Trustee in 1914 and succeeded Mr. Ryerson as President of the Board in 1922. He is an alumnus of the University having been graduated in 1907. He brings to his important service knowledge of the University from the insideg enthusiastic belief in the mission and future growth of his Alma Matergand tireless service in her behalf. On February IO, 1927, the Trustees elected Mr. John F. Moulds, Secretary of the Board, succeeding Mr. Spencer Dickerson, who just prior to that date had been elected Correspond- ing Secretary. Mr. Moulds, also an alumnus and of the Class of 1907, has had experience as University Cashier and Assistant Secretary which well fltted him for the new position to which he has been promoted. The Board of Trustees is the corporation formed according to the articles of incorpora- tion, "to provide, impart, and furnish oppor- MOULDS tunities for all departments of higher education to persons of both sexes on equal terms, ...... to establish and maintain a univer- sity, in which may be taught all branches of higher learning, and which may com- prise and embrace separate departments for literature, law. medicine, music, technology, the various branches of science, both abstract and applied, the culti- vation of the BDC arts, and all other branches of professional or technical educa- tion which may properly be included with the purposes and objects of a univer- sity, ...... to receive, hold, invest, and disburse all moneys and property, Ol' the income thereof, which may be invested or intrusted to care of said corporation, whether by gift, grant, bequest, devise, or otherwise, for educational purposes, . . . . . .and generally to pursue and promote all or any of the objects above named, and to do all and every of the things necessary or pertaining to the accomplish- ment of said objects or either of them." The Trustees have under their control the endowments and the physical property of the University estimated to be worth 570,000,000 or more. The University owns a considerable amount of real-estate within the "L0op,', income from the buildings thereon, or from leaseholds, providing a stable portion of in- come for the annual budget which for the current year amounts approximately to 54,500,000. Investments in securities, as well as in real-estate, must receive the constant supervision of the Trustees. The buildings used for educational purposes within the Uquadranglesw which are gradually extending beyond the four city blocks originally so-called, have been erected under the supervision of the Board. How important this supervision is may be realized when it is known that in the January, 1927, issue of the Unizzerrity Record it was stated that fully 359,000,000 recently had been appropriated for new buildings, including the medi- cal group, the University Chapel, Swift Hall, the Joseph Bond Chapel, and VVie- boldt Hall. Page 21 COLLEGE MARSHALS AND AIDES P Page 22 ,Xmrz HALL SMITH HOWE BENNETT PRICE BURG QULN WEBSTER SACKETT The College Marshals and Aides are appointed annually by the President of the University on the basis of scholastic attainment and prominence in campus activities from recommendations of the present Marshals and Aides. They serve throughout their Senior year as assistants to the University Marshal in the conduct of Con- vocations and other ceremonial functions of the quadrangles. Each year the President, in making his selection, designates one of the men chosen as the head marshal, to supervise the work of the entire groupg and the retiring members choose one Woman for the un- offlcial post of chief aide to take general charge of the work of the aides. During its term of service the average group of Marshalls and Aides ofliciates at six Convocation ceremonies, an equal number of Convocation religious services, and at numerous receptions of various natures. COLLEGE MARSHALS AND AIDES BOETTCHER LAXVTON XVALKER BURTIS COOK COOPER A. GRAHABI STADTLER GRAILASI XVILSON ROBERT VALENTINE MERRILL, U7l1.i'E7'IifJ' .Marflml .7VIarJl1al.r :I idef HENRY RICHMOND SACKETT LAWRENCE APITZ WENDELL CLARK BENNETT ANTON BURG JAMES PARKER HALL, JR. JOHN PATRICK HOWE REESE HARPER PRICE JEREMIAH QUIN CECIL SMITH JAMES RANDOLPH NVEBSTER CATHERINE CHARLOTTE RUTH M.ARION BURTIS MARJORIE COOPER ESTHER COOK ALLIS GRAHAM ELIZABETH GRAHAM FRANCES LAWTON IRMA STADTLER MIRIANI XVALKER EDNA XVILSON BOETTCHER Page 23 THE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM is gf 1 if f IT as 1 1 . . at .1 f . ' ' st- wif X. " JL H ' i eg- - ,.: isit ' Q'f"+ ' . 111 f- il 32.5 1.1 - 4 ,,, ' Q fl xjga 4 . as eg-1 f l ,.. . tn - rye- i H , - be 5 QA :S s 2- ' .,-Q -1 re- 1 9: -:L si-' n - , -r- nfvf .:'-4:-4-'Q f szcfasasas-fe f rrwg -,sgfg,.!p,,,,,. N g. ff, ' f qv T W. 3 aaa 'P'-15315 ,All i e up 11,135 .,11,,,jf ifegl, : it - A Cl, , 5- "4 rv f il l . 1- Hilfe iq--1 V 'F 1- -- V M'Qr2'2' f"T 'H 'i i ie "'4'.? iq :F 115- .-l' - ll , if -11-fr lll'F"r'm,, 111 . 1 Q l iii . l- 'Q f igila g- l-'T 4 it i i 1 im of :IE pi airtgafi- 3 ' j'l-vi " l y " lai k-1. , 1 Ef gii -T.l'- .. U1 V . - . 'fw3f6Q . f if 1 f ' 5 v P 7 ' - ' 'M xl W.. .. is.fsgw..si.if,m:-:a1fsai1.,+isf,rSt:--2:-iw 1 'iz , . . t . ,why "ml sy., mu- , 1 3533-5'fi':f".i'5'Q'f5ib'f'f,-Y"'i1i"?'.'l-'5' , W':,:551Q5:i'-'lkff . - .1-a'iK:iY Tis-51':e5w1u-' 1 ' Pug: 24 JONES CHEMISTRY LABORATORY The plans for the campus development laid by the University of Chicago during the recent Development Campaign have undergone rapid materialization during the year 1926-27. Wieboldt Hall, the first building given in the new development plan of the University, is now nearing completion. The funds amounting to S5oo,ooo were given in the Spring of 1925 and the cornerstone was laid on Dec. 14, 1926. Wieboldt Hall, filling the gap in the Quadrangles between Harper Library and the Classics Building, is to perform the same function for the modern languages that the Classics Building does for the classics. It will contain the classrooms, offices, and libraries of the modern language depart- ments. It is hoped that funds will be given for a Social Science Building to occupy a similar position on the east side of Harper. This building, like Wieboldt Hall and Classics would have its own library, and thus the department of law, languages, and social sciences would be linked up with each other and with the greater library facilities of the University. The Joseph Bond Chapel, north of Wieboldt Hall, was dedicated on October 21, 1926. This building is connected by cloisters to Swift Hall on the northeast. Swift Hall is now being used by the Divinity Schoolg and the quarters of the latter in Haskell have been turned over to the Oriental Institute and the Museum of Egyptology. THE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 1 TX C Q 0-ff? - " ., li r- f 'f f I .g,rs'f5'? l f' ill iiifigiifa I "5 ' .f fl. 1 T . . .141 f its' -212:51 - L .:, - at., " ' I it .- j Y af Q ig? :ig .ima -il-:revs rf g f gt ' , ' . ' 41" -g':1'- .:'., if 0 -1421.-:Friar-1T'f':,f A' of . ,T ' ' ll-wa-'aria-kwa A O lil -r' , lff f 'W .. . ' vi J V ' :J jg 'Zig In . U- E :LL ,A v H32 r - ,V :gs gf, 1 1 - .. If IMEQEE. I ' ' , 5,11 ll Q'-'-551515, 13" ,E ?..f- F 'ln 31 -. ' 'fr' 1' -' .t H . '- i " ,V ' " -WI. aff-rf! -- 'Hi ff 1 ': ' f it-Tiff. 2 U 'fri-' "lil uri.-A-1-,H , ,ii H 5 1' .w'-- "' Q.. .:, ,.: f. , . 1 -.-H itil- 1 1 1 -' 'l - I' Q f VI 2-if l'i'iTii2ii 'P ' ., iw' "Hill, -' zdff f" 1. H 'WJ - , , Q lui l l gli 1 1 QQ' it i f' ' f :1L.- rite ,C 'egllf' ff fl, ' ff' - --"Qi -cfa"'1fI ' 'l - ' ' 3 k"'7' " 'd i Q 'Z W - . " A O A A Y- p -'f ,Q , R IATHEXIATICS GROUP The University Chapel, the cornerstone of which was laid on June II, 1926, is now under construction. Mr. Rockefeller, when he made his final gift of 510,000,000 to the University, specified that this chapel should be built. The University chapel, which will cost about S750,000, is to be the dominating feature of the completed campus. Future plans, it is hoped, may include the erection of an Art Building, connected with the Chapel by elaborate cloisters, on the same block. The buildings of the Medical group are also going up rapidly. The Physiological Chemistry Building has been in use for several months, and the Albert Merritt Billings Hospital, which is nearly completed, will probably be opened in the late spring. These buildings, for which the funds were contributed by the educational foundations and by friends of the University, are part of a large medical group, constituting an integral part of the Uni- versity, which Will include also the Max Epstein Dispensary, the Frank Billings Medical Clinic, the Departments of Surgery, Medicine, and Pathology, and the Departments of Physiology, Physiological Chemistry, and Pharmacology. This whole medical project is a crystallization of the idea that Oxford, England, and the University of Chicago were the places for the development of a great new medical school. Page 35 THE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM K . a f f ., ' jlla , Egg Q I X mi . . f' .V eq ' A :ag , Y V. -.fa v- 7'gM 'i3F,.:4-w ir 'ii A f Z:. i5'l z13li A -75.27 i ,-1 ' -.1.-. -ef! T--2 ,QM ', ,y , . 5 -j .. 1 ' 1- , 1, . f, gi-. '.:gg,a..-5141, Xin M55 , f ig : . ! .1fg 'l,sg3x f,T,,:1- is k li g,.,,,,:3.3.,!rP,-nl' 1545? -' Ty 'V ,,..:,g32Q,, it - .,.L t l ,- a. . "2 """ - "tiff " all .QE":i 5' i 'f"5'f1'.-37' 1333182- 'ff' it U iff' tif 5" i i f " iii 1 4 " c"'3f:"' li' ' 11 "7 f v ,- insult:-,q -g uf U, -E -1- 'S 1 -' '5' Fw, l ' .p-.rg ?"Vf 1 it 55 -A . 523. -' 11-'W "fix: Q'-1 . ."' 4f"if 'Y J ., "R "F . J 9 r '." i -fs' P L 'W ' f 3" mr' 5.1 f-'f is .rw . F 1 - I fe. 5 if? rf' f" . QW MLV 1 ,M 12:55 , .Alf-ii'-EM 253- ,JIHZFT ,511 lil lli gig fl , 1:4 .: '1 ' f' ' -' . - --:H 'fra .IP ' v1vq.g',:,-I: .f ,,..3,g35 ,rm-.:g,',., --11' '-A, -:sf U15 g.,.Lu' 1.-.fx-.' 1: .,:..,t-asv : . .5 -qv uf M' .ut .- ..,E I - -- -- -- -- - l A A '.. -I v -- - p -.!'-. 1-..',z--W-.. -1 -vf. .-- ,.... ' 't u -' ff '. ,g,i,,,.f-fi. F ,, 1 ,av-af A -- ---M--M ..- .V.. ,at . - Q'a,.,,QQ.'L.,....Q.,Q.-.-. .. ' ' Nl- rs V - . W . ,,,,,, J,--. ss.. ,,,, . , s .--, --.--- -... .v Page ADMINISTRATION BUILDING The advantage of the fostering of this project by the University of Chicago, as pointed out by a leading authority on medical educa- tion, is that here the basic sciences, the preclinical schools, and the hospitals will form a single physical unit, thus making possible a further interlinking of the various departments which have a hand in making doctors and medical research Workers. It is probably one of the biggest ideas of recent years for future development in medicine, and especially in medical research. The WVhitrnan Laboratory of Experimental Zoology was dedi- cated in June IQ26. This building, costing SIO0,000, was the gift of Professor and Mrs. Frank R. Lillie. A new chemistry building, the Jones Laboratory, for which Mr. George Herbert Jones gave 5,415,000 in the Autumn of 1926, is to be erected in the near future on the ground West of Kent. This building will relieve the overcrowded conditions now prevailing in the chemistry laboratories by taking care of all graduate and re- search work, and leaving Kent for the undergraduate teaching. The Jones Laboratory is the first unit of a large chemistry program. Proposed buildings, for which funds are being sought, include buildings for Social Service, Mathematics, Administration, Art, a High School, and a building for the Graduate School in Education. 26 THE ALUMNI COUNCIL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO HERBERT P. ZIMMERMANN, '01, Clzairmazz ALLEN HE.sXLD, '26, Afctiug Secretary The Council for 1926-27 is composed of the following Delegates: From the College Alumni Association, Term expires 1937: Frank McNair, '03, Leo. F. IYormser '0.t: Earl D. Hostetter, '07, Arthur A. Goes, '08, Harry R. Swanson, '17, Lillian Richards, '19, Term expires 1928: john P. Mentzer, '98, Clarence XV. Sills, ex-'05, Hugo M. Friend, '06, 'l.D. '08: Harold H. Swift, '07, Mrs. Phyllis Fay Horton, '15, Barbara Miller, '1S: Term expires 1929: Elizabeth Faulkner, '85, Harry N. Gottlieb, '00, Herbert P. Zimmerman, 'OIQ Paul H. Davis, '11, William H. Kuh, '11, Mrs. Alarguerite H. MacDaniel, '17. From the Association of Docotrs of Philosophy: A. IV. Aloore. Ph.D., '98, Herbert Slaught. Ph.D., '98, D. H. Stevens, Ph.D., '14, D. Fisher, Ph.D., '21. , From the Divinity Alumni Association: E. gl. Goodspeed, D.B., '97, Ph.D., '9S: P. gl. Stackhouse, D.B., '04, W. D. lVhan, A.M., '09, D.B., 'IO. From the Law School Alumni Association: Erban A. Lavery, .l.D., 'IOQ Charles F. McElroy, A.M., '06, j.D., '15, Harold W. Norman, '19, LD., '20. From the School of Education Alumni Association: Airs. Scott Y. Eaton, '09, A.M., '13, lVilliam C. Reavis, AAL, '11, Ph.D., '35, Logan AI. Anderson, A.M., '23. From the Commerce and Administration Alumni Association: Frank E. lVeakly, '14, Donald P. Dean, 'I7QJOl1T1 A. Logan, '21. From the Rush Medical College Alumni Association: Ralph C. Brown, '01, M.D., '03, George H. Coleman, '11, ALD., '13, Frederick B. Aloorehead, ALD., '06, From the Chicago Alumni Club: WVilliam H. Lyman, '14, Sam A. Rothermel, '17: Roderick Alac- Pherson, ex-'16, From the Chicago Alumnae Club: Grace A. Coulter, '99: Helen Canfield lVells, '24, Mrs. Y. M. Huntington, '13. From the University: Henry Gordon Gale, '96, Ph.D., '99, Alumni Associations Represented in the Alumni Council The College Alumni Association: President, Herbert P. Zimmerman, '01, 731 Plymouth Ct., Chicago, Secretary, WV. Robert jenkins, '24, University of Chicago. Association of Doctors of Philosophy: President, A. IV. Aloore, Ph.D., '98, University of Chicago, Secretary, Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., '98, University of Chicago. Divinity Alumni Association: President, Mark Sanborn, First Baptist Church, Detroit, Mich.: Secretary, R. B. Davidson, D.B., '97, First Baptist Church, Ames, Iowa. Law School Association: President, Urban A. Lavery, J.D., '10, 76 NV. Monroe St., Chicago, Secretary, Charles F. McElroy, A.M., '06, 'l.D., '15, 1609 XVestminister Bldg., Chicago. School of Education Alumni Association: President, W. C. Reavis, Ph.D., '25, University of Chicago: Secretary, Nlrs. R. W. Bixler, AAI., '25, University of Chicago. Commerce and Administration Alumni Association: President, John A. Logan, '11, 231 S. La Salle St., Chicago: Secretary, Cline F. Slaughter, '25, Cuadrangle Club, University of Chicago. Rush Nledical College Alumni Association: President, Nathan P. Colwell, M.D., '00, 535 No. Dearborn St., Chicago: Secretary, Charles A. Parker, BLD., '91, 7 IV. Madison St., Chicago. Pagf 27 ALUMNI A committee of Alumni and members of the Faculty began Work last spring with this major premise: 'LThe Alumni are to be recog- nized as a part of the University body. They comprize a group to be cultivated and a new force to be properly directed toward strength- ening and advancing the University." Wiith this assumption the committee set to work. The program which it adopted for strengthening the connections of Alumni with their Alma Mater provides for more than a dozen lines of approach to the problem. For one thing, it includes a more intensive use of machinery already set up: adaptation and wider circulation of The University of Chi- cago Magazineg a fuller and more interesting program for Reunion and Homecomingg co- operation in the development of Alumni clubs, extension of the records of the Alumnig an organized plan for the reception of visiting Alumni, with opportunities for attending classes, seeing new buildings, and chatting with favorite faculty membersg radio programs planned especially for the Alumni. The program includes frequent communications-booklets, letters from the President or favorite deans or professors-giving the Alumni information about the University. It provides for visits by professors to Alumni clubs and individual Alumni throughout the country. The University accepted the proposal, and created a committee of the Faculty, called the Board of Alumni Relations, to carry out the University's share of the Work, in co-operation with the Alumni Council. Dean Emery T. Filbey was released last Fall from his teaching duties for one year to take charge of the work of this Board. A certain professor, let us say, plans to do a piece of research Work in Mem- phis, Tennessee. He is an authority in political science, his studies in the ma- chinery of city government have attracted Wide attention. He can tell a story about the University's Work in this field that will interest anybody who is awake to the day's problems. Dean Filbey, in touch with all departments and schools of the University, learns of this professor's contemplated trip. TI1im1ERMAN Page 26' ALUMNI ln Memphis is a club of Chicago Alumni. They are interested in what happens at the University, and alive to problems of general import. Mr. Paul H. Davis, head of the Clubs Committee of the Alumni Council, by con- stant personal correspondence with a leading member of this club, knows its interests, the nature of its personnel, and its dates of meet- ing. Alumni Council and Board of Alumni Rela- tions exchange information, the Alumni Secre- tary notifies the Memphis Club of the pro- fessor's trip, the Club arranges a meeting and invites the professor. Other clubs along the road to Memphis may make similar arrange- ments. Some clubs are more remote than Mem- phis, and not so likely to be visited in the course of the professor's business. The Board will plan tours to these at regular intervals by certain selected professors. What discoveries the Board of Alumni Relations and the Alumni Council make in this beginning of their work together, they will apply as they extend this work into other parts of the unifying program. The President's office, with the benefit of the experience already gained, has mailed to all Alumni and former students a news letter, in which Mr. John Dollard, Assistant to the President, has collected interesting facts about the activity of every department-from studies of the geography of Chicago to investigations of the causes of suicide. In the spring, the departments will combine, under the guidance of the Alumni and Dean Filbey's Board, to add something new to the Reunion program: a University open-house. Returning Alumni will have an opportunity never given them at previous Reunions to tour the Quadrangles and see the work of the University on display. Laboratories, the new hospitals, precious relics in the Haskell Museum, photographs of Chaucer manuscripts, etc., will be on hand for inspection. Favorite professors will be in their offices, with plenty of cigars on hand, to greet old friends. The more serious phase of University life will have a greater share than before in the Reunion program. By such a general method as this, the University proposes to achieve a new degree of co-operation, and to direct ua new force toward strengthening and advancing the Universityf, HEALD Page 29 In the group of colleges organized around the central hub of the administration is found the undergraduate realm of the University of Chicago. Cobb Hall, the first building erected upon the campus, probably symbolizes most ellectually the ideas, the traditions, and the associations connected with undergraduate classes. For practically every student has, at some time between his matriculation and graduation, had at least one class "in Cobbu, and has stood in the chattering crowd "in front of Cobb" between morning sessions. The system and personnel of the ad- ministration which guide the undergraduate schools, are indeed the unifying element which they are intended to be, and are Worthy of the highest comment for their excellence and efhciency. I l 1 I twin N 4-.MQ .gy ,u.1 W191, 4,. I X4 'A ,1 ni' -h ' I , Y 1 1 1 , 1 ' J ' 1 r , 1 1 '. U 1 1:4 "M, wg 'Mlm V .4 1 .' 'idx j, 1 MPI!!! ZW , 41: , 1 ef, 1 .ing '- 4'- 1.5171- r1? ,' ' N 1- 2 .Af 1 , , X, . 1 1 1.1 - 1 ' ,1 1. Nj: 'haf' .,,,. 1 'kt . '11 1 11 N .R hw. 113114 " 1 A fl" .1 I'v1 11 4. 1 1',,1:x-,,,,4, 1' : ,eg,f A ,1 ,110 jg 1 . .- : Q1 j 1 51 5 - 1 '. . X1 . 1 1 , Q 1 A, V . N. 1, . . ln' ' 4 - . f... 1-11. 11 4 .1- .- 1'1- n Q 1.,ykA 1 , 14. X 9.1 'gf .v.1 '15 1,11 -1,i' ,f ' V1 1 'Ib .j 15 fy ' ' fr 1 1 . 5 V 1- ,, W - , '1 1 ' g M ,1 , -W4 . ,fx . I V I' "xIlM1.S Ar 1 BVU rx ' X Q Q, ff f 'i ' , . 1 L- 1. , , 1 1',' ' - Nr.. if . I v . Xl '41 11.5 5,4 .P .,., 'i 4 ,M . ,1p . 11, 1 V 5 ',.. f' '1 4. 1.1. 1' -' mv . Q, "' f'.'1. 1,w11y, 1 ' . ' e1'1 v -1. . . -1,,11,., 1 ' lf? " ' '1 ,-'mp 1- ,. fi. 7,5-A ,-,qv 1-,ll :INK Wx 4 . 1 i ADMINISTRATION ARTS, LITERATURE AND SCIENCE The staff of deans of the University of Chicago consists at the present time, in addi- tion to graduate deans and several professional deans, of six men and four women cooperating with the dean of the colleges and his associate. This system was put into operation in the Autumn of 1924. Before that time there had been, roughly speaking, five deans for an un- dergraduate body of 2500 students. It was realized that the individual contact of the students With their faculty adviser, which is one of the strongest points in favor of the small college, could not be obtained with an administrative staff so small in proportion to the student body. In an effort to better con- ditions, the staff of deans was doubled: and an attempt was made to have each student assigned to the same dean throughout his college course. The result of the adoption of this plan has been that the deans are now able to be of more help to the students in solving both academic and human problems, and that there is a much closer approach to the ideal in the relationship of the students and faculty than was possible with the old form of organization. Chauncey S. Boucher is the Dean of the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science. He received his A.B., A.M., and Ph.D. degrees at the University of Michigan.- He did part of his graduate work at Harvard and then returned to Michigan as an instructor in history. Later he taught at iVashington University, Ohio State University, the University of Texas, and the University of Wvisconsin. He came to the University of Chicago as Professor of American History in IQ23, and became a dean in the colleges in 1925. Mr. Boucher was made dean of the colleges when Ernest Hatch VVilkins resigned in 1926. Thomas Vernor Smith is Associate Dean of the Colleges. He received his A.B. and A.lVl. degrees at the University of Texas, and, after teaching philosophy and English at Texas Christian University, he returned to the University of Texas as an instructor in philosophy. He received his Ph.D. degree at the University of Chicago in 1922, and became an instructor and later an assistant professor in philosophy. He has been a dean in the colleges since IQ23, and was made assist- ant dean of the colleges when Mr. Boucher Went into office. Merle C. Coulter is an assistant professor of botany. He received his S.B. here in 1914: after spending three years at Wfilliarns College he returned to the University of Chicago Where he later received his Ph.D. degree. He became a dean in the colleges in 1926. Boucnizn Page 3 ARTS, LITERATURE AND SCIENCE WValter L. Dorn is an instructor in history. He received his Ph.D. here after teaching , Latin at Concordia College, Ft. Wayne, In- diana. Miss Frances E. Gillespie is also an in- structor in history. She received her A.B. degree at George Washington University and her A.M. and Ph.D. degrees at the University of Chicago. William E. Glattfeld received his S.B. and S.M. degrees at Dartmouth where he was in- structor in chemistry for a year. After re- ceiving his Ph.D. at the University of Chicago 1 he became an instructor here and later an assistant professor. He became a dean in the colleges in 1923. During the Winter Quarter of 1927 Mr. Glattfield's place was taken by W. A. Noyes, assistant professor of chemistry. Forrest A. Kingsbury is an associate pro- fessor of psychology. He received his Ph.B. T. V. SMITH at Central in IQOQ, and his A.M. at Yale. He has taught at Ottawa University, and at the University of Chicago since 1920, when he received his Ph.D. degree. Mr. Kingsbury has been a dean since 1924. Mrs. Adeline de Sale Link graduated from Vassar. After receiving her Ph.D. at the University of Chicago, she taught at Lawrence. She is now an instructor in chemistry, and has been a dean since 1925. During the Spring Quarter of 1927, Mrs. Link's place was taken by Miss S. P. Breckinridge. Mrs. Mayme I. Logsdon is an assistant professor of mathematics. After re- ceiving her S.B. and A.M. degrees at the University of Chicago, she taught at Hastings College, where she was dean of the women. Later she taught at North- western Universityg she then came to the University of Chicago to get her Ph.D. degree. She became a dean in 1923. Paul MacClintock has been a dean since 1925. He received his S.B. and Ph.D. degrees at the University of Chicago and is now an assistant professor of geology. Miss Hilda L. Norman is an instructor in romance languages, who received her A.B. degree at the University of Texas. She came to the University of Chicago in 1923 to get her-Ph.D. She has been a dean since 1926. Eyler Newton Simpson taught economics at the University of Texas before coming to the University of Chicago. He received his A.M. and Ph.D. degrees here and is now an instructor in sociology. Pugf 33 THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION The School of Commerce and Administra- tion is one of the professional schools of the University offering a two year program for undergraduates, a program of work for candi- dates for the Master's degree, and, in co- operation with the Department of Economics, a program for candidates for the Doctor's degree. The School has had a long and interesting history. It was organized in 1898 as the Col- lege of Commerce and Politics, in response to a growing demand for "University instruction which will provide professional training for the practical work of business in its various branchesn. At this time the School was not, either as to administration or curriculum, the I separate organization that had been intended 1 when Professor Lawrence Laughlin, then head of the Department of Political Economy, SPENCER formulated plans for it in 18945 but in 1902 a separate school, with its own administration and faculty, was authorized. Henry Rand Hatfield, then Assistant Professor of Political Economy, was appointed Dean in 1902. In 1906 he was succeeded by Francis Wayland Shepard- son. Leon Carroll Marshall succeeded Mr. Shepardson in IQO9. In 1910, upon the completion of a study made by Mr. Marshall of American colleges of commerce, schools of civics, and bureaus of municipal research, the School was reorganized. From then on under the direction of Mr. Marshall the School entered upon a period of rapid development. In 1916 the name was changed from the College of Commerce and Administration to the School of Commerce and Administration, its present name. This year also saw the donation by Robert Williams of the Eli B. Williams and the Harriet B. Williams endowment fund. Upon the resignation in 1924 of Mr. Marshall, William Homer Spencer, who had been an assistant dean for four years, became Dean. In May 1926 the School voted to enter into a more or less formal co-operation with the Department of Economics in offering work in economics in the junior college, in conducting training for business in the senior college, and in carrying on graduate and research work. In November 1926 the faculty voted to discon- tinue the administration of a junior college curriculum beginning with the Autumn Quarter of 1927. Page 34 THE SCHGOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education is one of the pro- fessional schools of the University. It includes four important divisions, namely the Univer- sity Elementary School, the University High School, the College of Education, and the Graduate Department of Education. In these various divisions of the school it is possible for a child to begin his earliest school training and to continue his education for a period of nineteen or twenty years until he has fulfilled the requirements for a bachelor's, master's, and doctor's degree. The divisions of the school with which its members of the class of 1927 are best ac- quainted are the College of Education and the Elementary and High Schools. This is due to the fact that approximately forty per cent of the undergraduate students in the Univer- sity are preparing to teach and consequently take from three to six courses in education, including a large amount of observation and practice in the laboratory schools. W'hen the College of Education was organized, twenty-five years ago, it con- sidered its chief aim to be the training of elementary school teachers. To this end seven or more one or two year curricula were organized to provide for the needs of different types of teachers. As time went on, prospective secondary school teachers began to seek professional school training also. Consequently subject matter and professional courses Were added to meet their needs. During more recent years the Work of the College has been to provide for the training of superintendents, principals, supervisors, and critic teachers. As these demands for enlargement presented themselves, it became necessary for the College to modify the character and scope of its work. In the first place, it gradually discontinued the two year courses for elementary school teachers, retaining only the four year curriculum for kindergarten-primary teachers. It also transferred to the College of Arts, Literature and Science all subject matter courses such as those in art and economics, and discontinued the practice of registering prospective secondary teachers. Today the College of Education attempts to provide professional training for three types of students, namely, those registered in the College of Education who are preparing for the administrative and supervisory positions or those who Wish to teach in the kindergarten and the primary grades, and those registered in the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science who expect to teach in the secondary schools. The aim of the College is to provide the students with such training as Will enable them to assume positions of leadership in the field of public education. VVilliam Scott Gray, Professor of Education, has been Dean of the College of Education since 1917. DEAN GRAY Pasf 35 UNIVERSITY COLLEGE University College finds its justification in three kinds of service. First, it makes pos- sible continued University study for college trained men and women who desire to keep in touch with the most recent developments in investigation and research. Second, it enables those who for one reason or another found it impossible to secure a college education through full time attendance to combine study with work and thereby secure whatever benefit is to be derived from such study. Third, through non-credit, and non-technical, lectures, the College has an opportunity to bring to the public representative speakers from the Uni- versity. lt is hoped that such contact will give to those who attend certain enthusiasm and understanding of our scholarly pursuits and that the lecturers on their part will re- ceive new enthusiasm and inspiration for their Funny work as scholars and teachers. The demand for instruction in University College reHects in a striking manner many of the important changes in society. There is, for example, a constant demand for college courses which go to make up the foundational work of a liberal college education for teachers, doctors, lawyers, and other professional groups. ln addition to the basic cultural courses there is a constant demand for ad- vanced instruction by leaders in research at the University. This demand comes from such professional groups as Engineers, Chemists, Directors of Personnel and Training in lndustry, Public School Principals, Teachers, Meat Packers, Social Service VVorkers, and Leaders in Religious Education. All of these desire courses which put them in touch with the best current practices in their specific lines of endeavor. ln such courses there is an opportunity to bring into close relationship practical community problems and the technical leadership available in the Uni- versity. There were 3680 students in attendance at the downtown College during 1925-26. Of these 951 were graduate students, IO24 were in the Senior College and 525 were registered in the Junior College. There were IISO unclassified stu- dents not candidates for degrees but who enrolled for one or more courses during the year. Many of these were mature men and women who through evening study were attempting to secure the advantages of a college education which had earlier been denied them. Emery T. Filbey has been Dean of University College since IQ23. He is a Professor of Education in the University of Chicago. Pagf 30 THE VVOMEN'S UNIVERSITY COUNCIL The VVomen's University Council is the We Deanship of WVomen exercised by nineteen persons instead of one. The first Dean of WVomen of the University of Chicago, Alice Freeman Palmer, found zoo women students. There was not even a womens residence hall. The Beatrice, a VVorld's Fair apartment build- ing at 57th Street and Dorchester Avenue, housed 60 Women. In the Autumn Quarter of IQ26 there were 2155 women students and 74 Women on the faculty exclusive of those on the elementary and high school faculty and in the libraries. These numbers connote a great complexity of interests and problems. Nor does the traditional scope of the function of a dean of women confine itself to affairs purely feminine. Social affairs in general come Within the jurisdiction of the oflice. YVhen Marion Talbot, Dean of XVomen for 30 years, resigned in 1925 it was apparent as never before how innumerable and how im- portant had been her services, and it was very soon decided that no one person coming new to the ofhce could efhciently discharge its duties. Thus the Council came into being. It is founded on the idea that collective knowledge and experience are wider and deeper than individual knowledge and experience. It is in accord with the spirit of the times in that it assumes that no one person, however wise, is wise enough to know what is best for a very large group of widely varying people. Its present membership consists of FLINT MRS. EDITH FOSTER FLINT, Cliairmmz MISS EDITH ABBOTT MRS. ADELINE DE SALE LINK MISS KATHARINE BLUNT MRS. MAYME I. LOGSDON Miss MARGARET BURNS MRS. LETITIA FYFFE MERRILL Miss S. P. BRECKINRIDGE MISS HILDA IYORMAN Miss GERTRUDE DUDLEY DR. MRXRIE ORTMAYER MISS FRANCES E. GILLESPIE Miss EDITH RICKERT MRS. G. S. GOODSPEED MISS BEULAH SMITH Miss HELEN JETER Miss GERTRUDE SMITH MISS HAZEL KIRK MISS ELIZABETH TVALLACE The Executive Committee consists of MISS BLUNT MRS. MERRILL MISS DUDLEY MISS RICKERT MRS. FLINT MISS XV,-XLLACE Mrs. Letitia Fyffe Merrill, 1914, holds the OITICC of Social Director, a specific feature of the Council scheme. The Women's University Council is an experiment in educational administra- tion, unique so far as is known, and watched with interest by many other insti- tutions. Pdgf 37 SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS NIEYER GRAIJARI STEKVART SACRETT JOHN MEYER . BETTY GRAHAM . KATHLEEN STEVVART HENRY SACKETT . GEORGE XVEIMER JOHN HOWE . ELLEN MCCRACKEN FRANCES LAWTON BRADLEY DAVI ES XVALTER MARKS . ESTHER COOK . HARRIET KEENEY JAMES BLY . CHARLES DUYAL . ROBERT CONLEY RUTH BURTIS . ELLEN MCCRACKEN ROBERT CONLEY . JERRY GREENBERG Pagf 40 1927 . Prefident Vice-Prefidevzt . Secretary Treafnrer 1926 . . . President, Fall Quarter Prexidfnt, Wi1zter and Spring Quarter: . . . . Vice-Pfefidevzt . Serretary Treaxnrer 1925 . . Prefident . Vire-Prefidevzt . S ecreiary Treafurev' 1924 . . . Prfxident, Fall Quarter Pre.v'ident, llfi7Zf!7' and Spring Qnarterf . . . . Vice-Prefident . . . . . Secretary , . . Trfafurer, Fall Quartfr . Treaxzarzr, W'i1zZe1' and Spring Qnarterr SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL L 7 . A5 I--4 5, .. r" V P , , 'J :dim R: , 1 ' L .4 A -53,1 I l - V-.fix u ' I. . .1 J-25:1---,, ' -,, ' QV' P F ' .f 'i' .ji ' z - 25.3 X. - . I' xg L . K " Q- . - . , A SEI 'L Aw . Q J. i uf 'C b Us gg. , , fig . . A 1 V -N I I ,J N v vg gz, J f , . A M xl 1 J SNVEDE B. COOKE HORIAN KEENEX' JVILLIAIIISON HOWE ALLISON LAYYTON FRIED XVATROUS RICKINNEY WALKER JOHN ALLISON XVENDELL BENNETT BARBARA COOK ESTHER COOKE GORDON EBERT STANLEY FRIED ELIZABETH GARRISON KATHERINE HOBIIAN JOHN HOPKINS JOHN HOWE CAROL HURD ROBERT JACKSON HOPKINS E. COOK if .Q ' F"-2, 3 I, ' . - I K , .4 3 ' I I "this A 1 J . . 1- ' '2:ee,,4L- . C - A I , HURD SCHLAES STONE GARRISON EBERT JACKSON BENNETT NELSON XVI-IBSTER HIXRRIETT KEENEX' FRANCES LAYVTON BERT MCKINNEX' MARGARET NELSON STANLEY ROUSE HARRY SCHLAES HAROLD SCHWEDE LEO STONE MIRIIABI XY.-XLKER PHILIP YV.-XTROUS JAMES XVEBSTER XYALTER G. WILLIAMSON Page 41 Rx .'.1:5.s,' L "ea I ' ' T, ..,, 1 gg l l FRANCISCO LOBENDINO ACOSTA NAGUILIAN, ISABELA, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Filipino Triangle Club, Secretary CD, Vice- President C455 International Student Associa- ationg Undergraduate Political Science Club, Liberal Club, Spanish Club. NORMAN T. ADELSON CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Cap and Gown C21 QD. DOROTHEA KATHERINE ADOLPH ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 Y. WI. C. A., Second Cabinet. Intercollegiate Council, Kindergarten-Primary Club. ABRAM LIIZERNE ALCORN, AXA CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 EDWARD MICHAEL ALESHIRE, QKXIJ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 LUCILE ALEXANDER HIBBING, IVIINNESOTA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Tarpon Club. SIDNEY S. ALEXANDER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 ALBERT T. ALLEN ISI-IPEMING. NIICHIGAN PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 PHILIPPA ALLEN CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 JOHN ALLISON, ATS! CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, I927 Beta Upsilong Phoenix CID Czl, Associate Editor QD, Editor f4Qg Senior Class Councilg Chair- rnanship on Interscholastics. A A Page 42 , ,n I I rim FRED XV. ANDERSON, PHI' CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Glee Clubg President Freshman LawClass. LUTHER ADOLFE ANDERSON IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN PI-I.B., SPRING, I927 Affiliated from De Paul University. RUTH ALMA ANIS CHICAGO PIIB., SPRING. 1927 KENNETH GARDNER ANSLEY I INDIANA HARBOR, INDIANA PH.B., IAUTUMN, 19:7 FANNY I.. ARMSTRONG, dbB.X TAAYLORVILLE. ILLINOIS PH.B., XVINTER, I9.z7 Inter-Club Council f3Jg Glee Club IU fzjg Spanish QU Czlg Art Club KID Ill Q33 Mfg Y. VV. C. A., Finance Committee KID 125, Social Com- mittee .IULIA META ARNOLD OLIYET, RIICHIGAN S.B., SPRING, 1927 Afliiliated from Olivet Collegeg Y. VV. C. A. JOHNSON THEODORE ARYID CHICAGO S.B., SI'IIIIIIgR, 19:7 Afiiliated from Armour rl1ECl1.Q Affiliated from Lewis Institute. GUINEYERE ESTELLE ASAY CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 JAMES GARRISIT AYRES CUTLER. INDIANA S.B., SPRING, 19:7 ORPI-IA BABCOCK ANTIGO, XVISCONSIN PIIB., SPRING, 1917 Afiliated frOIII State Normal School, IYhite- water, Miisconsin. ll ' Pagf 43 4 , ,, " 'fS.:"f'E' UV Q, 1 N .511 z, V' . I R ' 'WILLIAM P. BAGER, SAE SOUTH NIILVVAUKEE, WIVISCONSIN PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 Blackfriars. RICHARD EUGENE BALDWIN ESCANABA, MICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, I927 ROBERT SHERMAN BALDWIN ESCANABA, MICHIGAN S.B., SPRING, 1927 IRENE A. BAKER CHICAGO PH.B., XVINTER, I927 WILLIS ROBERT BARBER DENISON, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, I927 MELVIN GEORGE BARKER, EN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 SOPHIE EUGENIE BARNARD, Deltho CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I9z7 Y. W. C. A,, Intercollegiate Committee, Social Committee, 'West lVIiHister Club. JOHN W. BARNET, CIDBK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Romans, Macs, Bowlingg Touchballg Kent Chemical Society. THELMA WILLADENE BARNEY SOUTH BEND, INDIANA PH.B., WINTER, 1927 NIARGARET EMILY BAY CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, I917 YVOnIeII's Speakers Club. l 3 n l ITT1 I "Ti Pagf 44 X 'N :dsx Nllxh- .5 If I 5 I' 1-' F' . Q ,X ' 'gif . ' S ., EI' s 2 I .3 1 . W .1 HERBERT BASSETT, JR., EX MACOMB, ILLINOIS S.B., XVINTER, 1927 Aihliated from IVestern Illinois State Teacher's Collegeg Gargoyles C3D C4D, Secretary C.1.Dg Blackfriars C3Dg Tower Players C3D C.1.D, BOHTCI C435 Band 43D 64D- LUCRETIA FRANCES BATTLES BROCKTON, KCIASSACHUSETTS PH.B., SPRING, 1917 Home Economics Club, Secretary CzD C3Dg Y. W. C. A. GEORGE OTTO BAUMRIJCKER RIVER FOREST, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1927 Swimming Team. I LESLIE G. BEAN, IIKA DEKALB, ILLINOIS PH.B., AIVINTER, 1927 Affiliated from Beloit, Alpha Sigma Delta. LOUISE ELIZABETH BEARDSLEY, HARD CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 Interclub Council, Y. W. C. A. lXIeetings Com- mittee, Federation. GERALD NEWTON BENCH, AX GARY, INDIANA S.B., SPRING, 1937 Kedu Remthet CzD, Sash C3D, Idnu C4Dg Crossed Cannon, Sergeant-at-Arms C3D, Commander C4D, Leader AIilitary Ball C4Dg University Settle- ment CID CzD, Second Lieutenant F. A. Unit C3D, Captain C4D. ADELINE BERTHA BENDIX CHICAGO S.B., AUTUMN, 1926 JAMES EKIERY BENNETT, Acacia ROH'ALTON, ILLINOIS PH.B., SUIIINIER, 1927 Blackfriars C3Dg Alpha Sigma Delta. 'WENDELL CLARK BENNETT, BGII CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 Owl and Serpent, Score Clubg President of Ifndergraduate Councilg Honor Commission CID CzD, Interfraternity Councilg Junior Council, Sophomore Councilg University Marshallg Wiater Basketball CID CzDg Tennis CID C2D C3D C4Dg Cap and Gown CID C2Dg Blackfriarsg Board of Uni- versity Organizations. EDWIN WILLARD BENSON, 41213 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Gymnastics CSD C3D C4D, A .p A - I' l i r 3 1 I is--,L V-1 Pay 45 ff I .V,.,.fg':jj.:- I Q I N Rf R Af, V - IDA Sl-IIVE BENTZ YORK. PENNSYLVANIA PH.B., SPRING, 1917 Art Clubg Education Club. WALTER K. BERGER ATLANTA, GEORGIA S.B., SPRING, 1927 Afliliatcd from Georgia Tech and Emo versity. FRANCES GRACE BERRY CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 REUBEN BETENSKY CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I9z7 I-IENRIETTA BETTS, XPS XVALIKESHA, VVISCONSIN PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 MARY ALICE BETZ, QDAT SYLVAN, WVASHINGTON PI-I.B., IAUTUMN, I9z6 JAMES HAMILTON BLACK, AKE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ry L'ni- Afiiliated from Illinois University. LESTER ORLEN BLACKMAN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 HERBERT N. BLAKEWAY LE INIIARS, IOYVA PH.B., AVINTER, 1927 ZACHARY ABRAHAM BLIER CHICAGO S.B., WVINTER, 1917 Band Page 46 ALVIN HAROLD BLOOM CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriars Cgjg Band CID Czj C35 CQ. EVA BLOORI CHICAGO PH,B., SPRING, I927 Alirror C35 C.Qg Portfolio Players CIM E1 CirCulO Espanol C35 CQ, Treasurer C415 WL A. A. CID C25 C37 C47. LOUISE MARGARET BLOOM CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 German Club, Secretaryg VV. A. A.g Congrega- tional Clubg Y. WV. C. A., Industrial Coopera- tiong Tarpon. LIICILE B. BLOOM CHICAGO PH.B., AIJTCIIIN, I9z6 JAMES ALLAN BLY, ABQ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I9z7 Treasurer Sophomore Classg Track CID Czjg Football CID C215 Cross Country C355 Chairman Program Committee Interscholastic Basket- ball Czjg Committee Interscholastic Track C215 Alpha Sigma Delta. WILSON BOETTICHER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ARMAND RICHARD BOLLAERT, BAE SOUTH HAVEN, AIICHIGAN ' S.B., SPRING, I9z7 HARRIET BORMAN, FCIPB BLUE ISLAND, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Spanish Clubg Y. IV. C. A., Industrial Com mittee. GEORGE EDWIN BOTTOMLEY. XAKID ROYAL OAK, MICHIGAN PH.B.. AYINTER, I927 BERTHA REDFIELD BRADY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING. 1927 Cap and Gown CIDg Political Science Club CID Social Service Club. L avi , I '. S ' ga . ,ss ' ' P5 ' , g::,'g,,.,.,,:.. -' , a, 1 1.'f'1l1"" C fr-j . ' ' gg .Ll ' LV K , I "i'?2'. ' , Page 47 HAROLD GUSTAVE BRENKE CHICAGO PH.B., XVINTER, 1917 VIRGINIA BRINTALL, XPE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING. 1927 Phoenix Salesg BIaroon Salesg Charter Klem bership of Alirrorg Nlirror Productiong Set- tlement Night Team and Committee C15 C25 Y. YV. C. A.. First and Second Cabinet C25 C35 Y. IW. C. A. Church Cooperationg Vlfomen' Editor of "C" Handbook. EDITH ELIZABETH BROCK CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 C Clubg YV. A. A., Baseball. ROSLYN F. BRODKEY CHICAGO PIPLB., XVINTER, 1926 HAROLD EUGENE BROOKS CHICAGO PH.B., SUMIIER. 1917 5. IXI. C. A.g Alpha Sigma Delta. 5 1 S ELVA ELIZABETH BROWN, AE CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 Mirror C35 C45Q Federation Sponsor C25 C35Q Council C455 Y. VV. C. A., Second Cabinet C35, Settlement Night Vaudeville C35g Wiestmin- ister Club C35, Councilg Homecoming Program C45- JOSEPH LYMAN BUDLONG, AT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Track C15 C25 C455 Phoenix C25, Advertising IVIanager C35g Daily INIaroon C155 Interfraternity Council C15 C35 C45g Interfraternity Ball Com- mittee C35. ANTON BEHME BURG CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 College NIarshallg Track C25 C35 INIARY-LEONE BURNS, Esoteric CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Social Committee Y. WV. C. A. C45. MARJORIE BURRELL, QAT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Mlrrovr C25 C35 C455 W- A- A- C15nC25 C35 C459 H. W. C. A. C15 C25 C35 C45g kindergarten- Primary Club C15 C25 C35 C45. E. X C...-f.,-3:3 3 Cx Y 'M . -V 45- -:A .I - -L ' ' . C.. C. ini W. 3 . :.:f.C,'f.m . .Ez - 1. ji ' I C., Page 48 . .. . 1 RUTH AI. BURTIS, Quadrangler CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 College Aide, Vice-President of Freshman Class, Secretary of Undergraduate Council C45g llirror Stalf C35, Production NIanager C455 Maroon 'Week Chairman C35g Ida Noyes Auxiliary CI5g Y. WV. C. A., Second Cabinet C25g Leader, Military Ball C455 Leader, Frosh- Sobph Prom C155 Senior Interclass Hop Leader C4- RIAY BURUNJIK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, St, KIark's Society. KATHRYN BUTZOIV CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 AHiliated from Illinois State Normal Ifniversity. DAVID PETER BUZANEY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 GLADYS JOSEPHINE BYRARI, A29 NIEAIPHIS, TENNESSEE PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Wlilberforce University. I I ANASTASIO CAJIGAL PHILIPPINES PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 DAVID CAMERON, EAE CHICAGO PI-LB., AUTUMN, 1926 ELEANOR CANIPBELL, Quadrangler CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ROBERTA CANNELL ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS PII.B., SPRING, 1917 Y. XV. C. A., Second Cabinet C25, First Cabinet C355 Federation Sponsor C15 C35. ISABEL VIOLET CARLSON CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 , .,.L,. .-.L M ...Jax-m. Page 49 A JANE GERTRUDE CAROTHERS CENTRALIA, KANSAS PI-I.B., AUTUMN, 1926 ALICE LANDON CARTER, QIJAT CLINTON, ILLINOIS PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 Gargoyle. RICHARD HANSON CHADWELL QUINCY, ILLINOIS A.B., SPRING, 192.7 LAURA PERRY CHAMBERLIN, XPE CI-IIcAGo PI-I.B., AUTUMN, I926 Interclub Council, Secretary C45g Choir C25 C355 lX4irror C455 Y. W. C. A., Settlement Team CI5, Captain C25, Settlement Decoration C35, Church Cooperation C359 Ida Noyes Auxiliary C45g St. lVIarks Society, Secretary C45. JOSEPH KENNARD CHEADLE, QKNI1 FRANKFORT, INDIANA PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 HELEN CHELSEA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 W- A- A-,CI5 C25 C35 C453 T2-FPOH C15 C25 C35 C45- Vlce-President C455 Hockey C25 C35 C455 Swim- mmg C15 C25 C35- CHAO TING CHI I FENYUAN, SIIANSI, CI-IINA PI-LB., SUMMER, 1927 International Students' Association, Treasurer C35g Men's Speakers' Club C35 C455 Chinese Students' Club, Manager C35, President C455 Liberal Club C45. EDITH JULIA CHRISTENSON PUTNAM, ILLINOIS PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 NORMA CLARK, Achoth CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, IQ27 STEWART FINLEY CLARK, QA9 MUNCIE, INDIANA PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Swimming C25 C355 Y. M. C. A. C45. -A -.Ir If x1 N . ,.:. J ' ' R . , J Page 50 1 l 1 I U' Y, i WILLIAM CLEAVELAND CLARKE, AT OMAHA, NEBRASKA PH.B., SPRING, I927 Skull and Crescentg Three Quarters' Club, Football CI1 C21g YVrestling CI1. RUTH MARGARET CLEMONS CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ESTHER V. COBE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. YV. C. A., Spanish Clubg Basketball. DWIGHT M. COCHRAN, AT CHICAGO S.B., IAUTUMN, I927 Yarsity Football C31 C415 Freshman Basketball, Freshman Football, Associate Editor Lniversity Journal of Business C415 Commerce and Ad- ministration Council C41g Board of Publica- tions C41Q Interscholastic Commissions C21 C31 C41g Interfraternity Council C315 Sophomore Intra-mural Manager C213 Alpha Sigma Delta. EVELYN COHEN CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, I9z7 HERMAN E. COHN, QEA W'ATI3RI.Oo, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Iowa State Teacher's College. AMEDEE JACKSON COLE, ATS2 FORT COLLINS, COLORADO A.B., SPRING, I927 Freshmen Swimming Team, Phoenix Associate Editor, Gargoyle aIId Tower Playsg Settlement Night Vaudevilleg Gloucester Little Theatre Scholarship, Kansas Authors, Club. HELEN PIERCY COLE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, X927 Alhliated from Northwestern University. SARAH BELLE COLLIER ARAISTRONG, AIISSOURI PH.B., SPRING, I927 Afliliated from Central College and University of Rochester. SIDNEY HERBERT COLLINS, JR., ANP CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Daily Alaroon CI1 C:1g Gym TeanI C31 C415 Score Club, Playfest C31 C415 Settlement Night C21 C31 C41, Stage Manager C21 C315 Senior Vaudeville C21 C31g Blackfriars CI1 C21 C51 C41, Manager Homecoming Decorations C41. 1 R 4. 5. I Plgggl . ,.::, N 1 - 5- I X p - 4 1 A Vt I 4 3 ? W-.. Q. Q i X x 1,5 i . , .JSA XD ' . . ., .. , . .- :- +g:a-f--:- W., ' ii R HERBERT WESLEY CONNER CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. M. C. A. CID C2D, Religious Committee C3D C4D, Romans, Macs C3D. EDWARD CONTORER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING. 1927 hlaroon, Intramural Basketball, Freshman Track. NELSON J. CONWAY, AXA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ESTHER COOK, Sigma CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Nu Pi Sigma, College Aide, Class Council CID C2D C3D C4D, Sophomore Class Vice-,President CZD, Undergraduate Council, Klirror, Dramat- ics' Club Productions, Honor Commission, Chairman Settlement Night, Washington Prom Leader. BARBARA RANDEL COOKE, Mortar Board WEST NEXVTON, NIASSACHUSETTS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Senior Class Council, Co-Chairman Settlement Night Committee. MAR-IORIE COOPER CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, I9z7 College Aide, Nu Pi Sigma, Eta Sigma Phi, Local Secretary CzD, National Second Vice- President C3D, National Recording Secretary C4.D, Nlirror C2D C3D C4D, Federation Council, Maroon CID C2D C3D, Ida Noyes Auxiliary C4.D, VV. A. A. C4D. EDWARD CORRIGAN CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, I927 M. GWENDOLYN COVINGTON, AEG CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I927 W1 A. A., Baseball, Interracial Commission Liberal Club, Women's Federation. CHARLES G. COWAN, NPT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Score Club C3D, Blackfriars C3D C4.D, Dramatic Association CID CzD C3D C4D, Undergraduate Council JACK POSNER COWEN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I927 Varsity Football Squad C2DC3D, Freshman Football Squad, Freshman Swimming Squad, Blackfriars C3D C4D, Intramural Rules Com- mittee Sub-Chairman C3D, Glee Club CID C2D C3D. . A Page 52 'Q x I -R 2 S' F' .3 Nur I BX IR ii 7 . ,xi 3. ,X II WILLIAM MANCHESTER COY, QK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1917 JESSIE TAFT CRANE CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, 1917 WILLIAM BROWER CRANE, NPT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 HERRLEE GLESSNER CREEL CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 History of Religions Club, Secretary C31 fp. MARY IRENE CREIGHTON CHICAGO P1-I.B., SPRING, 1917 EYERETT JAMES CREWS ENID, OIQLAHOIIA PH.B., XVINTER, 1917 JAMES JOSEPH CUSACK, JR., KIJKNI' CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Owl and Serpent, Skull and Crescent, Iron Klaskg Track KID CLD, President lnterfraternity Council, Chairman Rushing Committee, Bas- ketball Interscholasticg Chairman Rushing Committee, Track. LAURA VEE CUSHING, Achoth KENDALLXVILLE, INDIANA PH,B., SPRING, 1927 Interclub Council, Comad Clubg C and A Council, Y. W. C. A. RUTH G. DANIEL CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Class Council QD, llaroon CID, Sophomore Editor Cal, Assistant NVOmen's Editor C315 W'omen's Editor QQ, llirror fjl CD5 Board of YVOmen's Organizations Q05 Settlement Night Teams C33 Cp. ALBERT DAIIGHERTY, 'HIQID LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS S.B., :XUTUMN, 1926 Fencing Team 135, Captain QQ, Glee Club, Speaker's Club, Classical Club. Q ,.I' I as I . I 1 r I I I l A M V A - - - - 2 I - I Past' 5,1 A F,-,A .X M 2251 A A 'I' X. 5:53, Q as N E552 .i,.,:g?a 5, ' ,Q " 2 I I ww:--A .'.-- I, f5fE2rl::a, ..- , . r?.- " . .. ,2, , ,, Qi. ,CFI ... Q ' V . , I "11"'QzE:1Ji Q :-'I i -. - . iff eg: A., rIf.3.gg' - ig "'- i'. ,5" j ALEXANDER HENRY DAVIS, AXA CHICAGO S.B., XVINTER, 1927 W'restling Team, RiHe Teamg Alaroong Black- friarsg Dramatic Club, Congregational Club Glee Club. MARGARET ELIZABETH DAVIS, QDAT SOUTH IXIIILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 Affiliated from Lawton School of Art, Com- mittee on W'omen's Clubs. BERNICE DAY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, IQ27 ALMEDA DAYTON NEW RICHMOND, XVISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, I927 Kindergarten-Primary Organization. IVIARGARET DELAPLANE, Achoth CHEROKEE, IOVVA PH.B., SPRING, I927 Alhliated from Frances Shimer School, Mirror. CLARA I. DELEHANT, AE CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I927 Afhliated from Chicago Normal College, Cap and Gown C31, Y. W. C. A. C315 Art Club C415 Homecoming C41. HENRI STEARNS DENNINGER CHICAGO S.B., AUTUMN, I926 BASILIO VERGARA DEVEYRA PHILIPPINES PH.B., SUMMER, I927 Filipino Triangle. LEON MATHIS DESPRES CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 Freshman Dramatics C115 Freshman Forum C115 Cercle Francais C21 C31, President C415 Circulo Italiano C21 C315 Liberal Club C11 C31 C415 Playfest CI1. LEO AARON DIAMOND GARY, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, I927 Affiliated from YVisconsin. Pagf 54 l J 1 1 F: ' FL -V I 'FS R! f m y A GQ I . rm.-.1-1:-, GEORGE H. DILLON, EN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Green Cap Clubg John Billings Fiske Prize C315 Poetry Club, President C31g The Forge. ELIZABETH ANN DONNELLY TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 Class Council C21g Astratro C11 C21 C31 C413 AIirrOr C21 C31 C41g French Club C31 C415 W'omen'i Speakers' Club C21 C31 C41g WVI-:sley Club C11 C21 C31 C41g Y. W. C. A., Social Service Com- mittee C11 C21, World Fellowship Committee C31 C41- JOSEPH MARTIN DOROCKE, AX CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 German Club C21 C415 Political Science Club C21 C41- MARY ELIZABETH DOWNING CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Ida Noyes Auxiliary C315 Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.g International Clubg Dramatic Association. HELEN ETHEL DUFF CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 1 A 1 1 I .I KEITH LEROY DCGAN, ATS? DES AIOINES, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Skull and Crescent C21Q Track C21 C31 C415 Golf Numerals C11g Intramural Golf Cham- pionship C21g Invitation Committee, Track Interscholastic C21. MARGARET AGNES DIINAWAY OIIAHA, NEBRASKA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 University Choir C11 C21 C31 C415 Y. YV. C. A., 1.Vorld Fellowship Committee C31g International Association C21 C31. LAURA WEAVER DIIRGIN AIVILMETTE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Afhliated from Goucher Collegeg French Club C43- RII LDRED JANE DYE KANSAS CITY, AIISSOURI PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ELSIE EARLANDSON CHICAGO P1-LB., AUTGIIIN, 1926 Circulo Espanolg Scandinavian Clubg Tarpong Political Science Club. Pagf' 55 W ,,,,,, , 3fS.T..T.ff:3.,L,,::f Siglina-may-H-ci-zzaafwzm ,,1,ff,f --. f fffff -ff- r --. .L ffff Sevier' ' " ff V Q M -'Lx-1,1-1.-i:,...i:-' tie A . V ' I ' i 5 . .1 I sg.. 'I 25 fliiiifliiffff' Q' .1 - 1 3 211:mifeifxzirrwfz-nfme-xxerssxmzf kwa A . ,...,,....,..,.w...,..,..1....,.,., ,W-A-wx. -x-x S .R-m,3,,E,,,1:,.. .,., AS.,-1.s.w.x-vwMz:.e:1fms::awa::.-x'e:w'w:aax'1:-w12r::::- ""' T "nj" GEORGENE SUSAN M. EASTLAND CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 Affiliated from Saint Xavier's College. L. M. EATON, ABQ DECATUR, ILLINOIS SB., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from james Millikin University. GORDON F. EBERT, CIJKE EAST TROY, WISCONSIN S.B., SUMMER, 1927 Football CID C215 Senior Class Council. SEYMOUR LEE EDELSTEIN, :IDEA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 FREDERICK R. EGGAN, TKE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 VIRGINIA EGGERS CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 IXIirrOr5 Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet. ESTHER EISENSTADT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 JAMES EUGENE ELWORTI-I, ATS? CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 DUDLEY R. EMERSON, TKE, AEA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 Maroon CID Q25 C355 Circle CID. LILLER WAYNE EMORY CANON CITY, COLORADO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 ..,..., ..... W A-ffffxslmex 'VVVYYY --------- - ---,, A .,,fV,,.g.- - v ------ 1 I iiiii X f ' . I - 2,3 G' if, .- -A Pug: 56 sw A .H U " n MABEL AUGUSTA ENEBORG CHICAGO PH.B., XVINTER, I917 Scandinavian Club. HELEN ELISE ENGEL, CIJBK CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappag Secretary Vlfestminster Club, Y. W. C. A.g Honor Scholar- ships CID Czj. BERNARD EPSTEIN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 Society of Industrial Engineers C21 C334 Speak- ers, Club Cz, QD, Romansg Haskalla KID. CHARLES CORNELIUS ERASMUS MILWVAUKEE, VVISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 'Wrestling C31 QQ, President Congregational Club, Die Deutsche Gesellscaftg Speakers' Club, Fellowship Of Youth for Peace. LEONARD WAINWRIGHT ERICKSON NIORRIS, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1927 IRENE ERP CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, I927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi KID Q21 CQ, Secretary CQ, Honor Scholar- Ships 133 C49- LEONARD BERT ETTELSON CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, 1927 HELEN ELIZABETH FARR OAR PARK, ILLINOIS A.B., SPRING, I9z7 GORDON FARRELL CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1937 HENRIETTA FARRELLY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 'll uf- in --f ' ' ---If - W ' ' Page 5 7 x SPN ..,".. '-A.. h ,, : 3 " f " SI . ' ii 'L 'Y' 'C 1 " ii I A W r ' MONA LUELLA FERGUSON CHICAGO PILB., SPRING, 1927 THOMAS FIELD, AEA CHICAGO J PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Student'HandbOOkg Daily NIarOOn CID Czj, ?Xcgve-rtising Nlanager Cglg Y. NI. C. A. Cabinet 3 . JOHN DRENNAN FINLEY CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, IQZ7 Romans BERNARD FISCHER CHICAGO PIHI.B., XNINTER, 1927 University Journal Of Business Auditor Czjg Intramural Touchball CID Czjg Intramural YVrestling C215 Intramural Cross Country Run C45- JACOB CHARLES FERDMAN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 MORRIS DONALD FINKEL, T20 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA S.B., SPRING, 1927 ROY GEORGE FISCHER CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 VIOLET MARTHA FISCHER CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 19:7 S. S. A., Y. W. C. A. WALTER MAX OSCAR FISCHER RTILWAUKEE, XIVISCONSIN S.B., SPRING, 1927 Swimming Team C31 C4jg Track Team C4 Kent Chemical Society. RUTH ESTHER FISH CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, 1927 ... u rr .11 A . I ,, .1 r Page 55' DOUGLAS SPENCER FISHER CHICAGO P1-I.B., SPRING, 19:7 LIICILLE ROSE FITTS NOGALES, :ARIZONA S.B., AU'rt:x1N, 1926 Afhliated from the L'niversity of Arizona NIONA LOUISE FLANDERS COLDVVATER, NIICHIGAN PI1.B., SPRING, 1927 Eta Sigma Phi, Local President 145, National Vice-President 135, National Secretary 1255 Niirror 125 135 145, 'WL A. A. 145, Y. YV. C. A., First Cabinet, Volunteer Service Chairman. ROSE ANTOINETTE FORRIENTO CHICAGO P1I.B., SPRING, 1927 RACHEL FORT, QPAT CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 Klirrorg French Club, Italian Club, Y. XY. C. A.. Service Committee, Citizenship Committee, Ida Noyes Advisory Council. JAMES AVERY FRENCH CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 DOROTHY FRELND, Deltho CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Mirror, Dramatic Club, Y. YY. C. A.g Settle- ment Night Drive. ADELE SYLYIA FRIED, EAT CHICAGO PHB., SPRING, 1927 Afhiliatecl from University of Illinois, Athenian Honorary Literary Society. STANLEY S. FRIED, 1125.1 CHICAGO P11.B., SPRING, 1927 Senior Class Council 145, Track 1iI5 125 135 1453 Maroon 115, Blackfriars 115 125 145, Inter- fraternity Ball Committee 145g Treasurer Po- litical Science Club 1455 Executive Committee Political Science Club 145. ELLIOTT EDXYIN FULTON. AAQ CHICAGO P11.B., AUTUIIN. 1927 Iron KIaskg Score Club, Football 125 135 145g Daily Alaroon 115 125, Interscholastic Com- mittee 1I5 125 135. if Pagf 59 A .igxgfffff ,Y,, A A 7,--.. A A ,T RUTH ELIZABETH F UN STON CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 DOROTHY FRANCES GAFFORD, AAA OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 LOIS WLASYSLAWA GAJDA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ELIZABETH JEAN GARRISON, QJAT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Alirror C21 C31 C41Q junior Class Council5 Woman's Rushing Committee Interscholastic C115 Y. W. C. A. C11 C21 C31 C415 W. A. A. C21 C31 C41- LUCILLE GARRISON, AE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Tarpon C31 C415 Interclub COLlIlCIlvC31 C415 gomi Economics Club C21 C31 C41, Yice-Presi- ent 2 I VIRGINIA GARTSIDE, Sigma CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 W. A. A. C21 C31 C415 Federation Sponsor C315 Federation Council C415 Captain Settlement Drive Team C315 Chairman Settlement Drive Tag Day. ELWOOD E. GASKILL, AEG: CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Chvir CI1 C21 C31 C415 GIGS Club CI1 C21 C319 Settlement Night C115 The Epic Cure. HERBERT FRED GEILSER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa. ARTHUR GETTLEMAN, KN CHICAGO PI-1.B., SPRING, I927 Blackfriars C21 C315 Glee Club C315 Intramurals C11 C21 C31 C41- GERALD SAUL GIDWITZ, TAQD CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Football C11 C215 WVrestling C11 C215 Intramural WVrestling Champion C215 Blackfriars. P ,,.,. Q .,,, fa,-Gs pw . . 5 , , .I . 3 3 -,,.- C A ..I'II - Page 60 ' 1 i l I "ia -- JOSEPH L. GIDWITZ, TMP CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, 1927 ARTHUR CHARLES GIESE, QBK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I927 Band Q11 Q21 Q31 Q415 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIAM JAMES GILLESBY, AXA CI-IICAGQ S.B,, AUTUMN, 1926 YVestminster Club Q21 Q31 Q41g Band Q31 Q41g Order of University Chimes Ringers Q41g Di Deutsche Gesellschaft Q21. JULIUS E. GINSBERG, QDBK CHICAGO SB., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa. FRANCES A. GLEASON LANSING, MICHIGAN PII.B., SPRING, 1927 Afliliated from Olivet Collegeg Kindergarten Club. . .,.. . Y Y W 1 BENJAMIN S. GOBLE, XNI1 ELGIN, ILLINOIS PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Score Clubg Gargoylesg Board of Superiors of blackfriars. IRVING GOODMAN CHICAGO P1I.B., SPRING, 1927 lNIaroon Q21g University Champion of Hand- ball Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41g President of Alacs. ELIZABETH GORDON, GBA LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PPI.B., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Council Personnel Committeeg Cap and Gown Q11 Q21 Q31g Alaroon C415 Settle- ment Night Play QI1 Q21g fXIirror Executive Board Q31g Y. VV, C. A. QI1 Q21 Q31g NY. AI A. Q11 Q21g Freshman Vl7omen's Club. ELMER CHARLES GRAGE, AT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Freshman Track QI1g Cap and Gown QI1, OI'- ganization Alanager Q21, Business Manager Q31. ELIZABETH GRAHAM. XVyvern KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, 1927 College Aideg Nu Pi Sigrnag Class 'Vice-President Q4.1g Interclub Council, Presidentg Honor Com- missiong Mirror, President. Ywrnrpllgf' 6I 4 I A ' "1 pf--i ALLIS ELSPETH GRAHAM, Wyvern KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Nu Pi Sigma, College Aide, Settlement Night Play, Y. W. C. A., Vice-President. PEGGY GRANT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 LOUISE LILLIAN GRAY OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Illinois University. E. WORCESTER GREEN, AXA WITT, ILLINOIS PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 Football f4Dg Wrestling fzj C4Jg Choir fzj C35 C415 Glee Club C31 f4jg Educational Club. JERRY GREENBERG CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Varsity Swimming Team CID Q21 QD, Freshman Class Treasurer, Freshman Class Council, Freshman Swimming Team, Freshman Team. LILLIAN MAE HAAS CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Comad Club 135, President QU, Y. W. C. A. EVA HACHTMAN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Social Service Club. ALICE J. HAHN ANCHOR, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-President, Senior Honor Scholarship in Geography 141, Lutheran Club, Secretary Czlg Vice-President f4Dg Social Chairman QQ, Geography Club. HARRIET HALBERT KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Intercollegiate Councilg Y. W. C. A. MARTHA OZITA HALL CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. W. C. A., hleetings Committee KID Czjg Kindergarten-Primary Club, Chairman Kwan 1- P. .. ', 2 .f 'Hr'-f' 2' -' f' ' 35,1151 2 - if ' I 95 ,21-'six' , 5 5 3 Pager 62 -Y .-1 1:4-: fc: fa C. T 'E IIS-2 ' ' Af. .,., W., . W A A JAMES PARKER HALL, JR. CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Owl and Serpentg University llarshallg Cap and Gown CID, Associate Editor C2D, Assistant Editor C3Dg Track Interscholastic CID C3Dg Tennis Inter- scholastic C2D C3D C4Dg Honor Commissiong Inter- class Hop Leader C3DQ Green Cap Club Board C4Dg Tennis Team C2D C3D C4Dg VVater basketball CID C2Dg Water Polo C3D, Captain C4Dg Settlement Drive CID, Finance Chairman C3D. CHESTER F. HALLGREN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Cap and Gown CID CZDQ Daily lX"IaroOn CID. WALTER A. HALVORSEN, PHI' CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ALMEDIA HAMILTON OMA1-IA, NEBRASKA PI-LB., SPRING, 1917 VERA EVELYN HAMILTON, fIbAT MOUNT GREENWOOD, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I9z7 "C" Club, W. A. A. Board C2D C3Dg Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club. THEODORE HALBERT HARLEY, AXA CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 YVrestling C3DQ Y. KI. C. A., Second Cabinet CzDg Political Science Club, Cabinet CZDQ St. AfIark's Society CID C2D C3D. YVILLIAM PAUL HARRINGTON, A2111 BIGRNELL. INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Freshman Football, Interfraternity Council, Secretary C4Dg Chairman lnterfraternity Ball C4Dg C and A Council C4D. HINMAN ALEXANDER HARRIS NEW HANIPTON, IOVVA S.B., SPRING, IQ27 MARY LOUISE HARROUN, Wyvern CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ROBERT WILLIS HATCH, KAII1 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA S,B., DKVINTER, 1917 Physics Club C2Dg Toology Club C3D. 5 '-Q I . -I it 5 fail ,e:?:a:2':13i "tl - V 'lf Page 63 I -1-. .44 ff-uf . - .si it .1 -'ix l Q ' ' . 1 - :. ':-S-'Cm CHARLES ELWYN HAYES CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 BLANCHE HEDEEN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 "Cn Club C31, President C415 W. A. A. C11 C21 C31 C41, Advisory Board C31Q Tarpon C415 HOCIQCY C21 C31 C415 Bwkelball C11 C21 C31 C413 Baseball C11 C11 C31. K. P. HEDGES, ATO HOUSTON, TEXAS S.B., AUTUININ, 1926 STEPHEN BOHUMIL HEGOVIC CICERO, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1927 Track C11 C31 C41g Burton Club Cross-Country C415 Newman's Club. MARGARET HELENA HEMPENIUS CHICAGO S.B., AUTUMN, 1926 HARRIET E. HENDERSHOT PLATTEVILLE, WISCONSIN PH.B., WINTER, 19:7 ARTHUR HENRY HERT, Acacia INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA P1-I.B., AUTUMN, 1926 STUART HERTZ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 GEORGE M. HETHERINGTON, Acacia OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN PH.B., WINTER, 1926 Intramural Council, Carnival Committee Sports Nlanager, Burton Club. MARGARET HIATT CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1917 ur ,ur .,1'i u Pagr 6.1 H vi I Y V I Q I ? 51' A L' .9 , if . S11 I Wa l ARTHUR JEROME HICKMAN NIILVVAUKEE, XIVISCONSIN S.B., SPRING, 1927 Cross Country5 Track5 Physics Club5 lIathe- matics Club. EUNICE SYNYER HILL, Quadrangler OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Sign of the Sicl-:le5 Nu Pi Sigma5 KIember of Second Cabinet C25 C355 Chairman of lVornen,s Interscholastic Rushing Committee C255 Stage Nlanager of Illirror C355 Y. WV. C. A. Social Committee C25 C355 Settlement Night C15 C25 C35 145. CHARLES HIRSCH CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 GIFFORD LANGDON HITZ, AEIID CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Iron NIask5 Score Club5 Beta Epsilong Track C15 C25 C35 C455 Cross Country Captain C455 Cap and Gown CI5, Associate Editor C25, Nlanaging Editor C355 Undergraduate Council C35 C455 Washington Prom Leader C455 Blackfriars CI5, Score C25, Business hlanager C35, Prior C455 Basketball Interscholastic Commission CI5, C25, Program Editor C355 Y. NI. C. A. Publicity CI5, Vice-President C25. ELSIE A. HOCHMUTH CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 MARIE HOFFMAN CHICAGO PI-LB., AUTUMN, 1926 ERNEST LOUIS HOGE EVANSVILLE. INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 T. C. HOKE, KE CHICAGO B.S., SPRING, 1927 GEORGE RAY HOLBROOK, EAE ILXSHLAND, KENTUCKY P1-I.B,, SPRING, 1927 PAUL HENRY HOLINGER, AT CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Freshman Track. I ' 1 ' li 'Z Q 55 A ,C A I I Paggqg KATHRYN BARBARA HOMAN, Esoteric CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 W. A. A. CI5 C25 C35g W. A. A. Board C355 Ida Noyes' Advisory Council C35 C45Q Federation Sponsor C353 Board of Women,s Organizations C455 Vice-President of Home Economics Club C455 Settlement Night Team, Captain C25. JOHN ELLIS HOPKINS, QAG RENSSELAER, INDIANA PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 Honorable 1XIention, Excellent Junior College YVork C255 Senior Class Council, Interfraternity Council C455 Cap and Gown CI5 C25, Business NIanager C355 Fencing C25, Y. IVI. C. A. C25 C355 Secretary Board of Student Publications, Po- litical Science Club C35. THOMAS S. HOPPE, JR., AEA OAI-1 PARK, ILLINOIS PILD., SPRING, 1927 JOHN P. HOIVE, AX CHICAGO PILB., SPRING, 1927 Owl and Serpent, College Marshall, Junior Class President, Undergraduate Council C35g Varsity Water Basketball CZ5g Water Polo C35 C45Q Intramural Sport Manager C25, Quarterly Manager C35, General Manager C45g NIaroon, Chairman of Editorial Board C45Q Chairman Board of Direction, Green Cap Club C45Q Henry Strong Scholarship. ELMER HRUSKA, TKE, AEA OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ALVA BEATRICE HUDSON CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, I927 ERI BAKER HULBIERT III, XXII CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 ANNA MAE I-IUNGERFORD BURLINGTON, IoWA PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 Le Cercle Francais, International Club. VIRGINIA FLORENCE HYDE, W3'XferII HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINoIs PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Stanford University. GEORGE LLOYD IRGANG READING, ILLINOIS PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Page 66 X 4 1 - 1 , A ALAN IRWIN, IPFA OAKLEY, KANSAS PH.B., SPRING, I927 Blackfriars C255 Glee Club C25 C35, President C355 Team Captain University Settlement Drive .3 - 1 ROBERT HENRY JACKSON, 11211119 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 Class Council ' Maroon CI ' Phoenix C55 C45, 5, CI5 C25Q Blackfriars CI5 C25 C35g Settlement Night CI5 C255 Dramatic Association. FRIEDA JACOBSOHN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 FLORA BELLE JAN FRESNO, CALIFORNIA P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 International Association ClIIb. DOROTHY ADDIS JARED, QDAT LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, I927 ..-. -1-S-:S...a...,X,,,v. , M,-mi, ,,,,, ,A -:,1- A., ??,f11-,..,,,... ff- ,,,, -Y::,..,,Y JANE JAROSH CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 FAITH ELEANOR JEFFERSON, AKA OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Social Service Club, Interracial Club, Inter- national Clubg Sponsor Group of Federation. MICHAEL H. JELINEK, TKE BERWYN, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Swimrning CI5 C25 C355 VVater Polo CI5 C25 C355 Blackfriars CI5 C25 C35 CHARLES THEODORE JOHNSON, QDAH SOLDIER, IOIVA S.B., SPRING, 1927 AfIiliated from University of Illinois, Square and Compass Club. HANNAH G. JOHNSON, Deltho OSKALOQSA, lowA PH.B., SPRING, I927 Afliliated from Perulsylvania Collegeg Nu Pi Sigma, Womerfs Federation C35 C45, President C45g Board of lVomen's Organizations C45g Ida Noyes Auxiliary C455 Y. XV. C. A., Cabinet C35, IV. A. A. C35 C.1,5g Inter-Hall Vaudeville. iff. E K I rx u Pagt' 67 H , 1 - -fff -f 1 x 1 ni n NORMAN DAVID JOHNSON, AX LA PORTE, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Track Czjg Freshman Basketballg Freshman Football. RUFFIN JOHNSTON, XWII CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 LIVINGSTON ELI JOSSELYN CHICAGO - S.B., WINTER, 1927 Glee Club:C3D. JLILIA CAROLYN JUNG, Achotll SHEBOYGAN, YVISCONSIN PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 JACK KAHN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Romans, President. WILLIAM KAPLAN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Romans EDITH KARLINSKY PERU, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 SIDNEY GARB KARRAS CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Intramural, Basketball, Touchballg Romans, Athletic-Director. MAMIE SIBYL KATZ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 PHILIP H. KAUS, QKE, GAA, BE SPENCER, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Track CID C35 C415 lNIaroon CID C25 C355 Student "C" Book C3Dg Interscholastic C215 Freshman Debating, Settlement Night. I 1 I I 1 l -1 I 2 ui l "r--ri, Pngf 68 I I Q A A ' ' - I -S5 - gl? ' Nix ,S is 'fei ' vibes ,za f i . Nas 'S I 1 HARRIETT KEENEY, Quadrangler CHICAGO PPLB., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Council, Board of W'omen's Organizations, Prom Leader. AGNES KELLY, Achoth SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS PI-LB., WINTER, 1927 Affiliated from University of Texas, Hon1e Economics Club, Southern Club. DOROTHY CHRISTINE KENNEDY MILWAUKEE, XVISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Nu Pi Sigma, Sign of the Sickle, Class Council C31Q lX4aroon, Y. W, C. A., Second Cabinet Cz1, Federation Sponsor C215 Federation Council C31, Settlement Team C21, Women's Interscholastic Rushing Committee C21, Board of Women's Organizations C315 Better Yet Committee No. S C215 Committee on 1fVOU1CH,S Clubs C31 C41, GEORGE STUART KENNEY, CIDAG, AEA CHICAGO PILB., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Nledill College of Commerce, Glee Club C31 C41, Y. NI. C. A. C31 C41, Second Cabinet C31, First Cabinet C41, VVesley Club, President C41, International Students Associa- tion AGNES MARIORIE KERR, AE CHICAGO PI-1.B., XCVINTER, 1927 Amliated from Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas. CLYDE HALM KEUTZER, BQII PERU. ILLINOIS P11.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Northwestern University, Treas- urer -lunior Class, Junior Class Council, Black- friars C31 C415 Founder and Chairman of First Annual Father's Day, Settlement Night, Senior Leader Interclass Hop C41. WILLIAM WAYNE KING, AECI1 ANACONDA, NIONTANA PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 Track CI1, Intramural Staff, Interscholastic Commission. ALICE L. KINSMAN, Deltho CHICAGO A.B., SPRING, 19:7 Eta Sigma Phi, Maroon C21 C31, Feature Editor C41, Nlirror, Press Chairman C41, Y. YV. C. A. C31, Second Cabinet C415 International Students' Association, Secretary C41, Christian Science Society, Secretary. JOHN GAMBLE KIRKWOOD, EX W1c1-IITA, KANSAS S.B., AUTUMN, 1926 SEYMOUR GRAHAM KLAFF, KN CHICAGO PPLB., SPRING, 1927 Maroon CI1, Blackfriars C21, Glee Club C31. l A - - "N-MMS1w-MI-f-an ---- -----w -V Y 'Y ' ' .. -.-' 1 ittzvr- ax I ,, ,Et i V, ,"' ' I r -1 - f-f-f- nas ,,,, P7 T 1'- Q Y .. ,, l ' ' -ZYY 'T ' "Tm ' " -' i Page 69 ' .'E1i2:i:1E? , gi 5: .P . - gm. r ' -,sr A if Q I R A A I :2-'I .1 f f ' - P f A XP .P N . mv g SK as X ' N X ,--' av . . ,..x 1 ' ., .. ARTHUR YVILLIAM KLEIN CHICAGO PII.B., SUMMER, 192.7 Afliliated from the University of Michigan. EMIL H. KOCH, AX SOUTH NIILNVAUKEE, XVISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriarsg Glee Clubg German Club. MADELEINE SARAH KOLL OWENSBORO, KENTUCKX' PH.B., WINTER, 1927 Dramatic Club CID C15 C35 f4.Dg Gargoyle Czj C31 LQ, VVomen's Speakers, Clubg Art Club. CLARA A. KOSTLEVY, Deltho CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Federation NIemberg Y. YV. C. A. JOHN ALBERT KRAFFT ACKLEY, IOXVA PII.B., SPRING, 1927 Baseball, Basketballg Football. AARON J. KRAFT, 1191147 SPARTA, MICHIGAN PH.B., WINTER, 1927 Journal of Business, Intramural Athletics. MILTON H. KREINES CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, I927 Owl and Serpentg Iron Maskg lXlaroon CID fzj CQ, Advertising Manager Cqjg Business hlanager Blackfriars C27 Q31 C4Dg Hospitaller Settlement Night, Co-Chairman fglg "C" Handbook, Business NIanager Qzlg Basketball Interscholast- ic, Program Manager FREDERICK HERBERT KRETSCHMER DUBUQUE, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, I9z7 Affiliated from University of Dubuque, Daily Maroon, Circulation lX4anager Q31 f4Dg "C" Handbook, Circulation Manager C4J. WILLIAM RICHARD KUNKEL CI-IICAGO r S.B., SPRING, 1927 HAROLD SIDNEY LADEN, KN CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING 1927 ...',:,Sg..q Q 5 Nb gi, , ' ws-15423 i . ' ,, 'S 'sazzg N- Q 1: --,,3Y5::ir.3 41 :Ls 5 E. Ii 3 il I Y Pagf 70 , I 1- i V E l e I I I L. r. Al.. . , I I 4 I ,- 'fu-3:-..sf.1 ,.-Lg, g . '?Q'!i31,:.fgLf" Eff, . , , ' , Q VE , ,, I I, I . Y i - Y A V A N l l L A L .5 9 , F , Q . I , N . ll I rt I -'- -- -I L' I S 2. ill Q W f , , - . . . .,,..-,.LL,L. , , ' ' 25 gk' EMILY LAAIEY HARRIET BERNARDINE LAWSON Q , SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS GARY, INDIANA PI-LB., AUTUMN, 1916 A.B., SPRING, 1927 Fifi .QVC JOHN LOUIS LAWSON, KANII GARY, INDIANA ff, CHARLES ELMER LANE, AX S.B., AUTUMN: 1915 V QUINCY, ILLINOIS li i 5'3" SPRING' 1927 FRANCES LAWTONI ., ' I' I I y ' CHICAGO 'A PH.B., SPRING, 1917 College Aide, Nu Pi Sigma, Board of WVomen's , I V ,, Organizations, YV. A. A., President Cp, Treasur ARTHL5 JOSEPEI LAL FF, AJP er Cgj, Y. YV. C. A., Mirror, Ida Noyes Advisory PI:E1g'LIgSiINLE1T3i? Council CQ CQ, Secretary of Junior Class, Blackfriars CID up 63,5 Margon cog Settlement Senior Class Council, Board of Christian Lnion Night CID Czj. GERHARDT KURT LAYES 5 CHICAGO i PH.B., SPRING, I927 ' Y v v v Y Die Deutsche Gesellschaft, Vic-President Cjj, ROBERT JENKINS LAVERT3, CHV1' President C4D, Glee Club C3D, Interracial Club ' V FRANKFORT, INDIANA C Q Q Q, ' li' PIPLB., SPRING, 1927 3 4 If ls' DEEMER LEE, 011.39 ESQ ESTI-IERVILLE, IOWA .T PI-I.B., AUTUMN, 1927 li' ZENOBIA LENO LAWS AIaroon CID C25 C3D, Editorial Board CQ, Inter- gg , CHICAGO scholastic Press Committee Czj, Editor of First P1-LB., AUTUMN, 1926 Interscholastic Newspaper C3J, Co-Chairman li I YV. A. A., Y. NV. C. A., Comad Club, Inter- of First Father's Day CQ, Co-Chairman Settle- gy: racial Commission, Hockey C3J. ment Drive CQ, Blackfriars CQ. rl, :"' ., C, f .-Iee . I H HR g ' l cf l ' R' ff .5 3" 'P i .l . l . , f ,,,,,, . -. l X' C . u I 1 'A pl. . I...g 2f1.5 A XE. - F., in-EES' I I I I 7'QlI7T -,ll.L.,-:.g,.g: ,. I G.. :sat-f T' e 'T-' f . . I ,.., f I i I 5' , th PAUL HENRX LEFISAAAN TAIID 4 7 4 1 , CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriarsg RiHe Club, Three Euarters' Club. KERMIT KEHL LEMAY CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 Aihliatecl from Crane Junior College. LESTER K. LESERMAN CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Die Deutsche Gesellschaft CID QD. SYLVIA GRACE LEVINSON CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Klirror. LEVY LEVY INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriarsg University Journal of Business, Circulation Manager, Romans, Speakers' Clubg Honor Scholarship. CLARENCE FREDERICK LEWERENZ CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 MATTHEW MICHAEL LEWISON CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Romans. HONORA LUCY LILLYBECK CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 W. A. A., Junior Basketball Team, Y. NV. C A.g-Church Cooperation Committee. RALPH KAYSER LINDOP, EN SELMA, ALABAMA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriarsg Dramatic Club. VON EDWARD LIVINGSTON HIPAA NEW BOSTON, ILLINOIS A.B., AUTUMN, 1926 M ' . F Pllgfjg HI 'TWT VT I I .H . 'I 'if II in ,. ,l .4 -1 LM-, Av .J A - T: 5 W ' I i . If . A Paw . S we I X ' Ig-If .27 I C. J. LO PERING, CHINA S.B., SPRING, 1927 NATHANIEL T. LOSCH, ATA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Skull and Crescentg Political Science Club. ANNETTE LOUISE LOTZ, Esoteric CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 WILLIAM RUDOLPH MACKLIND, QKII1 CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 19:7 Order of the "C", Football Q25g Baseball Q25 Q35 C455 Bfwketball C35 C45- BARBARA J. MACNIILLAN CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING. 19:7 EVELYN O. RI.-XDSEN SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH PH.B., XVINTER, 1927 WALTER EIXIIL MARKS, EN CHICAYO PI-I,B., SPRING, 19:7 ROBERT T. BL-XRKLEY, ATO CIIICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 Swimming Q25 Q45g Phoenix, Circulation NIaI1- ager Q25 Q35g Settlement Night QI5 Q25 Q35 JOHN MARSHALL, ATA CLIQVIELAND, OHIO PH.B., XVINTER, 1937 MASAJI MARUMOTO, IIDBK CAPTAIN COOK, HAWVAII PH.B.. SPRING, 1937 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Tennis Q35 Q45. -"i ff 'rt' . - zfij lu- g , fl in .if Y A gi Pfgf 73 I KATHERENE IRENE MCCABE, QBA LEXINGTON, NEBRASKA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ALBERT BOWEN NICCONNELL, AECD NAsHv1I.I.E, ARKANSAS PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Order Of the "C", Baseball CID C25 CQ, Captain CQ, Basketball CID C35 CQ, Settlement Night Comn1ittee. DOROTHY ELIZABETH MCCOY, XPE CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1927 Freshmen WOmen7s Club, Federation Sponsor, Settlement Night Czj CQ, Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet Czj, Chairman Christmas Bazaar CQ, First Cabinet CQ. JOHN PHILIP MCDONALD, 491142 CHICAGO P1-LB., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriars, Gargoyles, Eta Sigma Phi. DELBERT ROY NICDOWELL, AT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 Wrestling C23 C31 BETTY MCGEE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 192.7 CHARLES BERTRAM MCKINNEY, AAC? PHOENIX, ARIZONA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Skull and Crescent, Iron Mask, Order Of the C'C"s,F0Orbal1 C29 C35 C435 Traqk C27 C35 C4D, Captain CQ, Track Interscholastic. CHARLES A. MCNABB, AZ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 KATHLEEN BIMROSE MEAGHER CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 W'.'A. A., Y. WV. C. A. C35 CQ, Home Economics Club, President C31 C4D, Settlement Night Drive Cgj. FREDERICK MADISON MEIGS CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from University of Illinois Pagf 74 F .. L .-.i..-,.- .-A -- -J .gggwsg , iii .X ,X I I WT '-'I Q if I THOMAS ROBERT MTQLROY, AAQIJ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1926 Undergraduate Council CI5Q Interclass Hop Leader C255 Blackfriars C15 C25 C355 Phoenix C15 C255 Daily Maroon C15 C25 C35, Business Manager C455 Basketball Interscholastic C15 C25 C355 Track Interscholastic C15 C25, Student General Nlanager C35 C455 Executive Council Class C15 C25 C35 C455 Junior Jubilee, Chairman C455 The Green Cap, Founder and Chairman C455 Senior Banquet, Chairman C455 Publications Board C455 Interfraternity Council C455 College Marshal5 Three-Quarters Clubg Score Club5 Iron NIask5 Owl and Serpentg "Winner Senior Nlustache Race." MILDRED LOUISA MELVILLE GALENA, ILLINOIS PPI.B., SPRING, 1927 Newman Club. CLIFFORD IV. MENDEL ST. LOUIS, IXIISSOURI S.B., SPRING, 1927 WALLACE MERRIAM, XXII KANsAs CITY. KANSAS Pn.B., SPRING, 1927 KATHRYN E. MERRYWEATHER, Wyvern CHICAGO P11.B.. SPRING, 1927 Afhliatecl from Rockford College. JOHN M. MEYER, IIIT OAR PARK, ILLINOIS PI-LB.. SPRING, 1927 Owl and Serpentg Scull and Crescentg Iron Maskg Senior Class Presiclentg Senior Manager lntramurals5 Editor of Cap and Gown C35. GALPER MEYER CHICAGO SB., SPRING, 192.7 ELEANOR REGINA MIH.-KN WVAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS P11.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Lake Forest College5 Mirror Art Club5 Newman Society. ERLING L. MILKWICK, Acacia ANAcoNDA, KIONTANA S.B., SPRING. 1927 Band C25 C35. ALFRED FELLOIYS MILLER CHICAGO P1-I.B., AUTUMN, 1927 A wr , ,girl 3 3 g ,I A ' I -"' I 5- ' 555, . -. . ' IL.. I Pagf 75 5 21. I ,.2 A 1':'1' , z L. ' I -..,. b A 4' . PAIR 'NS 'I A 1 1 r INri G. We 5 , E ANNE MURIEL MILLER CHICAGO S.B., XVINTER, 1927 DOROTHY WELLS MILLER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 French Club. RUTH HELEN MILLS, Nlortar Board GLENCOE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I927 FERN MISSELL STREATOR, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 HOMER D. MITCHELL WINNEBAGO, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 JACOB SIDNEY MORRIS, Wig and Robe CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 ROBERT W. MORRIS FORT BENTON, MONTANA S.B., SPRING, 1927 Spring Football. ELIZABETH H. MORRISON HIGHLAND PARK, ILLINOIS PI-LB., SUMMER, 1927 Aiiiliated from Goucher College and North- western University. DOROTHY MOSIMAN, 1'IB1ID FAIRBURY, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Afliliated from John B. Stetson University, A. A., Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet QD, First Cabinet ALMA MUELLER CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 ::5'E'I' , ,y Q. '5 -E .-- ,' N - . E, f E L F51 if A - 2 1' 9 Nikki I '-'vqzzi -r f , Luv? , ' .: :g 31:53:59: 1 l 1 ' Page 76 L-, .,.g,.I... N X FRANCES S. RIURPHEY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 RALPH HOPKINS MURPHY, ABQ WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 ALEXANDER NAPOLI CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 CHARLOTTE RUTH NATHEN SON CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 H. E. NEFF TAYLORVILLE, TEXAS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Varsity Football C21 C37 C4Dg Interfraternity Council, Interscholastic Commission. DOROTHY ESTHER NEGUS, AAU XVEST LIBERTY, IowA S.B., SPRING, 19:7 MARGARET DOROTHEA NELSON, TIAKI2' CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Junior Class Council C375 Senior Class Councilg Ida Noyes Auxiliary, Federation Sponsor, Y. VV. C. A., Second Cabinetg Settlement Night Teamg Freshmen XVomen's Clubg Mirrorg Tarpon Club, YVomen's Speakers' Clubg Klaroon Subscription Driveg Rfirror Staff, Box Ofliceg Intramural Committee. RAYNIOND C. NELSON, ATQ, A9411 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Order of "C"g Gymnastics C21 BEATRICE TEMPLAR NESBIT, Wyvern GARY, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, 1917 Inter-Hall Councilg NV. A. A. Secretary C3J. Board Czj C3D C425 Board of YVomen's Organiza- tions, Secretary CQ. MAYER C. NEWFIELD, ZBT BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA S.B., SPRING, 1927 .-Xfliliated from Howard College. Qyaliht ,gg -59 .0 ...G I ' ir ,... ,, '- 55:,: - iff f R E 5, I' fx- I :V-.:"Si'::s"' . I i A '. 1 ff 2 Pffgf 77 JULIAN ALLAN NEWLANDE CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I927 Intramural Athletics, Romans. ANNABELLE NICHOL, CIJAT INDIANA, PENNSYLVANIA PH.B., SUMMER, I927 MARY NIXON, Deltho CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Scholarship CI1g French Club CI1 C21g Club C315 Y. W. C. A. CI1 C21 C31 C41. EDMUND NOYES, B911 KENSINGTON, MARYLAND PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Skull and Crescent, Iron Mask, Orde R Italian r Of the MARY ELIZABETH O'BRIEN CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, I927 MYRTLE M. OLSON, XPE CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 Y. W. C. A. C21 C31g W. A. A. C31 C415 Junior Hockey Team, Home Economics Club, Sec- retary OTTO OPLATKA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 ESTELLE NATALIE OPPENHEIM CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 "C", Swimming C21, Captain C31 C4.1g Track Interscholastic C31 C41. RUTH ORTLEB HERBERT I. NYE, AAQD BURLINGTON, IOWA OAR PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Sociology Club. I ,... A. IS-IR R-'CR ' ,,,- A I I. ' QIR. , A ' I 'I - Q A . . .,., if r Vg- ---- -7.7 - H'- Pagr 73 I I A A I 'f i ' g , P 3 ,: I I Iitt 'tl HENRY F. OTTO, JR., 1151149 INIUSCATINE, IOWA PI-I.B., NVINTER, 1927 HELEN MURRY PALMER, Sigma OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PI-LB., AUTUMN, 1927 Federation Sponsor C355 Chairman Federation Sponsors C4Dg Y. NV. C. A. fjj 141g Chairman Committee on Women's Clubs, Board of Christian Union. WALTER CHESTER PANKRATZ CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 DOROTHY LEORAN PARKER CHICAGO PILB., SPRING, 1927 FRANCES IRENE PARKER AURORA, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1927 GEORGE HERBERT PARKER, QFA BLOOIIIINGTON, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, I927 Affiliated from Illinois YVesleyan. ARTHUR JAMES PATERSON, Amir CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 TOAI DICKEY PAIQL, 1113.9 WYOLIING, OI-IIO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Ivrestling fljg Y. Al. C. A. f2D QD, President C4jg Interfraternity Council Cgj, Vice-President 543. HELEN AIARGARET PECHUKAITIS PITTSBURG. PENNSYLVANIA PH.B,, SUIIIIIIER, 1927 ELIZABETH XIAEDE PEDERSON CHICAGO PILB., SPRING, 1927 A Ln. I V. gg ' ' 'IM A A ..A I t I Pagf 70 WILLIAM ELMER PEGLOW CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 ANNA MYRTLE PEMBERTON I CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 HENRY CALDWELL PENNINGTON CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Kedu Rem Thetg Y. NI. C. A. EDWARD BENJAMIN PERRY, PHI' AfIADISON, VVISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 DOROTHEA PHILLIPS, Esoteric WILMETTE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1917 Affiliated from Washington University. JACK THEODORE PINCUS, TAQ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Daily lVIaroon CID Czl, Auditor 135, Blackfriars CID Cgbg Settlement Night, Glee Club QZD CQ. FREDERIC WILLIAM PLACE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Le Cercle Francais. ALFRED JACOB PLATT . Y - . CHICAGO Afflliatecl from New York University and University of VVisCOnsin. SB" SPRING' 1927 EDITH ELEANOR POLLOCK ANNA MARGUERITE PETERSON, AE CHICAGO CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, I927 PH.B., SUMMER, 19:7 Le Cercle Francais. 1:1---mm KAKAJVA- E , , ,,,,,,, , m.Am..GmA-EG..-M..::.eA,,,.JA.I..U ,W-. W .N 05' I fa -, 3 ' ,-11' 1 2 "I - 1 - " I : 3?:1'i'Q 1' . ' ..:'l-?:31Q:53i.f: ' 5 W FE I - I., ' refs,-.:2s:e22s2:1if: I -zsmaierfrf-2-. f I.. :'-:fliz-:'f1'1A 1 3535" " - 'A R V vszyr:-, 'Q V Q . rf 2 r , fa, I -, If " fl A - - C....1 - I , I mmmswmwamma- --'x..v .u.w..,..,m:Qm.mm::R:--- ---ff---Wf,fAff-11fff:n-"Y We ' 'W '-'W- L, Page S0 33.1 xt' S I ' 6 12:51-:,.: Q, vs I i Q No 7 S. I u ,J f fi I ' 5 was x :R . -. I 5 A X R IS ' ROBERT TRIGG PORTER, AXA ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1917 Baseballg Dramatic Club. LAWRENCE Nl. POST, CDIILIJ GRAND RAPIDS, BIICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 Alphfsigma Delta. REESE H. PRICE, KE CENTRALIA, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I9:7 Nlarshalg Daily Nlaroon C15 C15 i355 Black- friars QI5 Q25g Settlement Night C15 125, "C" Handbook CI5g Basketball Interscholastic C15 gag, Track Interscholastic CI5, Press Chairman l ROY A. PRICE, EN ' CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Class Council 135, Freshman Baseball, Varsity Baseball C25 K35 145, Basketball Interscholastic Committee C355 Intramurals U55 Art Club I35 C45- PHILO THEOPHILIS PRITZKAU BURNSTAD, NORTH DAKOTA PH.B., NVINTER, 1917 SYLYIA VIOLET PRITZKER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 DON DAVENPORT PROSSER XIIAMI, FLORIDA PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 KI.-XR-IORIE LOUISE PRYOR HOAIEXXIOOD, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 192.7 AGNES GERALDINE QUIGLEY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 JEREBIIAH QUIN, AAC? CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Marshall, Gym Team C25 K35 I45, Captain 135, Blackfriars C15 Q25 135, Playfest C35. ' .2 . R I I if I 6 gf . I SS I-I tie.. z 1. X , '? . In 'im ,, 5 ' if - 1 . - if I I I I3 N ., : ,, M' y . . Z. ,..v1vw..f,,. ..aurgginzrffzvf-wQ4as:f,::m1anzxw,awAwzwa.....R--Y -- TT ' Pagf S1 . 5 , ,I V , J ,.v::. '.-47 - I 5 I , i '.r, lima LOUISE QUINN, IXIOrtar Board OAR PARK, ILLINOIS PII.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from De Pauw University. ARTHUR N. RABINOVITZ CHICAGO PI-I.B., WINTER, I9z7 EDYTHE KUTNER RAMBAR DETROIT, INIICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 1917 HARRIET P. RAY CHICAGO PI-I.B., PVINTER, 1927 Freshman NVomen's Club, Secretaryg St. lNIark's Society, Executive Council Q31 C475 Board of Christian Union, Tarpon Club, Secretary- Treasurer CQ, President C4jg NV. A. A. Board QD, Undergraduate Political Science Club, Secretary fzjg Y. W. C. A. CID C21 137, Italian Club QQ, Swimming Team VESTA REAVER CHICAGO PH.B., XVINTER, I917 EDWARD JOHN REDDEN, AKE CHICAGO S.B., AUTUMN, 1926 M. FRANCES REDMAN OSLALOOSA, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from Penn College, Federation QU DONALD REED, AT CULVER, INDIANA S.B., SUMMER, 1927 VERA MARGUERITE REED CRAIGVILLE, INDIANA PH.B., SPRING, I927 Affiliated from Indiana University. MARION REISSENWEBER C1-IICAGO PI-I.B., WINTER, I927 , ,,,,, 3.1. ,,,,,,, , ,, mn., . Page S2 1 I MILFORD ELLIS RICE, -121111, GRAND RAPIDS, RIICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Alpha Sigma Delta. JAMES SEARS RICH, AXA CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. M. C. A. C4D, Glee Club C35 CQ. DIANA RICHARDS, QAT TULSA, OKLAHOMA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Spanish Club. GERTRUDE VALENTINE RIDER, AZ FLANDREAU, SOUTH DAKOTA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 AHiliated from Nlinnesota University. DONALD TRABUE ROBB, BAE CARROLL, IOVVA S.B., SPRING, 19:7 Physics Scholarship C35 CQ. SYLVAN HALLAS ROBERTSON, AEII CHICAGO SB., SPRING, 1917 LEE R. ROBINS ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA PH.B., WINTER, 1917 ERNEST HAROLD ROBINSON, QBK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 PALTL HERON ROBINSON, .IKE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ELIZABETH ROGGE CHICAGO S.B., AUTUMN, 1927 Baseball CID, University Choir CID Czj C3J C473 VV. A. A., XVestII1iIIster Club Czj CQ. M .R Q' as ACR X X V'-'ff SC .RC ,R f N I s ' 'I C R. if Ny -Q , Rf I .5 ,, R S ,Sf 5 9' I Q . w sf S. 2 ...., , 335 T I R 2 5.5 E Nl, , , T. ....,mw.,,.'.. .C.,,....u....M.--4 J...::4.... .,.. v...,.,...,,p,..,...............w,.,-.a.1.SR 1 , Page 83 T. El Www JAMES VAN PELT ROOT, 4211412 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 Alpha Sigma Delta, Kappa Pig Phoenix KID, Art Editor f2D f3D, Assistant Editor Q4D, Black- friars QID C2D f3D, Art Iklanager KQD, Assistant Art Manager Q3Dg C and A Council QD, Cap and Gown C2D, Art Editor C3D. FRANCISCO T. ROQUE SAN FERNANDO, PAMPANGA PHILIPPINE ISLANDS S.B., SPRING, 1927 AfIiliated from University of Philippines, Filipino Triangle Club, Vice-President, Inter- national Students' Association. WILLIAM GEORGE RURIK CHICAGO S.B., XKVINTER, I9z7 CLARA RUTKOWSKI CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. W. C. A., Membership Committee KID C2D. SYLVIA SACK, XPE CHICAGO PILB., SPRING, IQ27 Y. VV. C. A. Church Cooperative Committee, Art Club. HENRY RICHMOND SACKETT, KIDKIII GARY, INDIANA S.B., SPRING, 1927 Head Nlarshall C4Dg Owl and Serpent, Iron IXfIaskg Skull and Crescent, Winner of Henry Strong Scholarship, Senior Class Councilg Treasurer of Class C4.D, Basketball CID C1D 13D C4D, Captain f4Dg Student Manager Inter- national Basketball Interscholastic. SAM SALAMOWITZ AIARIETTA, OHIO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Varsity Track QD, Varsity Basketball QD, Freshman Track. VICTOR E. SAWYER, A2111 ITHACA, MICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 HAZEL MARIE SCHAACK CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 MILDRED E. SCHIEBER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 .........., ..... . at .,.. - .mx ,awk .t....... .. ..,.......... Q"'-.i..Qfi::if1si""if- .LI D-X . V f12:ff?,:,.2:,Ef.I.2.- i .41 T 3 V , X ' I ' -3.53-1-'ff'f:1 ' , 5 , , ?5"'2: ' f Qs. ' . :Eff-srir. '-L: J- -'F2' 'A 1 If ' N '- if- SI ' f f- -1:'?1::' , as. ' . - - . . "' -- , 5- -If , ' . 2. - -.5 GV im ' ,wif-25' 'I+' ..-4.-f" "1""f:ff'13i':2'. P: -1. : -.ki 1 : U 5 A A XS . A D"'i'-5: , HN A 1.2, 5 1 5, - V2 qs ,.,. , 2 EQ E,-f., ., 2'rk51.Ei:f1Ei1f' E- 1.19132 I lx L 5-Q r. . . ' I - A-f -Nw. . XI- A. 4--as-,...f. . . Q . . X- o H 5' ' 5 f?'1f'::5:1??f-. ' ' fi ' Q :- but v Q fir'-1' . It f -' ' .. .,... I, 1 . 'W' 777- Imlsff' 2 ,fi . l. .3 " Page A L 'x 9 l I D' I , , tv ,, ,, EDMUND LOUIS SCHLAEGER LE ROY SCHUKIEIER, CIDKE, QDAA CHICAGO ELGIN, ILLINOIS PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 -PH-B-, SPRING, 1927 JOHN BASCOM SCHNEIDER, rnr GERALDINE M- SCHWARTZ CHICAGO PORTLAND, INDIANA PH.B., XVINTER, 1927 PEB" NDRING' 1927 AIIIliated from Butler College, Indianapolis. Alpha Sigma Delta. GILBERT W. SCHOENWALD HAROLD FREDERICK SCHWEDE CHICAGO CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 19:7 , PH-B',,SPR1NG- 1927 Y. NI. C. A., second Cabinet 439, First Cabinet Almlated from Illmols' C455 Glee Club C25 C35g Board Christian Union C35 C455 Crossed Cannon C35 C455 Lutheran Club, Treasurer C25 C35, President C455 Father's Day Committee C45g Romans, Secretary- RUTH HELEN SCHROEDER Treasurer 429- CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 Maroon, Women's Sports' Editor C35g Hockey Team CI5, Swimming Team CI5 C255 IV. A. A. HELEN NORTH SCOTT CI5 C25 C35g Tarpon Club CI5 C25. FORT XVAYNE, INDIANA PH.B., XVINTER, I927 LOIS R. SCHIILZ MARY E. SEARS WILBIETTE, ILLINOIS OLIAI-IA, NEBRASKA PH-B-. SPRING, 1927 Pn.B., SPRING, 1917 Affiliated from Des Moines University. Affiliated from University of Nebraska. I I' I I I I I u Pagf 55 Eresia I As:-.::.g .,. , , li 5 I X ' iI':.g C N C ETHLYN EUGENA SEATON CHICAGO P1-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Choir CID CZUQ Y. W. C. A. C155 Nlirror C3j C4lg Settlement Night Czj. CLIFFORD ADDISON SHAFFER, ATA GENEVA, OHIO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 JOSEPH SHAFFER DECATUR, ILLINOIS S.B., SUMMER, 1927 Freshman Basketball. HERMAN SHAPINSKY LGUISVILLE, KENTUCKY S.B., SPRING, 1927 Varsity WVrestlingg Varsity Tennis. DAVID B. SHAPIRO DENA EVELYN SHAPIRO CHICAGO P1H1.B., AUTUMN, 1926 BERNARD SHEEHAN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Newman Society. GLENN NOMA SHELLEY BLUFFTON, INDIANA PII.B., SPRING, IQ27 HARRY LURIE SHLAES, HARP CHICAGO P1-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Senior Class Council, Maroon Czl, Sports Editor C3J. CHICAGO PEB., SPMNG, ,927 THOMAS ARTHUR sHooP Band C11 C25 C35 C4DQ Political Science Club C25 AUP-ORA, ILLINOIS Q31 PII.B., SPRING, 1927 -I F - I -.':. 5 -5, .... - fe-L-sassse x-if E gr X S 1 1- ' K :kg , ef ,, , , If Page S6 'I' u ARNOLD I. SHIRE, CIHEA RARIOXA SIMPSON CHICAGO BROCYTON, IOWA PIQLB., SPRING, I927 P1-I,B,,SpR1NG, 1927 Sophomore Class Councilg Freshman Baseballg Blackfriarsg Interscholastic Committees. LOUISE GORDON SHLTTTLES, Deltho CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 lVIiI'roI' Ill C31 C4jg Italian Club SYLVIA SUE SIDER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Mirrorg Tarpon Clubg Women's Atlile sociation. SAMUEL SILVERMAN, 1ivEII PORTLAND, KIAINE ' PH.B., SPRING, 1927 J. Simon, -IR., ZBT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 tic YOLANDA SIKIIZ CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 El Circulo Espanolg University Choirg Circolo Italiano. HERBERT GALE SKINNER, XXI-' CHICAGO A.B., IAUTUMN, 1926 HENRY CLAY SLOYER, Acacia SILVI5, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPIIIxG, I927 Band C39 C47- CECIL XIICI-IENER SMITH, ABCD CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 lXIarshallg Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa, Treasurerg Glee Clubg Italian Clubg Y. Xl. C, A., Cabinetg Interfraternity Council. 4 L , P' . , if I I Nl I Pagv X7 i 1 J mum, , .,, .., , -.:,-:.. ' . -, .N . , , .- : I Z N, " A-f' arc Q A I A A N P N X, ia J. BURTON SMITH CHICAGO S.B., WINTER, 1927 Polo Team, Band, Glee Club, Assistant Man- ager, Blackfriars. LUCILE J. SMITH PEORIA, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. WV. C. A. Citizenship Committee. MAURICE MAYHALL SMITH CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 VICTORIA SMITH ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Cap aIId Gown, Associate Editor QD, Art Editor QQ, Phoenix C35 f4jg IVIirrOr Staff Q35 MQ, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. C31 C415 Art Club QZJ fjj, President f4Jg Kappa Pi. DORIS SMOLER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 JOYCE ELIZABETH SNEPP LEBANON, INDIANA PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 TOMAS PADILLA SOBREPENA ARINGAY, LA UNION PHILIPPINE ISLANDS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Triangle Club. VICTOR ROY SODERSTROM BAY CITY, MICHIGAN PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 Afliliated from Chicago Y. C. A. College. FREDERYK SOMMERFELD CHICAGO P1I.B., SPRING, 1927 German Club, International Students' As sociation. JEROME HERBERT SOLOMON, TAKIP CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 Blackfriarsg German Club, French Club, Band Orchestra, Settlement Night. . 'S 4' ' 'S 1, -x I ?Q.3az51f:522i. f I . R . " , , JI l I I XL Page SS I u u .u - - I I RALPH VEINE SPAULDING, AX AIADISON, AIVISCONSIN S.B., AUTUMN, 1917 Kappa Epsilon Pi. SAMUEL SPIRA, TMP CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES STEPHEN SPRINGATE CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, IQ27 CLEMENT FRANCIS SPRINGER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 IRMA STADTLER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 LEO S. STAFFORD, KE ALEDO, ILLINOIS S.B., SUMMER, 1927 JOHN HOWLAND STAMBALIGH, AKE OAK PARK, ILLINOIS A.B., SPRING, 1927 Gargoyles, President C453 Blackfriarsg Tower Playersg Dramatic Association, Presidentg Set- tlement Night. LEONARD WALTER STEARNS, HIDBK CHICAGO PH.B., WINTER, 1927 Wlrestling C259 Polo C255 Political Science Club, Delegate C15g Philosophy Club C255 NIen's Speakers' Club C25, Vice-President C355 Settle- ment Night C25 C35. HAROLD STEIN CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 19.17 Intramural Golf Champion C25 C35. IV. STEPHENSON, BSU, BT CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Freshman Councilg Three Quarters Clubg Ala- roon CI5 C255 Phoenix C15 C35, Business Manager C455 Undergraduate Board of Publications C45 .4 5. I L I sw- l If , 4 I Pagf 89 '45 rs 'IF' X I " AV., I ,,,A I- f" I , b .I -. ',2I12 -Q.,q S. I 2 DAVID LOUIS STERINFIELD KALAMAZOO, IVIICHIGAN PI1.B., SPRING, 1927 5VI'eStling C15 C35 MARY KATHRYN STEVENS CHICAGO PIHI.B., SPRING, 1927 KATHLEEN HONORA STEWART CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, 1927 Nu Pi Sigma, Senior Class Secretary, West- minster Club Councilg Board of WOmen's Or- ganizationsg Ida Noyes Advisory Councilg Y. VV. C. A,, First Cabinet. NORMAN E. STILES GRAND RAPIDS, IXIICHIGAN PI-I.B., AUTUMN, 1927 ALEXANDER MARTIN STINSON, AECIJ OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PILB., SPRING, I927 ERNEST RICHARD STOEHR, 1'IJII'-'IP CI-IICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 IVIAFOOH C153 Blackfriars C15 C25 C35g Wrestling C15 C25 C35g Deutches Gesellschaft. ALTA FRANCES STONE IVIINERAL, ILLINOIS PPLB., SPRING, 1927 Home Economics Club C25 C35 C45. LEO LEVIN STONE, KN CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, 1927 Nlaroon, Column Conductor, "The WVhistle"g Associate Editor Phoenixg Senior Class Councilg Dramatic Associationg Tower Playersg Gar- goyles, Blackfriars. KENNETH WILCOX STOTT, SIDIIKD MONAIOUTH, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 1927 Afliliated from Monmouth Collegeg Wesley Clubg Y. M. C. A. CATHERINE STOUFFER CHICAGO P11.B., SPRING, 1927 Sign of the Sickleg W. A. A. C15 C25 C35 C455 Hockey C15 C25 C35 C455 Basketball C359 Baseball C15 C25 C35g Cap and Gown C15 C25 C35Q C and A Council C45g Settlement Night C15 C25 C35. 1 " , , I WY- I, Page Q0 -1 i ff tg ff? Q . I' , I it 'V ii 'f A 'A 3f 3 ' " I' Tiilef 2 l I WILLIS CHESTER SUTHERLAND, Acacia PARK RAPIDS, NIINNESOTA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 ZOE NIAY SUTHERLAND, Quadrangler OAK PARK, ILLINOIS PH.B., WINTER, 1927 Nu Pi Sigma, Sign of the Sickle, Class Council C11 C21 C31 C415 Social Chairman Freshman Class, Chairman Frosh-Soph Prom C11 C21Q Interclass Hop Leader C21Q Y. W1 C. A., Social Committee C11 C11 C31Q Settlement Night C11 C21 C31 C41g Chairman Maroon WVeekg Mirror C31, General NIanager C415 Dramatic Associa- tion Board C415 Senior Vaudeville C21 C31. ANNA SVATIK CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 JOHN SVATIK CHICAGO P1I.B., XVINTER, 1927 DOROTHY P. SWENSON IoLA, WISCONSIN PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 FRANK ROBERT SWIATEK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 CHARLOTTE TELECHANSKY C1-I1cAGo PH.B., SPRING, 1927 EDA A. TELSTAD SU1'roN's BAY, IVIICHIGAN A.B., SPRING, 1927 LAWRENCE EDWARD TENHOPEN GRAND RAPIDS, NIICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Congregational Club. VICTOR MATTHEW THEIS, EX CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriarsg Maroon C21, Sports Editor C315 Basketball Interscholastic Committee. 3, 1 l Page QI I ll l 2, A 1 X, , .5 5 Ci. X , Y 3 is , .. , A A 3 5' w X ROBERT FRANKLIN THOMAS PENDLETON, INDIANA PH.B., AUTUMN, 1927 RIABEL B. TOY CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, 19:7 Chinese Club. ADRIAN H. VAN KAMPEN, TKE, AEA EVANSTON, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1917 ANN MODE VAN NICE, 111-BA CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Mirror, Poster Committeeg Art Club, Secretary. WILLIAM EUGENE VAUGHN, EX CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 19:7 Cap and Gown CI5g Phoenix C355 Score Club 413, InteI'fraterIIity Council C25 C35 C455 Black- riars C15 C15 C35 C455 Settlement Night C15 C25. JOHN S. VAVRA, QKN11 CEDAR RAPIDS, IOXVA PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 Glee Club. JOY VEAZEY, Sigma CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Class Council C15 C25 C35 C455 Freshman Womenls Club, President, Interclass Hop Leader, Federa- tion Sponsor CI5 C25 C35g AVOUICIES Inter- scholastie Committee, Settlement Night Com- mittee CI5 C25. RUDOLPH ROBERT VESLEY CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 OLIVER GEORGE VOGEL, QBK CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1927 Intramural Handball C35, Indoor Baseball C35 C45, Basketball, Bowling C35 C45g Newman Society C45. HERBERT WILLIAM WAHL, 4121162 CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 ..-A t N - H .-292121322-' . .-., 5- 1 sfNqi3:5vi5:r- fi? .V - 2:5131 - , t 5 ,,.,.T.,R5 , .R N 12:4-:.:-.-M ' . I .C ,,,.. N N N Rx S Q5 N xxx X S x KX 5 SQQ I Nags C X X N XX Paga Q2 4 L L A - 4 ' - :... aww-- 1: C r . ,513 x W. Y X 33.234 E: P-4 1 " wr , - Z W E5 I L 1 f H. 'Wi" Q . il QQNLQ as QP . , ' ' " 5. l 'Q' W -- ' f t ' 1 ' ' 1' ' llfivfi zaewasaf ' wa?af'P ' . , - 'Q f ?1,Qjg'w..- N kv Y , . ' ,bl ,15 2 3 4 MIRIAM ALDEX WALKER CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 College Aide, Senior Class Councilg Maroon. "By the XYay" Conductor C235 Alirror, Business Alanager C43, Publicity Chairman C33: Y. XY. C. A., Secretary C13 C13, Second Cabinet C335 Board of IYomen's Organizations C43g Art Club. Treasurer C33g Dramatic Association Board C43g Quadrangle Fete, Junior Chairman C33. hI.-XRSCIA WIALLACE, Quadrangler OAK PARK, ILL1NoIs PH.B., SPRING, 19:7 Mirror, Federation Sponsor, Y. IV. C. A., First and Second Cabinets. MARY A. YYALSH HARTFORD, XYISCONSIN PH.B.. SPRING, 1917 Athliated from L'nivers-ity of Minnesota. J. LOUIS YVALSON, QDBK ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1917 YYILHEMENA AMY IYARXER SUNIMITVILLE, INDIANA PH.B., XYINTER. 1927 Afhliated from Northwestern L'niversityg XYomen's Speakers' Club C33 C435 Social Service Club C33 C435 Y. XV. C. A., Volunteer Service C13 C335 Fellowship of Youth for Peace C335 International Club C33 C43. MARY DOROTHY XYASIIBIQRX RENssIaLAER, INDIANA PH.B.. SPRING. 1917 Alhliated from IIIdiana I.'IIiI'ersityg Y. XY. C. A. C13 C33 C435 Federation C13 C33, Intercollegiate Committee C23 C33 C43. ROBERT HOWARD WATILRFORD, Adm CHICAGO P1-LB., SCNINIER, 19:7 PHILIP MAISH WATROIQS, NPT CHICAGO PI-I.B.. SPRING, 1937 Abbot of Blackfriarsg Senior Class Councilg Secretary Board Dramatic and Musical Or- ganizations C33. WALTER ALOIS WEBER CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 19:7 JAMES RANDOLPH WEBSTER, .ARE CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1917 Owl and Serpent, University Marshall C435 Order of the "CU, Varsity Baseball C23 C33 C435 Freshman Baseball, Freshman Basketball, Interscholastic Commission C335 Settlement Night, Co-Chairman ffmgisem V -'-'S'-I - Viwawqg , I RRWNQ 5 A A " ,Iii I f s, 5 s, V A T., F. xx. 5. ' g f i Z :l wan ' I' I l I u r -I r 1 ll ' Pagfos RIITH FOX WEINBERG CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1917 ETHEL MARJORIE WEISS CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, I927 RIELVIN LOUIS WELKE BALTIMORE, RIARYLAND PH.B., SPRING, 1927 HILDA VIANNA VVELLS, CIDBA TEELAND, MICHIGAN PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Y. XY. C. A., Second C21 C31 C41g International Association, Vice-President C31. KATHARIXE ELIZABETH IVESCOTT HOUGHTON, ILLINOIS A.B., SPRING, 1917 Afhliated from Milwaukee Downer College. RICHARD E. WESTLAXD, TKE CHICAGO S.B., SPRING, 1917 HARRY XVHANG PYENG YANG-, KOREA PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 I. S. A. C31 C41, Treasurer C315 Korean Club of the U. of C.g Foreign Student Council C31 C41g Y. M. C. A. C31 C4.1g Korean Student Federation of North America, General Secretary C31 C41. ELEANORE MARIE WHEELER DOWNERCS GROVE, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Spanish Club. ULRIC P. XVHITAKER, A2115 BORGER, TEXAS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Affiliated from the University of Oklahoma. ADELE MOFFETT XYHITFIELD CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 W- A- A- C21 C31 C415 Il- W- A- C21 C31 C415 Tarpon C31 C415 Interscholastic Rushing Com- mittee C31. Page 94 . 'I I . ' . ii 'fit 3 I . '- X I C X 5' , t A 1: ,.,:,-,sf X 1 .: Y 'Q 5 f Q. I l MABEL MAY WHITNEY HARVEX', ILLINOIS PH.B., AVINTER, 1927 FORREST MARY WICKER, Wiyvern SNYDER, TEXAS PH.B., SPRING, 1927 GEORGE EDWARD WIDMANN, EN GLENDOVA, CALIFORNIA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Score Club Czjg Interscholastic Committee C22 C3J, Class Council C25 C3D, Intramurals C25 C3D, Blackfriars CID C25 C39 C4D, Scenery Alanager C315 Freshman Track. JOHN HOPKINS WILD, BGH CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Blackfriars Cgj C4J. TUDOR WAYNE WILDER, AARP CEDAR RAPIDS, IOVVA PH.B., SPRING, 1927 NVALTER GREGORY VVILLIAMSON, IIDFA CHICAGO PI-I.B., SPRING, 1927 Owl and Serpent, Iron lX'Iask, Class Councils C21 C33 CQ, Undergraduate Council, Chairman of Board of Student Publications, Nlaroon, News Editor, Reporter, Day Editor, Managing Editor, Publicity IX'Ianager Track Interscholas- tic, Promotion Manager Track Interscholastic, Blackfriars. GRACE DARLING WILLS, KU CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 IRENE ELIZABETH VVILSON, AE CHICAGO PH.B., YVINTER, 1927 Portfolio, Federation Sponsor, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet. BESSIE E. WOLOCK CHICAGO PH.B., AUTUMN, 1926 VIOLET K. F. VVONG HoNG KONG, CHINA PH.B., A.UTUMN, IQZ6 XVomen's Speakers' Club, International Stu- dents' Club, Chinese Students' Club, Chinese Students' Christian Association. sax 1gvK!"""t Saw S A 1 M T' 'I' t':"15Ei5i5EiS'45" .- ' A '1-...-P. I . -,,. ,, ,.,,. V Q' 1 ' A P. V Ex vi: K ,Qt I - 5 I2 Page 95 ' ' In 3 " 7' u ' 1 1 YUE KEI WONG CANTON, CHINA S.B., SPRING, I927 Junior College Honor, -loseph Reynolds, Scho- larship, Third Year Scholarship. GONG FOO WOO CANTON, CHINA S.B., SPRING, 1927 MARY WOODS CHICAGO PH.B., SUMMER, 1927 MARION EILEEN WOOLSEY OAK PARK, ILLINOIS A.B., SPRING, 1927 Eta Sigma Phi C13 C23 C33 C43, Vice-President C33g Honor Scholarship C33 C435 Tarpon Club C33 C439 Basketball C33 C435 Baseball C33 C435 W. A, A. C23 C33 C43. MARY LOUISE WRIGHT BI-:RwYN, ILLINOIS S.B., SPRING, 192.7 Hockey CI3 C23 C33 C435 Basketball C23g Base- ball C23g WV. A. A., Tarpon Club, Y. IV. C. A., Finance Drive CI3g University Choir, University Settlement, German Club. ELIZABETH WYANT, Wyvern CHICAGO PH.B., SPRING, 1927 Sophomore Class Council, WV. A. A., Swimming Team, First Cabinet Y. VV. C. A., llember- ship Committee, Federation Sponsor. JACK BERNARD ZAVATSKY, QBA Des RCIOINES, IOWA PH.B., SPRING, I927 Affiliated from Drake University. FRANK ANDREW ZBORIL CHICAGO PI-LB., SPRING, I927 MAY LOIS ZECKER JOLIET, ILLINOIS PH.B., SPRING, I927 SAMUEL ZIV CHICAGO PII.B., SPRING, I927 - is Pdgt' V H N H W JUNIORS I 1 Page 96' RICDONOLYGH ROSE GARBER xIASbEY JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS IQ27 JOHN MCDONOUGH KATHERINE ROSE MARIAN GARBER ROBERT MfXSSEY . PAUL LEWIS . . HELEN KING . . CATHERINE FITZGERALD KYLE ANDERSON . SEYMOUR BORDEN MARGARET HITT . SALLY MACCLOSKEY GEORGE DYGERT 1926 1925 . Preiident I 71.65-P rn idmt . Secretary , T7'ELZJ'Zl7'E7' . Prefidfnt ITZICE-P7'EJZALiE7ZZ . Sfcrftary Treamrea' . P 1'e.ridf1zt Vice-Prefidefzt . Secrftary Tream fer A f ' r -A I Q I I t I h 1 V :: if , fs' ' if Fi? . z " 'V 3 'j:.,4: -1 -' I. Q, 1 -A W If " .' . K ., I I v -1 , 1:-ss" -:I . , - . I ,f K 1. 'sf A -I 1 A 23, ki, f 'r 5 If: 125 .Y A' 4 'Zvi hlllmiill :XNDERSON CHILD IAIARRIS CREIGHTON FLEXNER PIARKNESS H HOLAIES RENDALL ISRESSE XICGRAXX' PLIMPTON ROLISE XX ILRINS JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL KYLE ANDERSON THOMES ARMSTRONG MARGE CHILD MARGARET CREIGHTON GEORGE DYGERT JAMES FLEXNER JAMES GERARD RUSSELL HIXRKNESS CHARLES HARRIS GERTRUDE HOLNIES FRANCES KEND.-ILL ELOISE KRESSE PAUL LEWIS DERMOTT MCGRSXXN' MIXRIAN PLIMPTON KENNETH ROUSE FREDERICK XTON AMMON ELINOR VVILKINS Pflgf 99 SOPHOMORES L W... NR E RICKINLAX' ECKART SYLVESTER THOMAS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 1927 Page 102 ROBERT MCKINLAS' CHARLOTTE ECKART DOROTHY SYLVESTER PERRY THOMAS . GEORGE POOLE . JANET GOOD ALICE XVILES . RAINEY BENNETT 1926 . P7'EJ'idE7'lf Vice-Prefident . Secretary . Trearzzrer . Prefidevzt Vice-Prefidevzt Secretary Treafurer , vm . a ' ' - ff x . f ' . 4 X i 'Q .4 23:3 +4-., bv , xv I ALI. -A ,al -Ei :,. F .ZA , In V ,L ' ' ' 3' - A 555 ' 'W I A f N ' , ' . ' T- - 2" ' . -.11 -5 . '-L, 1 I -v,.- A?-f",X " A f I -22 NA, rf' S ..-49 " pn w -' 221- , Q ' . " ? f 275' S ' "" " ' ,. .:f',,1' f , . :v-'11 A . A - ' ' pw- , - vw. ' 5 , . :gf - 155113 -1.9, 1 ry F f I ,IE f f -.'25,:,,, 5 Q 'Miz'-L. .8 27 6' if :ij ' , ' ' ' ,. A ' m ,,-a.,1zj1'fg1z f - , 1:1-3: 1:-52-,Q amiga? - 1 f' "' 1 BRIGNALL BURKE CUTTER HAGENS HAGEY HARAION HERZAIAN HOLAlES RLAASEN LAMBORN RIAYER XIUDGE RIIQRPHY PERCY STMONS SPENCE XYARNER SOPHOMORTE CLASS COUXCIL ETHEL BRIGNALL 'WAKEFIELD BURKE CHARLES CUTTER JOANNA DOWNS EDWARD HTXGENS HARRY HAGEH' ROBERT HARMON ELLEN HARTMAN FLORENCE HERZINIAN CH.ARLES VVARNER VIOLET HOLNIES ADRIAN KLAASEN HELEN LAMBORN MILTON S. MAH'ER FRED MUDGE RAYMOND MURPHY GEORGE PERCY CAROL SIMONS ROBERT SPENCE Page I03 T FRESHMEN Pagf 106 BRUNELLE CUNDY FRESHNIAN CLASS OFFICERS 1927 DANIEL AUTREY . . Prefideut CAROL CUNDY . . Vire-Prexident MARY ABBOTT . , Secretary WvANZER BRUNELLE . Treamrsr FRESHMA DONALD BICRLEY MURIEL PARKER CLAIRE DAVIS GERTRUDE GODDARD RICHARD GROSSMAN XXTXLLIAM HIXDFIELD FRESHMAN ARTHUR ABBOTT TVANZER BRUNELLE CAROL CUNDY GERTRUDE GODDARD ROSI'XLIND HAMM JEAN HANZX' N CLASS ROBERT THOMAS COUNCIL JOHN HAEBERLIN ROSALIND HAMM MALTRICE HOI,IXH,XN KATHERINE MADISON DEXTER MASTERS XYILLIAM NASH BOARD OF MANAGEMENT LEONARD HIRSCH XVALTER A. KNUDSON DEXTER W. MASTERS FRANK T. MILCHRIST MARGARET NEWTON BETTY ROUSE Pagf 107 Pagf' 105' The reputation of the University of Chicago known around the world as a great, modern center of intellectual progress is largely the reputation of its graduate and professional schools. Founded with the purpose that it should become a great institution for research, it has rapidly developed outstanding schools of science, law, education, art, religion, philosophy, and literature which steadily attract more scholars from far and Wide all over the World. lt is this group of graduate schools Within the University of Chicago which make it distinctive among mid Western schools of higher education. ln view of the briefness of time during which the University of Chicago has been in existence the growth of its professional schools to their present size and distinction has been nothing short of phenomenal. I l I 1 Y 1 I , 'ff , , y.. ,, -,, . ,-1, L 1-, .. , x 1-1725 .WTF . ' 'i if ... Lg' ' H. . f Az. lx ,1,,, 3 ,1 .5 W," X W 4, -m M,-fn,x,.' X H X... V4 .1 1 ,uf rv ' 4 ,., W , sf: ,X1:,,'5 K , f N r . '. ,J 1- .1 .'i'fa, WU' I-'nnummn 'nav ARTS AND LITERATURE SCIENCE THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND LITERATURE - f The Graduate School of Arts and Litera- ture comprises the advanced divisions of all departments in the fields of Language and Literature and the Social Sciences. Specif- ically: these departments are Philosophy, Psy- chology, Economics, Political Science, History, Art, Sociology and Anthropology, Home Eco- nomics, Comparative Religion. Oriental Lan- guages, New Testament and Early Christian Literature, Comparative Philology, Greek, Latin, Romance Languages, Germanic Lan- guages, English and General Literature. Ad- mission to the School is granted to students who have a Bachelor's deg-ree from a college of good standing. For one planning a graduate course the selection of his college is of especial importance. l Of equal importance is the choice of a specialty in college. To be sure, every college student GORDON It LAING must take care of his general education, but ' in addition to this he should, at least as early as the beginning of his third year, get started on a well-denned major. One who does this enters on his graduate work with zest and carries it through with facility. VVhile there are still some courses open to both undergraduates and graduates, the trend is distinctly toward a sharper differentiation between graduate and undergraduate studies. One of the ideals toward which the administrative offi- cers of the Graduate School are working is the reduction to the minimum of the courses of a purely informational type. There is still another tendency in the current discussion of the curriculum, namely the growing belief that graduate students are now required to take to many courses. A very sharp reduction in the number of formal courses taken by graduate students is doubtless one of the changes imminent in the Graduate School. The most recent development in the Graduate School is the growth of Research Institutes. For, although only one has been formally organized in the field of Arts and Literature, namely the Oriental Institute under the directorship of James H. Breasted, cooperative projects embodying many of the principles of institutes, are already under way in the Departments of English, Romance, Edu- cation and the Social Sciences. The Graduate School of Arts and Literature was organized at the very beginning of the University. lts steady success is indicated by the amount of research work done and published by the members of the Faculty, by the journals edited by them, and by the long list of Ph.D. Alumni who are now occupying positions of dis- tinction in the colleges and universities of this and other countries. GORDON J. LAING Dean Page 110 THE OGDEN GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE VVhen the faculty of the University was first chosen by President Harper, it was with the idea of forming a nucleus for a strong graduate school. Of the various men of inter- national reputation on our faculty at the beginning, no small proportion was in the departments of the Ogden Graduate School of Science. Any university which numbered on its staff such men as Moore. Bolza, and Maschke in Mathematics, Hale in Astronomy, Michelson in Physics, Neff in Chemistry, Chamberlin and Salisbury in Geology, Vvlhit- man in Zoology, Loeb in Physiology, and Coulter in Botany could not fail to attract world-wide attention. The fine purpose of achievement offered by their presence here was fulfilled, and whatever place of honor the University holds in the world of scholar- ship at the present time is due to them, to their colleagues in the humanities, and to their associates and successors. The only UniversityLaboratory during the first year or two was an apartment building which had been leased for that purpose at the corner of University Aye- nue and Fifty-fifth Street. Ryerson Physical Laboratory, Kent Chemical Labora- tory, and VValker Museum were built in 1893. and the Hull Court Group in 1896. Things were moving rapidly for Science here in the early years, but it is well to remember that the Lvniversity owes its fine reputation not to the buildings and equipment, but to the men on the academic staff who made such splendid use of the opportunities afforded them. At the present time we are reaping the fruits of much wise and careful planning by President Judson, President Burton, and President Mason. The new Phy- siology Building is already occupied by the departments of Physiology, Physio- logical Chemistry, and Pharmacology. The new Whitman laboratory and Green- houses are now occupied by research workers in Zoology. The magnificent new Hospital Group, which will house the Department of Pathology and the two new departments in the School of Science-Medicine and Surgeryfis nearly com- pleted. A considerable number of the faculty in each of these new departments are already here. A new Chemical Laboratory will be built west of Kent during the coming year, and we have high hopes for a new building for Mathematics and Astronomy with additional laboratory space for Physics to be built east of Ryer- son. New Greenhouses and a head house must be provided for the Department of Botany. It is natural to hope and expect that with these added facilities for work the scientific accomplishments of the Ogden Graduate School will bring increasing renown to the University and satisfaction to its loyal alumni and friends. HENRY G. GALE HENRY' G. G:XLE Dean Page 111 LAW THE LAW SCHOOL The Law School, established in 1902, this year completed its first quarter century, during which time it has matriculated over 3900 stu- dents and has graduated nearly 1400. It celebrated this occasion by an increase of eighty or ninety in attendance, making a total of about 420 for the Autumn Quarter and about 520 for the year. The first year class, though divided into two sections, strains the accomodations of the Law Building and foreshadows the time, not far distant, when the present building must be enlarged by the addition Coriginally plannedl of a Wing on the eastern side. In June 1926 its new graduate degree of J. S. D. was for the first time conferred for the publication of the results of legal research by the graduate students in law. Professor Kenneth Craddock Sears, J.D. ,IS, having previously taught in the Law Schools of the University of Missouri and Yale University, became a member of the faculty of the Law School in 1926, teaching Partnership, Banking, Code Pleading, and Agency. Professors Bigelow and Mechem have been chosen by the American Law Institute, the former to restate the law of Property, and the latter to restate the law of Agency, in the work upon which the Institute is now engaged. The Institute has chosen only the best men for this work and the selection of the Professors Mechem and Bigelow brings great credit to them and to the Law School in general. Page II4 THE LAW SCHOOL Ni, UM.-2 ' 1 fi .Aa,i:,:. U U, QV., , 'Z' ,digits-9 ,a.a,4xi:gw.l 46' . Q -ya., ' 2 if . . , av,,,,.ff1r4g,,?yfuU ,, M .,,,,, -, , , ,, i 1 '3 b ' K -Ln, A l , Yflil " The Library of the Law School is one of the best in the country. It contains over 52,000 volumes and, with the exception of a few country court decisions, it includes all the American, English, Irish, Scotch, Canadian, Australian, New Zealand, and higher Indian reports, with their digests, all past and present codes and statutory revisions of these jurisdictions, the recent South African reports, all English, Irish, and Scotch statutes, nearly all of the session laws of the American states and the Canadian provinces: all colateral reports and series of classified cases in use, an extensive collection of treatises, periodicals, trials, and legal miscellany, including a large amount of old English historical material, and a working library in French, German, Spanish, and Mexican law. The Law School offers three degreesg the degree of J.S.D., already mentioned, the degree of J.D. which is given for the completion of three years in the undergraduate Work and three years in the Law School, the first year in the Law School to count toward the undergraduate degree, such as Ph.B., B.S., or A.B., and the degree of LL.B. which is given to those who only have 18 majors of credit. The last prerequisite is that the student maintain an average of ten points above passing. Page II5 THE LAW SCHOOL COUNCIL .. ,gg . .K , tg. si. 'I . N 1 ss' . . iii ' ' if elf? " :QPU , A CUSACH XYILCOX RIATHEXYS KIULVIHILL HARMON XVI-:IHOTEN OFFICERS JOSEPH R. HARLKON . . . Prexident STEWART P. MULIVIHILL . . Szcretary-Treaxwer During this, its twenty-fifth year of existence, the Law School Coun- cil has endeavored to act in a really representative capacity for the Law Students. Aside from arranging for the annual Law School Smoker, keeping the lounging rooms in order, and supervising elections, the Council has considered very carefully all complaints and suggestions made by Law students and has done its best to remedy, or at least to improve, conditions thus called to its attention. Page116 S N THE SENIOR LAW CLASS -. l . SVVIREB CARROL CHAVERIAT OFFICERS MAX SWIREN . . Prefident VV. H. CHAVERIAT . . Vice-President H. MARJORIE CARROL . . Sffffldfj'-T7'E5ZJZL7Ef Josizian R. HARMONl ROBERT L. HUNTER? Clan Cozmfillorf H. J. SCARRY j A slight depression in the stone stairs is evidence of the fact that for twenty- iive years some three hundred students have been passing up the three Hights of stairs-ten stairs to a Hight-that lead to the Law library. The part which our class has had in making that impression is as slight and as immeasurable as our influence upon the school has been in other respects. But the impression that the school has made upon us has depended only upon our capacity and Willingness to receive. We know that We will miss the atmosphere of the Law School-the kindly, open-minded, fact-minded, discussions and the faces of the students and professors who We have come through long association to admire and respect. We leave the Law School and our University, grateful for the preparation vvhich We have received here and hoping that in the future we may reflect credit upon our school and the profession which We pursue. Page 117 MORTON JOHN BARNARD, IA CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, 1927 Graduate Student Council. PALTL WATSON BARRETT SPRINGFIELD, MIssOuRI j.D., SUMMER, 1927 JAMES MACLEOD BEST, QAA WATERTOWN, SOUTH DAKOTA j.D., SUMMER, 1927 LUCILLE P. BIEBESHEIMER, AE, KBH CHICAGO j.D., WINTER, 1927 J. F. BISHOP KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI -I.D., SPRING, 1927 RHEA LUCILLE BRENASSER, KBfIw CHICAGO j.D., SUMMER, 1927 H. MARJORIE CARROLL, AE, KBII HURON, SOUTH DAKOTA j.D., SPRING, IQZ7 Secretary and Treasurer Senior Law Class University of Iowa Debate. WALTER HERMAN CHAVERIAT, PHI' CHICAGO j.D., AVINTER, 1927 Vice-President of Senior Law. HAROLD E. CHRISTENSEN, QAA PRICE, UTAH J.D., WINTER, I927 SAMUEL NI. COHEN, Wig and Robe CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, 1927 Pagf II8 ,Il l -r in WALKER BATES DAVIS, EAE, QPAA BURKE, SOUTH DAKOTA ID., SPRING, 19:7 Blackfriars QD. HOMER QIIINCY EDRL, PHI' ROANN, INDIANA J.D., SUMMER, I9z7 NATHAN EINHORN, QA CHICAGO -I.D., SPRING, 1927 PAUL HENRY FUNT, Wig and Robe CHICAGO -I.D., SPRING, 1927 IRVING H. GOLDBERG, KN CHICAGO PH.B., 1916 ID., SPRING, 1917 IRWIN H. GOLDRIAN, T20 CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, 1927 LUKIAN H. GRAY, IIAA, EAE BENTON HARBOR, KIICI-IIGAN bI.D., SIJIIAIER, 1927 -IOSEPH R. HARXION, KPAA SALT LAKE CITY, LSTAH ID., XVINTER, 1927 Law School Councilg Illinois Law Review. RALPH JOSEPH HELPERIN, KN CHICAGO ID., SPRING, 19:7 LAWRENCE HOFF, dumb, ZIP SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS ID., XVINTER, 19:7 Page II9 E 5 ,Q 1 " N XXX xi R S QS SSX Alix Rx W' ' R RALPH HOMER HOLCOMB, PHI' ELYRIA, OHIO J.D., SPRING, 1927 ALBERT MARSHALL HOWARD, PHI' CHICAGO J.D., AUTUMN, 1926 MARSILE J. HUGHES CHICAGO J.D., WINTER, 1927 Chairman Law School Council. ROBERT LEE HUNTER, IIDKE, CIDAA MAPLETON, IOWA J.D., SPRING, 1927 Law School Council. OWEN M. JOHNSON, CIJAG CAPRON, ILLINOIS J.D., AUTUMN, 1927 JOSEPH J. KARLIN, QA CHICAGO LL.B., SPRING, 1927 KENNETH LEROY KARR, fIDAA INDIANOLA, IOWA J.D., SUMMER, 1927 MILTON KAUFFMAN, Wig and Robe CHICAGO J,D., SPRING, 1927 JAMES KENNETH KNEUSSL, ABCD, QIJAA OTTAWA, ILLINOIS J.D., SPRING, 1927 CHARLES MULLER KOEPER RZIARSHALLTOWN, IOWA J.D., SPRING, 1927 A Y Ai - Al,, I A P G Inzl I I Ng ,..,' Page 120 w I I l x , 31 E- ig and JOHN QUINCY LAWLESS COATSBURG, ILLINOIS -ID., XVINTER, 1927 MEYER LEBOVSKY CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, 1927 Robe. ROGER R. LEECH, CIJAA TIPTON, IowA j.D., SUMMER, 1926 EVERETT LEWY, fIDA CHICAGO j'.D., SPRING, 1927 ARTHUR W. MAIN, PHI' CHICAGO LD., WVINTER, 1927 PAUL E. MATHIAS, PHI' ROCHESTER, INDIANA LL.B., XVINTER, 1927 GEORGE R. MAURY, 49.36, imdb BUTTE, BIONTANA LL.B., SUMMER, I917 HERBERT F. MAYER, IPAQ GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA j.D., SPRING, 19:7 A. KING MCCORD, IIAA, EX BLUE ISLAND, ILLINOIS ID., SUMMER, 19:7 MARTHA VIRGINIA AICLENDON, KBII KANSAS CITY, BIISSOURI J.D., SPRING, 1917 Delta Sigma Rhog Chicago-Princeton Debate '36g Chicago-California Debate ,l7. Page I2I I, .:1 A:,.f ,. I, 4' M' V- 4 'f-'i.',- . .. ui 32 : ' - .-9 '1 3, . .5 . ., r ,H if ,Vg .1 ' ali' ' SAMUEL MCKEE MITCHELL DOVER, OHIO J.D., SPRING, I927 JAMES AUGUST MORRISON INIEMPHIS, IVIISSOURI LL.B., SPRING, I927 JULIAN EMIL MORTENSBAK, PHI' CHICAGO J.D., WINTER, 1927 CASPER WILLIAM OOMS CHICAGO LL.B., SUIIIMER, 1927 HERCUME PAOLINO CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, 1927 JOSEPH S. PERRY, KAII, FHF, QBK BRILLIANT, ALABAMA J.D., SPRING, I927 ALEXANDER JULIAN PIKIEL CHICAGO LL.B., SPRING, I927 BENJAMIN CHARLES PISER IVIISHAWAKA, MARYLAND J.D., SPRING, 1927 EDWIN C. PODEWELL CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, 1927 RUFUS GILBERT POLLE, Acacia, 'DAQ ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA LL.B., SPRING, I927 Interfraternity Council. Page 122 CHARLES S. PRATT, WPA, 'imdb CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, I937 MILTON LESTER REINWALD, QDEA CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, I917 D. THOMASON RICHMOND, PHI' CAIRO, ILLINOIS LL.B., SPRING, I917 JOHN PETER ROGGE DULUTH, RIINNESOTA J.D., XVINTER, 19:7 SIDNEY JACK ROSEXBERG, EAM XVig and Robe TAYLOR, TEXAS J.D., SPRING, 1917 KL-XCRICE IX. ROSENTHAL, IPEA CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA J.D., SPRING, I9z7 PHILIP S.-XKIPSON ROSENTHAL, GPA CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, I927 RICHARD C. RUGEN. A4-rfb GLENVIENV, ILLINOIS J.D., SPRING, 1927 DAVID JAMES SHIPM.-KN, CDBK CHICAGO J.D., SPRING, 19:7 CLARENCE W. SHOERIAKER, PHI' .-XLIQDO, ILLINOIS LL.B., SPRING, 1917 fm I I I N, I , I V ,.,., .,., I l I U a u Page' I 35 L m .1 JOSEPH Y. SIEUX THEODORE J. TICKTIN, Wig and Robe CHICAGO ID., SPRING, 1927 CHICAGO LD., SPRING, 1927 CECIL REITER SMITH, A942 JOLIET, ILLINOIS -I.D., SPRING, 1927 IRVING STENN, 'Wig and Robe, CHICAGO ID., WVINTER, 1927 TSAN SU CANTON, CHINA ID., SPRING, 1927 Illinois Law Review, Student Editor. MAX SWIREN, fIJA CHICAGO j.D., SPRING, 1927 President of Senior Class of Law School, ing Team, IfVig and Robe Prize. PETER J. TROY CHERRY, ILLINOIS LL.B., SPRING, 1927 FIDBK MATTY WACKER EVANSTON, ILLINOIS LL.B., SPRING, 1927 BENJAMIN M. WASHER, CHICAGO .I.D., SPRING, 1927 JUSTIN CABOT WEBSTER, CHICAGO Debat- J.D.. WINTER, 1927 Law School Council. FIBA 112A A Pa ge I24 OWEN AEGIQSTES XYEST, ZW. drift CHICAGO ID., IYINTER, 1927 President Of Junior Law Class. D. CAMERON WHITE NEW AIORK CITY, NEW A-ORK .I.D.. SPRING, 1917 ROBERT ALLEN WHITNEY, .XX BENTON HARBOR, AIICHIGAN LLB., SPRING, 1927 DAN THEODORE WOLFE AIT. AIERNON, IOWA LL.B., SPRING. 19:7 Afliliated from Cornell College. Iowa. EDIYIN YACOE CHICAGO l.D., SPRING, 1927 SARIEEL ZIV . CHICAGO ,I.D., SPRING, 19:7 HOLLAND HOLTON DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA j.D,, SPRING, I917 ".':'f1'5: ' rv 1 V n vtnl ,tr , T A I P.-I I A -:W ,' I -5 A ,V . wg ? Q P THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS PATTERSON NIURPHY ARNSTEIN OFFICERS GRIER D. PATTERSON . . Prefideut CASPER M. MURPHY . . Vice-Prerzdent LEOPOLD H. ARNSTEIN . , Treamrer BERNARD W. FRIEDMAN . Secretary STEWART P. MULVIHILL PAUL C. MATHEWS Clay: Counczllorx HENRY WEIHOFEN For most students the first year in the Law School is a most stimulating ex- perience. They assume a new attitude and soon fall into a spirit of earnest study and genuine enthusiasm. However when they enter their second year they hesi- tate to expect to much after the enthusiastic first year. They may feel that the novelty will not last, and that things will become more matter of fact. Their enthusiasm is likely to let down. What at first appeared to be the noble search for knowledge, impelled by a high idealism, is likely to turn into the daily grind of briefing cases, attending classes, and preparing for examinations. For some this may have been the turn of things as they continued through their second year. Perhaps for some the high idealism of the first year began to decline. For the larger number of students, fortunately, there was no let-down, but there was an increased vigor in their second year work. The job of delving into the depths of law seems to be no less fascinating and the enthusiasm con- tinues for the study that is to be the basis for their life's work. Page' 126 THE FRESHMAN LAW CLASS l ANDERSON ' SACKETT HOLBROOK RIULROY OFFICERS FRED VV. ANDERSON . . . . Prffident HENRY R. SACKETT . lfiiff-PfE5idE7Zf THOMAS MULROY . Treafurer G. RAY HOLBROOK . . Secretary JAMES CUSACK lt CHRIS DEVANTENOS Clary Councillor: ROBYN VVILCOX October iirstg Freshmen: law-schoolg oaken doorsg worn stoneg bulletin boardg stark walls: Pittsburg of the campus: sunshine never permeates its corridorsg smokeg cigarettesg raucousg cacophonyg tuitiong South room: Schiifg Bookstoreg debtg following morningg deluge of legal phrasesg more raucousg basementg the loudest voice wins boastsg visionary coif keys. Softg no mid-termsg seldom reciteg Trianong Tivolig Black and Tang men of leisureg great!! Electionsg proxyg Phi Alpha Deltag Gamma Eta Gammag Phi Delta Phig Wig and Robeg Phi Alphag Delta Theta Phig Andersong duesg conversiong accountg remedy at law inadequateg appeal. . December Hrstg no Trianong dark circlesg more raucousg dope-sessionsg visions fadeg finders ruleg Lawrence V. Foxg repleving general assumpsitg speed upg ten cases per hourg circles deepeng moodyg more basementg louderg new championg more smoke. Renaissance of learningg proctorsg bewildermentg quandaryg four hoursg per- plexed looksg time upg evictiong friendly inquiriesg post mortemsg assaultg ap- parent present ability. February firstg majority however have survivedg optimisticg promising at- torneysg believe class is above averageg congenial crowdg horizon brightg witness hand and seal. Page 127 Page 125' PHI ALPHA DELTA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. A. BIGELOW E. W. PUTTKAMMER K. C. SEARS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY HAROLD E. CHRISTENSEN VVALKER B. DAVIS LUMAN H. GRAY HARRX' L. GRIFFEN DARRELL L. GROSS J. ROSS HARMON ALFRED H. HIGHLAND ROBERT L. HUNTER MALCOM S. BARTON JAMES M. BEST JACK H. BENDER ORION I. BINGAMAN CLARENCE R. CONKLIN JOSEPH C. HEADLEX' VON E. LIVINGSTON VVILLIAM H. ALEXANDER S eniors f zz 711.071 Frefhmfn J. G. RUSSELL CHRISTIANSON FRIDOLIN J. HODGES G. RAY HOLBROOK KENNETH L. KARR J. KENNETH KNEUSSL ROGER R. LEECI-I A. KING MCCORD CHARLES R. GBERHOLZER XVILLIAM J. POWERS RICHARD R. RUDOLPH JUSTIN C. WEBSTER RALPH B. MACK NEWELL MADSEN LOREN P. OAKS WILLARD T. ORR GREIR D. PATTERSON C. VICTOR WISNER FRANK T. WYMAN PHILIP H. KAUS JESSE L. LAVVYER ALFRED L. STEVENSON LEROY H. SCHURMIER I- F G Vt. n RA F 1 V. S X 1 - ' 5' 1 lx fr X 5 Q 5 RR ' E if K 'N Q F Nt S Q x'.-, n- Q' I , I I .:,A A gi ' it s.. .W 'A ' a KIORRISON PATTERSON Ross CARR BICCORD CONKLIN RIACK XYYMAN HEDLEX' HOLBROOK LIVINGSTON CSROSS UAKES k,xL's CERAY BARTON LEECH HEDGES BENDER BEST ZYTRVENSON HODOES Blxumlixx IxNL'E5sL HIGHLAND CDRR .XLEXANDER PHI ALPHA. DELTA A . ,TX T 3 R. jiii? 'iqff' ff Cllartfrfd at F011 zzdfd at The, U7LfZ'El'5ifj' of Chicago Kant College IQ02 1597 Page 129 Page 130 PIII DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY GEORGE C. BOGERT ERNEST FREUND JAMES P. HALL EDWARD XV, HINTON FLOYD R. MECHEM FREDERIC C. XNJOODVVARD MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Smziorf IVILLARD BALHATCHETT CAMPBELL DICRSON HUNTER EATON L.-UVRENCE HOFF OWEN XVEST fznziorx BRUCE BROXVN XYILLIAM DAVIS JOHN DAY Frfximzen RUFFIN JOHNSTON ROBERT MCDOUOAL FRED MCMIXNUS XVI-XSSON VVILSON Plfdgff WILLIAM H. ABBOTT PAUL CULLOM XNINFIELD MORRISS DON IRWIN HERBERT MAYER RUFUS POOLE CHARLES PRATT HERBERT DEIYOUNG JOSEF HEKTOEN ALEXANDER PENDELTON MARSHALL A. PIPPEN HENRY SACKETT ROGER XVI-IITE JOHN GRIFFITHS FRED M. HENDERSON EY b 3 ,. b it 1 A A 1 if . vw- . q ' ':"'b"b ,Q " f W 1 , ' "Q' ' 2' SACKETT XYHITE XICDOLXJAL KIAYI-IR KIcXIAxL's XYEST PIPPI-:N PENDLETON DEYOL'NG XVILSOX .lol-INSTON PHI DELTA PHI Q :f ig m ' x Charzerfd at Foznzdrd at The Ulll.1'El'J7:lj' of Chicago The U1Zii'EI'Jl'fj' of JWz'f1zz'ga1z 1903 1569 Page 131 P GAMMA ETA GAMMA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CLAUDE W. SCHUTTER MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY XY. H. CHAVERIAT IR.-XLPH H. HOLCOMB ALBERT M. HOWARD MARSILE J. HUGHES ARTHUR VV. MAIN PAUL MATHIAS J. MORTON HARRX' H. DUNN H. Q. EARL GRANT K. ELLIS HOWARD H. DENTON SIGXVA RD JOHNSON FRED W. ANDERSON CHARLES BECHTOLD DONALD BERCHEM R. VV. BURGESON WALTER HALVORSEN S 571 for: ELM ER XPOIGHT fu IZ for! F7'E.fl7'l7Z6'71 .IULIAN MORTENSBAK J. SAMUEL PERRY EDWIN C. PODEWELL XVALTER A. PRAXL RICHMOND D. THOMASON C. W. SHOEMAKER ANDREW D. MAPES STEWART P. MULVIHILL CASPER M. MLTRPHX' EDWARD B. PERRY XVALTER V. SCHAEFER G. ERNEST WIICKENS JOHN B. SCHNEIDER HENRY I. TEPIXSKE HENRY XVEIHOFEN PAUL B. XKVILLARD LEROY XVOLFE PRESTON ZIMMERMAN Pledgff CLARENCE LEWERENZ DELBERT R. MCDOXVELL CLEMENT SPRINGER . , I in Q R - mf R R E R R ' '5 ' V' ' Y! If Iv 'H ,. 4 V Hs-.. ' .L . :-, if . 1 , l .H Lg . m G bV1 . 1.3! Ihqq X 93 iQ'!5 f H2 il Ev Se E 1 .S' ' V ' 4 v . J ,. ,N A - -N V . . gtg ,:., U I . R -1 'A X V N Y W .Rg..-if R -Y J. S. PERRY BIAIN KIYRPHY LEXYERENG EARL RIORTENSBAK ANDERSON HLTGHES BECHTOLD DUNN HOXX'ARD BERCHEM XIATHIA5 RIULVIHILL DENTON SHOEMAKER CHAVERIOT ED, PERRY SCHNEIDER SPRINGER BLTRGESON HOLCOMB ELLIS XYILLARD ZIMIXIERMAN XvOIG'1' XYICKEN5 XVOLFE KICDOXYELL PODEXYELL C115 BI Bd fX IE T715 C115 RI BI fx 'L-Qi: MA iflfffgfk a.GE9.2 HS!!! i s e"cs...""T Ql1a2'tqre'd at Founded ar The UllLZ'Ef5Zfj' of Chzmgo The U7ZiZ'El'JZ-ff' of AJQZLNB IQ20 IQOI Pa ge 133 Page 134 WIG AND ROBE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY S571-1.0719 SAMUEL M. COHEN MEYER LEBOVSKY PAUL I-I. FUNT SIDNEY J. ROSENBERG MILTON KAUFFMAN IRVING STENN THEODORE J. TICKTIN fzuziorf BERNARD EDELMAN SANDER A. KANE DAVID FELDMAN JACK MORRIS MAURICE GREIMAN SAMUEL I-I. SPEAR MELVIN SPECTER F1'.eJl1me1z BERNARD EPSTEIN JACK OPPENHEIM BERTHOLD HARRIS N. SILVER A as 1,5 5, Q KANE KAL'FFRI1NN LEBOVSKY TICKTIN W I I - 'I Xi, Y . 1- ,, ' Q S ,Q 3 K SPECTER C01-lux x -v 4 :I Q ,. A f. ICDELMAN XIORRIS FUNT Sruxx S1-EAR IQOSENBERG G AND ROBE Founded at The U1zi:'er.vity of Chifago 1907 .8 Page 135 Pagr 136 DELTA THETA. PHI MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY RICH.ARD C. RUGEN GORDON W. BEDFORD PETER BENDA, JR. BRYCE L. HANIILTON JAMES A. HANS JAMES J. DALEX' PAUL C. MATHEWS OSCAR YY. GRAY HAROLD A. HUGHES Sfniori PETER J. TROY fn 721.015 Fl'E5ll7l1Zl1 CH.-XRLES M. LINDROOTH CECIL R. SMITH EUGENE J. MAYER ARNE VV. MAKELA SYLVESTER SWEETRING HARRY L. SCHENK JOHN R. ROYER LEE R. ROBINS CHARLES A. MCNAB RAX'MOND C. NELSON J. LOUIS WATSON ROBYN 'WILCOX . gs. Q V ix . - ' . ,. Q -9 8 K . . b ,T , 5 I, K f 'A 5 ' , QF H Ex' if 'M 'Q ,V '-7 fx 3 1115 Q xi! f , rf 1 , A Q. .f -5 1? QE' 9 '1 1 1 3 1 .,,, 'fi 9 1 - F GRAY HANS IPIAMILTON RVGEN XYILCOX TROY BEDFORD Scmzxx SWEETRIXC, NELSON HUGHES ROBBINS KIAKELA DALEY LEADROOTH BEADE XIAYER DELTA. THETA PHI ,ffkxw N. x. F011 nded at .N""w-f-A- Clmrterfd at Baldcdlz Ulzllacf College The Ulll-2'ET5l.Zj' of Cllicago IQ26 IQ00 Page 137 Pagf 138 PHI ALPHA MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY MAX ALLER MORTON BARNARD NATHAN EINHORN IRWIN GOLDMAN MAURICE KANINISKY JOSEPH KARLIN Seniorf EVERETT LEWY DAVID PERSKY MAX ROSE PHILIP ROSENTHAL MAX SWVIREN BENJAMIN VVASHER X .h 'Gi fx p ig t 1 55" SYVIREN KAMINSKY EINHORN LEWY XVASHER GOLDMAN ROSENTHAL BARNARD KAIKLIN PHI ALPHA 5088 9 " .9 DIXQIQQ " . .xx S' kr ' Chartfred at Founded at The University of Chifago Georgf WYd517i7ZglO7L Uzziverfity IQ26 IQI4 Pagf 139 1 , A fm ,1'1 li MEDICINE THE MEDICAL SCHOOL it 1- , , . slut . f 2, ' eqggn. , -.ev 'lu if Htl ii 1? . ,. 1 . 5 H E . V- .iggv-,S'Qii1.i39gg+: v V C ' . n i' 5? QE ,MV 'T n 4 ' Q r aff. I, wifi, 1-, 31 T: ri Zi .i WSH 5 ,455 Q Emi -' 'ff . 't af . ,if ' 5 pf P- . ,fag i I .- fi ' -:Vi - .M " 12,7 A E ll 'r- . ee- ,, igii A: i fl ,g,...- 5 "f"Qi5?,L' ' l ji i :ffm H -'-',-,,,g:-LQv?x .. unf4'tvI1?l1lr 'g Q 5 'tr pac. , .441- if '- H Km fl , i 13- 2'-fffgfgg, , , 1 , , at 'u .P f 'li FE ---- 3. . -- -'f-- t..a.....i:v t ..' .. , ,, '. gglyfl- i .5-.JAH-r.mu,.-M .PV .ilfzbafucawtirfwew-,:jq3 iwt- Q , ,,,,!ly,.v1,,4J':-'+-'i:...1,m,Z'17' I-itfiweilsi.-ww. f'tiGYt5' aaa.,.:t-, ,Q , . . V. -- wt X . .er .gweygf MEDICINE AT RUSH After a period of affiliation of twenty-live years, the union of Rushl Medical College with the University of Chicago was affected some three yearstago, and Rush is now one of the Schools of the University. The buildings of the University on the West Side include the new Rawson Clinical Building, completed last year, Senn Hall, and the Laboratory Building south of Harrison Street. The Presbyterian Hospital adjoins the Rawson Building on the north and to the south are the John McCormick Institute for Infectious Diseases, The Durand Hospital, and the Cook County Hospital. The Central Free Dispensary which cares for over Ioo,ooo patients each year is housed in parts of the Rawson and Senn Buildings. The remaining space in these buildings is devoted to clinic rooms and research laboratories. The work of Rush in the medical program of the University is directed along two lines: the development of a Postgraduate School of Medicine, in which grad- uates in medicine may continue their studies in special fields of medicne, and for the present the continuation of undergraduate medical instruction in the clinical years of the medical course. Opportunity for advanced study by graduates in medicine has been offered at Rush for a number of years to students who are able to spend from one to three years or more in study to prepare themselves for practice in some special field of medicine. This type of Work which combines clinical experience with facilities for study of special problems and for research will form for the present the chief work of the Postgraduate School. The continuation of the work of the third and fourth years of the medical course at the Rush Medical College in cooperation with the medical school on the Quadrangles will enable students to obtain additional clinical advantages afforded by the Hospitals and Dispensary adjacent to Rush. ERNEST E. IRoNs Dean ofR-11111 Medical College Page I42 THE MEDICAL SCHOOL 1. ig lim 5 :QQ ' he r y rl. '- 'gi-R gsl: . ,N B F, qSF?T?s.Qsi.,:. E fffr 'Z' -xyxb "I-if sic f 559535 gl . . gt ,F "rr A PL gg .zej . Q, ,SEE V 5- Ei ,,,. F' 1' -1.-M. J' i :,: ?",,j.'i' - 'fl - "' nfi T I-H. 3251 :Aga-regal aim iff? 17.333 1 QE, gg:-:.x.L U, 5, .. . 1 yu an 51. , iv, v ' , ' I '13 V334 , 'ffksflnlml' u KIIZDICINE ox THE QUADRANGLES As the new buildings of the medical departments rise to impressixe heights, all members of the University are curious concerning their signilicance. The outstanding feature of this medical work is that it is on the Quadrangles. Medi- cine has suffered in many places from isolation, physical, scientific and spiritual. Although a chemist, Pasteur, has helped medicine and a physician, Helmholt, helped physics and a medical student, Darwin, turned to general biology and made it over, progress in all lines has been less than it might have been because co-operation has been across wide spaces. Here close physical association expresses a unity of purpose and of spirit. This unity is not new. Over thirty years ago the University entrusted the cultivation of special fields of knowledge to Departments of Anatomy, Physiology, Hygiene and Bacteriology, Physiological Chemistry and Pathology. Their pur- poses were the development of science and the training of scientists. Now Depart- ments of Medicine and Surgery with the necessary hospitals and clinics have been added. They have the same purposes. Others will follow. All these departments are in exactly the same relation to the University as Physics or Zoology. Students who have the interest and the necessary prerequisites may register in any of them for work leading toward the knowledge and understanding marked by any of our degrees in science. It is true that a Graduate School of Medicine is or- ganized within the Graduate School of Science, but the departments are concerned with this only incidentally and not exclusively. It is a device for helping some students to meet some legal requirements. The medical departments are in no way separated from the rest of the University. " Crescat scientia Vita excolaturf' B. C. H. HARVEY Dean of Medical Stude1zt.f Page 143 SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS R. C. HETHERINTON . . . Pl'EI7'dE71f B. XV. BREISTER . . Firft Visa-P1-efidevzz J. NANNINGS . Second I'ice-Prerideizt C. N. LAMBERT . . . Secretary PALMER GOOD , . . . . . TreaJ'zzrer V. B. MARQUIS . . Clzairmaiz Exefzztztfe C0m11zz'ttef D. T. GANDH' VI J. D. Sliow P Council MEfl7ZbKfJ MARGARET Diivisj VVith the graduation of the IQ27 Senior Medical Class, the products of four years, vigilant training will be released from the confines of Rush Medical College to be endowed with the new dignity of the title, M.D. The completion of a course in the Medical School holds a far deeper significance than does the termination of a general education in one of the less specialized schools of the university. Wlhile the latter exemplifies culture and development of mind, and may afford a capacity for intelligent advancement in almost any field of work, the former shows the creation of a highly specialized ability, and one which is universally recognized among the greatest social boons. Those who go to college with the intent of entering the medical profession, despite the long period of preparation and the extensive requirements, must necessarily have serious ambition and per- severance. The Senior Class of 727 is a representative example of such a group of students who have succeeded in the first difhcult step of the profession, a medical education. When the class came as a group of Freshmen in 1924, the students, already sur- feiting with a four years' accumulation of facts, were again set to face two years of required theory, research, and memory work. After the satisfactory completion of this period, the students pursued a more practical course of study, involving the application of those principles already learned. Now the members of the class, having attained to a satisfactory standard in the understanding of medi- cine, will be sent forth duly authorized to exercise their ability to its best advantage in the years to come. ' Page 144 THE MEDICAL PROGRAM It was three years ago that the University synthesized its ideas and its ideals into concrete form and poured them into the mold whence has arisen the new lVledical Group. Three years ago, and today the Albert Merritt Billings Hospital, the Epstein Clinic, the Frank Billings Clinic, and the Medical Buildings of the University of Chicago stand in their Gothic splendor where before stood nothing. And these buildings embody not only their pure beauty of structure, not only the fact that thirteen million dollars lie already to continue what five million dollars have commenced but a representation of a new ideal and a lofty decision in means and methods of medical education. Medicine! The word has adopted a new symbolism. Wie are tempted to ask, as we note the tremendous sweep of the buildings and consider the enormous amount of money that is behind them, whether the results gained from such a lavish expenditure and painstaking exactitude of structure will balance the efforts put forth. llie are tempted to question the wisdom of the University and the men behind this phase of its development, to think that they have exceeded the mark. But our doubts die on our lips. llfhen glames O'Donnell Bennett interviewed Dr. Franklin KlcLean,chairman ofthe University's medical department, on the new medical group, he expressed just those doubts and many more. He asked him why this and why that and Dr. McLean summed up the whole situation in these words: "To create a medical school conducted on a lfniyersity basis. To create such an atmocphere that if a student has any talent or genius, it will come out. To breed thinkers. Not to stuff the man with knowledge but to teach him to ts? knowledge. To incorporate him with the whole university as a Seat of research and a means to the individuals' development instead of setting him apart from the whole university. That's the whole idea." There, in Dr. McLean's words, is the mifozz rfetrf of the medical group. Wihen the old Rush Medical College was absorbed into the Medical School of the Uni- versity of Chicago, that vision which has now been realized was the motive and the propelling force behind it all. It now remains to people the structure with students that will honor it. And when all of the departments of this new medi- cal foundation are in use and operation, there will be four hundred embryo Luck- hardts, Carlsons, and future medical leaders with a staff of one hundred to teach, guide, aid, and instruct them. To turn to the more practical facts of the new medical group and to fully ap- preciate the basis upon which the theories will rest, we must consider the origin of the plans which have been incorporated in the actual construction of the build- ings. It was felt that separate buildings should house the separate branches and departments and divisions but, paradoxically enough, the desire was to create a unit composed of units. And that is precisely what the architects, Coolidge and Hodgdon, have admirably done. Each building is complete in itself, may operate as a unit with perfect autonomy, but is sufliciently a part of the whole to avoid duplication of services which may be used in common and to insure the utmost in co-ordination of work. In reality, it is all one vast unit, physically divided to the most desirable extent, but, withal, perfectly linked together. The artificial distinction between research in the laboratories and observations in the wards is completely broken down, and the laboratory and bedside are separated by only a few steps. The marvelous degree to which theory and practice of medi- cine are combined is best expressed again by Dr. McLean, and his words describe both ideals and their attainment: "Elsewhere hospital and medical school stand side by side. Here our hos- pital is our medical school." . Pflsf 145 NU SIGMA NU IDONALD P. ABBOTT HILLER L. BAKER IBMMETT B. BAY .IXRTHUR D. BEVAN FRANK BILLINCS RALPH C. BROXVN JOSEPH A, CAPPS FRANK CHAPMAN PARIS F. CHESLEY L. C. CLOVVES GEORGE H. COLEMAN ARTHUR R. COLWELL VERNON C. DAVID CARL B. DAX'IS GEORGE G, DAVIS JOHN M. DODSON GARLAND W. ELLIS JOHN D. ELLIS HENRY H. EVERETT K PAUL J. BRESLICH PAUL A. CAMPBELL RUSSELL C. CARROLL EDVVARD H. FILES 'THOMAS P. FINDLEY, JR. KEARL C. BAEUMLE FRANK NI. BOONSTRA JOHN I. BREWER JAMES L. BROWNING NIEAD BURKE STUYVESENT BUTLER RAYMOND IRI. CASSIDY ANSON L. CLARK IIAMBERTUS E. BEEUXVKES QTIS O. BENSON, JR. HENRY N. HARRINS JACK L. KINSEY RALPH E. LENIASTER JAMES F. DEPREE RALPH E. DII-'FENDERFER -JOHN M. DORSEY FRANK S. DUBOIS WVILLIAM FINDEISEN Pa fu 146 MEMBERS IN THE F.-XCULTY CLARK YV. FINNERUD 'Fl-IEOPHIL P. GROWER NV. M. HANCHETT LUDVIG HEKTOEN JAMES B. HERRICK WVILLIAM F. HEXX'IT'l' GEORGE F. HIBBERT W. G. HIBBS RUDOLPH W. HOLRIES ARCHIBALD HOYNE ERNEST E. IRONS JULIUS E. LACKNER GRANT H. LAING DEAN D. LEXVIS ESMOND R. LOMG EDWIN MCGINNIS JOSEPH L. NQIILLER EDVVIN M. 3fIILLER IEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Sfniors XVILLIAM J. FREDERICK NORRIS J. HECKEL ROBERT E. JOI-IANNESEN EDWIN P. JORDAN CUMMINGS H. NICCALL if I1 n 1075 EDGAR J. CONNELLY HOYVARD D. COUNTRYMAN JAMES H. CROWDER, JR. EDWARD M, DORR HAROLD B. ELLIOTT FRANKLIN K. GOWDY GTTO E. GRAY Soplzomorff AUSTIN P. LEWIS ALFRED M. PAISLEY GEORGE L. PERUSSE, JR. HARRY M. PIER RUSSELL E. PLEUNE Frzzrlznzcrz XVILBUR HART CORNELIUS HOSPERS GRAHAM KERNWEIN GENE H. KISTLER 1'IAMlL'I'ON NIONTGOMERY FREDERICK B. BfIOORl-IEAD EDVVARD A. OLIVER PAUL OLIVER :XRTHUR H. PARMELEE DALLA B. PHEMISTER XVILBUR E. POST JOHN E. RHODES DEAN L. RIDER GEORGE E. SHAMBAUGII .TXSHER F. SIPPY LOWELL D. SNORF KELLOG SPEED THEODORE TIEKEN THOMAS G. XVALSH JAMES M. VVASHBURN GEORGE H. PVEAVER RALPH W. PVEBSTER J. C. XVEBSTER CURTIS NELSON KfIARTlN E. RUDOLPH FRED A. SHORE GEORGE B. STERICKER DELBERT B. YVILLIAMS ROBERT WV. LENNON PAUL E. IVICNIASTER ROBERT J. NIASON JAMES W. TANNER PAUL H. VANVERST HOLLAND XVILLIAMSON PARKE H. WOODVXVARD SPENSER JOHNSON HENRY' T. RICKETTS HALL I. SIPPY STIRLING P. STACKHOUSE WILLIAM B. STEEN JAY E. TREMAINE THOMAS D. NIASTERS JAMES L. POPPER JOHN P. REDGXN'ICK FRANK SPENCER FREDERICK XVEEDON Ill-IDGNVICK BROONSTIM IQISTLER DL' Iioxs IWORSEY AIASTERS HIKRKINS LEWIS VAN YERST TIIEMAINE BVIIKE POPPI-:N .Toi-IANNESEN CONNELLY XNILLIAMSON DARE XICAIASTER Hmm' Gnu' LE AIASTERS LENNDN BREYVER HIEUMLE WILLI,x:us BRowNINrs Cxssxm' CTROXYDER RUDOLPH CAMPBELL C.-XRRELL FREDERICK FINDLM' BRESLIVH IlIL'HE'l'Ts PAISLEY BEEUWKES IJEPREE STAvKHoI'sE Woouum PIER T -, , v BU bIC1MA NU ...., 'E'41,p.f-I .f I 1 fi! - 'I' fffvfmifc i Chartered at F0lH1dFd llf The U1ziz1.er.rity of Chirago Thr Uwzzzwfzzy of .Mzchzgan 1893 1882 Page 1.17 PHI RHO SIGMA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CARL VV. APFELBPXCH LOREN W. AVERY ARTHUR BYFIELD PETER BASSOE 'WILLIAM T. BELFIELD MELBOURNE CLEMENTS DANIEL N. EISENDRATH BERNARD FANTUS HERBERT FENWICK JAMES C. GILL JAMES GOUGH CLIFFORD G. GRULEE GEORGE W. HALL HAROLD HICKMPXN JACOB W. HOLDERMIXN G. HOWARD IRWIN EDWIN R. LE COUNT BIRD M. LINNELL JAMES E. MCCARTHY FRANKLIN C. MCLEAN BERNARD P. MULLEN OLIVER S. ORMSBY XMILLIAM QUIGLEY JOHN C. ROGERS THOR ROTHSTEIN SAMUEL R. SLAYMANKER EMORY R. STRAUSER CHARLES K. STULIK FREDERICK TICE JOSEPH TUTA CHARLES G. WELLER RALPH G. W'ILLY ROLLIN T. VVOODYATT JOHN ZAVERTNIK MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY SAMUEL BANFIELD SOLON W. CAMERON FRANK C. COCHEMS RALPH YY. BEARDSLEY FREDERICK R. BENNETT LEROY H. BERARD HENRX' R. BOURKE ROY E. BRACKIN KENNETH COOK JAMES I. FARRELL ROBERT FREUND XNALTER E. GOWER HAROLD HANSON L. E. DOSTAL DEAN YV. HODGES LLEWELYN P. HOXVELL H. WPESTON BENJAMIN Page' 148 Seniori HERBERT VV. DASSE HARRY T. GLASER ROBERT C. HETHERINTON HERMAN C. KLEUVER fzzniorf ARTHUR N. FERGUSON DONALD J. GRUBB PAUL H. HARMON EDGAR A. LUTZ XIERNE M. MANTLE HUGH A. MCKINLE1' JAMES L. OJLEARY FRANCIS VV. PORRO SOPIIOTJIOFKJ' NORBERT LECKEAND J. ELDRIDGE MIXRKEE ROBERT MONTEITH PAUL J. PATCHEN F2511 men PAUL T. JOHNSON WILLIAM KIRBY ALFRED T. LEININGER Pledge: MILTON F. LANDWER GEORGE VV. KOIVEN ALLEN L. MILLARD JOHN D. SKOW PAUL J. REINERTSEN CALVIN H. SHORT RODNEY S. STARKW EATH ER FERRIS W. THOMPSON CHESTER W. TIMM JOSEPH A. TUTA LAWRENCE A. YVILLIAMS THEODORE S. PROUD ROY R. RISK EMORY R. STRAUSER THOMAS H. LIPSCOMB HANS MICHELMANN IXENNETH SEARS DALE SCOTT FREIIND IQLIQEVER Muzxnfs Hmm' lP'I,E.xm' Ilownu, Coox H.KRBION AIONTEITH Rsrxswrsrgx RISK HANSQN Lrvsr-oxm Iimwcxu Sums M161-xELM.xNN FTR.xL'F-ER IGEARDSLEY Ihuvxxx Prmrn BENNETT PORIIO Sxow linufms Alclimnm' IJASSE VFHOSIPSON Govan STARKTVEATHER IXJSTAL I,1Qr'K1x.xND I,.X'l'f'HEN AIILLARD LEIXINGER Gnvuu ,lnmxsox PHI RHO SIGMA S Chartered at The U7LiUE7'Jif37 of Cliirago 1895 Q!'.s'1'l H AH'92','?1N IFJ, vi, gg . --nfapm 1-if'-T - F011 ndfd at Northzueftfmz Un'icfez'5ity 1890 Pagf 1.10 Pllgz' 170 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY K E. BARBER H. L. KRETSCHMER R R. BENSLEY PRESTON KYES F. WY. BURCKY L. VV. MARTIN G COTTS ' , A. A. MAXIMOW G M. CURTIS G. L. MCWYHORTER P. A. DELANEY C. A. MOORE B. C. H. HARNEH G. F. MUNNS N S. HEIXNEX' VV. J. POTTS F. B. KELLY A. J. SULLIVAN E. L. KENYON K. VV. XVATKINS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Selziozpf H C. BLACK R. O. JACKSON B. VV. BREISTER A. B. JOHNSON R P. CARTER A. VV. JOHNSTONE E. M. CORPS A. L. LINDBERG XY. P. DAMERONV V B. MARQUIS P. A. DELANEY' NV. O. MCLANE J. DEW"7RIES R. M. MUIRHEAD A. E. DIGOS R. E. NEFF E. H. DROEGEMUELLER C. A. PERRODIN J. R. EVANS VV. PRESCOTT L. S. FULLER J. W. SCHAUER G G. HALLENBAXCK H. V. SOPER W. A. HOLMES B. VIANARK fznziou R C. BATES H. MURRAY H BEUKER E. H. OBER B. T. BRINDLEY T. V. OLTMAN J. W. DAYTON S. A. SCUDERI J. R. FINKEL G. D. SHAW S. FREITAG A. C. SURBER ' C. W. HEIBERGER O. E. WIENEKLASEN C LESAGE G WZAKERLIN Sopliomorff J. J. BURKE H. TEUSINK D. DEVRIES D THORUP J. A. FISHER J. TWENTE G. A. JOHNSON J. WHXRGIN F. IQOWALINSKI L. IYOLTON Freflz men L. DANIELSON R E. PETRONE CARL L. GAST A. A. THIEDA L. T. KENT A. D. YOUNG 01,'rAu.N HEIBERGER CAIITER FINKEL YOLTON SUPER WAIQGIN JOHNSTONE Y BREISTER Y IANDBERG DROECE1IL'ELLER Drzvrox NEFF '1'EL'smK BLACK SHAW Scrnnm T1-uED.x FREITAG X ENEKLASEN M funn' BR1xm.r-:Y ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA. -f " ' :fl HiR59gSf'if' 951: L p. - C11a1'tered at F011 nded at Thr U1z1'zfer.m'ty of Clizcago Dzzrtnzozzth College IQOI 1888 Page 151 Pagr 152 PHI BETA PI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY E. J. BURKHEISER CAREN N. CULBERTSON MICHAEL H. EBERT DAVID FISKE XVILLIAM J. GALLAGHER BENJAMIN J. GALLAGHER JAMES R. GREER VVALTER VV. HAMBURGER XVILLIAM B. KNOX ARNO B. LUCKHARDT ENIIL G. URTIIXK WILL F. LYON W. D. MCNALLY RANDOLPH F. QHMSTED CARL O. RINDER LELAND C. SHAFER LEROY H. SLOAN DAVID C. STRAUS GEORGE F. SUTHERLAND CHARLES H. SWIFT WILLIAM A. THOMAS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Sfniory XY. B, BLOEMENDAL CLARENCE L. LYONS EDWARD CROWLEY HUBERT PARKER VICTOR ENGLEMAN JOSEPH S. REIFSNEIDER JOHN E. FREELAND PETER A. ROSI JOHN R. HAWKINS CHARLES A. SMOLT ROY HERMAN JOHN P. XIVOOD JOSEPH O. JONES DANIEL WVOODS funiorf B. O. AMBERSON RALPH E. JONES DAN COYLE E. RALPH MCNAIR CARLYLE DIETRICH HAROLD PARSONS TRACY H. DUERFELDT FRANK PETERS ROBERT EATON WILLIAM QUICK CLIFFORD C. FULTON GEORGE RITTEMAN A. GILLILAND AGNAR T. SMEDAL ROBERT K. HILTON FRED THACKER NORMAN L. HOER HAROLD C. VORIS Sophomoref ARTHUR R. BRYANT HARRX' BURR B. BOGLIN EARLE Frffhmm PAUL FOSTER PAUL HERRIN THEODORE GASTEYER J. RAYMOND JOHNSON J. GIVENS A. LOUIS ROSI ATTON HANSON ROBERT SCHARER PETER VAN ZANTE 4- PARSONS XY.-SNZANTE THACKER FREELAND BLOERIENDAL CJROYYLEY PETERS QUICK EATON Fosn-:H AMBERSOX ATCHINSON REHPSNEIDER G.1.s'rEx'ERd SC:-1,xRER RITT1-:MAx HERRIN BRYANT FULTON Snow' Woons COYLE Du: rmm-1 P H I B E T A P I A G igwei, .f -ff 1.-15 'ef 1 X i ,f 7 ' 01344 If new -N . .: Clmrifrfd at Foznzdezi at The Ufzzzffrxzty of Chirago T115 Ull1.C'EfJZ'f5' of Piztfburglz IQOI 1897 1 Page' 153 Pngf 154 PHI CHI EDWARD D. ALLEN THOMAS D. ALLEN ANTON J. CARLSON HERMAN P. DAVIDSON LESTER R. DRAGSTEDT JAMES B. EYERLRY FRANCIS L. FORAN JUNIUS C. GREGORH' ELMER VV. HAGENS RALPH L. HARRIS IIIDVVIN F. HIRSCH FRED O. KOCH GEORGE E. MILLER HARRY A. OBERHELMAN FREDERICH W1 ROHR HEYWORTH N. SANFORD HOWARD M. SHEAFF GEORGE O. SOLEM ARTHUR L. TATUM MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY REUBEN E. ALMQUIST JOHN P. BOLAND CJL.-XRENCE O. EDWARDS D. TRUETT GANDX' PALMER VV. GOOD GEORGE P. GUIBOR P. LEE HEITMEYER A. PHILIP HESS H.-XRRX' R. KEISER CLAUDE L. LAMBERT ORREN LLOYD-JONES XVILLI.-XM R. ABBOT THEODORE H. BRAUN JOE T. CATER H.-XROLD CHAPMAN KENNETH H. COLLINS DANIEL R. CUNNINGHAM CHARLES O. HARRIS HOWIXRD J. HARTMAN THOMAS P. HILL RAYMOND V. JOLIN ROBERT M. JONES THOMAS D. JONES FLOYD B. KANTZER HILDAHL I. BURTNESS GEORGE C. CRISLER MARTIN F. GAYNOR LEMUEL C. MCGEE MYRON G. MEANS JAMES A. BENDER HARRY' H. BOYLE THOINIAS O. CANTWELL RICHARD K. GILCHRIST GEORGE F. HARSH RAYMOND M. HIARKNESS S571 Iorf j 1171 io rf Sophonzorey Fl'FI1777ZE7l EARL O. LATIMER HERIVIAN F. MEYER JOHN B. NANNINGS WILERED E. NEWMAN GEORGE H. DJEUMAYR LUCIEN R. PYLE PAUL H. SMITGEN RICHARD C. SMITH ANDREW TAYLOR IV MAURICE A. VV.-XLKER EARNEST A. XVATSON XVENDELL S. KEATE MERWIN O. IJANAINI ROY M. LANGDON CARL LONG HAROLD D. MOORE GLEN B. PATRICK FRED O. PRIEST MILTON P. REAM PAUL H. REED NOEL G. SHAVV XJERNON VV. SCHICR JOSEPH J. H. SMITH HARRY WIINKLER FRANK L. MENEIIAN EARNEST S. OLSON MORRIS S. SERVERS EDWARD E. TERREL LOUIS J. VYERRELL GARVEY H. JONES ISAAC N. KENDIXLL FRANK E. NEXVLOVE RICHARD K. SCHMIDT EDWARD F. STEICHEN VVILLARD L. WOODS McIxTI'RE ILITIIIER HESS SCI-IICK .TQNES HEITXlIflX'ER IQEISER I..Ix.IxI HI'RTxEss ABBOTT A1.xIQI'IsT n Nixmxas CH,IP5I.Ix Ykwsox TERREL REKRI KIEYER BIEIXS MIIGI-1E H XRSH PYLE IxExD.IL H.iRTBI.XN lxE,IT CUNNINGI-I.xxI GRM' Wuon AIEMEHARI REED PRIEST H,mxxEss .loxns CRISI.Eli SAIITLI SHAW COLLINS PATRLPK XYALKI-TR JONES CANTWELI. FERIIEL XEwI,m'E SMITGEN HILL SMITH Sr-I-IIIIDT STI-IIVHEX YVATSON I'i.xHI4Is LARIBERT PHI CHI if f'9"7f'fffI J 9-0' Chartered at Y fwOIHLd8d at V T115 U7ZfZ'67'Iff:X' 0-fClIl'C'l1g0 The IJ!?Zi'Z'El'J'lfj' of I frmout IQ05 ISSQ Page' 155 Page' 156 PHI DELTA EPSILON MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY LEON BLOCH MORRIS FISHBEIN HARRY J. ISAACS SYDNEY KUH AARON E. KANTOR XIALE N. LEVINSON LUDVVIG M. LOEB CHARLES N. PEASE BERNARD PORTIS SIDNEY A. PORTIS ABRAHAM M. SERBY HARRY A. SINGER ROBERT SONNENSCHIEN EARL A. ZAUS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf I. M. FELSHER S. A. GINSBURG SAMUEL L. GOLDBERG ARTHUR KLAWANS ARNOLD LIEBERMAN MAXWELL WVOLFF funiorx THEODORE H. GOLDMAN JACK GOLDSTEIN FRED J. KRAUS VICTOR LEVINE Sophomore: CHARLES BARON SAMUEL BERGER PETER F. COLEMAN Pledge: HARRY BRANDMAN H. COHEN RAY COHEN M. DIAMOND RUDOLPH EDELSTEIN M. GREENBLATT SAM MILLER BEN NEIMAN SAM NICKAMEN ARTHUR RAPPEPORT WILLIAM H. LIPMAN REUBEN RATNER PHILIP F. SHAPIRO JOSEPH TAYMOR MAURICE WEINROBE JACK L. RABENS VVILLIAM S. SIMON SAMUEL L. STERN HAROLD WOLFSON HENRY A. GREENEBAUM JOSEPH ROZEN JACK H. SLOAN AL ROSENTHAL A. SCHULTZ E. SELITZ MILTON SERWER LEONARD SHPINER LEWIS SOLOFF A. TANNENBAUM ERNEST WEINBERG HAROLD WESTON ALBERT WOLF SCHITLTZ sXvOLF BEHGEH LIEBERx1.xN CQOLDSTEIN Sur-msn Bn.xNm1,xN BARON . . , . GREExB.xL'A1 ROZEN WOLF RABENS I,IPxr,xN STEIN Y Wou-'sox GOLDMAN Lx-:VINE Iixdmxns GINSBI-:RG R.xTxEu Srumuo KRAUS Waxxanucs GOLDBERG PHI DELTA EPSILON 9. 24' fl! V g"f's'.: so ,gf 'x . ----- fl '5 vj.. Chartered at Fozzndfd at The U7LfZfE7'J'il:X' of Chicago Cornfll Uizwfrxzty IQI8 IQO4 Page 157 Pagr' 158 NU SIGMA PHI ,A 'X Q en - ' V 9. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY FRANCES HAINES MARY LYONS ALICE HALL MABEL MATHIES Ii,-KTHLEEN HIXRRINGTON CASSIE ROSE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY SE1L1-07'.f STELLA K. DAVIS LUCY FINNER GRACE HILLER IVANOEL GIBBINS HELEN CRAWFORD EVELYN GRUHLKE MARY F. SHUFORD fu nzovxf BEULAH XVALLIN Sojnhomorei FI'K!l7WlE7L BEULAH CHAMBERLAIN CLAIRE I-IEALY Pledge MARGARET VANDE BRUNT ANITA GELBER PRISCILLA OUDA ERMA SMITH MYRTLE SWEIMLER JEAN D. MCADAM WILLIE STEVENS LIBBY KOSTELEC KY HELEN OWENS ALPHA EPSILON IOTA my MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY SARAH BRANHAM MARION O. COLE ETHEL TERRH'-MCCOX' CATHERINE L. BACON MARTHA BERHEIM MATTIE BULLARD HELEN COYLE MIARGARET DAVIS LUCIA HAZARD LOUISA HEMKIN ELEANOR HUMPH RI ES RUTH R. DARROW BERTHA EBERHART ELIZABETH BERGNER ALICE CHILDS MARGARET DONNELLY SEIZZIOTJ' SUSIE THOMPSOR fzuzion' Sophowzorfx IRENE SHERMAN Fr6.vhme1z ETHEL XVICKWIRE ETH EL DAVIS MARIE fJRTM.-XYER RUTH HERRICR PHYLLIS KERR GLADYS KINDRED MINNIE OBOLER LILLIAN POLHAMUS IRENE SMITH DOROTHY KOCH ELIZABETH K. STRAUSS SYLVIA HOLTON IRENE IX EUHAUSER JULIA HANSON ADELAIDE MCFADX'EN M.ARY SHEPPARD Page 159 DIVINITY THE DIVINITY SCHOOL Swim' HALL The Divinity School of the University of Chicago is at once a graduate school of religion and a professional school for training leaders in the various aspects of religious life, such as the pastorate, religious education, social service and missions. In its investigations it has the full liberty of the University, and in its practical training it endeavors to embody the fundamental principles of edu- cation and practical experience. Its attendance during the four quarters is between four and five hundred. For those who care to Work for a degree, entrance to the Divinity School is given on the same basis as it is to any graduate school of the University. Members of the Divinity Faculty and Conference, which includes instructors who are members of the Faculty of Arts, Literature, and Science, publish the Journal of Religion, The American Journal of Semitic Languages and Literature, and edit a series of text books for religious instruction for all grades from the first grade to college. Through the American Institute of Sacred Literature, a department of the University, they conduct a popular Bible study followed an- nually by ten thousand persons, and issue a very considerable body of literature in the interests of intelligent religious beliefs. One of the fields of major importance in a religious education is that of Chris- tian doctrine and ethics, which is covered by four professors in the Department of Systematic Theology under the headings of general historical courses, con- structive Theology, Apologetics, Psychology and Philosophy of religion, and Ethics. The Science and Philosophy of religion, with emphasis on the adjustment of religions to modern conditions, are handled in the Department of Comparative religion. The Church History Department embodys the rise of Christianity and its spread in the Roman Empire, its expansion among European nations and on the British Isles, and its establishment in the WIestern Hemisphere. Pug: 162 I THE DIVINITY SCHOOL BOND CHAPEL In order that the doctrine of Christianity might be most efhciently propa- gated, courses are offered in all lines of public speaking and teaching. Training in church music and discussions on its formality are also provided. The New Testament Department presents an opportunity for exhaustive research into the spirit, meaning and views conveyed in the New Testament of the Bible. The courses in that department include also the Jewish literature immediately pre- ceding the New Testament, contemporary Greek and Roman literature, and subsequent early Christian writing. The field of practical theology includes instruction in preaching, church ad- ministration, religious education, missions and vocational training. Students are given the actual experience of preaching in Bond Chapel, and almost all those being instructed in pastoral administration and vocational training have a regular employment in some phase of church work. Students in religious education are eligible to courses in psychology, both social and educational, given in other schools of the University. The Missionary Department provides twenty-five furnished apartments for missionaries on furlough, and in the past year sixty missionaries from thirteen countries were registered. The Divinity School is a firm supporter of personal religion, aiming to give individual educations rather than to standardize the instruction. In the struggle over modernism and evolution the instructors of the Divinity School have been among the leaders in standing for a liberal, scientific position. As evidence of the Divinity School's efficiency, hundreds of the prominent preachers of today owe their success partly to its training. Professorships attained by its former students number over one hundred and fifty in theological seminaries, and several hundred in colleges and universities. Nearly five hundred are missionaries, while many hold responsible administrative positions. Pug: 163 DIVINITY SCHOOL COUNCIL PARKER RIOEDE COOP KIAYHEXV KIELAND VFOMPKIN KIACK XYARD CARTER JENSEN OFFICERS FRANK G. XVARD . . . Pre.rident IONE M.-XCK . Secretary Page 164 CHRISTIAN B. JENSEN . . . Treafzcrer FRANK D. COOP . Graduate Club Reprefeutatiwe COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN GEORGE N. MAYHEW ..... Devotional LAMBERT J. CASE . . . Social CLARENCE VV. TOMPKINS . . . Publicity O. FRED MOEDE . . .... Athletic MABEL CIXRTER . . . . Personal Relation: BERNARD E. MELAND . . Inter-Seminary Covgferance DIVINITY SCHOOL COUNCIL The present volume of the Cap and Gown may fittingly record the long an- ticipated migration of the Divinity School from the mummy-haunted quarters in Haskell Museum. By this moving out, which Dr. Breasted describes as the kind- est act in the existence of the Divinity School, We entered into possession of a delightful new home, Swift Hall, furnishing every facility for the fullest develop- ment of student and academic interests. The past year is also marked by the dedication of our new Chapel, built in memory of Dr. Joseph Bond. ln order that student life in these ideal surroundings may be adequately directed, an executive group of three personsfPresident, Secretary, and Treasurer -is elected during each Spring quarter ,to serve during the following academic year. These three are required by the constitution of the Divinity Students? Association, which embraces all students in the school, to appoint heads of such committees as are considered necessary for the proper promotion of the various student interests. The three so elected, with the committee chairman. comprise the Divinity Students' Council. The responsibilities of these committees are briefly outlined in the paragraphs that follow. The Social Committee directs a large share of the activities of the student body. Prominent among its duties is the serving of tea every Thursday afternoon in the Common Room, affording an opportunity for pleasant social contact between faculty and students and their friends. Music or readings add to these affairs, or occasionally some guest of honor is introduced. These teas have made a very significant contribution towards the life of the School, and have aided in the development of a fine erprit de corpr. This committee also organizes such functions as the Hallowe'en party, the quarterly picnic or steamer trip and cooperates with the Council of the associated Theological schools in promoting the annual All-Divinity banquet. Among the most valued privileges of the students of the Divinity School is that of worship in the Joseph Bond Chapel. The generosity of Mrs. Joseph Bond has given us a shrine of rare beauty, where daily chapel is conducted, as well as vespers, services of music, and other devotional meetings. The wishes and sug- gestions ofthe student body in regard to the religious life of the school are mediated through the Deziotional Committee of the Council, which also promotes dormitory meetings. The services of the Perronal Relatiorzf Committee unobtrusively proferred at times when sorrow or misfortune enters the lives of students. Not infrequently sympathetic encouragement and advice may achieve solution of these difficulties or bring some measure of relief. The Athletic Committee is responsible for organizing touchball, basketball and other teams. The School has had its share of athletic success in recent years and good fortune is again hoped for. An all-Divinity athletic night for both men and women is a feature of the year. Now that clubhouse facilities are being provided for the graduate students of the University, the Divinity School Wishes to participate as fully as possible in the responsibilities of the Graduate Club. To this end, a representative has been nominated for the Club executive. He will aim to secure the fullest possible co- operation by this School in the new project. The student body of the University is perhaps not generally aware that the facilities of Swift Hall are used not only by the Divinity School of the University, but also by the associated Theological institutions-The Chicago Theological Seminary, the Congregational Training School, the Ryder Divinity House, the Disciples Divinity House, and to some extent the Meadville Theological Seminary. This official association in academic work is paralleled by friendly cooperation and competition between the respective student bodies. The Divinity School Student Council has always regarded such contacts as a major pleasure and duty. Page I65 !" "E DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS THE NEW TESTAMENT CLUB CLAYTON R. BOWEN ....... President EVERETT A. OVERTON . Vice-President MABEL R. CARTER ....... Secretary The New Testament Club invites into its membership all who take a professional or amateur interest in the New Testament and its cognate literature. The Club meets regularly for social fellowship and discussion. THE CHURCH HISTORY CLUB A T REUBEN E. HARKNESS . - . Prerideni JOHN HALKO, JR. ,..... Vice-Prefidmzt MERVIN M. DEEMS ....... Secretary The students and faculty of the Church History department meet to hear reports of work done in their field and to secure more cordial cooperation in their common task. RELIGIOUS EDUCATION CLUB ERNEST W1 ESLE . Pvwidevzt EUGENE EXMAN . Vice-Pre.v1'de1zt EDITH M. F1sH'ER ....... Secretary PREASLEY J. RUTLEDGE ...... Treaxurer The Religious Education Club brings together students and faculty members of the Divinity school and affiliated Seminaries for the purpose of discussing vital problems of their field. THE SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY CLUB FOREST WITCRAFT ....... Prefideut HENRY A. SIMONS ....... Secrftary The Systematic Theology Club meets from time to time, usually in the homes of the professors, for the purpose of discussing problems pertaining to theology. DIVINITY SCHOOL GLEE CLUB HARRIS R. VAIL ..... l . . . Leader The Divinity School Glee Club offers an excellent opportunity for practice in voice training and group singing. ' Page 166 3 tag-GONV Q 1 9 2 7 ...I , , , , ,, ' . . . - f., :u,...- 5-,.,q,' ,v.'gw-- -. g ,A , , , - . - . ' 1 . ,. .- - .UQ 1 '. .- , run., :gm..,4, . Q- Q- -- DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS HISTORY OF RELIGIONS CLUB FORREST WITCRAFT P1-erzdent H G CREEL Secretarv Under the d1rect1on of Dr A E Haydon the HISYOFV of RCllglOUS Club drs cusses the problems of rel1g1on 1n 1tS wrdest sense as the cooperatrve quest for the fully sausfymg hfe STUDENT 'NOLUNTEER GROUP GREGORY VLASTOS Leader GRACE WHITAKEIU T GIBBONS Conrultmg Commzttef NOBUICHI KAJI The purpose of the Student Volunteer Group IS to brlng together those stu dents who plan to devote thexr ln es to some form or other of forelgn m1ss1onarx enterprlse THE lNEAR EAST CLUB MARTIN SPRENGLING Prfmient JOHN W BARWICR Secretam The Near East Club brrngs together students mterested 1n the hterature rel1g1Ons and pOl1t1CS of the Near East Countrles Durlng the current year a serxes of publ1c lectures on the relatlon between the hfe of th1s area and the Western World has been conducted MISSIONARX FURLOUGH CLUB ROBERT H HANNUM Presrdent MRS R KENARD V1cePre.fzdent EDMUND G KAUEMAN Szmetary Trearurzr The MISSIOHHYY Furlough Club brmgs together those men and women who are home on furlough from fore1gn SCFVICC and who attend the UHIVCYSIYY of Ch1cagO Pagz 167 . . . , 1 ' 7 JOHN KELLOGG ..... . . Vice-Prefidevlt , . ,E 4 -ff- 1- V f 1 1 E 9 l---iw, f ' -ni-7-sagem, 1-11 , C913 S.. SCDYVIXT Ab' 153127 - -' " . ' wg' .' " ' I' ."'..'ir'rg'1!.i3,5:i,1?fTJ- 'L f. ' MEADVILLE HOUSE gk-we ' A f fidff 3' A i A 7 i , is what ofwb 8 'f fl ' Af i l PROPOSED PLAN rox NEW BUILDING The Meadville Theological School was founded in 1844 by Harm Jan Huide- koper, a native of Holland, who brought to Meadville, Pennsylvania, the same love for religious freedom that the Pilgrims brought in I62O from Leyden. Its partic- ular object was to provide ministers for a group of churches in the Central West to which creed subscription either for minister or layman as a basis of church membership was uncongenialg and in order that the study of religion and theology might be pursued with the same single minded devotion to truth with which the study of history and science are sought in the universities, it was provided in the charter that uno doctrinal test shall ever be made a condition of enjoying any of the opportunities of instruction". So long as preparation for the ministry had to do mainly with the languages of the ancient books and the study of ancient creeds, the School was able to find in the city of its birth adequate scope for its activitiesg but in the early years of the twentieth century it became clear that a different type of minister was needed as interpreter of the new World which modern science had disclosed, and that for this new type of minister there was needed a different kind of training from that which the nineteenth century had given. lt was not enough that such a minister should have a college education. His education must include elements which even up-to-date colleges, with their elective systems, do not require of all their graduatesg not only history but also scienceg not only economics but also sociologyg not only the ancient classics but also modern literatureg not only philosophy and psychology but also music and artg all these not as a substitute for but as a prepara- tion for the more distinctly vocational subjects to which a training school for the ministry will give its special attention. Page 168 MEADVILLE HOUSE BIEMORIAL CHAPEL EOR DAILY SERVICE A dozen years ago it became clear to the Meadville Trustees that a professional school in a small city far removed from a modern university was unable to educate a minister adequately for his present task. An arrangement was made, therefore, in 1914 with the University of Chicago by which Meadville students have been coming to the University for the Summer Quarter of each year accompanied by one or more professors, and returning to Meadville in the Fall. This contact with a modern university has proved so stimulating that with the beginning of the Autumn Quarter of I926 all the educational activities of the Schoollvvere transferred to Chicago. Students in the Nleadville Theological School now matriculate also in the Divinity School of the University of Chicago, and by virtue of such matriculation become eligible to the privileges of the University: its class rooms, its lecture halls, its libraries, its gymnasium, and, upon the usual conditions, its academic degrees. The School is located at Wioodlawn Avenue and Fifty-seventh Street, where it owns a lot and three residences. It holds daily services of Worship in the Memorial Chapel. The Meadville Theological School trains men and women as preachers, pastors, parish assistants, and directors of religious education and social service. lt offers to properly qualified candidates for admission, opportunities for Held Work in the churches or other religious and social agencies of Chicago as a part of their train- ing as students. The diploma of the School with the degree of Bachelor of Di- vinity may be Won by college graduates in three years of three quarters each, or in two and one third years of four quarters each. The degrees of S.T.M. and Th.D. are offered for graduate theological study. Page 169 was RYDER DIYINITY SCHOOL . Ryder Divinity School is the western theological training school for the Uni- versalist Church. Two other schools in the East are nearer the center of the Denomination, so that Ryder represents the pioneers of its denomination. The School was opened in ISSI as a department of Lombard College at Gales- burg, Illinois. ln IQI2 the School was removed to Chicago, where its students are trained in the University of Chicago Theological School, receiving instruction and direction in denominational matters by the Dean, resident in the House. ln IQIS a dormitory building for the school including residence for the Dean was erected at a cost of S5o,ooo. This building was put up in conjunction with the new home of St. Paul's Universalist Church on the Midway at Dorchester Avenue. The Church has served as a splendid laboratory for the students, sup- plying that first hand knowledge of Church organization and direction which too often is not secured, except at the expense of a minister's early charges. Dr. L. B. Fisher was the Dean for twelve years after the removal to Chicago. and his great spirit and genial personality won many friends for the School. The present Dean's xvork is on the basis of a weekly lecture throughout the three year's course of the student, with supervised work in church organization. ll'hile the student body is normally small, it has increased the past few years, and further development is anticipated. Pug: 1 70 ff.,-xxx I I, K, X XX -k - ,f-cv. ll f ' K' X h itxlxhlt ff' A A g af fe it f X Q N lf . 'W QQ i , A21 to Fl X, ffzilff S ga if 3 i iff Fr, Zi ,LW K, xxx, yi! r 1 - 7-L r j , , jf' A' yi fr or ,, , 'Ale fb? if al lV-lil ' x 4 lil ,ff li XM Li, I l 1 V THE CHICAGO THEOl,OGIC'AL S E BI T N A R Y lCongregationall Ozoiu S. Davis, Ph.D., LL.D,, P1'frz'df11t Students and Faculty alike at the University of Chicago have watched with increasing interest and appreciation the growth of the Chicago Theological Semi- nary, since IQ23. Housed at that time in a single building. which has since been given to the University for use as a Graduate Club, the Seminary now ollers to its theological students one of the most attractive homes of its kind in America. The new buildings will be finished in the spring of 1925, at a total cost of approximately SI,OO0,000. Truly 'LDream,r haw become ro1'i1f1'5t011rr". THE STUDENT COUNCIL CHARLES M. Hocsizn . Prefidfnz VV. EARL BREHM . l'z'ce-Prfsfdfzzt JOHN E. HEsrER , Treamrfz- A. C. XY,-XLKER . . Sfcrvtary Page 171' 1 ,. ' 'v X SOCIAL SERVICE SOCIAL SERVICE l UNIVERSITY or CHICAGO SETTLEMENT HoUsE The School of Social Service Administration, although one of the youngest of the professional schools of the University, nevertheless completed the twenty- iifth year of its existence this year. Under its present name, however, it is only seven years old. Founded it 1901 as a part of the extension work of the Univer- sity, the school finally became independent and was one of the best known train- ing schools for social workers from 1908 to IQZO under the name of the Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy. With its removal to the University quadrangles in 1920, the School became one of the graduate professional schools of the University. W'e present here the picture of the University of Chicago Settlement, located in the stock yards dis- strict, where much of the field work of the students is carried on. The School now offers a full graduate curriculum leading to the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy, and sends out each year a large number of students to take over the responsibilities of public welfare service in various parts of the country. University alumni who have worked in the school will be found in the Juvenile Courts, Charity Organization, Societies, Chilclren's Home and Aid Societies, Institutions for dependent and delinquent children, in hos- pitals, settlernents, and in social research positions in various parts of the UIIited States and Canada. EDITH ABBOTT Dam Page 174 THE SOCIAL SERVICE SCHOOL SOPHONISBA BRECKINRIDGE No member of the faculty has more friends among alumni, as well as present students, than Professor Sophonisba Breckinridge. A graduate of Wvellesley, Miss Breckinridge holds the degrees of M.A., Ph.D., and -ID. from the University of Chicago, and she has been a member of the faculty since 1904. From IQO6 to 1912 and from 1923 to 1926 she was also Dean in the Colleges and has known students of many different classes. In recent years she has devoted her attention largely to the development of the School of Social Service Administration and the interests of graduate students. In the autumn quarter, 1925, Green Hall was made a hall of residence for graduate women students with Miss Breckinridge as its head. Miss Breckinridge was dean of the old school of Civics, which pre- ceded the School of Social Service Administration, and has been connected with the School and with a large number of social agencies in the city for a period of nearly twenty years. In spite of a busy life on the quadrangles, not only in teaching but in research work, Miss Breckinridge has always found time for ser- vice in the larger community of which the University is a part. She has been the Secretary of the Immigrants' Protective League since its organization, and has served on numerous other boards and social service committees. She is one of the editors of the Social Service Review, the most recent of the University publications. Page I75 THE SOCIAL SERVICE CLUB DJANG HEXN'LETT KIM HARDY ROHERTY CIIRZANOWSIQI SMITI-I ALLEN DAVIS XVARNER NIITCI-IELL GOXVDON SCI-IEIRECH POLLAIQ BARROXYS :ADAMS EVANS RANDALL DAVID OFFICERS FAITH ADAMS . . Prefidfnt EMILY BARROWS . . Vice-Prfsidefzt ELEANOR CRAMER Secretary LOUIS EVANS . Trearzzrfr The Social Service Club brings together students and faculty members of the Graduate School of Social Service Administration into a group which carries on the extra-curricular activities of the School. During the year its program includes speakers chosen from among those who are making real contributions to the theory and practice of social work. And discussions are frequently held which give each member an opportunity to bene- fit by the experience of the group. Through its meetings members of the Club come to know one another and to meet distinguished guests. The Club is always glad to share its meetings with other members of the Uni- versity who are interested in social Work. In this way it approaches a forum of social service for the Whole University. Page 176 Zin Memoriam LEILA HOUGHTELING IS89-1927 The class of IQ27 shares with the School of Social Ser- vice Administration in the loss of a gifted and devoted member of the faculty. Dean Houghteling had been con- nected with the School of Social Service since 1922, and was made Dean in the College of Arts, Literature, and Science in 1926. Since her graduation from Bryn Mawr in 1911, Dean Houghteling had been engaged in social service Work in Chicago. Her early death is mourned by students and fellow-workers in the University and also by leaders in the Held of social Work in Chicago who have paid tribute to her Work as a friend and leader known for her intelligent and sympathetic understanding of the needs of the poor. Page 17 Page 178 Situated close to the heart of college life are its secret societies with their associations, friend- ships, and distinctions. Founded upon varying purposes and including varying types of groups from within the student body, they meet the dif- fering needs for fellowship and intimate associa- tions, for recognition of potentialities of leader- ship, and for recognition of scholastic attainments. From Freshman to Graduate, the spell of Greek letters and the mystery of secret rites holds sway on this, as on all other college campuses. I I I 1 1 4 1 1 A ' 4 l 1 1 w 1 w I I V r 4 1 I 4 1 . 11 1 , . O OQO HONOR SOCIETIES Vx Wa OWL AND SERPENT g AVS,i 1 'QB If-,,.,.-A-I - 1896 DR. JOSEPH E. RAYCROFT HENRY T. CLARK, JR. HENRY G. GALE CHARLES S. PIKE RAYMOND C. DUDLEY 1897 XVALLACE W. ATWOOD FREDERICK D. NICHOLS CARR B. NEEL WILLIAM SCOTT BOND PHILIP BOND GILBERT A. BLISS DONALD S. TRUMBULL WILLIAM E. WALLING SCOTT BROWN HARRY D. ABELLS 1898 MARCUS P. FRUTCHEY TMOSES DWIGHT MCINTYRE 'CLARENCE B. HERSCHBERGER FRANKLIN E. VAUGHAN JOHN P. MENTZER GEORGE H. SAWYER JOHN F. HIXGEX' JOSEPH E. FREEMAN TNOTT XVILLIAM FLINT 1899 ARTHUR S. HENNING ,FCHARLES LINDSEY BURROUGHS WILLIAM FRANCE ANDERSON CHARLES V. DREW M. GORDON CLARKE ALLEN G. HOYT TPVALTER JOSEPH SCHMAHL LEROY T. VERNON HARRY N. GOTTLEIB DR. RALPH C. HAMILL WILLOUGHBY G. WALLING 1900 DR. CARL V. DAVIS FRALPH C. MANNING DR. KELLOG SPEED 1901 WALTER L. HUDSON JAMES M. SHELDON HERBERT P. ZIMMERMAN EDWARD C. KOHLSAAT DR. GEORGE G. DAVIS JAMES R. HENRY CURTIS R. MANNING EUGENE H. B. WATSON VERNON T. FERRIS IQ02 DR. T. BURTON SMITH -V903 THOMAS J. HAIR PLATT M. CONRAD PVALKER G. MCLAURY FRANK MCNAIR 1904 CHARLES R. HOWE DR. ARTHUR F.. LORD TCHARLES M. HOGELAND HOWARD J. SLOAN ALFRED C. ELLSWORTH ADELBERT T. STEWART THENRY D. FELLOWS GEORGE MCHENRY XVALTER M. JOHNSON OLIVER B. WYMAN 1905 CLYDE A. BLAIR 'KWILLIAM SHERMAN LEE W. MAXWELL ALBERT W. SHERER DR. FRED A. SPEIK "'HARRY WILKERSON FORD JAMES S. RILEY HUGO M. FRIEND HENRY D. SULCER ERNEST F. QUANTRELL CHARLES F. KENNEDY 1906 BURTON P. GALE CYRUS L. GARNETT MARK S. CATLIN C. ARTHUR BRUCE FREDERICK R. BAIRD WILLIAM G. MATTHEWS FELIX T. HUGHS Deceased HUGH BEZDER LAGRENE L. WRIGHT EARL D. HOSTETTER HAROLD H. SWIFT SANFORD A. LYON 1907 JOHN F. MOULDS DR. DONALD P. ABBOT DR. WILLIAM F. HEWITT XROBERT EDDY M.ATTH EWS PAUL R. GRADY IQ08 WELLINGTON D. JONES FRANK H. TEMPLETON WILLIAM E. WRATHER ALVIN F. KRAMER NORMAN BARKER LUTHER D. FERNALD CHARLES B. JORDAN 1909 WCLARENCE W. RUSSELL DR. FRED GAARDE PAUL V. HARPER WALTER P. STEFFEN JOHN J. SCHOMMER WILLIAM P. MCCRACKEN NED A. MERRIMAN JOHN F. DILLE RENSLOW P. SHERER 1910 WINSTON P. HENRY HERSCHEL G. SHAW FRED M. XVALKER H. ORVILLE PAGE EDWARD L. MCBRIDE HARRY LATHAM DEAN M. KENNEDY JOSIAH J. PEGUES HOWARD P. BLACKFORD M. RALPH CLEARY FRANK J. COLLINGS 1911 CHARLES L. SULLIVAN, JR. WILLIAM L. CRAWLEY S. EDWIN EARLE VALLEE O. APPEL R. BOYNTON ROGERS NATHANIEL PEPPER PAUL H. DAVIS ESMOND R. LONG C. LEROY BALDRIDGE PAUL L. GARDNER N. R. BAUKHAGE HARGRAVE A. LONG RICHARD E. MEYERS ALECK G. WHITFIELD ALFERD H. STRAUBLE HAROLD C. GIFFORD VV. P. COMSTOCK EDWARD B. HALL, JR. 1912 ROBERT W. BAIRD MAYNARD E. SIMOND WILLIAM P. HARMS CLARK G. SAUER RAYMOND J. DAILY R. F. TEICHGRAEBER CHESTER S. BELL HIRAM L. KENNICOTT DR. NORMAN C. PAINE HALSTED M. CARPENTER GEORGE E. KUH WILLIAM C. BICKLE DONALD H. HOLLONGSWORTH SANFORD SELLERS, JR. HAROLD THOMAS E. COLEMAN WILLARD P. DICKERSON HORACE C. FITZPATRICK JOHN A. GREEN ROLLIN N. HARGER ERLING H. LUNDE WILLIAM H. LYMAN ALBERT D. MANN BURDETTE P. MAST J. A. MENAUL IRA N. DAVENPORT FWALTER J. FOUTE IQI3 E. GO 1914 RALPH J. ROSENTHAL CHARLES M. RADEMACHER EARLE R. HUTTON DONALD L. BREED CLARENCE P. FREEMAN THOMAS E. SCOEIELD HOWARD B. MCLANE DR. PAUL M. HUNTER KENT CHANDLER JAMES A. DONOVAN W. WARNER BOWERS ETTLER ROBERT W. MILLER HOWELL W. MURRAY RODERICK PREATTIE JOHN B. PERLEE W. LANE REHM NELSON H. NORGREN GEORGE D. PARKINSON ERNEST R. REICHMANN EARLE A. SHILTON Page 181 Page 182 RUDY D. MATTHEWS DR. JOHN C. BAKER S. F. BAUMGARTNER "'RAYMOND A. BOHNEN JOHN G. BURTT FREDERICK M. BYERLY GEORGE W. COTTINGHAM FREDERICK W. CROLL, JR. DONALD D. DELANEY PAUL R. DES JARDEN HARRY S. GORGAS AJGEORGE P. BENSON DAN H. BROWN ERNEST D. CAVIN LEWIS J. FUICKS ROWLAND H. GEORGE XROBERT N. MCCONNELL LAWRENCE J. MACGREGOR R. B. MARTIN PRICHARD P. MATTHEWS HAROLD T. MOORE J. CRAIG REDMON MARTIN D. STEVENS JOHN VRUWINK 1915 1916 LAURESTON W. GRAY JOHN C. HENDERSON HOLGER A. LOLLESGARD GEORGE S. LYMAN FRANK H. O,HARA THOMAS F. RYAN FRANK SELFRIDGE JOSHUA STEVENSON, JR. AUGUSTUS KENT SYKES FRANCIS T. WARD PAUL S. RUSSELL LAURENS C. SHULL DENTON H. SPARKS RALPH W. DAVIS JAMES O. MURDOCK GIFFORD PLUME FRANK S. WHITING DR. FREDERICK W. BURCKY JAMES E. COLE CHARLES F. GRIMES FOWLER B. MCCONNELL Bk LAURENCE E. SALESBURY 1917 DUNLAP C. CLARK ROY W. KNIPSCHILD D. JEROME FISCHER LYNDON H. LESCH HAROLD O. HANISCH JOSEPH J. LEVIN NORMAN G. HARTE BUELL A. PATTERSON HORALD P. HULS HARRY R. SWANSON PHILBRICK W. JACKSON FRANCIS R. TOWNLEY FREDERICK R. KUH BERNARD E. NEWMAN JOHN SLIFER IQI8 CARLTON B. ADAMS HANS NORGREN ARTHUR A. BAER FRANK E. PEVRSHING JOHN W. BANNISTER WADE S. BENDER SHERMAN O. COOPER WALTER C. EARLE CHARLES S. COTTINGHAM STANLEY H. ROTH J. MILTON COULTER JOHN NUVEEN, JR. JOHN G. HUERIN W. GOODELL CRAWFORD JOHN W. LONG 1919 H. DAVID ANNAN WILLIAM W. HENRY FRANK BRECKENRIDGE GEORGE F. MARTIN C. F. G. BROWN KENNETH C. MACPHERSON WILLIAM C. GORGAS HARRY H. MCCOSH CHARLES C. GREENE JOHN J. SEERLY SUMNER G. VEAZEY 1920 , EDWIN CURTIS F. MOEEAT ELTON PERCY GRAHAM PAUL HINKLE ROLAND HOLLOWAY JOHN E. JOSEPH FRANK A. LONG FRANK J. MADDEN JAMES M. NICELY GEORGE SERCK CHARLES HIGGINS COLVILLE JACKSON BERNARD C. MACDONALD GRANT S. MEARS CLARENCE VOLLMER ' JOHN M. ASHENHURST ELMER W. DONAHUE CHESTER C. GUY FRANK J. HARDESTY, JR. MURRAY GLENN HARDING KEITH VV. KINDRED 1921 TEDGAR B. RE CHALMER C. MACWILLIAMS HAROLD E. NICELY O. CRANDALL ROGERS HARRY WILLIAMS HERBERT O. CRISLER JOHN W. FULTON, JR. ADING 1922 ALFRED W. BRICKMAN ELWOOD G. RATCLIFFE ROGER M. COLE CHARLES M. REDMON, JR. ROBERT COLLINS LUTHER VV. TATGE GEORGE J. FEDOR FRANCIS K. ZIMMERMAN RICHARD F. FLINT PERCIVAL T. GATES W. KENNETH GORDON J. HARRY HARGREAVES ALLEN D. HALLOWAY WILBUR J. HATCH CHARLES E. MCGUIRE JEROME P. NEFF HERBERT S. RUBEL IQ23 LENNOX B. GREY GEORGE H. HATMAN WALKER KENNEDY EGIL E. KROGH HAROLD W. LEWIS FRANK L. LINDEN JAMES PYOTT J. RUSSELL WARD GEORGE H. YJARDLEY, JR. LIVINGSTON HALL OLIN O. STANSBURY OTTO E. STROHMIER ARTHUR E. WHITE, JR. 1924 CLARENCE J. BRICKMAN RUSSELL E. PETTIT RUSSEL C. CARRELL RUSSEL PIERCE ARTHUR C. CODY ROBERT P. POLLACK CAMPBELL DICKSON BESTER P. PRICE NORRIS C. FLANAGIN JOHN W. THOMAS FRANKLIN C. GOWDY JOSEPH DUGGAN 1925 HARRISON E. BARNES ELMER LAMPE JOHN HOWELL DONALD M. LOCKETT ROBERT L. HOWELL R. BRUCE MACFARLANE DONALD S. IRWIN JACK OPPENHEIM WILLIAM D. KERR LESLIE RIVER MORRIS D. KIRK HOWARD C. AMICK KENNETH LAIRD HERBERT C. DEYOUNG FREDERICK E. LAW H 1926 WILLIAM H. ABBOTT A. GRAHAM HAGEH' CHARLES B. ANDERSON ALLEN HEALD GEORGE BATES STEWART B. LYTLE SEWARD A. COVERT AUSTIN MCCARTY PAUL C. CULLOM THOMAS MULROY W. RUSSELL CUNNINGHAM ROBERT TIEKEN 1927 BVENDELL C. BENNETT CHARLES G. COWAN JAMES J. CUSACK, JR. PARKER P. HALL, JR. JOHN P. HOWE WALTE MIILTON H. KREINES WALTER F.. MARKS JOHN M. MEYER HENRY R. SACKETT JAMES R. WEBSTER R G. WILLIAMSON Owl and Serpent if the honor society for .renior men Page 183 , ' J V vmfhvlff , T" " .I .., -0 4.1.13 -iz, A , , ., ., ,Q ww , V , A l J' V .' 'IJ' Y T 'f x-5 ,T r 1 NU PI SIGMA W? , l X Lyn ESTHER E Cool: MARIORIE COOPER ALLIS E GRAHAM ELIZABETH GRAHAM EUNICE S HILL HANNA1-x G JOHNSON HARRIET E KENNEY DOROTHY C KENNEDY FRANCESI LAWTON KATHLEEN H STEWART Nu P1 Szgma 1: the honor .roczety or Semor women Page 184 5 3.41313 S.. 2-CDYJIW' fo- 1927 l 4 if f - - A - W- W 5 X L i- - H -I -A 1 ' ' -I . UV- . W. A, , , - L , 4, . if lb . . .,--x'n L,"" 1lnlnFlw 'AF' IRON MASK FA KYLE ANDERSON LALON FARWELL CHARLES HARRIS XVILFRED HEITMANN CHARLES HOERGER GEORGE L, KOEHN DERWOOD LOCKARD JOHN MCDONOUOH KENNETH ROUSE 'RICHARD SCHOLZ FREDERIC VON AMMON XVILLIAM WIEDDELL STANLEY YOUNG THEODORE ZIMMERMAN Iron Mask if the honor Jociety for junior men Page 185 Pago 186 SCORE CLUB H, 2.7 "" 1 gif CARL V. ANDERSON LEONARD BRIDGES FRANK CARSON III CHARLES CUTTER DONALD DODD FRED HACK, JR. HARRY HAGEY ROBERT HARMON RICHARD HOUGH HAROLD KOEBER STEWART MCMULLEN GEORGE MORGENSTERN FRED MUDGE BARRETT O,HARA WILLIAM OTIS GEORGE REED, JR. HARRY SCHERUBEL PERRY THOMAS JOHN WELTY RUSSEI. WHITNEY Score Club if an honor .fociety for Sophomore men SKULL AND CRESCENT Pia? RANDOLPH ALPORD THOMAS BUDLONG YVAKEFIELD BURKE RUDOLPH COLES LAVYERNE FORKEL Xf,IRGIL GIST ADRIAN KLAASEN VVARREN KLEIN RUDOLPH LEYERS MARVIN LIBBY JOSEPH MCCARTHY' XJERLON MESKIMEN RAYMOND MURPHY JEROME NATHAN CORNELIUS OKER ROBERTZPLACE, JR. PHELPS PRATT MALCOLM PROUD FOOT ROBERT SPENCE JAMES M. STICKN EY SAUL WEISLOW RICHARD WILLIAMS Skull and Crexcent if an honor :ociety for Sophomore men Pagf 187 , TW- 1 !' . 4 ,S Page 153 SIGN'OF THEASICKLEA A , wiv ANNETTE ALLEN ISABEL BATES MARIANNE DEAN CHARLOTTE ECKHART DOROTHY EMBRY DOROTHY HARTFORD FLORENCE HERZMAN HARRIETT LEMON MARIE LEWIS RUTH NORMAN EVELYN OAKES .X vmcfxp a. GOWN Q 1927 M 1 :'r,:" ,. -, QL If 11- iq, 1A ,A .'-.1 'QA-.-,A .U ,AQ-I-Sur., ,':,.-if-6-:Q . . :--',.- -1 .- f.-rf 1 .- A -.- vu- 'f- -.- vm fi- u iff ' " ' ' A:'A'fA'A'A ' "A A' """'A A A A "" AA' A' ' ' ' L4 " A 'A "A ' ' ' A A 4,4 ,fQ,,,f.,A ,,h,, V 1 H A " T x iff 9 'W 'Q , W ' Q'-i , Z' . UQ. . W 3 1 ,gh - 3 ,N N I S. ' Q . -1' ' m Sn ' L-. Q . 3 I , 3- Q 3 o -1 , M , o . Q. S? , 'B' ' A A Q Cn. -3 E' , . 0 5 . . Q . R? ' . g . Q . L 3 ' ' YQ . 3 f ' ' ' ' P' -.. in . :S :J.9i5ff ffvfa 'N GREEN CAP ARTHUR ABBOTT CLIFFORD ALGER HERBERT BEARDSLEY WILLIAM BELT HERBERT BEECH JOSEPH BONNEM DUNNING BROWN JOSEPH BRADY WILLIAM CALOHAN GILBERT DANIELS WVILLIAM DAVENPORT JACK DIIAIVIOND JACK DOWDING LOUIS ENGEL HENRX' FISCHER ERNEST FICKEL JOHN FREEMAN ELMER FRIEDMAN LESLIE GARDINER XVILLIAM GARTSIDE THOMAS GIBBS EUGENE GELBSP.AN RICHARD GROSSMAN SAMUEL GOLDBERG HAROLD GOLDSTEIN WYILLIAM HATFIELD THOMAS HAIR XVILLIAM HARSHE HAROLD HAYDON A HUBERT HOFFERT GEORGE HEPPE LEONARD HIRSCH JACK HOLT MAURICE HALOHAN FLOYD HUENERGARD'F HOWARD JERSILD CHARLES KENDALI. BURKS KINNEY JOHN KNOX EDWARD LAVVLER DEXTER MASTERS JOHN MCCIARTHX' ROBERT MCCORMIXCK JOHN MCNEIL FRANK MILCHRIST CARL MEADOWS IRVING NAIBURG JAMES PADDOCK ERNEST PAYNE GEORGE RAY JOHN REED JOHN RIDGE HUGH RIDDLE NORMAN ROOT JAMES RUTTER JAMES SHELDON RICHARD SIMPSON ERNEST STEVENS EARL STOCKER RICHARD SWIGART FREDERICK TEST LELAND TOLMAN THOMAS VINSON LLOYD WECHSLER HOWARD WILLETT LLOYD WILSON GAYLORD WINE CHARLES YYAGER Grzen Cap if thf honor .rociety for Frefhman men Page 189 PHI BETA KAPPA BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER W 'I' i. if ' . 5 -JQSQQTFQ THE ONE HUNDRED FORTIETH CONVOCATION FRIEDA BACHMANN RALPH STEELE BOGGS UUHC 19155 MAY BURUNJIK VIRGINLYS FRANK COE EDWIN DECOSTA BENEDICT SENECA EINARSON fNIarch 19255 THE ONE NIILTON SECCOMBE AGNEVV ABRAHAM ADRIAN ALBERT Uune 19251 ADELAIDE AMES EDYVARD CARDER AMES JEANETTE ALICE BALDWIN QIVIHYCII 19255 JOHN WILLIAM BARNET JOSEPHINE ANTIONETTE BEDFORD GEORGE FREDERICK BETTS BROOKS KELPER BLOSSOM CJune 19255 NIELBOURNE WELLS BOYNTON Cjune 19255 VIVIAN ADELE CLARK RUTH MARGARET CLEMENS HELEN ESSIE ENGEL IRENE ANNA ERP ELEANOR FRANCES FISH DAVID MANUS GANS Uwe 19255 HERBERT FRED GEISLER HENRY MEYER GEISMAN Uwe 19255 ARTHUR CHARLES GIESE ALICE JOSEPHINE HAHN SAMUEL AIVILLIAM HALPERIN . O'ITO HERMANN WINDT AVILTON MARION KROGMAN XVILLIAM CHARLES KRUMBEIN AJIARJORIE OLSON EMILY LILLIAN SEDLACEK CMarCh 19255 CDCC. 19245 ALBERT MEYER WOLF flume 19255 AIIAY Y OEMAN HUNDRED FORTY-FIRST CONVOCATION JENNETTE INIACKEY HAYWARD ALLEN HEALD AILSIE BTIKELS HEIENIAN REBECCA ETHEL HEY MARGARET ELIZABETH HIEATT AAIILDRED LILLIAN HOERR ELEANOR RUTH HOLMES CJUHC 19259 DOROTHX' MAY JACOBSON VICTOR EINAR JOHNSON Cjune 19255 ANTIONETTE MARIE KILLEN CDec. IQ255 EMIL LAMBERT LARSON ELIZABETH LENIAY NATHAN NVILLIS LEVIN ROBERT CHARLES LEVY MORRIS FRANK LIPCOVITZ CARL STANTON LLOYD RI-IODA VERONICA LOWENBERG ALBERT WILLIAM MEYER HUGH ALLEN MILLER Uune 19255 ARNOLD HENRY MOECKER LOUISE IVIAUD NIOI-IR JAMES WVILLIAM MOODY IVIABEL ANNE NEWITF MARGARET JOSEPHINE NOVAK CMarch 19255 KATE WOOD RAY DANIEL CATTON RICH MARGARET ELLEN ROBERTS ERNEST HAROLD ROBINSON GEORGIA ROBISON MORRIS LANDO ROSENTHAL HARRY HERZL RUSKIN CHARLES PERRY SAUNDERS HENRY LESTER SEIDNER ROBERT F. SHARER CECIL NIICHENER SMITH SAMUEL SPIRA MARGARET THORA SVENDSEN OLIVER GEORGE VOGEL JAMES LOUIS WATSON GERTRUDE WHIPPLE JESSIE OPAL WHITACRE WINIERED ELLEN WILLIAMS CDec. 19255 NIARY ELIZABETH WILSDON ADDISON WHITE WILSON HELEN ALICE WOODING FLORENCE NVUNDERLICH THE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-THIRD CONVOCATION SIMON AGRANAT FRANCES LORENE BECKWITH XFIRGINUS FRANK COE fMarch IQ265 CALVIN SOUTHER FULLER JULIUS EMANUEL GINSBERG AIAYER GOLDBERG DANIEL MILTON KAUFLIAN AIASAJI NIARUMOTO ALCIDE LOUIS ROSI LOUIS SCALA CDec. 19255 NILA BANTON SMITH EUGENE STEPHENS BEATRICE WATSON EDITH ELEANOR POLLOCK EDITH LARSON ROBERTSON BERNARD GINSBERG A CDCC. 19255 CDec. 19255 THE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOURTH CONVOCATION HELEN AUGUSTA BENSON KATSU MOGI ELSIE ALFRIDA L. EARLANDSON KEZIA ETHEL MUNSON GEORGE LLOYD IRGANG CLARA MAY NICFRANCIS YUE-K,EI WONG EMILY BELLE LAMEY CDec. 19255 111671117671 are elfctzd to Phi Beia Kappa on nomination by the Univfrfity for fpfrial difiinrtiorz in Page 190 general .vfholarflzip S I G M A X I BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER Y, ,Ki THE ONE HUNDRED FORTIETH CONVOCATION NIYRON CALL BARLOW NVESLEY NORNIAN HERR NVINFORD LEE SHARP WILLIAM BLOOM YUN HSUAN HO EDNA HELEN SHAVER JANET BTACFARLANE BOURN LONDUS BAKER BRANNON KO CHUNG CHEN EDYVARD LYON COMPRERE, JR. DOROTHY GLADSTONE DOWNIE THURSTON LEOVVN JOHNSON LOUIS STEVENSON KASSEL ROSEMARY LAUGHLIN KINZO NAKASHIAIA ISAEEL TILTON NOBLE SHUI-I PAN DIARY SAWYER SHEPPARD JACK HERZL SLOAN IARLE HERBERT SUTTON NIURON NICIDONALD WEAVER HAROLD AIVOLFSON THE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIRST CONVOCATION JOHN HAYS BAILEY HERBERT CHARLES BEESKOWV AVILLIAM JULIUS BERRY ROY EDGAR CAHALL HARLAND CALBEB EMBREE JAMES GUION THE ONE HU CHARLES S. BARRETT NIILES LESLIE BREWSTER GEORGE TI-IORNHILL CALDWELL STANLISLAS CHYLINSRI CLYTEE REBEKAH EVANS HENRY NELSON HARRINS LEON SANFORD JOHNSTON FREDERICK CLIFTON KOONS BEN ADOLPI-I AAIADSON ELIZABETH LOUISE NIARTIN JOHN THOMAS NICCORMACK EXVING CARRUTI-I SCOTT HUGH ALLEN SHADDUCK ADAH LEE STRAZZER LUCY GRAVES TALIAFERRO NINA LOUISE XVHEELER LOUIS EDWIN ANORKMAN NDRED FORTY-THI RD CONVOCATION JAMES ROBERT FRYER JOEL SAMUEL GEORGES ROLAND XNYENDELL HARRISON ELBE HERBERT JOHNSON HAROLD LAWRENCE NIASON BEULAH ALEXIS PLUMMER JESSE FRANR SCHUETT CHARLES FRANCIS SEVERIN CLEVELAND GILLESPIE SHARP BERNAL ROBINSON WEINIER ROGER .ARLINER YOUNG THE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOURTH CONVOCATION RICHARD SWEETMAN ALLEN RALPH GEORGE ARCHIBALD GEORGE W. BACHMAN FREDERICK RICHARD BAMEORTH CLIFFORD LAMETTE BARBER LANGSTON FAIRCHILD BATE HAYMOND JOHN BECRAET WILLIAM CHARLES BUCHBINDER GEORGE FRANCIS CARTLAN NARCISO CORDERO EDWIN J. DECOSTA SHIAO ESAKI JAMES GIBBARD VERNE OVID GRAHAM LOIS GRIFFITHS OSCAR IXAARVIN HELINIAR ANN BRAID HEPBURN ARTHUR OWEN HICRSON YOSI-II KUNI HIRAIWA THOMAS ELWOOD HUNT JEROME ISENBARGER CARL AUGUST JOHNSON LUDWIG IVIANNHEIMER LOEB SHAO-YU LUI GEORGINE ADOLPH IVIOERKE JOHN AUSTIN NIORAN ISADORE ELRIN IVIUSKAT LEMUEL CLUDE INAICGEE NIINETTE DOROTHEA NEWMAN RUTHVEN AVEDGWVOOD DAVID NATHANIEL RICRELS GRACE LUCILLE ROBEY CHARLES FREDERICK Roos ALBERT NELSON SAYRE IXIAURICE HARRISON SEEVERS NIARY IVIINERVA STEAGALL EUGENE UPDH'KE STILL DONALD WRIGHT THORUP THELMA GWINN THURSTONE CHARLES DURWARD VANCLEA VE BJOVULE JENSEN VIMTRUP TONJA VVALLEN LAWRENCE RUTH MAUDE WATTS DAVID VERNON WIDDER TZOH WU ZEE 111677117871 are elected to Sigma Xi on nomination of the Departmfnt: Qf Scienrf for fzfidenre of ability in reffarrlz work in Jcifnce Page IQI ALPHA OMEGA ALPHAI' BETA OF. ILLINOIS CHAPTER If X R.. , H9102 1 ELECTED FROM THE JUNIOR CLASS RUSSELL C. CARRELL MAURICE L. COHEN MARGARET L. DAVIS WILLIAM J. FREDERICK SAMUEL L. GOLDBERG CLARENCE L. LYON PETER A. ROSI PHILIP F. SHAPIRO ARTHUR STENN ERNEST B. ZEILER ELECTED FROM THE SENIOR CLASS LEO K. CAMPBELL THOMAS P. FINDLEY, JR. PERCIVAL A. GRAY LUCIA HAZZARD ANTON P. HESS ROBERT C. HETHERINGTON GLADYS M. KINDRED ARTHUR H. KLAWANS ARNOLD L. LIEBERMAN WILFRED E. NEWMAN ' MEYER A. PERLSTEIN Menlberf are elected to Alpha Omega Alpha for excellence in the work of the fumor and Senzor Year: at Rurh Mediral College Eor the year 1925-I926. Page 192 ORDER OF T E COIFX O e H iQ A .-4 1 ' Q E il COIF PAUL EDMOND BAYSE NVILLIAM LESTER EAGLETON RUSSELL GREENACRE JAMES LEVERETTE HOBIIRE GRAIG RUSSELL JOHNSON ARNOLD HAROLD MAREMONT HAROLD HAMILTON MCLEAN JOSEPH ROSENBAUM PETER LELAND WENTZ Member: are elected to the Order of the Calf by the Faculty of the Law School for high dixtinction in the professional work of the Law School 4'FOr the year 1925-1926 Page 193 74.1. I A , El 'I H Il 1' H IW 5255 my F431 ,IM r" ,.- -:ew ,Y --.Y 1,-L 1. -7- I A-ff.-'n-, -- U, - -J., ,A .. , , , :11.,g,-A - ,.,f,V,L.k., V ,A - -3.-1-IA, 1,1-.fy .., ,Q V ., mm rv . ,X I. u KAPPA PI f5':, , I ' MILDRED BATESON HELEN BENSON MARGARET DAVIS ANTOINETTE FORRESTER CECILY FOSTER MILDRED HAGEY JAMES LYONS JAMES RooT HELEN SCOTT VICTORIA SMITH JAMES TSELOS FRANCES TWELLS HELEN ULMAN ANN VAN NICE ALLEN WELLER SIEGFRIED WENG GRACE WILLS ALICE WINGET Kappa P2 15 an honor .roczety or Jtudentx who have excelled In the Art Departmen Page 194 Algfizwil-3 S. QfC3'KAfYQ' fo- 1927 F L W JET Qi! fi' tl!! XS WE! , fig H1 ff? +3 If!! 122' AUM .JEIII . 174 , Efaf . Wg! M2 IES! JI! ' UT . ,gm Sn, - Mi? LJQ Z2-im N254 ' Wa in A -EZI ' I ' JHEI. -my FQKI if! 159 W5 H A J . Yagi . ,IW 5' W! n u n n f E , . r. A I I , IWC f. H 'I . :JH J:lQ7A,,,,,,.L, E-- A ,,E--WJ I I if ' + ' , A 'N I I n' - ",,,J..,,,,,,,.-..f, Y, A -- ,, - " V - .fvtg-fs vi-"vein: ---- ew- - 1--"IH "-w---"',-"".-'-:-- -. --- -- I - ' . FIVT Y-JL-sp Hmmm 1-1 'C' ETA SIGMA PHI Y' il 7 , VIRGINIA BARTLETT LUCILE BENEDICT MARIORIE COOPER CATHERINE CROWLEY HENRIETT.A DA COSTA ALBERT DAUCHTERTY IRENE ERP MONA FLANDERS ALDEAN GIGGONEY P. XV. HIXRSH SINAH KITZING MARION LOVRIEN LOUISA LUCK EVELYN LUDWICK GEORGINA MATHEXVS ALICA MCCALLUM JOHN MCDONALD COLEMAN PARSONA CALVIN RIGGS IRENE RUDNICK FLORENCE SACHS FRANCES SADOWSHAS ROSIXLIE SCHULTZ DOROTHY SPARKS H. LLOYD STOW DOROTHY THOMPSON FAE THORNE ELLA XTORN XCROCH STANLEY XVEAVER MARIORIE XIVILLIAMSON MARION XVOOSLEY Me12zberJh1p zzz Eta Sigma Phi denotes excellence in Claffief Page 195 ALPHA SIGMA DELTA L." '11 . .XG A .. , .. .. ,.-I Ai., . Q.-nl LESLIE G. BEAN JAMES E. BENNET JAMES A. BLY HAROLD E. BROOKS D. R. EMERSON THOMAS FIELD THOMAS S. HOPPE ELMER HRUSKA GEORGE S. KENNEY LAWRENCE POST DAVID T. PROSSER MILFORD E. RICE JAMES V. ROOT JOHN B. SCHNEIDER RICHARD R. SCHOLZ R. P. STEVENS ADRIAN VAN KAMPEN Memberxhip in Alpha Sigma Delta denote: excellence rn .rcholarxhzp and actwmes Page 196 of junior: and Seniors' in the School of Commerce and Admznmratzon 5 . , A "" - 'I'-"1-.:qLJAi .I-il 5.14 Ax. .,- F' - - I - -1 I l KAPPA. EPSTLON PI A X ALFRED ANDERSON LORENT CALDWELL D L CARROLL W MORRIS GUTHREY M KING HUBBERT ROBERT LANDON R MAXWELL LEGGETTE JOHN T MCCORMACK H W MCDONALD LISLE R MESSER R W PIKE J B PRESTON W R QUILLIAM JOHNT SCOPES R V SPAULDING A B SPERRY JOHN T STARK A H SUTTON JOHN SVATIK ROBERT THOMSON J R VAN PELT W A WENK Memberxhzp In K appa E pxzlon P1 denote: excellence In Geologzcal work Page 197 CLA!-9 S.. SZXVN' 'Q 1927' KAPPA MU SIGMA ' 5-:Lei-:Q-ff:-2, 22 -EJ-.'.l'i? E f MARGARET ABT ESTHER BREENER HELEN B. BURTON ELEANOR CHAMBERS RUTH S. COLEMAN CALLIE MAE COONS RUTH COWAN M. WINONA CRUISE RUTH RENTER DARROW CLARA DOUGLAS ETHEL EVERETT LUCY FINNER SHELLA M. HARRISS NORA IDDINGS ROSEMARY LOUGHLIN BRENTA MCGREGOR GEORGINE MOERKE MINETTE NEWMAN DOROTHY NIGHTINGALE ISOBEL NOBEL MARGARET PLANT JANET D. SCOTT AGNES SHARP EDNA H. SHAVER CONSTANCE SMITH RACHEL SMITH BERNICE WAIT RUTH M. WATTS BLANCHE WHITE Kappa Mu Sigma if an honor .vociety for women who have shown marked evcellence Page 198 in Chem iytry VROSSED CANNON ,fs 1, " 4 lfiiifi , .f MELVIN ABRAMSON GEORGE A. BATES GERALD N. BENCH JOHN CHUMASERO HAROLD KOERBER CHARLES VV. LENTH WALTER E. MARKS ELDRED L. NEUBAUR BEN S. PATTERSON ALFRED H. REISER WVILLIAM B. SCACE HAROLD F. SCHWEDE GEORGE M. WIILLIAMS III Croffcd Cannon z.r an honor .variety for the studfnt: in the Referve 0fCt'7',.f Training Corp: Page 199 1,4 rw 2 , A A A 5 A P 12 3 , 'f 412 'fx X Q 5 is ,Q . 1 ' ii 5'-fg ll :g g ,ag fy.. N L, gg X u i , . A . 4 L Q f if? i . si' ., ef.- IV 4 -' "" A A . ' Q.M-M.m-+,1g,.4liQaL2s? FRATERNITIES CUSACK PAUL HARRINGTON THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL JAMES CUSACK . TOM PAUL . . WYILLIAM HARRINGTON WILLIAM CUTHBERTSON EDWARD REDDEN . JAMES CUSACK . EDMUND NOYES . ELLIOT FULTON . HOBART NEFF JOHN HOPKINS . JOHN MEYER . GEORGE KOEHN . VVILLIS DRENV , RUFFIN JOHNSTON DONALD REED . ALAN IRWIN . LAUREL SMITH . JOHN HOWE , . GEORGE WIDMANN . ARE KROUGH . KENNETH HEDGES . GORDON EBERT . CHARLES SCHOOF CECIL SMITH . MICHAEL JELINEK . JAY SIMON . . EDGAR KORETZ . ALEXANDER DAVIS . HAROLD LADEN . ISADORE KAUFFMAN STANLEY FRIED . JACK PINCUS . . ROBERT JACKSON LOUIS SEVIN . OFFICERS DELEGATES . Preyideizt Vice-Prefideut . Secretary . . Treafurer Delta Kappa Epfiloii . Phi Kappa Phi . Beta Theta Pi . Alpha Delta Phi . Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta . Pei Upfilon , Alpha Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta . . Chi Pri . Delta Upfiloii Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Epfilou . . Delta Chi . . Sigma Nu . Kappa Sigma Alpha Tau Omega . Phi Kappa Sigma . . Acacia Delta Sigma Phi Tau Kappa Epfiloii . Zeta Beta Tau . Pi Lambda Phi Lambda Chi Alpha . . Kappa Nu . Phi Beta Delta . Phi Sigma Delta . Tau Delta Phi . Phi Pi Phi Ta-11 Sigma Omicroii Fraternitief are lifted affording to the date of founding iii the new Uuizferfitx oj Page 202 Chicago 'vs .Ig A fl' 6, . A,, .. ' N A '51, Ls, , 'S-5.3, J Y: .I V .Q 5 , -'Q . ' '. E.: 'Q . , ' I Ta., " Y "" - " - ' " 3 'I ,,,.' " ' ,- A' 3 f" I .Ei ' 'Q 3.2 . .,11-ag Q-'Q t I Q I , Nb If. is STAMBAUGH COLES 'TROXELL NICNEIL REDDEN CUTTER RIACGREGOR AIASTERS XI EBSTER XYOLFF BLACK ROBINSON NIACGUINEAS BROWN RL'T'rER TILLSEN AICIDONOVL,-Il DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DONALD P. ABBOTT, Chicago, 'O7 GILBERT A. BLISS, Chicago, '97 JOHN M. CLARK, Amherst, 'O5 F. N. FREEMAN, Wesleyan U., '04 EDWIN B. FROST, Dartmouth, '86 HENRY G. GALE, Chicago, '96 ELMER L KENYON, Harvard, 'OO PRESTON IRYES, Bowdoin, '96 AMES H. MITCHELL, Chicago, '76 ADDISOY XY. MOORE, De Pauw, 'OO JOHN E. RHODES, Chicago, '76 LOVVELL D. SNORE, Chicago, 'I3 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CARL D. BUCK, Yale, '86 SHAILER IVIATTHEXYS, Colby, '84 B1 I 2-afgva T I xv XVELLINGTON JONES, Chicago, 'O7 CHAS. H. JUDD, WICSICJVHII U., '94 RALPH WL WEBSTER, Chicago, '95 ERNEST H. w'ILKINS, Amherst, 'OO MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY JAMES H. BLACK SEYMOUR S. BORDEN WILLIAM CUTHBERTSON EDWARD J. REDDEN PAUL ROBINSON JOHN H. STAMBAUGH JAMES R. XVI-IBSTER GEORGE DYGERT MARTIN HAYES HARRY E. AXON, JR. CHARLES CUTTER JOHN MCDONOUGH BENJAMIN TROXELL Sophomore: ROB ROY MAC GREGOR DONALD MACGUINEAS JOHN T. MICGIVERAN DUNNING BROWN DEXTER MASTERS RUDOLPH COLES FRANK DETWEILER JOHN MCNEIL JAMES RUTTER BRUCE PARKER SANGER P. ROBINSON Page 205 R 4'Sf X. T " Q? - I asf A R A "' I , N 4 " ' "' .fRffifO It A I "' 1 T' 4 ii 'I 2' S' is 1 I I In I I -R S N 'fx Q s I . ' X ' .PX SI N I I I fi " ' 'I' , , . - ,. X 'A .s I 5 . ' - gy, , 5. . , ', I ' -' .. ' . , I BRONVN HARMON PEALE CULLOM FARNVELL NIACRLIND ALESHIRE SACRETT RAY YIIHOMAS XVEDDELL JAMES STEPHENSON SCHROEDER CUSACK HADFIELD KENNEDY HARRIS GIST INIARSHALL CUSACK CHEADLE PHI KAPPA PSI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CHARLES BEESON Indiana 793 M, X C D.AVID,MICh1g3H, 3 DAVIDJ LINGLE ChlC3gO S7 7 . 7 '.,,, 'Ok gwffff ALGERNON COLEMAN, I irginla, ,OI ji-R ROBERT PARR, MIch1gan, S7 THEODORE L. NEFF, De Pauw, '83 ALFRED S. ROMER, Amherst, 717 THEO. G. SOARES, Minnesota, '9 A. C. STRONG, Iowa, ,O9 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY EDWARD ALESHIRE JOSEPH CHEADLE JAMES CUSACK JACK CUSACK LALON FARWELL CHARLES HARRIS LAXIERNE FORKEL N IRGIL GIST ROBERT HARMON WILLIAM BUDD WILLIAM HIADFIELD CARROLL MARSHALL DAN AUTRY WILSON EIKENBERRY EDWARD KENNEDY Pa e 904 Sfniorf JOHN GRIFFITH JOSEPH GUBBINS XVILLIAM MACKLIND HENRY SACKETT fu1zio1'.v MARVIN I-IINTZ VVADE SCHROEDER THOMAS STEPHENSON XNILLIAM VVEDDELL Sophomorex LINN JONES MUNDY PEALE PERRY THOMAS Fre.rl111zen FRED SASS THOMAS TROWBRIDGE CHARLES YAGER Pledge: DONALD MORRISON GEORGE RAY JOHN READ I . 4 .. S Q- I . Q.. 5 ' ' I lic . 'fx I V2 X :fa ' . . . T .f I X' Mlilmfsiga 1- I. A A . 1 , . -Q J . "T , S. ' 'il , I - 5.1 W1 215 I 1 It . X A ' Ri? ' Sabi J' .,.s 1 , X 1 . I J T ' ' .f J . .if-f 5 :gr ' . . M1251 V 1 'f ' 31 t .W 1 Eg, 4.1, Q IP 'I Sr- .S "IS, 141 ' kg . i f J- . . ' l - -.. K I ' ' . 1.253 . A S- S ' 5 ' L' - ,,,. , , . KR' ' :I 0 'T ' l li ' ' R. ENGBERG HOWSE STEPHENSON THORNE-THOMSON HARKBIAN STITT YV. BENNETT XIASSEY TURNER PLACE ROSS JOHNSON FISCHER XIUELLER PADDOCK XIUDGE PROUDFOOT BRITTON XXILD RACKOXN' HAIR 'VHOMA5 IXEUTLER P.ENGBERG HOLTSELIAN NOYES R.BENNETT BENSON SCHOTTLER LAMON B E T A T H E T A P I MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CHARLES M. BACON, Beloit, 'IO LT. W. P. BLAIR, VVeSt Point, '18 EDWARD A. BURTT, Yale, ' C F. CASTLE, Denison, '8O A R. COLWELL, Chicago, 'IQ MERLE C. COULTER, Chicago, '14 ,Z CARL DAVIS, Chicago, 'OO GEORGE G. DAVIS, ChicagT, '80 JAMES H. TUFTS, Amherst, '84 ARTHUR F. BARNARD, Beloit, '84 ,XXX CLIFFORD G GRULEE, Chicago, '9 B9 I ED S ROBINSON Cincinnati, I6 HERBERT F. SLAUGHT Colgate, '83 X5 VV. F. HEWITT, Chicago, '08 , H g . . , :EGG-1 ,I ,I ' 'I ' " S. L. SLAYMAKER, Beloit, '86 KELLOGG SPEED, ChicagT, 'OI JOHN M. DODSON, Wisconsin, '80 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY VVTENDELL C. BENNETT CLYDE H. KEUTZER EDMUND BENSON ROBERT ENGBERG RUSSELL D. HARKNESS WILLIAM R. BENNETT LEONARD H. J. BRIDGES JAMES H. BRITTON ROBERT W. FISHER THOMAS HAIR JAMES PADDOCK PAUL ENGBERG GEORGE MUELLICH Senior: EDMUND NOYES WILLIAM STEPHENSON ROBERT TIEKEN junior! CHARLES P. HOUSEMAN ANDREW JOHNSON Sophomorff ALFORD E. HOWSE ROBERT S. LAMON FREDERICK S. MUDGE GEORGE MUELLER MALCOLM J. PROUDEOOT Frexhmen BENEDICT ROSS Pledge: JOSEPH R. ODELL FRANK PIETROWICZ JAMES C. WADE JOHN H. WILD DURWOOD VV. LOCKARD ROBERT E. L. MASSEH' ROBERT PLACE, JR. JOHN RACKOW FREDERICK C. ROBIE RALPH F. STITT LEIF THORNE-THOMSEN ROBERT THOMAS FRED TURNER WILLIAM SHOTTLER FRANK NVHITNEY Page 20 5 . ,, - . , ,, . 1. -. if 7 I i ., ..?.:3:3iiE , :az QQVI 1 In H Z I . Q ,Q , in .I P A If .WN ' f xv ' 5 v:', f A 'N ' A wok C ' Q - P 'L . A A TI . " If .E .' I A - 115-1E1'.,1f ' A 5.1.-1 . 1 -, 33 . y Q, AZ Q A- I. g 'N - , , fig . - ,,,. f, '- if '11 ' fvff' I ' . ' -. 4 XICNEALX' SMALL KELLY LIPPE NYE NELSON FOX EATON SPENCE GOEE GERI-IARDT GRAY EDDY QUINN BAKER HOLT HOLAHAN GEASON MCROY ABBOTT B'ICKINNEY SIMPSON XVILDER GARTSIDE HEITAIAN ARMSTRONG NVILLIAMS COLLINS BAIARSH WRIGHTSBIAN FULTON HALL ALPHA DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ARTHUR BOVEE, Chicago, 'OS ,f-:?'fi?:if-ff, PAUL MACCLINTOCK, Chicago, ,IZ E. J. GOODSPEED, Rochester, '63 A. C. MCLAUGHLIN, Michigan, '82 SAMUEL N. HARPER, Chicago, ,O2 j FRED MERRIFIELD, Chicago, '98 GORDON LAING, Toronto, ,QI ,MZ ALONZO K. PARKER, Rochester, ,66 AMES VV. LINN, Chicago, JQ7 FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Yale, '89 SIDNEY H. COLLINS, JR. ELLIOT E. FULTON JAMES P. HALL, JR. THOMAS D. ARMSTRONG ERLE K. BAKER JOHN K. GERHART CLARENCE E. FOX CARL LIPPE NORMAN B. EATON WILLIAM T. GARTSIDE ARTHUR S. ABBOTT Page 206 R. T. VAUGHN, Chicago, 'QQ MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Sfniorx CHARLES B. MCKINNEY HERBERT J. NYE fuvziorf COURTNEY S. GLEASON WILFRED H. HEITMANN Sophomore: GEORGE MOROENSTERN JOHN P. KELLY KENNETH A. SMALL Frfyhmen FREDERIC L. GOFF, JR. MAURICE F. HALOHAN, JR. JOHN HOLT Pledge! CAMERON EDDY JOHN R. GRAY ARTHUR J. PATERSON JEREMIAH QUIN TUDOR NV. WILDOR LAFAYETTE M. MARSH DEAN B. MCNEALY BURTON B. MCROY ROBERT R. SPENCE RICHARD WILLIAMS IVILLIAM R. SIMPSON EDWARD F. WRIGHTSMA CLIFTON H. NELSON N 3' , A I, R G. .5 K, ., x ...- 'Kix V. . 'ir xv X, I 5.5 X .. . ..Q g t k .: - . a .. , .2-' Fi... 4 ee- .A . Sli . 4 Z' H' . KIAHAN GAGE SHETTLE TI-IEIS JOHNSON KICNAUGHTON C. XV. APFEI.BACH, Chicago, '21 93 r 'J ml I If I ,il .N 3 'fa fi? fl DOXVDING XAUGHN X OUNG I ix X. "' S' I . 4 t "W, . I ,' . ' if-his -If F' ' Ji I fi . QW VQV RJ J 'wwf' . , A "S . - gf I, :VV , V, W ft ' ,,. I U ' is ' ' ' . ' ' , .. J . I I , E, .,. . ..-4 I 5? - 'R ' I BOYER NEFF BASSETT IRIRKXYOOD EIOXVARD BEST STROIIER J. GLYNN KENDALL DENTGN KING K. GLX'NN C. CULBERTSON, Northwestern, ,QS gl , 7 JAMES P. HALL, Cornell, ROLLO L. LYMAN, Beloit, 94 S I G M A C H I MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY FREDERICK C. KocK, Illinois, ,QQ HUGH MCKENNA, Wisconsin, 'oo H H. NEWMAN, McMaster, I96 PETER F. SMITH, Washington, ,IQ LVM. HARKINS, Leland Stanford, 'oo JULIUS E. LACKNER, Chicago, ,O7 ,99 E F. TRIXUT, Chicago, '17 MEMBERS 'IN THE UNIVERSITY L : ' i Gmdzzatf Stzzdentf HOWTXRD D. BOWYER GRAHAM A. KERNWEIN ROBERT VV. LENNON CHARLES B. MURPHY Senior! HERBERT BASSETT, JR. HOBART E. NEFF JAMES W. CLARK EDWARD C. ScoTT JOHN G. KIRKWOOD VICTOR M. THEIS WTILLIAM E. VAUGHAN junior: JOHN H. GLYNN HFXRRX' STROMER Sophomorff EARL O. DENTON ALLEN C. HOWARD E. KEVIN GLYNN JOSEPH J. MCCARTHY Frefhmen CHARLES A. GAGE CHARLES S. KENDALL WALLACE R. JOHNSON ALLAN O. KING ROBERT C. MCNAUGHTON Pledgff PAUL P. BEST JoHN MCKNIGHT JACK W. DOWDING JAMES G. MCNAB EARL W, MAHAN RoY T. SHETTLE CHARLES K. YOUNG Pagz 20 . T A . , .JJEJ if 1 Ye: R I s J. S. I.. qzvlbq h I. . K B . , 1 J . , Q. I X 1..,. 1, if ,, ...- 5 K I V Q 'v.., Q 1 A- Q - -1. SXVIGART COYLE BAYXE HOPKINS PARK RIATHEXV5 T. LEE IXICBRADY NICHOLSON J. HOPKINS D. LEE KENNEH' HUNT ECKERT -IEFFRIES IYOVEXVELL PIETY E.JoHNSON BRYAN DAVENPORT BICKLEY KURTZ WYESNER PAUL D. BICKLEY BRADY CALOHAN POLLOCK CLARK ALLISON P H I D E L T A T H E T A MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY C. R. BASKERVILL, Vanderbilt, '96 , 'I ' EDWARD W. HINTON, Missouri, 'go G. WVARD ELLIS, S. Dakota, II7 A F GEO. T. NORTHRUP, Williams, ,Q7 JOHN D. ELLIS, Chicago, 'og ,gf 4 ,5 CLARK H. SLOVER, Whitman, IIS E. B. FLOWER, Dartmouth, ,O7 ' 9 D. H. STEVENS, Lawrence, 'O6 EMERSON H. SWIFT, VVilliams, ,I2 Qi, EUGENE ANDERSON, Colorado, 2I f. fe- ll-I 7 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Senior! STEWART F. CLARK JOHN E. HOPKINS WOLCOTT S. ALLISON NVILLIAM L. ECKERT JAMES E. A. HOPKINS PAUL E. BRADY JACK BRYAN EDWARD COYLE VERNON BAYNE DONALD BICKLEY JOHN BICKLEY WILLIAM CALOHAN WILLIAM DAVENPORT MILO JEI-'ERIES P508 TOM D. PAUL jmiiorf HAMER O. WESNER Sophomoref HENRY WILCOK Freyhmen Pledgef STUART KENNEY DEEMER LEE CHARLES MUNT ELLIOTT A. JOHNSON CHARLES KURTZ CLARK MATHEWS JOHN MCBRADX' RAY G. PIETY TRUSTEN LEE ROBERT NICHOLSON THOMAS PARK JOHN POLLOCK RICHARD SWIGART HUBART LOVEWELL VINCENT K. LIBBY 'N 4 v A ' A . - 'S 2 -2 u - . fi A I W . I I . . . .QE N In k, SJ V A , 'X . -f -S ., J -23 Q 4 A - ZZMJQR V Z3 f- X , is , f ' A ,r f ff , V K Wg , ' y ,, I , A Q ff V r.. I v V A f Q . 2 . 4... f ' " I Ag . H vw A A . . 1? - . . QT I ' gf, Q 4 ' . a ' ' . - ' 7 I ' - ' A , A I K A I A-.. x av P. PRATT RIASON CRANE KICDOXVELL V. LIERY AIEYER CONV.-AN PATTERSON BL'RuE:S XVHITNEY SCOFIELD BANCROFT DODD LEWIS AIERRIAM XVEAVER ADAMS VENT KI LIBBY HOERGER HIXEBERLIN KERR SHELDON HETH G.WATRoL'S J. PRATT JXLGER XVARNER HIBBEN HAGENS AICCLAYP.hYATROL'S KICDOXVELL BOYNTON AIILCHRIST ELWYOOD POLLARD P S I U P S I L O N MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY S. B. BARRETT, Rochester, '89 ' PERCY H. BOYNTON, Amherst, 797 H. M. GOSNELL, Rochester, '18 A Q. JAMES B. HERRICK, Michigan, '82 5 'lx Q? 4 - 7 7 N 7 L ' ' ' , A' XE ' - . ,' . O ,I . . , ' v 1 1 ' 7 T 'V SXT GEO. VI. SHERBURN, VV esleyan, O6 -ex ,I y Eklff I . . If , , ,LL A-jan: MAX MISON Wisconsin 'QQ ELIARIM H MOORE I ale 83 EDWARD A OLIVER Kem on 5 PIUL OLIVER Michigan QQ GEO. C. HOWLAND, Amherst, '85 H. C. MORRISON, Dartmouth, '95 A A STIOO Hale QQ MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Smzforf GAVION N. ELWOOD NORMAN S. GORDON XVALLACE MERRIAM fzmiorf CHARLES VV. HOERGER JOHN M. MEYER PHILLIP M. VVATROUS CHARLES G. COWAN WILLIAM B. CRANE HOLMES BOYNTON CASTLE VV. FREEMAN VVILLIAM C. HAOENS EDWARD R. HIBBEN EDWIN B. ADAMS 'WALTER F. BURGESS DONALD B. DODD CLIFFORD ALGER GRI1-'FING BANCROFT JOHN B. HAEBERLIN, FLOYD R. HETH I HARRY HADLEX' KERR PAUL O. LEWIS Sophomorex MARVIN T. LIBBY BEN S. PATTERSON FRANK M. POLLARD JAMES STEVENSON, JR. Frffhmen MAXWELL MASON JESSE R. MCDOWIELL FRANK T. MILCHRIST, LEAVITT SCOFIELD Pledger HARDY K. MACLAY CHARLES F. VENT GEORGE M. LOTT, JR. JACOB C. PRATT PHELPS P. PRATT JACOB H. STOUFFER CHARLES A. VI ARNER RUSSELL C. VVHITNEY JAMES M. SHELDON, J GORDON C. VVATROUS HOWARD L. VVILLETT, CHARLES A. VVEAVER Page R. JR EOQ F .she V ' A 4 R U f ,I 5, I us. I -. A -- .,.. p.-I , 4' TNQ? X - 3.53. A . A - - . - ' I TW '. ' ' I h ' I X 3, Q Q .X ' E.. f b . E :if .g,..g..- "R ' Q ' - -' A -J: -' A , Y Y I , gf.. 5 4 jg, Q! ,. , , A K A I . H 1 . :jg . ' i -,,.:,,i' qs x I-if - IE, f f' I ' C... 5 1, :I -. I :N .3 I ' x ""' 25, " . L Q Q, N9 f 355, I ' ' ' ' x ' '35 :. , .. . . qf,,: 2 Il, Q wgxfgs. , Ea , 9 K . ,Xv. 1 . , . w . , V SCHOLZ LEYERS KOEHN HITZ AICCONNELL KING REED QUINN GARRX' NIURPHY HANCOCK STINSON NORDQUIST REICH STARBUCIQ LXIOKLER SAWYER LAUEF HEUNERGARDT XVHITAKER 'FOLMAN GAREN NEUBUER C. J. HENRH' C. COWLES, Oberlin, 7Q3 B. DI JAMES B. EVERLY, Nebraska, 'IS XYILLIAM LAND. Chicago, 'O2 Pagf 21 ALPHA SIGMA PHI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CHAMBERLAIN, Oberlin, 'SS 761. Z 4 V CKSON, CHYSOH-NCWH1,H,7O6 ,. ' "1"-0299 iw , , . Q I KURT B. LAVES, Chicago, ,QI FORREST R. MOULTON, Albion, ,Q4 C. O. MOLANDER, Chicago, ,I4 ADOLPH C. NOE, Chicago, 'OO Z rm Z oo rm 'FU U3 5 Q, '-l 'CE I-11 Cf Z 2 If: W if '-l P4 Graduate Student EVERETT C. HUGHES HRXRRX' B. VAN DYKE, Chicago, ,IS Senior! GIEFORD L. HITZ A. BOWEN MCCONNELL VVILLIAM VV. KING RALPH H. MURPHY' ARTHUR J. LAUFF VICTOR E. SAWYER A. MARTIN STINSON, JR. jz11zz'o1'5 RALPH D. HANCOCK ELDRED L. NEUBAUER GEORGE L. KOEHN RICHARD R. SCHOLZ SO,Dl7077Z07'KJ' LESTER M. BARRETT HERMAN E. MOKLER RUDOLPH P. LEYERS GEORGE M. REED PAUL F. REICH Pledge: FLOYD HUENERGARDT MARVIN QUINN ARNOLD NORDQUIST JOSEPH GAREN VI NTON WAKELAND 0 LELAND TOLMAN THOMAS GARRY FRED STARBUCK PATRICK XVHITTAKER 1' ' J ' T Y J ,,. ,A W. ll' I b ww .V,A I Mfg! i ii I' ' s Ln ,Y 41 ' ff R ' rv. Y I , x w 1, ,Q M Q i ,izl if ,X A .. -,, ',,.f - I . , my f -- A I E . i. W .QQ mx g A CONQUEROR KIARSHALL N. LOSCH SCIIXVINDEL XYYAXDT LESTER CRAXVFORD H. LOSCH BARNES ERICRSON DREW' GREENLETXF SCHAEFFER DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY J. PAUL GOODE, Minnesota, '89 ERNEST E. IRON, Chicago, 'oo HERBERT L. XYILLET, Bethany, '86 I :fi CLARK O. MELICK, Ohio, ,IO MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf XXYILLIAM GIFFORD NATHANIEL R. LOSCH CHARLES CONQUEROR XYILLIS P. DREW WILSON F. PAYNE FREDERICK C. HACK, JR. HENRY C. LOSCH JOHN MARSHALL CORNELIUS OSGOOD CLIFFORD SH.-XFFER fzuziors ARNOLD SVVANSON OXVEN XYYANDT ARTHUR HARRE SOPIIOIJZOTEA' VVILLIAM OIKEEFFE CHARLES SCHAUB SAMUEL DICKEX' GOLD FTEJ117l1E'7L XVILLIAM BARNES XVILLIAM CRAWFORD PI.-XRVEY GREENLEAF Pledgfs HERBERT O. ERICKSON DUDLEY LESTER JOHN SCHWINDEL Page 2II I ,. . S, , K 1..Qj.:. .1 . N A. K .v l U: -. - "gg "' L2 .15 .if E- . . . F ' B! I' I I A -' r . ' : I Z ---' I X 4 . . 2 ' - jg TI .. ..., .rx-1 I ' Q. F2 - V ' "' 'f U1 ff. ' - f Y., I ' ' X3 ' I. A 5 ' 2. Si I W ' 'bw W. - I S 4 - -A-f X . Si. I I 1-4 'I BINDLEY PLANT HULEERT ADAMSON XVADLEY MCCOY STICKNEY INGWERSON BLACRMANN LAVVLER E.HAcEY HATHANVAX' PAULMAN BJIENZIES ALTGELT DANIELS H.HAGEY GRADY SKINNER 'TRESSLER GOBLE SCHMIDT JOHNSTON C H I P S I FRED. M. BARROVVS, Hamilton, ,O7 git' ns' RICHARD C.GAMBLE, Chicago, CHARLES M. CHILD, Wesleyan, '90 C. W. FINNERUD, Wisconsin '16 NVM. W. WATSON, Chicao, 'zo Qa2"S4"5" - V'.,,,egJ'2f' JOHN M MANLY, Furman, ,83 e""""' WALTER A. PAYNE, Chicago, '9 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY .fn g a ,- 122.6 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Senior: BENJAMIN GOBLE ERI BAKER HULBERT WILLIAM B. HOLMES RUFFIN JOHNSTON HERBERT G. SIQINNER juniors WILLIS LANE BLACKMAN WEX S. MALONE JAMES L. GERARD HENRY PAULMAN HERBERT SLOAN Sophomore: BRUCE BINDLEY HARRY INGWERSON E. MAURICE HATHEWAH' EUGENE W. MACOY HARRY HOWARD HAGEX' ALFRED B. SCHMIDT RICHARD M. HOUGH JAMES MINOTT STICKNEY F1-efh men. LLOYR ADAMSON HORACE KOESSLER DAN ALTGELT EDWARD J. LAWLER GILBERT DANIELS JOHN MENZIES EDWARD HAGEY DAVID L. TRESSLER MAURICE WADLEY Pledge: BERNARD GRADY CH ESLEY MCDOUOALL , XVILLARD DEAN PLANT Page 212 . A . Al. 1 'J ' A- V SX 'R ' ' 1' ' A5 , ---I It " ft' " I ' A A A Aan .ff . 5 I N 'Nl 1 1 ...., ' .Y 191 . I .5 . 'L' .R":.. .I ' If AAO-Il AICGRAXXI HOFFERT HILTON HAAS J. BUDLONG JAMES SCHNEBERGER REED BRUNELLE TOBEY SIMONS CLEAVER SANDERS HOLINGER T. BUDLONG KLAASEN G. HEYWOOD AICKINLEY COCHRAN HAYES CHANGNON ,X. HEYWOOD CROWELL BARRON CLARKE STEVENS KLIRRIE PLIMPTON DELTA. UPSILON MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY TREVOR ARNETT, Chicago, '98 PHILIP S. ALLAN, Williams, '91 FRED. VV. BURCKY, Chicago, '16 FAY C. COLE, Northwestern, 'O3 PAUL H. IDOUGL.-XS, Bowdoin, '13 J. VV. HOLDERQN A K. J. HOLZINGER, Minnesota, 'I5 I T. A. JENKINS, Swathmore, 'S7 HIARVEX' D. LEMON, Chicago, 'O6 ROBERT M. LOVETT, Harvard, '92 HERVEY F. MALLORH', Colgate, ,QO IVM. J. MATHER, Chicago, '17 3951 T ZA G. L. MCXXIORTHER, Chicago, ,II EDWIN M. MILLER, Illinois, 'IO JONN F. MOULDS, Chicago, '07 BERTR.-XM G. NELSON, Chicago, 'oz XYILBUR E. POST, Kalamazoo, '98 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Harvard, ,QS CONYERS RE.AD, Harvard, 'O3 GERALD B. SMITH, Brown, '91 BEN. S. TERRX', Colgate, '73 JAMES VV. TOMPSIN, Rutgers, '92 CHARLES XV. GILKEY, Harvard, 'O3 EARLE XY. ENGLISH, Chicago, '25 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY JOSEPH M. BUDLONG JOSEPH M. BARRON ROBERT C. HILTON SEBASTIAN M. KURRIE THOMAS H. BUDLONG JOHN CROWELL, JR. YVANZER H. BRUNELLE PHILLIP CAMPBELL GLEN W. HEYWOOD HERBERT BEACH HARRY E. CHANGNON JOHN C. CLEAVER Sfrzionr YVILLIAM C. CLARKE DWIGHT M. COCHRAN PAUL H. HOLINGER junior: DURMONT VV. MCGRAW SOPl1077Z07'E.f GILBERT W . TI.-XYES Frefhnzffvz HUBERT A. HOFFERT GEORGE F. JAMES, JR. Pledge: BURTON E. HAAS ARTHUR HEYWOOD GEORGE LUKE DELBERT MACDOWIELL DONALD REED EDYVIN T. SCHNEBERGER GEORGE M. TOBEY, JR. ADRIAN J. KLAASEN ROBERT T. MACIXINLAY' BLAIR PLIMPTON LOUVIAN G. SIMONS ERNEST S. STEVENS PAUL M. MACDONALD JACK SANDERS CHARLES W. STEWART Page 213 iiii .I Q f . T' I 1. ' - 5, ' alla I . 1 -' 1 .Q I . ' Mfg 4 IIIQX Ti:-izw -Q 13' N ., -1 I f '-A' I , ,, Q sv I M , I . U I he ,x :Rx . -R. - ' filgz- I ' , O . . ,..., .IS Q I ? XVILSON NEERR SI-IULER IXICMULLEN RALPH TXTCCORMACK TX'ICKENZIE BROMAN IWOORE IRXVIN SCHULZ XVILLIAMSON RIDDLE AITORRISSEY CHIss0N HARSHE SI-IABBER TXTARX CAMPBELL BAY ROBT. IXICCORMACK BURTIS XJON AMMON ANDERSON NIARROW PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY R. T. CHAMBERLIN, Chicago, '03 A DAVID A. ROBERTSON, Chicago, ,oz JOHN M. COULTER, Hanover, 570 ..-" I -T LYNN ROGERS, Indiana, ,QQ N. SPROAT HEANY, Chicago, '03 iii, VA J B. E. SCHMITT, Tennessee, 704 YVM. A. NETZE, John Hopkins, ,Q4 jf RALPH R. SEEM, Lafayette, '02 FRANK H. OTHARA, Chicago, ,IS P. C. NVALD0, Chicago, ,I7 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Senior: JOHN BARTLETT EDWIN BENSON ALAN IRWIN HERBERT PARKER RUSSELL TAYLOR WALTER XVILLIAMSON WILLIAM MOORE WINFIELD MORRISEY ROBERT NEER RALPH MCCORMACK STEWART MCMULLEN ROBERT MCCORMIXCK WILLIAM SHAFFER JOHN ZINK junior: TED ANDERSON CARL BROMAN HOWARD M. CAMPBELL FREDERIC VON AMMON Soplzomoref MATURIN BAY ALEXANDER I. MACKENZIE HUGH H. XVILSON Frefhmen EDGAR BURTIS CREIGHTON CUNNINGHAM BURKS KINNEY Pledgff GORDON CHISSOM WILLIAM HARSHE FRED L. MARX ELMER MORROW Page 214 BARRETT O,HARA, JR. HUGH RIDDLE EDWARD SCHULZ RAYIVIOND SHULER I ., 3 X' I N. Q- I , . g 1 .A , Y , 5.1. P al l - -A -I " Q ,L 51. 'D N 2 X P 5. . L' ' " . ' A 4 I fl- A.. ' - Q. T A ' E ' ' I S ' " ' x 3. av ' ' 1' - M A . R. y ' :x r lm, 1 Q "I - RISSINOER RIARSHALL KLEIN XVILCOX NORTH ROEH XIYGDOL SI-IEPHARD BOLLAERT KNOWLES PINNER EDMONDSON DAVIS BUCHANAN ANDERSON BAGER E. PAYNE RICKELMAN YY INE BLUHM HERTRAIS GRAY STEX ENS SHEPHARD YY OLFF CAMERON PXPITZ SMITH P. PAIXE SILYERVVOOD SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY FRED S. BREED, Allegheny, '98 W VX CHARTERS, McMaster, '98 M CLEMENTS, Chicago, 'O8 G O FAIRWEATHER, Colorado, '06 WM. A. NOTES, JR., Grinnell, ,IQ C. PARMENTER, Chicago, ,IO DURWIN S. ROXKVLAND, Harvard. 'IS D. S. YVHITTLESEY, Chicago, '13 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY XVALKER B. DAVIS HUGH EDMUNDSON LOUIS FARRELL WILLIAM P. BAGER DAVID CAMERON RAY HOLBROOK LAWRENCE APITZ ARMAND BOLLAERT KARL MYGDAL CARL ANDERSON HAROLD BLUHM JOHN BUCHANAN WARREN KLEIN REX HINSHAW WESSON HERTRAIS Graduate Studfntf Senior: fzuziory SOPIIOWZOTEJ LESTER SH EPHARD Frefhvnmz XIVILLIAM KNOWILES Plfdges LUMAN GRAY IVAN SIPPY JAMES THOMPSON DONALD ROBB f HEILLIANN VVIEJ-516g ROBERT 'WOLFF RALPH SILVERWOOD LAUREL SMITH ROBERT STEVENS STERLING NORTH PHILLIP PAYNE MELVIN PINNER RAYMOND RICKELMAN JOSEPH KISSINGER ERNEST PAYNE Page 2Ij' 5 , A R I 1 R it -+.,,.-, I A . 5- - . . , , WA if ' ,Q 'R , 13.-jf' A . f - ' 1 I 9 . F . N X ' . a kkvq -A . . . A .-I , :Q If . If Y' i ... t .2-' H. JOHNSON LENTH THIEDA FETTFR CHENICELS ROTERUS I.. ERICRSON WRIGHT BURR REISER ROCH XV. ERICKSON N. JOHNSON PRETSCHOLD HOWE HOCHSTEDLER FELIK ELLIS DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY 'VK DONALD P. BEAN, Chicago, 317 ' 1',1 DWIGHT A. POMEROY, Kansas, ,I7 J. F. CHRIST, Morningside, 'IS I VVM. H. SPENCER, Birmingham, ,07 DAVIS EDVVARDS, Chicago, ,I7 J FRED. C. XNOODWARD, Cornell, 394 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seiziorx GERALD N. BENCH LOUIS HALLOIN JOHN P. HOWE LEONARD VV. ERICKSON GERALD I. BURK FORREST M. ELLIS ALLEN A. FILER VVAINWRIGHT B. ERICKSON Pagf 216 NORMAN D. JOHNSON EMIL H. KOCH ALFRED H. REISER furziorx NVILLIAM C. LENTH XYILLIAM J. PRETSCHOLD Soph0m01'e.r VICTOR S. ROTERUS EDWIN THIEDA Frefhmeiz DONALD G. HOCHSTEDLER RALPH ZIMMERMAN Pledges HARRIS E. JOHNSON MORRIS J. WRIGHT ff- 'X .as , .4 3 4 X G ' 3 I T- '4 - 1 ' -AI T ' A ' M .Q ' B E ,N I 'P :ea A4:-' ' A ,, 'T I. L Ls 3' ,V 5 , . gag - if 1. 1 , :FH '. . I A ., Y. P' v a n ,T , , If : if ' A ' V V ,ff - A f- A If -P A 17 I . in Lg 'M' T? ' - .,,A, XIARLESS PRICE IYEAFER XYETZEL ROUSE COY BARKER FICKLE VAN PELT DILLON CLARK GRAVES SOLENEERGER HOLY YYIDMANN XYIDDIFIELD OLSON SCIINIIDT CRAAIER ZININIERNIANYOLTNG KOERBER LINDOP IIEIGH AIALUGEN BRIGNALI BRADY .TXELT ERICRSON ELLIOTT JOST SONDERLY PERCY FROBERG AIILLS I 4 Y Y S I G KI A X L MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY EDGON S. BASTIN, Michigan, 'Oz J ' II L BEAUCHAMP. Kansas, '13 V ' FRINR BILLINGS, NOrthwestern,'S1 -'g . 5 I A CAPPS, Illinois College, ,QI HARVEY A. CARR, COlOradO,'OI LEONARD DICKSON, Texas, '93 D. IEROME FISHER Chicago, '17 IOSEPH L MILLER Michigan '93 GEORGE E SH YMBALGH Iowa '92 .. 1 . ,P ' . . ' ' 56 ' + , A. , 7 , ' ', QUINCY XYRIGHT, Lombard, '12 MEMBERS IN THE UNIYERSITY MELVIN G. BARKER CLAUDE BRIGNALL GEORGE DILLON RAY HOEY MERLE ELLIOT XVILLIAM JOST INYILLIAM MIALUGEN KENNETH ROUSE HARRY AULT FRANK CLARK DON COY JAMES CURTIN JOE BRADY XVILLIAM LEIGH VIRGIL MILLS GORDON BRYAN LLOYD CRAMER fu zz iorf Sophomorff ELDRIDGE IVETZEL Frfxhmen Pledgfy DEL OLSEN RALPH LINDOP XYALTER MARRS ROY PRICE GEORGE YYIDMANN EMIL SCHMIDT XYILLIAM SOLENBERGER AL IYIDDIFIELD STANLEY YOUNG MILTON ERICKSON HAROLD KOERBER GEORGE PERCY CHARLES XIAN PELT MAX S.-XUDERBY EUGENE WEAFER II ILLIAM ZIMMERMAN ERNEST FICKEL ROBERT GRAVES Page 217 P I Q I, -'Z': - , ' QVV, I v',, It 'E I I-ID ' 3 2 ' R. 9' ,f - ..T, W Q I ib I I ., I 11 D Q:,Q ' f S .." ,pf , ' I -' iv" , 1 1 Ei,l:5I.f.-LQ . I Q I c x S Y Y 5' S. 1 . X X Q A . N 5 ., ., .Y.- S .R XX x x Q A I A Q Q fi A x ii 'Q . , 9. 3-. I 55? T, . BARTOLI NIEDALIE KROGH G. JONES HOKE CROORS NIARBERG HAYES JOHNSON PRICE SHIPLEY F. JONES STAFFORD TUACH CORNELL STOWE OKER JACKSON K A P P A S I G M A MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY G. VV. BARTELMETZ, New York, ,O6 JEWETT D. MATTHEWS, Idaho, ED. A. DUDDY, Bowdoin, ,O7 I JOHN L. PALMER, Brown, ,IQ J. C. M. HANSON, Luther, '82 f' . W. A. THOMAS, Chicago, ,I2 X MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Smziorf THAD HOKE ARE KROCH MILTON HAYES ARNOLD JOHNSON FREDERICK JONES JOHN JACKSON HARRY SCHERUBEL CORNELIUS GKER CARY BOYD HERBERT CORNELL RALPH BARTOLI PAUL MEDALIE Page 215' fzmiorf Sophomoref Frefhmen LLOYD STOW Pledge: MAURITZ MARBERG REESE PRICE GEORGE G. JONES KAARE KROGH IIVILLIAM TUACH GLENN B. MEAGHER TOM TOLLMAN MAURITZ WILLIAMS JOHN CROOKS HUMMEL MCLAUGHLIN MERVIN SHIPLEY LEO STAFFORD Y I 709 . ,-,N A ix V 5 -K N N A I ff A S- A f- - - l Q fi 1. I- ' . I : 'I -1 'A I h ' ' I LA ' 1 V? - wr ' ' :P f I 5, ,gy : 1, ' ' . A 1 A . r ig .- . -S . P' I ' O Ay P If f .1 A ,I 7 . A -1 .3 9 " ' "I . V491 'Hifi' I 'I ,V 1 'Z " ENGEL GORDON HEDGES JOHNSON C. KIARTIN BIURPHY KIESRIIIEN RIENDENHALL JERSILD BONNEM XYILSON IREITIEXGER ELSWORTH NELSON DUGAN KIARKLEY PIDOT STUHLMANN COLE COHENECR ALLISON ANDERSON ALPHA TAU OMEGA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. P. DAVIDSON, XYash.-Lee, '13 H.XROLD HUMPHREYS, Michigan, '16 ELLIOT R. DOWNING, Albion, '89 LEXVIS C. SORRELL, Colgate, ,II CHAS. G. GILDART. Albion, ,I7 "3 R. W. TRIINILIER, JelIerSOn. 'IQ MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Student CONRAD MARTIN ' Senior: JOHN D. ALLISON KEITH L. DUGAN GEORGE W. BENTON JAMES E. ELSVVORTH VINCENT J. COHENOUR KENNETH P. HEDGES AMEDEE J. COLE ROBERT T. MARKLEX' XVILLIAM C. COTANT RAYMOND C. NELSON fzuziorf JAMES C. ADAMS ALBERT VV. GORDAN J. KYLE ANDERSON GEORGE B. PIDOT JOHN O. STEWART Sophomoref HOYVARD C. ABBOTT THOINIAS T. MCELDOWNEY CHARLES N. BURRIS VERLON D. MESKIMEN HAROLD J. JOHNSON C. RAY MURPHY' G. DON LUCE, III GEORGE C. REITINGER Frfxhmen LOUIS H. ENGEL, JR. HOWARD F. JERSILD HUGH H. MENDENHALL Pledgzr JOSEPH P. BONNEM WAYNE CASSLE FRED STUH LMAN LLOYD VVTILSON Page 219 I ft 'F ' i t In :'A . Z A "" W . , , . . ' I jig X I A .I ' , . A , ' . J' i S' . E - I ,. wk I- ' I 5 Q by . j' J ., TI. -E: F. A5 .5 '- A Sgagg A . ,. .ffl - - FINEST HANSEN XVALLACE LENVIS RIARTIN KNLVDSON GORDON KINNEY BURRI-IARD XIVINCHESTER KAUS SCHURIIIIER CARSON XVEBSTER ERICKSON FELLINOER COY RIDGE RITTENHOUSE JENNINGS EBERT PHI KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. L. BAKER, Chicago, ,IS ,X Wg,97',, DEAN C. LEWIS, Lake Forest, ,QS C. C. COLBY, Michigan NOrmal,'o9 JAMES E. MCKENZIE G. F. HIBBERT, Chicago, 'IS I R. E. MONTGOMERY, Chicago, ,ZI ALBERT HODGE, Chicago, ,I4 GREGORY L. PAINE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY ' Graduate Student: Page 2 JOHN F. R. CHRISTIA RALPH M. LECETTE ROBERT L. HUNTER O. PERRY ALFORD, II XVILLIAM M. COY GORDON F. EBERT DAVID T. BURKHARD CARL A. ERICRSON NSON Seniorf I LEROY H. SCHURMI ER ju nior: EDVVIN L. FELLINGER HAROLD E. JENNINGS SPENCER WEBSTER Sophomore: J. RANDOLPH T. ALFORD FRANKLIN D. CARSON III RUSSELL L. HANSEN W. THOMAS HARSHA ROBERT DIEFENDORF ROBERT FARLEY HERBERT HULING 20 7 THOMAS C. KINNEY Frefhmen RICHARD C. WINCHESTER Pledge: FRANCIS PORRO JOHN S. MILLIS JUSTIN WEBSTER RAY C. JOHNSON PHILLIP H. KAUS JACOB B. OLWIN PHILLIPS D. LEWIS CURRY J. MARTIN HARRY H. RITTENHOUSE GORDON T. WALLACE ALLAN L. COOPER EVERETT L. GORDON JOHN D. RIDGE FREDERICK C. TEST, II ROBERT S. MCNAIR WALTER A. KNUDSON JOHN ROBERTS 3 . wx - I e V I. , W Q . ' T. ' -:Z f. '-" .SLR fix A . Y LM I . A,5, .. ii. V X. . ey Q RICKNIGHT LETTS S-'IHOOF CHURCHILL I'IERT RIILKXVICK SUTHERLAND JOLLIFFE HODGES EMENDORFER POOLE HETHERINGTON FEYERHARIXI DEL XFALLI- BROXVN RUPP COTTON :XDAMS RICHARDSON GARLAND BENNETT HAMILTON A C A C I A MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ELLIOT R. DOWNING, Albion, 'QS ALBERT JAHANNSON, Illinois, 'Q4 GEO. D. FULLER, McGill, 'OI ADOLPH PIERROT, Chicago, 707 C. N. GOULD, Minnesota, '96 "K LOUIS L. THURSTONE, Cornell, 712 'I N MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY FREDERICK A. AMOS ROGERS P. CHURCHILL EARL H. EMENDORFER SHERMAN EOFF ROBERT VV. FEYERHARM ANDREW C. HAMILTON DEAN VV. HODCES JAMES E. BENNETT ALBERT F. COTTON ARTHUR H. HERT GEORGE M. HETHERINGTON JOHN H. GARLAND KENTON LETTS JOHN K. BROWN JOHN Q. ADAMS Graduate St'zIde1ztf CHOATE XY. JOHNS HAROLD R. JOLLIFFE AUSTIN VV. IQIVETT XYAID H. MCNIGHT RUCUS G. POOLE DAVIS P. RICHARDSON CHARLES A. RUPP PAUL E. SCHWERK Se11z'or.f ERLING L. MILRWICR H. C. SLOVER JOHN SOUTER XVILLIAM SUTHERLAND fufziorf XVALDO RECENNITTER PLINY DEL XPALLE Sophomore: CHARLES M. SCHOOF Pledge! JESSE H. HENGST SHIRLEY B. VVILLIAMS Page 22 ' --.I ' ' . . -,. V I 3 I A ..:1' ' I E P' an :,, X A ,..:, -, Q iv A 1 ' f-1 ' .- Q .. 3. . . . .. RI'I I . ., ' ' F X 5 ifi 11' 1 ,I ' ' I 'I EIZJ A Sires? ' 55-' -5 . I 'I U T ' Q Z. Q If ' I , , 'P' .1 N I BELT GRAX' REID GRIFFIN DENTON VALLE C. SMITH DAVIDSON CHAPIN XVECKLER BURKE XVINFREY GASKILL ONUFROCK STOCKER SPRINGER DILLENBECK SXVANSON ZIMMERMAN BLY HEDEEN HARRINOTON TREICHEI. FARIS EATON DELTA SIGMA PHI MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. O. CHRISLER, Chicago. Q22 LEROY H. SLOAN, Chicago, 714 E. FARIS, Texas Chrlsuan, Q4 I MARCUS VV. JERNEGAN, Brown, 9 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf JAMES A. BLY JOHN CHUMASERO XVILLIAM G. EARHART LEE M. EATON fzuziorf FLOYD H. DAVIDSON ROBERT E. L. FARIS THEODORE O. ZIMMERMAN Sophomore! VVAKEFIELD BURKE JOHN J. CHAPIN FRANCIS COOPER Fre.v11'me'n XKVILLIAM E. BELT HOWARD C. DILLENBECK LEWIS A. DRALLE Pledge: GEORGE PARIS JOHN ONUFROCK ROBERT J. SPRINGER Page 222 JAMES B. GRIFFIN WILLIAM P. HARRINGTON DONALD M. STERLING CECIL M. SMITH ELWOOD GASKILL JOSEPH WECKLER CECIL F. DENSTON LEONARD GRAY EARLE STOCKER HERBERT HEDEEN ROBERT N. REID JACK C. WINFREY ERNEST W. SWANSON EDWIN TATAM HAROLD C. TREICHEL NTYII'-,R " ' I . lx Q A .2 , ., A A 1. 1 , . I V ef., Q ,- I I - Q .QM f 'I '4:i,22,-13 SM- ' i s f Q22 3- , af. -iii 1 I QQ A U I -is V 1 ' ,I '- ' Ji A -. -' I v - 3 1 7 1 f " :'2ff""' fa - ' JELIYK RIALCHESKI EGGAN Q AICVEY W ESTLUND RAYL BOLTON I'.CCAN QUISENBERRY BLAKE EXIERSON I'IRL'SKA STETSON PARKER I AX RAMPEN TATE TAU KAPPA EPSILON MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY THONIAS G. ALLEN, Beloit, '09 NORMAN XY. BECK, Chicago, 723 ' FRED ECCAN DUDLEY EMERSON ELMER HRUSKA MICHAEL H. JELINEK MILES MAGNUSON BRUNNER BECKER RICHARD MCW EY VVYALTER H. HI-:BERT KENNETH VV. BLAKE HENRY MALCHESKI "sin 14-. 1-Iv" Xvqgwll. Y Q YW C K MACK EVANS, Ixuox, I7 - 5 ' HIXROLD O. LASSVVELL, Cl1lCHgO, 22 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY SKlZZ.0l'.f ALBERT PETROLEYVITZ HERBERT ROGER SMITH J. NORMAN SMYTH STERLING P. STACKHOUSE ADRIAN XYAN IQAMPEN RICHARD XVESTLAND junior: RAY QUISENBERRY EDXVARD H. RAYL HENRX' F. TOBLER Sophomorff MILTON PETERSON ROBERT P. TATE FfKIl7?7Z?7Z JOHN F. MCCARTHH' RICHARD M. PARKER Plfdgef VVYILLIAM BOLTON JOSEPH E. BROWN SAMUEL DOBBINS BRANDON GROVE EDWARD L. HORGE XYILLIAM RADDATZ JOSEPH R. STETSON LOUIS ZUBAY Page 333 1' 512 . "fi I I T SQ, A H, -, ..-I F, , --4--' 5,9 . ' A ,, .- . f ..,. fi'-S' - S " I' I in --" A I' Y I A I: 5 3 E' -S .... . ' I 'SQ ,, R- I I ""' ' .f A I-I I ' ' LN 'K 'I K 0 , , 0 1- A I LEVI CO1-IN COLLAT J. IVIETZENBURG GESAS STERN LADANYI J. INIAYER FLEXNER LANDWIRTI-I KLEIN KRANIER KATOSRY R.INfIETZENBERG GREENBERG RIETZ NEYVFIELD PFLAIIM ARONSON WESTERISIAN M. NIAYER SIMON EISENDRATH 159. ig' 359495, 'R?w.ZBT?3 'pf 19. ig Yak, MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Student LEON KOTOSKY Senior: JEROME GREENBERG HOWARD MAYER JAY SIMON, JR juniors JIM FLEXNER JOHN METZENBERG HERMAN KIRCHHEIMER IRVING PFLAUM Sophomoref ARTHUR COLLAT ROBERT METZENBERG JOSEPH EISENDRATH JEROME NATHAN ROBERT KLEIN SEYMOUR ROTHSCHILD JULIAN LEVI ROBERT STERN MILTON MAYER GEORGE WESTERMAN F refhmen WILLIS ARONSON JEROME METZ HENRY FISHER WILLIAM LADANYI JOSEPH MAYER LEONARD LANDWIRTH Pledge: Page 224 LEONARD GESAS LAZARRE KRAMER MAYER NEWFIELD . ' " f ' A a 2' if K Q ., H l - D .14 : 1 ' - 522.22 .-A..i I Eli. I 'st' A ww. 1 I ' if - X331 G F ' 'Z' J . A gh N I , A - Y' Lx 'z . 11 1 Y, ,s FRIEDMAN ROTHCHILD JACKSON KEEEXER SCHLAES STEIN BERNARD DIAMOND GROSS DICKER HEss FRANK BERCOV XVHITELAXV DEBS KREINES KORETZ GROSSAIAN IIEVI DE COSTA P I L A NI B D A P H I f ' . X MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Studentf EDWIN DECOSTA MILTON H. KREINES JEROME H. DEBS JUSTIN A. FRANK FRANK C. BERNARD Senio rf fu 71'l.O7'.Y Sophomore: ALFRED V. FRANRENSTEI N STANLEY Z. DICRER ELMER A. FREIDMAN HAROLD I. GROSS MAURICE BERCOV JACK DIAMOND JULIAN J. JACKSON FreJh men Pledge! ROBERT C. LEVY HARRH' L. SI-ILAES SIDNEY FRANK, JR. EDGAR E. KORETZ LOUIS KEEPER SAUL C. WFEISLOW RICHARD S. GROSSMAN SIDNEY HESS, JR. JAY J. STEIN PAUL ROTHSCHILD BERNARD T. SCHREIBER MAURICE WHITELAW Page 225 . A - I-1 s v ,S M? . 0 V , C . 1 , Q H I N . di, l I. ' A ' Lg... 7.- 1? s DAITS PORTER STUEXR L RICH CIBPJEX CTOXVY.-1'x' KIILLER AXLEE .Ir GREEK CARLSOIC DX'STJ7T','P PIETTSTOIYE IXIOWERS STEERE HARLEY F1'LE'.A.TH SCHIPPLGCEL .ALCDRII TAYLOR OLSO:c XORBERG LAIXIBDA CHI ALPHA AIEAIBERS IX THE FACULTY O. PAL'L DECRER j ', F. A. TNTIXGSBIIRY. Central. 'og DOLHSLAS L. HURT g:j'!, ,L MEMBERS IX THE CNIYERSITY Gradzmzf Stmierzzf EARL BAELMLE PAUL H. KELLER P155 226 HL'L1PHREH' C. DIXOX EARLE GRAY XELSOZQ J. COXVVAY .ALEXANDER H. D.AX'iS JAMES GILLESBT THEFJDORE H. H.ARLEE' BIELYI 3: F. ABRAHAMSOR LCZERXE :ALCORX H.SROLD O. CARLSOX S512 fo rf -fwmorj GILES PENSTONE HL'BERT H. .AXDERSOX HERBERT C. BREUHAUS :ALDERLIAX DYSTRUP KIYRON J. FCLRATTI FRAXCIS H. XTILLER Sopho more: KEITH O. TAYLOR F TEJI7 772 a 12 EMM ETT C. BARR STEVEX R. CI-IL'ML'RA A::cL'S HORTON Pledgff GEORGE KI. YYILLIA2-IS :ALFRED H. HIGHLAND :ALFRED KI. PAISLET -TOHR LAVVRIE. JR. GEORGE H. OQBRIEX ROBERT T. RORTER JAMES S. RICH XYORCHESTER GREEX LLOYD S. LAIIER ELDEX B. RIOXYERS CARL A. NORBERG DEL3I.AR OLSo:c CHESTER A. SCHIPPLOCK J.-'XLIES B. STEERE XYILBUR STUEXKEL EYAR XITA LL FRAXRLI x SEMMERLI xc h a ' 'Z K 1 A Q ' - I 4, if 3 'Q l Sl s uf e YA 1 R F 4 9 . b h S - " X- ' . ' SL.. . . v X 3 'T 5 T4 1 A I ' .. V NOLOMAN KVLNER ERNETEIN CQHEX L. STQNE I.G-5135235 XATEANS-DN STfXS SA A BARTON IRLAEE BAIN L:ETYLEMAX HELPERIX CHESLER BAEJAL FLQLFEERJ L A N RDENTHAL LXDEX ZATZ XYSCHSLER XEXYMARR5 BALQH LEYYE KEOJPI-LAX Av A L IY A P P A fx L 6-i Tl. , ' Vi' - J'2N'.. f ' Af.,- A KN! 'Q .UT T Ls' Ta 2 '- E1 .1 .-'P' MEMBERS THE EXIYERSITY ,TOE EPSTEIX .-XUBREY GOODMAN IRYING GOLDBERG RALPH HELPERIX .ARTHUR GETTLEMAN SEYMOER RL-XPP EDWARD BACCALL -TDSEPH COHEX XEERXOX BAIM DAYTD BALCH SAM BARTON SABI GOLDBERG :XAROX HEIMB.ACH BENJAMIN J. GREEN EDWARD STACKLER Lmn: :T 41:5 b::T.zw::,f bit: '- lv :T f: fu 'if S 0 7 Z' D vw: 0 mf LEO LEY1 Pfr'fl'YI'f'Y' P4Y:'Lfg :If BENJAMIN ZAT2 DAN HIRSCH LARRY X EXVMARK HARRY XATH ENSON RL-XRTIN SOLOMOX HAROLD LADEX LEO STOXE :XRTHUR ERNSTEIN Lua IxL'TNER SIDNEY CHESLER DONALD RLWSENTHL-A KIVRFLAY SA-:Hs LLOYD XXWI-:CHS LER JESSE LEYY LEON SMOLLER LESTER bTOXE P . 'K . it -:-. Ig I , Q ., ' -N5 , A W , Q.. 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' " "" it .1 ' , I. Xu I Ta I f Q7-A. .A 1 .. KF . , Q : x-1. V f X ,I .az f' I I Q it A . .. 3 . fi- A IQ. . -. A ., 'f , '1 V ' Q ',' 'fly .. 6 ' " ' . ' A ,N 4 1 . K Q V I. h S . . . AL 5.5, RUSMAK PROCKTER BEILES J. ROSENFIELD KRIEGER RADY KI. ROSENFIELD EDELSTEIN HACTBIAN ROCK ROSENBLUM SCHLACHET GORDON GELBSPAN SHURE Fox IVEIL AIILLER S. FRIED B. FRIED C. CAPLOXV ROSENTHAL ILEXVIS DRELL GINSEURG PRIEss REINAIALD COHN A PHI SIGMA DELTA My MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY CECIL A. CAPLONV BERNARD A. FRIED Graduate Student: MIXL'RICE A. ROSENTHAL HERMAN E. COHN SEYMOUR L. EDLESTEIN D. RALPH BERKSON VERNON FOX BERNHARD GORDON PAUL L. BEILES H. MILTON FINGOLD JOSEPH B.'GINSBERG EUGENE GELBSPAN ARTHUR D. LEWIS BERNARD PROCKTER JEROME DRELL MAURICE ENGLER Sfniorf fzmiorf JULIUS ROSENFIELD Soplzomorfi Frffh 111611 Plfdges SIDNEY IYATES BENJAMIN MILLER M. LESTER REINXR7ALD STANLY FRIED ARNOLD SHURE HARRY KLETZKY SHERBURNE KRIEGER HAROLD L. PRIESS BEN HACHTMAN LEONARD A. RUSNAR HAROLD D. XNJEIL ARTHUR ROSENBLLTM MARTIN ROSENFIELD ARNOLD SCHLACHET SEYMOUR RADY GERA LD ROCK Pug: 239 I -'N I :ifi'T'Ff'q - I 4- 9 - If 'QQ' as Q g. 5 I .. ,if -7 Q -i 9 ' Q' 'Q - Lk' ' 9 XSS I 1 aw-,QQ I-' E. 'jig ' ' .beb ' . 3? l If 3 I X 15, ,. A J , J " E: ' 4 6 ,I , E z. . ,MI as . ' 1: Q- ' 5 . -Q -MX 1 -' 1 ' - i . .- S, . A W I ' E- f , 152: 'f .. ' -AZQQA., .. . 'ar . 3 ' .. ' 4 , 1-:gf ' - - fg21:'f'N- 1 f ' T v 4 A E? 5 -i " GRUSKIN COWEN ROSENBERG NAIBERG NACKRIAN SHAPIRO G. GIDVVITZ LEVVY SOLOMON W. GIDVVITZ DAVIS PINCUS BLACKMAN '. M I EFFMAN EPIRA OVICK . JIDXVITZ ARNARD EIN ELB UM I' SOLO ov L I S N C B W z A Page 230 TAU DELTA PHI is . 9' ,N Q. H 95: 49' fir MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY BERNARD SHAPIRO JOSEPH AARON JACK P. COWEN GERALD S. GIDWITZ MAX BLOOM JOSEPH GIDWITZ ANATOL RAYSSON GEORGE BARNARD MYRON DAVIS HERBERT S. FUTRAN MANUS BLACHMAN W1 LLIA RD M. GIDWITZ JAMES NACHMAN ROBERT LEWY Graduate Studentf Senion SAMUEL SPIRA junior: Sophomore! Frffhnzfvz ALFORD VAN RONKEL Pledgef JEROME SOLOMON GEORGE L. GRUSKIN PAUL H. LEFFMANN JACK T. PINCUS LEO ROSENBERG HERMAN SILVERSTEIN MAURICE WEINZELBAUM FREDERICK SOLOMON SETH LEE SZOLD NAT C. WEINFIELD IRVING NAIBURG SAMUEL NOVICK CHARLES H. SHAPIRO JULIUS SILVERSTEIN . ,.,ff1 gn I J TJ ,n IX, J Q, I I 4 5 bv R . fa . C I 'N I ff ,Ig 'IL' IS' I ', . -I I-A ' m I . L. fe I . I J L uf I .F N ,.,, I A , ii: '-'-. Q 1 ' F' ' ""' X I if " XIAY OTTO J. ROOT N. ROOT XV. KINCAID PROssER RIOORE SORAXIA POST NIORRISON AIACK STOOT KICDONALD XVAHL JACKSON RRAFT BEARDSLEY RICE :XIACIYOR FREEMAN PETRIE XICLEOD OSGOOD PHI PI PH N T:-,I 1' MEMBER IN THE FACULTY JOHN C. DINSMORE, Chicago, 'II MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY ALBERT DAUGH ERTY ROBERT H. JACKSON JOHN P. MCDONALD HENRY F. OTTO LAURENCE M. POST WILLIAM AVARD DONALD MIXCK WILLIAM MAY BERNARD A. PETRIE Graduate Studentf Senior: junior: Sophomorey Frefhmen HERBERT S. BEARDSLEY THEODORE BRADLEY MILES GRILL NORMAN R. ROOT Pledge: KENNETH F. TROTTER AARON J. KRAFT MILFORD E. RICE JAMES V. ROOT ERNEST STOEHR KENNETH VV. SCOTT MAURICE VV. MOORE HERBERT M. VVAHL WALTER T. SCOTT ROY R. SORAVIA JOHN XV. FREEMAN DAVID PROSSER WNYALTER PUSCH EL Page 31 :-:3:.f- A A J sf? L 5 A . A 5, f .,,., . A - 4 A 1- -. JL vsffxx A - in: ' 8 4' S. POLLEYA STEADMAN KEINIGSBERG NIESEROVV STEIN ROBERTSON rX.SACKEIM POLLYEA DURCIISLAG XVEISS KLEIN ALPHA EPSILON PI Page 232 A - F353-A5!f35E 'I 'fiwiatxe 121 MEMBERS IN THE UNIV Graduate Student: MORTINIER DIAMOND MANDEL L. SPIVEK Senior SYLVAN ROBERTSON funiorx MILTON L. DURCHSLAG HAROLD EISENSTEIN AARON KEINIGSBERG ALBERT MESEROW Frefhmen SIDNEY L. KLEIN Pledge: SAUL KNAPP ERSITY SAMUEL SPEAR SAMUEL POLLYEA BENJAMIN SACKEIM ABRAHAM J. STEADMAN JEROME S. WEISS NATHAN L. STEIN ALEX POLLYEA " ' 'A ' I Zi '- - K X. ' . I ' X '. ' 3155 z . L ,Q xi: ,.,, 1 ,A . en .8 ..4z LV: , 'BQLS 'Q L L -3 -'N 2 I f I "A 3 - V, I I ill C FINREL BAKER XYOLF GETSOI' PALLES RIAOROESON SEI IN CEUTHMAN GOLDMAN XVITKOVSKY LURIE GOODBIAN .XRNSTIER TAU SIGKIA OMICRON .i Q I ,EAA . I- MEMBERS IN THE KNIYERSITY LEOPOLD ARNSTEIN H.-XDIN COHEN IVIARSHALL BAKER MORRIS FINKEL BERNARD GOODMAN MEX'ER K. COLEMAN MORRIS GETZOV SOLOMON HARRIS Graduaze Sizzdmif BENJAMIN NEIMAN Smziory fu 71 iorf ABRAHAM XYOLF Sopliomoref IRXVI N GOLDLIIXN MAN LLTRIE MALTRICE P.-XLLES LAWRENCE PERKINS LOUIS SEVIN SEYMOUR GUTHMAN LAVVRENC E JACOBSON B ERNA RD XYITKOVS KY Page CLUBS THE INTER-CLUB COUNCIL i l GRAHAM PLIMPTON OFFICERS BETTY GRAHAM . . Prefident MARION PLIMPTON . . Secretary The Inter-Club Council is organized to promote friendship and co- operation among the women's secret social organizations of the University. Itls membership is composed of two representatives from each of the twelve clubs and an advisory group consisting of Mrs. Flint, Mrs. Merrill, Mrs. Link, Mrs. Herschl, and Miss Dudley. The Council's main func- tion is to regulate womenls rushing by formulating certain rules. This year the formal rushing season lasted ten days and was followed by the pledging of one hundred and twenty-live women. The season was felt to be very successful, and no cases of rule infringement were brought before the Council. Minor activities of Inter-Club for the Fall Quarter included the planning and executing of the decorations used at the Score Club-Skull and Crescent Dance on October twenty-ninth at the Shoreland Hotel, and the planning of separate club functions for club alumnae on Home- coming, November twenty-sixth. This year Inter-Club also adopted for initiation of club pledges the eligibility rules used by the Tnterfrater- nity Council. At the suggestion of Inter-Club, the Committee on Senior College Club is still confering with club members in an effort to have club membership extended only to Juniors and Seniors in the University. P e236 .53 4. 'C I F 'f THE INTER-CLUB COUNCIL V I F -Q Ja, N .5 . 1 L .fix ,,, A ' -' El ' s i . K--,Jak 1 , xl .5 gg 'I' O 3- V X ,QA X I Q, V . A a. 5 1 .Vg 1,11 h ' -' lr , we-LL l f Y, xl? 4 ' A f n I f ' A ' V 'A Q 111:13 1 " N 'z I .1-'f Z , Q3 llil JI f I ff HESS HARDT GARRISON BOYD KIIIRVAI CHILD GONNELLX GRAHABI PLIAIPTON GOSCH XYILKINS BURTIS. KINSBIAN IIURD CUSHINC NELSON I'lOLT BOETTCHER COOKE TABOR BEARDEI EX OFFICERS BETTY GRAHAM . , Prffidezzt MARION PLIMPTON . . Secretary-Trfafzzrfr CLUB REPRESENTATIVES flfhoth RUTH BOYD CAROL HURD LUCILLE GARRISON VIRGINIA HARDT KATHRYN HOMAN MADGE CHILD ELLEN GONNELLY FRANCES HOLT LOUISE BEARDSLEY RUTH BURTIS CATHERINE BOETTCI-IER FLORENCE GOSCH Chi Rho Sigma Dflta Sigma Dflrho Efote z'z' c Mortar Board Phi Beta Deira Phi Delta Upyilon Pz' Delta Phi Quadrangler Sigma Hfywrvz LAURA CUSHINC MARION PLIMPTON BETTY MURVIXI ALICE KINSMIXN MARX' TIXBER BARBARA COOKE CAROL HESS CHARLOTTE MILLIS MIXRGARET NELSON BETSH' FARWELL ELEANOR WVILKINS BETTY GRAHAM Pa f 237 3 4 A mfg, 1 f- X Q - s A .I . .N N' M V 'f 1' 1 i .QA I bl '- 'fs.:"" A if'-, .. I - I I I I A R ' ,I I V -1 'F' J I. A ff' I? 'E :.,.-' A I A IS ' Zi,-I '. wr , . ., - ' WR. ' 1 . -- A . ' J , I ff' if 1. -'I LOTZ NEWTON STEMVART ROSE XVARDXVELL PHILLIPS TABOR YVIGDALE PORT HARTIIIAN KRESSE WVILSON BURNS XVILES HOMAN DEAN CLAPP AIEAD IDE NORBIAN LANE VAN BENSCHOTEN IXLLEN NOTTER E O T E R I C I .21 I .5 K V i i:k HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. CLOVER C. HENRY MRS. ROLAND MCLAUGHLIN MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf MARY LEONE BURNS JESSIE LANE ROSALIE CLAPP ANNETTE LOTZ KATHERINE HOMAN DOROTHEA PHILLIPS hlZl1ll07'.f ELOISE RRESSE MARY TABER PAULINE MEAD FLORENCE STEWART RATHERINE ROSE MARJORIE VAN BENSCHOTEN Sophomoref ANNETTE ALLEN RUTH NORMAN MARGARET DEAN ROSEMARY NOTTER ELLEN HARTMAN LOUISE WARDWELL ALICE XIVILES Freihmevz LETITIA IDE ANN PORT Plecigex Pagr 238 BERNICE JONES MARGARET NEWTON JOSEPHINE WIDGALE JANE WILSON . 'S' f ' 'A fi 'A ga' ' I I A . I - ISEFIFSIIHH 1 A .' , .t M .. , " g A ' ,. if 29? A-'I .- V -:f fi ., ' . . ' ' 1-avkt .-1:51--,I A - , In ' I S. 5 qi eff , Eiga' ' "-' . I "V" ' , I ' 4 , :,, I - Ae - - A 4 L ' I 1 Au SCHMIDT HEADEURG CARPENTER CARR AICEXYEN FITZGERALD AILTRRAY GATES GRIFFING AIACNEILLE CUNDY EUINN SCULLY AIILLS NORWOOD KRITZER HOLAIES LOXYENTHAL ELLSXYORTH XVADE CHILD NIORTAR BOARD HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. JAMES XVEBER LINN MRS. H. L. MONROE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniorf JULIA CARPENTER RUTH MILLS BARBARA COOKE LOUISE QUINN ESTHER HARDING MARGARET RINGHEIRI HELEN SMITH fznziorf JEAN BRITTAN RUTH HOLMES MARGARET CARR ELIZABETH LOOMIS MADGE CHILD LOIS MITCHELL CATHERINE FITZGERALD JULIA FAY NORWOOD BEULAH GRIFFING f JOSEPHINE SHAW Sophomorfxr ISABEL BATES CAROLYN JANE EVERETT VIRGINIA CHAPMAN PAULINE GARDINER Frefhmmz MARY ABBOTT H.ARRIETT MACN EILLE CAROL CUNDY ISABEL MURRAH' CORA MAY ELLSWORTH ALICE RANSOM WINIFRED HEAL PATRICIA SCHMIDT EDITH KRITZER ELEANOR SCULLY VIRGINIA LA CHANCE VVINIFRED XVADE Plfdges MARY AMEROSE LILA PATTERSON FORESMAN JANET LOWENTHAL DOROTHY AMSBURY ELIZABETH GATES MARCIA MASTERS I'IELEN BAKER VIRGINE HEADBURG ELEANOR MCEWEN CATHERINE BRAWLEY CECELIA KERN HONOR MERRILL JOANNA DOWNS OTELLE LICHTENBERGER MARTHA THOMAS Page 23Q BAER BROXVN IRINO Page 240 .A-"W X A - it IMIARIANI ROUSE MCDOUGALL FUQUA HAMM SHEAN BRICNALL HILL BREUNING CANNELL SUTHERLAND LONGYVELL IVALLACE KEENEY BURTIS CRIGHTON CAMPBELL Q U A D R A N O L E R f. ,f-' QX. I HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. VICTOR FALKENAU MRS. OTIS MCCLY MRS. A. E. HALSTEAD MISS LOUISE PATTERSON MRS. WALLACE HECKMAN MRS. ZOE PRINDEVILLE MISS ADELAIDE TAYLOR MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY RUTH BURTIS ROBERTA CANNELL EUNICE HILL HARRIETT KEENEY JANE BREUNING MARJORIE CRIGHTON BETSY-FARWELL ETHEL BRIGNALL CLARA MAI FUQUA DOROTHY HARTFORD ELEANOR CAMPBELL KATHERINE DOWNEY MARIAN FITZPATRICK PEARL BAER Seniorx fzuziorf Sophomoref F7'EJhWZE71 MARY ROBERTS Pledge: B ETTY ROUSE JANE LINN ELLEN MCCRACKEN ZOE MAY SUTHERLAND MARSCIA XIVALLACE HORTENSE FUQUA HELEN KING MARIETTA MOSS YOLI SCIONTI JANE SHEAN ELIZABETH SWIFT ROSALIND HAMM MARY GRACE LONGVVELL HELEN MCDOUCAL EDYTH MARIANI Si I ' I QI -IQ? I ' .3 ' A 3 w f , , .J .. I v ii " 2' F Q: . 'v Q - 4 , . . , .b . I. . V ,4,, q I . I1-5, , ' YL Q I 132. I Qi ' , . iii' A I .Qi I ff? -ff if f - . -' nmg-Q 'Q . 3 I . -- ' ' J' - gi '- . I ASTA mi I - ECKHART DEE LANIBORN KIADISOX COOR BENNETT XX-ILRIXS CSODDARD TAYLOR LEMON HAEBERLIN LYONS WHITNEY HAEIIERLIN XVI-INXESIA BRADSHAIY GARTSIDE BOETTCHER S.BILLINGSLEN BROWN XI,BILI.INGSLEA BRENNAMAN IYIZAZEY ENIBRLY PALMER 1 1 S I G XI A HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. EDGAR QI. GOODSPEED MRS. LOIS COOK R.-XDCLIFF MRS. JOHN RHODES MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY The Graduate Scllooff LOUISE ANDERSON SFIZZIOTJ' CATHERINE BOETTCHER HARRIETT AMY BRADSHAXV DOROTHY HIXEBERLIN HELEN PALMER ESTHER COOK ELIZABETH GAMBLE X IRGINIA GARTSIDE MIXBEL BILLINGSLEA SALLY S. BILLINGSLEA MARY BRENNEMAN ELIZABETH BROWN MARGARET DEE CHARLOTTE ECRHART DOROTHY EMBRY MARJORIE HIXEBERLIN FRANCES BENNET GERTRUDE GODDARD JOY ITEAZEY fu IIZ.0l'.1' Sophomorex Frffh 111511 MARY HUGHES RADEORD MARY SLINGLUFF HELEN TANNER VIRGINIA FARRAR RUTH LONGSTREET ELEANOR II ILRINS HELEN LAMBORN HARRIETT LEMON ELIZABETH TAYLOR MARCELLE VENNEMA LEILA IXIHITNEY RUTH LYON KATHERINE MADISON Page 241 ., . A Q ----- 'f . -f , A 5 A- , .5 e. - N s -I .. . is 3 fig I ' , if .. -. I 5 ' "P:-Ike-Ami: I C- I A YP ,Ni I ' .. . A 511 "Aj , .,.,,. 1 W , 5' aiffim 1 - ' ll X427 I . A I A I -. . A ' ' ' N.. 1. . Q -5: . XYOUNG STROUBE NESHIT VVYANT AI, BLOOM TAYLOR CROSBY RIIOULTON KIUELLER GOSCH PIERCE COY TRINE KENDALI. HYDE TORREY AIERRYXVEATHER F.BLOOM KOERBER HOLAIES A. GRAHAAI E. GRAHAM RIOORE AIACDONALD PRINGLE HUNNELI. AVICKER RANDALL GORDAN HARROUN YV Y V E R N PETYESIERYIE V: V ' HGNORARY MEMBERS MRS. FLORENCE BLACKBURN MRS. GEORGE DORSEY MISS ANNA COOPER MRS. J. GOODE MRS. FLETCHER INGALLS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY The' Gradzfazz Sclmolf EVELYN RANDALL Seniorf ALLIS GRAHAM KATHRYN MERRYWEATHER ELIZABETH GRAHAM BEATRICE NESBIT VIRGINIA HYDE FORREST WICKER ELIZABETH RVYANT fznzionr FLORENCE GOSCH ELIZABETH PIERCE FRANCES KENDALL MARY LOUISE HUNNELL LOUISE MUELLER DARTNELL TRINE Sophomoref FLORENCE BLOOM ETHEL MOULTON ALICE COY MARGARET PRINGLE NTIOLET HOLMES HELEN TAYLOR MARION MCDONALD ALICE TORREY F1'e.v11me1z FLORENCE BUDDIG MARCELLA KOERBER Pledgfx DOROTHY BYRNES MARION BLOOM HILDEGARDE CROSBY MIRIAM GORDON Pa I 7.12 MARY HARROUN KATHRYN MOORE HAZEL STROUBE ETHEL YOUNG ,A '. 5 fa ' SPX" j I-'," " f"j'? I- APPT? -"-3? ., ,I " V ' ' A ig ' fx! 2 .,:.: , .5 55. Q 3 ix . .., .V . Q , .1 Q Q Y ' -I ' A 'T E2 - . Lf, T Q51 sie- A 3 A - . -I 1 A C- N! is I,-Z?-A ' iw -2 I ,,,, S ,,, -5 3:21 ' " : ' Sufi., RV-I 'Fl . I IAN XICE GRAGE OVITT KICCABE BAILEY XYELLS FISHER .XRAISTRONG BLAIR I OSS GORDON DE NOYELLES LEXYIS JOHNSON HADS ELL BALDRIDGE I ILIAI I-IESS HARKNESS LEONARD DLYPIASET FERNHOLZ MOSS SNIIJER QIILLET GONNELLX P H I B E T A D E L T A ,. , x, f 'fw- HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. J. H. HESS MRS. J. C. MCTXINNEX' MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY S511 ion' FANNY ARMSTRONG ELIZABETH GORDON KATHERINE MCCABE HILDA D. XYELLS ANN I AN NICE funiorf ELOISE XVHITE BAILEY INA MAY MOSS ELLEN GONNELLY I IRGINIA DE IXOYELLES HELEN GRACE LEONORE GVITT CAROL HESS IDA SNIDER JO JANUSH ALICE A. XVALLACE Sophomore: MARGARET BLAIR HELEN GILLETTE FLORENCE DUHAS ET EDITH JOHNSON J MARIE LEWIS Frefhmen ELIZABETH BALDRIDGE MEXRGUERITE FERNHOLZ MARTHA LEONARD Pledgff FERN FISTER RUTH STEINIGER CLARICE HADSELL DOROTHY XITILIM ALBERTA HARKNESS JANET Voss Pagc 243 .,.. N V if v 4 'I I I A 'II :I t - t --. v-i': Q , -N . I RFE' '.', 1 ' X "::" ,2, .' 'f -. .. I .. v-,,. --.. -af., .. ,.?..I,L , , .'S ' ' ' I Y 96 Iii I I x 5, :Q C. - , ' x I . ASQ... I .Q ,NY .. I ,, X i., 1 R X I I Q ifiw '-'Ii . ' Z, R1XIw..IJ: A 2" "- I - I I I "'QV- l , I . . ",. - f' - A f J- A 'f ' '. , ' 2fii3'!C "5 " .f "'-.. ' ' fie. --v- . T5 , V i':E..x: ,V I .F .VQV ,,-...EE I. I . ' . , 1 . 5559, 'I A I if NICHOLSON OARES XYOUNG STACKHOUSE SACK STACKHOUSE KELLOGG BETTS XVEST SYLVESTIEIR GILLIS STEVENS KICDOUGALL HURD BECK GREEN XVIGCERS QJLSON IQEEN DAVIS CONNER KERN BRINTNALI. RIOULTON SIMS LOW KICCOY PLIMPTON SIMONS HATHAWAY CHI RHO SIGMA Fu E5 9 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. NICHOLAS ADMIRAL MRS. ELMER KENDALL MRS. CHARLES DAWLEY MRS. EDGAR SOUTHER MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Sfniorf HENRIETTA BETTS VIRGINIA BRINTNALL CAROL HURD DOROTHY MCCOY MYRTLE OLSON SYLVIA SACK EDNA VVILSON MARGARET YOUNG fIl71Z'OI'.f REBEKAH GREEN CLEO NICHOLSON DOROTHY LOW MARION PLIMPTON ELEANOR KEEN MILDRED XVI-IST S0pl7077Z01'F.9' CORA BELLE HIBBARD EVELYN OAKES PRISCILLA KELLOG CAROL SIMONS ELEANOR MOULTON FLORENCE STACKHOUSE DOROTHY SYLVESTER Frffh men SUSIE CONNER HARRIETT HATHAWAX' CLAIR DAVIS SUZANNE KERN HAZEL INIGGERS Pledgef EUGENIE BECK JANE SIMS PATRICIA GILLIS FLORENCE SEYMOUR CLARICE MCDOUGALL MARVEL STEVEN Pagf 244 .. .- .'. I ,. A..5l V Q J ' v .A - If H, I v g S: N - ,A - 4- ,.,, i . .A Y ' . . a . 'f 5 J i. . S' ffl ' M- - F ..izIf .5f'il-IES - ' ' I 1 5. ...X if. Q. A A L - ff I I S' .T Cs. ,' , . -1' V. A C A .- r , 'T ' .gf rr . T- A Q A ' S4 1 NS? if ,- '- O A . A A I s an- 'T -og . J V ' 5,51--cv . -u I an-J ., .I It I i N - A, NELSON XYALTERS FIXCH ECLETTE CARR BOSLER SIMPSON KICEACHERX STEVENS CCRRAN FOSTER TATCE BEARDSLEY SCOTT .XRMIT LAKVRENCE KIALLERY ASHBLTRNER SCOTT VAN PELT XYETTERLUND SROO3 -IELINEK fr 4621. K 'gin V -Q. 'iw Jf Ffa" 'iii Lili! ! HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. S. XX. DIXON MRS. A. C. HALSTESXD MRS. A. D. DORSETT MRS. FRANKLIN HESS MRS. H. M. ROBINSON MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY SEIZZDOIIY LOUISE E. BEARDSLEY IMI.-XRGARET D. NELSON HLTLD.'X ZIMMERMAN fzuzfor: FRANCES BROOKS DOROTHY SIMPSON JEANETTE BUTLER HERBERT.A Y AN PELT JEAN SCOTT .ALICE XX ETTERLUND Soplzomorm HELEN ARMIT RATHERINE MAC EACHERN RUTH F. ASHBURNER ROSALIND MALLERY H,ARRIETT FINCH PRISCILL.-X MOODY MARY E. FOSTER ESTHER PELIKAN ELSTE SKOOC F1-ffl: men FRANCES CARR IS,-XBEL EVERHART MIXBELLE EULETTE DOROTHY JELINEK HELEN XY.-XLTER Pledgfy DOROTHY BOSLER GLADYS CURRAN LILLIAN DAHNKE MARTHA LAWRENCE Page NA - b -I .ff J b , .- - : , , F .:. , A 1- af-., A X I 5 R xx X A' K- . I-' - ' I ,Q xi 5 ' R. ,. 5 I I. I . . A I . EIR - ,F v z 1Er1rIi?"'Q- ,- - V ' fv ' - QL - 5 5 I ,' 1 143-3 I, xis ' :Qi IIA! . 4' - , -' -' Y' - .ASSE 1 . if ' . 1 " ' 'ff' " .' 1 ' li ,:aEE,. ' - " ' : V X' I I 'A I ':- Xia A - A -::?" ' xx 'fx 11" ' I ' X. -af 3 ' . I '-as . I LANE ORMSBY JOHNSON BREXVSTER BARNARD XVILLIAMS CLARK NIXON FREUND DE STEFANI HARDT Sl-ILTTTLES KIIDDALIGI-I YVILLIAIIISON XVILLIAYIS HERIINIANN DUVAL PIXLEY REICHERS KINsIIAN INLOSTLEVY XVILEY RIODE KICCOLLUAI HACKEIK XIARSI-IALL . 4. ""'?"' 'l"5.",3i'r.. Q 'Y' if,.,DEI.THIb7p -R.,-L-' ,AR 'ily-In . If' HONORARY MEMBERS MISS CHARLOTTE FAYE MRS. CARL MOORE MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY The Graduate School! MAUDE XYOEMAN DOROTHY FOX Seniorf SOPHIE BARNARD ALICE KINSMAN DOROTHY FREUND CLARA KOSTLEVY HANNAH JOHNSON MARY NIXON LOUISE SHUTTLES jzzniorf FRANCES BREWSTER DORIS MODE VIRGINIA HARDT CAROLINE REICHERS XIIRGINIA LANE EVELYN PIXLEY VVINIFRED MARSHALL MARGUERITE WILEX' EVANGELINE WTILLIAMS Sophomoref MARJORIE ANGLE GENEVA DUVALL HELEN CLARK MARJORIE 'WILLIAMSON EDVVA RDA WILLIAMS Frnh men FLORA DE STEFANI LOUISE KENVILLE GERALDINE HIXECKER ALICE MCCOLLUM FRANCES HERRMAN VIRGINIA WVILTSHIRE Pledgff MARJORIE MIDDAUGH ANNIE ORMSBY Page 246 '-is ' A f' -ff ' H II .- 'L ,A 1,5 i li' Y -f -I , X Y' f"'4 1- ' I. " , 1- vi' . - 4 I 1,7 S . X 1 ,- .lx I I ' ,H I4 5 A :X Q . Q. .4 Q , ff' - Y A - ,, I r , .:-: - , - xx - I r DELEHANT ELAIORE DOIYNEY SJOSTROBI FORSYTH QALLDEN XYILSON SPARLING AIURYAI FRENCH GARBER SCHROEDER DROEGE RALP FROST BROIYN POOLE GREER BAERS STOCKDALE CAIKLSON YROOAIAN GARRISOX PETERSON .XLCORN T C1 1 D E L T A 5 I G M A we-gy HOXORARY, MEMBERS MRS. EDWIN BURTT MRS. XYILLIAM GRAY MRS. OTTO CULLOBI MISS BXIARY HAYES MRS. RAYMOND ROBINS MEMBERS IX THE UNIVERSITY T115 Gradzzalf Scfzooff LUCILLE BIEBESHEINER MARJORIE CARROLL S R zz io 718' LEILA H. BAERS HILDEGARDE HELEN BAILEY ELVA E. BROWN CLARA DELEHANT RUTH DOWNEY DOROTHY FRENCH MARION GARBER MARY SIOSTROM MARG.ARET CARLSON MARY M. ALCORN MILDRED DROEGE HELEN ELMORE MAE FROST j It zziorf SOPIIO morn Frffli men Pledgef LUCILLE GARRISON ANN M. PETERSEN RUTH H. SCHROEDER IRENE XYILSON CHARLOTTE GREER ELIZABETH ML7RX"AI MARY E. A ROOM.-AN EVELYN SPARLING LOUISE FORSYTH DOROTHY Ii,-AUP XIPERA MAE POOL EYELYN STOCRDALE THEODORA XYERNER Page 247 .:1, , ' , , ' ,I ., -. .. 1'-"WA 1. A . . JN 1 55,4 ' H f R- . , 6- 'izvii 1' " 1 ' 'V 1 if 24-2gf:,.. 5, 3 :Jw 5, 15,1 , ' ' - Q: as Y :Ig H v ,RH I If - I , 5 -Q U : wifi S H wr ' ,551 3- i if I.. -' 'ig "Z: 'E I I N - , iff ..f ' :RH ,,- 2:1319 'wl . -I H , - f sl ,- if ' 4 51 " '47 .,::5i:12:gff,,' 'f ., Q -:' I ' EES: A Q A- j- ' " -zfw , FISHER BRENNEIIIAN JUNG K. SANDIIIEYER HARRIS JONES XVILKE ARNETT IxELLY IIVELCH SCHUIIIACHER PHELPS NLSANDMEYER DELAPLANE CUSHING WARNER CLARK DEUTER REIBLING BOYD BRYAN 1 A. C H O T H X -K., QP lk? , 352 if if J.. . HGNORARY MEMBER MRS. RODNEY L. MOTT MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Sevziorf LUCY ARNETT JULIA JUNG LAURA XXTEE CUSHING AGNES KELLY MARGARET DELEPLANE MILDRED WELCH fzuziorf RUTH BOYD NORMA CLARK GERTRUDE BRENEMAN JENNIE RUTH JONES MILDRED RUTH BRYAN MABEL CLAIR MADSEN Sophomore: HARRIETT HARRIS IQATHRYN SANDMEYER MELBA SCHUMACHER Frefh men ERMINIE REIBLING Pledge! ROSE ANDERSON MARY SANDMEYER OLIVE GWEN DEUTER HELEN WARNER INEZ JOHNSON RUTH WILRE Page 2,18 ' , . "WSF-1g1.I.. , lxv. I L V F 1.3. V : , .I M REX V :. k A . I W - f Q "'- J . E A A , . J- E - Sis: v .,-.zffllx '.f:f""5?' I 'Din . ,S z...g4:tl -,A :Vi A, .I lj I 2:3511 2.1 A Q ' " if" ik 1 1- R . ' ' . N CARTER GARRISON HEINECR DAVIS XYENIJLAND NELSON BERGS'l'ROMIiNU'I'F-ON FORT D.CARTER XVI-IITE DENTON :XDKINSOX AIILLIS PHILLIPS JARED JOHNSON NICIIOI, HAMILTON BOTZ BETZ HERZOG AIERROX RICHARDS BURRELI. CNROXYLEY HOLT PHI DELTA. UPSILUN . SQ, ' 4 A N, , IP of, X ' R' I HOXORARY MEMBERS MRS. E. L. IXNDREXVS MRS. E. DELONG SANDS MRS. ALMA E. XX ILDE MRS. JAY CHAPIN MRS. XJILAS MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY The Gradzraff 56110015 XZIOLET KNUTSON THYRA SANDS ELIZABETH XYILAS Seuiori MARY ALICE BETZ MIXRJORIE BURRELL ALICE LANDON CARTER MARGARET DAVIS RACHEL FORT ELIZABETH J. GIARRISON EVELYN HIXMILTON DOROTHY JARED LUCILLE PRIER DIANA RICHARDS fznziorf MARGARET ADRINSON UNA E. JOHNSON ROSA BOTZ LINNEA NELSON JESSIE L. DLTDLEX' CHARLOTTE MILLIS FRANCES M. HOLT HAZEL PHILLIPS S 0 pl: om 0 rf: DOROTHY CARTER AIMEE HEINECK CATHERINE CROWLEY MIARIE XVENDLAND ELIZABETH NVHITE Frefhmevz ELAINE BERGSTRONI FANNIE DENTON MARY HERZOG Plfdgff LILLIAN MERRON ANNABELLE NICHOL Page 249 The aim of this section is to give a representative View of the extra-curricular activities which fill a large place in the lives ofthe students at the University of Chicago. Student organizations are representative of the trends of thought and aspirations which prevail among the majority of those on the campus. Varying in size from very small to very large groups, and in purpose from provision for mere social intercourse to systematic training for various types of leadership, they offer an opportunity to all students to find recreation and fellowship together with advancement in the lines of their particular interest. lt is chieiiy through the "activities,' that the students have an opportunity of contributing to the University something of them- selves, in the form of ideas, ideals, and creative work. 4 L W. AIX " MY: ,+'h"'ga' WU! ' ' lx 1' n,,x,' 1.37. 1 , f'ffLL', .13 ' 1 V! , ORGANIZATIONS THE UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL , . .,.,,, ,:,i.,,1 I i . BENNETT BURTIS Wlhat then is the Undergraduate Council? Turning to Rousseau, we find its definition. "An intermediate body established between subjects and sovereign for their mutual intercourse, charged with the execution of the laws, and the maintenance of liberty-civil as well as political". By changing a few of the terms used, this becomes an excellent statement of this body. The Undergraduate Council, composed mainly of ex-officio members, has a dual purpose. First, it considers the various problems of activities and student life in general, having the cosmopolitan wisdom of the large departments of campus activities at its service. Second, it gives advice to the various departments of activities in their own problems. Even a third function could be assigned to the regular duties of the Council: that of intermediary between faculty and students, tho this func- tion is slowly dying thru lack of use. One of the chief problems of the Undergraduate Council is in its membership. An excellent array of positioned members, but no workers. Each member of the Council is so busy in his own department that he has no time to give anything to the Council except momentary advice, which is only at its best when backed by laborious study. Some day, in the course of history, a system may be devised whereby the Council merely thinks, and a large number of underclassmen do the work. Thus the members will be directors, very much to their liking, and the clerks will do the work. However, in a democratic school it is hard to find those clerks who, obviously, work for nothing but love, as membership in the Council does not come from working for it, but rather in working away from it. Yet, the Council has projected many things. It has studied the system of Freshman assimilation by trying many experiments on this year's Freshman Class, and by investigating Freshman NVeek. It has studied the election system in detail. It has studied the limitations of activities with the intention of giving more spare time to overworked Seniors. It has sponsored the usual list of dances, elections, and appointments. The question of class privileges has been considered with the view of selling class tickets. Even the blanket tax for publications has not been neglected. Pagr 252 199 A . x R' Q' , . A it 3 , I 0 , K ER H I I I KTEYER CTRAHAM XYILLIAMSON COOR HITZ COWAN ROSE KEENEY XTCIDONOUGII KTCTQINLAY UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT C O U N C I L . OFFICERS WENDEI.L C. BENNETT RUTH M. BURTIS . ESTHER COOK GIFFORD HITZ JOHN MEYER . ELIZABETH GRAHAM JOHN MCDONOUOH KATHARINE ROSE ROBERT MCKINLAX' CHARLES COWAN . HARRIET KEENEY . WALTER WILLIAMSON DANIEL AUTREY . Prfxidfnt of t . . Praf idenz . Srcrftary- Trfafzzrfr lllmnber at Large . . fwfnzber at Largo . Pl'EIZ.dt'7Zl of thf Senior Clan' fire-P1'eJ1'df1zt of the Senior Clan . Preffdfrzt of the junior Clay: VI'cf-Pr'f5z'de1zt of the fzuzior Clan Prfxidevzt of the Sopfmmore Clan PI'651-df!!! of the Dramatic Board he Board of W'o1Ize1z',f Organization! Prffzdent of lllf Pzzblicatiolzf Board . Head of Thi' Frefhman Board Pa gr 0 r Cook BENNETT GRAHAM WVILKINS HALL BAKER THE HONOR COMMISSION PROFESSOR ROLLO TYMAN, Cliairmmz ESTHER CooR ERLE BAKER VVENDELL BENNETT MR. POMEROY ELIZABETH GRAHAM MR. BOGART ELEANOR VVILRINS Miss GILLESPIE JAMES HALL Miss SMITH One of the very few schools to give the students a voice in honor matters is the University of Chicago. The present Commission is a co-operative body com- posed of six faculty members and six students lfour Seniors and two Juniorsl. lt has a two-fold duty, first, the promotion of the honor sentiment throughout the student body, and, second, the investigation and trial of cases of alleged dis- honesty. Their decisions are subject to the approval of the Dean and of the President. The University has not, at present, the complete honor system, such as exists in a few large schools. Whether it will adopt some system depends, in a large degree, on the will of the students as a whole. The Commission has heartily recommended that examinations be carefully supervised, in the absence of an honor system, in order to decrease as much as possible the temptation to cheat. lt has also endeavored to impress on incoming students, not only the present utility of honorable conduct, but the very lasting benefits which result from the building of a strong character. During the past year, the Commission has accomplished a great deal in its consideration of the Honor Problem in general. Mr. Tyman, the chairman, has been particularly active. He has made an extensive study of the methods and the honor problems of other schools. He has written to over fifty colleges and universities and has crystallized this information in a short article. Two most important steps have been taken by the Commission this year. The rehabilitation, or reinstatement in good standing, after a certain period, of offenders is provided for. This means that the record of the olfender is removed from the books and destroyed, and he starts with a clean slate. Honor sections have also been provided for. This means that in a school Cwithout a definite Honor Systemj small groups or classes can, if a high enough percentage of the students want it, go on a regular Honor System. ' Page 2 54 PAUL STICKNEY IQINCAID THE YOUNG MENIS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Young lVlen's Christian Association is a fellowship of university men who are seeking to realize in their own lives, and in the lives ofthe various groups of which they are members. an appreciation and desire for the ideals of Christian living and service. Membership in the Association is made up of men who make the above pur- pose dominant in their lives. During the past year. the cabinet has attempted the difficult task of not only carrying out their regular program. but also of studying and evaluating each phase of their work. They have endeavored to develop a program that centered its emphasis around those phases of student life in which character is most af- fected. The Association has been responsible for the following activities: promoting discussions and luncheons among Freshman men, enlisting a large number of students to attend the National Student Conference. initiating hreside meetings among the fraternities. cooperating with the denominational workers. working out a meaningful membership basis. directing a study of group life at the Uni- versity, enlisting men in Boys' Clubs and Community Service projects. cooperat- ing With the Honor Commission, publishing a Handbook. and sending out Uni- versity leaders to conduct meetings among boys in the churches and in communities. Pagf 255 TH EY.M.C.A. COMMITTEE OF MANAGEMENT DAVID H. STEVENS, Chezirvizaiz. IQ26-27 DONAIID P. BEAN E. A. BURTT ARTHUR COMPTON XYALTER L. DORN CHARLES W. GILREY C. T. B. GOODSPEED EDGAR J. GOODSPEED F. A. KINGSBURX' SHAILER MATHEWS JOHN F. TVIOULDS N. C. PLIMPTON THEODORE G. SOARES A. A. STAOG ALBERT W. SHERER FRED H. TRACHT EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS WILLIAM J. PARKER MINOTT STICKNEY TOM D. PAUL STUDENT OFFICERS CIQZOI TOM D. PAUL . VVALTER KINCAID MINOTT STICKNEY GEORGE REED . ANDREW STEIGER STEVVART CLARK VVILLIAM ROBYLAR KENNETH STOTT . LAXFERNE GREEN LAFAYETTE MIXRSH DON MACK . STUART KENNEY MINOTT STICKNEY HAROLD SCHWEDE . . . , . . . Prefident . Vive-Pre'.ride1zt . Serrrtary THE CABINET . . Deputationy . C11 urfh Coopfralio iz . . Finance . . Friendly Rrlatioizf . MK?71bET51lip . . Publicity . . Rfligioizy Mretirzgf . . Social Serzficf . . . . Social . Frexlimaiz Group Advifoi' . . . Group Life ADVISORS MILTON D. MCLEAN . .... Execurizve Sfcretary DR. THEODORE M. CARLISLE fldzfiyor- to SIZICZVNLI Committfe DR. CHARLES L. STREET . . fldi"'i.f0l' to Szudent Committee Pa 256 GREEN Srorr CLARE KENNEY KICLEAN KIACK IXINCAID PAUL STICKNEY REED THE Y. M. C. A.. CABINET Thru the efforts of the Cabinet, the activities of the HY" have been extendedeach year. During the past year, more students have participated in its activities than ever before. In an effort to interest and inspire the individual college student, the "YN 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 LC YV? The college student is not the only one, however, who finds en- richment in his Contact with the Y. M. C. A., for part of its program includes the helping of others at various settlement houses through- out the city. In this Way, the student is led into the life of useful service that the organization strives to inspire students to follow. Page 257 4 THE REYNOLDS STUDENT CLUBHOUSE During the past year, the Reynolds Student Clubhouse has been successful in serving a greater number of guests than ever before. Both members of the Cniversity and visitors have found the Club eager to serve them. The popularity of the Club was demonstrated most strikingly during the football season. Each visiting institution was invited to make the Clubhouse its headquarters on the day of the game. All the services of the Club were extended to the visitors and the guests enjoyed a hospitality which helped greatly in emphasizing the friendly part of the expression, friendly rivals. After each game, our students met the alumni and students of the visiting institution at a mixer, and our out-of-town guests always left with an appreciation for the hospitality given them. In its function as host to the University, itself, the Reynolds Student Clubhouse holds an enviable record. About five hundred room assign- ments were made during the past year to various organizations on campus. The Club is the permanent home of the Y. M. C. A., the Blackfriars, and the Dramatic Association. A radio broadcasting studio has been maintained in the Clubhouse for the University Publicity Department, Ja qc 9 53 l l i and the programs given have been fine wwf the best means uf actluainting the public with alTairs Of the Cniversity. It is t0 Mr. joseph Reynolds that the Club owes its existence. The death Of his son prempted him to prfwide the necessary money' tu build a elubhpuse fer young men. The idea iff a club had lrwug been fwstered by President Harper, and Mr. Reynoltls' gift made the idea a reality. The cwruerstuue of the Clubhouse was laid in June. IKJOI. A Club- house Cwmmission was appninted to draw up L1 constitution and t0 decide on a name. The Coinmissifvn was unanimous in elirutmsing to name the Club after Mr. Reynolds. In the autumn of IQO3, the Club was in full operation, and immediate- ly it became a center of campus activities. Bowling alleys and billiard tables, as well as the library and meeting roems, made the Club a con- venience fur every member of the Ciiiversity. The niottcv, composed by Percy Holmes Boynton, "1"ilii Ifjusdcm Almae Matrisu CS0ns of the Same Belvwed Motherl best expresses the ideal under which the Club operates. lt has been successful in main- taining a campus home with the right atmosphere for all the men of the campus. Pay 259 IDA NOYES HA.LL Ida Noyes Hall, the clubhouse for Women, was given by Mr. 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, IQI6. The import of this new and beautiful hall was expressed in symbolic form by the presentation of the Masque of Youth, given by the members of the University in the YVomen's Quadrangles. This Masque and the gift it represents are beautifully commemorat- ed by .lessie 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 reflned people have lived for a long time". The Library is an example of the idea of the committee that a com- bination 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 W'illiam and Mary, the other of Queen Anne's time, and the long table is a reproduction of one in the Kensington Museum and is of the Jacobean 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 Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson who so interested Mr. 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. Page 260 IDA NOYES ADYISORY COUNCIL FACULTY MEMBERS MRS. GEORGE G. GOODSPEED, Chafrnzaaz MRS. MAX MASON MRS. MIXRTIN RH'ERSON MRS. HIARVEX' LEMON BEULAH SMITH ALBERT SHERER ELIZABETH WALLACE MISS MRS. MISS MRS. H. P. JUDSON MRS. XX-ILBUR POST MRS. GERTRUDE DUDLEY DR. MARIE ORTMAYER MRS. NOTT FLINT MRS. J. XY. THOINIPSON MRS. R. Y. MERRILL STUDENT MEMBERS MARION PLIMPTON, Serremry POLLY MEAD FRANCES LAWTON KATHLEEN STEWART HELEN TANNER ELIZABETH JOHNSON IQATHRYN HOMAN RACHALL FORT GUNDRUN EGEBORG ANNETTE ALLEN HELEN VVOODING Pagf 261 dga' INZEENEY ROSE THE BOARD OF WOMEN'S . ORGANIZATIONS The Board of VVomen's Organizations was first organized in 1924 under the plan of reorganization of the-Undergraduate Council as one of the three separate boards representing various phases of campus activities. As its name suggests, the Board of Women's Organizations is a group composed of representatives of the three major women's organizations on campus, the Wiomenis Editor of the Daily Maroon, and also representatives from each of the four classes in the University. The Chairman of the Board is automatically a member of the Undergraduate Council, representing Women's activities on campus. The purpose of the Board of VVomen's Organizations, briefly, is to foster cooperation, to minimize duplication of effort, and to simplify mechanism among the Women's Organizations. Those acting as Chairmen ofthe Board have been: 1925-6, Martha Leutsker, 1926-7, Lucy Lamong 1927-8, Harriet Keeney. 262 X JOHNSON LAXYTON DANIELS XIZSBIT W ".. af 4 ANI ES STEWART XYALKER :ALLEN XY ILKINS I-IOLIIES PARKER THE BOARD OF WOMEX'S ORGANIZATIONS MEMBERS OF THE BOARD 1927-ZR HIARRIET KEENEX' Ii.-XTHERINE ROSE HANNAH JOHNSON FRANCES LAWTON . POLLY AMES . , KATHLEEN STEWART MIRIARII XVALHER . RUTH DANIELS . BEATRICE NESBIT IQATHRYN HOMAN ELEANOR VVILKINS GERTRUDE HOLMES ANNET'FE ALLEN . MURIEL PARKER . I I . . C17dl.7'77ZH7Z . Secretary- Trfaf Il ref' Prffidezzt of Ffderatiovz . Pre.f1'a'r1ztQf1l'. A. fl. . Sffrezary Qf ll". .-1. J. . Pre.r1'denzofY. If. C. rl. , SL'C7'fZ6ZI'3' Qf Y. IV. C. J. . lI'707llE7l'.f Editor of the .fwaroofz Rfpreifrztatiwx of the Sfnior Clay! . RfprfJf1ztat1'z'eJ of 1116 fzuzfor Cfaff Rejorf5e1z.tazI'zIe of the Sophomore Clan Rfp1'e5e'1z1atz'I'e of the FI'EI!777Zdll Clan Page 26 .7 r STEXVART GRAHAM YVALKER BRADSHAXV THE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Y. XY. C. A. responds to the needs of University VVomen for Christian fellowship, nourished by the active part they take in working together in the various activities of the Association. Active in the affairs of campus interest are four committees which plan op- portunities for meeting new acquaintances, supervise plans for Freshmen, arrange religious services, and sponsor friendly dinners for women from other colleges. Dealing with community interests are five committees, one of which centers its activities around student conferences and cooperation with community churches, while another specializes in volunteer work in the settlements, a third deals spe- cifically with industrial problems, a fourth with campus social Questions, and a fifth with education for the community responsibility and civic welfare. Two more groups focus their work on international interests, problems and affiliations. Besides the group activities, the Y. VV. C. A. offers an opportunity for making new acquaintances thru a variety of social functions, including Fresh- man Frolic. Quadrangle Fete, Inter-Hall Vaudeville, and the Christmas Bazaar, in all of which the women find an opportunity for service as well as for Christian fellowship. Page .264 JOHNSON KERR BETTS ROXYELL HOLRIES PRINGLE NELSON GRAHAM LILLYBECK ADOLPH THE YOUNG VVONIEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION GENERAL OFFICERS MARGARET LOGAN CLARK ..,..' , Serremry GERTRUDE SLOCUM ..... XJJJZIIIUIZ KATHLEEN STEWART . ALLIS GRAHANI . MIRIAM VVALKER AMY BRADSHAVV DOROTHY LOW MYRTLE OLSON CHARLOTTE MILLIS BETSY FARVVELL IRMA STADTLER FIRST CABINET DOROTHY MOSIMAN SECOND CABINET FAE THRONE DOROTHEA ADOLPI-I IRENE WILSON MIRIAM MILLER EMELYN ROWELL HONORA LILLYBECK, PRISCILLA KELLOG AGNES KERR FLORENCE STACKHOUSE MARGARET PRINGLE BETTY BLOUKE 2 Secretary STUDENT OFFICERS . . Prf.rz'de1It I'z'c.e-Prf,rz'dfIzt . Sfcretary Trfaf zz rez- TVTIRI,-XM XYALKER ELIZABETH VVYANT FRANCES KENDALL MONA FLANDERS FRANCES HOLT T'TILD.-X AYELLS HENRIETTA BETTS REBECCA GREEN MARGARET NELSON XYIRGINIA HARDT AFIOLET HOLMES BETTY TAYLOR CAROL HESS DARTNELL TRINE GERTRUDE HOLMES ALICE KINSMAN Pagf 265 PALMER PLIIIIPTON KING ROSE - COOPER ,IOI-INsON GARTSIDE BROXVN THE FEDERATION OF UXIYERSITY W O M E N THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL HANNAI-I JOHNSON . . . . Preriderzt MISS ELIZABETH XVALLACE . . Faculty Aldzafor ELVA BROWN . . . . . . Secretary-Treafurer HELEN PALMER . . . . Chairman of Spomorx HELEN KING I Upper Clary Counfelor Chairmevz IVIARIAN PLIMPTON j KATI-IRYN ROSE . . . . Social Chairman IVIARJORIE COOPER Service Committee Chairman VIRGINIA GARTsIDE . Publicity Chairman The Federation Of University VVOmen has for its purpose the fostering Of a spirit Of "Friendliness, Cooperation, and Vision". Its Organization includes all women On campus. for matriculation at the University automatically makes each Woman a member. The Federation, due to its broad scope, alfords an Op- portunity fOr the discussion Of every subject which in any way affects the women On campus. These problems are subjects for Open discussions held every alternate Tuesday evening. Such an interchange Of ideas helps to create and to crystallize public Opinion. Page' 266 SJOSTRONI EGEBERG HOLRIES KAUP NELSON PALMER DEAN KELLY FEDERATION SPONSORS SARAH BILLINGSLEA AMY BRADSHAW ALICE COY CATHERINE CROWLEY MARJORIE CREIGHTON MARIANNA DEAN DOROTHY EMBREY GUDRUN EGEBERG MARIIAN GARBER ALINE BROSSMAN DOROTHY HARTFORD GERTRUDE HOLMES JEANNETTE HULING FAITH JEFFERSON ALICE KELLY DOROTHY KAUP POLLY MEAD DORIS MODE HELEN MITCHELL ETHEL MOULTON ELEANOR MOULTON EVELYN OAKES MARGARET NELSON ANNE PORT MARY SJOSTROM DOROTHY SYLVESTER FRIEDA JACOBSON LEILA XYHITNEY MARX' XY.-XSHBURN The Administrative work, with Elizabeth Wallace as Faculty Advisor, is Carried on by a council of eight women elected annually, and a group of about thirty sponsors appointed by this council. The various lines Of activities are guided by committees. Of these, the Upper Class Counselor performs the valuable function of providing each entering Woman with an Upper Class Counselor, Who introduces her to University life, and acts as friend and advisor. The Federation also sponsors teas at which these new women, both undergraduate and graduate. are introduced to each other, and to other campus women. Page 267 SCHOEMAKE XIARKEE RUNYON KIOLENSKI XVARGO KNOX HAMMONN STARR THE WOMEN S SPEAKERS CLUB MARGARET KNOX . Pz'f:1'dfnr MARGARET VVARGO I'ice-Preridfnz SOPHIA MOLENSKI . Secretary DOROTH EA HAXMMONN Treafmw- The VVomen's Speakers Club has enjoyed its most successful season during the past school year. It was primarily organized to give women members of the University an opportunity to speak in public. This year it has widened its scope of activities by holding joint meetings with the Men's Speakers Club. Debates were held on topics ranging from the most profound to the most ridiculous, and the success of the club is due to the more active interest taken in it by the members. Page 266' ROSENTHAL HATHAWAY XVEAFER THE FRESHh1AN FORUM DONALD ROSENTHAL . . Prexidenr HARRIET D. HATHAWAY' Sefretary EUGENE C. VVEAFER Trearurer The Freshman Forum is a speakers group among the Freshman class. It has received much more than the usual amount of publicity this year because of the radical views expressed in debates at its meetings. Chicago papers have been fundamental in this publicity. The able leadership of Donald Rosenthal, president of the Forum, and the conscientious guidance of Professor Burt, sponsor of the organization, have caused more interest in it than in past years. Page 269 COCHRAN CLARK KLAASEN THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION Social, academic, and professional contacts between and among the members ofthe School of Commerce and Administration have engendered a unity of thought and purpose in the directing of student life that often demands expression. The Student Association of the School of Commerce and Administration was created in nineteen hundred and twenty-three to meet the necessity for a medium thru which the student body might express its desires, offer criticisms, suggest im- provements, and achieve a Well rounded life which would afford opportunity to every student interest. The Association is composed of every student in residence in the School of Commerce and Administration during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. These members choose nine of their body to form the Council of the Association which actively directs the actions of the Association. The desires of the student body created certain traditional duties upon the Council. Expressly, these consist of facilitating intellectual endeavor of its mem- bers along lines of practical application of student workg fostering and assisting in maintaining a professional attitude on the part of its members as Well as pro- moting cooperation between faculty and students, providing and promoting congenial social relations and good fellowship between members of the student body and the faculty, and supervising and directing all student activities within the School of Commerce and Administration. All this constitutes the work of the Student Association of the School of Com- merce and Administration. It hopes for closer cooperation with the University in general. Page 270 OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL OF THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS DWIGHT M. COCHR xx . P1-fndwzr HELEN CLARK Srfrftary ADRIAN KLAIASEN . Trfayznsz MEMBERS Graduzztf RACHIXEL MARSH XLL EDWIN KUNST Sezziorf CATHERINE STOCFFER 'XI ILLIAAI HIARRINGTON C. A. SCHIPLOCK fuzziorf DXK'IGHT M. COCHRAX I.IAL'R,X CUSHING lwfnzberf zz! Largf MELEN CLARK :ADRIAN J. IxLAAsEx E LIZAB ETH STARR Page 271 Scnoois OLSON KERNVIN HENRIKSON CHADVVELL FRIED GROSSMAN HOGLAND LoscH THE UNDERGRADUATE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB EX ECUTIVE COMMITTEE PAUL V. HOGLAND RICHARD H. CHADWELL STANLEY FRIED JEROME KERWIN, Faculty Admkoz' The aim of the Political Science Club is to acquaint students taking Political Science in the University with political situations about the country thru the medium of speakers. The membership is composed of all students enrolled in the Political Science courses. The meetings of the club are held several times each quarter. Mixers and smokers are held to get the club members more informally acquainted. The club considers various problems of political groups in the University, and acts as a medium between those in the Uni- versity and those outside. P41 ge 272 XORTH Dittox C.-xx1PisE1,L Xiiwxmx THE POETRY CLUB G. H. DILLON . 1Jl't'.flid7f71f ALICE GILLANDERS Srtratary The Poetry Club is an informal organization composed of students. undergraduate and graduate, seriously interested in writing verse. Its meetings are held fortnightly at the homes of the members, and can- didates are admitted after the club has yoted favorably upon submitted specimens of their work. Many poets now well known are among the alumni. The founders and earliest members included Glenway YYescott. Elizabeth Madox Roberts, Yvor Wiinters, Maurice Lesemann, Pearl Andelson, Jessica North, and others who have since become generally recognized. Because ofthe quality of the work produced by its members, particularly as represented in an anthology of their poems published in IQ23 by the Covici-McGee Company, the group has become nationally conspicuous, and enjoys a reputation more considerable than that of any other collegiate organization of its kind. A series of lectures and readings by important poets is held each year under the auspices of the club. Early in IQ24, it founded The Forge, which is generally recognized as one of the outstanding American poetry magazines. Pa gg F2 g I 1 SMITH NEVVh'IAN VAN NICE AIADISON T H E A R T C7 L U B OFFICERS VICTORIA SMITH . President STANLEY NEWMAN . . Vice-Prefide1zt ANN VTAN NICE Secretary ROBERT MADISON T1-eafurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ELIZABETH BRYAN Social SIEGFRIED WENG . Finance KATH ERENE MCCABE Publicity JEANNETTE SMITH . Exhibits ALLEN WELLER . . Lectures The Art Club was organized for the purpose of giving its members the Opportunity toxhear artists, to see art Work in exhibitions and studios and to help organize art exhibitions on campus. Membership is open to any student of the University who is interested in art. During the past year, the club has increased in both membership and activities. Page 274 VoRNBRocx SCHU 1.-rz LAVES WA Roo DIE DEUTSCHE GESELLSCHAFT GERHARDT V. LAVES Prffidfzzt DOROTHEA SCHULTZ Vz'fe-Pzwidfizt LOUISE BLOOM . Secretary MARGARET VVARGO Treayzzrer One of the earliest organizations founded on the campus was Die Deutsche Gesellschaft. ln I924 it was reorganized to increase its activities, and during this past year it has been one of the most prominent organizations on campus. Membership includes every member of the University who is interested in German. The club is devoted to acquainting its members With German literature, lang- uage and customs. Semi-monthly meetings are held, and the conversation is in German. Students are thus able to hear the language, and to practice it in a natural and informal atmosphere. At intervals, the club presents a number of dramatic performances. Page 275 GRANT OLSON RTEAGHEK :XXDERSON THE HOBIE ECONORIICS CLUB KATHLEEN B. MEAGHER P1'6'J'idE7Zf KATH RYN HOMAN . I'r1CE-P1'EJidE7ZZ TVTYRTLE OLSON Secretary ANNE PETERSON Trearm-er The Home Economics Club of the University was organized with a twofold purpose in the minds of its charter members: first, to give the members of the Home Economics Department an opportunity to become better acquainted than classroom contacts permit, and second, to create and sustain a professional interest in Home Economics. The first is accomplished by social functions, such as, teas, dinners and parties. The second is accomplished by speakers in the Home Econom- ics field, and thru discussions of current Home Economics publications. During the past year, many prominent educators spoke before the club. Among these were Miss Hess, state supervisor of economics, Miss Swain of the Chicago Normal School, and Dr. Blunt, of the University of Chicago. Page 276 LURIE DRAGER LOURIE Ross BLOCK DFETER NELSON DROEGE KAUP llAAs STARR RIFKIND SCIICLTE THE COKIAD CLUB LILIAN H.-x.-xs . . Pl'c'IIidF1Zf BETTY STARR . V155-Pz'f51'df1zz DOROTHY KAUP . . Srcrftzzry-T1'ear111'sz' Vliith the increased enrollment of women in the School of Com- merce and Administration, a need ofa social organization arose, and in the fall of 1925, the Comad Club was organized. The purpose of the Club is to further social and business relationships among the women ofthe School of Commerce and Administration, and to assist and advise incoming Women, and to cooperate with the Student Association of the School in sponsoring student allairs. Meetings are held every other 'Wednesday Pa THE FELLOWS CLUB LEMUEL C. MCGEE . Prefident MARION SCHAFFNER . . Secretary The Fellows Club comprises holders of both Fellowships and Assistantships in various departments of the Graduate Schools. The aim of the organization is the furtherance of broader educa- tional functions of' the University, by fostering a definite and con- sistent fellowship among all of the fellows and assistants from the various departments. A further aim has been the securing of an adequate center for graduate life on campus. The Club Home, opened this year for all graduates of the institution, is a realization of this hope. The Fellows club resulted from the actuation of the idea of such an organization by members of the graduate faculty, and materialized thru the particular cooperation of Dean Laing and Dean Gale. The first meeting was called in the spring of 1926. The organization op- erates under a constitution and an executive committee composed of representatives from the different phases of graduate work on the campus. Two or three dinner meetings each quarter bring together the representatives of diversified graduate work in the Fellows Club to hear a speaker invited from the faculty of the University, or one of merit selected from other fields of educational endeavor. Page ,S THE CHANNING CLUB GEORGE READ . Prefidmzt BEATRICE GALE . . 171.65-Pl'E5fdElZf STANLEY ANDERSON . . Sec:-fmry The Channing Club meets every Sunday afternoon at six o'clock in the first Unitarian Church for an informal talk and discussion. Here, University students and young professional workers gather to discuss subjects in which they are interested, such as, "Education and the Business VVorld", "The Greatest Thing in Literature", "Symbolism in Religion", and so forth. The discussions are led either by the members themselves, or by some outside authority. Preceeding the regular discussions, a light supper is served in front of the open fire in the club room of the church. Members have an opportunity to become acquainted with fellow workers in the other departments. About once a month, the meeting becomes a purely social one, with a Hallowe'en party or a picnic three or four times a year. The club members invite their friends to dances given by this club or other groups in the Unitarian Federation of the city. During Y. P. R. U. week in February, the Club joined with the Chicago Federation in giving two one-act plays to raise money for a summer conference. Page 279 XVHITNEY HARLEX' ST. lWARK'S SOCIETY RUSSELL WHITNEY . Preridevzz ADELE VVHITFIELD . . Vice-Prf.ridf1z.t REBEKfXH GREEN . . Secreiary THEODORE HARLEY Twarzzrer' As the local unit of the National Student Council, an Episcopal movement which is national in colleges, the purpose of the St. Marl-:'s Society on campus may be said to be five-fold: namely, church attendance, religious education, church extension, service, and meetings. The work of the Society during the year 1926-27 has been chiefly centered in Sunday afternoon discussions and social hours led by prominent speakers and religious leaders. A communion service for the Episcopal students on campus Eheld every Sunday morning at nine o'clock in the Thornedike Hilton Memorial hapel. The new Church House, and the cooperation and hospitality of Dr. and Mrs. Street have done much for the advancement of the society, and have aided greatly in the creation of fellowship, college Worship, and religious enthusiasm. In the fall, the St. Mark's Society sponsored a dinner for the Bishop of London at which there were a large number of students and representatives of the faculty. The society cooperated with the Y. M. C. A., the Y. YV. C. A., and the VVest- minster Club in arranging for Vesper service in the Bond chapel on Vifednesday afternoons during the Winter, and in arranging for the production of g'The Ad- miral" by the Kennedy players in March. Ptlgf 280 THE ISPISCOPAI. Cuukcii Hot'sE ST. MA.RK'S SOCIETY The headquarters of the work of the Episcopal Church at the Lniversity is the Church House, which is located on the northeast corner of Kimbark Avenue and 58th Street. ln addition to being the residence of the Student Chaplain. the Church House has a large room which forms the Chaplains study, and where student groups can meet, a reading room for the students, and a small. chapel. The Chaplain and Mrs. Street are at home every Sunday afternoon during .the school year. There is generally a speaker who gives a talk at 4:30. Hlld 21 light lunch is served. In addition to the services of the Episcopal Churches near the Uni- ' versity, the Student Chaplain holds a cele- bration ofthe Holy Communion every Sunday morning at 9:00 for the benefit of those living on or near the campus. At the present time, thru the kindness of the Theological Seminary. this service is being held in the Thorndike Hilton Memorial Chapel on 58th Street near University Avenue. There is a brief address at this service, but it is always over at 0:30. There is also a celebration of the Holy Com- munion in the Chapel at the Church House on Thursdays and Holydays at 7:00 a. m. The Student Chaplain is the Rev. Charles L. Street, Ph.D. He has been placed at the University by the Episcopal Church to be of any service in his power to any student whom he can help, whether they are members of 1 the Episcopal Church or not, and he will be glad to be called upon at any time. He may be reached at the Church House, or thru the oflices ofthe Y. lVl. C. A. in the Reynolds Club. REV. CHARL ES L. STREET Pag: 231 THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE S O C I E T Y ALNIEDIA HAMILTON . . Prefidenz LINNIE VVHITNEY Secretary The Christian Science Society is organized and conducted in accordance with the Manual of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. The purpose of the society is "to enlighten the University com- munity concerning Christian Science, and to stimulate helpful intercourse among the members of the community interested in Christian Science". Members of the faculty, instructors, students, or employees of the University may become members of this society, provided they are making an earnest study of Christian Science. The University public is invited to attend the meetings and to make use of the study room. The meetings are held at 7:30 p. m. every other Tuesday evening in Thorndyke Hilton Memorial Chapel. The study room, hours twelve to one o,clock, Monday to Friday, in 205 Swift Hall, contains the Bible and Christian Science litera- ture that may be read or borrowed. Pagz 9R12 PRossER HAGL'E Col-IENOUR N. ENUEL THORNE CARL1s1,E Eocaks STALEY ll. Em LL THE VVESTHIINSTER, CLUB EUGENE STALEY PI'EJ1id87Zl HELEN ENGEL . , Sfcrftary XVINCENT COHENOUR . . Trearzn'er The Vlfestminster Club has enjoyed a year of unparallelediac- tivity and success. Dr. Theodore M. Carlisle, the director, has rnet with hearty response on the part of the Presbyterian students on campus. The year's program, including numerous interesting talks, discussions and informal social gatherings, has been loyally upheld by the members, a host of friends, and members of the faculty. The cabinet, which was largely responsible for the success of the club, was composed of Eugene Staley, Fae Thorne, Helen Engle, Vincent Cohenour, Virginia Eggers, David Prosser, Louise Engel, Virginia Land, Elva Brown, Laura Reynolds, Wlillard Hague, and Theodore Gasteyer. The club Was organized for the purpose of maintaining church relations, Wholesome social contacts, and inspirational and in- formational programs. lt has been very successful in carrying out these plans. - Pr? QJYDONNELL AICKINNEY KIRK AIELVILLE BENETTE CALLAHAN BABIARY GLYNN SHEEHAN BUTLER XVOGEL GONNELLY CODY HAYES DOROCKE REV. J. G. O'NEiLL COSTIGAN OJKEEFE ATCDONOLTGH Ol'I1OOLE GRANT KERXXIW THE NEWMAN SOCIETY JOHN MCDONOUGIi . . Prerident AIDAN ARTHUR OJKEEFE . Vice-Preridevzlz HELEN OJTOOLE . . . Secretary DANIEL A. COSTIGAN . Trearzmfr JEROME G. TQERVVIN ..,.. Faculty xldziiror The society gets its name from John Henry Cardinal Newman, as a churchman and scholar, and one of the leaders of the movement. famous Oxford The the University into a common body, to foster their spiritual, in- tellectual and social interests along appropriate lines, to assist the University and its members wherever possible, to encourage the ideals of American democracy, and to partake in the general work of the Holy Roman Catholic Church. object of the society is to unite the Catholic students of The society was founded in the spring quarter of 1926, and since that time has sponsored lectures by noted members of the Catholic clergy and laity. The meetings of the society are open to all stu- dents, regardless of religious belief. Membership is open to Catholic students without formal election. Page 234 PRYOR LILLYBECK DONXELLY KLEIX XVILLIAMSON Hurcmsox HoL:xi13s .vXB11.x1Lu1 THE ASTRATRO CLUB ETHELYN ABRAHAM PI'F5I-dc'lZ,f ELIZABETH DONNELLX' . . Firft IYIICE-Pl'E,fI-lic'1II GERTRUDE HOLR'IES . Second I'ife-Prendfzzf DOROTHY HUTCHISON . Secretary RUTH BRYAN Trrafznw' The Astratro Club is a religious society for Methodist women of the University. The membership is selective and its ceremonies secret. The club was organized for the purpose of training for religious leadership, furthering scholastic interest, and affording closer association among its members. Pagf 285 THE UNDERGRADUATE PHI BETA KAPPA ALBERT XY. MEX'ER . . Prffident RUTH M. CLEMENS . . Secretary CECIL M. SMITH Treaxzzrer Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa is not a group of grinds and academic recluses. lt is rather the company of those who have chosen to make scholarshipfin letters, in arts, or in sciencesee their primary campus activity. The members of this society have not sacrificed fellowship and humanity for learning. The meetings of the Undergraduate Phi Beta Kappa are social gatherings Whose congeniality is made deeper by the mutual knowledge that no one is afraid to learn and to think, or to share with his friends his learning and his thoughts. Page 286 , 'S l KENNEY BOYD xl,-XRSHALL Homuis THE WESLEY FOUNDATION STEWART KENNEX' P7'E51idElZl RUTH BOYD 1'ice-P2-efidmt THOMAS MARSHALL . Treaxurer GERTRUDE HOLMES , Sfcretary The Wesley' Foundation Methodist Students, Club was re-organized in December, 1926, after several months interim of non-activity. Officers were elected, and a program planned for the coming year. The work of the organization is to be directed thru four executive committees: membership, social, finance, and publicity. A general plan of combining a short business meeting with a group discussion or social hour is being followed in the meetings. The aims of the Wesley Foundation are: to create a feeling of group consciousness among the Methodist students in the University, to serve them as a means of social and religious development and expression, and to foster cooperation between Methodist Churches in the community and the Methodist students in the University. All Methodist students are cordially invited to join the Wesley Foundation and identify themselves with the Organization in the work which it is undertaking in the University. Page 287 MACAPIA BARROQUILLO AFALLA JOVEX CASTILLO ROQUE ACOSTA IBANEZ THE FILIPINO TRIANGLE CLUB JUAN C. CANAVE , Prefident FRANCISCO ACOSTA . I'z'ce-Prey1de1z.t MELQUIi'XDES R. IBANEZ . Secretary FRANCISCO T. ROQUE Trearzu-er The Filipino Triangle Club was organized principally for the purpose of helping Filipino students who are attending the Uni- versity. In a strange land, these students usually hnd it diH71Cult to get acquainted with the new environment at hrst, and it is thru the Filipino Triangle Club that the newcomers are helped by their countrymen who have been here longer. Another purpose of the club is to give the American public information regarding the native land of its members, to promote a better understanding between the two peoples, and to correct, as far as possible, such misinformation as gets into the press. The club has cooperated with other Organizations in the Uni- versity, and has become a living part of the campus. Page 256' l V RAY CARPENTER IQOSTLEVY .XDOLPH RAXPPAPORT ,ATXVELL HALL HALL HLYTCHINS THE KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MARTHA O. HALL, Clmirmazz EUNICE HILL, Secretary-Treafzmfr LURA HfXLL SUSAN GULBRIXNSON FLORENCE HUTcH1Ns CORNELIA RX'HER ELEANOR SCULLY The Kindergarten Primary Club was lirst organized in IQZO for the purpose of establishing a social unit within the department that would enable the girlS to become better acquainted with each other. A chairman and five committee members were elected this year from the undergraduates to serve as an executive council. Sub committees were appointed within the club to take charge of various social activities of the year. During the Autumn Quarter, the club gave an informal tea for its members, and sponsored an elaborate party for the entire College of Education. During the VVinter Quarter, a Bridge and Bunco tea was given. Plans are being made for a series of social activities for the Spring Quarter. It is thru these social events that the club accomplishes its purpose of foster- ing greater friendships in the training for professional life. Page 289 ..:-?"' . ,Nv- W wwe ,,:E:f"' ip ., .il " '75, -I A I, 1' -- VN .efiff-5 X I 5 I. R PARKER DAVIS GAU LT THE FRESHMAN WOMEN'S CLUB MURIEL PARKER CLARE DAVIS BETTY GAULT . Prexident Secretary Treafurer COUNCIL MEMBERS MARX' ELIZABETH BALDRIDGE RUTH BARON FRANCES BENNETT AILEEN BURKI-IARDT DOROTHY BYRNES CLARE DAVIS OLIVE DEUTER HELENE ECKSTEIN ISABELLE EVERHART MAX' FRIEND MAE FROST ELIZABETH GAULT ROSALIND HAMM XVINIFRED HEAL MARY HERZOG FRANCES HOLMES VIRGINIA HOLTON MARIANNA IRWIN MARGARET NEWTON MURIEL PARKER MARCELLA RIVER BETTY ROUSE CATHERINE SCOTT EUNICE XKVOODS The Freshman Women's Club was organized for a twofold purpose: to brlng the Freshman Women into closer Contact with each other so that friendships might be formed during the hrst year of college life, and to acquaint them with the University, its ideals and its traditions. In Order to Carry on its purpose the Club carried on purely social activity. The women of this year's Freshman Class were the first to start out under a new Constitution which the Board of WOmen's Organizations provided for it. All Freshman Women are automatically members, but the Club is governed by a council of twenty-four, Chosen at the beginning of the autumn quarter as a Cross section of the Class. The Ofhcers are elected by the club at large. Pa ga 290 THE CHINESE STUDENTS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION T. C. FAN Presidfut H. L. SHEN Sffretary HERBERT LEE . . Trearurer The Chinese Students' Christian Association is a national or- ganization With the purpose of Hcultivating among its members the spirit of Jesus, and of applying His ideals to their lives and work. The local organization at the University of Chicago has twenty- two members. It is entertained weekly at the homes of facult 5. members and local pastors. The evenings are given over occasionally to speaking, but ordinarily to a social time. Page 291 s 5, h V f Q . s 3 PUBLICATIONS XYILLIAMQON MCGRAW THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD XYALTER G. AVILLIAMSON DURMONT VV. MCGR:XXXf RICHARD R. SCHOLZ DURMONT VV. MCGRAW JOHN ALLISON . XVILLIAM STEPHENSON VVA LTER G. VV1 LLIAMSON MILTON H. KREINES Pagf 294 OFFICERS MEMBERS . Prefident . Secretary The Cap and Gown The Cap and Gown Phoenix . . Phoenix The Daily Maroon The Daily Maroon THE CAP AND GOVVN 7 . 4. Representing the lives and affairs of several thousand students at the Uni- versity of Chicago, the Cap and Gown 1927 stands as a record of their progress and achievements during the past year. The task of publishing the Cap and Gown 1927 has been one which involved the assistance and cooperation of many people in addition to those who are regular members of the staff. To all of these the Cap and Gown owes its appreciation. Among those whom we most Wish to recognize are Mr. Heald, Alumni Secretary, Mr. Morgenstern of the Publicity Department, Mr. Filbey of the Department of Public Relations, Mr. Dickerson, retiring secretary of the Board of Trustees, Mr. Stevens of the President's oilice, Mrs. Stagg, and the deans and officers of administration who have in any wav given their assistance. Mr. Mathissoii of the Standard Photo Engraving Co., has been of invaluable service to the editor and members of the staff. They unite in this expression of their appreciation of Mr. lVIathisson's unfailing interest and helpful advice in planning and publishing this book. For the art work upon which the success of the book so largely de- dends we are indebted to Victoria Smith and the art stall which worked under her direction. For the clever lines in the Rap and Pound we express our ap- preciation to George Gruskin. Excellent work has been done by the Freshmen and Sophomores on the staff. Because of the quality of the Work and the keenness of the competition, selections for next year's stall will be very difficult to make. Among those Sophomores who have done exceptionally good Work are Charles Wiarner, George Reed, John Glynn, Marjorie Vililliamson, Melba Schumacher, and Elizabeth Wvhite. Page 295 SCHOLZ XICGRAXX' THE JUNIOR STAFF RICHARD R. SCHOLz I . . Editor DURMONT XY. MCGRAW Bll.YZ'7lEIJ' lWa1zage1' GERTRUDE HOLBIES . W'onIf1z'.r Editor HOLMES BOYNTON . . lwaizagffzg Editor JAMES HOPKINS . xlffiilant BIl.YY.7lE.f.f Ma'1Iage1' I E V i BOYNTON HOLMES HOPKINS Page 296 f SMITH THE ART STAFF VICTORIA SMITH XYILLIAM DUTTON ADRIAN KLTXIASEN IRMA SELZ . IANN XvAN NICE ASSISTANTS HELEN SCOTT THEODORE X'UNG JEAN . ELiI.fOl' .'1IJ'0L'I.HfF Editor nluoczlzrr Ea'1'f0r .175,r0c1'f1r6 Edirol' .'1J',f0fI.flfe' Ediror NETTE SMITH . ws N 3 1 5 3 DUTTON KLAASEN SELZ XIAN NICE Page 297 ,. XVHITE Sc HUNIACIIER YVILLIAAISON THOMAS XVARNER GLYNN SCHULTZ SNIDER REED THE EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN GLYNN . GEORGE REED . MELBA SCHUMACHER IQATHRYN SCHULTZ IDA B. SNIDER . PERRY THOMAS . CHARLES XVARNER BETTY XYHITE . M.ARjORIE VVILLIAIIISON MARGARET BA RROWS Y IRGINIA BARTLETT HERBERT BEARDSLEY EDGAR BURTIS VIRGINIA BUTLER JOHN DOWDING JOHN FREEMAN ELIZABETH GALT FRANCES HERMANN CAROLYN HAHN ags .298 ASSOCIATE EDITORS . . Organizations Photography and Engraving . . . . Clubs . . Preliminaries Publications and Classes . . . Athletics Graduate Schools and Fraternities FRESHMEN CHARLES HIAGER . Halls and Athletics Society, Drama and Music ROSALIND HA1N'IIXI HELEN KELLEHER SUZANNE KERN ALLAN KING FRANCES OLSEN JOHN RIDGE MARY SANDMEYER LEAVITT SCOEIELD RICHARD SWIGART LELAND TOLMAN LC v v-s 1-. CROXYELL WESTERHAX THE BUSINESS STAFF SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS JOHN CROWELL FRED ROBIE . GEORGE XVESTERMAN XNILLIAM DAVENPORT HUBERT HOFFERT VVILLIAM LODANY1 FRESHMAX Circulation Hlalzagez' Ol'glZ7ZZ.ZLZf1.0l1.Y fllafzagez' .4d'UE7'fZ.J'l'lZg Zlfalzagez' ARTHUR ROSENBLLTAI LOUVIAN SIMONS FRED TURNER Pa gf EQQ THE DAILY MAROON V"'l" ' V"'..4... tiff! 2115132 Bally jm81'0U11'fjEl nmswnsuz .. nn lv man- ,L 135, ,nn nr nm as el ' :se-1 .M-ae,-ie . . , -.g W" .YUSIUKWI ." 1 IIll7llVlfl2'.:'J:T.Z'1: yigggl - ---e , 17,5 ans. ....I,.5,' .D g . - .,., ,,aH..,,.. , a.f........ .. , .K . v--e-- :szafs-.g ,.i.-...... Vu M.. Q. , ..,,., f-I-1-1: -"i-L '- Q-ms.7.q, f we l:.A.hb.-Aim --' 'ee H L ' . I ,gi -' 'fx' 1'-v':-fm' I a -' -1',3-1:'Z:5'r.f.l-e41?'352l i . A-1 , - ,.s1:1.:EQ 575323.-.,.,. L. K,-, - ,.,, . lt is rather difficult to write three hundred words about the Daily Maroon without either becoming sentimental and gushing about our accomplishments or becoming modest and neglecting them. A plain statement of facts seems to be the ideal middle course. I. Sporting extras every Saturday for football games. 2. Special homecoming edition sent to I0,000 alumni. 3. A special feature page every Friday throughout the year. 4. A Christmas edition of 60 pages which set a new high mark for under- graduate publications. The story of this edition was carried throughout the United States by the Associated Press. 5. More eight-page newspapers than ever before. . 6. '.'XVhat of It"-a breezy front page column that has proved itself. An innovation. 7. "ln Brief"-a daily summary of world news. Another innovation. S. A "Celebrities Number" of The Daily Maroon in magazine form. Over six months of work on this edition. The Associated Press carried stories of this number to the "four corners". 9. An editorial policy that has strived ever to advance student interestsg a policy that has received commendation from the faculty and undergraduate body in equal proportion. Io. A sport page that has "covered" the Big Ten. 11. A "Whistle" that has averaged over thirty contributions daily. Pre- viously thirty contributions equalled two weeks earnest soliciting. 12. A greater news coverage than ever before. At least nineteen "hot', front page stories over a five-column paper. ' And considering that these few accomplishments have all been confined to two quarters activity and that, at this writing, we are ready to start on the last, and best, three months-well-that makes three hundred words. Pagf 300 WILLIAMSON KREINEX THE BOARD OF VONTR OL XYALTER GREGORY XYILLIAMSON . . , Mazzagftzg Editor JOHN PATRICK HOWE . . . Cltairmatz of Editorial Board RUTH G. DANIELS , lI'077Zf'IZ,.f Editor MILTON H. KREINES . . Btt,vt'zzf:5 tlflatzogft- 1 . . tg, ,1 - HOWE IDANIELS Page 301 P THE DAILY MAROON THE EDITORIAL STAFF XVALTER GREGORY VVILLIAMSON .... .Managing Editor JOHN PATRICK HOWE . . . Chairman Editorial Board RUTH G. DANIEL ...... WOmE7L,J Editor THE JUNIOR NEWS EDITORS GEORGE JONES GEORGE KOEHN AL XVIDDIFIELD ASSISTANT WOMEN'S EDITORS M,-XDGE CHILD ROS ELLE MOSS FEATURE EDITORS DEXTER MASTERS ..... , "In Brief" GEORGE MORGENSTERN . " What of It?" LEO STONE . . . , . . . . P17 h 'iytle THE SPORTS EDITORS TOM STEPHENSON . ROBERT STERN . I 1cTOR ROTERUS . . . . . . . Sportf Editor A . Aysixtant Sport: Editor . . . fffxiflarzt Sportf Ediior BETTY MCGEE ...... Axfixtarzt Sporlf Editor LEONARD BRIDGES B. J. GREEN THE DAILY EDITORS MILTON MAYER GEORGE MORGENSTERN STEWART MCMULLEN THE SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS MA RGARET DEAN DON BICKLEY LOUIS ENGEL HENRY FISCHER ELMER FRIEDMAN ALDEAN GIBBONEY CHARLES GOOD ROSALIND GREEN VVIILLIAM HADFIELD HARRIET HATHAWAY tlgz' 30 HARRIET HARRIS ELLEN HARTMAN THE REPORTERS JULIAN JACKSON DOROTHY LARIN ARLINE LOVELACE ROBERT MACCORMACK DEXTER MASTERS ISABEL MURRAX' THOMAS PARK JAY STEIN EUGENE WEAFER THE DAILY MAROON MILTON H. KREINES CHARLES J. H.ARRIS FRED IQRETSCHMER ROBERT MASSEX' RALPH STITT , JOSEPH KLITZNER HUBERT LOVEWALL ROBERT KLEIN ROBERT FISHER MYRON FULRATH ,JACK MCBRADX' XVALLACE NELSON THE BUSINESS STAFF Bzzfizzeu . .-ldcwtifirzg Cz'rc11Ia1I'o1z Cfayfffifd .1d:'e1'tI'51'1zg fu Izior . fu 711-OI' Sopliomorf Sophomore Sophomorf Sopliomorf Soplzomore FRESHMEN STANLEY DICRER SIDNEY HESS XVILLIAM FRANK JAMES PADDOCK RICHARD GROSSMAN EARL STOCKER JEROME XKTENK Md7l'dgEl' Illallager .Mazzagn -'1I1dZ.f0I' .Manager xl.ffz'5ta1zt Jxyzktazzt .'1J'J'1A,ffH7lZ flffiftafzt .ff.!'.Y1'.Yf!I7lf .-Iffiftalzt f1JJl'ff!l1ZZ Page' 303 ,..a A 'T"'PH0lENllX ' Lilerary Number March 25: I K:.sQ., - fla ,??W" .effffa ,lfkf-SRX 1 L A wif THE PHOENIX The Phoenix this year has attempted to disregard what has been the tone of other College publications and be purely local. With this in mind it opened in October with an expose of the organizations on campus. This was followed by the Football number which met with great approval. The succeeding issues have tried to bring in local alfairs and people. The Literary number was a revival of the Circle, which last year was combined with the Phoenix in order to include all types of material. This issue met with interest on the part of the student body and proved almost as popular as the literateur, Phil Allan, Whose picture graced the cover. The Board of the Phoenix has functioned Well this year and has had more meetings than any in its history. No amount of praise is too high for the manner in which the business end of the magazine has been handled this year. The busi- ness stalf have made possible a larger and better magazine with an increase in cuts and color plates. Next year with the re-organization plan in force and the magazine under such able guidance as Mr. Lovett, Mrs. Flint, and Mr. O'Hara it should strike not only a tone, which is more in keeping with the University, but strike out as a leader in a new held. During the year the Phoenix was Secretary-Treasurer of the College Comics Association and acted as host to the convention. The Old Bird was chosen as President of the Association during the coming year. Page 304 ,I ,vs 4: p I' 1, I v. an rf . Ig, 5, yn I 'I JY- . 1 F21 I J 1:1 I 1 L, lv 5. I , , I I Iv, I l I Q ?,: 1,- Ii. Li: 1, -I I' 'Z F, fi I I IQ 1 bl? I .l F55 , L: 4 I I I i 1 I 5 1 I P I I I I Eff ,I rf ,wi Pm w I I :ALLISON STEPHENSON T H E P H O E N I X EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN ALLISON .... . . Editor JAMES ROOT ..... .lfyixzant ,Editor THE BUSINESS STAFF TVILLIAM STEPHENSON ..... Bzuineff .Manager ANDREW JOHNSON . .'1dC'K7'Z7..fZ'7lg Manager JOHN RACKOW . Cirrulation Manager ROBERT MASSEH' . Aniftanz Marzagez- CHARLES RAY MURPHX' --Iyfirtant .Manager WYILLARD PLANT . .-Ifyiftant Ilflanagfr ERNEST STEVENS Ayfiftanz .Manager LLOYD XVILSON .,... I-Irfixzanz Manager LLOYD ADAMSON JANE BREUNING AMEDEE COLE CONTRI BUTING STAFF CARL LIPPI' GEORGE MORGENSTERN LENORE RICHTER JACK DIAMOND IRM.-X SELZ ALFRED FRANKENSTEIN LEO STONE ELIZABETH GORDON ANNA MAY TYESTERFIELD GEORGE GRUSKIN AL TYIDDIFIELD SIMON LESSER M. IYASKO 6 H5 VLXQ g.-.T f.- - .. Y . v-f-. . - , , H, L MORGENSTERN JOHNSON Page 305 THE STUDENT HANDBOOK' LAVYERNE GREEN GEORGE REED . LEON J. GALINSRY . . Organiiatiou Edizor VIROINIII BRINTNALL . DOROTHY LOW . ROBERT FISHER, JR. FRED MUDGE . THE EDITGRIAL STAFF . . , . . Execzztive Editor . .4tl11.et1'c Editor . . Ifofizevff Editor . . nlffzktafzt I1',07l1f'7Z,J' Editor THE BUSINESS STAFF . .... . Bzzfz'1z.eJf .Manager . .'1d'L'EI'f'I..fl.7Zg Mafzagfr DAVID KRLFEGER . . . . . Auditor FREDERICK ERETSCIIMER . . Circzzlation ,Manager MILTON PETERSON . . . Cl.l'L'Z1fl1f1.07L Marzagfr' I I I T Y Pagz' 306 GREEN FISHER THE FORGE THE STAFF STERLING NORTH . Editor STANLEY BTEVVMAN . . Editor GLADYS CAMPBELL . Jfroriatf Editor GEORGE H. DTLLON . Jrrocfaif Editor BERTHA TEN EYCK J,xMEs . -lfrofmre Editor JESSICA NELSON NORTH -J,r,vorz'ate Editor The FOrge is the Only literary magazine On the campus nOw that the Circle is combined with the PhOenix. TO maintain a high grade Of verse it is necessary tO accept cOntributiOns from the established pOets all Over the cOuntry. We are, nevertheless. always anxious tO publish undergraduate work Of merit. The FOrge is probably the third largest magazine Of its kind in the United States. f I l l NORTH NEWMAN Page 307 I I pw ,, ' DRAMA AND MUSIC 1 l 5 l COWAN HARRIS BOARD OF DRAMATIO AND MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS CHARLES COWAN . CHARLES HARRIS . PHILIP XVATROUS CHARLES HARRIS DERWOOD LOCKARD JOHN STAMBAUGH CHARLES COWAN . HADLEY KERR . HERBERT BASSETT ELIZABETH GRAHAM MIRIAM WALKER . ALAN IRWIN . . ARTHUR FRITSCHEL . RAYMOND LUSSENHOP J. F. BISHOP . OFFICERS MEMBERS . P1-wide nt . S ecrftary Blackfriars Blackfriars Blackfriars Gargoyles . Gargoyles Tower Players Tower Players . Mirror . Mirror The Glee Club The Glee Club . The Band The Band The function Of the Board is to coordinate and facilitate the work Of the Sey era Organizations representedg tO promote cooperation for the benefit Of undergraduate activitiesg tO represent the interest Of Drama and MUSIC On the Undergraduate Council. Pa e 310 ' 'F' 'ff' 39 - f I - -.., are l. , ,,,.. ,. I, XYATROL' HITZ RREINES CowAx GOBLE BLAC'KFR,IARS,1927 HPLASTERIQD IN PARIS' PHILIP M. XVATROUS GIFFORD HITZ . MILTON KREINES . CHARLES COWAN . BENJAMIN GOBLE DERWOOD LOCKARD CHARLES HARRIS VVILIFRED HEITIVIAXNN . ROBERT IVIASSEY . . PERRY THOMAS . CHARLES W.ARNER . DEEMER LEE . BOARD OF SUPERIORS PRODUCTION STAFF Programs Box OHIce . Chorus Costumes . Press a . Abbott The Pmeffvztor Thx Hofpztallfr . The Scribe . The Prior . Prodzzcliorn Maizagez' . Bzzfinffr M011dgE7' BEN TROXELL DONALD DODD STAN YOUNG . EUGENE MACOX' EDGAR KORETZ NORMAN REID . Score . Property . Publicity . Lights . Scenery . Music Page 311 , H BLACKFRIARS,1926 HXYALLIE WATCH OUT" BOARD OF SUPERIORS PAUL C. CULLOM ...... . The Abbott ROBERT CARR . . The Prior ETHAN GRANQUIST . . The Hofpitaller DONALD MCGINNIS . . The Praecevzror SEXVQXRD COVERT , . The Scribe Page 31 DON AICGINNIS AS PRUDENCE AIARVIN HINTZ AS XYALLIE BLACKFRIARS,1926 HXVALLIE WATCH OUT" PHILIP XVATROUS GIFFORD HITZ . GEORGE VVIDMANN BENJAMIN GOBLE DERWOOD LOCKARD YVILLIAM MOORE . CHARLES COVVAN STANLEY YOUNG CHARLES HARRIS MILTON KREINES GEORGE SAVIDGE BENJAMIN TROXELL ETHAN GRANQUIST FRED HANDSCHX' . MISS ALTA CUNDY THE STAFF Productzon lllavzzagfz' BZIJZUIZEJJ Afanagfr . . Scemvy . Properly . Pzrbffcity . . Prfff , Box Office . Cliorzu Corfu may . Program. . .-Ir! . Scarf , Lightf . Uma' Uflzer . Sfore Sain this fiff' I ,fy 3 A Page 313 CLYDE KklL7TZER AS LOUISE Pagr 314 SEWARD COVERT AS JEFF BLACKFRIARS,1926 HWALLIE WATCH OUT" THE CAST XVallie Ashburn . lVlarvin Hintz Jefferv Adams . Seward Covert Prudence Cha el Don McGinnis OUISC rnlt y e eutzer L ' S ' h p Cl d K Knight Day . . Ross Burley Clayborne . , Jack Cowan VVentWorth . . lVlaturiu Bay Scott , . H. Carlson 'avi' f "- - . 9 Y 2. '37 1- "' V A A M E - -' . if' 1- 'Yeh 3F 'fm , f L 1'3" - 'f "" 1 - av-w ,Ez . - - Q ' Q sw:-. ' 1 li", ,, :Jn 'xi .l a'- ' l , - Cl . QE' , .- -. W, .,,. Sw 5 rx ,fig . A 1 5 ' ,f T 4 I T l ' .li if f Q l .J jf 4 j - t Sly, YA- E I I 4 1: . - 1 :Q Q E E ..:. X . , W -Jil pluzzfxerwfs-:4-' 'A X ' :. ' -1.-.: i E : 2 I " ' ,fi Tx ,- BLAC'KFRIARS,1926 HWALLIE WATCH OUT" FRED BAGER HERBERT BASSETT ROBERT BENDER FRANK BERNARD STUART BRADLEY H. C. BREUHAUS VINCENT COHENHAUER JACK COXVAN CHARLES CUTTER DONALD DODD VVILLIAM DODD JOSEPH EISENDRATH IRVING FEINSTEIN JUSTIN FRANK DONALD GALLAGHER HARRY HAGEY THE CHORUS XJERNON HANIEL M.-XURICE H,XTHEXX'.AX' MILTON FI.-XYES JOHN JACKSON ARNOLD JOHNSON CARL KAHN ROBERT KLEIN LEXVIS LEYY RALPH LINDOP DONALD MACGUINEAS JOHN MCBRIXDX' ROBERT MCKINLEX' FRANCIS MILLER GEORGE MUELLER MILTON PETERSON GEORGE PERCY HOILACE PIATT GEORGE POOLE JOHN RACKOVI' FRED ROBIE LAXVRENCE SACK ALFRED SCHMIDT LEE SCHEURMAN FRITZ SOLOMAN RALPH STITT ERNEST STOEHR PERRY THOLI.-XS LEIF THORN-THORISON JOE XVECKLER HOBIER XX ESNER HAROLD XY.-XTTER I ' "sf 172 : 25 W A J F :Fif i " I. I ul .:1. In .'J,, if t J , 2 A -1," ' , j 1 A F, Y - IN -r " . IQ? fy -I 3 -- A J j.- -. ,, F-Sri' I 1 I ,. L iiilk b Q 5 i A 1 I, I' . I fi ' If f ! 5 ' 3 I ,'f!f'2 4' 'Jfmefirfa '33-fx ' 1' I C1 l I Pagl -,IJ Bla. COLEMAN BLA,C'KFRIARS,1926 UWALLIE WATCH OUT" MUSIC AND COMPGSILRS CLyries are by the authors unless indieatedl Tag Along with lVle ....... Norman Reid Campus Vl'omen .... . Norman Reid Rushing Song ..... . John lYild I Love the Fellows Cmusic and lyriesj . . Norman Reid College Days ..,,, . Carl Broman Daguerreotype Days . . . . John Wlild Hells Bells for Freshmen , ..,. John lYild llaiting for the Phone to Ring fmusic and lyrics? . Fred You Ammon Happy fmusie and lyriesj ..... Fred Yon Ammon Vl'allie, Fm Wicked ....... Norman Reid Raggedy Ann .... , . . Karl Lillie Moonlight Lane fmusic and lyricsl . Fred Yon Ammon, Dahl Vlfright Nloonbeams fmusie and lyricsl Kllfl Llllle ' ' .33 l in Q 3 i E 1 n 316 DAVIS BAGER BLACKFRIARS, 1926 'CWALLIE WATCH OUT" THEAUTHORS XVALKER DAVIS, Law 527 . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon NVILLIAM BAGER, '26 , Sigma Alpha Epsilon A SYNOPSIS OF UVVALLIE VVATCH OUTU The fair realm of Ezykale is bankrupt, and it is necessary to fill the coffers of the treasury quickly. The only way out is to have the King marry a wealthy girlg therefore he is sent to the University of Chicago as VVallie Ashburn, ,2Q. Wallie is a bit verdant-just the material for a high-powered rushing committee. And 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 Minister- in Ezykaleg but VVallie doesnlt know him. And, before we forget, the heroine- Louise-the ideal co-ed, It is she who is to be Wallie's rich bride. But she and Jeff have other ideas-and they get together. Meanwhile Wallie meets a flapper of the new school-Prudence Chapel-and the two just know they're meant for each other. Wallie 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. Anyway, two old men have come from Ezykale with a message that the people no longer want a kingg and glad they are that the people feel that way, for they see VVallie on the downward path with the rest of this younger generation. So W'allie and Prudence are left to work out their ideas. -n Page Q17 I STAMBALGH COXYAN KERR GRAHAAI WALKER THE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION THE JOINT BOARD JOHN STAMBAUGH . . Chairmafn ARTHUR ERNSTEIN . . Secretary CHARLES COWAN . . Treafurfr MEMBERS AT LARGE HADLEY KERR MIRIAM WVALKER ELIZABETH GRAHAM ELEANOR METZEL Page 318 THE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION The Dramatic Association began its third year of amalgamation with two years of achievement behind it and plans for further progress well established. Its beginning, in 1924, when the Gargoyles and Tower Players joined to form the Association, had been marked by the assigning to the Director of Activities of quarters for the Dramatic Association. A year ago, largely through the efforts of George Bates, then chairman of the Association, the Tower room adjoining the Reynolds Theater stage was furnished distinctively in the early American period. Here the Association has frequent meetings for the transaction of busi- ness, the reading of plays, the conducting of rehearsals, and the entertaining of guests at social gatherings. A third branch of the Association was formed in IQ25, when one hundred- forty young women petitioned for admission, their branch to be known as the Mirror. This year the Dramatic Association has designed and had built, at a cost ap- proximately 5SSoo.oo, unit sets of scenery for use in Mandel Hall, 1lOt only for productions by the Association but to be lent without charge to other worthy University organizations. Indeed, practically all scenery and costumes are de- signed by student members of the Association, and almost everything of this type is made by members in workshop. A selected company from the Association read George Kelly's new American comedy, L'Daisy Maymew, before members of the Quadrangle Club, in March. Those reading the roles were Eleanor Metzel, Dorothy Hartford, Marion lVlcGann, Ruth DeVVitt, Mollie Krom, Fred Handschy, Hadley Kerr, and ll'alter lYilliam- son. The spring quarter plans included laboratory staging of original plays from Mr. O,Hara's play-Writing course, as Well as informal revivals of other plays. Page 319 g 5L -. -ma.,-.-,-.r .,-' -. ,,.. -v , V, ,.,,, , 1 . A ,, Y - -V s g .al-lv T l will , ,3 , If s lg. ' lj ll Tl 1 l l e I' l x 1 SHN ,..J" THE DRAMATIO ASSOCIATION PLAYS "PIERRE PATELINH v Presented by the Tower Players Friday, February 4, I927 Reynolds Club Theater D1rected by Hadley Kerr THE CAST Herbert Bassett Eleanor Grossman Hugh Rlddle Crelghton Cunnmgham Arthur Ernstern P1erre Patelxn Gu1llemette A Draper A Shepherd The Judge A NIGHT AT AN INN A Play 1n One Act by Lord Dunsany Presented by the Tower Plavers October 26 I927 D1fCCtCd by Jack Starnbaugh THE CAST Robert Andrews Hadley Kerr Arthur Ernstexn The TOE Sn1 ggers Albert 1 Herbert Bassett Leavett SChOHCld Three Pr1ests Donald Rosenthal Alfred Kornot Enter the Hero a one act comedy by Theresa Helburn Was g1ven November I2 by an all Freshman cast W1th Eleanor Metzel as d1rector The first quarter students appearmg were anet Lowenthal Vlfglnla Hanna Leavett Schofield, and Beatnce Sche1bler Page 320 -QQL3' 651. CEEYJINT 0- 1927 L 'll' - ' llll fges .3-gg Jil ' A A 35 :fs . git! l . . -iffy . .... . . I eil ' . . I . . . igfl - V' ...... D . I 'fra ..... fx I ' . fl V21 ..... . iii. S , ,, , f -4 f . . 1 -1 tl fx 4 c 7 7 ' V41 fi .1 :ff ' ll 'Pl f . , gli 'I l Val? ya lg ii! :E . ...... i 1 ....... ' yall B'l1 ....... f g Klesh .... . . . Murray Sachs vffiii gif M. 1 fl cc aa - ' 'ls 2 . . 1 will " 1 ' ' all . . 5 1 A 1 ' SHI: iii! I ,fav 1 M Mil 1: l .14 Jr .l ,a,WM.- .N,.1 ,W ,,a,V-,.,a.SAau. -V . S I,,-Q1-.N ex -Q.--' ' gre Qfa--M I '- - -- J- - :V -1--f 2.--.-1-m-L--0-- -.u.L?-- it -1 V , 1-Eg-35115 --f-f-I 1. xrfcma. Q, .1 ,- amw-'.-1-.-A H --- M' --. 1-, V . . , - I .S'.n:.1F..n5IS. THE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION PLAYS HTHE YOUNGESTH A Comedy in Three Acts by Phillip Barry Presented by the Dramatic Association Friday, December IO, 1927 Mandel Hall Directed by Mr. Frank Hubert O'I-lara THE CHARACTERS Mark Winslow' . . Martha Q"MuiI'jj Wlinslow Alan Martin . . Charlotte Winsloxw' Augusta Martin . Oliver Winsloiv Richard Winsloxx' Nancy Blake . Katie . UNDERSTUDIES AND MERIBERS or HTHE MOBl, Mollie Krom Philip Vlfatrous Florence Stewart Leila Wlhitney John McDonough Leo Stone Henry Sackett Wvalter Marks Wendell Bennett W'illiam VVeddell Arthur Ernstein Gilbert Hayes Ruth Holmes WValter VVilliamson John Meyer . Jack Stambaugli . Marion McGann . Hadley Kerr . Eleanor Metzel . Dorothy Simpson . . Alan Irwin Russell Vlvhitney . Ruth DeWitt Sylvia Rabinowitz "The Youngest" was repeated for the University Settlement League February 21, 1927, the original cast appearing except for the substitution of Arthur Ern- stein as Mark Winslow and Mollie Krom as Augusta Martin. Ernstein and and Miss Krom had been understudies for the respective roles. Page 32I MIRROR, 1927 I I. ELIZABETH GRAHAM RUTH BURTIS . MIRIAM XVALKER . ZOE-MINI' SLITHERLAND FRANCES KENDALL , CAROL HURD . MARIE LEWIS , XYICTORI,-X SMITH . HEIIEN KING M.XDGE CHILD , ANN RYAN NICE . CATHERINE FITZGERALD MARGARET NELSON' EUNICE HILL , . HERE WE ARE OFFICERS PRODUCTION STAFF . Prefidmzt GFl1.EI'dZ Illanager .Bll.Yi7lE.f.f .Mazzagfr . Sf'crefary . Stage lwanagfr . Srevzfry . .Mzzfic . Propfrtief Publicity . Program: . Pofterx C05fZl'l7ZEI . Box Ojfce . Head UIJIEI' P11 5 MIRROR,1927 HHERE WE ARE" , The Mirror, that branch of the Dramatic Association which is exclusively for women, although only in the second year of its existence, has made for itself a place in college dramatics which is unique. The Mirror has a peculiar message to express concerning the college girl which it believes can be expressed adequately only by the girls themselves. The organization is directed by an Executive Board of which Betty Graham is president, Ruth Burtis, general manager, and Zoe-May Sutherland, secretary. Twenty-eight members were added to list of one hundred and forty charter mem- bers after the first annual production, each one of these girls having done a deiinite service for Mirror. In its First Annual Production given on Nlarch 5 and 6 of last year the Mirror asked the question 'Wlihere Are Vile Going?", and answered it very pleasingly by a series of delightful dances, lyrics and skits in settings and costumes remark- able for their simplicity. The Second Annual Production of Mirror, 'LHere We Are", presents the college girl as she sees herself. BROWN HAMM SYLVESTER GALT Piffun' by flsrzzfd-Exaiizzzz r Page 323 THE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS EDGAR J. GOODSPEED . . President DR. KARL KOESSLER . VICE-P7'KJ1idE7Lf MRS. ERNST FREUND . . . Sec:-etary-Treaxzrrez' MISS VIRGINIA GATES . . Affiftaut Sfcrftary-Treafzfrer THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS MRS. F. C. YVOODWARD MR. R. V. MERRILL MRS. JAMES P. HALL MR. MACK EVANS The season of 1926-1927 marks the eighteenth year Since the organization of this association to provide opportunities for the Students and members of the university community to enjoy recitals of orchestral and chamber music at a convenient hour and place. The concerts of the last season have featured such artists as the Chicago Sym- phony Orchestra in a series of eight programs, Ernest Dohanyi, pianist, the A Capella Choir, and Dusolina Giannini, soprano. There has grown up the custom of delivering short lectures on music just preceding the concerts. Mr. Mack Evans, the director of the University Choir, took charge of these lecture-recitals which were given in the Music room of Mitchell Tower, and were open to the patrons of the concert. The demand of the students and general public was such that all but fifty of the Seats were taken by season-ticket holders before the first concert-a proof of the popularity of the work of the association. Special half rates are allowed only to students who buy season tickets. Pagf 524 THE CHOIR MRS. RUBY ATTERBURY MORTON BARNARD MARURIN BAY ELAINE BERGSTROM MRS. HAZEL BONNEVILLE KATHRX'N BUTZOW R. S. CAMPBELL XVILLIAM COY CATHERINE CROWLEY C. CUNNINGHAIII AGNES DUNAWAY KATHERINE DUNAWAY ELWOOD GASRILL LULU GAYTON XVORCESTER GREEN DORTHEA HANIMAN HELEN HARDX' FRANCES HOLT AL IRVVIN EDITH JOHNSON ELIZABETH JOHNSON GRACE JOHNSTON SINAH KITZING ELEANOR KNIGHT JOHN KNOX STEWART LEONARD MILDRED LITCHFIELD EMILY MCCLOUD ALICE MCCOLLUM MARGERY MCGR.'XTH FRANKLIN MORRIS DORTHY MOSIBIIXN MILTON OESTREICHER PAUL OVREBO ELIZABETH ROGGE JOHN PAUL ROGGE JOHN RUSSELL CORNELIA RYRER CATHERINE SCOTT HENRY TE P,-XSKE CHESTER THRIFT JOSEPHINE TURNER JOHN XYAVRA SIEGFRIED XNENG XYIRGINI.-X XVILTSHIRE XSIRGINIA XVINSHIP MARY LOUISE VVRIGHT M.AUDE XJOEMAN PagI 325 UXIYERSITY BAND OFFICERS M. EMMETT XYILSON . . Direczor R.-WMOND LUSSENHOP . . PI'Ef1.dc"'7ZT and .Managfz SOLOMAN HQXRRIS . . Lz'brarz'an SAM ALEXANDER . Drum Zblajor I ag 330 UNIVERSITY BAND ERNEST AGNEYX' HERBERT BASSETT FRANKLIN BISHOP ALVIN BLOOM SAMUEL BUELICR LOVVELL BUTLER JOHN HAROLD CAESAR DOUGLAS CORK LEONARD ERICKSON XXFAINVVRIGHT ERICRSON PATTIE EVENSON GEORGE FEATHERSTON RAY FRAMPTON IRA FREEMAN JOHN GARLAND ARTHUR GIESE XVILLIAM GILLESBX' IVAN GRIMSHAW HARVEY' GREENLEAF XVILLIAM HOHLIAN SOLOMAN HARRIS NATHAN HILL REX HINSHAW GIFFORD LANGDON HITZ HAROLD JOHNSON ADRIAN KLAASEN GEORGE KOEHN EDGAR KORETZ EDVVARD THOMAS CHARLES LANE MEMBERS STEXVART LEONARD LOUIS LEVINE REUBEN LISSE EVERETT LOWRY RICH.ARD LUNN RAYMOND LUNDQUIST RAYMOND LUSSENHOP EDXVARD IYALLACE M.-KST FRED MCCLUSKH' E. L. MILLWICR HUBERT LEE MINTON EDVVARD NELSON GEORGE OLDHIXM JOHN OLDHAM SIDNEY PEDERSON HAROLD PELLET JOHN POLLOCK XXJILLIAM PRETSCHOLD GLEN RAMSEY ARTHUR RAIMOND LEONARD RUSNACR JOHN SCHNEIDER DAVID SHAPIRO ROBERT SHARER HENRY CLAY SLOVER XVENDELL STEPHENSON EDWARD TATUM HENRY TE PASHE LOVVELL YVARNER ROBERT XYILLIAMS Pag 55 SOCIETY X as s H. HAGEY ECKHART RICDONOUG1-I FARWELL INTERCLASS HOP Ida Noyes was transformed into a Japanese garden for the spring Interclass Hop held on May 28, 1926. Parasols, cherry blossoms, and everything that had a "touch of the Orient" were used to carry out the effect and. fortunately, it neither passed or fell short of the perfect result. Charles Dornberger and his orchestra contributed the best music since many Hops past, and, With the Program Maroon, was the only modern complement to the dance. HALL GRAHAM G. HAGEY Pagf 330 Q l Q l nl Hrrz Boyxrox INTERFRATERNITY SIXG The Interfraternity Sing is unique in that very few other colleges or universities have any institution similar to it. At the University of Chicago, it is probably the only event of the year that sayors of the true tradition and life of the school, and it is most popular both from the point of spectators and participants. Last year ten thou- sand people witnessed the Sing while almost two thousand took part in it. The fraternities, after drawing lots for positions on the program, are introduced by the Manager of the Sing. Each fraternity then marches to the fountain in Hutchinson Court, where the spectacle is always given, and sings two of its songs. The greatest emphasis is laid on the number of men representing their fraternities rather than the perfection and finish with which the songs are given. At the sing of June 12, 1926, Psi Upsilon had 145 men present, Delta Tau Delta had 126, Phi Kappa Psi had IIQ, and Delta Kappa Epsilon was fourth with II3. P U1 I 1 1 l i I , HARMONJ ATURPHY PLEDGE DANCE On the night of October 29, 1926 the Score Club and Skull and Crescent, the two Sophomore honor societies, combined to give this first important dance of the Fall season, in honor of the club and fraternity pledges to Whom it gave the first taste of social life at the University. The Shoreland hotel ball-room, Which was to be the scene a month later of the lnterfraternity Ball, was the stage for this dance. The ball-room was decorated with club emblems and paper streamers fell from the ceiling in showers. The programs carried out the exalting of the pledges by being dedicated to them, and gayety ruled supreme. Page 332 3 J 'z K Jia: Crsacix GRAHIXXI INTERFRATERNITY BALL This iirst formal of the season was as successful as the expecta- tions for it were high. At the Shoreland hotel, and with two excellent orchestras, the Ball took up the baton on November 24, IQ26 Where the Pledge life of the climaxed it Dance had dropped it, and, where the one initiated social year among the fraternities, the lnterfraternity Ball . The ball-room was decorated with shields ofthe different fraternitiesg the entertainment was given by a male quartet which sang their songs. For the first time in the history of the Ball, there was a grand march taking, this time, the form of a huge "C", The march was led by James Cusack and Elizabeth Graham, William Harrington and Caryl Francis, YVilliam Cuthbertson and Esmee Flack, Tom Paul and Sylvia Sack. As the "CH was formed, President and Mrs. Mason walked between the points of the letter, and after a slight pause, all joined in singing the Alma Mater. Then, the dance again. P age 5 Bovnrov KENDALL SETTLEMENT NIGHT The twenty-second Settlement Drive came to an end on December 4, IQ26 with a net total of 84749.08 The proceeds from Settlement Night alone were 51013.12 with expenses amounting to 5475, over S100 less than last year. S500 was turned in by each of the winning teams which were captained by Herberta Yan Pelt and John Marshall. Ruth Holmes and Burton McRoy led the two teams coming in second. Other sources of the total income were Tag Day, balloon sales, and tea dances. The latter, which proved to be very successful, were given at the Psi U, the Phi Kappa Sigma, and the Phi Psi houses. This year the chairman of the drive turned Mandel Hall into a three ring circus with dancing in Hutchinson Commons, vaudeville on the stage, and booths lining the halls of the Promenade. The booths were managed by lron Mask, Skull and Crescent, Score Club, Sign of the Sickle and the Sophomore Class. The stage shows, which headed the events of the evening, consisted of two bills of eight acts each, and were offered entirely by local campus talent. Sammy Stewart's nine piece orchestra supplied the music for dancing in the Commons where the incessant beat of the Chicago Stomp furnished background for the Circus-Carnival taking place in the corridors outside. Pagf 334 ,r -4, SETTLEMENT NIGHT In the midst of this revelry the Settlement Drive came to a close. Though its purpose was primarily to gain money for the Settlement House and the children there, the method adopted made it one Of the most enjoyable social evenings of the season. The drive was a success not only from the standpoint Of those who had a good time, but also in the eyes of those who gave their time and effort to managing everything to the end that the little unfortunates "behind the yards" might be helped. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Genera! C11dZ.I'771K7Z PARKER HALL ESTHER COOK Fizzazzce HOLNIES BOYNTON FRANCES IQENDALL 1'a11a'fr'ilff CLYDE KEUTZER MEXRGTXRET CARR JWuJz'r JAMEs XVEBSTER TALLIS GRAHAM Decoratiozzs JOHN GERHART lsABEL BATES Bootlu JOHN MEYER BARBARA COOKE Do1za1z'01z,,v CHARLES COWAN BETSY FARVVELL Tag Day JOHN MCDONOUOH VIRGINIA GARTSIDE Progrrzm XYILFRED HEITMAN CHARLES VVARNER Pnbficizy DEEIXIER LEE Tm Dazzcef JACK STAMBAUGH C.-XTI-IERINE FITZGERALD Wvilrlzilzg Tram CHPfH'I.1Z5 JOHN MARSHALL HERBER'F.-X XJAN PELT Pagf 335 NEUBAUE1: BURTIS H1ILITARY BALL Place: South Shore Country Club Grand March: An Arch of Roses and Sabres Feature Song: Caisson Song Time: Januarv 21, 1927. i Buxcn CHILD Hrrz KEENEY WASHIXGTON PROM Time: February 21, IQ27 Place: South Shore Country Club Grand March: A Marching HWY" Feature: Celebration of Wlashingtods birthday WILLIAMSONJ Cool: Pagf 33 1' J RESIDENCE HALLS THE CAMPUS GROUP KELLY HALL The first wornen's dormitory on campus! In May, 1892, Mrs. Elizabeth G. Kelly gave to the University 350,000 for a residence hall for University women. Kelly Hall was completed in the summer of 1893 and occupied by students October first of that year. Miss Marion Talbot was chosen to be the first head. p BEECHER HALL Soon after Mrs. Kelly's contribution for the first dormitory in 1892, Mrs. Mary Beecher likewise gave 350,000 for the erection of another residence hall. The construction of Beecher Hall went on at the same time as that of Kelly and it, too, was opened to students in the Fall of 1893. Miss Elizabeth VVallace became the first head of Beecher Hall. . Pagc 340 SMITH lixox Coon THE CAMPUS GROUP FOSTER HALL Nancy Foster Hall, given to the University by Mrs. Nancy S. Foster, was completed in October, 1893. Later, in 1900, when plans Were made to enlarge the hall Mrs. Foster generously requested the Trustees to send the bill to her. Altogether her gift amounted to 383,000 Miss Myra Reynolds was the first head of Foster Hall. GREEN HALL In 1898 Mrs. Elizabeth G, Kelly again showed her interest in the University by giving another contribution for a women's dormi- tory. This hall was to be called Green Hall in honor of Mrs. Kelly's parents. The foundation for the hall had been put in between Kelly and Beecher Halls six years before by contributions from a number of Women. Miss Marion Talbot left Kelly Hall to become the first head at Green, Page 341 THE OFF-CAMPUS HALLS GREENWOOD HALL As the University enrollment grew the need for additional residence halls for women increased. Consequently, in 1910, the University extended its hand across the Midway and transformed an apartment building into Greenwood Hall. Miss Langley was selected to be the initial head. KENWOOD HOUSES Far across campus on Kenwood Avenue are two large, grey houses, known as North and South Kenwood. These have been University dormitories since 1919 when they were taken over for the women of the University, after having been used as S. A. T. C. head- quarters during the war. Miss McAuly holds the position of head for both houses. Page 342 RILLE. PERREPROLD BIEYERHOFF HALBERT THE OFF-CAMPUS HALLS LA MAISON FRANCAISE An old house made of yellowish bricks, built at the end of the last century, has been for the past eight years the abode of University Women interested in the study of French. The French government takes an active interest in the French House and has made contribu- tions for it. Distinguished French people, passing through Chicago, are entertained at the "Maison Francaise". Since the time it was founded, June, 1919,Mademoiselle Perrcproud has served as direct- ress. Fw 343 i HITCHCOCK HALL Of what does the social life of Hitchcock Hall consist? Mainly of those impromptu gatherings which are so appropriately termed "Sessions". A Hitchcock man studies and goes to his classes to pass the time. He spends his evenings in being educated if he is so inclined. These " Sessions", if taken alone, would furnish too heavy a diet. Cognizance of this fact is taken in the provision for more elaborate events such as the Football Teas, the Smokers, and the Hitchcock Hall Dance. Pagf 344 GOODSPEED HALL Goodspeed Hall takes its name from Dr. Thomas lVakefield Goodspeed, historian of the University. The Goodspeed tradition is a real one to the members of the hall. Tangible evidence of this fact is found in the many volumes of Goodspeed authorship in the hall library. Each year a family gathering is held to allow the men to become intimately acquainted with the rest of the Goodspeed household. This and other similar events comprise the social life of Goodspeed Hall. Page 345 gmt 5 P- D1 g E 1 MILITARY SCIENCE MILITARY SCIENCE In many respects the year which is just coming to a close has been one of the most successful in the history of the University's unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Due to the efforts of Major Barrows, professor of Military Science and Tactics, the department has continually improved until it is in pace with those in some of the larger state universities. During the academic year 1926-7 twenty-four men received com- missions, giving the department an eighty- four percent increase over last year. Starting with the year 1923--1 this percentage of annual increase has been sixty percent, sixty-two percent, and finally eighty-four percent. The military ability and generalship of the Chicago unit was shown at Camp Sparta this summer. During six Weeks of intense trials the members of the Chicago group proved L1EU'r.G1LDAR'r to the satisfaction of the camp commander, Captain S. G. Brady, that they were capable military leaders. In fact this unit was distinguished as being the best of the sev- eral units represented. At the present time this unit has over two hundred thousand dollars worth of equipment. This includes seven pieces of artillery, topographical instruments, motors, horses, and other equipment necessary for a department charged with the responsibility of training soldiers. Greenwood Field, provided by the Uni- versity, is used for drilling and playing polo. Page 345 MILITARY S-CIENCE Cadet .Major VVALTER E. BWIARKS Cadet Capfaizz GERALD N. BENCH CLAUDE L. BRIGNALL EDWIN C. NIATTICK ELDERD L. NEUBAIIER Cadet Firxt L1.K1lft'7lll7lfI CAPTAIN XIATTH EXVS X ITALIS L. BASSIE HAROLD F. SCHWICDE JOHN CHUMASERO JOHN O. STEWART MAL RICE LIATHAXVAY, JR. LOUIS WIILEEKIIHLER JOSEPH GAREN FRANCIS E. VVILCOX Cadft Second L'l'FZlfElII17lU MFLY IN F, ABRAHAMSON PALL L. BEILES WILLIAM G. CLARKE ARTHUR ERNSTEIN HAROLD KOEBER BEN b PATTERSON GILES PENSTONE ALFRED H. REISER BUELL W. SCACE ALVIN W. SINGER BERNARD A. SHEEHAN ROBERT L. STERN 5 7' -AI I 1 H x X THE POLO TEARI Pflsf J-I0 Q31 -,979 1 l 4. -,L w-.mr Q vw ix-2. X W "Nw :mga f K K ' f ml P0'T8Td'S C-GQAv, X? 'if ' fx I fx, x. Pagf' 350 Om X 4 AVF! - .KM Q TX H ff X ffng. ' X ' 'X A H., w 32 14,2-J o 9 W3 X c. ff c - B C111 I L I I I 'V x x - V A. qx"XK,5t V . , , w, a V ' ' Q ' ., - x 4 x A- P , 4 A -Q, s in Q . ,Q A . AX . 9- ff Q gms , M Q , fgrg,f . I .ati fn nr' X 'w fs ' t fry, 5 wif- 39, . N. , P ..f,.,-9. , 1- IVI- : . 'f .vf:.-fgA.i- ,V I ,S 5: ?:gQg5g:f,.1.t 11.3 41:-.bzrlzizywkggzizggfgiiifigei - , 44 - X " 1 .: Mfifgf, gig? A Q A , , 1. 2, - ,, -1? ' X , f -: S- 4, - , ,',--222,125.5-1.,Iw ,' Q 4 , ,gx '- ' gi 1 , M jg , ' ' ., 'N 1 ..-., f'ff'x5,g Ja.?gf.ah.,z5,, ' --' I ,I t . V , . z. x xx- all . ..V M. .W , E ! . , ,b - - , ,.i:A.,5-V , I, U ,, ,, Pagf 351 Pa ga 352 At the University of Chicago 'tathleticsu means one thing above all others-and that is the Grand Old Man. Having been at the head of the department of athletics in this institution practically since its beginning, Mr. Stagg has stood out firmly for those principles of clean play and good sportsmanship for which the University's athletic teams are known all over the land. His famous words to every team: "Put the best you have into it, and when you have done the best you can do you have done all that is expected of you. Then whether you Win or Whether you lose, do it like men"-are most expressive of the ideal of athletics in the University of Chicago. 4 P .,- 4 .A QW' I T. V. f V165 ' '+L 4 514. . in 5 ff 621 -:QV ' 1 iii? 'lb' gi? , if f sw EQ".-V ?"':? 531.5 r .. -.1-aw .f7 AMOS ALONZO STAGG ,XTHLLTIC DIRECTOR SINCE 189: In the first days of the University, President Harper, attcniptingg to build up a faculty composed of the best inen in every Held of educational activity, asked Mr. Stagg, a student of his while hc was teaching at Yale, to coine to Chicago as Athletic Director and to bring to the Midway School the ideals and principles with which they both believed collegiate athletics should be carried on. Mr. Stagg accepted the responsibility. He came, and immediately began to bring about the inarvelous change that has since taken place throughout the west. He is now the oldest coach in the country, in point of actual years of service. He is everywhere looked upon as the highest authority in football and track. Here at Chicago he is synonymous with the best that the University stands for. President Harper, just before his death in 1906, in a tribute to Mr, Stagg Written for the Cap and Gown of that year, said: 'tHis intense love of pure sport. his incorruptable spirit, his indefatigable effort, his broad-minded zeal and his absolute fairness of niind and honesty of heart, have exerted an influence upon University and college athletics that has been felt far and wide and has produced results of which wc may all reasonably be proud," Pagf J,-,J . 1 HAUER. BARTOX. H. K. Loxc QCeachl. HERIOX lklanagerj, Ulouxsroxa, HEXZALIN. R.-XZABEK. Fiaxxi.. h.xw.-xtsxr. ROXDINELL.A. Xvsraoxi. THE TNTERSCHOLASTICS The Fniversity has, during its thirty-Eve years of existence, created many great institutions. and has made itself famous in almost every phase of education, One of the most far-reaching and spectacular of its accomplishments is, without doubt, the system of Interscholastics conducted by the Athletic Department. Every March. for nine successive years, championship winning basketball teams have come from almost every State in the Fnion, to compete in the Xat- ional Interscholastic Tournament. Again, in June, the cream of the high school and academy athletes congregate at Chicago for Mr. Staggs lYorld's greatest lnterscholastic Track and Field meet. Since 1902. this has been one of the most talked-of athletic events of every season, and in it, each year, several records are sure to be broken. Besides these two older and more famous events, there are Interscholastics of like character in many of the minor sports. These too are becoming National in scope and in interest and may some day assume the proportions of their two great predecessors. This year basketball tournament was unusually interesting. The weather couldn't have been better: the boys were well entertained and the whole affair was excellently planned and managed. Forty-three teams representing thirty- three states had accepted invitations to compete. Of these thirty-three were state champions. The race was close from start to finish, and as the rounds pro- gressed the interest became more keen. Finally, out of a number of excellent possibilities, Morton High School of Cicero, Illinois, after a desperate game in the last round. came out the winner and went home. when it was all over, in a march of glory surrounded by a band of rooters consisting of a good part of the popula- tion of Cicero. Batesville, Arkansas, was eased into second place when she was defeated by Morton 18 to 16. Florence, Mississippi, winning from Huron, South Dakota, won third place in the major tournament. The consolation tournament was won by Northeast High of Kansas City, Missouri. Athens, Kansas, was second and Gilbert, Arizona, third. At all the games Old Bartlett was filled to capacity, while, on the last two evenings the crowds were lined up on the side- walk waiting to get in. Page 354 THE ILLIXOIS G.-ure THE ATHLETIC FIELD AND STADIFM Back in 1S92 or thereabouts, one Marshall Field. a prominent merchant of this city, gave several blocks of land to the then infant University of Chicago. A part of this land was set apart. by the trustees of the University. for an athletic field, and was named Ullarshall Field" after its donor. As the campus around it began to grow. and new buildings began to appear on the adjacent land. wooden stands and bleechers for spectators of Mr. Staggs athletic contests were also built, and so the University developed. and athletics. under the Qld Mans able direction, grew with it, until the capacious and ultra-modern stands are now to be seen where there were once a few small wooden benches. In the course of the history of the Held. it was decided that since it was Mr. Stagg who "made" athletics at Chicago. and for that matter in the Middle West. the field should be named after him. and so it is to "Stagg Field" that the crowds come every fall. and where some of football's greatest battles have been fought. The latest step in the development of the Stadium was the building of the new north stands, to correspond with and to supplement the stands on the west side. To do this the field was turned around so that the goal posts are on the east and west ends instead of being on the north and south ends as they had for- merly been. The new stadium also made it necessary to build a new and different type of quarter-mile track. which is now almost completed. The stands them- selves, built in the most modern way. of concrete and steel are 144 feet long and 150 feet deep, contain seats for 23.000 people. and made a seating capacity of 50,000 for this fall's games. This is an increase of 15.000 seats over the total capacity of the Held as it was before the erection of the new stands. According to the plans, the seating capacity is to be raised to a total of 70.000 seats by the erection of additional concrete stadia on the east. All of which goes to show the importance that athletics have assumed as an under-graduate activity and as a public attraction. Page Q U 5 R 5 nummwseiu DR. C. O. AIOLANDER C. DICKSON A. A. STAGC N. H. NORCREN IQROGH BORDEN OLXVIN COCRRAN CEREENEBAUM NEFF APITZ FIEITMANN LEWIS CAMERON R.SPENCE :ANDERSON CAPT. AIARKS K. ROUSE AICKINNEX' XVEISLOII' XVOLFF LEYERS FULTON AICDONOLYGH THE FOOTBALL TEAIVI WINNERS OF THE VARSITY "C" WALTER EMIL MARKS, Capmivz JOHN INYLE ANDERSON IJ.-UVRENCE EDWARD APITZ IDAVID CAMERON BENJAMIN I. GREENEBACM RUDOLPH PETER LEYERS PAUL OSBORNE LEWIS CHARLES BERTRAM MCIQINNEI' HOBART ELDRIDGE NEFF KENNETH ALLAN ROUSE STANLEY ALBERT ROUSE IROBERT ROSS SPENCE SAUI, CHARLES XVEISLOW ROBERT LEON WAOLFE JOHN JOSEPH MCDONOLYGH WINNERS OF THE MINOR HC" F. T. WILLIAMS CIRADY BITRNES GEORGE BYRLINGAME DI'c':I-:RT f'LOI'IS IGDXVARD .JACOB FOYCHE CASTLE WILLIAM FREEMAN JOSEPH FITZ-OSBORN GAREN COCRTNEI' SPENCER CILICASON RALPH DAVID IIANCOCK CHARLES WILLIAM HOERGER H C " BLANKETS FRANCIS OLIVER CLARK ROBERT EDWARD CURLEY THORPE GREENLEE DRAIN EUGENE ARTHUR FRANCIS ABRAHAM POKRASS INIARTIN FRED .JOHN HOBSCHEID ,V -I- dsf 3,55 AWARDEI WARREN FREDERICK IRLEIN IAIARVIN THRASHER LIBBY PHELPS PRATT IVIALCOLM JARVIS PROUDEOOT ANATOL RAYF-SON GEORGE INIATHESON REED KENNETH ALBERTIC SMALL JAMES IXQINOTT STICKNEY J JUNE 1926 FRED MARVIN HENDERSON SAMUEL ENTRIKEN HIBBEN ELMER ANDER LAMPE AUSTIN RUSSELII MCCARTX' RAYNOR ADOLPHUS TIMME GRAHAM A. INERNXVEIN HENDERSON PIOTT STAGG JR. If the University o 'ull teams, it certainly is not becai lan" has chosen as his assistants 'mow and understand the traditior vlidway. Herbert Orin Crisler ts man. SlI1C6 then he l121S beefl I KENNETH ALLAN ROUSE 35 f11'S'fr assistant football coach, head oastsa- .1 coach. He has always been actively interested in the great national interscholastic, and it is partly through his eflorts that it has become the great event that it now is. Nelson Henry Norgren has the distinction of being the only man to receive twelve major letters from the University of Chicago. He is now head basketball coach of the University and When itfs time to start coaching the football team, is one of Coach Stagg's right hand men. 'Campbell Dixon, while in college, was also a three sports man. He coached the Minnesota football team the first fall after graduation, but in 1925 returned to Chicago Where he has been one of Mr. Stagg's most able assistants. Dr. Earl D. Huntington has, since he graduated, been a practicing physician in Chicago. He returns to the Midway every fall to have a hand in the prepara- tion of the team. As an undergraduate he had an enviable football record. He is now head Freshman coach and varsity scout. Fred Marvin Henderson was in 1925 the captain of the football team. He is now in the University Law School and last fall coached the Varsity line. He was one of the finest football players the University ever had, Daniel Jerome Fisher is a geology instructor in the University. He was, while in college, a football and track star, and Was conference champion in the pole vault. He is now chief assistant to Dr. Huntington as Freshman football coach. Amos Alonzo Stagg, Jr., after an eventful athletic career as an undergraduate, began work as assistant football coach and Freshman track coach under his famous father. He is doing most remarkable Work in both fields. Pagl' 550 B' t W DR. C, O. KIOLANDER C, D1cxsoN A. A. STAGG I l3oiumEN CJLXYIN Coci-HAAN CIREIZNEBAUM NEFF AP ,mEuoN R.SPENc12 .ANDERSON C,ufr. KIARKS K. Rouse O XYOLFI1' l,i3x'uRs FULTON i THE FOOTBALL TE WINNERS OF THE VARSITY " XVALTER EBIIL MARKS, Captain CHARLI JOHN IQYLE ANDERSON HOBAR' LAWRENCE IIIDYYARD :XPITZ If'-"" 'M ,Y,., FU. urrmwv CAPTAIN MARKS Captain VVally Marks has been, throughout his entire undergraduate career, one of the so-called "big men" on campus. His football record alone wins him a place in the University hall of fame. After four years as a Lindblom High School halfback culminating in his last year with the captaincy and a place on the All Cook County Team, Wally came to the Midway in 1921. . Here his accomplishments have been as great. He was the backbone of the Maroon attack, but his defensive play particularly against passes, was remark- able. His leadership as captain was undoubtedly one of the greatest factors in keeping up the team's morale throughout the hard and most unsuccessful 1927 season. Captain Marks, besides his athletic activities as football, baseball, and bas- ketball letter man, is R. O. T. C. cadet major. He was president of the Sophomore class and has been a member of Owl and Serpent, Iron Mask, and Skull and Cres- cent. Pagf 360 KENNETH.-XLLAN ROUSE CAPTAIN-ELECT ROUSE Professor Linn, in his column in the Herald-Examiner, told a story about Captain-elect Ken Rouse that pretty Well shows how much he means to the Old Man's football team. It was in the second half of the Pennsylvania game and the Quaker backs were going through the Maroon line as if there were no one there to stop them. Ken was out of the game for during the second quarter he had been injured and was even after the half still in a semi-daze, One of the Freshmen became so ex- cited about the condition of things on the field that he remarked to Coach Stagg, "If Rouse were in there he could stop thatu. Mr. Stagg stopped chewing his finger nails long enough to answer, "Rouse has only half his senses", and added, "At that, he would not be out of place in that line." Besides his impressive football record both at Chicago and in Lindblom High, Ken has been active in almost all phases of Undergraduate activities. Page 361 ANDERSON P11010 by Hrrafd-Examiner THE FLORIDA GAME October 2. The Maroon 1926 football team opened its season with a 12-6 victory over Florida. The Stagg men gained most of their ground by means of end runs and forward passes. The Southern team also had a pass at- tack which temporarily baflled the varsity. Early in the first quarter Marks shot a long pass to Apitz who eluded the Florida safety man for the first touch- down of the season. McDonough's place-kick dropped just short of the bar. By a se1'ies of line smashes and several completed passes Florida took the ball to the Maroon 15 yard line, and from there proceeded to drive its way across the Maroon goal line and even the score. Stanley's place kick failed. Later in the quarter Chicago scored again. A pass, Marks to Spence, placed the ball on Florida's eleven yard line. Then, after three line plunges had failed, Stan Rouse stepped back and drop kicked between the bars for three more points. Toward the end of the third quarter Marks tossed a pass to Apitz, and Chicago made its Hnal score as Rouse booted another drop kick. The final quarter brought no more scores and the first game of the season ended Chicago 12, Florida 6. Page JXPITZ 362 Plzofo by IIi'1'z1!d-Exanzilzer Pfzom by Ilffdlli-E.'viL177Z1-lIc'7' THE MARYLAND GAME October 9. In the second intersectional game of the year, Chicago swamped Maryland 21-0. 36,000 fans watched a one sided but interesting game in which the Maroons played some fine football. Maryland received the kick-off and made two first downs. Then Kassler passed to Snyder and the ball was on Chicago's 35 yard line. Here, a Maryland backfield man fumbled, and the eastern team lost its only chance to score when an alert Maroon player fell on the ball. In the second quarter after Maryland had punted from her own 15 yard line, McDonough ran the ball back 25 yards. Then Apitz surprised his opponents, caught a long pass from Marks and sprinted 20 yards for a touchdown. Mc- Donough added the extra point from a place kick. From then on there was no more scoring until the last quarter. Maryland was forced to punt to Anderson who ran the ball back to the 36 yard line. Gleason, Anderson and Leyers gained a total of 20 yards on plunges. Then Gleason went through the center of the line for Chicago's second LEYER "2 Q' touchdown. Rouse kicked the goal. In the closing min- utes of play Libby, Coach Staggls Sophomore star, carried the ball over the Southerners' goal line for the last touch- down, and the Hnal score was 21-0. T T can Pfmlo by Daily .Vffznf S. RoL'sL Ia 36 C3 -S , SPI-:NCB Photo by Daily Newf THE PENNSYLVANIA. GAME October 16. The Maroon football team journeyed to Philadelphia, as the underdogs in the intersectional game between Chicago and Pennsylvania. The first quarter was marked by Chicago's experimental playing, the Penn men being thrown for numerous losses and their deceptive criss-cross plays being stopped. To- ward the end of the first quarter, Murphy, a Pennsylvania halfback, broke loose around the right end and ran 32 yards. This run started a march which was a mixture of passes and plunges, that ended in the Pennsylvania quarter crossing the Chicago goal line for the first touchdown. Pennsylvania kicked goal. The second quarter was a see-saw battle with the ball remaining in Pennsylvania territory the majority of the time. The second half started with Pennsylvania receiving the kick-off. The Red and Blue carried the ball to Chicago's one yard line 5 but here they fumbled. After the recovery by Apitz, Rouse kicked to Pennsylvania. The Quakers, taking the ball, started a series of drives which resulted in three touchdowns. The easterners won the game 27-0 and Chicago has still to be the victor over Pennsylvania. GREENEBAUM Page 364 Photo by Partfc and Atlanta' Photo by Herald-Examilz 'r THE PURDUE GAME October 23. At last Purdue has accomplished her ambition, she has beaten Chicago. In about ten plays she raced down the field sixty-nine yards for a touchdown. Beautiful end runs by Wilcox and line bucks by Koransky carried the ball to Chicagds four yard line. Then Ramby drove inside tackle and over the line for Purdue's touch- down. They failed to kick the goal. No more long gains were made during the rest of the quarter. Purdue threatened the Maroons several times later in the game, but timely interception of passes by Anderson saved the day both times. In the third quarter the Maroons came back with a rush that carried the Hoosier players off their feet. Marks, Anderson, and Rouse ran the ball from Chicagds 39 yard line to the Purdue 12 yard line, but here they lost their great chance, when a pass, Marks to Anderson, fell short of the required distance by 4 feet. Purdue threatened once again in the last quarter but was not able to push the ball across the line. The game ended 6 to 0 in Purdue's favor. P11010 by Ilnafd-E.x'a7rzi1z'1' NICIQINNEY .910 KlCDONOLIN1l Pagr 365 LEXVIS Q!" VVELSLOW Page 366 Photo by Harald-Exami11fr THE OHIO GAME October 30. Chicago entered the Ohio game as the Hunder dog" but the first twenty-five minutes of play somewhat changed this relationship, for, in that period the Maroons actually outplayed the Buckeyes. Early in the second quarter, Ohio lost the ball on her own five yard line. This gave Chicago her opportunity to score. How- ever, in three downs, Marks and Rouse were able to ad- vance the ball only three yards and so the Maroons decided to try a kick. Rouse made a nice attempt at a field goal, but the ball sailed beneath the bar, and Chicago lost her last chance to make a score. Ohio got her first touchdown when, after a series of end runs, off tackle dashes, center rushes, and forward passes by Karow, Grim, and Alber, a steady march down the field was completed and Grim carried the ball over for seven points. In the third quarter Karow went through Chicago's line and unpursued ran twenty yards for the second touch- down. The last score was made after Clark intercepted an attempted pass from Marks to Apitz and Karow and Eby got the needed eighteen yards to cross the goal line. The game ended-Chicago 0, Ohio 18. P11010 by Herald-Examiner P11010 by Pdfliffff and infrlalzlif THE ILLINOIS GAIVIE November 6. Before a crowd of 50,000 fans, the M aroons stubbornly took a seven to nothing defeat in their home- coming game with Illinois. The first half, which started when the Orange and Blue kicked off to Chicago, was a punting duel between McDonough and Zuppke's star half- back, Peters. In this, neither team seemed to have the advantage. However, the "Downstaters" surpassed the Maroons in line plunges and end runs. Twice during the first half, Peters attempted to score with a field goal. One kick went wild and the other was nicely blocked by our linemen. Early in the second half, Illinois got the ball on her own twenty yard line and by a series of line plunges combined with off tackle plays, gained 20 yards. Then Dougherity, who played a brilliant game throughout, managed to break through Chicago's line. Dodging the secondary defense, he made a dash for the goal line with three or four Maroons close behind him. McDonough, playing safety man, failed to stop him, and so the score became 7 to 0 in favor of Illinois. From this time on, neither team was able to make any points and the score remained unchanged until the end. Photo by Paczfc and dtfantic XYOLFF N EFF Page 367 CAMERON Jax NH. . -.. , f X .q,f,,.,..--3 3:15-L--:i. alla-,:.,','Z',, -1ii"'r'-'. 5"-w..,.: 1 ' ' N... A "Z -"- 12.1 52, ,,-, ',., . 1 ' ' .. .,v, . 41 -''e1'i21'f:"53.Z:1f5-1 ' ' '- 13 E ' X fs . Egg' Q .Ev .. Y fi L., , . , gf f i Photo by Pacijfr and .4llll7ZZiL' THE NORTHWESTERN GAMCE November 13. In the thirty-seventh gridiron contest between Chicago and Northwestern, the Purple decisively defeated the Maroons 38-7. Not since 1918 have the re- sults of any of these contests been favorable to North- western. Scarcely realizing that the game had begun the Chicago defensive allowed Gustafson of Northwestern to dash 90 yards down the field for a touchdown on the initial kick-off. Two minutes later Baker kicked a Held goal to make the score 10-0. From a series of first downs and two fine passes Northwestern added 7 points more to the already one-sided score. The first quarter ended as Baker made a 30 yard run for his team's third touchdown. At the beginning of the third quarter Gustafson scored again. But from this time on the Maroons began to show COCHRAN Page 366' some opposition. Chicago got the ball on a fumble on Northwestern's 35 yard line. Anderson passed to Marks who ran to the 20 yard line. Marks then threw straight over center to Anderson who scored. During the remainder of the period there was no scoring, but in the final period, aided by a penalty to Chicago, Lewis carried the ball across the Maroon's goal making the final count 38-7. P11010 by Hc'fdfd-E.VHl7Zl'I1ff .- ' + 'f 1-' . . , - A jg' Z:,,g,g- Wifi if W' 4 ' r Viv .gif V ' Q 13 'f"'fQ' 4 'sf 'ffvf .:-V ., , . If ng? ,gf S- f' , JA f ajax' I 1 , Q fwfgq 6 ,, V 4 . ri' - f t A M ' ' 4' " gi 5 if ' t -rv 2. Q Arif? aww P11010 by flffllfll-E.Vl177Z1lII r THE VVISCONSIN GAME November 20. The Maroon team closed the season with a 14-7 defeat at the hands of VVisconsin. The Badger eleven started with a rush. Rose carried the ball twenty- eight yards. Crofoot next added eighteen more. A series of forward passes and line bucks, centering around Rose, culminated in his scoring Wisconsins first touchdown. Leitl then kicked the goal. Shortly afterward Crofoot got away for eighteen yards and then caught a pass from Rose for nineteen more yards, and after several line plays Rose passed over the goal to Crofoot for the second touch- down. Leitl again kicked goal. After the disastrous Hrst quarter the Maroons outplayed and outfought the Badgers, While Captain Marks and Anderson started tossing successive passes for a total of 170 yards. In the third period a series of short passes advanced the ball to the Badger goal. A beautiful triple pass sent Anderson over the line for the Maroon's only touchdown. McDonough kicked goal. Chicago had an- OLXYIX other chance to score when a forward pass, Marks to Apitz, netted fifty-three yards but the next three passes were blocked and the Maroons lost their last chance to tie the score. P11010 by Ilsrald-E.vanzz'm r FULTON Page 369 D Y 1 o I-V Aw Q- Ilya? 'li 8 4 -as e Q' YS? .2 -515, V iw-f al' Q N NORGREN LTOISRGER XIACKLIIND FARWELL COOPER GIST BICDONOLIKJH IXAPLIN CART. SACIQETT ZIAIIIIERAIAN THE BASKETBALL TEAM WINNERS OF THE YARSITY "C" HENIIY RICHMOND SACRETT. Capfa-in CHARLES WILLIAM HOEIIGER LALON JAIIOB FARXVELL JOHN JOSEPH MCDONOI'GH WIIRGIL GIST THEODORE OSCAR ZIMMERMAN WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH "C" ROBERT IQAPLAN WILLIAM RIIDOLPH TVIACKLIND WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH 'ICU B. T. FRANCIS COOPER 'AC' BLANKETS AWARDED JUNE 1926 H.kROLD B. ALYEA ICA .j. ' R531 i- ., , fs. ,, ,j g .,: : Q., " -42.-.::-2-'tie - f'-Zfi ' Y ' I so Q1 .A - " V- -is s y COACH NORGREN CAPTAIN SACKETT THE BASKETBALL SEASON The 1926 Basketball season was one of unusual interest. Many outstanding stars were developed on all of the Big Ten teamsg a great number of remarkably close and spectacular games, many of which did not turn out at all as the critics had predicted, were playedg and the race for the final championship was one of the closest in conference history. The Chicago team, although at no time a dangerous contendor for the title, was in all its contests an opponent to be seriously considered. With such a pair of guards as Hoerger and McDonough, the former of whom was given a position on several All-Conference teams, because of his outstanding offensive and de- fensive playing, and with such a collection of players as Sackett, Zimmerman, Gist and Kaplan, all of whom, except Sackett, will play again next year, Chicago presented a team of more than average ability, and one which will probably be, in its coming season, a serious contendor for the Conference Championship. The Maroons played their Hrst pre-season game against the Oak Park Y. M. C. A. in Bartlett Gym. It was a close game, and if Norgren's men had not piled up a good lead in the first half, before Captain Sackett and Moergcr were sent out on fouls, the HY" champions would have won. The final score was Chicago 37: Y. M. C. A. 36. Michigan State was the next pre-season opponent for the Maroon squad. The game was an easy 35 to 24 victory for Chicago. Neither side played any remarkable Basketball. During the contest, Kaplan the Sophomore forward, hooked six baskets. On December the 28th the Maroons had little trouble in gaining a 32 to 19 victory from Lawrence college. After the first half, when Chicago gained an 18 to 8 lead, the substitutes were put in to finish the game. For the fifth successive year Butler College defeated the Maroons, this time by a 30 to 28 score. Chicago was ahead at the half, but the Indianapolis team won on a scoring ra.lly in the last two minutes of play. In the last pre-season game, on January 3, Chicago was badly defeated by Iowa State, 18-28. The Ames Quintet easily stopped every type of play the Maroons tried. Pflgf 375 . A .xx ,YMCAGJ il . HOERGER B'ICDONOUGI1 THE BASKETBALL GAMES January S: Chicago vs. Iowa. The Maroon basketball team opened its con- ference season with a 19 to 13 defeat at the hands of Iowa. Both teams played a defensive game with few Hashes of offensive play. This situation was the result of the imprcgnable guarding of Hoerger and McDonough for Chicago, and Hogan and McConnell for the Hawkeyes. Most of the throws were made from the middle of the floor. Although the Maroons got forty percent more shots than Iowa, they were unable to make as many baskets. Iowa led during most of the first part of the game, but Norgren's men tied the score 9 to 9 at the half. Early in the second half, Iowa got a four point lead and after cleverly holding the ball out of play for some time got two more decisive baskets. Sackett and McDonough went out on fouls during the second half. January 12: Chicago Vs. Northwestern. The Purple quintet gave the Mid- way five its first conference victory in Patton gym at Evanston, the score being Chicago 34, Northwestern 27. The Wildcats were unable to keep up their first half lead, and were easily defeated by a Maroon scoring rampage which they could not stop. Of the fourteen Chicago baskets, eleven were made from shots right under the rim. Although the score at the half was Northwestern 19, Chi- cago 15, and the play was about even, the Maroons in the first three minutes of play of the second half scored four baskets, and throughout the remainder of the game were never even threatened by the tiring Northwestern team. January 17: Chicago vs. Wisconsin. In one of the most spectacular games ever played in Bartlett Gymnasium, Wisconsin after an extra period, beat the Maroons to 30. At the end of seven minutes of play, Chicago was leading 12 to 5, and VVisconsin had been unable to make a single basket. However, the Badgers rallied toward the end of the half and the Maroons were ahead only three points at the gun, the score being 14 to 11. During the second half, the score was tied several times. In the last few minutes of play Wisconsin was in the lead by one basket. Kaplan tied the score, 27 to 27 just before the end, by a long shot from the middle of the Hoor. In the extra period, Wisconsin scored three times and Chicago was able to make only three free throws. This was one of the closest games of the season. Pagr 5 74 ZIMAIERUAX Gisr THE BASKETBALL GAMES January 21: Chicago vs. Purdue. The Boilermakers defeated Chicago in one of the strangest contests in conference competition by a 38 to 16 score. It was a slow game, marked solely by the phenomenal shooting of VVheeler, with nine baskets and VVilson with live, Hoerger held Cummins, the remarkable Purdue center, from making any score and so these two took almost no part in the game. Chicago had been L' doped " to win, but it was a game of upsets in every wav. January 29: Chicago vs. Indiana. The Hoosiers won a hard fought battle from Chicago at Bloomington by a 23 to 28 score. At the half, the Maroons, who had played a tight defensive game, were ahead 11 to 9. In the second half, Indiana went to the front, but throughout the remainder of the period, Chicago kept the play close. Each team made eight baskets, Sackett and Gist together making seven of those on Chicago's score. February 5: Chicago vs. Indiana. This time the Maroons reversed the situa- tion of the week before by upsetting all the predictions and defeating the Hoosiers 25 to 21. The Norgrenites made Indiana play a slow offense and made impossible the baffling speedy game in which lies the secret of her success. So the Hoosiers were unable to get their timing of plays Working at Chicago's "slow movie" pace, and spent most of the evening trying to get the ball away from the deliberate Maroons. At the half, Indiana was ahead 15 to 11, but after a few minutes of play in the second half, Sackett, Gist and Hoerger easily going through the un- organized Hoosier defense, got a five point lead which Indiana was unable to make up. The game was by no means thrilling, but it was a beautiful piece of basketball technique. Pflsf 375 f v , 1 5 i jiltxmcaco ' ' A l '. Xl I V j FARXVELL KAPLAN THE BASKETBALL GAMES February 12: Chicago Vs. Wisconsin. The Badgers, playing on their home floor, had little trouble in defeating the Midway five by a 31 to 20 score. VVis- consin had a 14 to 2 lead after fifteen minutes of play, a margin which the Maroons had cut down by seven points at the half. Sackett, who was put out early in the second half, was the high scorer on the Chicago team. He made three baskets while he was in the game. The usually strong Maroon defense was unable to fathom Wisconsin's hidden ball plays, and so let the Badger men gain the majority of the baskets. February 19: Chicago vs. Northwestern. The Maroon beat the Purple for the second time this season in a listless game which ended in a 40 to 21 score. After five minutes of play, the score was 10 to 0 with Chicago on top, and at the half the contest was even further overbalanced-23 to 9. After that, the Maroons coasted and there Was little real competition. Zimmerman got six of the fifteen baskets made by Coach Norgren's men. February 22: Chicago vs. lVIichigan. Michigan had lost three games in a row and was in a mood to Wreck anybody. Chicago turned out to be the victim for the infuriated WolVe1'ines reaped a royal vengeance defeating the Maroons 51 to 25 With a regular landslide of baskets. Harrigan and Oosterbaan each hit the basket seven times and Martin who made five scores completed the trio of stars. These three made 19 of the 22 Michigan baskets. McDonough was the only Maroon to figure in the scoring. He sunk four baskets. Gist was out of the Hghting because of an injury so that the Maroons had no man to jump at center against McCoy. Pagf 376 Q' l,-giiC1iGo i Vvvlucom f f f 1 w g . la , rs- ri y-,- . ',"' . "x' - if ' RIACKLIND Koizizniziz THE BASKETBALL GAMES February 26: Chicago vs. Iowa. The Maroons traveled to Iowa City to fight a close battle with the Hawkeye quintet. Iowa won after a hard fought contest 25 to 223. Both teams made nine baskets and the final score was the result of two more free throws by Iowa than Chicago. Iowa led 17 to 13 at the half, but the Maroons fought hard and the contest was close right up to the end. Zim- merman and Hoerger scored most for Chicago with three baskets each. March 5: Chicago vs. Michigan. The Wolverines came to the Midway to win a rather slow and tedious 3-I to 15 victory from the Maroons. For the first twenty minutes of play, it was an interesting game with the Ann Arbor boys leading only 4 to 2. The Maroon guarding by Captain Sackett, Hoerger, and McDonough was really brilliant and presented an excellent defense. At the end of the half, however, Oosterbaan and Harrigan speeded up a.nd the score was 15 to 5 at the gun. Until then Gist as center had been outjumping McCoy and giving Chicago the ball at the tip off. However, in the second half, Harrigan's snake-like dribbling and Oosterbaan's phenomenal one-hand follow up baskets were too much for the Norgrenites, and the game became a rout for Chicago. Zimmerman was the Maroon high score man. He made four baskets on about thirty shots from the Hoor. March 12: Chicago vs. Purdue. The Maroons closed the conference basket- ball season by giving the Boilermakers a 37 to 30 victory at Lafayette. Captain Sackett played in the final game of his career. I-Ie made six baskets for the Maroons and was the outstanding individual star of the game. By this victory, Purdue gained a tie with Indiana for second place in the conference. The Maroons played a good game throughout, b'.1t the strong Boilermaker Hve was too fast for them. Pflgf 371 l 3 2 Avg? 2 :'w.-fwam'g:'rx'S'r ---x-,.,.w. . -- f .V --u,V...,,x..,.-,. J,uw3'3s:,1q ,wmv ,.,,. V , ..m.J.......,,.., 1 . . Wu 5 is COACH H. NORGREN NIACKLIND PIERCE KICDONOLTGH LURIE ZIMMERMAN KICCONNELL HOERGEIK BRIGNALL RIARKS CAPT. GLTBBINS ANDERSON XVEBSTER GORDON THE BASEBALL TEAM WINNERS OF THE VARSITY "C" JOSEPH EUGENE GUBBINS, Capmin WVILLIAM RUDOLPH MACKLIND JOHN IQYLE ANDERSON ALBERT BOWEN MCCIONNELL CLAUDE LEIVIS BRIGNALL JAMES R.ANDOLPI1 WVEBSTER WINNERS OF THE MINOFR ALBERT VVALTER GORDON CIIARLES WILLIAM HOERGER ROY ARTHUR PRICE WINNERS OF THE MINOR UC" B. T. JOHN JOSEPH MCDONOUGH THEODORE OSCAR ZIMMERMAN MAX LURIE HC" BLANKETS AWARDED JUNE 1926 WILLIAM RUSSELL CUNNINGHAM .JOSEPH EUGENE GUBBINS Page 380 g f 1., ?' af A il 2 .,. , -' rua X":g- COACH CRISLER CAPTAIX GUBBIN THE BASEBALL GAMES V' April 14. The Maroons opened their baseball season with a 12-5 defeat at the hands of Northwestern. Chicago opened up in the first inning by driving home four runs. After that, they counted only one more score. Northwestern was held to a lone run in the first inning but in the second, Gubbins was wild and allowed three more runs. Chicago again took the lead in the third inning when Webster was driven home. ln the fourth inning, Northwestern assumed a com- manding lead of S-5. The Wiildcats added another run in the fifth inning and three more in the eighth. The game was featured by errors, Northwestern being charged with four and Chicago two. Christman led the attack for the Purple, with two triples and a single. April 20. VVallie Marks held Purdue to seven hits while his teammates were counting ten hits but the Boilermakers won 6-2. Purdue bunched their hits getting four of them in the first inning, One of these, a triple by Vllare, drove home three runs. Chicago's first score came in the fourth, Webster singling and taking second on an error. He took third on an infield out, and walked home when Maxton balked. McConnell made the Maroons last run in the sixth after doubling to center. He was scored on a sacrifice Hy by Marks. After the first inning, Marks pitched a heady game allowing only three hits. May 1. A last inning rally by the Badgers gave Wisconsin a 8--5 victory over the University of Chicago. Gubbins pitched airtight baseball until the eighth and the Maroons maintained a 5-2 advantage. ln that disastrous inning, the Badgers drove home two runs off Gubbins. Joie was relieved by Marks who let one more run in knotting the count. The badgers kept right on going in the ninth. Barnum's home run scored three men and gave Wisconsin the game. The Maroons lost several good opportunities to score due to the inability of the men at the tail end of the batting order to hit. May 5. The University of Chicago trimmed Illinois, 7-6 in a hectic fourteen inning struggle. The Maroons took a good 5-0 lead in the first five innings which they maintained until the seventh. Then VVallie Marks lost control passing five men. Joie Gubbins was sent in for Marks and he was wild, too. In that inning, five Illinois men crossed the plate and tied the score. After that, Gubbins pitched a steady game and did not allow another run. In the fourteenth inning, Brignall singled and was sacrificed to second by Marks. Macklind was out at first but Kusinski muffed Gubbins' third strike and Joie took first and Brignall went to third. On the next play, with Hoerger up Kusinski muffed one of Stewart's pitches and Brignall came over with the winning run. Page 331 THE BASEBALL GAMES 3 N X X w x Q fs Xt a iv t X AX SM X vxx X Re as--. -g:,,g.Q. ,Q ' fx 1 suse - . 1- -as e , ' . rear. if els 51 '-,Axis Es ' ' ke S3 , J ' ... MCCONNELL CAPTAIN-ELECT May 12. Chicago wallopped Northwestern to the tune of 7-O, making up for the defeat they suffered at the hands of the Wildcats earlier in the season. Joie Gubbins pitched a wonderful game allowing only five scattered hits. The Maroons clinched the game in the first inning when Ander- son, McConnell, and Brignall hit safely and brought in three runs. The Maroons added two runs in the third, one in the fifth and another in the eighth. Chuck Hoerger was the outstanding batter of the day with four hits, one a triple. Hoerger also starred in the Held. May 22. Purdue defeated the University of Chicago nine for the second time this season. Chicago outhit the victors but could not bunch her blows for any effective scoring. In the first frame, the score was two all. Purdue added another run in the second and one more in the fourth. Both teams scored in the seventh inning. The Maroons staged a last inning rally scoring two runs. Two Chicago runners who might have tied the score were left on bases when Gordon rolled out. The final score was 7-5. Anderson was the leading slugger of the game with two doubles and two singles. May 26. Illinois made up for their defeat at the hands of the Maroons with a 13-O victory. Johnny Ludlam pitched a fine game for the winners. Macklind and Zimmerman did not fare so well, being socked for a total of seventeen safe blows. The Illini went on a scoring rampage in the sixth inning, six men crossing the plate. O'Keefe hit a long home run. Chicago only made three hits, two of which were accounted for by Price. Zimmerman made the other. eilfk ' 4. 6, N' X .ex xc 1- Qi Q3-if If 53 " i ii 'A f . X L I 5' ' 'Y ' 7 i f V , 11.53" Qi? ' gs. ,. xg v BRIGNALL XVEBSTER Page 3672 THE BASEBALL GAM May 29. The Maroons played their best game of the season in defeating Ohio State 5-3. Up until the ninth frame, Ohio was leading by one point, but Sloteman, the Buckeye twirler, weakened and let two Maroons on bases. An error by Sommers and Gubbins' grounder to Karow forced in a Maroon and tied the score. In the extra inning, Anderson banged out a home run with Gordon on base. These two runs won the game. Both Sloteman and Gubbins pitched well, allowing six hits each. June 5. In a game marked by many brilliant plays, VVisconsin defeated the Maroons 8-2. In the first two innings, the Badgers were on a hitting rampage, driving home seven runs. After those two disastrous innings, Gubbins pitched airtight baseball, allowing only one more run, a homer by Larson. Tangen, the Wisconsin third baseman, had a batting average of l.0O0. Chicago completed three double plays. May 31. On May 31, the baseball team met Iowa in a game which was more nearly a combination track and E S F. , " ' 4 a. . I .' ' ' . 0 X 1 x 4 ' 9 . 5 -vs 4 3-H J 3 ' xk , -we 'S 3 it il .ANDERSON aquatic meet than a baseball game. It was played in a downpour of rain and Iowa emerged victor by a score of 19-7. The Maroons made twelve errors most of which resulted in runs for lowa. The pitching of Macklind and Zimmerman was not as bad as the score might indicate. They received absolutely no support. The one bright light in the game was the home run Hoerger hit, It was the longest home run of the season, a mighty blow over the center field fence. I - ' I :fy ,1 jw x 0' CAG ' rf' . 9' U ' I st i iv ' i 'QXQL Libf- ,QM 75-L . 5' v X . 1 ' ' A E ' . ' - T f ' x zf 5,51 ' 31' 9 jg ' ,:, if ' 11- 4 . . w -' HOERGER XIACKLIND Page 383 I W-,.L Q: 5 4 , V I , Mm, .- 5' .. Q53 , lf. -... X My gi?" K" ' Sak. ,. 4, " 32 " " ' 7 - X. . If 235.1555 COACH A. A. STAGG A. A. STAGG, -IR. SALOMOVVITZ S. ROUSE GERHART BRILL KAUS WVOLFF ARMSTRONG FOUCHE HITZ DYSTRUP METZENBURG CODY SMITH OLXVIN HOBSCHEID CART. CUSACK BURG NIICKLEBERRY SCHABINGLR BEALL NICKINNEY HEGOVIC RIORRISON THE TRACK TEAM WINNERS OF THE VARSITY "CH JAMES JOSEPH CUSACK, Captain ANTON BEHME BURG LESTER THOMAS BEALL FRED JOHN HOBSCHEID IQEITH LEROY DUGAN STEPHEN BOHUMIL HEGOVIC CHARLES HERBERT TVIICHELBERRY JOSEPH PAUL ELDRED MORRISON THOMAS D. ARMSTRONG LESTER HARIIIS BRILL JOSEPH CODY ALDERMAN BYSTRUP CLOVIS EDWARD JACOB FOUCHE CHARLES BERTRAM MCIQINNEX' WINNERS OF THE MINOR "C" JACOB BRANDT STANLEY ALBERT ROUSE EDIVARD OSCAR SCHABINGER LAUREL EDWARD SMITH WINNERS OF THE MINOR "C" T. T. JOHN ISIOEHLER GERHART GIFFORD LANGDON HITZ PHILIP HENRY KAUS JOHN BARNETT METZENBITRG SAMUEL SALAMOVVITZ ROBERT LEON WOIIFF WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH "C" IN CROSS COUNTRY JAMES WAKEFIELD BURKE GIFFORD LANGDON HITZ STEPHEN BOHUMIL HECOVIC JOHN TVIATHEVVS JACKSON RICHARD BAKER WVILLIAMS WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH HCV WITH C. C. IN CROSS COUNTRY EDWIN BROTHER BERNDTSON "CU BLANKETS AWARDED JUNE 1926 LESTER THOMAS BEAL - FRED JOHN HOBSCHEID Pagf 386 GRAHAM A. :KERNWEIN IX MEMORY OF TOM ECK In 1925 Tom Eck began his eleven years of service at the University of Chicago as trainer and assistant track coach. He became, during those years, almost as much of a Maroon institution as the "Old Man" himself. His Wealth of anecdotes and experiences, gained from over fifty years of life in the athletic world, made him one of the most pop- ular characters around old Bartlett, and through his genial and under- standing treatment of his men, he became a real companion to them. His greatest accomplishments as an athlete, coach, and as an amateur inventor were attained before he came to the Midway. He made and broke numberless world's records in walking and bicycle races, as well as in track and field events. The first six day bicycle races, which were con- tested in the old Madison Square Garden, were held under his manage- ment. He did not, however, confine his attention to athletics alone. He invented the first ball-bearing roller skates and helped plan and build the first board-banked bicycle track. Tom Eck's greatest fame here at Chicago lies in his ability as trainer, coach, and all-around "good-fellow". His years of experience and his ability to keep in contact with every man, made him the Dean of Ameri- can trainers. His death in June of 1926, at seventy years of age, was a great loss to the whole athletic world, and University of Chicago ath- letes who were trained by him must contribute much of their success to his conscientious, untiring interest and ability. Pag Zi, CAPTAIN CUSACK AND COACH STAGC. THE TRACK SEASON The first event of importance in Chicago's outdoor track schedule was the Ohio relays held at Columbus on April 17. The day was most unfavorable for the athletes of the various schools, as the1'e was a chill wind blowing and the sun was obscured by clouds. Twelve records were broken in this meet, while Cusack got third in the one mile race and Burg placed second to Anson of Ohio State in the high jump. Chicago's men were unable to place in any of the other events. The next Saturday at the Pennsylvania relays, W6StGI'H schools were able to take six first places back into camp. Burg was Chicago's only man to get a first place. He went 6 feet 3 inches in the high jump. In the Drake relays, which were being held, under atrocious weather conditions at the same time, the Maroons were not able to make any points. The dual meet on May 1st with Indiana was the first, since the two schools have met on the track, in which Indiana has been the victor. As Stagg field was being torn up, and the team had not been able to practice out doors, the Maroon showing was very poor. The score was: Indiana 77, Chicago 57. Olwin won the hammer throw at 123 feet 9 inches. Fisher won the shot put with a heave of 39 feet 6 inches. Burg won the high jump and the pole vault. Chicago met Purdue and was the victor by a score of 79 to 56. The Midway men won nine first places. McKinney was the highest individual point winner. Chicago's victories includedg the 100 yard dash, by McKinney, in 10.1, the 120 yd. high hurdles, McKinney, 15.95 the 220 yd. low hurdles, Morrison, 25.5, the 440 yd. run, Cusack, 51.4, the two mile run, Dugan, 10:95 the discus, Olwin, 121 feet 2 inches, the high jump, Burg, 6 feet, 2 inches, the broad jump, McKin- ney, 20 feet, 9 inches. On Saturday, May 14, the varsity track team journeyed to Columbus to battle with Wisconsin, Northwestern and Ohio. Chicago's team came out rather poorly. The sensation of the day was the high jumping contest between Burg of Chicago, Anson of Ohio, and McGinnis of Wisconsin, Burg finally winning, after a close battle, at 6 feet 6 inches. This was declared the greatest collegiate high jump- ing contest in years. Page 3618 THE TRACK SEASON The following Saturday, Chicago met Minnesota at Minneapolis and was defeated 77 to 58. Minnesota earned nine Hrsts, While Chicago was able to take only six firsts. Burg continued his sensational high jumping by clearing the bar at six feet five inches. On Saturday May the 29, the track team journeyed to Iowa City for the Conference track meet. 5000 people were present to see the leading athletes of the middle west contest for supremacy. It was an interesting meet but there was little doubt as to who was to be the victor. All the teams were in the scoring except Purdue. Burg tied with Anson of Ohio for first place in the high jump, and Cusack was 4th in the 880 yd. run. The final score for the first three schools was: Michigan 54.7, Illinois 46.45, and Iowa 41.95. June 12th was the date of the National Intercollegiate Track and Field meet. It was held in Soldiers Field, Grant Park. Eight meet records, including a worlds record and an intercollegiate worlds record were broken. Alva Martin of Northwestern broke the world's record in the S80 when he ran it in 1:51.7. Haggerty of the University of Texas i -.,-,H V 0 1 we 1 I of Bum: won the high jump and set a new collegiate record of 6 feet 7 inches. Burg was second. Southern California won the meet and Michigan was second. The crowd gathered in the stadium numbered about 10,000. The University of Chicago opened its indoor track season on January by a dual meet with Indiana University. C21 4 Y. Y V -lf: . 1 .H . r , , + , gl i '. , , I X Q BEALL KICKINNEY Pa gf 389 THE TRACK SEASON The Maroons were easy winners by a 52 to 37 score. Chicago took seven first places winning everything in the high jump and the half mile. Captain Burg won both the high jump at 6 feet 3 3-8 inches and the pole vault at 11 feet 6 inches. The relay team with Apitz, Williams, Hego- vic and Burke won that event and Klein heaved the shot 40 feet 11 inches for first place. On February 5th the Ma- roons went to Lafayette and won their second Conference meet. The final score was 5095 to 35M. Chicago won 6 of the 10 first places, Burke won both the hurdles and the quarter-mile. Burg was first in the high jump and second in the pole vault, while Williams won the two mile and was a very close second in the mile pushing Little, the Purdue Captain, to a new gym record on 4:28.1. Ohio State was the next opponent and gave the Maroons their first defeat of the season. The Buckeyes won 51 points to Chicago's 39. Each team took five first places, Burke in the 440, Cusack in the 880, Williams in the mile, Klein in the shotput, and Burg in the high jump scoring HOBSCHEID for Chicago. Ohio State took eight of the ten second places. Williams beat Kennedy, the Big Ten Indoor Championship Meet record holder in the mile. It was one of the greatest races ever run in Bart- lett Gymnasium. Williams' time was 4:25.5. Ohio State won the Fourth Annual Quadrangler Meet between Chicago, Wisconsin, Ohio State, and Northwestern, held on February the 19 at Evanston. Burg won Chicago's only first place, going six feet three and a quarter inches in the high jump and making a new meet record for this event. The scores were: Ohio State 57, Wisconsin 45, Northwestern 31, and Chicago 21. Ohio State sprang a surprise by taking all four relays. Wisconsin was second in three. ,A 'Gi- i -' ui 1-ski g RIICKLEBERRY BTORRISON Page 390 THE TRACK SEASQN A total of eight thousand spectators saw athletes from every leading university in the west compete in the Tenth Annual Illinois Relay Carnival at Champaign on February 26. Captain McGinnis of VVisconsin won the individual championship. He made his best performance in the pole vault going 12 feet 10 inches. Captain Burg made another of his sensational high jump records. Outclassing his field, he set a new carnival mark at 6 feet 5M inches. On February 28 in a dual meet in which many good marks were made managed to nose out Chicago 43 to 39. The Maroons won the 440 with Burke, the 880 with VVil- 0 liams, the two mile with Degan, who broke the Bartlett record by a 9241.6 performance, the shotput with Klein, and high jump with Burg. Minnesota took only four first ia, places but got six seconds to the Maroons' three. The ,- match was well contested throughout. . 5' In the conference meet at Evanston on March 12, lVis- consin, starring Captain McGinnis, who took three first places, was the winner with 28 points. Ohio State got ISQ Iowa 14163 Michigan 12? Illinois ll, and Chicago 955, OLWIN Northwestern, Minnesota, and Purdue trailed in order. Williams won the 880 for Chicago in 1:59.5, and Burg got second in the high jump after a thrilling contest with McGinnis, who made a new meet record at 6 feet, 5 inches. It was as exciting a track meet as one could hope to see. On March 25 and 26 the U. of C. indoor track season officially closed with the first Annual Invitation Track Meet in Bartlett Gymnasium. The Chicago A. A. won team honors with 5-LM points3 Chicago won second place with QQVZ3 and the Illinois A. C. was third with 18. Five Bartlett records, some of which had stood for many years, were broken. Klein won the shotput at 42 feet, 1 lI1CllQ Burg won the high jump at 6 feet, 4 lf1Cl1ESQ and Burke won the half mile Chrst racel in 2:01. Let's hope that the successors of this first meet will be as successful. L. SMITH S. Rouse Page 391 vTM.,., Mx , Gr 79 Q - saw:---A-w-S5 ? Sis? XYEAYER BENSON COACH HOFFER COLLINS KICROY NELSON CAPT. DAVIDSON FLEXNER QUIK THE GYMNASTIC TEAM THE 1927 TEAM FLOYD HILL IDAVIDSON, Captain JIM FLEXNER EDYVIN XVILLARD BENSON SIDNEY HERBEIIT COLLINS BURTON BANCROFT MCROX' RAYMOND CORNELIIIS NELSON JEREMIAH QUIN STANLEY HAlNIEIi XVEAVER THE MEETS January 22 Chicago vs. Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. 1141.00 997 January 29 Chicago vs. Ohio State University at Co- lumbus, OlIiO 12929 1224 February 12 Chiczlgo vs. University of Illinois at Urbana 787 . 0 744 February 26 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 1209, 1133 March 2 Chicfxgo vs. Purdue University 1242.25 1130 March 11-12 Conference Meet at University of Chicago Won by the University of Chicago with 1235 points MAJOR "OS" AWARDED 1926 JAMES AUGITSTUS CONNER JIM FLEXNER FLOYD HILL DAVIDSON :RAYMOND CORNELIFS NELSON JEREMIAII QUIN HCM BLANKETS AWARDED JUNE 1926 JAMES AUGIISTUS CONNER R. A. CRIPE Page 304 F. GREGOR, JR. ' l 1 W rr - rv g W Q- COACH Hom-'ER CAPTAIN Drxvinsox THE GYKINASTIC SEASON Though in many respects the athletic season as a whole has not been remark- ably successful, and though there are those who say that the University of Chicago is in the midst of an athletic slump, still there are a few fields in which it is still unbeaten. Coach Hoffer and his gymnastic teams have been conference cham- pions eight times, ranking second in the other three of the eleven seasons since the sport was organized. This 1927 season has been unusually successful. Winning all of the six dual meets on the schedule by large scores, and taking all the first and three second places in the conference meet, the team came out with another easily won cham- pionship. Then, some of the team, not satisfied with the honors of the middle west, went East to the collegiate individual national championship at Princeton Where Captain Davidson was the all around individual champion, giving out- standing performances in every event except the rope climb, a feature not in- cluded in the western meets, in which he had never had any experience. The entire team was so far superior to almost every opponent that it is difiicult to point out any few as outstanding stars. However, Captain Davidson, finishing his second year of Varsity competition, has made a record for which he deserves great credit. He was an able contender in all events, starring in the horizontal bar, the flying rings, the parallel bars and tumbling. He won more first places during the season than anyone else on the team. Flexner, on the flying rings, the horizontal and parallel bars, gave many excellent performances while Quinn, Nelson and McR.oy helped materially in giving the team its superior record. If Chicago is able to brings its other athletic activities to a standing like that of Coach Hoffer's smooth working, well balanced gymnasts, all opponents would have to improve greatly to merit competition with the Yniversity of Chicago. Pasf 505 January 14 January 28 February 5 THE SVVIMMING TEAM THE 1927 TEAM EDMUND NOYES, Captain JAMES PARKER HALL GEORGE OTTO BAUMRUCKER ARE TIROGH CHARLES GORDON CAMPBELL ROBERT TRUMAN MARKLE1' BRUCE NICHOLS CRANDALL IQARL ALLEN MX'GDAL EDWIN LIENRY FELLINGER CORNELIUS ISIERNON OKER JEROME SAMUEL GREENBERG HARRH' HONVELL RITTENHOUSE JR TUDOR WAYNE VVILDER THE SCORES Chicago vs. University of Wlisconsin 34 Chicago vs. University of Minnesota 29 Chicago vs. Indiana University at Bloomington 41 Chicago vs. University of Michigan 24 February 11 February 19 February 26 March 5 March 2.5-26 Chicago vs. Purdue University at Lafayette, Ind. 51 Chicago vs. University of Iowa 35 Chicago vsi University of Illinois at Urbana, Ill. 40 Conference Meet at University of Illinois VVOH by the University of Michigan with 49 points MAJOR 'tC'S" AWARDED 1926 A CHARLES ELMER LANE EDMUND NOuEs HC" BLANKETS AWARDED 1926 :RICHARD IQENNEDY GILCHRIST CHARLES ELMER LANE Pagf 396 ,, -an . if ,l I CoAcH RICCSILLIVRAY CA1i'rix1N Novus THE SVVIMMING AND XYATER POLO SEASON The swimming team. led by Captain Noyes for the second successive year and under the able instruction of Coach lVlcGilliyray, ended a ccmparatively successful season with a record of four victories and three defeats in dual meets and a fifth place in the conference meet at Illinois. The team set many fine marks and with a number of stars iust beginning to develop, only a few losses through graduation, and several promising Freshmen beccrning eligible for ccmpetition, the prospects for a successful 1928 season are most promising. The record of the Swimming Team with Q conference championships is surpassed among the minor sports, only by the Tennis team. It is an enviable record, and although they did not win in 1927, the University of Chicago tankmen are still far in the lead of their opponents in total number of conference victories. The water polo team, led by Captain Hall, completed its second season by tying with Northwestern for the conference championship. This is another sport in which Chicago seems to be able to hold her own undefeated, for both last year and this, the water polo teams have come out at the top. Captain Noyes was perhaps the outstanding star of the tank representatives. His time, about Hfty-six seconds in the one hundred yard swirn, is an excellent mark and won many points for Maroon scores. Oker, a Sophomore, was a high point man starring both in the back stroke and the fifty and one hundred yard swims. The teams, as a whole, contained much excellent material and finished its season very well, considering the unusual ability of rnost of the opponents. Pflgf 397 THE WATER POLO TEANI JAMES PARKER HALL, Captain JOHN PATRICI HOWE CHARLES GORDON CAMPBELL ARE KROGII ROBERT E. LEE FARIS CORNELIUS IQERNON ORER EDWIN HENR1' FELLINGICR GEORGE ALFRED PERCX JEROME SAMUEL GREENBERG HARRY HOWELL RITTFNHOUQF JR BERNHARD HAROLD GORDON JOSEPH HERZOC WHITE THE SCORES January 14 Chicago vs. University of VVisconsin February 5 Chicago vs. Indiana February 11 Chicago vs. University of Michigan February 19 Chicago vs. Purdue February 26 Chicago vs. University of Iowa March 5 Chicago vs. University of Illinois MAJOR L'C'S" AWARDED 1926 RICHARD IIENNEDY GILCHRIST JOHN PETROLEXI I'rz Pa 99' "C" BLANKETS AWARDED 1926 JOHN PETROLEWITZ January 29 February 12 February 18 February 26 March 2 March 11-12 TH E FENCING TEAM CARLETON HOXY'.ARD CRRAVES, .Jvting Captain Hi-XRRX' HAADLEX' IUERR TYIILTON GUsTAvE PETERSON JAMES BENJAMIN STEERE THE MEETS Chicago vs. Ohio State University at Columbus, Ohio Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Urbana, IH Chicago Chicago Chicago Western vs. Northwestern University vs. University of Wisconsin vs. Purdue University Conference Meet at the University of Chicago. VVon by Ohio State University with 855 points. 3 14 5 12 11 9 7 4 10 7 Pw soo THE WRESTLING TEAM THE 1927 TEAM M. STANLEY FISHMAN ERNEST RICHARD STOEHR . ALBERT ANGELO LOVER BERNARD HIALRRH' SACHAR . JAMES ALLEN BLY . ERRETT WORCHESTER GREEN . FRED G. JONES . CHARLES GLENN IIURTZ , . LAFAYETTE IVICXVILLIAMS MARSII . FRANK AUGVST SEMMERLING . GILES HENRY PENS-TONE . ANATOL RAYSSON . ITAARE ITROGH, Captain MALCOLM PROUDFOOT CHARLES CORNELITQS ERASMUS January 21 January 28 Chicago VS. Chicago Vs. DE THE MEETS Northwestern University 115 pound 115 pound 125 pound 125 pound . 125 pound . 135 pound 135 pound . 135 pound 135 pound . 145 pound . 158 pound . 158 pound . 175 pound class class class class class class class class class class class class class . Heavyweight Class Heavyweight S University Of Minnesota at Minne- apolis, Minn. 0 February 5 Chicago vs. University of Iowa 6 February 12 Chicago VS. University of Illinois at Urbana, Ill. 7 February 19 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 3 February 25 Chicago vs. Northwestern University at Evan- ston, Ill. 9 March 5 Place Meet at University of Chicago Northwestern was ChicagO's Opponent and was defeated 15 March 11-12 Conference Meet at University of Chicago Chicago did not win any of the events. MAJOR "C'S " AWARDED 1926 GEORGE ANDREXV GRAHAM Iii-XARE KROGH HCI' BLANKETS AWARDED 1926 GEORGE ANDREW GRAHAM Page 400 class COACH YORRES cj.-XPTAIN KROGH THE WRESTLING SEASON A Wrestling team composed for the most part of inexperienced men and forced to meet teams of far more than average ability, finished its season by defeating the Northwestern delegation, in the place meet, and so winning ninth place in the conference. Coach Vorres' mat-men were handicapped at the beginning of the season by the loss of Captain Graham, the 135 pound representative of last year, and his team mate, Johnson, of the heavyweight class. Therefore, Captain Krogh, the winner of the 1926 Conference title for his class, and a few less ex- perienced men were left to develop, with the outstanding sophomores, a success- ful team. When We take into consideration these handicaps, and the bad luck on time advantages which followed the team through the season, it is a wonder that it made as good a record as it did. In the Championship meet at Bartlett Gymnasium, Krogh lost his 175 pound class title to Ritz of Illinois, but appeared to outclass his rival throughout. Ritz got a 1:25 advantage early in the final bout and then managed to su1'vive, although Krogh was so strong that he threw him out of the ring nearly a dozen times. Neither man was able to get the other to the mat and Ritz only saved the championship by diving through the ropes every time the Maroon clamped a hold on him. Perhaps if they have a little better luck than it has had for the last few seasons, the Chicago Wrestlers may be able to win the conference championship next year. Page 40I BARTLETT HISERT PATERSON DQR EH THE GOLF TEAM WINNERS OF THE VARSITY HC" IiENNETII Enwoon HISERT, Capmin JOHN MICTHAIQI Doneri WINNERS OF THE MINOR HC" ARTIJTIR .JAMES PATICRSON JOHN ASHCRAFT BAMLTTT May 7 May 10 May I7 May 22 May 28 June 10 Pagr 402 -12 "C" BLANKETS AWARDED JUNE 1926 IQENNETH ELWOOD HISERT THE GOLF TOURNAMENT 1926 Chicago vs. University of Iowa Chicago vs. Purdue University Chicago vs. Ohio State University Chicago vs. University of Illinois Chicago vs. University of Michigan Conference meet at Chicago. Chicago won the team championship. Ken Hisert of Chicago Won the individual title for the second successive year. THE GOLF SEASON The Chicago team, by playing splendid all-around golf, won the conference individual and team championships for ,e 1926. Ken Hisert, far outclassing every opponent, was the outstanding star of the season which opened with the Iowa age-,5,lmgsj' ? meet at the Olympia Fields course. The Maroons Won 15 i n to 6. In the individual matches, Chicago got 9 to Iowa's 3 625?-Qi 2, and in the best ball foursome the Midway golfers were the 5 Pp . . . J M victors by a score of 6 to -1. On the next Monday the A, Purdue Team came to Chicago to be beaten 11 to 9. In the f '3 - as, morning Captain Hisert's men won 3 out of four of the individual matches, and in the afternoon the Boilermakers were again defeated in the best ball foursome. On May 17 Ohio State golfers came to Olympia Fields and Chicago won . another match 19 to 2. The Maroons won the singles by , , an 11 to 0 score, and in the foursome Chicago made 8 to their opponents 2. On May 22 the team traveled to Cham- A paign where it Won an easy 17 to 5 victory. The individual . matches ended Chicago 8, Illinois 1. The score of the best ball foursome was 9 to 4. In the last dual meet of the season Chicago won over the Wolve1'ines at Ann Arbor. The Michigan golfers were able to get only 8 points to Chicago's 11. The All-Conference Meet was held June 10, 11 and 12 in Chicago on the Knoll- Wood Course of the Lake Bluff Suburban Club. The links had been soaked by a heavy rain and so, during the morning of the first day, the Chicago men Were not up to their usual form. I-Iowever, as the meet progressed, the Maroons forged ahead and held an easy lead for the remaining two and a half days. The final team scores were as follows: Chicago 659: Illinois 662: Northwestern 681: Michigan 6833 Wfisconsin 725, and Ohio State 742. Captain Hisert, with 312, was the best single scorer. Kundstadter of Illinois was second 63221, and Bartlett of Chicago was third C3261 Hisert, by Winning the individual championship for the second successive year, gave Chicago the fifth such title in the last seven seasons. Cer- tainly no team ever had a more satisfactory close to a successful season. CAPTAIN His ERT Page 403 1., if Eg 1. :Wu xi--f-5 ,, A g .- t s, ss Q' YY .sri-:AN X - - XTEs.Nga:5::g::33Q-I . Q N X W .. , ' . I-::' W ' ' I Q"-2:1 :ig ' X C , . ,,,,,,, L ,Q,, M I I- it Q'-" 1 ' I 7 T'-'iii IIALL BENNETT HUDLIN bIIAPINsm' CAPT. SCIIAIEFER DRAIN THE TENNIS TEAM WINNERS OF THE MINOR "C" XYALTER YINCENT SCHAEFER, Captain JAMES PARKER HALL HEIIM.-xx SHAPINSKI' IIICHARD ALPHoNsE HUDLIN WINNERS OF THE MINOR "C" T. T. HYEXDELL CLARKE BENNETT THOIIPE GREENLEE DRAIN IYI ay May M ay May May IVIa.y May May Pagf 404 11 I5 17 21 27-29 31 THE MATCHES Chicago vs. I'niversity of Iowa Chicago vs. University of Illinois Chicago vs. Northwestern University Chicago vs. Ohio State University Chicago vs. University of Michigan Chicago vs. University of VVisconsin Cun- Hnishecll Conference tournament on University of Chicago courts. O'Connell of Illinois won singles: O'Connell and Shoaff of Illinois won doubles. Chicago vs. Northwestern University Cun- Hnishecll -I 4 4, 5 -I 4 1 7 . X 4.1 1 5 1 1 I 1 , I ' . . - CAPTAIN SCHAEFLR SHAPIN.'KY THE TENNIS SEASON Although it contained but two veterans of the 1925 season, the 1926 tennis squad made a most satisfactory showing in all its meets. Captain Schacfer's men played their Hrst games on the Chicago courts with Iowa as the opponent. The Maroons lost two of the four singles and both of the doubles. On May S the Midway net squad journeyed to Champaign to be defeated 4-2. The Illini won three of the four singles. The honors were divided in the doubles. On the following Tuesday the Northwestern tennis squad came to the Midway and was defeated by a five to four score. Chicago won three of the six singles and in the doubles Hudlin and Hall beat Collins and Howard 6-2, 6-1, while Schaefer and Shapinsky were defeated by Sherill and Phillips. 5-7, 6-3. 6-1. The match with Ohio State was held at Columbus. The teams split even in doubles, but Chicago lost four of the five singles: so the final score was a 5 to 2 Buckeye victory. Un May the 17th the Wolverines came to Chicago to beat the Maroons 4 to 3. Chicago won three of the ive singles, Schaefer losing one of the other two to Krickbaum by a 1-6, 6-4, 7-5 score. Michigan won both of the doubles. Wfisconsin was the next opponent on the Maroon schedule. The Badgers were ahead 4 to 1, when because of the rain the meet was stopped. However in both doubles, Chicago's pairs had each won the first sets. On May 27, 28, and 29, the Conference tennis tournament was held on the University of Chicago courts. The Illini won both the Singles and Doubles titles. Frank O'Connell got the individual championship for which Herman Shapinsky of Chicago was runner-up. The match between O'Connell and Shapinsky was one of the features of the tournament. The score was 6-3, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. For the doubles title, in the finals, Boldenwick and Durand of Wisconsin were defeated by O'Connell and Shoaff of Illinois, 6-4, S-6, 7-5. In the final meet of the Chicago season, the team went to Evanston to try to defeat Northwestern. The score was Chicago 3, N. U. 1, when the matches had to be called off on account of rain. In the two unfinished sets the Purple had a slight advantage over the Maroons. Pagr .105 ima Q0 THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS ARTHUR STROWBRIDGE ABBOTT CLIFFORD HARLEY ALGER D. BARTNOFSKY HAROLD BLUHM DAVID DUNNING BROWN WALTER FRANCIS BURGESS PAUL POWERS BEST HOWARD M. CAMPBELL FREDERICK GILBERT DANIELS BORIS HIRSCH DUSKIN WILSON EIRENBERRY FORREST H. FROBERG ROBERT ERXVIN GRAVES JOHN RIUDYARD GRAY DONALD MEIIRILL GREER W ILLIAM CHRISTIAN HAGENS HERBERT VILHELM HEDEEN ARTHUR ADELBERT HEYWOOD GLENN VVESLEY HEYNYIOOD HUBERT ALVIN HOEEERT MALTRICE FENELON HOLAHAN, JR LIOXVARD F. JERSILD WVILLIAM ALLEN IQNOWLES HENRY THOMAS MALCZEWSKI ABE IRWIN MAX' ROBERT SAUL MCNAIR JOHN CORNELIUS MCCIIRRH' HUGH NORTH IXTENDENHALL .JOHN JARVIS MORRIS EMMANUEL JOHN SEIDNESS MAX EMIL SONDERBY VINTON ORVIS VVAKELAND EDWARD FREDERICK VVRIGHTSMAN THE WINNERS OF RESERVE NUMERALS XVANZER HULL BRUNELLE PHILIP ASA COOPER GEORGE ANTHONY DIIBSKX' CAMERON EDDY HAROLD L. RISENSTEIN HORACE NORTON ITOESSLER LEON CARROLL MARSHALL, JR. Page .IOS CARL MEADOWS DAVID THOMAS MORRISON HUGH RIDDLE CHARLES WILLIAM STEWART THOMAS STONE VINSON GORDON GLOVER WATROIIS BEN SEYMOUR VVATTENBURG THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM THE WINNERS OF NVMERALS PAI'L POXVEHS BIIST HAROLD .IOIIN BLUHM HARRY ELWOOD CHANONON WILLIAM BOYD CRAWFORD HIQRBIIRT XVILLIAM Hl'IDPlIiN GLENN VVERLRY HEX'XN'OOD KTAURICE FIINELON HOLAHAN, .I R. EARL XYILLIAM MAHAN GIQORGI: MVRLLICH WILLIAM SIMS SHAFFIIR JAMES MILTON SHELDON, JR. FRANKLIN TVHITNEY EDWARD FRIIDIJRICR XYRIGHTSMAN THE WINNERS OF RESERVE NLYMERALS JOHN RUDYARD GRAY, JR. LEON CARROLL NIARSHALL, JR. Pagf 409 THE FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM Pagf ,110 THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS DANIEL WEBSTER COHN MH'RON DAVID DAVIS J OSEPH STEPHEN DRABANSKI SOL JOSEPH EDELMAN FRITZ FALL ROBERT IQAPLAN JACOB HENR1' STOUFFER HAROLD TTEONARD WARD CHARLES FRANCIS WILIUNS T1-IE 1937 I'iRIiS-IIKIAX SQLAD THE FRESHMAX TRACK TEAM THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS 1926 Ii.-XHRY LEE AI'LT JAMES W'AKEIfIELD BFRKE SAMUEL SYLVESTINE FREI' ELNATIIAN MAIRICE HATHEXX JOHN TXIATHEWS JACKSON XVARREN FREDERICK IQLEIN PAIIL MCDONALD PAUL OSCAR REITAN CHARLES FRANCIS XVILKINS ITICHARD BAKER WILLIAMS AI, JR. II MCNEIL WVHITELAW PLIMPTON CONRAD XVADLEY XKTEEDER HUDFIELD HANSEN TROWBRIDGE XKVILLETT THE FRESHMAN SWIMMING AND Page 412 WATER POLO TEAM THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS RALPH JOHN BARTOLI ITARL HERMANN BAUER HARRH' CONRAD RUSSELL LAWIERNE HANSEN A. IRWIN IVIAY JOHN MCNEIL WENDELL FRANKLIN STEPHENSON GEORGE ALBERT WIEEDER MORRIS SCOTT WADLEX' MAURICE WHITELAW THE FRESHMAN VVRESTLING TEAM Coach Yorres presented numerals to thirteen members of the class of 1930. The yearlings have proven Inuch 111OI'6 powerful than usual, and should develop into a group of title contendors. The names of the Inen who received awards are: JACK CAREY XYINFRY . RVALPH ERXVIN ZIMMERMAN , ALVIN LANDIS . . E. MAIZEL . . H. LIPMAN EISENSTEIN . XVALLER lhIH-QESH , JOSEPH NORDIN . J OHN RALSTON MILLER HERBER'F F. ZORNOYV F. ITALODOZIG . A. B. HAPODEKLI . WILLIAM A. GIFFORD . W. RooERs . . 118 pound 118 pound 118 pound 128 pound . 128 pound . 138 pound 138 pound 148 pound 118 pound 158 pound . 158 pound 175 pound Heavyweight class class Class class class class class class class Class class class class The 1930 gyinnasts kept up the University of Chicago tradition by develop- ing into championship Inaterial before the end of their season's workouts. Coach Hoffer awarded the following four Inen numerals: JOHN EDWARD BTENZIES PHILIP TTOLB JOHN ONTQFROCK DANIEL DANE ALTGELT Page 413 Q, ? 53 E: ' THE INTRAMURAL STAFF DR. C. O. MOLANDER Ilzfrzzmzlml ,f6Zl'l'1-JY7' INTRAMURAL PERSONNEL JOHN RIEYER -I,v,r1'f!f1v1! Crrzfraf Illazzager LALON FARXVELL Sprfzzg Sporb' jlazlagfr JOHN Hows GFIIFVIIZ .Un vzagrr 'w--4, Gr XVILLIAM XYEDDELL Carrzmaff and Pzzbfifiiy ,Uzzfzagn GORDON XVALLACE Ilvlklllfl' Spam' fllanagur ARNOLD JOHNSON Fall Sporff fllamzger Pagr 417 SPRING GOLF 1926 Since there is no University golf course, the Intramural Tournament was run off on the Jackson Park 18-hole course. The entrants were paired and given three Weeks in which to get togetherrand play. The scores, attested by the losers, were turned into the Intramural office at the end of this period, and the win- ning team was ascertained by the score cards. The scheme worked out very Well. Keenan and Stein, unattached, with a low score of 155 were declared the University Champions and were given the cup provided for the winner. Garard of Chi Psi and Stein tied for in- dividual low scores with 77. In the play-off Garard won by one stroke and became the Intramural Golf Champion. The interest was widespread and the competition keen. As the scores were turned in, the excitement grew as low score teams were replaced by lower score teams. Many of the teams were close to the winners which is quite remarkable consider- ing the adverse playing conditions. GAIQARD SPRING TENNIS 1926 The animal doubles and singles tennis tournament was the most successful minor sport of the Spring Quarter. There were over three hundred entries, and the play was featured by many thrilling matches. In the team play Beta Theta Pi won first place through the sterling playing of Bob Place and Bob Fisher. They proved to be unbeatable with their excellent team work and fast returns. Zeta Beta Tau was the runner-up, and Sigma Nu was third, both having strong teams. In the singles play, from a field of over two hundred and fifty, Bob Place, Beta Theta Pi, downed all comers to take an easy first place. Hoppe was second, with lVhitney of Psi U third. Hoppe showed some excellent shots but was not consistent enough to defeat Place. The courts were in good shape in spite of a good deal of rain, and enthusiasm ncver failed. Page 418 CLARK l,iNDoP Krizrix Scmunr Bur,-xN'1' Gizixvias Rome lxoiiiusizn BARBER ll mmiixx PERCY Paucxsox PLAYGROFND BALL SIGMA NL' Playground ball is the most popular outdoor sport on the Intra- mural Division spring program. All matches were played on the diamonds at 59th and Cottage, where the daily contests were wit- nessed by many enthusiasts. Over six hundred men competed and there were many strong teams in the various leagues. The six league winners battled in an elimination tournament for the University Chanipionship. The final game was played on Stagg Field where a large crowd witnessed the thrilling match between Sigma Xu a.nd Kappa Nu. Sigma Nu won. This game was a big feature of the Spring Carnival, and great credit due to the Sigma Nu pitcher, Stevens, who pitched a ster- ling game and held the opponents from getting on the bases. Alpha Delts with Covert on the mound gave the winners some good competition and were a close third. The whole tournament was a big success and a great many more men competed this year tha.n ever before. In spite of adverse weath- er conditions the whole tournament went off smoothly in time to have the finals at the Spring Carnival. Pagf .110 DELTA SIGMA Pl-ll-RELAY WINNERS DILLENBACK FARIS AVECKLER HEDEEN SPRING CARNIVAL 1926 The Second Annual Intramural Outdoor Carnival was held on May -1th and 5th on Stagg Field. Despite the fact that the grounds were torn up by the work on the new stadium, the Carnival, under the manage- ment of Bill Weddell and his efficient staff, was very successful from every standpoint. More than three hundred students turned out to vie for the championship, which was finally won by the old athletic rivals, Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Delta Phi, with 28 points each. The meet was marked with fierce competition in each event and the close three-cornered fight for the championship between the Alpha Delts, Phi Psis and the Delta Sigs kept the spectators on edge every minute. The five leading teams were follows: Phi Kappa Psi, 285 Alpha Delta Phi QS: Delta Sigma Phi 243 Delta Upsilon ZQLQQ Sigma Alpha Epsilon 13. Delta Sigma Phi, 1925 champions, put a powerful relay team in the race which won after a close struggle with Alpha Delta Phi and Phi Kappa Psi. Faris of Delta Sigma Phi and Chuck Anderson of Alpha Delta Phi tied for high honors with ten points apiece. Anderson won the dashes and Faris won in the S80 and 1 mile runs. Other sterling performers wereg Peale of Phi Kappa Psi in the hurdles and 220g Quin of Alpha Delta Phi in the broad jump. Mcliwan and Francis of the Alpha Delt team and Laverty and Farwell of the Phi Psis were other teams who helped their teams tie for the championship. Victor Johnson of Delta Sigma Phi won the -1,10 yard dash in 55.5 for a new carnival record on the track and Kaufman of the Macs broke the high jump record with a leap of 5 feet 7 inches. 1 1 .geo gg., mx. af? ,gi- KAPPA XL'-CH.-XKIPIONSHIP TE.-XXI BARTON STONE IQLAIFF li.-XTNER B.-XLCH c3E'I"I'LlLBIAN lliiixmac H HORSESHOE-PITCHING TOURNAMENT The Horseshoe Tournament of 1926 was the largest eyer conducted by the Intramural Division. A greater number of teams participated and great interest was displayed. The Tournament opened on October 13 and closed December 3rd. Fifteen courts were used, five matches being played at a time. Fifteen games were played a day at the times of 3:00, 3 130 and -1:00 p. m. One hundred four games were played, two hundred thirty-four men participated, two hundred three of which were fraternity men, the remaining thirty-one being club men. There were five fraternity leagues and one club league consisting of thirty fraternity teams and five club teams. The winners in the leagues were as follows: Alpha League ..,. . . Acacia Beta League . . Tau Delta Phi Gamma League . . Phi Gamma Delta. Delta League . . Pi Lambda Phi Epsilon League ..... Delta Sigma Phi Club League ..... Midway Ath. Club The championship was won by Kappa Nu. Phi Kappa Sigma was second, and Tau Delta Phi, third. Lambda Chi Alpha finished fourth, Page .121 PHI K.-XPPA PSI-WINNING TEAM XYAECER FARWELL PEALE TROWBRIDGE CROSS COUNTRY RUN Despite the cold weather and a snow covered course, the race was started promptly at 3:45 o'clock. Due to the slippery footing and a strong wind the time 14:45 was considerably slower than that of last year. Pinner of Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the race by beating J. Holt, Alpha Delta Phi, in the last five yards. Those finishing in third to tenth place were: Ziegler, Unattq Farwell, Phi Psi: Steere, Lambda Chip Pinckovitch, Phi Beta Delta, Gidwitz, Tau Delta Phi, G. Faris, Delta Sigma Phi, Trowbridge, Phi Psi, Hick- man, Romans. The team prize was won by Phi Kappa Psi-Farwell, Trowbridge, and Yaeger. Delta Sigma Phi, with Faris, Belt, and Springer took second place, while Sigma Chi with Stromer Hnished thi1'd. The team points were: Points 1. Phi Kappa Psi ..... . 39 2. Delta Sigma Phi . . . . 44 3. Sigma Chi ...,,. . 36 4. Tau Delta Phi .... . 64 5. Delta Upsilon . . . . 70 6. Chi Psi ,............. 116 7. Phi Kappa Sigma .... . 139 8. Kappa Sigma ....................... 155 9. Sigma Nu ..............,........... 164 One hundred ninety-two men entered the Undergraduate race, and eleven in the Graduate event. Seventy-five competed and sixty-five finished within the allotted time of twenty-four minutes. Of the total entries forty were non-frater- nity men-five clubs being represented. Seventeen fraternities were represented. Pagr 422 ,sa an ,. L PSl L'PSl LOXgL'NlYlfRSlTY CHAMPIONS SH Ernox If-oYN'roN Ll BBY Wxriaoifs l,o'rr Pix.-xrr POLLAIQD Gounox Erwooo CRANI TOUCHBALL Touchball has never suffered from any lack of interest and this year more than ever before it proved to be the most popular of all the Intra- mural Sports. The fraternity schedule was drawn up before the open- ing of school and every fraternity entered a team. The first games were played a few days after the start of school and from then on there was a real battle for the title. There were comparatively few forfeits and on several occasions good crowds of spectators turned out to witness the games. The large number of games is a fair indication of the closeness of the contests. Especially is this true of the semi-finals where the first and second place league Winners met to decide the finalists. Time and again overtime periods were played and often darkness came before the tie could be broken. Psi Upsilon, after beating the best teams in the university, won the silver football awarded to the university champions. Second place went to Phi Sigma Delta, and third and fourth places to Delta Upsilon and the Macs respectively. For the first time a successful non-fraternity league was run off. A great deal of interest was shown by these men who were organized into clubs. It is interesting to notice that the fourth place winner, the Macs, was a club team and that in the semi-finals, they were three times tied with the teams that finished above them. A graduate league Was also successful for the first time. After several interesting games the team from the Chicago Theological Seminary Won the championship. It is hoped that next year even more interest will be shown in the graduate athletics and that this phase of intramurals may be broadened to include every graduate student in the University, Pug: -1 BURTONS-CARNIVAL CHAMPIONS Cimxnxm CONRAD XPEEDER STEPHLN ox ALLAN ETTELSON THE SVVIMMING CARNIVAL The Third Annual I-M Swimming Carnival' was more successful this year than ever before. There were more entries and more of those who entered participated. One of the new features introduced in this meet was an exhibition High School Invitation relay race, Four of the best teams in the city, Hyde Park, Tilden, Lindblom, and Englewood were represented by six man relay teams, each man swimming two laps. A silver loving cup was awarded the winner of the race by Mr. A. A. Stagg. Tilden came up from behind to win this event in 2:10 5-10. Englewood was second, Hyde Park third, and Lindblom last. For the first time in I-M history a non-fraternity organization, the Burton Club, won this meet. This organization included many of the best non-Greek swimmers in the University and they placed a man in nearly every race. Chi Psi was second and Phi Kappa Psi was third. In spite of the fast time set in last year's carnival, several of those marks were lowered. Dick Hough of Chi Psi, the outstanding swimmer of the meet and high point man, clipped four seconds off last year's time in the 220 free style, and R. Ettleson, outstanding performer for the Burtons, knocked 3 2-5 seconds from last year's mark in the 100 yard free style. The organizations placed in the following order: ' Points Burtons ....... ,,., 3 3 Chi Psi ,....... 15 Phi Kappa Psi . . . 13 Delta Sigma Phi . . 10 Alpha Delta Phi . . . 9 Page 424 gl., ,vm if 2 . D X J . ,, H+, ' . 1. f P- my E' 'S u ' ,L , ' . T 1 ...."'i'.. ?'llnqg.,.? A . 3 ' 42123 1 ,,": ' . 1- V rum. a aw .f t f.. . A , gfif ilv , , f' 5 sigh? y fe 2 , .,. k Q, Stab' lv Z M il SA? Q f va r 4, W4 , 1 ,,:1....e ,gi " ,V A - , af . mf-:-W W4-'sf' V ff ,. If-'n . V.. A V -,.,1-ff .:-1 .W , , . 1 .ff .f + ,.-1 , ' L, -, . - N 2 gwpv. 5 1 531' vw .NE-32. ' Rn. ' K X . .,.. M gg ! .. 55 ROTHCHILD lixoiseno Dans FALL GOLF,1926 The Autumn Quarter Intramural Golf Tournament was played on the Jackson Park Links. There were several Hne days to play on, so that a number of good scores were turned in. The Pi Lambda Phi team, Debs and Rothehild, took team honors with 155, and Jerome Debs won the Upper Flassmen event with a Card of 75. Several other teams gave them some close competition. In the freshman Class Paul Engberg of Beta Theta Pi walked away with the honors getting around in 79. There was very little competition in this class. There Were a large number of entries and nineteen teams and ten individuals turned in cards. Page ,125 imnqqkqgggwwfvw N, ..,, y is W I k':: , -A - i'i' xx - bfifxfi . as ' s T g ,Mx iitog TAU SIGMA OMICRON-CHAMPIONS HANDBALL This year a very successful handball tournament was staged. Interest was keen and the enthusiasm at the final games was Worthy of note. The doubles championship was won by Tau Sigma Omicron who defeated the Midway Athletic Club in the finals. Third place was won by Hendreickson and Ehrlich, an unattached team. The singles championship was won by W itkowsky of Tau Sigma Omicrong Stevens of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was second, and Cooperman, an unattached man, was third. 1? pf ...- 1 THE KEXTsfL'N1vERsITY CHAMPION BONVLING The Bowling Tournament this year was featured by many close matches and some Very high scores. During the matches there were many games well over eight hundred and many individuals bowled con- sistently over one hundred seventy-five and several over two hundred. Because of the rather poor condition of the alleys none of the teams made a good showing in the Western Conference Bowling Association Tourna- ment. An unusually large number of really strong teams competed. The strong Kent team defeated all opposition winning the University Championship after some close scrapes. A great many of the semi-Hnal and final matches were decided hy a matter of not more than ten pinsg it is easy to see that the competition was keen. The entry list was larger than usual this year with twenty-nine teams competing, although after a couple of matches some of the teams became discouraged and dropped out giving forfeits to their opponents in the future. Beautiful awards were given to the Kents and to the A. T. O. who won second place. Page 427 IDELTA L'PslLoNf".'X" Divisiox CHAMPIONS BASKETBALL . The 3rd Intramural Basketball tournament closed Friday, March 4th, with a great game between Delta Upsilon and Sigma Nu. These teams were first and second from the same league and had met before on two occasions. The first, a regular league game, was won by Sigma Nu, the second, to decide a tie for the league championship, went to Delta Upsilon. The third and closest contest between these two teams came on the night of the Third Annual I-M Indoor Carnival at which time Delta Upsilon became University Champions by the score of 16-15. Many good teams were developed in the course of the tournament, and a great many of the games were close and hotly contested. Many stars were un- covered who undoubtedly will make good varsity material. The season was unusually successful in that there were few forfeits and the percentage of game placed was better than ever before. Sixty-one teams, representing nearly all of the men's organizations on the cam- pus played in the 'f A " and 'A B " leagues and in the graduate league. In the "A" division the final results were: Delta Upsilon .... . First Sigma Nu . . . Second Sigma Chi . . . . Third Lambda Chi Alpha ..., . Fourth In the HB" division the results were as follows: Sigma Nu ...... . First Phi Delta Theta .,.. . Second Psi Upsilon ...,. . Third Burton Club ....... Fourth FOUL SHOOTING Over 120 men took part in this year's foul shooting tournament. About 20 organizations competed. Each team was allowed to enter as many men as it wished, but only the Hve highest individual scores counted toward the organization score. Leonard Gray, Delta Sigma Phi, won the individual high point prize by shooting 42 baskets out of 50 shots. Harold Koerber, Sigma Nu, and Harold Priess, Phi Sigma Delta, tied for second place, each shooting 41 baskets. The organization winners were: Sigma Nu-177 . . First Macs--153 . . . . Second Phi Kappa Sigma-150 . . Third P11 gr 428 6' - 6' DELTA LIPSILON-XVINNING RELAX' TE,-XXI THE INDOOR ATHLETIC CARNIVAL The Intramural Department put more effort into making the Third Annual Athletic Carnival a success than it has every put into any other single feature of its program. An elaborate time schedule was drawn up with great precision so that the maximum of entertainment was crowded into the three hours from seven to ten. The finals in the Intramural basketball, wrestling, and boxing Were held in addition to the track events. The varsity track, fencing, and gym- nastic teams gave exhibitions of their skill, and in addition special events similar to vaudeville acts were presented. Interspersed with these numbers were musical features by fraternities, the University of Chicago Band, and a six piece jazz orchestra. A special Maroon was distributed and also an attractive forty-four page booklet and program. The Carnival was Well attended by a crowd that filled the gym to its capacity and cheered the performers who well deserved the praise given them. The Carnival events were closely contested. Delta Upsilou and Sigma Chi tied for Hrst. They were declared co-champions and each provided with a gold statuette of a runner which was the award for first place. The Carnival was highly successful this year and it is hoped that in the future it may become the biggest all-university event of the school year. The Winners Were: 50 yard Dash-VVon by Norman Root, Phi Pi Phi, 5 9-10 seconds. 50 yard Low I'ILlI'Cll9S'VVOI1 by Root, Phi Pi Phi, 6 S-10 seconds. 300 yard Run-Vlion by Nlorganstren, Alpha Delta Phi, 39 3-10. 600 yard Run-Wien by Mahan, Sigma Chi, 1 minute, 31 seconds. 1 mile Run-W'on by Swanson, Delta Sigma Phi, 5 minutes, 15 4-5 seconds. High Jump-Tie by Haas, Delta Upsilon and Basset, Sigma Chi, 5 feet, 5 inches. Shot Put-Won by Hass, Delta Upsilon, 39 feet, 10 inches. I-M Relay-Wion by Delta Upsilon, 2:16 5-10. Pa gf 429 1V,.l.h .M Wg, ,H .. , ,I - i C5 I iii .Z E332 Q5 sf! fi WOMENS ATHLETICS ,i if 5. us E EH? iff 15Q 3 P 'REQDOP2 Yuntn .-lufffg-gg '-Xj-:33,,n:,-,gk,W ,vi M, f,,!x5,, V V M M.-:ga A IoTT S X B If V Q- V 33"- gym A 5' 3 V A x',, 1. 45 av W ' N' I If Q33 E f KL ,AMES AIITCHELL LAXVTOY XVILKINS BAILEY :ALLEN HAAIILTON HERZAIAN TASIHIER XVHITFIELD NESBIT JACOBSEN EGEBERG YY. A. A. OFFICERS FRANCES LAWTON . President ELEANOR VVILKINS I XYICE'-PI'E'S1dE'1'lf POLLY AMES . . Secretary HEIIEN MITCHELL . T1'easLII'eI' W. A. A BEATIIICE NESBIT FRIEDA JACOBSEN ANNETTE ALLEN . ELOISE TASHEII ADELIC WHITFIELD ELOISIC BAILEY . FIVELYN HAMILTON BIARIETTA Moss . FLORENCE HEIIZMAN JOSEPHINE SIBBALD GEDRUN EGEBERG Pngr .132 L. ADVISORY BOARD Lodge Repw-sentative Basketball . Hiking R.hf'tlXll1S . Swimming . GYUIDHSHIIII . . Baseball . HOI'SQlD8Ck-I'iC1il12 . . Hockey . Minor Sports l'no1'gIIIIize-d Sports THE WOMENIS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION During the year 1926-27 the VVomen's Athletic Association has increased its efforts to provide social activity for the University women. With that end in View it has engaged in a wide field of sports. Baseball, hockey, basketball, swimming, captain-ball, vol- leyball, horseback riding, hiking, fencing, tennis, and golf are among the activities in which it has endeavored to interest the women students of the University. Work and play have been combined in an attempt to strengthen the organization and appeal to the various interests of individuals. Field Day and Spring Banquet, initiation dinners, Torch, Wisconsin Luncheon, and sport dinners were all carried on in the friendly spirit of play as were also the tasks of selling refreshments at the Inter- scholastic Basketball Tournament and balloons at the football games' For the first time in the history of W. A. A. a representative was sent from the organization to a hockey camp of college women held in the Pockono Mountains in September. And two delegates were sent to the National Conference of Athletic Associations at Cornell in April. During the winter quarter anew type of open meeting was planned by the Advisory Board, a combined business meeting and open house tea, with an occasional prominent speaker. The official opening of the new Lodge in Palos Park with a house warming, however, is the outstanding achievement of the year. The long-worked-for dream has come true! Page' 433 HONORS The large Maroon "O" is awarded in recognition of all around athletic ability and sportsmanship. Honor pins are given t LARGE MAROON "C's" DOROTH1' BOOK MARGARET BREW MAITREEN PERRIZO O members of the honor teams. H O N O R P I N S BASKETBALL ADELAIDE AMES MADI BACON BERYL BERINGER DOROTHY BOCH M. ANNAN ETHEL BRIGNALL EMORETTE DAWSON LOUISE IXIAJONNIER ANN PORT POLLY AMES CLAIRE DAVIS HELEN ECKSTEIN SWIMMING BASEBALL IRENE ROTHSCHILD HOCKEY Paef 434 GUDRUN EGEBURG A. GROSSMAN MALTREEN PERRIZO EVELYN HAMILTON BLANCHE :HEDEEN CAROLYN TEETZEL MARGARET BREW ISABEL GORGAS EDITH BOCH HAZEL GRANT LETITIA IDE HELEN LAMBORN AIIICE WILES HONORS An honor team is selected for eucli of the four major sports. All l11G111lJQI'S oi these teams are eligible to join the 'ACH club. a newly organizecl club for the Women athletes of the University. HONOR TEAMS ADELAIDE :AMES NIADI BACON BERYL BERINGER DoRoTHI' BOCH M. ANNAN ETHEL BRIIINALL CIAROLYN IFEETZEL EMORETTE DAwsoN BLANCHE HEDEEN ISABEL GORGAS ADELAIDE AMES LOUISE MA.IoNNIER ANN PORT IRENE ROTHSCHILD POLLI' AMES MADI BACON CLAIRE DAVIS HELEN ECKSTEIN HELEN LAMBORN GUDRUN EGEBERG EMORETTE DAVVSON BASKETBALL SWIMMING BASEBALL EVELYN H.ABIILTON HOCKEY BLANCHE HEDEEN BLANQHE HEDEEN A. CJIROSSMAN RVELYN HAB'1ILTON HIAITREEN PERRIZO IHABEL GoRI:As IXIARGAKET BREW' V. L. VFEBBETS I'lLIZABE'l'H HULL EMORETTE DAwsoN EDITH BOCH HAZEL GRANT FRANCES LAWTON LoIIIsE liIRCHEIMER EDNA XVILHARTZ LETITIA IDE ANN PORT ALICE WILES ESTHER HALPIX' BERTHA HERINIEDINGER MAX' FRIEND IQATHERINE STOUFFER Page 435 NESBIT HEDEEN PIAMILTON N'IUELLER LAWTON BACON ALLEN HALEX' CHELSEA HOCKEY The hockey season of 1926 was a good season, if one can forget the mud. And that should be easily forgotten because it was outweighed by the merit of the class teams and the keen competition in the games. The rainy weather did not dampen the enthusiasm of the players in the least. It only provided a little variety from the usual game in the form of sliding and falling meets. There Was, however, no "mud slinging". The Seniors finally emerged as victors after a period of uncertainty when the championship might have gone to the Frosh, Sophomore, or Senior teams. Although they lacked in numbers, experience and superior team work gave the Seniors the needed punch to attain the championship. The Honor team, made up of four Freshmen, three Sophomores, two Juniors, and two Seniors, met the Alumni team on November 31. The undergrads played a good game and downed the grads 3-2. The end of a successful Hockey season! CAnd the mud is forgottenj Pa 436 THE WINNING CAPTAIN BALL TEAM xi 1 tra M f Af, e f mn fi Sf K- ROLOPF NEMEC STRIMIQ PIKOXYSRY AIACILACHERAY SPARKS Rica Klunmi MINOR SPORTS One hundred and Fifty girls were enrolled in the Captain Ball classes last Fall despite the fact that it is considered a minor sport. The season was a very successful one, ending with a peppy dinner and tournament. Volleyball, another so called Hminor sport", was extremely popular last spring. Thirty-six teams took part in the Field Day tournament on Dudley field, won by the L'Vol1ey Ball Kids". A new sport for women-fencingarose to successful heights this year. Thirty-five girls participated in the Autumn quarter and an ad- vanced class in charge of Dr. Alvar Hermanson was held during Vllinter quarter. Pnsf 437 BROYVN ALLEN RUDRICK IXELLY TEETZELL BRIGNALL SWIMMING This has been an exceptionally successful year for swimming. The inter-class swimming competition was very keen, especially between the Freshman and the Sophomores. However the Sophomores managed to retain the lead which they established in the first meet through the last two meets. In individual high point scores Nan Griswald, Sophomore, headed the list with thirty-six points. Ethel Brignall, her nearest com- petitor and also a Sophomore, had thirty three points and Carolyn Teetzel thirty two. Helen Byanskas, a junior, and Sinah Kitzing, a Freshmen, were the next in the competition for honors with twenty four and twenty three points respectively. The excitement was heightened in the last meet when the Sophomores broke two records. The forty yard back stroke record of 34.6 seconds is now held by Nan Griswald who lowered the old record of 36.5. The Sophomores broke the old record of 52 seconds for the eighty yard relay by establishing a new record of 50.4 seconds. The diving also reached a new height, this year, in the work of Ethel Brignall and Helen Byanskas. Page 438 Covixcrox -lacoissiix LILLYBECK Klrerrizk Hizoiaex BACON Broom BASKETBALL The Senior basketball team came through the season undefeated. All the games, however, were closely played. The Sophomores and Fresh- men developed exceptionally good teams this year, and the Seniors had to make the fullest use of their four years experience to maintain their undefeated position. The Junior team got off with a slow start, but braced up and played their last two games with a good deal of pep, and their last game with the Sophomore team ended with a tie score. The two games between the Sophomores and the Freshmen were closely matched, the Freshmen leading in the early quarters of the games, with the Sophomores recovering and coming out ahead. The final ranking of the teams was: Seniors firstg Sophomores seond: Freshmen third, and Juniors fourth. Each class was well represented on the honor team squad, which was made up of four Seniors, one Junior, two Sophomores, and two Freshmen. After the annual basketball dinner, which was held in the cafeteria of Ida Noyes Hall, the Honor Team played the Alumnae team. Past' 4,9 FIELD DAY Dressed as "kids'l, disguised as "Leaping Lenas", imitating "blue- streaks", and personifying pirates,the women of the University partici- pated in the parade of the Annual Field Day of the Physical Education department on June eighth. Of the thirty-six teams in costume, the "Leaping Lena" aggregation, parading in a human powered machine, was awarded first prize for the most clever get-up. Following the parade the Volleyball tournament was played, the Y. B. Kfs winning first place. At the same time the field and track meet was held at the other end of Dudley field. The track champion- ship was won by the Junior women with a total of 127 points. The Freshmen came second and the Sophomores third. Margaret Harrison, Freshman, broke the University high jump record with a 4' 5" jump. The baseball game between the honor team and the alumnae and a box supper concluded the events of the big day at Dudley field. Page 440 CRLLIRHOY Xxm5HmqmLP1mmq,DANc1Ng MLWQRKINQ 1.161-nfHIA1ZrED,cAREFREE CALLIDTN11-EEYVIINDDS 17ROLICKEDffuz'NYAID'ENS YRUMtheHN1DS of-kFxe'WORJ9 'TPYY Rf5C1L1NG 'PKRIY 'H1LTQ5'ER.S P UNORGANIZED SPORTS Hiking has been an exceptionally popular sport this year. There have been many varieties and kinds of hikes led by representatives of W. A. A. and all of them have been well patronized. There have been short Saturday morning hikes on the North Side, still shorter afternoon hikes on the South Side, all day hikes to the Flossmoor Country Club, and best of all, Week-end hikes and camping trips at the new W.A.A. Lodge at Palos Park. These last have been a blessing to those undergraduates who still appreciate an occasional night in the woods. But hiking is only one unorganized sport. Horseback riding has a host of adherents among the co-eds on the campus. Tennis and golf, too, are popular forms of recreation and the annual tournaments in the spring bring forth some "classy" material. All these sports reward the participant with W. A. A. points in addition to the good times and exercise inherently involved. P age 442 ,-nf THE W. A. A. LODGE After years of hoping and planning, not to mention the months of hard work, the Womens Athletic Association has achieved its Lodge. A house has been rented on a private estate near the forest preserve, in Palos Park, attractively set among the woods on a private drive just off the main highway. There are W. A. A.'s own garden, the hills, a pond, and the house itself-just the right size for ten people without being too large to bore the housekeepers with work. Three rooms down- stairs provide the necessary kitchen, dining room, and living room, while upstairs there is a dormitory, a dressing room, and a private bed- room for the hostess. ' Now that everything is ready, W. A. A. is inviting University women to the housewarrning and to week end parties thereafter. The aim of the Lodge is to provide an enjoyable place for week-end relaxation from the life of the University, providing as it does toboganning, skating, and skiing in winter 3 hiking, games, and riding in summer, and at all times the fun of being together with friends in a comfortable home in the woods. Pflgf 4-13 f- ., ferrs' :isa--1.21 -2--.hr-: r1..:.- Kris : "":'71T:3Tf':f'??I 5535: -fu: '- . ' -Qr. '- -w w -X ww-wwmb 4 X X wx 1 SK'- Xe 1:1555 35:21 fzzifflii M . H . H? .,.. Z .,... ...g .Hz ,.', i ,,,. K ,,,,, 1 ..,... , X, ..,.., RAP AND POUND . HIDVAY MUTHER EUUSE sv EEURBE ERUSKIN LITTLE MISS MUFFET vi uf ff-ev ' iii is 4:4 Little Miss Muffet Sat on a tuffet, Reading some Rabelais treats. Along came a teacher, But ere he could reach her She'd turned to a passage by Keats. X ?2'???2iSW5kER1SEi? SE ULN- ' Pagf 447 CLASSIFIED LIST OF ADVERTISERS AUTO SUPPLIES STAVER AUTO SERVICE BANKS WASHINGTON PARK NATIONAL BANK BOOKS AND SUPPLIES U. OF C. BOOKSTORE WOODWORTH'S BOOKSTORE CAFES MADISON PARK CAFE CLOTHING THE HUB JERREMS CHARLES A. STEVENS AND CO. CONTRACTORS WILLIAM ADAMS CO. H. B. BARNARD CLARK AND BARLOWE CENTRAL OOLITIC STONE CO. JOHN 'FLOM EVANSTON GLASS CO. MEHRING, HANSON AND CO. HENRY HOPE AND SONS INDIANA LIMESTONE CO. ITEWANEE MFG. CO. WILLIAM J. IQORBER CO. GEORGE D. MILLIGAN CO. NAROWITZ HEATING AND VENTI- LATING CO. PHILLIPS, GETSCHOW CO. L. H. PRENTICE AND CO. UHL-SLAUSON ELECTRICAL CO. BEN T. WRIGHT INC. ELECTRIC COMMONWEALTH EDISON CO. GROCERS-WHOLESALE JOHN SEXTON CO. Page 448 HOTELS HYDE PARK HOTEL HOTELS WINDEMERE SHORELAND HOTEL HOME FURNISHINGS HENRY BED CO. ICE CREAM Hi'DROX CORPORATION MILK AND CREAM BOWMAN DAIRY CO. OPTICIANS ALMER COE AND CO. PACKERS SWIFT AND CO. PIANOS CABLE PIANO CO. PICTURE FRAMING RIUELLER BROS. PHOTOGRAPHY MORRISON STUDIOS PHOTO-ENGRAVING STANDARD ENGRAVING CO. PLUMBING CRANS CO. G. A. LARSON AND SON PRINTING HYDE PARK PRINTING CO. U. OF C. PRESS MOLLOY CO. ROGERS PRINTING CO. SCHOOLS MOSER BUSINESS COLLEGE SHOES H. A. ME1'ER SHOE CO. E ollosoooooooooooooa nooooocsccoon 9. E Henry Clgtton 3 Sons BROADWAY and FIFTH-Gary ORRINGTON and CHURCH'EvanSton STATE and JACKSON - Chicago Ik JF Uk To Be Ready August lst A N efw urrtl Greatly Eulurgetl Lyttou College Shop Everything for the University Mun Suits, Overeoats, Hats, Furnishings and Shoes in this Exclusive Shop HE Lytton College Shop has earned an enviable place among Mid-Western Uni- versity men as a style authority on college clothes. Now we are enlarging its service to include the newest ideas in Neckwear, Suits, Hats-and everything else for the college man. We are making it a larger, more comfortable Shop yet retaining the same chummy, exclusively university atmosphere. And, of course, the economies which our great volume of business permits, will affect everything in the New Lytton College Shop. Visit tlte New Lyttort College Shop Bejfore Seltool Next Full 3 E ll. ll.. Il llllllllii III C. E P 449 CINDERELLA L4 SATURDAY MORNINGS XVERE SPENT IN THE FIELD lVlUSEUM There was once a girl by the name of Cinderella who lived in Foster Hall and had never eaten at the Shanty or Gargoyle's. That is, she Was a junior in the School of Education. Life, as she saw it, consisted of breakfast, three classes, lunch, one half hour's recreation, four and one-half,hour's study, a luke Warm bath, three more hours of study, and eight hours of un-Freudian sleep-or visa-versa. Saturday mornings were spent in combing the Field Museum for things that might give her a wider understanding of the World in general, While Sunday afternoons were invariably devoted to the writing of Sonnets on such out-of-the-Way, never- before-discovered places as Hull Gate, Harper Library, the clock in Cobb, and Mandel Cloister. CContinued on page 4525 Page 450 aaa 1 l E 1 i l F SWift's Premium Hams Women who pride themselves on an interesting variety in their menus End a particular delight in the frequent serving of Premium Ham. Its mild flavor blends perfectly with other foods. Buying a whole Premium Ham is economicalg there is the added convenience of having on hand a supply of choice meat for any occasion. Swift 81 Company U. S. A. E 9' Look for this blue identification tag 6 'hwy when you buy a whole Ham or when you buy a slice Page .151 C I N D E R E L L A CContinuedD WEB I. mu. Ph: 1. in-7 : No ONE COULD ANSVVER THE PHONE LIKE SHE COULD Needless to say, she was very popular among the dorm girls. No one could answer the phone like she could when the folks called up from the North Side. The flexibility of her voice bordered on ventriloquism, and the way she responded into the diaphragm," Yes lVIother, this is Marjorie Cor Gertrude, or Ruth, or Lucille, or Jeanette, or Louise, as the case might have beenl " was nothing short of genius. Besides, the notes that she would write out after each call-H Your Mother phoned and was very pleased to find you in studying. She was worried however that you do not get outside more. "-were always written legibly and coherently, making very easy reading for the gi1'ls when they came in late, their eyes half closed with weariness. They had to admit in this respect, that she was, if not the backbone, at least the twelve ribs of the dormitory. Her life was perfectly a contented affair, balanced nicely so far as she was concerned except in one particular-MEN. It seems that While she was still in Kindergarten a little boy had once blown a spit ball into her ear. From that day she had shunned the opposite sex-and worn her hair in puffs around her ears, as protection against spit-balls. There came a day, however, when the Wfashington Prom was announced in the Daily Maroon. "Ah,l' thought Cinderella as she watched her dormitory sisters making preparation for that glorious affair, 'LIf I could only go to the Washington Promln The other girls only laughed up their sleeves when they heard her wish. t'Fi, 'l they said, "and what would you do if you were to go to a Washington Prom-you who are only good for answering the telephone. Go back to your pad and pencil!" And they would laugh raucously at the prospect of Cinderella at a Washington Promenade. The poor girl bore her misery bravely. "After all," she thought to herself, "they are right. I am only good for answering the telephone. " Instead of going into jealous fits of anger and sulking she did everything she possibly could to help the other girls in getting ready. CContinued on page 455D Page 452 ANE BEAUTY .Ih THE 0PI:Ng CRAINE QUALITY IN ALI. HIDULN FITTINGS Fixtures of shining Whiteg the glint of-nickelg walls in clear, cool colorg this is the bathroom oftoday, sym- bol ofAmerican love oi'-cleanliness. In every home it is insurance against illness, a preferred investment in convenience, sanitary comfort, and finer living. The considerable role played by to believe that Crane products cost more. Not so I Count the full cost of any complete installation and Crane is rarely higher in price. Every preference,every purse can be satisfiedinthe Widerange ofCranefiX- tures, valves and fittingsg obtainable through any responsible plumbing contractor. Write for New Liam in Cranein spreadingthe gospel of bet- Bathroomf, illustrated with blue ter bathrooms and its M V prints of Hoor plans, insistence on the high- and wall elevations in est qualityin all Crane A colorg full of practical plumbing and heating I Aff decorating suggestions materials has led some YJ' tt, and inspiration. CFQAN Addrcu all inquiriu ta Crane Cu., Chimgn GENERAL OFFICES! CRANE BUILDING, B36 S- MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Brnnclux and Sala Offer in On: Hundred and Fifty-Jive Cities National Exhibit Ronmr: Chicago, New Turk, Atlantic City, San Fmnrixca and Itlontreal Works: Chimga, Bridgcpart, Birminglmm, Chatttznvngzt, Trenlnn, lllantrcal and St. Jnhm, Qu. CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION! NEWV YORK, SAN FRANCISCO, IIIEXICO CITY, HAVANA CRANE LIMITED: CRANE BUILDING, 385 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL CRANE-BENNETT, LTD. , LONDON C5 CRANE: PARIS, BRUSSELS CIE 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 ENGLISH CRICKET FLANNELS SHETLANDS FORMAL - BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 324 S. Michigan Avenue 7 N. La Salle St. 140-142 S. Clark St. 225 N. Wabash Ave. 71 E. Monroe St. wi, X' V SWIFTLY sms RAN TO HER RooM AND Dnissslzn Pfisf' 454 University people, especially, like the atmosphere of these hotels It has always been a privilege of Hotels Vtvindermere to have many university alumni as guests. The refined atmosphere found here- the unusually fine cuisine-the high standards of VVindermere service are factors which are especially attractive to those who have cultivated a true sense of good taste. VVhether you are in Chicago for a single night or making this city your permanent home, don't fail to learn all the advantages Hotels Windermere have to offer. I - . otels mdermere "Cl-IICAGO'S MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS" 56th Street at Hyde Park Boulevard Phone Fairfax 6000 500 feet of verandas and terraces fronting south on Jackson Park OFFICIAL HOTEL INTERCOLLEGIATE ALUMNI EXTENSION SERVICE C I X D E R E L L A tC'ontinuedJ Finally the night of the Prom arrived. couple after couple left the dormitory Cinderella cried silently to herself-" O God, " she thought, 'L Why didn't you make me like the other campus women, even if I am better then they at the phone. " As if in answer to her prayer she felt a tap on her shoulder and looked around to find the good-looking girl from Pittsburg confronting her. HHoney, l' said the G.-L. G. F. P., H Will you do me a favor and go to the Prom in my place? " Cinder- ellays whole being lit up and then became solemn again. She knew she was being kidded. "You seef' explained her fairy Godmother, "My sister in Pittsburg got me a date with a Philadelphia boy who went Psi U at Illinois. If you want to take a chance its yours for the asking. I'm never certain about those fellows. Besides he won't know the difference. He doe-sn't know me any better than he does you. I'll let you take my evening gown. How about it?" Like an inspired Joan of Arc, Cinderella accepted the offer. Swiftly she ran to her room and dressed. Down came the puffs, and straight back went her hair in boyish fashion. Now and then the G.-L. G. F. P. offered suggestions, and when they were all through she could only stand back amazed. "My dear," she exclaimed, "VVhere have you been keeping, yourself. You're beautiful!" Cinderella flushed at the compliment, but before she could say thank you, the maid came in to announce, 'tThe gentleman is waiting downstairs. I' CContinued on page 4585 P055 455 Hydrox ce Cream "The Universal Food" HYDROX is pure cream, pure sweet milk, and pure cane sugar and true fruits and fruit juices-A food so' rich, so wholesome, and so econom- ical that your table should not he without it for a single meal. There is a HYDROX Agency Near Your Home Page 456 HEY DIDDLE DIDDLE Hey diddle diddle 5 the cat and the Hddle: The cow jumped over the moon 5 And below on the Midway Collegiates at hard play Were learning the meaning of, "spoon". John Sexton 81 Co. MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS Chicago gif! N x :?,-,-at 1 I., - E563 QW Bowiuaifs Milk is rich in energy. It seufls new lslood eoursing thru thc veiusg gives you the pep and go of vigorous health. Start drinking Bowiuaufs Milk today. Delivered anywliere iu Qllllcligfl :uul Slllllll'lbS. Teleplioue our nearest clistrilvutiug station or orcler froui any one of our vourteous milkmen. BOWMAN DAIRY COMPANY MILK BOSTONIANS SHOES FOR MEN SPRUCE UP! There's many proud miles in the fresh Style and Comfort of BOSTONIAN SHOES See how they look at H. A. MEYER SHOE CO. 23 E. Monroe St. In Palmer House When You Are Giving Your Little Parties THE MADISON PARK CAFE 1380 Hyde Park Blvd. Drexel 1300 We Specialize in Parties Luncheons 50c Dinners 31.00 PHS? 457 I 4. 'KW e find the great books when we are young, eager, and receptive After we grow hard and critical we find few great books. " Spend Your Spare Time Browsing or Buying in the ATTRACTIVE BOOK SECTION at the UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOKSTORE 5802 Ellis Avenue C I N D E R E L L A Cffontinuedj It was 1:30 a.m. The Prom supper was just completed. Cinderella and her esco1't were lolling softly and sentimentally in the luxuryof a deep centered sofa. "It has been a wonderful evening, " said Cinderella. "You wonderful creature!" breathed her escort. 'flllho are you? I have the picture of the girl I was supposed to take in my pocket. It cannot possibly be you. You are too beautifulg your eyes are too full of tenderness,-you-" Cinderella jumped from the sofa. Before he could stop her she ran through the entrance of the ballroom, out through the lobby, and Hnally into a taxicab that had been parked conveniently by. He followed after her, but too slowly. Only the tail-light of her cab was visible through the darkness of the night. And he did not even know her name. All he had to identify her was the non-com- mitting evening wrap that she had left behind. QContinued on page 459D Pagf 456' CHAS 'A'STEVE S 'GHBRO H fe H at ..... t e world at or feet it 1 Xw The Young Graduate who has completed her , f Studies and is graduated, knows that She U stands "on top of the World' But for the r , - young woman who continues learning at such a Smart institution as Stevens-the world turns admiringly. ,A 5 ' M APPAREL ACCESSORIES xf x QR C I N D E R E L L A tContinuedJ Thehnext day the matron of Foster Hall, surrounded by a circle of girls was emphatically denying to a young man who was obviously a Psi U from Illinois that any of the girls owned a certain evening wrap which he held in his hands. "I'm certain, Sir, that it belongs to none of them," she told him. t'Does it girls?" she asked turning to the group around her. "No Ma'am, we're sorry but it doeSn't,'l they all replied-that is, all but one. The lone exception was the G.-L. G. F. P. 'iVVhy don't you look in the pocket?" Maybe it'll contain some sort of identification," She Suggested. Feverishly the young man put his hand in the pocket. His fingers closed around Something, and he drew out-a little blue telephone pad. "Cinderella," exclaimed all the girls simultaneously. t'Yes, " smiled the G.-L. G. F. P., "She'S the one you are after. " "Cinderella, Cinderella!" The whole dormitory took up the cry. Suddenly they relapsed into quiet. A slim figure appeared on the second floor landing. It was Cinderella. "I wish you girls would be still, " She Said. 'fI've been memorizing the tele- phone directory and am only as far as 'Zachariash If anybody Wants me I'll be through in an hour. " She went back to her room. CContinued on page 4601 Page 459 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 Telephone Kenwood S200 STAVER AUTO SERVICE CO. THE SHOP FOR EVERY AUTO NEED 3933 South Parkway CGrand Boulevardl Chicago, Ill. GEO. H. HOWARD D. H. DRYBURGH Hyde Park Printing Company Not Incorporated Designers and Producers of the Better Grade of JOB AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING Telephone Hyde Park 3556 1177 East 55th Street Chicago, I11. Printers for the Leading Fraternities and Societies of the University of Chicago Two Blocks North of the Campus j at I R SELZ. L THE YOUNG MAN TOOK A SEAT IN THE PARLOR The young man took his seat in the parlor. A smile of happy contentment covered his face as he tore the telephone pad apart, sheet by sheet. "She loves me not-she loves me, " he repeated over and over again, While the little blue papers floated one by one onto the spotless rug at his feet. THE END Page 460 GOLDILOCKS AND THE THREE BETAS SELL A long time ago there were three Betas who lived together in a snug fraternity-house of their own, right in between the Alpha Delt and the Chi Psi domiciles. One of them was a Little, Small Wee Beta., a.nd one was a Middle-Sized Beta, and one was a Great, Big, Huge Beta. They were very happy living there together, for it was the summer time and there were no house dues to be paid. One afternoon while they were out borrowing typewriters at the Maroon Office, a little girl by the name of GoLD1LocKs happened to pass by their house. Her real name was Sadie Thompson, but all of her friends called her GoLD1LocKs because her mouth was full of gold teeth and when she spoke the sun would shine into her open mouth, reflecting a sort of golden lustre onto the otherwise drab- ness of her tousled locks of hair. Goldilocks was really only a new- comer to the University of Chicago. She had done her undergraduate work at Lewis Institute from which she CContinued on 4621 to USER, n97ze Business College with a 1lniversityAlmosphere" Prepare for a business career- be independent for lifeiat the only Business College in the Best which requires every stu- dent to be a four-year High School graduate. Munson SHORTHAN D 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.D., Ph.B., Pres. 116 S. Michigan Avenue 12th Floor Phone Randolph 4347 Chicago, Illinois Only High School Graduates are ever enrolled at MOSER Page 461 Sw i 'N' Electric ' Refrigerators provide a series , of delightful I' ' " ' temptations and ,I ,.,.... ...E .... ,.ue.s...:f may Surprises' Fas- . ' E1 .5 ii, . . I gk 3.11 .N cinating cubes N. -'N' .f - - , 1 , -'+e-x-'---- 'ry of 106, crisp, cool . 'ft fVL.Nms.D.. 1 . salads, dainty i frozen desserts .A -f:'Q,J.Ff1QQ.:,, . to tempt the W ...,. giv in q ' ,. V palate and In l ' .s 3 r f' THE NEW I v 1 . C .. f SERVEL 1 ' gf' Qs, with steel cabi- .., xi X E --1 ,-5,11 . A net and "Du- , .si ..,,, . . v f K, 1 .XE sm-., ,n ' "-NX , V plexl' Refriger- X f i? - secure RELIABLE ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION in its most highly developed form COMMONWEALTH EDISON LECTRIC SHOP 72 W. Adams Street and Branches SPECTACLES AND EYEGLASSES 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 85 COMPANY OPTICIANS 105 North Wabash Avenue 78 East Jackson Boulevard 18 South La Salle Street 1645 Orrington Avenue, Evanston -,Ei M H -V Xf,,.i rpg fl fflxkx f 11 Rf 'gl J at ,V f . fx A 'YSQM Sinn if WW - ,G X if E. xl. E an at 3 W 11,1 fx, ,ug ,I -X ,K X M l,.1ilE1tIll M X -.ff I' fi J 8,1 will ,AAI E- emrf Q .lf'L,1Lgl fn ,rf If ' 4-W 1-54, .. II, t. alma . ' " mf- lr WAS TURNING Dusk WHEN sHE FINISHED THE Jos G O L D I L O C K S CContinuedj Was convocated With honors. It was her first day on campus, and after registering for a room at Green Hall, Page 462 she had immediately set out to find the Graduate Club-House, and really Get Acquainted on the Campus. Someone had told her that it Was the second building from the corner -but neglected to mention from which corner. Thus it was that Goldilocks chose the Wrong corner and entered the home of the three Betas. "My," she thought, as she opened the door, t'The graduate students on this campus are anything but tidy. " And for three hours Goldilocks engaged herself in tidying up the "Graduate Club-House. " It was just turning dusk When she finished the job and Walked over to Ida Noyes for supper. Sometime later the three Betas returned home. The Little, Small, Wee Beta Was first to notice the great change in the place's appearance. " Someone has swept all my cigarette ashes up from the floor, " he said in a CGontinued on Page 4633 THE PLACE TO SEND TO FOR BOOKS- Rare, Out of Print, Belles Lettres, Fiction, Texts CATALOGUES ISSUED PLACE S'1'AMP HERE WOODWORTH'S BOOK STORE 1311 E. 57th Street Chicago, Illinois l,,f ,,.,,.m ,Egg L -l:Hf-ma he cover for ,f 0' this annual u, MUELLER Baosm W3.S created bv 206 so.wABAsuAvE.coR.ADAMs sr. The J PHONE HARRISON 4334- - O I I, 34k fA.f'f'12'f d fl gg9,L,13 Qg ' i. mfwgf zfagzglgnlzsgfigzf , Cmcago, Illinois ,xi selechon cj'Paznl'zng's qndprznfs , , Dames ry'ir1z.s'hed'01lPa1nl1ng.vrestored gi is nh 'M kigigssg . W W' CINDERELLA Cflontinuedj meagre squeaky voice. Then the Middle-Sized Beta said, "And someone swept all my ashes up from the floor, " with a voice that was firmer and angrier. Then the Great, Big, Huge Beta Cgreat, big, huge people always say things last, for reasons which we will not discuss-they being bigger than we arej said, t'And someone has swept all my cigarette ashes from the floor!" So it was they they went from room to room, observing reclaimed cleanli- ness at every turn and corner. The prune pits were even gone from under- neath the rug in the dining room! With each new discovery they suffered a loss of heart. The work of three generations of Betas had been swept away in a single afternoon-by an unknown entity. Finally they came to the bathroom. They stopped short. "My God!" exclaimed the Little, Small, Wee Beta, the Middle Sized Beta, and the Great, Big, Huge Beta, all together, "Clean towels on the rack!" Lincoln Motor Cars Sales Service BEN T. WRIGHT, INC. 1111 N. Clark St. Page 463 S-. 1 --.ah f4i!fl0!lM V The Celebrated Mason 8: Hamlin Like the human voice, Mason clz Hamlin tone is unique and fascinating in its musical appeal. As you play the Mason Sz Hamlin, you understand Why it becomes virtually a priceless possession to its owner. Musically the most beautiful Piano the world has ever known Cable comer C A B IJ E Wabash and Jackson Piano Company Pa gr 464 JOHN Higgly-Wiggly, my son John Goes to bed with his stockings on .... One shoe off .... One shoe on .... Higgly-wiggly .... AW, gee Whiz .... a guy can't help if something like that happens once in a while ..,. especially when the gang goes down to the Frolics after the prom .... and everyone's feeling so good 'n everything .... Awwwwwwww. . . Washington Park National Bank SIXTY-THIRD STREET AND COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE Capital and Surplus S1,000,000.00 Resources Over 813,000,000.00 This bank is authorized to act as executor, administrator, guardian, trustee, or in any other trust capacity. Member Federal Reserve System Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association OFFICERS ISAAC N. POWELL, President V. R. ANDERsoN, Cashier WM. A. MoULToN, Vice-President ERNEST R. SMITH, Assistant Cashier C. A. EDMoNDs, Vice-President HOAIER E. RIGID, Assistant Cashier B. G. GRAFF, Vice-President D. F. MCDONALD, Assistant Cashier C. S. MACAULAY, Trust Olficer A. G. FIISDLER, Auditor HYDE PARK HOTEL ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF EUROPEAN PLAN American Dining Room, Capacity 600. Ball Room. Attractive Sun Parlor and Porches. Spacious and Home-like Lobby. ENTERTAINMENT Dancing, Card Parties and Musicales. Unusual facilities for Banquets, Dances, Luncheons and Dinners. Excellent Food-Prepared by High-Class Chefs. ROBERT E. CLARKE HARIIH' E. SPEAR Proprietors and Managers THE CLARK SPEAR HOTEL CO. Table de Hate Dinners 85c, Sunday 31.00 Special Luncheons 50c Club Breakfasts 25c to 60c A La Carte Service 7 A.M. to 12:30 Page 465 QED CQ 'L Q' MD-q fi HERZ 5 CHICAGC' Manufacturers of the Famous "ONE FLIP" HERZ DOUBLE DAY BED And the Herz Duo-Coil Bed Spring QGenuine Double Deckj The Voice of a University The University of Chicago Hope's Ek li lg l Press is one of the Univer- : ALIL ' sity's important contribu- E M M Q tions to an intelligent reading E W ujgg public. Its hooks, recording ?7 ,ri,'2 and interpreting the progress i of knowledge through the , years, are known throughout Pagr 460 the world. Its imprint is a guaranty of excellence. Most recently the Good- speed New Testament, The Panchatantra, and The Na- ture of the World and of Man have been representing the Press to a large audience. The Fall of 1927 will hring another new list headed by the American Old Testament another Sanskrit masterpiece in Professor Ryde-r's fine translation, and more about American writing from that meticulous observer of it, Percy H. Boynton. CLASSES OF BUILDINGS 103 Park Avenue New York City 549 Washington Boulevard Chicago UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MEDICAL GROUP from drawings by Coolidge 85 Hodgdon, Architects Being erected at this time under general contract illiam dams 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 Page 467 The Central Oolitic Stone Company CUT TC INDIANA LIMESTONE Sawed, Planed and Turned This company furnished and set the stone in our Hospital and Medical Group of build- ings-235 carloads. Messrs. Coolidge dz Hodgdon were the Architects. Chicago Office: 2126 S. Kedzie Ave. Quarry and Mill at Bloomington, Ind. Estimates Furnished Plans Sent Us will be Returned Promptly Page 468 431 So. Dearborn Street Harrison 8449 The Steven 8: Son Company STONE SETTING CONTRACTORS Chicago, Illinois UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO EXECUTIONS: KENT CHEMICAL SNELL HALL IVALKER MUSEUM RYERSON PHYSICAL LABORATORY BARTLETT GYMNASIUM EMMONS BLAINE HALL CHAPEL ,y.Q,4x,f. ., - ,VI7 '-5. 1,5 -1 5 . a .,', :-gj.,--, M ' T"-5A4" 'i'3f' A ffllfflv-1'-' A " 1 '- , QWQVQ A - is if - , " L E 2:15 5 -K' Egg ' x lffi?-f' "' 'X equlpped CFS? 91 :gg " f::9 N' "T "nnE.Jf.m,Q' h k 5 gg -Q?7'4gf5f r i-X Y , , 'S ' X A mrmralluxlbinganhg 1 11 6 116W ig ug V - . ,ffm-frfezv: . ' " .-XI.. T: F7 757577, ' L'I.'ii' " "' Medical ' jff' 5" ' .A ., U F51 K Unit I r r I 1 I A ! ,lugs ' QINY 1,53 ?vk-fri' Of the . . ' 52 1 53 .5 'Cf' , 'Z' .1 'fl University E T53 1.214154 T - of Chicago V , " F fi X flijliiff., ".' 7 ' ' 1115.4 J . Q mi?-:..4:'iL.un51-I if lg' 'tl V, -. 9152.-1-., ..4.r 'Eh "-' 'Y Wlth the FW . . fglif II.,' P ? El f H Largest H- -ref! 5 ' ,T l 'ss-C' -:Q S ' S , p I I ae , I .. Order Q Placed for . C - f-- Laboratory N V I c 2 . va 1- -.,- :n 1- V .- W W -V A -I Furniture KEWAUNEE MFG. CO. C. G. CAMPBELL, Treas. and Gen. Mgr. 207 Lincoln Street Kewaunee, Wis .CHICAGO OFFICE: 1511 Kimball Bldg., 25 E. Jackson Blvd. Page' Telephone Main 2010 and Main 2011 Experience Forty-nine Years MEHRING Sn 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, lf. of C., Chicago, Ill. Pinwlue Memorial Ynion Bldg., Lafayette, nd. University of Michigan Union Bldg., Ann Arbor, Mich. Vniversity 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. l'nion League Club, Chicago, Ill. 123 W. Lake Street J. H. CLARK at BARLOW HARDWARE co. Finish Hardware for Hospital Group JOH FLOM GENERAL CONTRACTOR For Wiebolt Hall 143 N. Wabash Ave. Chicago Page 470 HEATING OR VENTILAT ION WHEN YOU THINK OF THINK OF . H. Prentice Company Established 1877 50 Years in Business in Chicago 1048-50 W. Yan Buren Street Telephone Monroe 7323 They have installed the Heating and Ventilation in twenty-eight of the principal buildings of the University of Chicago Phillips, Getschow Co. ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS HEATING AND VENT ILATING POWER, INDUSTRIAL PIPING, REFRIGERATION 128-130 West Kinzie Street Telephone Superior 6116 Chicago Established for 32 Years PARTIAL LIST OF IN STALLATIONS FIELD MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY PALMER HOUSE STEVENS HOTEL UNITED MASONIC TEMPLE TWIN WRIGLEY BUILDINGS ELKS NATIONAL MEMORIAL BUILDING MEDINAH TEMPLE STATE-LAKE BUILDING KESNER BUILDING THE FAIR STORE CONSUMERS BUILDING P 4 I Telephone Superior 3011 UHL-SLAUSON ELECTRIC CO . CONTRACTING ENGINEERS 230 East Ohio Street Chicago EVANSTON GLASS COMPANY 209 W. Illinois Street GLASS AND GLAZING CONTRACTORS GLASS FURNISHED AND SET FOR THE MEDICAL GROUP WILLIAM J. KORBER Sc CO. Architectural-Ornamental IRON AND BRONZE Telephone Seeley 3721 267-271 N. California Ave. Chicago, Ill. Page 472 Established 1851 Incorporated 1891 GEO. D. MILLIGAN COMPANY 616 S. Wabash Avenue Chicago CONTRACTORS FOR PAINTING, DECORATING FINISHING OF HARDWOODS Telephone Harrison 0761 .77iPj,INATION'S Bumnmcs STONE I I Harper Memorial Library, University of Chicago Sliepley, Rutan 6? Coolidge, Architects Entire exterior and principal parts of interior are of Indiana Limestone Built of Gra Indiana Limestone OU may be called upon some day to participate in a build' ing programg so it will be well to remember that the building stone which has given enduring beauty to your own college buildings is Indiana Limestone. The entire group of the University of Chicago buildings is constructed of this stone. We will gladly send you free an illustrated booklet showing many other examples of line collegiate architecture built of Indiana Limestone. Address Architects' Service Bureau,Box 308, Indiana Limestone Company, Bedford, Indiana. -Q x.. -fini il Executive Ojices: Tribune Tower, Chicago General Offices: Bedford, Indiana Pasf 475 Phone West 2470-2471 NAROWETZ HEATING AND VENTILATING CO 1711-1717 Maypole Ave. Chicago, Ill. MECHANICAL VENTILATION AND EXHAUST SYSTEMS GENERAL SHEET METAL WORK LITTLE NIAGRA SANITARY AIR WASHERS VVe have installed systems in the following buildings: University of Chicago Chapel Bldg. Montgomery Ward Memorial Bldg., Northwestern University Wieboldt Hall, School of Commerce, Northwestern University Mayer Hall-Gary Library, Northwestern University St. Luke's Hospital Presbyterian Hospital Mt. Sinai Hospital Hendrey House, Evanston Hospital National Bank of the Republic First Trust :Sz Savings Bank Bldg. Lawndale State Bank Drexel State Bank Foreman Bros. Bank Northern Trust Bank Noel State Bank Lake View State Bank Mid City Trust or Savings Bank Medinah Country Club, Medinah, Ill. E. J. Brach Candy Company Williamson' Candy Company Broadview Hotel Hotel Sherman Fort Shelby Hotel, Detroit Sinai Temple Elks Memorial Building Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Company John P. Harding's Restaurants Singer Building Oscar Heineman Corporation Link-Belt Company John Deere, Moline J. O. Oppenheimefs Department Store Chicago Title Sz Trust Company Fine Arts Building Evanston Township High School, Evanston, Illinois Lyons Township High School LaGrange, Illinois Chicago dt Northwestern Railroad Terminal Chicago dz Northwestern Record and Omce Building I. C. R. R. Office Building Reid, Murdoch alt Company H. B. Barnard BUILDER 140 So. Dearborn St. Paw 471 CHICAGO - r r P V USF 475 ANOTHER ROGERS' ANNUAL DISTINCTIVE There is something distinctive about a Rogers, printed book. The clean-cut ap- pearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the skill and experience of 19 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 re- ceive our prompt and careful attention. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street 10 So. LaSalle Street 476 Dixon, Illinois ' Chicago, Illinois Garrick Bldg. , w l..i.....-..., , I,,,,,, ,, , ,M ,,.- or I 1. oooo ORRI O Photographer SPECIAL RATES TO FAMILIES OF STUDENTS 64 W. Randolph Street L-euxzm x.beI....g Q mr.:---.,,...,....,-V. ,..:.w C'ent-ral 2719 Page' 477 K V - or :L ,if .ins "'z1"ff1'f3 . ' . .V f 1-, --1 , -'J ., , -ll - ::2lfg' f-ififfih'-'E:::: 5. :'2::.1Yf?llmunf: ---- .Tl-inil ll ' is -'. F7 .I"' 'Will' U ru 5. HQ,--H . . 4 , "' 'vw- 'I ir - :au 'u It ffsgiglfil , g' . . 'jg Jana: N11 -.5 S,- .ghd H w "5-'zgfs 1:-L - f ::.:p nf HJ Hu H ft,-:, .'.-,,. ,, , :S .' ', 52: 1 2 ' l -'. .El '1 4 Ui' 'I , . aww: we '1i:i::5i: lui: I...-5 '::q:f 1 N ,J ,, MJ- ,. ...isnt 1 1 u 1 1 n I I f NE a.. , n er nl rr 9- 1- J f E ,. Q :P K:-f1m::":llllu gvlgjlq , 1 1, '-' pu - n v '-"' . We -'- '1.'r-. ""l:fI.uu: -U ' J UI LIL QQ' "FEE -. J - f- Q .Q1l'l5"f'. -1 ,.l..llfP'- A e-. '- -I "1 mv- x ,, i. ,-- . A. " ' ' "' V lp'lIl" -, 4 -'- 1 , ift-' X --V . - , .-1 - ,.,'X.,,1r,.- f ia.. 5 . Q if ii- " 11Q.-ii'Nl",..f2f.,,, -1 , 'XB ' : f f .- ' ' JM' 7:12.12 J i H--: jg-:1 :Ei'S Y- u Af - f,,.,...L, , Y X 'ig' -'-faq, e NN iketruspectinn Classes Z games 1 friendships 1 these vignette and blend together to form the complete picture of university life. The picture is ineffaceable l sentiment carries it through youth T middle age -. In blending, the picture becomes impres- sionistic, and details fade beside the few high lights which stand out through the years. It is odd that the high lights are not usually the moments of victory, or excitement. In human nature these spots of brilliance re- call moments of intense emotion. One remembers clearly a dance -- just a fleeting moment between the strains of music 1 a poetic memory l just a fragment of university days --. L5 The Louis XVI Room is a pleasant place to form such a memory. HARRX' J. FAWCETT, President Page 475 ik efandjfofel BI jfiftgefifth btreet Qlbinagn J Ill ' l,.......1 .Ai ' 5 1 v tu ld' 1 i :sf 'f fl J J il if pil 3 f, llxli p .s Wi if f 5 i 7 tm lv Lux t UIIIW o r . f f? ll!!! Y' , 9 , V -. U , x , 9 , I W 2' ffl E A . ADVERTISING INDEX WVm. Adams Co. ....,...,............. 469 H. A. Meyer Shoe Co. . . . . . Almer Coe and Co. . . . 462 Geo. D. Nlilligan Co. , . . . . . H. B. Barnard Co. . . 476 Molloy Co. ......,.... . . . Bowman Dairy Co. ...,. 457 lWorrison Studio ...,.... . . . Cable Piano Co. ,.........., . . . . , 467 Moser Business College ..,... . . . . . Central Oolitic Stone Co. ........ . . 470 Nlueller Bros. Inc. ......,..... . . , Clark and Barlowe Hardware Co. . . . . . 472 Narowetz Heating and Ventilating Co. . . Commonwealth Edison Co. ........ . . 462 Phillips Getschow Co. .,....... . . . Crane Co. ....,.....,..,...... . . 453 L. H. Prentice and Co. ..,...,. . . . Evanston Glass Co. i....,. 474 Rogers Printing Co. . . . , . . john Flom .........., 472 John Sexton Co. ,,..... . . , Henry Bed Co. ,....., . . 468 Shoreland Hotel ........ . . . Henry Hope and Sons .... 468 Standard Engraving Co. . . , . , , The Hub .....,..,...... 449 Staver Auto Service ..,,... . . . Hyde Park Hotel ......... 465 The Steven and Sons Co, .... . . . Hyde Park Printing Co. . .. 460 Chas. A. Stevens and Bros.. . , . Hydrox Corporation .... 466 Swift and Co. ...,...,.... , Indiana Limestone Co. , . . 475 U. of C. Bookstore .,,., . . . . jerrems .......,......, 454 U. of C. Press .....,,...,..... .. . Kewaunee Mfg. Co. . . . 471 Uhl-Slauson Electrical Co. , . , . . . , . Wm. Korber Co .....,. 474 Vvashington Park National Bank ....,... G. A. Larson and Co ..... 460 Hotels Windermere .......,.... , Adadison Park Cafe ,.,.,.. 457 VVoodworths Bookstore .... , . . . . . NIehring Hanson and Co. ........,.,... 472 Ben. T. YVright Inc, , , . . . , EDITORIAL' IN DEX Acacia .,.,... .....,,....... 2 EI Copyright .,..... , . , . , , . . , Achoth ........, 248 Cross Country, Intramural . . . . . Aides ........,.,. 23 Crossed Cannon .......... . Alpha Delta Phi ...., 206 Daily Maroon ..,..,, , , Alpha Epsilon Iota . . . 159 Dedication ........ . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi ....,... 232 Delta Chi ...,.,....... . Alpha Kappa Kappa .... 150 Delta Kappa Epsilon . . , Alpha Omega Alpha . . 192 Delta Sigma ...,..,... , Alpha Sigma Delta . . . 206 Delta Sigma Phi . . , . Alpha Sigma Phi ..., ZIO Delta Tau Delta .. . Alpha Tau Omega . .. 219 Delta Theta Phi . . . Alumni .,,............... 27 Delta Upsilon ..... . . . , . . Art Club ............ ...... 2 74 Deltho .,,......,......,..,. , Arts, Literature and Science . . 32 Development ,.,... , . .... . . . Astratro .......,.......... 285 Divinity Departmental Clubs . . . Band ................... 326 Divinity School ,,,....,.... . . Baseball Team, Varsity .. . 388 Divinity School Council , . . . , . Baseball, Freshmen Men .... 410 Dramatic Association . . . . Basketball, Freshmen Men . .. 409 Dunker Club ..,, .., Basketball, Intramural ..... 428 Education, School . . . . . . Basketball, VVomens' ....... 439 Esoteric ..,. .....,.. ,...... , Basketball Team, Varsity , . . 372 Eta Sigma Phi .........,.,, , . . Beta Theta Pi .,..,.......... 205 Federation of University Women , Blackfriars ................... 311 Fellows Club ................ . Board of Dramatic and Nlusical Fencing Team ................ , . . Organizations ...........,... 310 Field Day, Wlomen ..... . . . Board of Student Publications . 294 Filipino Triangle Club , . . . Board of Trustees .......,.... 20 Football, Freshman .,.. , . . Board of Women's Organizations. . . . , 262 Football, Varsity. . . . . . Bowling, Intramural ...,.. .... 4 27 Forge ............. . C. and A. Students Association , 270 Forword ......, . Cap and Gown ....,...,..... 295 Fraternities ....... .... . Carnival, Indoor Intramural .... 429 Freshman Class ......... , Carnival, Spring Intramural . . . 420 Freshman Class Council , . . . Carnival, Swimming Intramural 424 Freshman Class Officers . . Channing Club ............... 279 Freshman Forum ...... . Chi Psi ..,.,,..........,..,. 212 Freshman Law Class ,... . Chi Rho Sigma ......,....... 244 Freshman Sports ......... . Chicago Theological Seminary . . 171 Freshman Womens, Club .... . Chinese, Students' Association . 291 Gamma Eta Gamma ...,.. . Choir ...................... 325 German Club .......... . Christian Science Society . . . 282 Golf, Fall Intramural . . , . . . Clubs ................,... 235 Golf, Spring Intramural ,.,. . Coaching Staff .............. 359 Golf Team, Varsity ..... . . Comad .......,.............. 277 Goodspeed Hall ............ i . Commerce and Administration. . 34 Graduate Arts and Literature . . . . , Contents ...,............... 7 Graduate Schools ....,........ . . . Pa gf 457 447 461 479 436 453 476 473 473 478 457 480 477 460 471 459' 451 458 468 474 465 455 463 463 422 I99' 3oo 5 216 203 147 21 1 136 213 246 24 166 161 164 318 286 35 238 195 266 278 399' 440 288 408 353 307 4 201 105 107 IO6' 268 127 408 290 132 275 425 418 402 345 IOQ 109- 479' L.. Green Cap .....,....... .. 189 Phi Rho Sigma ,. .. Gym Team, Varsity .... . . 394 Phi Sigma Delta . . . Handball, Intramural .,.. . . 426 Phoenix ............. . . , . Hitchcock Hall ,..,. .... . . 344 Pi Delta Phi .....,......,... . Hockey ................ . . 436 Pi Lambda Phi ............... . Home Economics Club . . . . . 276 Playground Ball, Intramural . . . . Honor Commission .,... . . 254 Pledge Dance ...,............ . Honor Societies .,...... . . 179 Poetry Club ......,..,..,, . Horseshoes, Intramural . . . . . 421 Political Science Club . . . Ida Noyes Hall .....,. . . 260 Psi Upsilon .......... . Ida Noyes Council ..., . . 261 Euadrangler . . . , . , Interclass Hop ,.... . . 330 Residence Halls , . . Interclub Council ..... . . 237 Reynolds Club .,.. . Interclub Oihcers ....... . . 236 Ryder House . . . . Interfraternity Ball ..,... . . 333 Rythms ,......... . Interfraternity Council . . . . . 203 St. Marks Society . , . Interfraternity Sing ..... . . 331 Score Club ....,..... . Interscholastics ....,.... . . 354 Senior Class Council ..,. . Intramural Sports .,.. , , 418 Senior Class Officers . . Intramural Staff .,., . . 416 Seniors ........,..., . . Iron hdask ......,.... . . 185 Settlement Night ..., . Juniors ................ . . 97 Sig111a ..............., . junior Class Council ..,. . . 99 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . . Junior Class Ofhcers . . . . 98 Sigma Chi ....,,.. . . . Junior Law Class ... .. 126 Sigma Nu .,... ..... Kappa Epsilon Pi . . . . 198 Sigma Xi ...... .. , Kappa Mu Sigma .. .. ' 197 Sign of Sickle ..,. ... Kappa Nu .....,. . . 324 Skull and Crescent . . . . Kappa Pi ............... . . 198 Social Service School . . . . Kappa Sigma ....,...,...... . . 219 Sophomore Council ,... . Kindergarten Primary Club . . . . . 187 Sophomore Class Officers. Lambda Chi Alpha . . .,.... . . 226 Sophomores 1.,... . . . . Law School ..,..,,....,. . . II3 Sports, Organized ,.., . Law School Council ..... . . 116 Sports, Unorganized . . . . Law Seniors ....,.... . . 117 Stalf ...,...,........ .... . Lodge, W. A. A. .... . . 443 Student Handbook ............ . . IVIarshalls ..,..... . . 22 Swimming Carnival, Intramural , . . Meadville ..... . . 168 Swimming, Freshmen ......... . Medical School . . . . . 141 Swimming Team, Varsity . . . . . . Medical Seniors ,... .. 144 Swimming, Women. . , . . . .. NIilitary Ball .,....... . . 336 Tau Delta Phi ......., . Military Science ....,,.. . . 348 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . IXIin0r Sports, Freshmen , . I . 413 Tau Sigma Omicron . . Minor Sports, Womens .. - - 437 Tennis, Intramural . . . . . Mirror .......,..,.,. . . 322 Tennis Team, Varsity .... . Mortar Board .....,.. . . 239 Touchball, Intramural . . . . NIort0n High School ...,. . . 354 Track, Freshmen ....... . Newman Society . . . . . 284 Track Team, Varsity . . . . Nu Pi Sigma ..... . . I84 Undergraduate Council . . . . Nu Sigma Nu ,...., . . 146 University College ...,. . Nu Sigma Phi ........ . . 158 University Settlement . . . Orchestral Association . . . 324 W. A. A. ......... . . . Order ofthe Coif ... .. 193 WQA. A. Lodge ..... Owl and Serpent . . . . . 180 Washington Prom . . . Phi Alpha ...,... . . 138 Water Polo Team . . . Phi Alpha Delta . . . . 138 Wesley Foundation. . . Phi Beta Delta . . . . . 243 Westminister Club . . . . , . Phi Beta Delta ,. . . . 228 Wig and Robe .....,., .. . ,. Phi Beta Kappa . . . . 190 Womenis Speakers' Club .... . . . Phi Beta Pi .... . . 152 Women's University Council . . . . Phi Chi ........, . . 154 Wrestling Team .,,,...,...,. . Phi Delta Epsilon . . . . 156 YVyvern ......... ..... . , . . Phi Delta Phi .... . . 130 Y. M. C. A. ....... . . Phi Delta Theta . . , . 208 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet . , . . Phi Delta Upsilon . . , . 249 Y. W. C. A. ..,,. . . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . . 214 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet . . . . Phi Pi Phi ....... . . . . 231 Teta Beta Tau .... . . . PERSONAL INDEX Aaron, Joseph .........,.. 230 Abbott, William H. . 130, 154, 183 Acosta, Francisco Abbott, A. S. S. 107, 189, 206, 408 Abelle, Harry D. ......... ISO Adams, Carlton B. . Abbott, Donald P.. .146, 181, 203 Abraham, Ethelyn ....... 285 Adams, Edwin B. Abbott, Edith .,........ 37, 174 Abrahamson, M. F..199, 226, 350 Adams Faith ,... . Abbott, Howard C. ....... 219 Abt, Margaret . . ..,.... 198 Adams James . . Abbott, Mary .......... 106, 239 Acosta, Frances . . . . . . 288 Adams, John . . . Page 480 148 229 304 - 245 225 419 332 . 273 272 209 . 241 339 258 170 441 . 280 186 41 40 39,42-96 334 241 215 207 . 217 191 188 187 173 103 102 101 358 442 . 6 306 424 4 1 395 433 230 . 223 ' 233 418 404 423 411 386 252 36 174 432 443 337 398 2 . 287 83 234 168 37 398 242 255 257 . 264 65 2 . 224 42 182 . . 209 76 . . I .. 219 .. 221 Alesliire, Edward . .,,, . . Adamson, Lloyd ....... '7 'I -1.., Adelson, Norman T. ...... . Ad kinson, Nlargaret L. Adler, Max .,.......,..... Admiral, Nlrs. Nickolas Adolph, Dorothea ....... -.42, Agnew, Ernest ...... ,.,., Agnew, Milton S. . . . Agranat, Simon .... Albert, Abraham A. .. . Alcorn, Luzerne ...., Alcorn, Mary Rl. . . . . Bean, Donald P. . . . Alexander, Alexander, Alexander, Alexander, Sam ..,.. Sidney S. . William .. Alford, Randolph .,.. 1 Alford, Perry HI ...... Alger, Clifford ....., 189 Allan, Phillip S. .,.... . Allan, Thomas G. .... Allen, Annette ..... Lucille ...... Bennett, Wendell ..,.., 22, 2 238, 261, 263, 432 'Allen, Edward D. . . , Allen, Philippa , .. Allen, Phyllis ...,,. ' ' '44, -42, . . . 577 Q 369 Allen, Richard S. ...... . Thomas D. . . Allen, Allison, j. D. 41, 42, Allison, YVolcott S. . . 219, 444 Almquist, Reuben E. . . , . Altgelt, Daniel .,,...,. Alyea, Harold ...... Amberson, B. O. .,.... . Ambrose, Mary ...,.... Ames, Adelaide ..,., 1 70, 434 Ames, Edward C. ..,,.. . Ames, Polly .... 263, 432, 434 Amick, Howard C. ..... , Amos, Frederick A. , . , Amsbury, Dorothy . . . Anderson, Alfred . . . , . Anderson, Carl ....,.... Anderson, Charles B. . , . Anderson, Eugene ....., Anderson, Fred W.. . .42, Anderson, Hubert H. . . . Anderson, J. Kyle ...... 994 135, 219, 353, 362, Anderson, Logan Ni. . . , . Anderson, Luther A. . , Anderson, Rose .... Anderson, Stanley, . . . . Anderson, Ted ..,...... Anderson William F. . . , Andrews,,NIrs. E. L. . . . . Andrews, Robert . . , Angle, Nlarjorie . . . . Anis, Ruth Alma. . Annan, Ml. ...... . Annon, H. David ....... Ansley, Kenneth G. Apfelbach, C. W. . . Apitz, Lawrence. .22, 23, iss lie 330, 434 148 358 Appell, Vallee O. ,..... . Archibald, Ralph G. . . . . Armit, Helen ..... Armstrong, Fanny . Armstrong, Thomas . . 99, Arnett, Lucy ,.... Arnett, Trevor .... Arnold, Julia NI. . Arnstein, Leopold . 443 206 .QQ 126 Aronson, Willis . . . . . Arpas, Morton . . . 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 305 42 249 138 244 265 326 170 170 170 226 247 204 343 326 42 128 220 220 408 213 223 188- 154 42 436 IQI 154 305 208 154 413 372 152 239 435 170 435 183 221 239 197 215 183 228 132 226 98- 333 27 43 248 279 214 I8O 249 320 246 43 435 182 43 207 362 181 IQI 245 243 86 3 248 213 43 233 224 I3Z Arvid, Johnson T ..,. . . . 43 Asay, Guinevere E. . . . . 43 Ashburner, Ruth ..... . 245 Ashenhurst, John NI. ....,. 183 Atterbury, Mrs. Ruby .... 325 Atwood, Wallace ..,...... ISO Ault, Harry ..,..,..... 217, 411 Autry, Dan ........ 106, 204, 253 Avard, William ........... 231 Avery, Loren W. ......... 148 Avery, Sewell L. . . , . . 20 Axelson, Charles F. , . . . 20 Axon Jr., Harry E. . . . . 203 Ayres, James G. .... . 43 Babcock, Orpha .... . 43 Baccall, Edward ..,, . 227 Bachman, Frieda .,... . . 110 Bachman, George W. . . . IQI Bacon, Catherine ..... . . 159 Bacon, Madi ........... 434 943 Baeumle, Earl ,.., .... 2 26 Baer, Arthur A.. .. . . 182 Baer, Pearl ..,.. . 240 Baggs, Ralph S. . . ...... 170 Bager, Fred .............. 315 Bager, William ..,... 44, 215, 317 Bailey, Eloise .....,,... 243 432 Bailey, John H. ......... IQI Bailey, Hildegarde H. ..,, 247 Baim, Vernon .......... 213, 227 Baird, Frederick .... . . . ISI Baird, Robert VV. ... ... ISI Baker, Erle K. ..., .,.,. 2 06 Baker, Helen ..... .... 2 33 239 Baker, Hiller L. . .. .... 146, 220 Baker, Irene A. .. ... , 44 Baker, john C. ... .. 182 Baker, Marshall ..,. . . 233 Balah, David ............ 227 Baldridge, Elizabeth ..,, 243, 390 Baldridge, C. LeRoy ...... IIS Baldwin, Jeanette A. ...,.. 170 Baldwin, Richard E. .... . 44 Balhatchett, Willard .,.,.. 130 Bancroft, GriHing . . . . . 209 Banfield, Samuel ..... . . 143 Bannister, john W. ..., . . 182 Bamfooth, Frederick ...... IQI Barber, Clifford L. .... . . IQI Barber, K. E. ...... . , ISO Barber, NVillis R. ,... .... 4 4 Barker, lklelvin G. ......, 44, 217 Barlow, Myron C. ......,. 191 Barnard, Arthur F. .... . . 205 Barnard, George ..., . . 230 Barnard, Nlorton ... .... 138 Barnard, Sophie E. ...... 4.4, 246 Barnes, Harrison ...,. . . 183 Barnes, William .... . . 211 Baron, Charles ... .. 156 Baron, Ruth ....... . 290 Barr, Emmett C. . . . , 226 Barret, -lohn W. ..., . . 170 Barrett, Charles S. .... . . IQI Barrett, Leslie Rl. . , . , 210 Barrett, Paul W. ... . . 118 Barrett, S. B. ......... 209 Barron, Joseph M. ...,.. . 213 Barrows, Emily .......... 176 Barrows, Frederick hi .... . . 212 Barrows, Major .......... 349 Barrows, Margaret ..,.... 298 Bartlett, john ......,,.... 402 Bartlett, Virginia .,..... 1 2 954 Bartmofslay, D. . . , , . . Bartoli, Ralph . . . . . 98 408 412 Barton, Nlalcom S. Barwick, john WV. Bassett, H. 207, 310, Bassie, Vitolia L. , Bassoe, Peter .... Bastin, Edgar G.. . ,. Bate, Langston F.. Bates, George ,,.. Bates, Isabel .... Bates, R. C. ..... . , Bateson, Mildred . Battles, Lucretia F. . . . Bauer, Carl ...... Baukhage, H. R. . Baumgartner, S. . . . 315,320 188 ....239 Baumrucker, George O.. . .45 Bay, Emmett B. .... . Bay, Nlargaret E. . . . , Bay, Maturin ...... 214, 314, Bayne, Paul E. ..,....... . Beach, Herbert ... ..,... Beall, Lester ...... .... 3 86 Bean, Leslie G. , ..... . Beardsley, Herbert ..... Beardsley, Louise E. .45, BBeardsley, Ralph WV. Beauchamp, Wilbur E. Beck, Eugenie ....,... Beck, Norman W1 .... . Becker, Brunner .... Beckley, John ........ Becktall, Charles ..,... Beckworth, Frances L.. Bedford, Gordon WV .... Bedford, Josephine . , Beech, Hubert ....... Beecher, Nlrs. Mary . . Beeskow, Hubert C. . . Beeson, Charles ,..... 231 7-37, Beeuwkes, Lambertus E. . . Beiles, Paul L. ....,. . Bellield, VVilliam ..... Bench, Gerald. .45, 216, Bender, James O. .... . Bender, Robert ...., Bender, VVade S. .... . Bendix, Adeline B ..... Benedict, Lucile ...... Benjamin, H. Weston . Bennett, Bennett, Frederick R, . N229 .3361 Frances .....,. 241 Bennett, james E .,.. 45, 196, Bennett, Rainey ..,... 34 45, I8 Bennett, Bensley, Benson, Benson, Benson, 3420513531254-1 321, William R. ,.,.. . R, P. ..,......, . Edmond ...... Edwin W.. . 45, 214, George ....,. Benson, Helen A. ........ , Benson, Otis O. .... . . Benten, George W. . , . . Bentz, Ida S. ...... . Bernard, Le Roy H. . . Bercov, Maurice B. . . . Berchers, Donald Berger, Samuel . . Berger, Walter K. . , Bergsley, Louise ........ 2 Berstrour, Elaine Berguer, Elizabeth .... Berleim, Martha Berimger, Bergle ........ Berlssin, Ralph ....,.. 4341 37, 128 167 327 350 148 214 IQI 319 335 150 194 45 412 181 185 396 146 44 325 193 ZI3 339 216 196 298 245 148 217 244 223 223 208 132 170 163 I7O 189 340 IQI 204 146 350 148 350 154 315 182 45 195 148 290 148 221 102 41- 404 205 ISO 205 394 182 194 146 219 46 148 20 132 156 46 245 325 159 159 435 225 Page 431 Bernard, Frank ..,. Bernard, Harrison, . . Berndtson, Edwins . . Berry, Frances Grace Berstein, Milton . . . 315, Best, James M. ,....... 128, Best, Paul ,..,.....,,.. 408, Best, VVilliam ....,......., Bets, hiary Alice ..., . .416, Betts, VVilliam ,.,. Beulser, H. ,... . Bevan, Arthur , . Bezdels, Hugo ...... Bickley, Donald ..., 107, Biebesheimerg Lucille . . , Bigelow, H. A ...,. ,,... Billings. Frank .,...... Billingslea, Mabel ,.,.., Billingslea, Sally . , . -Billingslea, Sarah ..,.,. Bing, Cuiton . . ...... .. Bingamon. Orion, ...., . Bishop, Franklin. .118, Bixler, lN'lrs. R. NI. ...., . Black, James Hamilton . Blackbum, Mrs. Florence Blackford, Howard .... Blackman, Manus.. ... Blackman, lvillis Lane.. Blair, Klargaret ....... Blair, St. 1Villiam ., . . Blalse, Kenneth Herbert Blankenstein, Sydney, . . Blankenstein, Symour . . Blanss, Betty .,,..... . Blier, Tackarv Abraham 1 ..08, 118, 146, 386 310, .46, s 4 316 Broman, Carl ...,...,.. 214, Bloom ISO, Bliss, Gilbert' . . Blomendal, YV. B. ....... , Bloom, Alvin E. . . . . . , Bloom, Alvin H. . . , , . Bloom, Eva .... . . Bloom, Florence . , . . . Bl0on1, Louisa .... . . Bloom, Lucille ...... . . . Bloom, Margaret ..,..,.. 47, Bloom Marion .... .. . 1Villiam Blossom, Brook Bluhen, Harold .... 222, Blunt, Katherine ....... Bly, James A. .... . 40, 451 47 Bock, Dorothy .....,... 408, 434- Bock, Edith .,.. .,.,.. 4 34, Boettcher, Catherine. .23, 24, Boettcher, VVils0n .....,.. Bogert, George C. .,..... . Bohner, Raymond A. , . Boland, John P. .,.. . Bollaert, Armand R. .,,.. 47 Bolto11, William, Bond, Philip . .. Bonnem, Joseph Bonneryille, Xlrs. 189. Hazel .,.. s Boonstra, Frank ..,.....,. Bordenrn, Seymour S. . . 2.06, Borman, Harriet .......,. Bosler, Dorothy ..,.,.. , . Bottomley, George E. . . . . Botz, Rose ..,.,. Bouren, Calyton A. .... . , Bourke, Henry R. Bourn, Janet M. . . Bovee, Arthur ..... Bowers, W. NVarner , . , . Bowyn, Howard D. . . , . Boyd, Cary ..,... Page 482 225 20 386 46 228 118 409 207 249 222 ISO 146 181 302 247 128 212 241 241 267 339 128 327 27 230 242 I8I 212 205 243 123 46 203 228 265 46 30 152 327 47 47 242 439 46 275 242, 191 170 409 37 196 435 435 237 47 130 182 154 223 219 ISO 203 325 146 353 47 245 47 249 166 148 IQI 207 ISI 218 209 Boyd, Ruth .,.,... ...237, Boyle, Harriet R, .,,...., . Boynton, Holmes .,..,.... 231-29013311334 4335.336 Bradley, Stuart , .......,. Bradley, Theodore ........ Bradshaw, Amy 241, 261, 264, Brady, Bertha R, ......., , Brady, Joseph ,... Brady, Paul ...... Bramson, J0sepl1 . . 189, Brandn1an, Harry . .. . , Brandt, Jacob ..... Branhaim, Sarah .... . . Brann, Theodore . . Brannian, Londus . Brassman, Alice .., Brawley, Catherine .,...,.. Breckinridge, Frank Breckinridge, S. P.. , Breed, Donald S. . . .334 37, Breed, Frederick S .,.,..... Breister, B. XV, .......,, 144, Bren, Nlargaret ..,.,.. 434, Brenassen, Rhea L. ,..... . Brenhaus, Herbert C. ,. .226, Brenke, Harold G. ....... , Brennewan, Mary ... ... Brenner, Esther ..., Brenning, Jane .... Breslich, Paul J. . . . Brewer, John J. . , . Brewster, Frances ...24O, Brewster, Miles ,...,.,.., Bridge, Leonard .... 186, 205, Brignall, C. L., .217, 350, 380 1 Brignall, Ethel ,,........., 240-434,435,438 Brill, Lester ........,,. . Brindley, B. T. .,........ . Brintnall, Virginia . .48, 244, Brittan, Jean ......,..,.. Brock, Edith E. ....... .. Brockin, Roy E. ..,,. . Bradkey, Roslyn F. ...... . Brooks, Brooke, Frances ......... Harold IL. ....... 48, Brown, Bruce ............ Brown, Dunning. .. 189, 203 Brown. Elizabeth ......... Brown, Elva E. ..... 247, 266 Brown, John ......,...... Brown, Joseph ........,,. Brown, Ralph C. ,.....,. Z7 Browning, James L. .,.., . Brunelle, W.. ..106, 107, 213, Brunt, Nlargaret V. ...... . Bryan, Elizabeth ..,.... . . Bryan, Gordon ,. . . Bryan, Jack ...... . . Bryan, Nlildred . . , . . Bryan, Ruth ....,... . , 4 s Bryant, Arthur R. Bublick, Samuel , . Buchanon, John . . Buch-binder, William Budd, William ..,.....,.. Buddig, Florence .......... Budlong, Josepl1 Lyma11 . .48, Budlong, Thomas .,.... 186, Buds, Carl .,...,......,.. Bullard, Alattie ,. , Bumes, W'illiam .... Burchy, Frederick .... , . Burchy, O. WV. . . . . 248 154 209- I 315 217 265 47 209 208 228 156 386 159 154 191 267 239 182 175 I8r 215 150 435 118 315 48 241 198 305 146 146 246 191 302 382 03- 386 150 306 239 48 148 8 245 196 130 408 241 323 221 223 146 146 408 158 274 217 208 248 285 152 327 215 191 208 242 213 213 203 159 358 213 ISO Burg, Anton Behme . . Burgeson, R. W. .... . Burgess, WValter .... . Burk, Gerald ,..,. . Burke, ...,.. ...... . Burke, Mead ..,,.,... . 103, Burke, Wakefield. . Burkhard, David T. ... Burkheiser, E. .... . Burley, Ross ....,. Burnnyik, Mary . . . 136, 48 132 209 216 ISO 146 222 220 152 314 170 Burns, Nlary Leone ...... 48, 238 349 Burrell, Marjorie ........ 48 Burriss, Charles ,.......... Burtis, Edgar ...........,. Burtis, Ruth ......,.,,.,, 326 3371 7-40v 333- 333' Burtness, Hilahld .,....... Burton, Helen B. ,....,., . Burtt, Edward ...... Burtt, Nlrs. Edwin A. Butier, Jeanette .... Butler, Lowell ...... Butler, Stuyvesent . . . . Butler, Virginia . . . Butzow, Kathryn ... Buzaney, David Peter .,... Byanskas, Helen . . . Bryam, Gladys J. . . . Byrnes, Dorothy .... Caesar, John H. . .. Cahall, Roy E. ,.,. . Cajigal, Anastasio ........ Caldwell, George T. ....., . Calohan, YVilliam ,.,,., 189 Cameron, David 49, 215, 3581 H..49 ,..242, Cameron, Solon VV. .,.... . Campbell, Charles ,,.... 396 Campbell, Eleanor ......, 49 Campbell, Gladys ,,.... Campbell, Howard M.. . .214 Campbell, Leo K. ....... . Campbell, Paul ....., Campbell, Phillip .... Campbell, R. S.. . .. Canane, Juan C. ,. Cannell, Roberta ,....... 49 Cantwell, Thomas O. Caplow, Cecil A. . . . Capps, J. A. ..,... . Anton . . , Carlson, Carlson, Harold O. ..... 226 Carlson, Isabel V. . Carlson, Nlargaret . . Carothers, June G. . Carpenter, Halsted NI. ..., . Carpenter, Julia ..., Carr, Frances ....... Carr, Harvey A. . . . Carr, Margaret .,,. Carr, Robert ....... Carrell, Russell C. . . Carrol, 2.339 D.L. ....,. Carroll, Marjorie ..., Carson, Frank III ...... 186 Carter, Alice L. ,.,.. ..., 5 O Carter, Dorothy . . . . . , . . Carter, Mabel ....,.... 164 Carter, R. P. .....,.. ' ,... . Cartlaw, George F. ...... . Case, Lambert , . . Cassidy, Raymond NI, . . . . Cassle, Wayne .,... Castle, Clarence F. . Cater, Job. T. .... . Catlin, Nlark S. . .. , .. 219 214 40- 154 198 205 247 245 327 146 298 325 49 433 49 290 327 191 49 IQI 208 368 148 398 240 307 408 192 146 213 325 288 240 154 229 217 154 314 49 247 50 ISI 239 245 217 335 312 146 197 247 220 249 249 166 ISO 191 164 146 219 205 154 181 Christenson, Edith ul. 198 Cavin Ernest D. . . . Chadvirell, Richard riff ' 5 Chamberlain, Beulah Chamberlain, Charles 'jjf Chamberlin, Laura P. . .. Chamberlin, Rollin T Chambers, Eleanor . Chandler, Kent . .. Changnon, Harry E. Chapin, hlrs. Jay ... Chapin, John J .,.... Chapman, Chapman, Chapman, Harold Chapman, Virginia , Charters, Nlerrit XXV. Chaveriot, XV. H. . . . Cheadle, Joseph K. . Chelsea, Helen ,.r.. Chesler, Sidney , . . Chesley, Faris .,.. Chiu, K0 Chung .... Chi, Chao Ting .... Chimura, Steven P. . Child, Charles Xl. . . Child, Kladge. .. ... C. N. .... Frank ,... 237.1z9,3O2,322,136 Childs, Alice .,.,... Chissom, Gordon . . , Christ, gl. Findlay . . Christensen, Harold E. Christianson, 'lohn F. Chumasero, .lohn . .1 Churchill, Roger P. . Chvlinski, Standislas Q50 gig ny .50 .50 fry 118 fr-no 1 1 1 1 Q 99. ---. . . Coyle, Edmond . . Clapp. Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark. Clark, Clark, Clarke, Rosalie ...,. Anson L. . , Dunlap C. . Francis .,,. Helen .....,..... 146 Henry T., Jr. ...., . james ,...... 103, 2 Norma ,,..,...,... Stewart F. ,..... 108 XVilliam C. .,..... SI William G. ..,.,, . , 07, 1 Cleary, M. Ralph .,,...... Clemens, Ruth M.. . ,51, 170, Cleme Clerke, nts, Nlelbourne. . . NI. Gordon Clowes, L. C. ..... . Cobe, Esther Xi. .... . Cochems, Frank C.. . Cochran, Dwight M. 213, Cody, Cody, 271-353,353 Arthur C. ,... Joseph ...... Coe, Virginia F. .. Cohen Cohen Cohen Cohen: Cohen Cohen Cohen Cohn, , Evelyn .... , Haden . . . joseph . . . Maurice .,... , Roy ,...... ,... . , Samuel M. . . our, Vincent 1. 119, Daniel ........,. Cohn, Herman ..,...... .148 156 II7 183 .51 Colby,C.C. Cole Cole Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole Cole , Amedee ....... 51, 119 FayC.... Helen P. . . . . , . blames E. .... . Marion O. . . . . Roger ......... man, Algernon . .. man, George H. ..... 27 1 Q s Q 1 1 182 171 158 110 50 114 198 ISI 409 249 222 197 146 146 239 115 131 104 436 227 146 191 50 116 111 99- 159 114 116 118 59 110 350 111 IQI i 181 353 371 ISO 353 248 56 38 46 113 350 181 186 115 ISO 146 SI 148 51- 183 380 170 SI 233 227 191 156 134 315 410 229 110 305 2.13 SI 181 159 183 104 146 Coleman, Nleyer K. Coleman, Peter F.. . Coleman, Ruth S. , Coleman, Thomas E ....... Coles, Rudolph . . . Collat, Arthur ...,. Collier, Sarah B. . . Collings, Frank J. . Collins, Kenneth H. Collins, Robert .... Collins, Sidney H. Jr. .... 51, Colwell, Arthur R. Colwell, Nathan P. Comprere, Edward L., jr. . Comstock, W. P.. . . Conklin, Clarence R. ..... . Conley, Robert ,... Connelly, Edgar ul. . Conner, Herbert XX". Conner, James ,... Connor, Susie ..... Conqueror, Charles, Conrad, Harry .... Conrad, Platt M. . . Contorer, Edward . Conway, Nelson gl. Cook, Esther ,.... 5311341241-353-154,337 Cook, Kenneth ., . ...... Cooke, Barbara ......,,., S31 337, 339, 335 Coons, Callie Mae . . ....,187, .....146. .. .51, 13. 40, Coop, Frank D.. , .. . . Cooper, Allan L. . . . Cooper, Anna . . . , Cooper, Francis . . . 122, Cooper, Lawrence ,.,,.,., Cooper, ...,.. 13. 51, 184, 195, Cooper, Philip . .. .. . . ,. Cooper, Sherman O. ..... . Copps, E. M. .. ..,.. .. . Cordero, Narciso L. . . , . . Cork, Douglas . . .. . Cornell, Herbert . , . Corrigan, Edward . , Costigan, Daniel ... Cotant, XX'illiam C. Cottingham, Charles S. , . .. Cottingham, George W ..... Cotton, Albert F. , Cotts. G. ...... . , . Coulter, Coulter, Grace .'X. . , John XV. . Coulter, Klerle C. . . ..., 31, Coulter, Blilton ,.,.,,... Countryman, Howard D. . . Covert, Seward ..... 183, 311, Covington, M. Gwendolyn 51, Cowan. Charles G. .,,.., . 183, 153, 310, 311, 313, 318. Cowan, Ruth ... ..,. ,... Cowen, jack P.. 51. 130, 314, Cowles,.Henry C. ........ . Coy, Alice ....... .... 1 41, Coy, Dan ................ Cov, William M. .,.. 53, 110, Coyle, Helen .... . . Cramer, Eleanor .... Cramer, Lloyd . . . Crandall, Bruce .... Crane, ,lessie T ...... Crane, XVilliam B. Crawford, Helen .... Crawford, William Crawley, XVilliam L. ......53, 4 ......2II, Creel, H. G. ............. 53, 233 156 198 181 103 114 SI I8I 154 183 106 105 27 191 181 118 40 46 52 394 24+ ZII 411 ISO 52 116 41- 341 148 +1- 1 164 110 141 372 118 166 408 181 150 191 317 118 Sl 184 119 182 181 .'l?.I ISO 17 114 105 181 146 314 439 57- 335 198 315 110 267 117 325 108 159 176 117 396 53 109 158 409 ISI 167 a Creighton, Klargaret ...... QQ Creighton, Marjorie .... 140, 167 Creighton, Klary I. ....... S3 Crews, Everett . . . .. S3 Cripe, R. A. ..........,.. 394 Crisler, H. O.. .183, 111, 359, 381 Croll, Fred XX7., -lr. ....,... 181 Crooks, John ,.... ....... 1 18 Crosby, Hildegarde .,...... 141 Crowder, .lames H., glr. .... 146 Crowell, -lohn ......,... 113, 199 Crowley, Catherine ....,.. 195- 249-267.315 Crowley, Edward ..... . . 151 Cruise, KI. XVinona ..... . 198 Culbertson, Caren Nu . , 151, 107 Culling, Sidney ........... 394 Cullom, Mrs. Otto ..... . . 14,7 Cullom, Paul ...... 130, 183, 312 Cundy, Carol .... .IO6, 107, 139 Cunningham, C. ..,. 114, 310, 315 Cunningham, Daniel R., . 154 Cunningham, XV. Russell 183, 380 Curley, Robert .... , . . . 358 Curran, Gladys . . . 145 Curtin, blames .... . 117 Curtis, Edwin ........ ... 181 Curtis. G. M. ... .... 150 Cuthbertson, Wm.. ,101, 103, 333 Cutter, Charles 103, 186, 2.03, 315 Cusack, James ........ . 53- 117, 183, 101, 104, 333, 386, 388 Cusack, glohn .,.... , . . . 104 Cushing, Laura,.53,137.148,171 DaC0sta, Henrietta ... . 195 Dahnke, Lillian ..... ... 145 Daley. james ...,. . . 136 Daly, Raymond gl. . . . ISI Damerow, N. P. ......,. . ISO Daniels, Gilbert .... ,. 189, 111 Daniels, Ruth G. 53, 163, 301. 301 Danielson, L. ......,. . . . ISO Darrow, Ruth R. . ,. . 159, 198 Dasse, Herbert XX'. . . , , . 148 Daugherty, Albert .... 53 195, 131 Davenport, Ira N. . . . , ISI Davenport, William 189, IOS, 199 David, Xvernon C. , . . . 146. 104 Davidson, Floyd H. 111, 394, 395 Davidson, Herman P. .. 154, 119 Davidson, R. B. ,......, . Z7 Davies, Bradley .... Y . . , . 40 Davis, Alexander H.,51. 101. 226 Davis, Dr. Carl .,.. 146, ISO, 105 Davis, Clair 107, 144. 190, 434, 435 Davis, Ethel ...... .... 1 SQ Davis, Dr. George. ,146, 180, 105 Davis, hlargaret ....,,..,, 54- I44- 159, 192- 194- 349 Davis, Myron ..,.....,. -30, 410 Davis, Ozora . . , ,,., . I7I Davis, Paul H. .... 17. 19, ISO Davis, Ralph XV. . . , ... 181 Davis, Stella K. ....,..... 158 Davis, W. B...119, IZS, 115, 317 Davis, XfX7illiam ..,........ 130 Dawley, Mrs. Charles ..... 144 Dawson, Emorette . . . .434, 435 Day, Bernice ,..,... .... 5 4 Day, john ......, . . . 130 Dayton, .-Xlmeda ..,. . 54 Dayton, XXV. , . . . . . ISO Dean, Donald P. ... .... 181 Dean, Margaret ......., 138, 301 Dean, Marianne ........ 188, 167 Debs, Jerome H. ......... 115 Decker, O. Paul ..,....... 116 Pzzgs 483 Eaton, Hunter .........,. DeCosta, Edwin .I70, Dee, hlargaret ......... Deems, hlervin IW. ,... . Delaney, Donald D. Delaney, P. A. ....... . Delaplane, lVIargaret Delehant, Clara I. DelValle, Pliny ,,.... . Denninger, Henry Denton, Cecil .,... Denton, Earl O. ... Denton, Denton, Howard H. DePree, James F. . . , . DesJarden, Paul R. . . Despres, Leon IW. DeStefani, Flora ..... Detweiler, Frank ,.... . Deuter, Olive .,..., Devantenos, Chris . DeVeyra, Basilo S. DeVries, D. ...... . DeVries, ..... , DeWitt, Ruth ..,,. DeY0ung, Herbert . Diamond, Jack ..,.. I Fannie 191, -54, ,54. 248 319 183 89,225 Diamond, Leon A. ....... . Diamond, Mortimer ..... 156 Dicker, Stanley T. Dickerson, J. Spencer Dickerson, lVillard P. Dickson, B. NV. ...... . Dickson, Campbell .. . Ellis, John D ....... . 183.358-359 Diefcndorf, Robert .,.. Dietrich, Carlyle ..,..., Ditfenderfer, Ralph P. ,. Diggs, A. E. ......... . Dillie, John F. ...,.... . Dillenbeck, Howard C. , . Dillon, George.. 55, 217, Dinsmore, John C. ..... . Dixon, Humphrey C. .. Dixon, lylrs. S. W. ,.... . Dobbins, Samuel .,..... Dodd, Donald. .186, 209, Dodd, William .......... Dodson, Jolm NI. ....., . Dollard. John ......,.,. Donahue, Elmer ........ Donnelly, Elizabeth A. . . Donnelly, Klargaret ..... Donnelly, Thomas E. . . D0r11, lvalter L. .... . Doroche, Joseph Al. . ,. Dorr, Edward KI. ..... . Dorsey, Jol1n Al. ..... . Dostal, L. E. ......,.., . Douglas, Paul H. ..,... . ...225 -27, in 311 145 -55. Dorsett, Mrs. A. D. ..,. . Dorsey, Xlrs. George .... .146 Dowding, John ...., 189, I7 Downey, Katherine Downey, Ruth .,.,..... 1 - 1 Dow11ie, Dorothy G. ...., . Downing, Elliot R .....,. 219 Downing, Nlary E. Downs, Joanna .,...,. Drabinsky, Joseph ,... . .IO v 1 1 7 v a 3, Dragstedt, Lester R. ...,. . Drain, Thorpe ....,.... 358, Dralle, Lewis A. .... ..., , Drell, Jerome ..... . . . Drew, Charles V. . . , . , Drew, Willis ....... . . .202 Droge, hlildred ....., . , . Drogemueller, E. H. . . , . Page 484 1 225 241 166 182 ISO 248 247 221 54 222 207 249 132 146 182 54 246 203 290 127 54 ISO ISO 321 130 305 54 232 303 295 182 210 130- 220 152 146 ISO I8I 222 307 231 226 245 223 315 315 205 29 183 285 159 20 32 55 146 245 242 408 145 219 293 248 240 197 221 SI 232 4 154 404 222 229 180 211 247 105 IO Frank .... . . DuBois, Dubsky, George ..... . , Duddy, Edward A. .. ... Dudley, Gertrude ...,,.. 37, Dudley, Jessie ...,.,,..... Dudley, Raymond C. .... . Duerfeldt, Tracy H. ..... . Duff, Helen E. .....,...,. . Dugan, Keith L ....., 55, 219, Duggan, Joseph ........... Dugasec, Florence ........, Dunaway, Agnes ...... , . DUIIHWBY, Katherine .,,... Dunaway, Nlargaret A. , . . , Dunn, Harry H. . .,.., , . Durchslag, lWilton L. . . . . Durgin, Laura W. . . . . , Duskin, Boris ..... . . Dutton, William . ,. ., Duval, Charles . . . . . Duvall, Geneva ,......... Dye, Nlildred ......... . Dygert, George. . .98, 99, 203 Dystrup, Alderman ,,,.. 226 Eagleton, William L. .,... , Earhart, William G. . . . , Earl, H. E. ........, . . . Earlandson, Elsie A. Earle, Boglin ,.....,. . . , Earle, S. Edwin ....,.. . Earle, Walter C. ........., Eastland, Georgene S. ,.., . ....,55 Eaton, Eaton, Norman B. . Eaton, Eaton, lVIrs. Scott V. Eberhart, Bertha . . . , . . Ebert, Gordon ..., 41, 56, Eckert, William L. .... . Eckhart, Charlotte .,., 188, 241, 330 Eckstein, Helene ..., 290, Eddy, Cameron ,... Edelman, Bernard .. Edeln1an, Saul ..... Edelstein, Rudolph . Edelstein, Seymour L. Edmunclson, Hugh . . Edrl, Homer E. . . . . Edwards, Clarence O. . Edwards, Davis ..... Egeherg, Gudron .... 25114321434-435 Eggan, Frederick R. Eggers, Virginia .... Eickenberry, YVilson Einarson, Benedict S.. , Eisendrath, Daniel N. . Eisendrath, Joseph . Eisenstadt, Esther . . . Eisenstein, Harold ..., Eisenstein, H. Lipman Elliot, llerle ......... Elliott, Harold B. . . . Ellis, Forrest NI, . . Ellis, Garland ..,, ... Ellis, Grant K. ..,... . Robert .......,. Lee NI. ,,....,... 56 -O2 202 434, N229 fffgs ...56 ....224 ffgjz .fiiy 1 v . .1467 56 Ellsworth, Alfred C. ..... . Ellsworth, Cora Nlay .... . Elmore, Helen ...... . Elsworth, James E. , , . . Elton, F. Nloffat .... ,. Elwood, Garrion N. .... . . Embree, Harland C. ..... . Embry, Dorothy .... 188, 241 146 408 218 236 249 180 152 55 386 183 243 325 325 55 I3O 239 55 408 296 43 242 S2 350 382 191 222 132 172 157 188 189 50 136 200 225 IS2 27 159 220 206 102- 430 404 135 414 156 ZIS 216 115 159 223 267- 204 56 408 170 148 315 56 408 413 216 146 208 IQI 132 219 ISO 239 247 209 182 221 IQI 7 -67 Emendorfer, Earl H. ...... 223 Emerson, Dudley R..56, 196, 215 Emory, Liller W. . ........ 56 Eneborg, Mabel A. ....... 57 Engberg, Paul .........,.. 205 Engberg, Robert ......... 219 Engel, Helen. ....... 57, 170, 283 Engel, Louis ....,.. 189, 219, 302 Engleman, Victor ......... I52 Engler, Maurice ........,. 229 English, Earle W. . .. .. 213 Eoff, Sherman ..,.. ... 221 Epstein, Bernard ........ 57, 134 Epstein, Joe .,........... 227 Erasmus Charles C. ,.... 57, 400 Erickson, Carl A. ,.... ..,. 2 20 Erickson, Herbert O. ...... ZII Erickson, Leonard WV. . .,., 216 Erickson, Milton .,.. 57, 217, 327 Erickson Wainwright B. 216, 327 Ernstein, Arthur ..,.,.... 223- 300, 318, 320, 321 Erp, Irene .......... 57, I70, 195 Esaki, Shiro ............. IQI Ettelson, Leonard B. .,.... S7 Eulette, Mabelle .... . . 245 Evans, Clytee R. .. . . IQI Evans, J. R. ..... .. 150 Evans, Louis .... ..... I 76 Evans, hlack ...., .,.223, 324 Evenson, Pattie .,.... . . . 327 Everett, Carolyn . , . . 239 Everett, Ethel .... . . 198 Everett, Henry H. . . . . . . 146 Everhart, Isabel . . . ...245, 290 Everly, James B. ....,.... ZI6 Exman, Eugene .......... 166 Eyerby, James B. ,....... 154 Fairweather, George O. . .40, 215 Fall, Fritz .,,......,...... 410 Falkenan, hlrs. Victor ..... 240 Fan, T. C. ........., .. 291 Fantus, Bernard .. . .. 148 Faris, Ellsworth ... ., 222 Faris, George . . . . . 222 Faris, Robert ..... 22, 398 Farley, Robert, . . . . 220 Farr, Helen E. .. .. 57 Farrar, Virginia ... .. 241 Farrell, Gordon ,. . .. 57 Farrell, James A. . . .. 148 Farrell, Louis ..... . . 215 Farrely, Henrietta ,. . . . 57 Farwell, Betsy ...... . . 237- 240-2051330-335 Farwell, Lalon ...,...,... 135- 204, 372- 370' 417 Faulkner, Elizabeth .... . . Fay, Charlotte ......... .. Featherstone, George ,..,. Fedor, George ...,.. . . Feinstein, Irving ..,..,... Feldman, David ...,....,, Fellinger, Edwin L.. .220, 396, Fellows, Henry D. , ..... . . Felsenthal, Eli B. ........ . Felsl1er, A. M. .... . . Fenwick, Herbert .... . . Ferclman, Jacob C. . . . . Ferguson, Arthur N. .. . .. Ferguson, Mona L. .... . . Fernald, Luther D. ....,. . Fernholtz, hlarguerite ..,.. Ferris, Vernon T. ........ . Feyerharm, Robert W. . . . . Fickel, Ernest ........., 189, Field, Thomas ... ....5S, 27 246 327 183 315 134 393 180 20 156 148 58 148 58 181 243 ISO 221 217 196 Filbey, rust, Emery T. . Allen A. . . . Files, Edward H. . . Finch, Harriett ........ Findeisen, VVilliam .... . Findle Fingol y, Thomas P., Jr.. d, H. Milton .,., Finkel, Jo R. ......... . rrnket Nlorris ,.... . . Finley, John D. ... , . Finner, Lucy .... Finnerud, Clark YV. . . . . .28, 146, 138. .158, 146, Fischer, Bernard ...... . . Fischer, D. Jerome ..,. .27, Fischer, Henry ..... 189, 224, Fischer, Ray G. .....,.., . . Fischer, Violet NI .,... . . . . Fischer, VValter KI. . . . . Fish, Ruth E. .... . Fish, Eleanor F. ... Fisher, Fisher, Edith KI. . . Daniel . . Fisher, Douglas S. .,.. . Fisher, Fisher, Fishm Fiske, Fister, Fitts, 1.11. ......... . an, M. Stanley . , . David ......... . Fern ..,...... Lucille R. ...... . Robert .... .205, 303- Fitzgerald, Catherine . . ,239r324-335 Fitzpatrick, Horace Fitzpatrick, Nlarian . . . Flanagin, hlorris C. . . . Flack, Esmee .... Flanders XI0na C. '9 195 Flexner, James . H. A. A. V. -. 9i9,,224,y -37, Flint, Klrs. Edith ....... Flint, Nott XV .........,... Flint, Richard F. . , . Flower, Earle B. . Foran, Francis ,... . Ford, Harry YV ..... . Foresman, Lila P. ..,.... . Forkel, Forme La Verne ...... nto, Rose A. .... Forsyth, Louise .....,. Fort, Rachael ........ 59 Forres Foster ter, Antoinette . . . , Cecily .....,... Foster, 1Iary E. . . . . . Foster, Xlrs. Nancy ..., Foster Paul ,......, Foute, W'alter . . . Fox, Clarence E. . . Fox, Dorothy .,,.. Fox, Vernon . . . Frampton, Ray . . Franci Franci s, Caryl ..... s, Eugene ... .. , 249 .187, 1 Frank, J Frank, S usti11 A. ... ...225, idney, Jr. ........ . Frank, 1Villiam ........... Frankenstein, Alfred V.. .225, Frederick, William J. . . .146, Freeland, John E. .,.,... . Freeman, Clarence P .,..... Freeman, Castle W. ..., 209, Freeman Freeman ,Ira ,............ ,John NV...189, 231, Freeman, Freitag, S. ....... . French, Dorothy . . French, James A. . . Joseph E. ...... . Freund, Dorothy ....,.., 59, Freund, NIrs. Ernest Freund, Ernest ...... 295 216 146 245 146 192 229 150 233 58 198 212 58 ISI 302 58 58 58 58 170 166 359 59 ISO 306 400 152 243 59 QS- 182 240 183 333 265 394 236 ISO 183 208 154 ISO 239 204 59 247 264 191 194 245 341 152 181 206 246 229 327 333 353 315 225 303 305 192 152 ISI 358 327 298 180 150 247 59 246 324 130 Freund, Robert . . . Frey, Samuel ............ Fried, Bernard A. ..... . Fried, Stanley 41, 59 , 202, 269 Friedberg, Joe .......... Freidman, Bernard W .,..,, Freidman, Elmer. . .189, 225, Friend, Hugo XV. ..,..... 27, Friend, May ...,.....i. 290, Fritschel, Arthur . . . . . Froberg, Forrest . . . . Frost, Edwin B. .,..,.... . Frost, May .,....,..... 247, Frutchey, Klarcus P. ..... . Fryen, James R .... ......, Fuche, Cloves .......... 358, Fuchs, Leonard . .. . . . . . Fuichs, Lewis . . . .. Fuller, Calvin S. . . . . Fuller, George D. . . . . . Fuller, L. S. ............ . Fulrath, Myron J. ...... 226, Fulton, Elliot E. .... . . . 202, 206, 358, 369 Fulton, Herbert S. . Jr. Fulton, John XV., Funston, Ruth E. . Funt, Paul H. .... Fuqua, Clara KI. .. 119, Fuqua, Hortense . . Gaarde, Fred YV. . . . Gaetler, Harold E. . Galiord, Dorothy ..., . Gage, Charles A. . . . Gajda, Lois XV. ... . Gale, Beatrice . Gale, Burton ..... Gale, Henrv G. ...... 27, ISO, Galinsky, Leon J. ....... , . Gallagher, Benjamin . . ,. Gallagher, Donald ........ Gallagher, 'William . . . . Galt, Elizabeth ..... 289, 290, Gamble, Elizabeth .....,.. Gamble, Richard ....,.... Gandy, D. Truett ....... 144, Gans, David KI. .....,.., . Garard, James ........... Garber, Klarian ..,,.. 98, 247, Gardiner, Leslie ........,., Gardiner, Pauline ....,.... Gardner, Paul E. ........ . Garen, Joseph ..,... 210, 350, Garland, John. .. Garnett, Cyrus . . 141, 221, Garrison, Elizabeth. . 41, 60, Lucille. Garrison, Garry, Thomas . . -601 237, Gartside, Virginia. . . Gartside, VVillian1 Gaskill, Elwood E... Gasi, Carl S. .,.. . Gasteyer, Theodore Gates, Elizabeth . . Gates, Perkwalt . . . Gates, Virginia . . . Gaynor, Martin F. Gayton, Lulu ..... Gear, Harry B, . .. Geilser, Herbert F. 60, 241 , 189, .60, 220, .60, Geisman, Henry XI. .... . Gelbar, Anita ..... Gellspare, Eugene. . . George, Rowland H .,...,., Georges, Joel Samue Gerard, James . . . ....189, 1 .,.... - 99, Gerhart, John ...... 224, 335, 148 41 1 229 272 228 126 302 180 435 310 408 203 290 180 191 386 220 181 170 221 150 303 59' 230 183 60 134 240 240 181 ISI 60 207 60 279 ISI 203 306 152 315 152 323 241 212 154 I7O 221 267 189 237 ISI 353 327 ISI 249 247 210 260 260 325 ISO 152 239 283 324 154 325 20 I7O I7O 158 229 182 191 218 386 Gesas, Leonard . . Gettleman, Arthur Getzov, Nlorris .,,. Gibbard, James . . . Gibbins, Ivanoel . Gibboney, Aldean .,., Gibbons, T. ...... . Gibbs, Thomas . . Gidwitz, Gerald S. Gidwitz, Joseph ..... Gidwitz, YVilliard AI. . Giess, Arthur C. .... 61, 170, Gifford, Harold C. . . . Gifford, 1Villiam ..... Gilchrist, R. K. ..... 154, Gildart, Charles ..... Gilkey, Charles YV.. .i.2O, 213, Gill, James C. .... 224 227 233 IQI 158 3 1 189 ....60, 230 fQf6O .',i.i195, 02 ..... 67 ....6I,23O 230 327 ISI 413 396 219 349 48 ...211, 298, I 2 Gillanders, Alice ....,..... 273 Gillesby, William ,....,.. 61, 327 Gillespie, Francis E ...,.... 33, 37 Gillette, Helen . . . .. . . . 243 Gilliland, A. ...... . 152 Gillis, Patricia .. . . . -44 Gillisby, James ..,. . 226 Ginsberg, Bernard .....,.. I7O Ginsberg, Julius E ........ 61, 170 Ginsberg, Joseph B. ....... 299 Ginsburg, S. A. .,.......,. 156 Gist, Virgil .... 187, 204, 372, 375 Givens, J. ............... 152 Glattfeld, XVillian1 E. ..... 33 Gleason, Courtney ....,. 206, 358 Gleason, Frances A .... ..., 6 1 Glynn, E. Kevin ......... 207 Glynn, John H. ..... 207, 289, 295 Goble, Benj. S.. .61, 212, 311, 313 Goddard, Gertrude ...... 107, 241 Goes, Arthur A. .......... 27 Goff, Frederick S., Jr. .,... 206 Gold, Samuel D. ..,...... 211 Goldberg, Irving ....... 119, 227 Goldberg, YVayer .......... 170 Goldberg, Samuel. , . 156, IS9, 227 Goldman, Irwin .... 119, 138, 211 Goldman, Theodore H. ,.,. 156 Goldstein, Harold ........ 189 Goldstein, Jack .,......... 156 Gonnelly. Ellen . .. . . .237, 243 Good, Charles .... . . . 302 Good, Janet . . . ..... 102 Good, Palmer . . . . .144, 154 Goode, Mrs. J. ..,. . . . 242 Goode, J. Paul ....... . . .III Goodman, Aubrey ..... . . 227 Goodman, Bernard .... ,. 233 Goodman, Irving .....,... 61 Goodspeed, Edgar J. .... 27, 324 Goodspeed, Blrs. Edgar J.. . 241 Goodspeed, Mrs. G. S. .... 37 Goodspeed, Thomas XV. . .2o, 345 Gordon, Albert YV. ..... 219, 380 Gordon, Bernhard ...... 229, 398 Gordon, Elizabeth. . .61, 243, 305 Gordon, Everett S. ...,... 220 Gordon, Harold J. ..... . . 182 Gordon Kliriam ..... . 242 Gordon Norman ....... .. 209 Gordon, lVilliam K. ....... 183 Gorgas, Harry S. .......... 182 Gorgas, Isabel .....,... 434, 435 Gorgas, William C. ....... 182 Gosch, Florence .... , . .237, 242 Gosnell, Harold KI. ........ 209 Gottlieb, Harry N. ...... 27, ISO Gough, James ........,... 148 Gould, Chester M. ........ 22 1 Page 485 Gowan, Charles G. ..,,.,. 209 Gowdy, Franklin ..,.., 146 183 Gower, Walter E. ........, 148 Grady, Bernard , . . . . , 212 Grady, Paul R. .... . ISI Grage, Elmer C. .,..... . 61 Grage, Helen ,....,....... 243 Graham, Allis ......,..,.. 62- 184,223,342,264,265,335 Graham, Elizabeth ....,.. 23- 4O,61,I84,236,237 242v25L 254-1310131813221 3231330 Graham, George .,........ 400 Graham, Perry ........ . . 182 Graham, Verne O. ..,..... IQI Granquist, Ethan ,.... 312 313 Grant, Hazel .,.. ... 434 435 Grant, Peggy .,.. ....... 6 2 Graves, Carleton . . ..... 399 Graves, Robert .... .. 117 408 Gray, Earl ..,.... . . 226 Gray, Leonard ..,........ 222 Gray, Louise L. .,,..... 62 Gray, Luman H. ,.., 119, 128 215 Gray, John .,...... 206, 408 409 Gray, Oscar IV. ,...,,. . . 136 Gray. Otto S ..... ..,. . . 146 Gray, Percival ......,. . 192 Gray, Airs. 1fVilliam .,.. . . 247 Green, Benjamin J. .... 227, 302 Green, Everett ...,. . . 400 Green, John A. ... .... . 182 Green, La Verne ..,.,.. 306, 256 Green, Rosalind, ....,.. . . 302 Green, Coorcester .... 62, 116, 325 Green, Russel ,......,. . . 193 Greenbaum, Benjamin. . .358, 364 Greenberg, Jerome. . . 40, 62, 224 Greenblott, Maurice ,.,.. 396 398 Greene, Charles C. ,.,,. 181, 156 Greenleaf. Harvey ....., 211, 327 Greer, Charlotte . . . . . . .147 Greer, Donald ..,, . . . 408 Greer, James ..... . . . 152 Gregor, F. . . ..,.,. ... 394 Gregory, Julius C. ... ... 154 Greeman, lX'Iaurice . . . . . 134 Grey, Howard , . . . . . . . 20 Grey, Lennox B. , , . . 183 Griifen, Harvy ....,. . . 128 Griifen, James B. .. . . . 2,22 Grithng, Beulah ,.,. .. . . 239 Griffith, John ... ...I3O, 204 Griffiths, Lois W. . . . . . IQI Grill, IVIiles .,.....,.. . . 231 Grimes, Charles T. . . . 182 Grimshaw, Ivan .... . . 327 Griswald, Nan .. . .. 438 Gross, Daniel L. . . . . 128 Gross, Harold ..,. . . . . 225 Grossman, A. .......... 434, 435 Grossman, Eleanor ,... . . 320 Grossman, R.. .107, 189, 225, 303 Grave, Brandon ....... . . 223 Grower, Theophil ...... . 144 Grubb, Donald .. .. 148 Gruheke, Evelyn . . . . . . . 158 Grulee, Clifford G. .... 148 205 Gruskin, George ..,..,. 230 305 Gubbins, Joseph .... 204, 380, 381 Gilbar, George P. ......... 154 Guin, James L. ..,........ 191 Gubbransou, Susan ,.... . 289 Guthinan, Seymour . . , 233 Guy, Chester C. ... ... 183 Haas, Burton E. ... .... . 213 Haas, Lillian NI. ... .. .61, 177 Page 486 Hachtman, Ben . . . . . . 229 Hack, Fred Jr. ......... 186, 211 Hadfield, William. . .107, 209, 302 Hadsell, Clarice ...,...... 243 Haeberlin, Dorothy ....... 241 Haeberlin, John ........ 107, 209 Haeberlin, Marjorie ...,. . . 241 Haecker, Geraldine ....... 246 Hageland, Charles ... . ISO Hagens, Edward . . . . 103 Hagens, Elmer W. ... . 154 Hagens, William .... . . . 408 Hagey, Edward ,... . . . 212 Hagey, Graham ,..,. .., 330 Hagey, Harry ,.,... . . . . 103- 186, 212, 315, 330 Hagey, Mildred ..,,, . . . 194 Hahn, Alice ..... ...62, 170 Hahn, Carolyn . . . ..,,. . 298 Haines, Frances .......,... 158 Hair, ThomasJ ..... 180, 189 205 Halbert, Harriet .... Haley, Esther .... Halks, Johns ..... Hall, Alice ......... Hall, Edward B., Jr. Hall, George W. . . . . Hall, hlrs. James P. Hall, James P., Sr.. .. Hall, Parker, Jr.. .. 267-259,33O,336,3 Hall, Livingston .... Hall, Lura .,.....,. Hall, Martha O. .... Hallenback, G. G.. .. Hallgren, Chester F.. Hallain, Louis ....,. Halperin, Samuel W. Halstead, NIrs. A. C. Halvorsen, NValter A.. 435 7-1 ......, gs i 2 Hamburgh, Walter W. . . . Hamel, Vernon .,.., Hamill, Dr. Ralph C. Hamilton, Almedia ....... Hamilton, Andrew C. Hamilton, Bryce L. . Hamilton, Evelyn . . +3q.434,435-436 Hamisk, Arthur O. . Hamm, Rosalind . . . 249, 299, 293- 323 Harnmonn, Dorothea Hanchett, WV. M. . . . 1 Hancock, Ralph D. ..... 1 Handschy, Fred ........ 3 Hanna, Virginia .... Hanninn, Robert H. Hansen, Russell L. .. Hanson, Alson ...., Hanson, Harold ..... Hanson, J. C. NI. ... Hanson, Julia ...... Hanson, Russell .... Hanvy, Jean . ..... . Hapodekli, A. B. . . . Harot, Virginia ..... Hardesty, Frank J., Jr. . . . Harding, Esther ...,,.... Harding, Murray' G. ..... . Hardt, Virginia .... Hardy, 7 Helen ........ . . Harges, Rollin N. . ..... . . Hargreaves, J. Harry Harkins, Henry N. . Harkins, Russell P. ...... . Harkins, William D.. . .. Harkness, Alberta . . . ....I 2L 63 398 62 39 63 63 68 IO 13 37, 46 a s a 62 436 166 158 ISO 148 324 130 183- 414 183 289 289 150 63 216 I7O 245 132 152 315 ISO 282 221 136 249' 182 IO7- 325 146 358 319 310 167 210 A152 148 218 159 412 107 413 165 183 239 183 246 325 182 183 IQI 205 270 243 Harkness, Raymond NI. . . . Harkness, Reuben E. .... . Harkness, Russell ......... Harley, Theodore H. 63, 226, Harmon, Jos. R. 116, 117, 119, Harmon, Paul H. ........ . Harmon, Robert .... 103, 186, Harmon, William .. . Harms, William P. . . Harper, Paul V. . . . . Harper, Samuel N. . . Harre, Arthur ...... Harrell, William B.. . Harrin Harrin 202, Harris, Harris, 154, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harriso gton, Kathleen gton, William P ...... 222, 271, 333 Berthold .... Charles ..... 185, 2041 303, Harvey L. . . Hinman A. .. Ralph L. . . . 3i'd,'3i1, Harriet ......... 248 1 Soloman .... 233, 326 n, Margaret ....... v Harrison, Roland WV. ..... . Harriss, Sheila M. ,....... . Harroun, Mary L. ....... 63, Harsh, Harsh, Ge0rgeF. P. W. Harshe, William . Hart, Wilbur .... Harte, Norman G. . . . 189, Hartford, Dorothy . ....... 240, Hartm 267,319 an, Ellen .... Harvey, Dr. B. C. H. . . Hatch, Robert IV. Hatch, IfVilbur Hatchman, Eva. . Hatfield, Henry L Hatfield, William ......... Hathaway, Harriet. .244, Hatheway, hlaurice, Jr.. 315, 350, 411 10312381 1143, 7-'69, 154 166 99 280 128 148 204 332 181 I8I 206 ZI 1 20 158 63- 134 99- 313 302 182 63 154 327 441 191 196 241 154 195 215 146 18 188- Z 362 ISO 63 183 62 34 189 302 ZIZ- Hatman, George H. . . .. Hauseman, Charles P. .... . Hawki ns, John R. ... Havdon, Harold . . Hayes, Hayes 7 Hayes, Hayes, Hayes 3 Hayne Charles E. Gilbert YV. NIartin . . . IVIary ..... IVIilt0n . . . s, Rowland . Hayward, Arthur , Hayward, Jeannett Hazard, Lucia . . , Headburg, Virginia ..... Headley, Joseph C. ..... . Heal, Winifred .... Heald, Allen.27, 29, Healy, Claire ........ Heaney, N. S. ......... . Hebert, Walter H. .... . Heckel, Norris J ......... Heckman, Airs. WVallace 1 70, f f f f f 213, .. Qirs. .SXIQQ f .Q 159, 183, Hedeen, Blanche ..... 64, 434, Hedeen, Hubert .... 222, 408, Hedges, Kenneth P.. .64, 202, Heeney, N. Sprout ........ Hegovic, Stephen B.. . .. Heiberger, C. W... . .. Heimbach, Aaron .... Heineck, Aimee ..... Heineman, Arlsie NI. ..... . Heit, Arthur H ....... 183 205 152 189 64 221 103 247 315 20 408 170 192 239 118 239 295 158 150 123 146 240 435 409 219 214 54 ISO 227 249 170 221 Heiterais, Wesson . . . .. 215 Heitman, Wilfred ..... . . 185- 206, 31113351358 Heitmeyer, P. Lee . Hektae, Ludwig . . . Hektaen, Josef ...,. Helmar, Oscar NI. . Helperin, Ralph ..... II Hemkin, Louisa. . V.. 183 Hempenius, Margaret H. . . Hendershot, Harriet E. Henderson, Fred M. 130, Henderson, John C. . .. Hengst, Jessie H. .... , Henning, Arthur S ..... Henry, Nlrs. Clover Cox Henry, George ....... Henry, James R. .... . Henry, William YV. . . Henry, Winston P. . . Hepburn, Ann B. .... Herman, Roy .,...,.... .3581 Hermedinger, Bertha ..,... Herr, VVesley N. . .... .... . Herrick, James B. ...... 146 Herrick, Ruth ..... .,.,. Herrin, Paul .............. Herrmann, Frances ..... 246 Herschberger, Clarence B. . . Herschl, Xlr. .......... . Hert, Arthur H. . .. Hertz, Stuart .......... Herzog, Mary ........., Herzman, Florence, .IO3, Hess, A. Philip ......... Hess, Anton P. ........ . Hess Carol ........,.. 7 Hess, Nlrs. I'rankl1n . . . Hess, Mrs. J. H. . .. Hess, Sidney, Jr .... Hester, John E. ....,,. . Heth, Floyd R. .,..... . Hetherington, George NI. Hetherington, R. C. 144, Hewitt, 'William F.. .146, Hey, Rebecca E. ...... . Heywood, Arthur . . . . . Heywood, Glen ..... 213, Hieatt, Nlargaret ...,.. Hibba, WV. G .,... ...... Hibbard, Cora Belle . . Hibben, Edward . . . Hibben, Samuel . . . Hibbut, George F. . Hiekman, Arthur Hickman, Harold .. Hickson, Arthur O.. Higgins, Charles . . , Highland, Alfred. . . Hill, Eunice 65, 184, 2.40, Hill, Nathan ...... Hill, Thomas ,..,,. Hilton, Robert ..., Hinkle, Paul .... Hinshaw, Rex ..... Hinton, Edward . . , Hintz, hlarvin ..... Hiraiwa, Yoshi Kuni .... Hirling, Jeanette .. . . Hirsch, Charles .... Hirsch, Don .... Hirsch, Edwin .,.. Hirsch, Leonard . . . Hisert, Kenneth . . . Hitt, Nlargaret .... Hitz, Gifford L ..... 253,311, 31313274 iss as 355 .64 148 ISI 2.13 408 .64 146 128 289 152 315 130, 204 107 402 65, 337 9. 1 1 s 4 a 154 146 130 191 227 159 64 54 359 182 221 180 238 189 189 182 181 191 152 435 191 209 159 152 298 ISO 236 64 64 249 432 154 192 243 245 243 303 171 209 221 192 205 170 408 409 I7O 164 244 209 353 220 6 5 148 IQI 182 226 322 327 ISO 213 182 327 208 314 IQI 267 65 227 154 189 403 210- 386 Hobscheid, Fred ....,.. 358, Hochmith, Elsie A. ....., . Hochstedler, Donald ...... Hodge, Albert ............ Hodge, Edward .......... Hodges, Dean WV. ..... 148, Hodges, Fridolin J. ...... . Hoerger, Charles ......... 2091 3581 3721 374, 380, 333 Hoerr, Mildred L. ....... . Hoerr, Norman L. ...,.,. . Hoey, Ray ........ ..... Hoff, Lawrence ....... 119, Hoffer,Coach... Hoffert, Herbert .... 213, 299, Hoffman, Nlarie ..,....... Hoge, Ernest Louis .... . . Hogland, Paul .... .... Hohman, William ........ Hoke, Thad C. ........ 65, Holbrook, G. R. 65, 127, 128, Holcomb, Ralph H. .... 120, Holden, Charles R. ...... . Holderman, Jacob YV. . . 148, Holland, Holton ...... . . Holloway, Allen D. ,... . . . Holloway, Roland . . . . . . . Hollingsworth, Donald H. . Holmes, Eleanor R. . . . . , Holmes. Frances ..... .... Holmes, Gertrude ..... . . 99, 263, 265, 267, 285, 287, Holmes, Rudolph .. . . . .. Holmes, Ruth ...... 521, 334, Holmes, Violet .... 103, 242, Holmes, YV. A. ,..,..... . . Holmes, lfVilliam B. . .. .. Holohan, hdaurice. . . 107, 408, Holt, Frances.. 237, 249 265 Holt, Jack ... ...,.... 189, Holton, Sylvia .... . . Holton. Virginia . . Holwiger, Paul H .... . .. Holzwiger, Karl ........ Homan, Katherine ..... 66, 237, 238, 261, 263, Homire, James L. .... . Hopkins, James .... 208, 276 Hopkins, John .... 41, 66, 2 2 Hoppe, Thomas, Jr. . . . Horton, Angus ........ Horton, Mrs. Phyllis Fay Hospers, Cornelius ..... Hostetter, Earl ........ Hough, Richard ....... House, Alfred E. ..... . Houghteling, Leila .... Houser, Charles NI ..... Howard. Allen C, .... . . Howard, Albert IW ..,.. 263, 265, 267, 285, 2 Howe, Charles T. ,,... . Howe, John P.. ...,. . . . 23, 66, 40, 41, 183, 202, 302' 393, 417 Howell, John ........, Howell, Llewelyn P. . . Howell, Robert L.. . . . Howland, George C. . . Hayne, Archibald ...... Hoyt, Allen G. .... ... . Ho Yun, Hsuan ........ ssf .27, 186, 87. M.. 216, 296, 0 Hruska, Elmer ...... 66, 196, Hubbert, NI. King ..... Hudson, Alva B. ..... . Hudson, Walter L. .... . Huengarde, Floyd ..,.. . 189, I 2 386 65 216 220 213 221 128 85- 170 152 217 130 395 408 65 65 272 327 218 215 132 20 213 125 183 ISZ ISI 170 290 6- 96 146 239 265 ISO 212. 409 325 206 159 290 65 213 41- 193 299 208 196 226 27 146 ISI 212 205 177 I7I 207 99 96 180 22 2 301, 148 183 209 146 ISO IQI 223 197 66 I8O 210 Hudlin, Richard ..... .... Huevin, John G. ....... . Hughes, Charles E. ...... 20, Hughes, Harold A. ....... . Hughes, Marisile J. ..... 120, Hughs, Felix T. ......... . Hulbert, Eri Baker Ill ...66, Huling, Herbert ...... . . Hull, Elizabeth ...... Huls, Harold ........ Humphreys, Harold . Hungerford, Anna Nloe .... Hunnell, Mary Louise Hunt, Charles ....... Hunt, Douglas ...... Hunt, Thomas E. .. . . Hunter, Dr. Paul NI. . Hunter, Ralph L.. . . 117, 128, Hunter, Robert Lee . . . Huntington, Fred .... Huntington, Mrs. Y. Xl. .. Hurd, Carol .... 41, 2.37, 244, Hurtz, Charles ........ Hurwitz, Gersham . .. Hutchins, Florence . . . Hutchinson, Dorothy . . Hutton, Earle R. .... ... Hyde, Virginia . .. 66, Ibanez, Melquiade ....... Iddings, Nara ...... ..... Ide, Letitia. .. ... 238, 434, lngaverson, Harry ....... . lrgang, George Lloyd . . .66, Iron, Dr. Ernest E. . 142, 146, Irwin, Alan 202, 214, 310, 321 Irwin, Donald S. ........ I3O Irwin, Irwin, Marianna Harry J. . lsenbarger, Jerome ..... 1 v G.Howard .. Jackson, Calville ........ Jackson, John 218, 315, 386, Jackson, Julian . ..... 225, Philbrick W . .... . Jackson, Jackson, Robt. H. 41, 67, 202, Jackson, R. O. ....... . Jacobson, Dorothy Klay Jacobson, Frieda 67, 267, Jacobson, Lawrence ....... James, Bertha Ten Eyck .. James, Fred .......... James, George F., Jr. . . Jan, Flora Belle ........ Janush, Jo ....... Jared, Dorothy A. Jarosl1, Jane ..,.. Jefferson, Faith E. .... . Jeffries, Nlilo ..... Jelinek, Dorothy . Jelinek, Nlichael. . . Jenkins, Robert VV. Jenkins, Thomas A. ... .. Jennings, Harold E. . . . Jennings, Samuel C. .. . Jensen, Christian B. . . . Jernagan, Nlarcus XV. . . Jersild, Howard ..... 189, 219, 432- . . v, ,67, . .67, 202, Jeter, Helen .......... Johannson, Albert ...... Johannesen, Robert E.. . Johns, Choate WV. .... . Johnson, R. B. .......... . Johnson, Andrew . ...... 205, Johnson, Arnold .... 218, 315, Johnson, Carl A. ..... . Johnson, Charles T. . . . . Johnson, Craig R. . . . Johnson, Editl1 ........ 404 182 ZIO 136 132 ISI 212 220 435 219 219 66 242 208 226 IQI ISI 226 120 359 27 322 208 228 289 285 ISI 242 288 IQR 435 212 I7O 211 325 183 148 156 IQI 182 411 302 182 Zjl 150 176 439 233 307 400 213 67 243 249 67 67 08 2 245 222 27 213 220 20 408 37 221 146 221 150 305 417 IQI 67 193 243- 325 Pam' 45 7 207, Johnson, Elbe H. ... .,. 191 Johnson, Elizabeth ..,.. 261, 325 Johnson, Elliot A. . . . . . . 208 Johnson, G. A. ...... .. . ISO Johnson, Hannah ..,... . 67- 184, 246, 263, 266 Johnson Harold J. ,.., .219, 327 Johnson Harris E. ... ... 216 Johnson, Inez ............ 248 Johnson, Raymond, Jr. .,.. 152 Johnson Norman D. ,... 68, 216 Johnson Paul T .......,... 148 Johnson Ray ........,..., 220 Johnson Sigmond .,.... 132 Johnson, Spencer .... .. . 146 Johnson, Thurston L ......, 191 Johnson Una E. ..,. , , . 249 Johnson Victor E. ...,,... 170 Johnson, Wallace R. ..,. . 207 Johnson, NValter M. . . . . . ISO Johnston, Grace ...,..,,.. 325 Johnston, Leona S. .,..... 191 Johnston, Ruiiin 68, 130, 202, 212 Johnstone, A. W. ......... 150 Jolin, Raymond V. .. . .. 154 Jollilfe, Harold R. . . , 221 Jones, Bernice ...... . 238 Jones, Frederick .... . 218 Jones, Garvey H. . . . . . . 154 Jones, George G. ,.. ,.218, 302 Jones, Jenie Ruth .,.. . . . 248 Jones, Joseph O ..,.. . . . 152 Jones, Linn ..,.., . 204 Jones, Ralph E ...... ,.. 152 Jones, Robert hi. . . , . , , 154 Jones, Thomas D. . . ,.... 154 Jones, Wellington ...... 181, 203 Jordan, Charles B. ........ 181 Jordan, Edwin P. . . .,.... 146 Joseph, John E .,,... ...,.. 1 82 Josselyn, Livingston E. .... 68 Jost, William ,...,....... 217 Judd, Charles H .,... ....,. 2 O3 Jung, Julia ...,., .,.., 6 8, 248 Kahn, Carl .... ..,., 3 IS Kahn, Jack ,.,.,. .. . 68 Kaji, Nabuichi .,... ... 167 Kalodozig, F. ....... . . . 413 Kaminsky, Harold ,.. . 22.8 Kaminsky, hiaurice ....... 138 Kantor, Aaron ...,... .. . 156 Kantzer, Floyd B. ..,..,.. 154 Kaplan, Robert .... 372, 376, 410 Kare, Sander H. ........., 134 Karlin, Joseph .......,.. IZO, 138 Karlinsky, Edith ... ...,. 68 Karr, Kenneth L. .,..,. 120, 128 Karras, Sidney G. ,, ..,. 68 Kassel, Louis S ..,. .,... 1 QI Katz, Mamie S .... ........ 6 8 Kauiilman, Isadore ..... 202, 228 Kauifman, Nlilton ...... 120, 134 Kaufman, Daniel NI. ...... 170 Kaufman, Edmund ........ 167 Kaup, Dorothy .,... 247, 267, 277 Kaus, Philip H ....... 28, 220, 386 Keats, YVendell S. ........ 154 Keefer, Louis .... . , . 225 Keen, Eleanor ..., . . . . 244 Keeney, Harriett ...,.,... 40 41- 799,184-340-353-362,263,337 Keinigsberg, Aaron ...,,.. 232 Keiser, Harry R. . . . . . , 154 Kelleher, Helen , . . 298 Keller, Paul H. ... ... 226 Kelley, Alice ..... ..... 2 67 Kellog, Priscilla ........ 244, 265 Page' 488 Kellogg, John ......... Kelly, Kelly, Agnes ...,...... Mrs. Elizabeth G. Kelly, F. B. .......... . Kelly, Frances ...... 322, Kelly, George ......... Kenard, Mrs. R. ..... , Kendall, Charles S. Kendall, lVIrs. Elmer . . . Kendall, Frances . . ,242,265-322,334,335 Kendall, Isaac N. ,.... . Kennedy, Charles ..... Kennedy, Dean A4 ...,. . Kennedy, Dorothy C. . . Kennedy, Walker , ..... Kenney, George S. , . . . Kenney, Stewart. Kennicott, Hiram Kent, L. L. T. .,..,...,. . Kenville, Louise Kenyon. Elmer S .... . . . Kern, Cecilia .....,.... Kern, Suzanne ........ ...208, Kernwein, G .... 146, 207, Kerr, Agnes .,,..,..,. Kerr, H. Hadley ....... 310, 318, 319, 320, 321 1 Kerr, Phyllis ..,....... Kerr, William D. ,.,,, . Kerwin, Jerome ....... Keutzer, C. H., .69. 205, Killen, Antoinette NI. , . Kincaid, Walter ..,.... Kindred, Gladys R4 ...,. Kindred, Keith ........ King, Allan G. ..,.... . King, Helen ..... 98, 240, King, YVilliam ......., Kingsbury, Forrest A. . Kinney, Burks ........ Kinney, Thomas C. .... Kinsey, Jack L. ...... . Kinsman, Alice L. 69, Kirby, William .... Kircheimer, Herman . . . Kircheimer, Louise . . Kirk, Hazel ....,... Kirk, hflorris D. . . . Kirkwood, John G. Kissinger, Joseph .. Kistler, Gene H. . ,. Kitzing, Sinah ..... Kivett, Austin W. , . Klaasen, Adrian . . . 187, 234, 371, 297, 327 Klaii, Seymour G. . Klawens, Arthur VV. Klein, Arthur W. ,. 337, .IQ5, f f69, 340, 334, . 189, f 69, f YGQ, 256, Q 150, 344, 35 3, .69, 399 272, 314, 355, 159, 266, 162 -33. 189, 346 -62 335, ..,...69, 6 15, Klein, Robert ...... 124, 303, Klein, Sidney L. . . . Klein, Warren. .I87, Kletzky, Harry ,... 'i1's'.'35S Kleuver, Herman C ........ Klitzner, Joseph ..... Knavvles, VVilliam . . Kneussl, Kenneth Knight, Eleanor , . . , .... 20, Knigsschild, Roy YV. ..... . Knopp, Saul ...,.,... 1 Knowles. VVilliam ....,.... Knox, John ...,, I ...,... 189, Knox, Nlargaret .,.. . .268, Knox, VVilliam B. ... ..,., Knutson, Violet ,.......... Knutson, Yvalter ........ 107, Koch, Dorothy . . , 167 248 341 ISO 335 319 167 207 244 99' 154 ISO ISI 184 183 196 289 181 150 246 203 239 298 386 265 209- 1 284 335 170 256 192 183 2 8 159 33 9 322 .EIO 226 214 220 146 265 148 214 435 37 183 207 215 146 433 221 103- 227 192 70 315 232 411 229 148 303 408 128 325 182 232. 215 315 341 152 249 220 159 Koch, Emil H ....... . . 70 Koch, Frederick C.. .154, 202, 210 Koehn, George L. . . . . 154- 185, 202, 210, 327 Koeper, Charles M. . . . 120 Koerber, Harold .......... 186- , 199, 217, 302, 350, 377 Koerber, Marcella ......... 242 Koessler, Horace . . . . 212 Koessler, Dr. Karl ........ 324 Kohlsaat, Edward C. ..... I8O Kolb, Philip ..,..... . .. 413 Koll, hladeleine ..... . 70 Koons, Frederick C. ...... ISO Koretz, Edgar E. .... . . . 202- 225, 311, 327, 408 Kostelecky, Libby ........ 158 Kostlevy, Clara A. . . .... 70, 246 Kotosky, Leon ............ 224 Kovnot, Alfred ........... 320 Kowalinski, Frederick ..... ISO Kowen, George W. ....... 148 Kralft, John A. ...... . . . 70 Kraft, Aaron .... .. .70, 231 Kramer, Alvin F. ... ... ISI Kramer, Lazarre . . . . . . 224 Kraus, Fred ..... . . 156 Kreines, Milton .......... 70- 183, 335-3294, 301, 303, 325 Kresse, Eloise , ,. .,...... 99, 238 Kretschmer, Fred. H. 303, 306 Kretschmer, H. L. . . . . ISO Kriger, Sherburne . . , . 229 Kritzer, Edith ,..., ...... 2 38 Krogh, Are .... 202, 218, 396, 398 Krogh, Egil ........ . . 183 Krogh, Kaare. .218, 358, 400, 401 Krogman, WVilt0n M. . . 170 Krom, Mollie ...,.. 319, 321 Kruger, David ..... . . 306 Krumbien, WVillian'1 C. .... 170 Kuh, Frederick ,,......... 182 Kuh, George ..,.... .. ISI Kuh, Sydney ..... , . ISO Kuh, William H. .. . . 17 Kunkel, VVilliam R. .. . 70 Kuntz, Edwin ...... . 271 Kurrie, Sebastin M. . . 213 Kurtz, Charles ,..... , . 400 Kutak, Jerome F. . . . . 136 Kutner, Luis ..,,... . . 227 Kyes, Preston .,.,...... 150, 203 La Chance, Virginia . . 239 Lachner, Julius E. .. 146, 207 Ladanyi, William . . , 224, 299 Laden, Harold S. .... 202, 227 Laing, Gordon ..... . . 206 Laing, Grant H. .......... 146 Laird, Kenneth ...... . . 183 Lakin, Dorothy .... . . 302. Lallesgard, Holger A. . . 182 Lambert, Claude L. . . . 154 Larnbam, Helen 103, 241, 434, 435 Lamey, Emily , ..., ,70, 170 Lamo11, Robert .......,... 205 Lamont, Robert P. . . . 20 Lampe, Elmer ..,.. 183, 358 Lanam, hlerwin O. . . . , . 154 Land, William ..... .. ZIO Landis, Alwin .... .. 413 Landon, Robert ..... . . 195 Landwer, Xlilton F. . . . . . 148 Landwerth, Leonard. . , . . 224 Lane, Charles ....... 327, 396 Lane, Jessie .......... . . 238 Lane, Virginia .... . . 246 Laner, Lloyd . . . 226 Langdon, Roy NI. . . Langley, Miss .... Larson, Emil L.. . . Lasswell, Harold . . . Latham, Harry . . . Lauff, Arthur ,... . Laughlin, Lawrence Laughlin, Rosemary ..... Laverty, Robert . . , Lavery, Urban ...,.. Laves, Kent B. . . . Law, Frederick .. . Lawes, Gerhardt . . Lawler, Edward . . . Lawless, John E. . . . Lawrence, hdartha . Lawrie, john, Jr ..... Laws, Tenobia ...,. Lawson, Harriet B.. Lawson, John L. . . Lawton, Frances ..... 171, 191, -71, 71, 184, 261, 263, 432, Lawyer, Jesse L. . Lebovslsy, Meyer Leckband, Narbert Le Count, Edwin . Lee, Deemer. . . .71, 208, Lee, Hernert , .... Lee, Trusten . . , . . Leech, Roger ,......... Leffman, Paul H. ...... . Leggette, R. Nlaxwell Leigh, William .......... Leinninger, Alfred T. Le hlay, Elizabeth Le May, Kermit . . Lemon, Harriet . . Lemon, Harvey B. . . Length, Charles YV. .... . Lennon, Robert NV. , . . . Leonard, Martha ,...... Leonard, Stewart . Le Sage, C. ....... , Lesch, Lyndan H. . . Leserman, Lester . . , Lesser, Liman ..., Lester, Dudley .... Letts, Kenton . . . Levi, julian ... Levi, Lea ...,. Levine, Louis . . Levine, Victor .... Levinson, Sylvia . Levinson, Yale . . Levitt, Yvilliam Levy, Jesse .... Levy, Levy . . . Levy, Lewis ...... Levy, Robert ...,, .146 Lewerens, Clarence . . . ,. Lewis, Arthur D. . . . Austin D. . Lewis, Lewis, Dean D ...,. Lewis, Harold ..... Lewis, ' Lewis Nlarie ,.,.,.. Paul 8 188, 209, , 1 . 519 1 99, Lewis, Phillips .,....... Lewinson, Matthew Lewy, Everett ......... Lewy, Robert ..,,. Leyers, Rudolph 187, Libby, Nlarvin ...,. Libby, Vincent ,... . I 210, 353 37,209 Lichtenburger, Otille ..., Lieberman, Arnold ...., Lillie, Karl ....... Lillybeck, Honora .... 189, 403 435, 134, 311, 121, -72, 197, 188, 32:1 -72, rio, .72, nie 243, 358 121, 156. 265, 1 9 1 154 342 I7O 223 181 210 34 98 71 27 210 183 275 212 121 245 226 71 71 71 41' I 436 I28 IZI 148 145 338 291 208 128 220 220 217 148 170 72 271 ZI3 199 , -O7 243 327 150 182 72 305 211 221 224 227 327 156 156 156 216 227 72 315 225 132 229 146 220 183 322 366 210 72 138 230 363 353 209 239 192 316 439 Linn, Jane ..,............ Linn, james Weber .,,..... Linn, Mrs. James Weber . . Lindap, Ralph ....... 72, 217 Linburg, A. L. .......,.. . Linden, Frank L. ... .. Linderath, Oscar ..... . . Lindsay, Frank H. .... . Lingle, David ........, Link, Mrs. A ...... . . .33, 37, Linnell, A. L. ........ . Lipconitz, Nlorris F. . . . Lipman, VVilliam H. . . . Lippy, Carl ....,.,...., 206, Lipscomb, Thomas H. . , . . . Lisse, Reuben ,........... Litchfield, hlildred ....,... 240 206 239 1 315 150 183 136 20 204 236 156 170 148 305 148 327 325 Livingston, Von Edward ,72, 123 Lloyd, Carl S. ..,,.....,,. 170 Lloyd-Jones, Orren . . , . . 154 Lockard, Durwood ........ 185- 205, 310, 311, 313 Lockett, Donald M, ...... 183 Loeb, Lugwig M. ...,... 156, IQI Logan, john A. ,,,....,,.. 27 Logsdon, Mrs. Wayne ..,,, 33, 37 Long, Carl ..,.....,....,. 154 Long, Edmund R. ,.,,,. 146, ISI Long, Frank A. .......... 182 Long, Hargrave A. .... . . ISI Long, john N. .... . . 102 Longstreet, Ruth . . . . 241 Longwell, Mary Grace . 140 Loomis, Elizabeth ,... .. 239 Lord, Arthur ....... .,.. 1 80 Losch, Henry . . . ......, . ZII Losch. Nathaniel R. ...... 73, 211 Lott, George Xl., ,lr ...,. . . 209 Lotz, Annette L ..,.., ,,,73, 238 Loverde, Albert ,,........ 400 Lovett, Robert M. ........ 213 Lovelace, Arline ......,... 302 Lovewell, Hubart ....., 208, 303 Loyrien, Klarion ......,... 195 Low, Dorothy ...... 244, 265, 306 Lowenberg, Rhoda ...,.... I7O Lowenthal, Janet ....,.. 239, 320 Lowry, Everett . . . ....., 337 Luce, G. Don ... .... III, 219 Luck, Louisa .... .... I 95 Ludwig, Evelyn. . . . . 195 Lui, Shao-Yo ... .. 191 Luke, George ...... . 213 Lunde, Erling H. ..... .. 182 Lundquist, Raymond ..... 327 Lunn, Richard ........... 32.7 Lurie, Max .,.,..,..... 233, 380 Lussenhop, Ray. .... 310, 326, 327 Lutz, Edgar .........,,.. 148 Lyman, George S. .,,..... 182 Lyman, Rollo L. , . . . . 207 Lyman, Vililliam .... ...27, 182 Lyon, Ruth ...... . . 241 Lyon, Sanford .... . . ISI Lyon, Yvill F. ,.... .... I Sl Lyons, Clarence ........ 152, 192 Lyons, james .... ...... 1 Q4 Lyons, Xlary ....... .... I 58 Lytle, Stewart B. ......... 183 MacC0y, Eugene ....... 212, hflacClint0ck, Paul ...... 33, NIacClosky, Sally ......... NlacDaniel, Nlrs. Margaret MacDonald, Bernard C. . , . h'lacD0nald, Paul Nl. . , , . XIacD0well, Dilbert ,,... . NIacEachern, Katherine . . 318 201 96 27 182 213 213 245 hfIacFarland, Bruce .. MacGregor, Lawrence MacGregor, Rob Roy 1 183 182 203 hlacGuineas, Donald . . 203, 315 Mack, Don .,.......... 231, 256 Nlack, Ralph B. ,......... 128 Mack, Sam ...,..,......,. 164 Mackenzie, Alexander ...,. 214 Macklind, William ,... . . 204- 372-.377, 339- 333 Nlacklind, William R. . . . , 73 Nlaclay, Hardy '... .....,.. 2 O9 MacMillian, Barbara, Jr. , . 73 NIacNeille, Harriet ..,.... 239 lXfI3CPl2lEI'SOl1, Kenneth .... 187 MacPherson, Roderick, . . . Z2 lXfIacWilliams, Chalmer ..,. 83 Nladden, Frank ...,...... 182 Madison, Katherine .... IO7, 2.41 Nladison, Robert ...... . . 274 hfladsen, Ben ....... . . IQI hfladsen, Evelyn ,.., . 73 Nladsen, Mabel ...... . 248 Rladsen, Newell, Jr. .. ... 128 Magneson, Miles . . . . . . 233 Mahan, Earl ...... .... - 07, 409 Main, Arthur ..... ... 121, 132 Makela, Anice ....... . . . 136 Malchzlwsl-Li, Henry .,.. 233, 408 Mallery, Rosalind ......,. 245 Xlallory, Hervey .. . . . 213 Malone, 1Vcx L. . . . 212 Malugen, William .. 217 hlanly, John ..... . 212 Nlann, Albert ..... .. . 182 Klanning, Curtis .... ... IBO Manning, Ralph .. . .. 180 Mapes, Andrew .. .. 132 hlarberg, Klauritz .. . 218 Maremond, Arnold ... .. 193 Mariani, Edyth .,,....,,. 240 Marjonnier, Mary ...., 434, 435 hlarkley, Robert ..... 73, 219, 396 Marks, Walter .,.. ..40 73, 199- 217-321-3501353,360,330,133 Marquis, V. B. ..,........ 150 Marrow, Elmer ........... 214 Nlarsh, Lafayette. . .306, 256, 400 Marshall, .lol1n..73, 211, 334, 335 Marshall, Leon, Jr. ..... . 34- 204, 408, 409 Marshall, Rachael .... . 271 Marshall, Thomas. . . . 297 Marshall, YVinlield .,,. . 246 Martin, Conrad . . . 219 Martin, Curry ... .. 22.0 Klartin, Elizabeth .. .. 191 Martin, George .. .. . 182 Martin, L. W. ...... ... 150 Martin, Richard ..,. . . , 182 Marumoto, Mosaji .... . 75 Marx, Fred ............ . 214 Klarzel, E. ..... ....... . 413 Klason, Harold ........ . 191 Mason, Max, Sr,.18, 20, 209, 333 Mason, Max, jr. ....,.... 209 Mason, Mrs. Max ...,.... 33 Mason, Robert .... ....., 1 46 Klassey, R.. 98, 205, 303, 305, 311 hlast, Burdette ,.......,.. 182 Blast, Edward ..., ...... 3 27 Masters, Dexter 107, 189, 203, 302 Masters, Marcia ,......... 239 Nlasters, Thomas ......,.. 146 Nlather, Wlilliam , . . . . . 213 Klathews, Clark .......... 208 Mathews, Paul .... .... 1 26, 136 Page 489 Mathews, Shailer . Mathias, Paul . .. Mathies, Mabel . . Nlathieson, C. A. . . . Matthews, Captain, , Matthews, Robert Matthews, Rudy . Matthews, NVilliam Mattick, Edwin ..... Nfaury, George . . . Mautle, Verne . . . Nlaxwell, Lee . . . . . hlay, Abe ..... May, William ..,. . . Mayer, Eugene . . . Nlayer, Herbert . . Mayer, Howard. . . . . Mayer, Joseph . . . Mayhew, George . . . Maximon, A. A. . . NIcAdan1, Jean ....,.... McAuly, Miss .,...,.... NIcBrady, John ...,. 208 lVIcBride, Edward McCabe, Katl1erine . . 74, McCall, Cummings ...... McCard, King .... McCarty, Austin . McCarty, James . , McCarty, JOl1l1 . . NIcCarty, Joseph . McClo11d, Emily . lXfIcClusky, Fred ..,. McCly, Mrs. Otis . McCl0ck, Harry . . McCollum, Alice .... 195, McConnell, B. .74, 210, xlCCOI1l1Cll, Fowler NlcConnell, Robert NlcCormack, Ralph McCormack, Robert lNlcCormack, J0l1n . NlcCormick, Harold McCoy, Dorothy . , NIcCracke11, Ellen . R'ICCI'3CliEI1, Xvilliam ..,. 146 lWcGinnis, Edwin . . . McCurry, John ,... RIcD0nald, John ,.... 74, 1XIcDonald, Marion. . NIcDonald, Paul .... McDonough, John . . 185,1O3,253,184-330 35543744330 lX'IcDougal, Helen . . . NIcDougall, Chelsey KIcDougall, Clarice McDougall, Robert hIcD0well, Delbert NIcDowell, Jesse ..,, McEld0wney, Thomas McElroy, Charles . . . lVIcEwen, Eleanor . . McFadyen, Adelaide McFrancis, Clara May McGaun, Marion . McGee, Betty . . . . McGee, Lemuel . . . 121. 408, 121, 3035 243' 121, 183, 139 131 246 380, 214 191 fn .40 195 335, 1 741 .319 -74. 5 v 3 5 203 132 158 295 350 181 182 ISI 350 Ill 148 180 41? 231 136 I3O 224 224 164 150 158 342 315 I8I 274 146 128 353 148 223 207 325 327 240 182 325 382 182 182 214 302 197 20 244 240 ISI 408 231 2.42 411 98- 353 240 212 2-I-4 130 132 209 219 27 239 159 170 321 302 191, 278 lXfIcGillivray, Coach . 296, 297, lVIcGin11is, Donald . lVlcGrath, hlargery ,,,.. McGraw, Durmont ...... 6, 99, 213, 294, 296, 2 312 99 McGregor, Breuta ,.,.,... McGuire, Charles McHenry, George . . Mclntyre, Moses Pagv 490 298 1314 325 198 183 ISO ISO hIcKennev Mrs McKenzie ames NIcKinlay, Robert McKinley, Hugh McKinney, Bert 102, 3865389 McKnight, John ,..... NIcLane, Howard .,.., NIcLane, W. O. ...., . h4cLaughlin, Andrew . 74 266 353 365 NIcKenna, Hugh ,.... 1 I , , ' . J. O. ' , J . .... m McLaughlin, Hum McLaughlin, Mrs. McLaury, Walker el. 2531 Roland. . NIcLean, Franklin. . . NIcLean, Harold ...... NIcLenden, Nlartha iX'IcNlanus, Fred ...... McNlaster, Paul ........ NIcMullen, Stewart 186, NIcNab, James ......... 2I.1., McNair, Frank ....... 20, 27 McNair, Ralph ......... McNair, Robert .... . . McNally, W. D. ...,. . NIcNaughten, Robert . . . NIcNealy, Dean B. ..., . NIcNeail, John .....,,.. McNigl1t, Ward ..,...., hlcRay, Burton .,.. 206, Nlcvey, Richard .....,.. McWarther, Golder ..... hlead, Pauline ...... 238, Meadows, Carl ..... 189, Nleagher, Glenn. . Nleagher, Kathleen Mears, Grant S. . Kledalie, Paul . . . Meechem, Floyd B.... lN'Ieigs, Fred ...... Nlelick, Clark .... Melville, hlildred lhienaul, A. ... Nlendel, Clifford . Nlendenhall, Hugh Menehan, Frank Mentzer, John P. . . . Menzies, John .... Merberg, Carl . . . Merriam, Merriam, hflerrifield, Fred. . hierrill, Honor . . Merrill, Mrs. Letitia Nlerril, R. V. ...,. . Ned A. Wallace ..... F. Nlerron, Lillian ......, Nlerryweather, Katherine Meserow, Albert ...... Meskimen, Verlon .... Nlesser, Lisle ,...... Metz, Jerome ......... hfletzel, Edward ...... lietzel, Eleanor .... Xletzenberg, John . Metzenberg, Robert 318 Meyer, Herman ....... Nleyer, John M. ..... . 183, 202, 209, 253, 321, Bleyers, Richard . . . . , lWeyers, William A.. -751 ..23, 550 2.03 3-34, 261 228, -74 219 .27 212 -75 -37 324 75 137 319, 224 ,40, 335 170. KIicGiveran, Joh11 T. ...,. . Nlichelmann, Haus ..... Mickleberry, Charles . . . 336 Nliddaugh, Marjorie .... Nlihan, Eleanor ........ Nlikesh, Waller ......... Milchrist, Frank .,.. 107. 189 1 5 1 w 207 243 220 3 14 41' 15 8 207 l8I 150 206 218 238 ISO 148 193 121 130 146 302 207 180 I52 408 152 207 206 412 221 394 223 213 267 408 218 276 182 ZIS I3O 74 211 75 ISI 74 408 154 I8O 413 75 181 209 206 240 236 399 249 242 232 219 197 224 228 321 286 224 154 75' 417 I8I 286 203 148 390 246 75 413 209 Milkwich, Erling ..... Millard, Allen . . Miller, Miller, Miller, hliller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Alfred. . . Anne .... Barbara . . Benjamin .... Dorothv. Edward Francis . . Miller, George . . . Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Millis, Hugh ,... John .... . . Joseph .... . Miriam . Robert . Sam ......... Charlotte. . . .237, 249, Millis, John .... Mills, Ruth .... Mills, Virgil .... Minton, Herbert Missell, Fern .. . Mitchel, Helen . Mitchel, Homer. . . Mitchel, James . . . Mitchel, Lois . , . Mitchel, Sam . . . . . Rlode, Davis . . . Nloecker, Arnold Nloede Fred . . . ...Z 75, 221 146, . .226, 146, . 76, 246, Nloerke, Georgins A. .... Mogi, Katsu ........... hlokler, Herman ....... Nlolander, Chas. .... ZIO ,353 Nlolenski, Sophie ......... Nlonroe, Nlrs. H. L. . . . Bloody, Priscilla ...... Rlonteith, Robert ......... Nlontgomery, Hamilton. . . . Montgomery, Royal .. N100 re N100 re y Nloore, Nloore, hloore , Add1so11 ,...... Harold .... . .. , Kathryn . . Moore, Nlaurice . . A.VV..... .. Eliakim .. 154 6k 1 1 Nloore, Mrs. Carl . , . William ......... 214 Nloorehead, Frederick . . . hforganstern, George 206, 302, 305 Nlorgenstern, William Morris, Franklin . . . Morris, Jack .... .....,. Nlorris, Jacob S. . . Morris, Robert .,,.. Nloore, .17 134 Morrison, Donald .... . Morrison, Elizabeth . . . . Morrison, Henery . . . . Morrison, James . . . . . . Klorrison Joseph ....... 386 Blorrisey , Winfield ,.... 130 I7 Nlortensbak, Julian ..... Xloss, Ina May ..... Moss, Marietta ......,. 240 Moss, Roselle ....... Nlott, Mrs. Rodney L -2 Moulds, John F ...... 20, ISI Nloulton, Eleanor ....,. 244 Moulton, Ethel . ....,..242 1 4 1 s 1 Nloulton, Forrest Nlowers, Elden . . Nludge, Fred S. ..... IC3, Muelbeck, George ....... Mueller, Alma. . , Nlueller, George . Mueller, Louise . ....76, 205 205 436 205 327 148 75 76 27 229 76 213 315 154 154 413 217 265 182 315 265 220 239 217 377 Q6 432 76 203 239 122 267 170 164 198 170 210 416 268 239 245 148 146 220 203 27 309 182 242 231 246 313 146 186- 295 3 25 408 76 76 04 76 209 122 390 214 132 243 432 302 248 213 67 2 2 267 210 226 306 305 439 315 242 Ill Mullen, Bernard P. ,...... 148 Mulroy, Thomas ......A. 127, 183 Mulvihill, Stewart..116, 126, 132 Murdock, James ......,.,. 182 Murray, Howell W. ..,..., 182 Murray, Isabel ..,....,. 239, 302 Murphy, Casper ....... 126, 132 Murphy, Charles . . . . .207, 305 Murphy, Frances .,....... 77 Murphy, Ralph .,......,. 77, 210 Murphy, Ray ..,,.. 103, 219, 332 Murvai, Elizabeth ....., 237, 247 Mygdal, Karl .......,.. 215, 396 Nachman, James .,., .,.. 2 30 Nachnran, Harry .,....,.. 227 Naiburg, Irving ,.,..... 189, 230 Nakasnima, Kinzo .,...... 191 Nannings, John B. .. .. 154 Napoli, Alexander ,.,..... 77 Nash, William .,.,....... 107 Nathan, Jerome ,,..,,.. 187, 224 Nathenson, Charlotte Ruth IO7 Nathenson, Harry .....,... 227 Nees, Robert ,.........,.. 214 Negus, Dorothy Esther .,.. 77 Neff, Herbert .......... 202, 207 Nell, R. E ..,,..,.. .... 7 7, 150 Nell, Theodore ..... .,.. 2 04 Neiman, Benjamin ,,.. .. 233 Nell, Jerome P. ..,.., . . 183 Nelson. Bertron G. . . . 213 Nelson, Cliften H. . . . . . 206 Nelson, Curtiss ....... . . 142 Nelson, Linnea ...,.,,.... 249 Nelson, AIargaret ......... 41- 771 137- 345, 255, 157 Nelson, Ray. .... 77, 136, 214, 394 Nelson, Wlallace .....,.,., 303 Nesbit, Beatrice ,,.. 77, 141, 263 Netzie, NVilliam A. .,... 214 Neubauer, Eldred L. 199, 210, 350 Neuliouser, Irene .,.... . . 159 Neumayer, George ,..., . . 154 Newlield, Mayer ,,....., 77, 224 Newlander, Julius Allan . . . 78 Newlove, Frank ......,... 154 Newitt, Mabel Anne .,,,.. 170 Newman, Bernard E. ,,,., 182 Newman, Minette ...,.. 191, 198 Newman, Stanley .... .,.. 3 O7 Newman, Wilfred ,.,... 154, IQI Newmark, Larry .,.,,..,. 227 Newton, Alargaret. .IO7, 238, 290 Nicely, Harold ........,,,. 182 Nicely, James ,,,...,,..,, 182 Nichol, Anabelle ,....,,. 78, 245 Nichols, Frederick O. ,.,.. ISO Nicholson, Cleo .,.,,.,.., 78, 244 Nicholson, Robert .......,. 208 Nixon, Nlary .... ..... 2 46 Nobel, Isabel ,,... ...191, 198 Noe, Adolph .,,.,... .,.. 2 IO Nonak, hflargaret .... . . I7O Noovik, Samuel .... . . 230 Norberg, Carl A. .......,. 226 Nordquist, Arnold ........ 210 Norgren, Nelson ,... 182, 372, 373 Norgron, Hans ..,,....... 182 Norman. Hilda .........,, 33, 37 Norman, Ruth ...... .. 188 Normand, Harold . .. . . . . 27 North, Jessica ,.... .,.... 3 O7 North, Sterling ......,.. 215, 307 Northrup, George .,...,.. 204 Norwood, Julia Fay . .. . . 239 Notter, Rosemary ......,. 238 de Noyelles, Virginia ....,. 243 I Noyes, Edmund. .78, 202, 205 396 Noyes, lVilliam ..,.,.... 33, 215 Nuveen, John, Jr. .....,.. 182 Nye, Herbert J. ......... 78, 206 Nyvall, Evar .......... .. . 226 Oakes, Evelyn .,.... 188, 244, 267 Oakes, Laren P. .......,... 128 Ober, E. H. ,.,.,.,,...... 150 Oberhelman, Harry . . . . . 154 Oberholzer, Charles . . . . . 128 Obler, Minnie ....., . . 59 OlBrien, George . . . . . 220 O'Brien, Nlary E. , . . . . 78 Odell, Joseph ...... .... 2 05 Oestreicher, Aflilton .... 325 O'Hara, Barrett, Jr. ,,,, 186, 214 O'Hara, Frank. . 182, 214, 319 321 Ohmstead. Randolf ..,,. . . 152 O'Keefe, Ardan ,..,,.,... 284 O'Keefe, WVilliam ,.,. .... 2 ll Oker, Cornelius 187, 218, 396, 398 Okan, Nlarjorie . . ..,.,... I7O Oldham, George . .. ,...,. 327 Oldham, John ... .. 327 O,Leary, James . . . . . 148 Oliver, Del .,... . , . 217 Oliver, Edward . . . . . 146, 209 Oliver, Paul .,.. . .146, 209 Olsen, Ernest . . . . , 154 Olsen. Frances ,,.. . . . . ZQS Olson, Delmar .,...., . . 226 Olson, Myrtle. . .78, 244, 265, 276 Olwin, Jacob B. 220, 358, 369 391 Ooms, Casper William . . 122 Oppenheim, Estelle N. . . 78 Oppenheim, Jack .. ..,. 134, 183 Oplatka, Otto ,,,.. . . . 78 Ormsby, Annie . . . 246 Ormsby, Oliver . . . . 148 Orr, Willard T. ....,,,.... 128 Ortleb, Ruth ...... ...,. 7 8 Ortmayer, Dr. Marie . . 37, 159 Osgood, Cornelius ...,.. . 211 Otis, Yvilliam . .. . . . 186 O'T00le, Helen . . . . 284 Otto, Henry F. . .,,, 79, 231 Ouda, Priscilla ..,. . . 158 Overfrock, John . . . 222, 413 Overton, Everett A. . . . . 166 Ovitt, Leonore ,..,. . . 243 Ovrebo, Paul ,......, , . . 325 Owens, Helen.. ..... .. 158 Paddock,James. . .189 205 303 Page, H. Orville ,.... . . 181 Paine, Dr. Norman . . . .. 181 Paine, Gregory ...... .... 2 20 Paisley, Alfred M. ....,. 146, 226 Palino, Hercume . . . . 122 Palles, Alaurice ,.,. . 233 Palmer, Alice F. . .. ... . .. 37 Palmer, John ....... . . 218 Palmer, Helen ...,.. 79, 241, 266 Pankratz, IValter C. . . . . 89 Park, Robert ....,......., 205 Park, Thomas .... . . .208, 302 Parker, Alonso K. . . .... 206 Parker, Bruce ...... . 203 Parker, Charles A. . . 27 Parker, Dorothy . . . 79 Parker, Frances . . . 79 Parker, George . . . . . . . 79 Parker, Hubert ........ 152, 214 Parker, Muriel ..... 107, 263, 290 Parker, Richard .......... 223 Parker, W'illiam ........... 256 Parkinson, Earnest R. ..... 182 Parmelee, Arthur ..... . . 146 Parmenter, Clarence. . . . Parsons, Coleman ........ Parsons, Harold .... ..... Paterson, Arthur ..... 79, 204, Patterson, Ben S .... 199, 209, Patterson, Buell A. ...... . Patterson, G. D. . . .... 126 Patterson, Louise . . . . . . . Patrick, Glen B. .., .... Pau,Shuk .... Paul, Tom. .79, 202, 203, 255 Paulman, Henry .... Payne, Ernest . . Payne. Phillip ..... . . . Payne, lValter .... . . Payne, Wilson ..... . Peadleton, Alexander . . . . Peale, Mundy .... . . Pease. Charles AI. . . . . . Pechukaitis, Helen AI. .. . . Pedersen, Sidney . . . .. Pederson, Elizabeth . . Peglow, Wiilliarn .... Pegnes, Josiah .... . . Pelikan, Esther ..... Pellet, Harold ... ... . Pemberton, Anna M. . . . . Pennington, Henry Penstone, Giles .... 226, 350 Pepper, Nathaniel v ...189, Percy, Ge0rge..103. 217- 315 Perkins, Lawrence . . . . . . . Perlee, John B. . . Perlstein, Jerome . . Perlstein. Meyer . . , Perrenoud, Mlle. . . Perradin, C. A. . . Perrizo, Maureen . . Perry. Edward B. . Perry. Joseph S. . . . Perry, Samuel .... Pershing, Frank E. Persky, David . . +34 H80 1 Perusse, George L., Jr. , . . Peters, Frank .... . ... Petersen. Annie. ..... 80, 247, Peterson, Milton 273, 300, 315 Petrie. Bernard ........... Petrolewitz, Albert .... Petrolewitz, John . . . Petrone, R. . . .. . Pettit, Russell E. , . . . Pllaum, Irving Phemister, Dalla . . . . . . .80 Phillips, Dorothy , Phillips, Hazel .... .... Pieatt, Horace .... . . Pier, Harry .. .. .. Pierce, Elizabeth . . . Pierce, Russel ..,.. . Pierrot, Adolph .... Pietrowitz, Frank . . Piety, Roy G. .... . Pidot, George B. . . . . Pike, Charles S. ...., . . . . Pike, Ruthven IV. Pikiel, Alexander, Jr. ..... . Pincus, Jack T.. .. Pinkovitch, Joe ,......... Pinner, Melvin .. Pipper, Alarshall A. , . . . Piser, Ben. C. . . . . Pixley, Evelyn . . Place, Frederick YY. ...... . Place, Robert, Jr. . . . .187, Platt, Alfred J. .......... . Plant, Alargaret .......,,. .....191, ....23,80, 215 195 152 206 350 182 128 2.40 154 IQI 256 212 2.15 215 212 211 180 204 156 79 327 79 S0 ISI 145 527 80 80 400 18 399 33? 181 238 192 345 150 4-35 132 132 182 138 146 152 276 399 231 w'v3 399 ISO 183 244 146 238 349 315 146 14.1 183 221 205 208 219 ISC 197 122 202 228 215 130 122 246 80 205 80 198 Page 491 Plant, Willard ........ Pleune, Russell E.. . . Plimpton, Blair ... ...... Plimpton, Nlarion ........ 236, 237, 244, 261, 266 Plimpton, Nathan C. Plume, Gifford ,.... Plummer, Beulah A .....,.. Podewell, Edwin . . Pokrass, Nlartin , . . . Polhamus, Lillian . ., Pollack, Edith ..., Pollack, John ..,.. Pollack, Robert P. . , Pollard, Frank .... Polle, Rufus G. . . . . Pollyea, Alex .... Pollyea, Samuel .,.. Pomeroy, Dwight , . , Pool, Vera hlae , . . Poole, George . . . Polle, Rufus .,... Popper, James ..., Porro, Francis .... .....148 Port, Ann ....,. 238, 267, '37 ..,..1...., ....80, 208, ...IO2 ...130 434 Porter, Robert T. ...,.... . Portis, Bernard . . . Portis, Sidney .... Post, Lawrence ...... Post, W'ilber E .... . . . Potts, YV. J. .... , Powers, William J. Pratt, Charles S.. . Pratt, jacob ,..,. Pratt, Phelps ....... 1 Praxl, NValter .... Preattie, Roderick Prescott, Harry . , . . Prescott, NV .... .,,. Preston, -I. B. . . . . 20, 146 ...123 87, 209 Pretschold, William ..... 216 Price, Bester ....... Price, Reese H, .,.. 22 Price, Ray. ..,,,, . ,. Prier, Lucille .... , Priess, Harold ...... Priest, Fred .,...,,, '23, 81, 2 81 17, Prindeville, Klrs. Toe ...... Pringle, Margaret . .. Pritzkau, Philo T .... Pritzker, Sylvia V. , , Prockter, Bernard . . Prosser, David D. . , . Prosser, Don D. Proudfoot, Rl.. Pryor, Marjorie Puschel, Walter Puttkammer, E. Pyle, Lucien .... Pyott, James . . . Quatrelle, Ernest .,., Quick, VVilliam . Quigley, Agnes S. , . , Quigley, YVillian1 . 187, ...242 figs 65,358 W..,. .. .2IZ, 1 1 v 1 96, 1 1 s 1 1 Ql1llllE1I'l,Xv. R. ....,,.... . Quin, Jeremiah 22, 23, 81, 206, Quinn, Louise ........... 82, Quinn, Marvin ..... Quisenberry, Ray . , . Rabens, .lack L. ....., . . Rabinovitz, Sylvia .....,. . Rabinovitz, Arthur N. . , . , Rackow, john ...... 205, 305, RadcliHf, Mrs. Lois Cook .. Rady, Seymour .,........ Raimand, Arthur ...,. ., Rambar, Edythe K. Page ,192 305 146 2 1 3 99- 20 182 191 132 353 159 170 327 183 209 122 232 232 216 247 315 221 146 220 435 81 156 156 231 213 ISO 128 130 209 353 132 182 213 150 197 327 183 218 380 249 229 154 40 65 81 81 229 31 1 2 3 S1 400 81 231 128 154 183 180 152 81 148 197 394 239 210 233 156 326 82 315 241 229 327 82 Ramsey, Glen ..... Ransom, Alice ..... Rappeport, Arthur .... Ratcliffe, Edward .... Ratuer, Ruben .... Rane, Leo ....... ....... Ray, George . . , . .... .189, Ray, Harriet .....,....... Ray, Kate ...,.,.,,...... Raycroft, Dr. Joseph ...... Rayl, Edward ......,..... Rayson, Anatale . . . Read, Canyers .... Read, George ...,. Read, John .,........ Reading, Edgar B. .,. Ream, Wilson P. ... . Reaver, Vesta ..,,... --5-353, Reavis, William C. ...... . Redden, E. Jalin ......... Redden, Edward ..... '7 '7 .,...o.., Redgwick, John P. ....... . Redman, Charles, Jr. Redman, Frances ..... Redman, Craig .,......... Reed, Donald ....... 82, 202, Reed, Donald ...., Reed, George ...., 256, 295, 298, 306, Reed, John ...,... 358 Reed, Paul ....,,. Reed, Vera NI ...... Regemuetter, Waldo Rehm, William Lane . . Reich .,.,....,...... Reichers, Caroline. . Reichman, Ernest . Reid, Norman .... Reid, Robert ..,,.. Reifsmeider, Joseph S. Reimertsen, Paul J. .... . Reinwald, hlilton Lester 311 123 s 1 Reiser, Alfred ,..,.. 199, 216, Reissenweber, Marion Reitan, Paul .,,.,.... Reitinger, George C. . . Reynolds, Nlyra ........ Rhodes, john E. . . . . Rhodes, Xlrs. John ..... Rice, hlildred E. . . . Rice, hlilford ...... Rich, Daniel ,,,. . . Rich, james ,. , , Richards, Diana ........ Richards, Lillian ...,.. Richardson, Raymond . Richmond, D. Thomason Richter, Lenore ....... Rickels, David ......... Rickert, Edith ..,. . . Ricketts, Henry ....... 146 1956 .sg a Riddle, Hugh. .189, 214, 320, Rider, Dean ..,.,...,.... Rider, Gertrude V. ....., . Ridge, john ,.,..,.. 189, 220 Riggs, Calvin .......... I Rilen , James .........,... Rinderm, Carl O. ....,... . Ringham, Margaret ....... Risk, Ray ,.....,. Rittenhouse, Harry.22O, River, Leslie .,... Robb, Donald .... Robbins, Lee R. . Rober, john ,,....... Roberts, Margaret ,,., Robert, Nlary ...... ' ' 356, . f f f fs3 327 239 156 183 156 228 204 82 170 I8O 223 400 213 279 204 183 154 82 27 82 203 154 183 82 I82 213 210 186- 189 154 82 221 182 ZIO 246 182 316 152 148 229 350 82 411 219 341 203 241 83 231 170 226 249 27 215 123 305 I7O 37 146 408 146 83 298 195 ISO 152 239 140 1 220 170 240 398 183 S3 36 Robertson, David . . . . . Robertson, Edith .... .... 214 190 Robertson, Sylvan ....... 83, 232 Robey, Grace , ........... . 191 Robie, Fred ........... 205, 299 Robins, Mrs. Raymond . . . Robinson, Ernest ........ 83, Robinson, hlrs. H. Bl. . . . . 247 170 245 Robinson, Paul H. ....... 83, 203 Robinson, Sanger P. ...... 203 Robinson, Georgia . . . . . 170 Robylon, William .... . . 256 Rock, Gerald ..... . . 229 Roff, Donald ...... . . 215 Rogers, Baynson .... . . 181 Rogers, Crandall .... . . 183 Rogers, John ...... . . I48 Rogers, Lynn ... .. 214 Rogers, NVilliam ........,. 413 Rogge, Elizabeth ........ 83, 325 Rogge, John ........... 123, 325 Romer, Alfred ......,..... 204 Root, james 84, 194, 196, 231 305 Root, Norman ......... 189, 231 Roque, Francisco T. . . . .84, 288 Rose, Cassie ............. 158 Rose, Katherine .......... 98- 238, 253, 262, 263, 266 Rose, Max ............ . . 138 Rose, Peter ........... 152, 192 Rosenbaum, Joseph ....... 193 Rosenberg, Leo ...... .... 2 30 Rosenberg, Rrlilton ........ 228 Rosenberg, Sidney ..... 123, 134 Rosenblaum, Arthur ....... 229 Rosenblum, Arthur ........ 299 Rosenthal, Al ........ . . 156 Rosenfield, Julius ,,... . . 229 Rosenlield, Nlartin ........ 229 Rosenthal, Donald. .227, 269, 386 Rosenthal, Maurice.123, 170, 229 Rosenthal, Philip ...... 123 138 Rosenthal, Ralph ......... 181 Rosenwald, Julius ... .... 20 Rosi, Alcide ....... . . I7O Ross, Benedict ..... . . 205 Ross, Charles ,.,.. ..,. 1 QI Roster, Robert .... ..... 2 26 Roterus, Victor ... . . .216 302 Roth, Stanley ,.... .... 1 82 Rothchild, Paul ..... . . 225 Rothchild, Seymour . ...... 224 Rotherwell, Samuel ..,.... 27 Rothschild, Irene .. .... 434 435 Rothstein, Thor . . . ,..., . 148 Rouse, Betty .,..... 107, 240, 290 Rouse, Kenneth .......... 99- 185, 217, 248, 261 Rouse, Stanley ...... . . 41- 3sS, 363, 386, 391 Rowell, Emelyn ..,.. , . . 265 Rowland, Durrvin .,. .. 215 Royer, john ...... . . 136 Rozen, Joseph . . . . . 156 Ruchel, Herbert .. . .. 183 Rudolf, Martin ..., . . 146 Rudolph, Richard . . , .... IZS Rudnick, Irene ..,........ 195 Rugen, Richard ........ 123 136 Rupp, Charles .. ..... 221 Rurick, hVillian1 . . . . , . . S4 Ruskin, Harry .... .... 1 70 Rusnack, Leonard ...,.. 229, 327 Russell, Clarence ........,. 181 Russell, John ,.,.. .. 325 Russell, Paul ....,... .. 182 Rutkowski, Clara .... . . 84. 350 ...... Rutledge, Preasley ..,..... 166 Rutter, James ......,.. 189, 203 Ryan, Thomas .... ,......, 1 82 Ryerson, Edward L., Jr. . . . 20 Ryerson, Nlartin ......... 20 Ryker, Cornelia ........ 289, 325 Sacher, Bernard .......... 400 Sack, Lawrence ........ 228, 315 Sack, Sylvia ,,.....,. 84, 244, 333 Sackerin, Ben ............ 232 Sackett, Henry, . . .22, 23, 40, 84- 127, 130- 183, 7'-O41 32113724 373 Sacks, Florence .........., 195 Sacks, Nlurray ........, 227, 320 Sadvoskas, Frances ......,. 195 Salamowitz, Sam ........ 84, 386 Salesbury, Lawrence .,..... 182 Sanborn, George ..... . . . 313 Sanders, Jack .,...... ... 213 Sandmeyer, Kathryn .,.... 248 Sandmeyer, Alary ....... 248, 298 Sands, Nlrs. DeLong ...... 248 Sands, Thyra ..........., 249 Saner, Clark ........,. .. . IQI Sanford, Heyworth , . . . . . 158 Sass, Fred ....,..,.. ,.... 2 O4 Saunderby, Max . .. . ,217, 408 Saunders, Charles .. ... 170 Savidge, George .... . . . 313 Sawyer, George ,... ..... 1 80 Sawyer, Victor .....,.... 84, 210 Sayer, Albert N. ..,.,..... IQI Scace, Buell ..... .,.. 1 99, 350 Scale, Louis ,,.... ,... 1 70 Scarry, H. J. ....... . . . 117 Schaack, Hazel Al. .... . . . 84 Schabinger, Edwin ........ 386 Schaefer, Walter .... 132, 404, 405 Schalfner, Xlarion ........ 278 Schammer, John ...,. . . . ISI Scharer, Robert .... . , . 152 Schaub, Charles . . . 211 Schauer, J. W. ... ... ISO Schenk, Harry ,... .... I 36 Scherubel, Harry ,..,.,. 186, 218 Schevill, Ferdmand .....,., 206 Schick, Vernon ,..r... , . . 154 Schieber, Mildred ..,...... 84 Scheplock, C. A. . . , N226, 271 Schlachet, Arnold . .,.. . . . 229 Schlaes, Harry . .,.....,.. 141 Schlaeger, Edmund L. ..... 85 Schmakle, lValter ,..,.. ISO Schmidt, Alfred ........ 212, 315 Schmidt, Bernadotte ..,... 214 Schmidt, Emil ,....,. . 217 Schmidt, Patricia . . . . 239 Schmidt, Richard ......... 154 Schneberger, Edwin ,.,..,. 213 Schneider, John. 85, 132, 196, 327 Schoenwald, Gilbert ...... 85 Scholz, Richard R. ...,.... 2 6- 185, 196, 210, 294, 296 Schoof, Charles M. ...... 202, 221 Schrieber, Bernard T. ..... 225 Schroeder, Ruth A. ...... 85, 247 Schroeder, 'Wade . . . .... 204 Schuelt, jesse F. .... . . . 191 Schultz, A. ...,..,, ... 156 Schultz, Dorothea .... . 275 Schultz, Kathryn . . , . . , 298 Schultz, Lois .,,.......... 85 Schultz, Rosalie ........... 195 Schulz, Edward .......... 214 Schumaker, Melba. .248, 295, Schurmier, Le Roy. . .85, 128, Schulter, Claude .......... 298 220 132 Schwartz, Geraldine Schwede, Harold . . . 85, 1997 256, 350 Schwerk, Paul ...... Schwirdt, John . . . Scionti, Yoli ....... Scofield, Leavett .... 209, 298 Scopfield, Thomas. . . Scopes, John , ..., Scott, Catherine ..,. Scott, Dale ...... Scott, Edward , . , , . Scott, Ewing ....... Scott, Helen ........ Scott, Jean .,.. . . Scott, Janet ....., Scott, Robert L. . . . . Scott, lfValter .... Scuden, S. A. .... Eleanor Scully, Seaton, Ethlyn E. . . Sears, Kenneth Sears. Nlary . . . Sedlacek, Emily . , Seem, Ralph R. . . Seerly, ,lohn ....... Seevers, Klorris Seidner, Henry Seidness, Emmanuel Selfridge, Frank .... Selitz, E. .......... . Sellers, Sandford, -lr. Seltz, Irma ........, Semmerling, Franklin Serby, Abraham .... Serck, john ....,... Serwer, Milton . . . Severin, Charles .... Seyin, Louis ........ Seymour, Florence .. Shadduck, Hugh A. . Shafer, Leland ..... Shaffer, Clifford ..... Shaffer, Joseph . . . Shambaugh, Geo. . . Shamberg, Edward . Shaffer, W'm. ...,. . Shapinsky, Herman. . Shapiro, Bernard .... Shapiro, Chas. .... . Shapiro, David . .. Shapiro, Dena .... Shapiro, Phillip . . Sharer, Robert . . . Sharp, Agnes ....... Sharp, Cleveland ,... Sharp, VVinifred L. , . Shattler, lfVm. . . . . Shauer, G. D. ..... . Shaw, Herbschill . . . Shaw, Josephine .... Shaw, Noel ,.,. . . , Sheaff, Howard . . . Shean, Jane ...,.... Sheehan, Bernard . . Sheehan, James .... .. .. .Ego Ss. 194' f.'f5g5 .figs f f .154 f f f .557 .4226 f f f .552 146 f f f .555 se, .86 156 170 .....86 Sheldon, james ..... ISO, 189 Shelly, Glenn ...... Shen, H. L. ....... . Shepard, Lester .... Shepardson, Henry . Sheppard, hlary S. ..... 159 Sherburne, Geo. Sherer, Albert . Sherer, Renslow .,.. Sherman, Irene Sherman, Wm. ...ZO 5 s y 9 404- v 1 v 1 5 s Ss 41- 221 211 240 320 ISI 197 325 148 207 IQI 297 245 198 20 231 150 289 86 148 S5 170 214 182 IQI 170 408 182 156 181 305 400 156 182 156 IQI 233 244 IQI 152 II 86 217 228 214 405 230 230 327 86 2 IQI 327 198 IQI 191 205 ISO ISI 239 154 154 240 409 09 86 291 215 34 191 209 ISO ISI 159 ISO 2 Shettle, Roy ..... Sheurman, Lee ... Shilson, Earle ..... Shine, Arnold ...... Shipiner, Leonard . Shipley, Merwin . . . Shipman, David . Shlaes, Harry ...... Shoemaker, Clarence Shoop, Thomas .... Shore, Fred ...... Short, Calvin ,.... Shuler. Raymond . . Shull, Deloss ...,. Shull, Laurens . Shure, Arnold .... Shuttles, Louise .... Sibbald, Josephine . Sider, Sylvia ...... Sieux, joseph .... Sills, Clarence .... Silver, N. ....... . Silverman, Sam . . . Silverstein, Herman Silverstein, Julius . . Silverwood, Ralph . Simon, lay, Ir. . . . . Simon, lVilliam .... Simond, Maynard . Simons, Carol ..,.. Simons, Henry .... Simons, Louvian . . Simpson, Dorothy . . Simpson, Simpson, Eyler ..., Richard . , Simpson, Romona Simpson, YVilliam . . Sims, ,lane ..... Singer, Alvin ... Singer, Harry. . . Siniz, Yolanda . .. Sippy, Asher .... Sippy, Hall .... Sippy, Ivan ..... Sjostrum, Klary . . . Skinner, Herbert .... Skoog, Elsie ..... Skow, -lohn D.. . .. Slaymanker, Sam . . Slaught, Herbert. . . Slaughter, Clive . , . Slifer. ,lohn ,.,.... Slingluil, hlary ... Sloan, Herbert . . . Sloan, Howard .... Sloan, -lack H. ... Sloan, LeRoy . . . Slover, Clark ...... Slover, Henry C. . . Small, Kenneth ... Smaller, Leon . . Smedal, Agnas . . . Smitgen, Paul .... Smith, Beulah .... Smith, Cecil M .... 23, 87, 170, 202, 22 Smith Cecil R. .... Smith Constance .. Smith Erma ..... Smith, Gerald ,... Smith, Gertrude . . . Smith, Helen ...... Smith, Herbert R. . Smith, lrene ....... Smith, Burton . . Smith, Jeanette. . . Smith, -loseph ..... f f f f fee, ,.,.123, ...'Q 57, .....87, f Q f 555, 103, ....213, ....245, ..ff547, ,....s7, ..ffi4s, 4.27, ..ffi55, ....152, '11 87, --1, ....206, 2, 286 . . . .124, f f f 574, Pagf 493 207 315 182 229 156 218 123 225 I32 86 146 148 214 20 20 229 246 432 215 124 27 134 S7 230 230 215 224 ISI ISI 244 166 299 321 33 189 S7 206 244 350 156 146 146 215 267 212 247 148 205 205 27 182 241 212 180 I9I 222 208 327 353 227 152 154 37 136 198 156 213 37 239 223 159 88 297 154 Stein, Jay ..,..... ..225, Stein, Nathan ,... ., . Stein, Robert .,.. , , . Steiniger, Ruth , .. . . . . Stenn, Irving .......... I24, Ste henson Tom . 2 p , ....... 204, Stephenson, NVendell , . . 3 7, Stephenson. Wm. 89, 205, 294 Smith, Laurel. .202, 215, 386, 391 Smith, Lucile .,...,...... 88 Smith, hiiaurice ....,..... 88 Smith, Nila B. ... ... 170 Smith, Peter ..... . 207 Smith, Rachel ,..... . . . 198 Smith, Richard ...... . .. 154 Smith, T. Burton, Dr. ..,,. ISO Smith, Thomas ........,.. 32 Smith, Victoria .,.....,.,. 6- 88. 194, 274, 297, 322, 341 Smoler, Davis ....,... . . 88 Smuit, Charles ....... .. 152 Smyth, Norman ..,. . 223 Snarf, Lowell .... . . . 146 Snepp, Joyce ...,,..,. . , 88 Snider, Ida ....,,....... 243, 298 Soares, Theodore ...,,, . . 204 Sobrepena, Tomas P. . . . 88 Soderstr0n1, Victor . . . . 88 Solenberger, W'illiam . . . 217 Soloti, Lewis .,...... . . 156 Soloman, Fred . .. . , . 230 Soloman, Fritz .... .. , . . 315 Soloman, Jerome ......., 88, 230 Soloman, Martin . .. . . . 227 Sommerfeld, Frederyk . . . S8 Sonnenschien, Robert ,...., 156 Soper, H. Y. ........,. . , 150 Saravia, Ray .. . 231 Sorrell, Lewis ...... . 219 Souter, John . .... . 221 Souther, Airs. Edgar ... . 244 Sparks, Denton ..... . . 182 Sparks, Dorothy '.... . . 195 Sparling, Evely11 . . . .... 247 Spaulding, Ralph V. .. 89, 197 Spear, Samuel ........ 134, 2.32 Specter, Nielvin ......,... 134 Speed, Kellog, Dr.. .146, ISO, 205 Speik, Fred A., Dr. .... ,. ISO Spence, Robert ...... . 103- 187, 206, 358, 364 Spencer, Frank . . . . . . . 146 Spencer, lllvilliam ... 4.34, 216 Sprengling, Alartin ,...... 167 Sperry, A. B. ...... . , . . 197 Spira, Samuel ...... 87, 170, 230 Spivek, Mandel ...... . . 232 Springate, Charles .....,.. 89 Springer, Clement ,....., 89, 132 Springer, Robert ......... 222 Stackhouse, Florence . . .244, 265 Stackhouse, P, J. ... ..... 27 Stackhouse, Sterling P. ..146, 223 Stackler, Edward ......... 227 Stadler, Irma ,.., ,... 2 3, 89, 265 Staiford, Leo ..,......., 89, ZIS Stagg, A. A., Jr. .... 209, 359, 386 Stagg, A. A., Sr. .......... 209- 331. 353. 358. 359- 386. 388 Stagg, Nirs. A. A., Sr. ..... ZQS Staley, Eugene .......,... 283 Stambaugh, John ,,.,...., 89- 203, 310, 318, 319, 321, 335 Stark, John T. .....,..,.. 197 Starr, Elizabeth ........ 271, 277 Steadman, Abraham. . .. . 232 Steagalt, Mary M. ... ... 191 Stearns, Leonard . . . . 89 Steeger, Andrew . , , . . 256 Steen, XVillian1 . . . ..,. . 146 Steere, James ...,.. . 226, 399 Steere, Lloyd R. .,..,.... 19, 20 Steffen, Walter P. ... ... 181 Steichen, Edward .... . 154 Stein, Harold ...... , 89' Perf 494 302 232 350 24-3 134 302 412 305 Stericken, George .....,.,. 146 Sterling, Donald ....,..... 222 Stern, Robert .... .224, 302 Stern, Samuel ...... . . . 156 Sternfield, David, . . , . QC Stetson, Joseph , . . . . 222 Steven, Marvel ...... . . . 244 Stevens, David ....... 19, 27, 208 Stevens, Ernest ..... 189, 213, 305 Stevens, Eugene ........., 20 Stevens, Martin D.. . ..... 182 Stevens, Klary K. . . . Q0 Stevens, Mr. I ..... . 295 Stevens, Robert .,... . . . 215 Stevens, YVillie ........ . . . 158 Stevenson, Alfred ' ,....,... 128 Stevenson, James, Jr. . 209 Stevenson, Joshua, Jr. ..... 182 Stewart, Adelbert T. ....., 182 Stewart, Charles .... .213, 408 Stewart, Florence ... .238, 321 Stewart, John ...,.., .219, 350 Stewart, Kathleen .... . . . 40- 90, 184, 261, 263, 264 265 Stickney, James M. . . ,,.. 187- 212, 255, 256. 358 Stiles, Alexander NI. ..,... QO Stinson, A. Martin, Jr. ..,, 210 Stitt, Ralph ....,.. 205, 303, 315 Stockdale, Evelyn ........ 247 Stocker, Earl ...,.. 222, 303, 315 Stoehr, Ernest. . .90, 231 315,-400 Stone, Alta F. ..........,. QC Stone, Leo ,......,....... 41- 90, 227, 302, 305, 321 Stone, Lester .,... ,...... 2 27 Stott, Kenneth ..... 90, 231, 256 Stoutfer, Catherine . .90 271, 435 Stouffer, Jacob , . ....,. 209, 410 Stow, Lloyd . . . ...... ZI8 Straube, Alfred . ,. . . . ISI Strauble, Hazel . . . . . , 242 Straus, David ,..... ... 152 Straus, Elizabeth .,... . . . 159 Strausberg, Olin D. . . . . . 189 Strohemeir, Otto E, . . . . . . 183 Stromer, Harry '...., . 207 Strong, A. C. .... . 204 Stuart, John .... . . . , 20 Stuenkel, Wilbur . . . . 226 Stuhlman, Fred .... ... 219 Stulik, Charles .... ... 148 Su, Tsan ......,... . . . 124 Sulcer, Henry D. .... . . . ISO Sullivan, A. J. ...... . ., 150 Sullivan, Charles, Jr. . . . . . 181 Sutherland, George ....... 152 Sutherland, WVillia1n . .. . 221 Sutherland, YVillis C. . .. . QI Sutherland, Toe May ...,. 91- 240, 322, 323 Svatik, Anna ....... . QI Svatik, John ..... . QI Swanson, Arnold ..... . . , 211 Swanson, Ernest .......... 222 Swanson, Harvey R. ..... 27, 182 Sweetring, Sylvester ...... 136 Sweimler, Nlyrtle ...,. , . . 158 Swenson, Dorothy , , . . 91 Swiatek, Frank R. ........ QI Swigart, Richard ..., 189, 208, 298 Swift, Charles ............ IS2 Swift, Elizabeth .......... 240 Swift, Emerson ........... A 208 Swift, Harold H. ...,.. 20, 27, I8I Swiren, Max ....... 117, 124, 138 Sykes, Augustus ..,......, 182 Sylvester, Dorothy. .102, 244, 262 Szold, Leth L. , . , ...,...., 230 Taber, hlary ....,..,.., 237, 238 Talbot, Marion ...... 37, 340, 341 Taliafero, Lucy ........... IQI Tannenbaum, A. ......... 156 Tanner, Helen .,.. ... .241, 256 Tascher, Eloise . . . .,., 432 Tate, Robert ..... . . . 223 Tatge, Luther .... . , . 183 Tatum, Arthur ..... . . , 154 Tatum, Edward .... 222, 327 Taylor, Adelaide . . , . . 240 Taylor, Andrew IV ....,.. 154 Taylor, Elizabeth .,,... 241, 265 Taylor, Helen ,... ..., 2 42 Taylor, Keith .... . , . 226 Taylor, Russell ...,. . 214 Taymar, Joseph .,..,...., 156 Tebbets, C. L. ........... 435 Teetzel, Carolyn .... 434, 435, 438 Teichgraeber, R. F. ..,.... ISI Telechansky, Charlotte .... QI Telstad, Eda ,....,....... QI Templeton, Frank H. ..... ISI Tenhopen, Lawrence E. ... QI Tensenk, H. ,............ ISO Te Paske, Henry . . ,132, 325, 327 Terrel, Edward .....,..... 154 Terry, Benjamin ......... 213 Terry-McCoy, Ethel ...... 159 Test, Frederick III ,.,,.. 189, 220 Thacker, Fred .,.... .... 1 S2 Theis, Victor M. ........ 91, 207 Thieda, A. A. ..,.. .... 1 50 Thieda, Edwin ...... ... 216 Thomas, Edward . , , , , . 327 Thomas, John .... . . . 183 Thomas, Martha ....,,. . 239 Thomas, Perry ,.......... 102- 186, 204, 298, 311, 315 Thomas, Robert Franklin 91, 205 Thomas, W. A. ....,,..... 218 Thomas, VVilliam ......... 152 Thomason, Richmond ,..., 132 Thompson, Dorothy ...... 195 Th0mpso11, Ferris W. ...,. 148 Thon1ps0n, James .... . 215 Thompson, Robert .... . . . 197 Th0n1ps0n, Susie ......... 159 Thorne, Faye ,......... 195, 265 Thorne-Thomson, Lief. . .205, 315 Thorup, Donald ........ 150, IQI Thrift, Chester ..,........ 325 Thurstone, Louis ..., . . . 221 Thurstone, Thelma . . , . . . IQI Tice, Frederick ..,........ 148 Ticktin, Theodore ....,. 124 134 Tieken, Robert .....,,.. 183 205 Tieken, Theodore . . . .... 146 Timm, Chester . .. ,, 148 Timme, Raynor ,.... ... 358 Tobey, Geo. M., Jr. . . . . ZI3 Tobler, Henry .,.......... 233 Tollman, Tom ,.... ...... 2 18 Tolman, Leland ..,. 189, 298, 210 Tompkins, Clarence . . ...,. 164 Tompsin, James .....,.... ZI3 Torrey, Alice ....... . 242 Townlev, Frances R. Toy, Kfabel B .,.... . . Treichel, Harold . . . Tressler, David Trin1rner, R. XV. Trine, Dartnell ..,.,.... Trotter, Kenneth F. Trout, E. F. ,,,...,.., , Troxell, Ben ....... 203, Trowbridge, Thomas Troy, Peter , ........... Trumbull, Donald S. 342 ji 1 I-24 Tselos, James ......., . Tuach, WVm. .,,.... . Tufts, James H. ..,, . . . Turner, Fred . . . Turner, Josephine . . . . Tuta, Joseph .,.,... Twells, Frances . . Twente, ..,. . Ullman, Helen , . . Urtiak, Emil ......,..., Vail, Harris R. ......., , Y an Yan Benschoten, Marjorie Clear, Charles D. . . Xiande Beunt, Klargaret.. Y' an Yan Dyke, Harry B. .,.,. . Rampen, Adrian 92, 196, .......205 Yan Nice, Ann .......,... ,192- 243- 274, 297-322 YanOrk,B. .. Van Pelt, Charles ......... Yan Pelt, Herberta. .245, 334, Vesley, Rudolph R. . . Yan Pelt, J. R. ..,.,..,,. . Van Ronkel, Alfred ,...... Yan Verst, Paul ..,., . . . Van Tante, Peter .... . . . Vaughan, Franklin Vaughn, R. T. . . Vaughn, VVilliam E. ..,... . Yavra, John ..........,., 92, Veazey, Joy ,.........., 92, Veazev, Sumner G. Veede, George ...... . . . Yeneklasen, O. C. rem, Charles F. .QQ Vennema, Marcelle Vernon, Roy .,., . Verrell, Louis J. ..... . . . Vilas, Elizabeth .... Vilas, Klrs. ...,, , Vilim, Dorothy' . . . Vinson, Thomas .,,..... Vintrup, Bjovulf ISC. Vogel, Oliver G. ......... 92, Voight, Elmer ..,.......,. Vollmer, Clarence Von Ammon, Fred 18 5, 214, 316 Voris, Harold C. . . Vorres, Coach .,.. Vors, Janet ......, Vrack, Ella ..,.... Vrooman, Nlarv .... Vruwink, John ..,, XVade, James ,..., XVade, YVinifred . Wadley, Nlaurice WVadley, Nlorris .... .,.,. WVait, Bernice ............ YVakeland, Vinton ...... 210, NVakerlin, G. ....... ,. . Waldo, P. C. W'alker, A. C. . . 'Walker, Fred , . . . NValker, Nlaurice 182 Q2 222 212 219 265 231 207 313 204 136 ISO 194 218 205 299 325 148 194 ISC 194 152 166 238 191 158 ZIO 223 92- ISC 217 335 197 230 146 152 ISO 206 Q2 325 241 182 410 150 209 24 ISO 154 92 249 249 243 408 IQI 170 132 182 99- 152 401 243 195 247 182 205 239 231 412 198 408 ISO 214 171 ISI 154 Walker, Miriam ....,..... 25, 93, 26 Wallace, Alice .... 3. 255, 310, 313-1 322 NVallace, Gordon . YVallace, Elizabeth. . . WVallace, Nlarscia . . . . . . YVallan, W'aller, Wallin, XValling, YValling, Lawrence Bertram . . Beulah . . . Wlilliam . YV. G. . . . YValsh, Klary . . Wlalsh, Thomas . . Walter, Helen .... YVard, Frank ... YVard, Francis .... VVard, Harold .. . YVard, Russell ..., W'ardwell, Louise . lVargin. J. ,..... , W'arg0, Margaret . . . YVarner, Charles . . .2OQ, 295, 298, 311 Warner, Helen . . , lVarner, Lowell . . . Wiarner, uiilhemena . lVasl1burn, Mary . . Wiashburn, James NVasher, Benjamin . Wasko. M. .,..,., . Xkiaterford, Robert . , Watkins, R. W. . . ,. Watson, Beatrice . . . Watson, Ernest . . XVats0n, Eugene .,.. Wiatson, James ..., Watson, Louise ...,. XVatson, YVilliam . XYatrous, Gordon , . . Wiatrous, Philip . . O O .-93. 1 9. 31 . 311. W attenburg, Ben . XVatts, Ruth ...., YVeafer, Eugene . . . Wieakley, Frank . . XVeaver, Charles . . Weaver, George, . . Wleaver, Heilman . Xveaver, Klyron . . XVeaver, Stanley . . XVeber, YValter . . . Webster ...,....., 93. 145- 133120, 3 335 YVebster, Justin .... 124, YVebster, Ralph, , . . Webster, Spencer . Wiechsler, Lloyd ,... . f f .368 1-if - JJJ -93 124 136 ...faq igfjii ffigi .217. 267 11 '12 . --.-3 ', 380 128 ..,.146 .fisg XVeckler, Joseph ........,. Weddell, Wm.. . 185, 204, WVeedon, Fred ...... Weihofen, Henry . . . Weil, Harold ..... VVeimer, Bernal ..,. VVeimer, George ..,. Weinberg, Ernest . Weinberg, Ruth .... Weinfield, Nat ..,.. VVeinr0be, Rlaurice 321 .'f.'fii6 Weinzelbaum, Maurice .... NVeislow, Saul. ,187, WVeiss, Jerome .,,.., VVeiss, Ethel ........ W'elch, Mildred ,.,. Welke, Melvin Weller, Allen . . WVeller, Charles WVells, Helen . . . 225, 3'8, .J ....194, ' A 57. 366, 93, 41' 323 243 417 341 240 19 124 ISS ISO ISO 1 245 164 182 410 183 238 150 275 103- 93 46 248 327 93 267 146 138 305 93 150 170 154 ISO 170 93 212 408 41' 408 198 302 27 209 146 215 IQI 394 93 .41- 382 220 20 220 227 417 146 132 229 IQI 40 156 94 230 156 230 366 3 232 94 248 94 275 148 27 Wells, Hilda , ..,.... 94, 243, XVelty, John . . . , . XVendland, Riarie . . . Weng, Siegfried ..., 194, 274 kVenk, Jerome .,,.,. XVenk, XV. A. . . . Wientz, Peter ..... W-ierner, Theodora. , . Wlescott, Katharine . XVesner. Homer , , . Wlest, Owen ......, West, Mildred . . . . 208, ....125, Wiestertield, Anna Klay . . Wiesterman, George . Vilestland, Richard . Vkieston, Harold ..,, Xvetterlund, Alice . lYet2el, Eldridge . . . Whan, XV. H. ...., . Whang, Harry . . . XYheeler, Eleanor M. Wheeler, Nina L. . . Wlhipple, Gertrude . . XVhitacre, Jessie O. . Xkihitaker, Grace . . . XYhitaker, Llric . . XVhite, Arthur, Jr. . . Betty. . . . XVhite. Wihite, Blanche ...,. Cameron . Kkihite, Wihite, James .. . XVhite, Roger ..,,,. lkihitelaw, Xlaurice. Whitfield, Adele M.. XYhitlield, Aleck . . . . 94. 2 Whitin g. Wihitnev, Mihitney Ykihitney Wihitney Xkihitney Xkihitney kvliitnejf, Q 4 Frank . . . Frank .,.. Franklin . 4225, ...194, . -249' 295- ww- Leila .... 241, 267, Linnie ,... Xlable Xiay Robert . . . R.. . 186, Wihittaker, Patrick . Whittlesey, Derwent XVicker, Forrest .... Wiickens, Ernest .. . Wlickmire, Ethel .... XYidder, David Y. . . W'iddifield, Al .,.., 2 Widman, Geo. 95, 202, 217 Xviesle, Ernest . . . Wligdale, XViggers, 209, 280 .-.95, 17, 302, 4 ..--5, 80, Josephine I A V J I V li Hazel ,.,.. . Wilcox, Francis . , Xvilcox, Henry . . . Wlilcox, Robyn .. .. . . .127 Wild, John .......... 95, 105 Vliilde, Klrs. Alma . , Wilder, Tudor ...... 95, 206 Wiles, Alice .... 102, 238, 434 Xviley, Klarguerite XVilhart, Edna . . . XVilkins, Chas. .......... 410 Wiilkins, Eleanor . 237. 241- 254, 203- 432 Wiilkins, Ernest ......... 32 Vvillard, Paul ............ XVillet, Hubert ..... . Williams, Delbert .... . . . NVilliams, Edwarda ..,.... v 1 w 4 VVilliams, Evangeline ...,.. Williams, Geo. M. III . .199, YVilliams Wlilliams Williams , Harry ......... , Lawrence .....,. , Mawritz ........ 265 186 249 325 303 197 193 247 94 315 130 244 305 299 222 15 245 217 27 94 6 94 IQI 170 I7O 167 94 183 298 198 125 393 130 412 432 181 182 205 409 32,1 282 95 125 321 210 215 242 132 159 191 305 213 166 238 244 350 208 136 316 249 396 435 246 435 411 92' 203 132 211 146 246 246 226 183 148 218 P222 495 Williams, Richard ,.. .... 106, 386, 411 Williams, Robert ........ 34 Williams, Shirley .,....... . Williams, WVinifred ........ Williamson, Holland ,,..... Williamson, hlarjorie 146, 195, 198 Williamson, WValter G, . . . . 83.95,2I4-253-294,30L 319- 321' 337 Willy, Ralph .,,. ,....,. WVilsdon, Nlary ..,. . . Wilson, Addison . .. . . Wilson, Edna ...,. . .13, Wilson, Emmett ..,.,...,. Wilson, Hugh ............ Wilson, Irene ..,..,. 95, 147, WVils0n, 'lane ..,.,.....,,. Wilson, Lloyd ....,. 189, 119, WVilson, VVasson ..,....... Winche ster, Richard .,.,... Wine, Gaylord ....... , . Winfrey, Jack ..... -117 Winkler, Harry ,..... . . Winsliip, Virginia ..,. ..., Wisner, Victor ....,.,.,,. YVitcraft, Forrest ..,.... 166, YVitk0v sky, Bernard ...,.. Wolf, Abraham ..,... .... Wolf, Albert .... VVolf, LeRoy .... WVolfe, Daniel .,... . . Wolff, Nlaxwell ,... . . Page 496 ...156, 187- 327 111 170 146 195- 41- 301, 148 17o 170 244 316 ZI4 165 138 305 I3O 110 189 41? 154 325 118 167 233 133 170 132 115 156 Wollf, Robert. . .215, 358, Wolfson, Harold ......, Wolack, Bessie E. ..... . WVonderlick, Florence 367 .156 Wong, Foo Woo ..... ,... WVong, Violet ,.,,.. VVOng, Yue K'ei ... .96, Woods, Daniel .... ,. Woods, John P. . .. .. Woods, Nlary .... . . VVoods, YVillard ...... . . VVo0ding, Helen A. . . . . . Woodward, Fred C.. . 19, 130, Woodward, Nlrs. F. C ...... WVo0dward, Parke . , . , . . NVo0dyatt, Rollin .... . . WV00lsey, Marion .....,., 96, XVorkman, Louis E. ...... . W'ormser, Lro F. .... . . Wirather, William .... . . XVright, Dakin ..,. . . Wlright, Lagrcne ,.,.. ..., WVright, Nlay Louise .96, VVright, lNIOrris , . .,...,.. . XVright, Quinsey ..,,...... Wrightman, Edward .,.. 408, Wulfekuhler, Louis .....,. Yvyandt, Owen ....,., . . VVyant, Elizabeth .... 96, 141, WVyman, Frank , ....,,.... YVyman, Oliver . . ,..,. .. Yacoe, Edwin ,......,,... Yager, Charles ..... 189, 104 Yardley, George H., jr. . . . 386 191 95 170 96 95 170 151 152 96 154 170 116 324 146 148 195 191 27 181 316 181 325 116 117 409 350 111 365 118 ISO 115 198 183 Yates, Sidney . . . Yatter, Harold .... Yoeman, Maude . . . Yoeman, May . .. Yolton, L. ..... . Young, Young, Charles .... Young, Ethel ..... A.D. Young, Young, Stanley. 185, Zatz, Benjamin .... Zaus, Earl A. ...... . Young, Margaret ,... Roger A. . . , . 117, 31 1 Yung, Theodore ...,. Zavatsky, Jack B. ....... 96 Zavertnik, John Zboril, Frank A. .... , , . Zecker, Nlay Lois ..,. . , Zee, Tzah WV. ......... . . Zeisler, Ernest B. ........ . Zeuch, Lucille J. ......... . Zimmerman Zimmerman Francis K. ... Herbert. .17, 28 Zimmerman, Hulda ....... Zimmerman, Preston ...... Zimmerman, Ralph ..,.. 216 Zimmerman, Theodore ..... .222,372,37533S0 Zimmerman, WV1ll1am Zink, John ..,....,... . . Ziu, Samuel ......,.. . . Zornaw, Herbert .... . . 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Suggestions in the University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

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

1923

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

1924

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

1926

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

1929

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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