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

 - Class of 1929

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1929 volume:

and th- Published by the CAP AND GOWN STXVV of the UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO TlobertTUaynardlFlutchins TPresident i ' Dedication Robert iWapnarb J|utcl)ing, luc, tlje taff , bebicate tfjis, t!)e tijirtp = fourti3 bolume of t )t Cap aub (§oUju. Tbreuiord Pi ' ' reliminarp rabuate cJjdoI Secret Societies; athletics jFeaturesi Eap anb ounb ' i PrEliminari 1929 CAP fMXO COUin ( « Actieg President Woo ' dward The University of Chicago has achit-xed in thirty-eiiiht years a remarkable position in the educational world. (Hir i raduate schools enjoy a world-wide reputation; our scientists and scholars have marie conlriliutions of fundamental importance to the advancement of knowletl,t, ' e and the welfare of humanity. Nowhere in America is there a better place for an under graduate college. With the opportunities afforded in a metropolitan city for extra-cvu-ricular edu- cation and for the making of contacts which will be useful upon graduation are combined the advantages of living and working together in the atmosphere of intellectual freedom and curiosity which pervades a real University community. It is the purpose of the Univer itv to niak.- tlie undergraduate college as distincti e as the graduate schools. The curriculum is being improved, greater attention is being paid to student guidance, an efficient health service has beeii installed, a beautiful new chapel has been dedicated, a large number of scholar- ships has been oft ' ered. And now we are about to erect new quadrangles of dormitories, with adjacent plav fields, ])articularly for undergraduates, which will enable us to round out our educational iirogram and to ])rovide unsurpassed facilities for a wholesome social life. Huilding, as we are, upon a sound fouiidaiion, I feel th.ii the future of the University depends only upon our own w) dom in guiding il development. To the end that its great opportuniu- may be realized 1 liespeak _ -our loyalty and vour su|)nort. — Fki.dkkk k W ' oodw xud. Pai c Nhictccn 1929 CAP fitlD COUin ( r Harold Swin Lairp Bell Trustees Fifty beautiful buildings; 105 acres of valuable city land for campus pur- poses ; a distinguished faculty of 800 persons, manv of them internationally famous: assets of approximatel - $76,000,000, (.f which about $43,000,000 is endowment; 2,185 Doctors of Philosophy trained and serving as leaders in edu- cation and research throughout the nation ; 14,500 students last year. These are some of the things which justify our being proud of a comparatively youthful university. It is perhaps natural that anyone of the present generation should take all this for granted, not knowing the ef¥ort which lies behind the accomplishment. It is an entrancing story — well told in Dr. Goodspeed ' s " Story of the University of Chicago. " In essence it is this : A conviction in the minds of a small group of men that there should be a great university in Chicago commensurate witli the strength of the city itself; a determination to bring this about, which involved con incing a wealthy philanthropic man of the need and the opportunity and inducing bim to become its founder; raising a large sum of money to meet the conditional gift of the founder; securing as president a man marvelously endowed with the ability to plan and to organize, who, through his fifteen years of leader- ship, became known as one of the three great university presidents in the nation ' s historj-; and enlisting the cooperation of the strong leaders of Chicago to accept the responsibility of developing and safeguarding the new University. This was the colossal task which resulted in the formation of the first Board of Trustees of the University. Since the incorporation of the University in September, 1890, seventv-two persons have served as Trustees. Of the present Board of thirty members, two have served continuouslv since the beginning and one since 1900. two were elected in 1909, three in ' 1912, two in i ' )14, two in 1919, three in 1022, five in 1923, two in 1924. one in 1926, four in 1027. and three in 1920. ( )| " ihi- thirty, eleven are alumni of the University. lr © 1929 CAP Hno couin Geokck Otis Smith Ernest E. Quantrell Trestees The Board of Trustees of the Liiiversily is ih- linctly ;i working Ijoarci, functioning activeh ' in the affairs of tlie L ' iii ersity. There are eight standing committees which have supervision over such matters as, Finance and Invest- ment, Building and Grounds. Instruction and Equipment. Development, Press and Extension. Audit and Securities, Budget, and Expenditures. During the year 1928 there were si.xteen meetings of the Board, one hundred forty-nine meetings of standing committees, and innumerable meetings of special commit- tees. Thus the University is the fortunate beneficiary of an enormous number of man-hours which are devoted to it gladly liy men whose wisdom and experi- en.ce are of immeasurable value. January 9. 1929, the Board announced the election of three new trustees, n.Tinely; Laird Bell, George Otis Smith, and Earnest E. Quantrell. Mr. Bell is a prominent Chicago lawyer who received his J.l). degree from the University law school in 1 ' ' 07. He received his undergraduate training at Harvard. Mr. Smith, former director of the United .States Geological . " urvev. received his A.B. degree from Colby College in 189.1. an A.M. degree from Colby and a Ph.D. degree from Johns Hopkins in 180,1. and from the Case School of Applied Science. Mr. Quantrell entered the University of Chicago in 1901. He was promi- nent in student affairs, winning his " C " on the track team. He was a member 01 Owl and Serpent and the Phi Delta Theta fralernitv. " The Board is greatly pleased to have members whose training and experi- ence in important fields will prove of large valu-.-. " Mr. Harold .Swift, president of the Board in making the announcement. " The addition to the Board of two more nun who have been students at tin- L ' ni er it -hould be a source of satisfaction to our alumni group. " Pane Ttccnty-onc ) 1929 CAP f nD GOivn ( College Marshals aeid Aides The function and iniporlance of the College Marshals and Aides may best be summed up in the words of the formula pronounced by the President of the University at the University Sing when he conducts the ceremony of their investiture with the gown and the characteristic maroon-tasselled mortar boards : " The College Marshals and Aides are appointed annually by the President of the University to act as his delegates and to represent the undergraduate student body in the conduct of the University ceremonies. Their appointment to this position of honor and responsibility is based on qualities of high intel- lectual attainment coupled with leadership in non-academic activities ; and each group has the traditional privilege of making recommendation for its successor. " The Marshals and Aides are Seniors ; they serve under the direction of the Marshal of the University at the major University functions such as convoca- tions, official receptions and so forth. The President designates one of the men as Senior Head. It is his duty to supervise the work of the group. His dis- tinctive sign of office is an ebony baton with silver ferules. The retiring group of Aides elects one of the incoming women to th.e unofficial position of Senior Aide. Her duty is to supervise the work of the Aides. © 1929 CAP AHD COLUn ColleMe Marshals aed Aides Robert ' . AIerrii.l, Uiiiz ' crsitv Marshal Marshals RussKLL Whitney, Head Charles Cutter Robert M. Fisher Harry H. Hagey Walter P. Kincaid Robert McKinlay George Morgenstern George B. Pidot Robert Spence MixoTT Stickney Lkila S. Willi " . H •. .lidcs Annette Allen Charlotte Eckhart Dorothy Hartford Ellen Hartman Agnes E. Kerr Miriam F. Miller Jane Sheean Carolyn Teetzel Edwarda Williams Makjorie Williamson Sriiior Aide Ir- Pane Tuxnly-lhr g) 1929 CAP f nV GOVLJtl (S The Ueiversity Chsipel Thanks to the genius of a great architect, the hope of the founder of the University that the Chapel provided for in his final gift might be " the central and dominant feature of the University group, " has been conspicuously fulfilled. The architects who come from far and near to see the Chapel pronounce it one of the great buildings of the nation, and the thousands who have visited it since its dedication last October seem to sense half-consciously the truth of this estimate. Though the novelty and curiosity of the first week, when people were turned away regularly from its services, has now passed, the Chapel con- tinues to be well filled twice each .Sunday. The attendance at the daily periods of organ music late each afternoon has meanwhile nearly doubled. It is plainly evident, therefore, that the Chapel is already one of the closest and strongest bonds between the life of the University on one hand, and that of the com- munity and city on the other. Meanwhile, the natural question whether this large attendance indicates any- thing as to the attitude of the University community itself toward the things for which the Chapel stands, finds partial answer in the steadily increasing use of the seats reserved for students at all services. There is also a perceptible tendency toward a more regular attendance on the part of many members of the faculty. Perhaps the most significant of all, however, is the very large share which the Chapel Council has had in all the developments centering around the Chapel. This group of prominent upper-class men and women has not only carried the considerable burden of guiding hundreds of visitors through the building during the Autumn Quarter, but has had a large part in the formation of the entire program for the Chapel. This program, for which there are no real precedents in the experience of this or indeed of any other university, is in a true sense a cooperative experiment and adventure. The active participation in it of so many of the students and faculty of the University is ;ni inipoi ' tanl clenK ' nt in .-my fstim;itc of its prospects. h ' atje Twenty-four X t 1329 CAP f nD couin ( Kxiiuiiiu ' iiw 111 ' Tin; t ' liAi ' ii, The University Chapel It is especially significant that the University Board of Social Service and Religion, which is officially responsible for the program in the Chapel, is com- posed equally of students and faculty representatives. This Board throws ligh: on the hope of the donor that the Chapel would symbolize tlie permeation of all the life and work of the University In- what he called in his memorable letter of gift the " spirit of religion. " The Board has general oversight of th supported by the Universitw It is compost the Vice-President, the Recorder, and the Faculty . . H. Co. ri ' Tox, Cliainiiaii Sii.MLKR M.- TIIEWS, Vicc-Chainiiun V-. S. A.MES . lgernon Coleman Ruth Emerson F.DiTii Foster Flint T, y. S [ITI I). II, ,Sti:vi:.vs The F,xecuti e Uiik ' crsity Cluif rl. Oflicer of tlu -Sunday services and other services of the President of the University, llowing appointed members : Stiideiitx Alice Benning Jane Mullenbacii M I N OTT .StI C K N E Y Russell Whitney (Undcrijraduatcs) Leslie Blanc hard . llen Heald Lucia Jordan Kenneth Rousk (dradualrs ) Charles W. Gilkev, ni f the Page Txrcniy-fivc W I ) 1929 CAPHriD courn ( Idl mL ,:I. ' 1 Intkrior View of ' ihk Chapel n The University Chapel The University Chapel, the last gift of John D. Rockefeller to the University was dedicated Octoher 28, 1928. At the same time the Reverend Doctor Charles Whitney Gilkey was installed as Dean. The founder of the University was represented by his son, John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and there was a large congre- gation of Trustees, Faculty, students, alumni and friends of the University. The sheer beauty of the building, the glorious music of the choir, the ringing sincerity of the speakers, and the heartiness of the people ' s response to the dedicatory sentences — all combined to make it an unforgettable hour. The Chapel was the last work of Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue of New York- City. He died before his work was even started, that is, the actual building. The Chapel is not copied from any of the old world cathedrals but is an original creative work. The colossal scale upon which it is built is equalled by only two or three Gothic buildings in the world, and gives to the exterior a feeling of tranquility and simplicity, combined with e.xtraordinary power. The exterior is very richly adorned with sculpture. The great figures on the gable toward the South represent the March of Religion from the days of Abraham to the Reformation. Each doorway is beautifully adorned with sculpture dealing both with ancient and modern subjects. One interesting figure is that of the archi- tect, himself, holding in his hands a nKidc] ni the Chapel. He symbolizes Architecture. t ' ai e Twcnty-sii ) 1929 C«PflnD couin ( fe ■iv -.-;.-. . ' Social Service The past year has seen the completion of a few new buildings on campus and projects for many more. The dreams of the Board of Trustees and the founder of the University are gradually being realized. The building that is nearest completion is the George Herbert Jones Chem- istry Laboratory on the main quadrangle near the corner of Ellis Avenue and 58th Street. It was made possible through a gift of $665,000 by the Chicago steel manufacturer for whom it was named. It will provide facilities for research work now cramped in the present Kent Laboratory. All the apparatus in the building will be movable, for the chemistry world is looking forward to improved methods of experimentation which will demand new apparatus. The building will easily be made up to date at all times. The side walls will also be movable. The floor will be made of a new composition which will not crack. This laboratory is for research work exclusively and it is the only one of its kind in the country. It will contain one hundred two-man laboratories. The commons rooms will be unusually beautiful. The foundation has been laid for the Bobs Roberts Memorial Hospital which will be devoted entirely to the care of children. The Hospital was the $500,000 gift of Colonel and Mrs. John Roberts in memory of their son who died at the age of five. Mr. Roberts is president of the Miller Hart Packing Com- pany. The Hospital is to be built adjoining the south-west wing of the medical group. There will be beds for eighty children arranged in wards and single rooms. The roof will provide an open-air playroom and solarium so that the little invalids will get the benefit of the sunlight. Plans are being developed for a Lying-in Hospital which will l)e built across the street to the west. Mrs. Kellogg Fairbank is Chairman of the Foundation Board whicli has .ilready appropriated an amount of $2,400,000 fur l)uilclint; aii l cndinvment. n ¥ 1929 CHV f nv GOUJn ( . ■ ' m,— sat itfe 2 «■ 1 iJS? .,- ' 5 ' ■ ' " • , V R ' JQj jGiiK -. ' r ECKHAliT LaBOKATIIRV The foundation for the Social Science building has also been laid. This building will house the work of the University ' s important Local Community Research projects. The $575,000 fund for its erection was provided by the Laura Spelman Rockefeller Foundation. The building lies between Harper Library and Foster Hall and will complete the quadrangle on the Midway side. It will be the only building in the nation devoted exclusively to the social sciences. A series of botany greenhouses is near completion on Ingleside Avenue between 56th and 57th Streets. The greenhouses are equipped with the very newest and best apparatus available. Plans have been made for a central laboratory for Botanical research. This together with the greenhouses will e.xceed the cost of $250,000. Across the Midway we are seeing rise daily the new I ' ower Plant which in the near future will provide the University with light and heat. The entire plant including the units to be added later will cost about $1,500,000. It will eventually take the place, entirely, of the old Power House on Ellis Avenue which is gradually wearing out from over-strain. The location of the plant, F.lackstone Avenue and 61 st Street, will save the University exactlv $20,000 which it costs to cart coal through the streets to the L ' niversity. The new plant, with its side-track, will relieve the stress of this burdensome traffic and reduce the fuel cost. The building w be narrow and high and of dark red brick trimmed with Bedford stone. The stacks, which will be partly hidden by the roof, will be 150 ft. high. From the standpoint of operating efficiency it will rank with the largest modern central plants. An important part of the project is the underground tunnel which runs from the plant to the campus. Through the generosity of Bernard E, Sunny, Chairman of the Board of the Illinois Bell Telephone Company and member of the University Citizen ' s Com- mittee, a $400,000 g mnasium for the elementary school and high school divisions of the University is under way on Kenwood Avenue near the Midwav. This was a much needed addition for the old gymnasium had been cnncK ' nined as misafe. Pa(jc T-tventy-cifiht m ) 1929 CAP ino couin Q Jones Chemical Lai;ouatory An important buildinii to he started this year is the liernard A. F.ckhart Hall which will house the Department of Mathematics, and part of the work in Physics, and the Department of Astronomy. The building will be erected adjoining Ryerson Physical Laboratory on the east, extending east to University Avenue and turning north to a point fifteen feet south of Mandel Hall. Pro- vision will be made for a passage way into Hutchinson Court from University Avenue just south of Mandel Hall and also a similar passage at the west end of the building from the main quadrangle. The building will be connected by a corridor to Ryerson Physical Laboratory at the basement and the second floor. The building wil l cost over $500,000 and is made possible through the generous gift of B. A. Eckhart, a prominent Chicago lumber man. It will provide for expansion in the research work of three departments in which the University has been declared, by all, to be pre-eminent. The older Ryerson Hall has been the scene of work for three Americans who have won the Nobel Prize in Physics ; Professors A. A. Michelson and A. H. Compton, who are still working in its laboratories, and Professor Millikan, now of the California Institute of Tech- nology. The new Hall will provide facilities for the further encouragement of work of such a sterling quality. Ryerson Phj-sical Laboratory will be reno- vated and the old equipment replaced by new. Plans are still being made for the greatest project that the L niversity has announced in many years, those for the new dormitories. The total cost of the dormitory unit will be $5,000,000. Plans are now completed for a $3,000,000 section. The buildings will be erected on the south side of the Midway on ground already owned by the University. The new dormitories will not only solve the housing problem, but will make it possible to provide for a large portion of the student body those stimulating associations and influences outside of regular classroom life. There will be a recreation center within the building!?. Paiic Turiitynine n M 1929 CHPi riD GOUin ( r Among the many buildings that have been planned and for which donations have been made is the new Oriental Institute which will cost $1,000,000. The University of Chicago is well known for its accomplishments in oriental research. Professor James H. Breasted, the famous Egyptologist, and a professor in the University, has brought much renown to this department. There are, as yet no specific plans for this unit. There will be two children ' s homes erected. One, the Coimtv Home for Convalescent Children will be located near Wheaton, Illinois. This building will cost $1,200,000. The other a home for destitute crippled children for which $300,000 each has been donated by Gertrude Dunn Hicks and Nancy McElwee. The latter one will be built adjoining the present medical group. The medical group has been the recipient of the majority of donations given to the University in the past year. Mr. Albert Lasker and his wife. Flora W. Lasker, established at the University " The Lasker Foundation for Medical Research " with an initial endowment of $1,000,000 to which $125,000 has since been added. The research will be for studying the nature and prevention of the diseases of degeneration, with its ideal the extension of life for persons fifty years old and over. Mr. Max Epstein has added $225,000 to his previous gift of $250,000. A Chicago business man who prefers to remain anonvmous has given a $250,000 fund to honor Charles Henry Markham, Chairman of the Board of the Illinois Central Railroad. The Julius Rosenwald Fund has given $250,000 conditional upon the raising of a similar amount from other sources, outside the gifts he has already given. It can hardly be believed that the last few years have seen such rapid development of a great medical program. The new Chapel, dominating the University with its great size and beauty, and symbolizing all the ideal values for which the Universitv stands has in its brief period since the dedication taken an important place in the hearts of all lovers of the Universitv. ) 1929 CAP nD couin ( M iHemorium Thomas Crowder Chamberlain joHX Merle Coulter William Gardner Hale JAMES Parker Hall Karl Konrad Koessler Solomon Clark Floyd Mechem Alexander Maximov Gerald Birney Smith Albert Harris Tolman M r Page Tliirly-one 1929 CAP fittO COUin ( Alemini Hudson In January, 1929, the University of Chi- cago matriculated the 141.536th member of the University. This signifies that there are today nearly that many active, living members of the University scattered over the world. Twenty-six thousand five hundred actual degrees had been granted up to January of the present year. Chicago graduates are to be found not only in every state of the Union, but each month The University of Chicago Magazine is mailed to scores of loyal alumni at remote addresses that can be located by none but a Ph.D. in geography, or an employee of the postal department. Addis Abeba is one man ' s home town, while another gets his mail at Appelviken. The hard working addresso- graph operator never hesitates at such names as Talawkelle and Ampang Selango. at Belaspur or Virniyombordi. Out go the magazines to our foreign legion— to Yamaguchi and Bardi Flatum, to Tsinan and Puiggari, to Soerabaia and Caesarea. to Glamorganshire and Econtrados. The nucleus of a Chicago alumni club can be found in Canton or Pekin, and others might be organized in London, in Tokio and in Constantinople. Clubs have already been formed in Honolulu and Manila, in Madura and in Shanghai. The graduate of 1929 becomes a member of cosmopolitan family with rep- resentatives at the four corners of the earth, but with its headquarters, its source of continuing inspiration and loyalty, back in the Quadrangles of the City Gray. Through the vears the alumni of the University have shown an increasing interest in their Alma Mater — an interest that has been reciprocated, until today ten members of her governing body are former students of the University. More and more alumni are signifying their continuing interest in Chicago and Chicago ideals by entering into active membership in their Alumni Associa- tion and assuming a large responsibility in determining the program and policies of the Alumni Council. The Alumni of the University of Chicago are organized into Association representatives of the Colleges, the Doctors of Philosophy, the Divinity School, the Law School, the School of Education, the School of Commerce and Admin- istration and that of Rush Medical College. Each of these independent Asso- ciations carries on such activities as may be of special interest to its members. Page Thirty-two © 1929 CAP f nv couin omei All seven Associaliiins, llinm li duly ulcclcil representatives, form the Ahuniii Council. which is the central executive l)Oily to which is referred matters in which all alumni have a common interest. The Alumni Council maintains a central Alumni Office, keeps up file records on more than 32,000 alumni and former students, publishes The University of Chicago Magazine, organizes Universit ' of Chicago Clubs, conducts the annual June Reunion, and administers the Alumni Fund of more than $115,000, besides looking after innumerable details arising from day to day. The Senior of 1929 is invited to become a member of this loyal, active group. An annual fee of two dollars gives all the advan- tages of membership including the Magazine. Bv payment of fift_ - dollars in five annual installments of ten dollars each, the alumni becomes a life member of the Association with a life subscription to the Magazine. This is the one outstanding opportunity for the graduate to keep in touch with the Alumni program, with the University and with his former classmates. This is the chosen time for him to become an active aluiuinis not simply a card in the alumni files. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION REPRESENTED IN THE ALUMNI COUNCIL The College Alumni Associations: Pres., Walter L. Hudson, ' 02; .Sec. Charl ton T. Beck, ' 04 Association of Doctors of Philosoph : Pres., Henrv Gale, ' 96; Sec, Herbert E. Slaught, ' 98. Divinity .Uiiinni Association: I ' res., Rov Barnett. ' 09; .Sec. R. B. David- son, ' 97. Law School .Issociation: Pres., Thurlow (i. Essington, ' OS; Sec, Charles F. McElroy, ' 06. School of Education Associatio)! : Pres., R. L. Lyman, ' 17; . ec ; Evangeline Colburn, ' 25. Commerce and Administration dissociation: Pres., Frank 11. .Vnderson, ' 22; Sec, Hortense Friedman, ' 22. Rush Medical College Alumni .Issociation: Pres.. .Samuel R. . ' la maker. ' 92; Sec, Charles A. Parker, ' 91. 7Q . ) 19Z9 CAP fittO GOWn (Q The formal facts about Max Mason are familiar to most students of Chicago, but they will bear rapid rehearsal. Born in Madison, Wisconsin, of sturdy American stock on October 26, 1877; educated in the schools of that city and graduated from the Universit}- of the state in 1898; a normal undergraduate with a wide range of interest, in athletics, music, social affairs, mathematics and human beings ; inheriting a tradition of craftsmanship and handwork which he followed as boat-maker, sailor, house-builder, painter, mechanic of primitive automobiles, skatter, hockey-player; growing a ' an active, curious, amliitious boy and man, ever knowing machines and men at first hand, doing, and judging for himself; becoming a teacher at Beloit and then a graduate student in Mathe- matics at the University of Gottingen in Germany; holder (jf a degree from that University ; teaching at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and at Yale, and finally becoming Professor of Mathematical Physics at his own Uni- versity of Wisconsin. In 1925 he was made President of the University of Chicago and in 192S resigned to liecome head of the newly created Division of Natural Sciences of the Rockefeller Foundation. t ' titfC l Inrty-four n. ) 1929 CAP f nD COUJll Max Masoe His career al the Univer ity of i cnn in was punctuated Ity a leave of absence for war work during; which lime he contrived the Mason Hydrophone, a device for selecting from under-water sounds the noises made by the quietly- run electric motors of a submarine. This work proved to be an adventure and achievement of high order in that he had to perfect the device under tremendous practical difficulties, get it adopted in the teeth of stiff opposition from com- peting detector devices, and have it applied quickly enough to be of service in the presence of abundant red tape, official slow ' ness and inertia. His success gave evidence of manual and experimental ability, remarkable tact, and unusual personal qualities, namely charm, good humor and ability to cooperate. There is no question that this experience was a great stride in his personal develop- ment, fitting him for later opjjortunitit-s. He proved to be a truly great president of the University of Chicago. He continued the development effort so ably initiated under President Burton, and the entire university responded to the strong challenge of his genial and able leadership. He is widely loved liy students, faculty and citizens, in fact by all who fell under the spell of his personality. A significant group of new buildings testify to the faith placed in him by citizens of Chicago and the Rockefeller Educational Boards. Xor was his encouragement of the practice of education and research any less energetic. Medicine, Physical Science, Humanities, Social Sciences, all received support and stimulation from his admin- istration. He regarded the colleges as integral to the whole university and gave encouragement to a plan for the reorganizing and strengthening of college; work. Descriptions of him always end in eulogy. We mourn the loss of an extraordinary leader, but as one friend has said, " We are grateful to have had him for three years. " We remember his friendliness and informality, his clear, fresh vision of facts and ability to discard prejudice, his energy and capacity for work, his personal courage, his great plans and fervent energv in their execution, and we are grateful. He proceeds to a new work of breath-taking possibilities for human service and betterment. There is probably no organization on the planet where gen- erosity is more intelligently directed than under the boards established by Mr. Rockefeller. All of Mr. Mason ' s qualities, personal and intellectual, conspire to adapt him peculiarly to successful cooperation in this new work. 1 © 1929 CAP finv CO urn ( €is(i Chauncey S. Boucher Colleges of Arts J Li teratiire, aed Scieece At the time of its founding, the University of Chicago attracted attention throughout the country, not simply because it was " another university, " but because it gave promise of constructive leadership. This promise was found not merely in words of mouth or pen, but in policies clearly thought and bravely wrought. Throughout its brief but glorious history, faith has been kept with this early promise, to the extent that many nationally known educators, not con- nected with this institution, are agreed that what the University of Chicago does is of more importance than what any other institution does, because as a leader of influence it is watched and followed by a greater number of sister institutions. No one of the schools and colleges which make up the University of Chicago is worthy of its affiliation and sponsorship unless it maintains a position worthy of emulation by other like institutions. Change in performance based upon careful study of experience and tested thought spells progressive leadership. Gossip and rumor to the contrary, notwithstanding, an ideal for the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science, commensurate with the ideal of the University, is constantly kept in mind. On many points in the administration and work of the Colleges we have attained a position of sound and valued leadership; on other points we have not ; but constant study is being devoted to the latter points to the end that the administration and work of our Colleges as a whole and on each individual score may attain a position of preeminence. We have distin- guished ourselves by progressive leadership which is influencing many other institutions in many phases of college education, among which may be cited the following examples : educational guidance, with our numerous deans and coun- selors; freshman week program; survey courses in several fields of thought; junior college instruction in modern foreign languages. I ' lWf Thirty-six ; ai 5 ; ai$ U S ii2 S ili55 M is:i9 ou ' niL ' ' i sji-un i j B. G. Nelson Colleges of Arts, Literature, aed Scieece At the present time the Administrative Board of the Junior Colleges and the Administrative Board of the Senior Colleges are seriously at work upon what is generall} recognized to be the weakest spot in college education the country over — the course credit system of educational measurement for degree purposes — and these boards bid fair to bring f orth a plan which will furnish the courageous leadership most eagerly desired by many of the better colleges of the country at the present time. If those who are administrativeh ' responsible in the University of Chicago should ever, in the far distant future, conclude that any part or all the college education has no proper place in our role of leadership, such a public statement will be frankly made ; we will never be guilty of killing our college work, slowly but surelv. l;)v maltreatment. 1 Deans of the Sehoul of .Irts, Literature, and Seiencc C. S. Boucher A. J- Brumbaugh B. G. Nelson W. E. CiLATTFEED D. A. POMEROY L. Stevenson M. C. Coulter W. E. Scott 1929 CAP finv couin ( ' M i W. H. Spencer The School of Commerce and mieistration The School of Commerce and Administration, one of the professional schools of the University, offers a two-year pro,nram in business for undergraduates, a program of work for candidates for the Master ' s degree, and in cooperation with the Department of Economics a program for candidates for the Doctor ' s degree. William Homer Spencer is Professor of Business Law and Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration. He received his S.B. degree at Bir- mingham-Southern College, where he later taught English and Latin. He came to the University of Chicago, receiving his Ph.B. and J.D. degrees, and served as an assistant in Political Science. He then went to Drake Universitv as Pro- fessor of Law, but after three years returned to the University of Chicago as instructor in business law, and in 1923 was appointed professor of business law. He became Assistant Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration in 1920 and Dean in 1924. He is the author of three volumes on Lazv and Business. C. Rufus Rorem is an Assistant Professor of Accounting and Assistant Dean of the School. He received his A.B. degree at Oberlin College and later taught at Earlham College as professor of economics. He passed his C.P.A. in Indiana m 1923 and the following year came to the Universitv of Chicago as instructor in accounting. In 1925 he received his A.M. degree and was appointed Assistant Dean in the School of Commerce and Administration. He became an assistant professor in 1928. He is author of Accounting Method. Page Thirlyciijht 1± ) 1929 CAP no couin ( fiislfe The College of Education Tlu ' College of Education is a professional division of the University organized to meet the needs of the following types of students : first, those who are prepar- ing to give professional courses for prospective teachers in colleges and univer- sities and in schools of education, teachers ' colleges and normal schools; second, those who are preparing to become superintendents, principals, supervisors, or critic teachers in various grades of schools ; third, students who are preparing to su[iervise or teach regular academic subjects in high school or to teach or super- vise Home Economics or Art in elementary schools, high schools or higher insti- tutions; and fourth, students who are preparing to supervise or teach in the nursery, kindergarten, or primary grades of the elementary school. The College of Education includes eleven departments which may be described in three groups. The Department of Education is the central unit in the organiza- tion and provides professional courses for teachers, supervisors, college instruc- tors, and research workers in Education. It is also a department in the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science, and in the Graduate -Schools of Arts and Literature. Students majoring in Education are required to take a large number of courses in other departments of the University. There are six departments in the College of Education which supplement the work of the corresponding academic departments in the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science. They are the departments of Art Education, History, luiglish, Geography, Home Economics, Education, and Mathematics, which otifer [jrofessional courses in the teaching of these subjects. The remaining departments in the College of Educa- tion do not correspond to other departments in the University. They are the departments of Teaching of Science, Kindergarten, Primary Education, and .Sight Conservation Education. These departments are organized to train teachers and supervisors for important lines of work for which the regular academic departments do not provide training. One very important purp(ise of the College of iMlucation has nut been men- tioned. The College endeavors at all times to carry on scientific stutlies of teaching problems, beginning with the nursery and extending through the Univer- sity. As a result of such studies, it contributes each year to a clearer under- standing of the coni|)K- pr(il)k-nis inxdlwd in te;iching. ■ • liT iii S ; ai S6 U i Ui i:i55 i © 1929 CAP iriD couin Carl Huth University College grew out of informal study classes provided for from the beginning of the University of Chicago in the spirit of President Harper ' s announcement : " To provide instruction for those who for social or economic reasons cannot attend in its classrooms is a legitimate and necessary part of the work of every university. . . . This work, while it must be in a good sense popular, must also be systematic in form and scientific in spirit, and to be such it must be done under the direction of a university by men who have had scientific training. " The need for continuity and regularity in these studies soon prompted a more formal organization of this branch of the University ' s activity. W ' ith the gen- erous aid of Mrs. Emmons Blaine this was made possible in 1898. The growth of the school thus founded was encouraging and as " University College " it has since been active in various quarters in the loop district since 1900. University College is primarily engaged in adult education. It endeavors to meet the needs of persons who for various reasons have not had the opportunity of acquiring a college education or who were not able to complete such training. It also provides for those who wish otherwise to supplement an earlier education either along new lines or by keeping in touch with more recent developments in their field of special interest. In recent years increasing demand from the public have led to new devclui)- ments, causing a significant expansion in the program. Requests for special courses have come from various organizations, such as the IXIeat Packing Indus- try, the Chicago Section of the American Chemical Societv, the Printing and Lithographic Industry in cooperation with the N. T. A., the Chicago Safety Council, the Chicago Council of Religious Education, the Jewish People ' s Insti- tute and others. All these require Cooperative courses, courses which in the nature of things must largely be given as se]iaratelv organized classes with special attenticm to the needs and pi-dbli-nis (if the class nn.-nibi.rshi|i. Fa( e Forty ¥ ) 1929 CAPflnD couin Q EnnH Foster Flint The Womee ' s University Council fe! 1 ' The W omen ' s University Council provides a means of lioing Uirough a roup what is ordinarily done through an individual, a Dean of W omen. Instead of one woman having supervision over the concerns of the 5,400 women students in the University, a body of twenty-four contributes its energy, experience, and knowledge to solving the problems presented, one of whom, the Social Director, has immediate oversight of arrangements for student social life. The Council is a unique feature (jf American university administration and is an experiment which has attracted considerable attention from other institutions. jMemliers for 1928-9, with the connections they represent, are : Mrs. Edith Foster Fi.ixt Miss Gertrude Dideev Dr. Ruth E. Taveor Mrs. Florenxe Goodspeed Mrs. Letitia F. Merrill Miss Elsa Chapin Miss Beulah Smith . . Chairman of the Council Director of Pliysical Education for Women Medical .idvisor for Women . Director of Ida Noyes Club House Social Director Head of Foster Hall Representatiz ' e of ]] ' onien ' s Common Stafj irOMEX DH.LVS .IXD FORMER WOMEN DE.IXS Miss Edith Abbott Mrs. Mayme I. Logsdox Miss S. P. Breckinridge Miss Hilda Norman Miss Frances E. Gillespie Miss Lillian Stevenson Mrs. Adeline de Sale Link SEX JO R U ' OMEX OF THE FACULTY Miss Katherine Blunt Miss Hazel Kyrk Miss Edith Rickert Miss Maud APPOIXTED MEMBERS Miss Mar(;aret Burns Miss Ruth Emerson Miss Helen Jeter Miss Lvdia Roberts Miss Gertrude Smith Miss Anna Wolf Glasses © 1929 CRPfinO couin The Presideet Speaks II. I.. .MincUcii. atuiniitiiii; In squcizi ' IpIc.imI ivum nmiiiis. luis aiuicjuiu-fd lli:it his Aincri- c.iii Mi-ixiiry will i)a. - ;i liberal cash liimiity to the j;ra(hialing sviiinr of [hi: year who can make the licsl estimate of the American college and its contriluition to the undergraduate. The fallacy of such an assuni|iti(in as Mr. Mencken ' s — that college gives you a definite, estimalile contriluition — is oli ions to all of ns who ha e drcined auay the iiit;ht in front of a fraternity grate, or f.unul our m(.st iHrlinent .sriciological truisms hidden in a Immper of speakeasy brew. College life is as it is. It is one thing at " irginia, where the state legislature is impelled lo draw up sad resolutions of depreciation of a university that teaches one " to drink and be a gentleman ' ' — these things in the ultimate being one and the same. It is another thing at Dartmouth, where stern-chimied lads face the world after graduation with an infinite trust that " the granite of Xcw Hami ' shire in their muscles and their brains " will see them through anything life has to olTer. . ni1 it is other lbin:..;s al all other colleges, each i)ecidiar and sufficient to itself. So undergraduate existence al the L ' liiversity of Chicago is whatever it happens to be, and it is surely excusable if we who have lived it happily enough these past four years are uncertain just what it is, and what constitutes its component ingredients. Others, and maybe betters, than we have tried to formulate the nature of this life we have passed through. Samuel Putnam, in " College Humor, " as a case in point, set down some dreary observations, remarking that here was Chica.go. But wc of Chica.go know how badly he missed, how- little he caught of whatever Chicago has. We who know, indeed, onl know llial it is impossible to know. Undergraduate life does not, if we are honest about il, make so much difference to the University. The Xobel prizes are won by men who pass the nights in humming industry in the laboratories, while we of the undergraduate school sit in Jackson Park looking at the moon. The earnest work that is done in these quadran.gles is done by others than us — by serit)us-minded chaps who burrow themselves into the graduate dormitories, and see life only as something that occasionally creeps around the sides of their books. Professors have none too much interest in us. We interfere with their own interests, we are the fodder tha ' feeds an irritatin.g system that holds them in its clasp a couple of hours each morning. What they do regard in us with interest, with amazement, is our youth. I ' or we are something the rest arc not. We are young. Life is our term paper. Wc fabricate life through the days and hours — perhaps as sim])ly as in bridge games, bull ses- sions, flows of soul and fellow feeling riding the stream of needle beer. The University is the background for this. In reality, it interests us as little as we interest it. But it is some- thing we would rather have than not. When we are gone, and another class marches into the breach, the wheels will turn as usual. We shall go our way. Our Phi Beta Kappas may stay on, and accomplish things that will enrich the University and life. The rest of us will go into the coffee-grinder of American business materialism. At the worst, we can go no low ' er than bond salesmen ; at the best, we may head Sears-Roebuck. Rhyme or reason to this? Not particularly; but wc have learned here at college that there is neither rhj ' me nor reason to anything. We shall later, perhaps, ponder all this. And then the great explanation will occur to us, thai " colUge is not a preparation for life, but the living of life. " Low and musically, we shall whisper: " How true! " .-Xnd so finally will the enigma be solved, and wc shall lapse into the years, justified and hearts at ease, knowing why we were in college and h(]w, in the golden years, it all was. -Robert Ross Sf ' cnct 5l. ) 1929 CAP Anx coiun (Q Gist Spence " r ss Robert Spence Harriet Harris Ethel Crignall Virgil Gist 1929 President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Charles Cutter . Annette Allen Marjorie Williamson Russell Whitney 1928 I ' it President ■-President Secretary Treasurer Robert McKinlay Charlotte Eckhart Dorothy Sylvester Perry Thomas 192J President Vice-President Secretary Trea surer George Poole Janet Good Alice Wiles Rainey Bennett lp26 President I ' ice-President Secrtary Treasurer Page Forty-six €) 1929 CAP no couin ( EoAi.LERT Fisin;ii K.M ' i.AN Warner Bradley Ha( ' ,i;y [cKI ■LAY White Cutter Hartford Ml-rphy Wiles Eckhart Hebert Sandmevkk Williamson " Senior Class CoMiicil Armand Boallert Stuart Bradley Charles Cutter Charlotte Eckhart Robert Fisher Harry Hagey Dorothy Hartford Walter Hebert Robert Kaplax Robert AIcKinlay Ray Murphy Kathryn Sandmeyer Charles Warner Retty White Alice Wiles Martorie Williamson © 1929 CRpf no couin @ Edith Adams LaPorte, Indiana B.S., Spring, 1920 Affiliated from DePauw University ; Interna- tional Club ; Home Eco- nomics (3) (4). EnwiN Barton .Vdams, vI T Chicaso Ph.B., Autimm, 192S Iamks C. Auams, A.T.r Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Football (1) ; Wrestling (n ; Intramurals. A[AK(,Ai(i;i L. AiiKixsoN, Salt Lake Citv, Utah Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Frances R. Alcock Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Warren R. . u.v,t:K .Aurora, Illinois Ph.B., Sprin.s, 1929 . N.VETTE M. . H.EX, Esoteric, Nnx Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 College . ide ; Washing- ton Prom Leader; W. . .A. (1) (2) (3) (4), ( " hai rtnan (3) ; Ida Xoves . dvising Council (2) (3) (4) ; Under- graduate Council (3) (4) ; Nice-President junior Class; Board of Women ' s Organizations (2) (3) (4), " Chairman (4); Chapel Council; Political Science Coun- cil ; Ida Noves Auxiliary (1) (2) (3) (4). Frances Ltcile . leen, Deltho OsUaloosa, Iowa Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ROIIERT . RUNIIALE .- lI.EN Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Swimming (3) (4) ; In- tramural Swimming (1) (3) ; Intramural Water Polo (3) ; Kent Chemi- cal Society (3) (4). Dora . lpert Chicago Ph.B., Winfer, 1929 T a r p II n : Inlcrnational Chib. Irene .A. .Altiieide Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 l- ' (leration Counsellor; W. . . . . ; Tarpon; Y. . «. ' . . . ; Westminster Chib, Secretary. Dorothy . lvord Oal Park, Illinois Ph.l5., Spring, 1929 Hockey (4) ; Tarpon (U (2) (3) (4); Y. W. C. - . Jl Page Forty-eight © 1929 CAP inu couin ( Aw Mary Ambrose, Miiriar lioaril ( ' hicasjo I ' ll i!., S|)riii-, 1929 HowAKn M. Amikusdn. C ' hicaiiii P,.S.. S|iriiig, 1929 I u n i o r Malhcmalio? riiil.. Paii.ixi; D. t ' liicami Ph.D., Spring. 1929 Vol lev Ball (1) (2) (3), Captain (3) ; Y. V. C. A. (4). Jenniic Api ' i:li!ai;m Chicago Ph.B.. Winter, 1929 International Club. Lf.ota Akciier Compton, lllinoi ; Ph.D., Summer, 1929 Hiii-EN Ash Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ClIKRVI, I,. .AfSCHWlTZ Oak Lawn, Illinois 1!.S., Spring, 1929 ]- ' .STi:i.i.K Bach MAN Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 llnnic Economics (3) (4) ; Y. W. C. A. i.u (i 1!. IM. KX Chicago Ph.B., Sprin.g, 1929 J.n.A Lin ' HA Banner ( )pportunitv. Wash. I ' h.B.. Summer, 1929 Mai II W. l ' ,. KKM N 1 erwvn. Illinois I ' h, ' ,., Siinimer, 1929 Cl.AKl . cr L. B.VR. H. Ki, ■l-BK Chicago I ' ll. ; , Summer, 1929 il Chili; Woodrow Wils. 11 Chill. r PaffC fottyiiinc R ) 1929 CAP fino Goiun ( ' vM Mahif. Barnmncs Harvcv, Illinois B.S., Spring, 1929 Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation ; " C " Club. E. C. Barr, aXA, ASn Dallas Citv, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Interfraternity Conncil. Robert Leo Stern Joliet, Illinois B.S, Spring, 1929 Footliall (1) ■ ' (2) (3); Dailv Maroon (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Sports Editor (3) (4): R. O. T. C. (1) (2); O. R. C. (3) (4) ; Interscholastic Commission (2) (3). Carl I. Bartelsteix Chicago rh E., Autnnin, 192S Cakrie M. Barton Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1929 Ellen M. Bassett, 1 ' AT Savannah, Georgia B.S., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A. l-.iu I II M. Baum Dallas Texas rh.l!.. Spring, 1929 Sylvia Lucy Beadles Chicago rh.B., Spring, 1929 LiciLE M. Bebb San Dicso, California Ph.B., Uinter, 1929 Home Economics Club ; . rt Club. MiLiiREi) E. Becker Chicago B.S.. Spring. 1929 (ORNKLIA L. BeCKWITK lolict, Illinois I ' h.l!.. S].ring, 1929 .SvLVI. IjEHRSTOCK (. hicago I ' h.B., Winter, 1929 rl ( " luli; Home Eco- nmnii ' S Club. " W Page Fifty ) 1929 CAP fiiiro couin €i Donald H. Bell. 1 ' A Miami, Florida B.S., Slimmer, 192 ' ) Cap and Gown (3) (4) ; Intramnrals (2) (3). Anna G. Beneshunas, I BK Chicago Ph.B., .Slimmer, 192 ' ) Alice Xelsox Quadrangler Phoenix, Arizona rh.B., Spring, 1929 Chapel Conncil. Fannie E. Bekltss Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 192 ) Edwin B. Berndtson Chicago Ph.B., Sprin- 1929 Track (2) (i) ' ' (4): In- trainurals. Cross Couii- trv (2) (3), Captain DoROTHv E. Bernet. LaCrosse, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Kindergarten Clnli, President (4) ; Interna- tional Chill. HoUTENSE B. BERXIIAUD, K. e Dcs Moines, Iowa Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Kindergarten Primary I liih. . RrniE Blake, TKE Chicago B.S.. Spring, 1929 Chess Clul) ; Chess Team (1). . ' XllUEY Bl.AT ' niERG Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Basketball. Hauoi.d Blitstein, AEn Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Margaret A. Bloo.m Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ErllEL .1. BnlUXSKY Chicago I ' h.B., Spring, 1929 W( Payc Fifty-one © 1929 CAP f nv Govun @ ' W Pacl Boh us Chicago Ph.n., Spring, 1929 Armaxd R. Bollaert, ::ae South Haven. lichigau B.S., Spring, 1929 Senior Class Council (4); Track (1) (2); Baseball (1) (2). Dox.U-D S. Bond, BK Chicasro B.S., Spring. 1929 Blackfriars; Dramatic Association; Die Deutsche Gesellschatt. Katherixe a. Boylax Hubbard. Iowa Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 Affiliated from Cornell College and Iowa Stats Teachers ' College. Esther D. Bozarth Bloomington. Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Stlart B. Br.vdley, Locke, Washington Ph.B.. Winter. 1929 Senior Class Council ; Wrestling (3) (4): In- terscholastics (2);Phoe- ni.x (2). Jk " l Si XA Joseph H. Bramsox, BA Des Moines. Iowa Ph.B.. Winter, 1929 Affiliated from Xew York University; Track (1). 1LI.1AM I.. BrAXP. T Chicago Ph.B., Spring. 1929 Track (2) (3) (4). Herbert L. Breihals AX A Elmhurst. Illinois B.S.. W inter. 1929 Intramurals (1) (2) : Blackfriars (1). Thelma B. Brewixctox Clarence. Missouri Ph.B.. Spring, 1929 Home Economics Club. Ethel L. Brigxall, Quadrangler Chicago Ph.B.. Spring. 192 ) Secretary cf Senior lass (4) ; Senior Couu- ;l (4) ; Junior Council .1 ) ; Sophomore Coun- cil (2); Hockey (4); Swimming Honor learn (1) (2) (3) (4); Mirror (1) (3); W. .A . Board (4); Y. W. C. A.. Second Cabinet (2) (3 ; Tarpon, Presi- dent (4). X ' ice-Presi- dciit (3). Rem Merrifield Br »ks DeKalb, Illinois B.S., Spring, 1929 Band. a ) 1329 CAP jf nv couin (f Mil iiuip [. RRrxsT.K, Chicago A.B., Aiituniii. 1029 Classical CUili. Elizabkth X. Bryan Nashville, Tennessee Ph.H., Winter, 1929 Chapel Councilor (4) ; V. W. C. A. (2) (3) (-() ; W. A. A. (2) (3) (4) ; An Cliih O) (2) (3) ; Secrctarv-trcasurcr (4). Gf.or(;k Iacoi; Bl ' chv, Greenville, Ohio Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Marion A. Bluingi:r Chicaao Ph.B., Winter, 1929 Rav.moxii T. BrmxGER. Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1929 Beth Burgess Iowa Falls, Iowa B.S., Spring, 1929 Aftiliated from Grinnell College. CiiRAi.i) Burk, AX Warren, Illinois U.S., -Spring, 1929 ' [ ' 1 1 1;( lUORi; 1 ! IR K H DI.DKR, i rA .Miles Citv, Montana U.S.. Spring, 1929 I ' .and. .Marti.v Bv-Mav East Chicago, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Ki;nneth M. Campbell, I ' hree Rivers, Michigan B.S., Autumn, 1928 Kent Chemical Society. DouDTiiv Cakti ' .u, MT Clinton, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Federation Sponsor (2) ; Y. W. C. . . Cah- inct (3) ; Upperclass Counsellor; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. Pi;uLi. ' n (.i- i. Carter Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Pof f Fifty-three ; ai S ili i U S ii S a ili5 1929 CAP f txo couin ( Grace E. Chaxgstro.m Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 John J. Chapin, A2 Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Interfratcrnity Council, Secretary (3); Tnterfra- ternity Ball, Chairman (3) ; Black Friars (2) ; Glee Club (2) ; Football (2). Rebecca Chashesman Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 International Club. George Ch. zanow, KN Waco, Texas Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Baylor University. Isaac Chizik Alenachemiah, Palestine Ph.B., Spring, 1929 John Choli:. A2II Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 f .• xx. D. Christianso.v Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Frank A. Chubinski Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1929 Helen E. Clark, Deltho Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 C. and . . Council (1). Secretary (2) ; Comad Club (1) (2) (3), Pres- ident (4) ; Swimming (1) (2); Y. V. C. A. (1) (2); V. A. A. (1). Ethel .A. Coburn Greenfield, Mass. Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Hymen Ezra Cohen South Haven, Michigan Ph.B., Autulmn, 1928 .Alpha Combs Blackwcll, Wisconsin Ph.B., Summer, 1929 Choir (3). D 1929 CRpf nv coixrn Frederic S. Cook Chicago A.B., Spriiv,-. 1029 Ethei. Coopekman- Chicaso A.B., Spring, 192S Da.viel a. Costgax, 1 AA Chicaco Ph.B., S|.ring. 1929 Junior Council; Law School Council ; Black Friars (1) ; Dailv Ma- roon (1) (2); Political Science Club (2) (3), Treasurer (4) ; Newman Society (2) (3). Treai- urer (4) ; Crossed Can- non ; Green Cap Club. Elizabeth Cowen 4 ' BK Chicagfo Ph.B., Winter, 1929 Sophomore Honor Scholarship. Ray. F. Crawford Powell. Wyoming B.S., Spring, 1929 HlLDEGARDE CrOSBY, Wy ern Lake Bluff, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 luii.v Ckdwei.i.. T Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Junior Class Council (3); Interfraternity Council, Vice-President (4) ; Cap and Gown, Business Manager (3) ; Settlement Night (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (2) ; Span- ish Clul (3), Secretary (4). AiwiEFi; L. Criikshaxk. . K. Chicago I ' li.B., Autumn, 1928 F, Cl ' tter, AKE Elgin, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 President of Junior Class (3) ; Senior Class Council (4) ; Sophomore Class Council (2) ; Mar- shall (4) ; Owl and Ser- pent (4) ; Iron Mask (3); Score Club (2); I ' ndergraduate Council (3) ; Chapel Council (4) ; Election Board (4) ; Blackfriars (2) (3) (4) ; Settlement Night (1) (2) (3), Chairman (4) ; Inter- scholastics, Basketball ( ) (2) (3), Track (1) (2) (3); Political Science Council (2) (3) (4). . xxa M. Danovsky Chicago B.S., Winter, 1929 W ' lLLiAM H. Daubs Ivan, Arkansas B.S., Spring, 1929 MvRox D. Davis, TA Chicago Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4). r Page Fifly-fiv © 1929 CAP fifXD COlun ( ' W Emmore ' ite Dawson Mayvvood, Illinois Ph.B., Sprina, 1929 Daily Maroon (2) (3) (4) ; Hockev Honor Team (2), Captain (4) ; Swimming Honor Team (1) (3) (4) ; Baseball Honor Team (1); W. A. A. Board (4) ; Tar- pon, Vice-President (4). Margaret Dean, Esoteric Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1929 Daily Maroon (1) (2) (3), Junior Women ' s Editor; Alirror. Maiiei. M. Dechent Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Nicholas G. Dedaicis, AEn Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Mai!Garkt M. Dei.aney Chicago B.S., Summer, 1929 TeoIII.C) IlKl. Castii.i.o Linyavcn, Pang, P. 1. Ph.B., Spring, 1929 International Cluli ; Fili- pino, Triangle Chili Vicc-Presidcnl (3) (4). ll.[.IAM I. De. I Chicago Ph.B., Summer, Newman Club. Cecil F. Dexto.v Chicago Ph.B.. Summer, psev 1929 1929 I ' raxk H. Detweiler. AKE - iirora, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 IJOROTIIE.V DlSMElKE. Xew York Citv. Ph.B.. Winter, 1929 Ccrcle Francaise. HeLEX . . DOUGHEUTV Chica.go Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Hi;XRIin lA DltAGER Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring 1929 t ' omad Club (U (2) ( ) (4); Evangelical Club (1) (4), ' icc- Presidcnl (2). President (4). II. W AKKKN- DlNHAM Acacia Omaha, Xebraska Ph.B.. Autumn, 1928 (jKXEVA W. Duval, Dcltho Owcnslioro, Kentucky Ph.H., Sprina, 1 ' ' 29 Intcr-t ' luli Council ; L ' p- pcr-Class Counsellor; Federation Sponsor; Mirror; V. V. C. A.; F.l Circnlo l spanol. Al.liKRMAX DySTRII " , AXA Lemont, Illinois B.S.. Winter, 1929 Track (i) (4). Band (3) (4). Makgarkt H. Eastmax Xew York Citv, Xcw York ' Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 Dailv Maroon. (HAHurrrF. C. Eckhart, Sigma Kenilworth. Illinois Ph.B., Siiring, 1929 X ' ice-President of Soph- omore Class ; Senior Class Council ; Junior Class Council ; Fresh- man Class Council : Sign of the Sickle (2) ; Inter- class Hop Lender (2) ; I ' niversity Aide; Mir- ror; Settlement Night, Co-Chairman. .Xi.icr. E. EiiCERT ( hicago Mi.R., Spring. 1929 ) 1929 CAP finv coiun S loSKI ' H I,. ElSF..VI)RATH, ZBT Chicago I ' Spring. 1929 arsity Fencing (2) (3) (4) ; 1 ' .lack friars. H. Ror.Il ElSEXSTEIN, . En Chicago Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 Fo..i),aIl (I) ; Wrestling (1) (2) (3) (4). Rf)Bi:RT E. EnN Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 v.. LiillSF. El.LIMAJf Gillespie. Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ■. W. C. A.; Interna- tional Cluh; French Clnl.. DclR0TH ■ M. E.MSHEIMER Chicago Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 Esther E. Espanshade Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A. Vr r Page Fifty-seven I © 1929 CAP fttXD COlWn Richard E. FAi;iN " r, Valparaiso, Indiana B.S., Spring, 1929 Basketball (1) ; Bovvlin;j (1) (2) (3). Clara L. Fallis Hoopston, Illinois Ph.B., Winter, 1929 August H. Fellheuiek Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Law Schoo l Council. CLOTILnA Fk.nwicii St. Louis, Missouri Ph.B., Autumn. 1929 Kindergarten Primary. Muriel M. Ferguson Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Roy a. Fergusox, AX. Chicago Ph.B., Spring 1929 @ f. V Staxi.ey F. Ferguson, AX A Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 LuciLE Ferriera Springfield, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Helen Fielp. Astratro Blue Island, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet. Harriet L. Finch, HA South Bend, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Muriel Fink Findlav, Ohio A.B., Spring, 1929 - lici; W. I- ' lnnigax, h:: 1 ' Chicago I ' li.B.. Spring, 1029 I ' dClrv Club. l- ' npc Fifly-ciffht © 1929 CAP f nv coiun Robert VV. Fisher, Ben Salt Lake City, I ' tah Ph.B,, Sprini 192 ' ) Owl and Serpent (4) ; W a s h i n g t o n Prom I-cader (4) ; University Marshall (4) ; Under- graduate Council (4) ; Interscholastics (2) (3) ; Black Friars (3) ; Busi- ness Manager of Daily Maroon (4) ; Business Manager of Student Handbook (4) ; Chair- man of Board of Publi- cations (4). Stanley Fishman Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1929 Freshman Forum, Presi- dent ; WVestlina (2) (3), Captain (4). MaKIO.V K. FlTZI ' .XTRICK, Quadranglcr Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1029 Mirror. T. Flora, .-XS ' I ' South Haven, Michigan Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Albert A. Flou.n ' , ASII Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Green Cap Club; Politi- cal Scitncc Club. cal Scitncc Club. Mar(;. rft yi. Force Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A., Service Committee (3) (4); Hockcv (3) (4) ; Bas- ketball (3) (4) ; W. A. A., Advisorv Board (4). (T) (! I ' h.i Mak Ph. IWAUn l- " oR Chicago Spring l-.r.FANOR Chicago , Spring MA.V 1929 Foster, , 1929 Winifred Foster LaGrange, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 loH.x W ' RKiHT Freeman, Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Track (1) ; Cross Coun- try (2) ; Cap and Gown (1) (2); " C " Handbook (1) (2), Business Man- ager (4) ; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (3) (4). Klv .iieth S. Frenkel Monroe, Louisiana Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Saiiuel S. Frey Chicago Heights, Illinois B.S., Spring, 1929 Track (2) (3) (4). Page Fifty-nine © 1929 CAP f rvo Govun Sylvia Edith Friedman Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1929 Rudolph Frlicka Cicero, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ( ' W Arthur M. Frutkix, •i-Ba Alliance. Ohio Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Dora Owexs Funston Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1928 Margaret H. Furez Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Herbert S. Futran. TA Ph.B., Spring, 1920 Phoenix. - " lohexce Lyox Gaddis Olathe, Kansas Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 -M. rie Gali ' Erx, " I-BK Chicago Ph.B.. Spring. 1929 Freshman Women ' s Council; Board of Women ' s Organizations; Daily Maroon; Mirror; Federation of University Women, Treasurer; French Cluh. Elizabeth Galt Ardmore. Oklahoma Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Ida X o y e s Auxiliary (2) ; Board of Women ' s Organizations (1) (2) (3);. Federation (1) (2) (3) ; Cap and Gown (1) (2) ; Freshman VN ' omen ' s Cluh ; W. A. A. (1) (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3); Swimming (U (2); French Cluh (1) (2) (3); Mirror (1) (2) (3); Under- graduate Classical Club (3). LlEBV Gamson ' Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Hexdkene Gaxsevoout Chica.go B.S., W inter, 1929 -Attiliatcd from Chicago Normal College ; Y. W. C. A. (3) (4) ; Tarpon (3) (4) ; Hockev (4) ; W. A. A. (3) (4). Robert T. Garbek. AHA Orrville, Ohio Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ' ) 192 9 CAP AHD COUin @ loSF.I ' ll 1 ' " . (i. RI-.N, Ai: i Ph.R., Spriny, I ' L " Football. Ki.iZAiiivrn C;. TKS. Mortar Board Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1920 Inter-Club Council (4): Junior Council (3) ; Senior Council (4 ' ) ; W. A. A. (2): Seltlemen: Xigbi (2) (.1). Marcllla L. Gkiions. BK Chicaiio Ph.B., Sprin-, 1 ' 129 Hoc-kev (i) (4); W A. A. .MoKRlS Gktxov, AEII Chicago Ph.B., Spriim-, l ' )2 ' ) Swimming (2) (3) (4). Fr.ances L. Gibson Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 W ii.i.iA.M Karl (iIfi ' i.n Charleston, lUinoi.s Ph.B., Spring, 1929 W.M.TKR T. (lll.l ' .KRT fhicami Ph. I!., Winter, I ' »29 Hici-K-N .Marik Gri.LKT, Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Scltlcment Xight (3) ; ( crclc Francaise. .SvLVAX 1). GlNSKKRC, i b;c Chicago B.S., Winter, 1929 iKGiL J. Gist, K■ ' Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Phillii ' W ' . Glickstein Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Bex E. GoLiiMA-V, Ba, BK Chicauci Ph.B., Spring, 1 " 29 Intramurals; Tiiuehliall; Indoor Handball ; Box- ing; ' I ' rack (1 ) ; Cro53 Country. . ■ Page Sirty-onc © 1929 CAP f rvo couin ( i?r Eleanor D. Goltz, I T Winona, Minnesota Ph, R.. Sprins, 1929 Iris Goodman Chicasio Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Mirror (2) (3); Pro- gram Manager (3); Maroon (1) (4). Everett L. Gordon, I K- Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Green Cap Club. Maurice L. Gordon Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Milton A. Gordon Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 George R. Guild, IZXl Cliica o Ph.B., Winter, 1929 Gladys J. Govier Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1928 Swimming (3) (4) ; HocI ev (2) (4) ; V. A. A.; tarpon (2) (3) (4). Janet Gow Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Tarpon. Grace T. Gowens .South Holland, Illinois B.S., Spring, 1929 Charlotte E. Greer, AS Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Intercltib Council. Beulah X. C.RuriNi.. Mortar Board Chicago Ph.B., Spring, l ' )29 Leon R. Gross, Vig and Rolic Zanesville, Ohio Ph.B., Winter, 1929 Page Siity-tvo 1929 CRpf nv coxun @ Ai.i.nm: ( " .. ( iKDSSMAX C-hic igo I ' h.l ' ... inter. 19J ' I ' .aski ' l l.all (n U) ' arsitv B iske tl.all Hockcv (1) (2) Tour nal CM ; 1- ciich Clul. W. A. . David C. ( lUclSS MAN. Macs Chic aui) Ph.P, Spriiiir. 1 129 Hazel E. CI hum i; Detroit. Miclii-;ni Ph.B., Spring, I ' L " ' Sr.v.MDUR S. CririiMAX. AEn Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 ROBF.RT PaII. (iWINX. a::-! ' Anderson, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1929 EiiwARii 1). Hac.i.xs. AT Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Ei.i.ion I " . Hai.i.u, AA I , I A ' l ' l ' hicai;o I ' h.I!.. Spring. 1 ' ' 2 ' ) Kakhv H. H.u;i;y, X I ' Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Score Chih; Uni- versity Marshall; Chapel Council ; Green C a p ; Senior Class Council; Junior Class Councd ; Sophomore Class Coun- cil; Freshman Class Council ; Leader Intcr- rlass Hop ; Undergrad- uate Council; Inlra- niurals. Ellex Gk.w Hahx Fremont, Nebraska A. B., Spring, 1929 .Mar(,auet a. Hai.ev Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Berxarii Hali erx Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Blackfriars; Dramatic , ssociation ; German Club, Secretary (3), Treasurer (4). Helex B. HARpixr, Mundelein, Illinois Ph.B., Winter, 1929 w " Page Sixty-three © 1929 CAP AHD GOlwn ( f-4 M Lal ' kh-: Maui in ItAKuy, Arkansas Citv, Arkansas B.S, Spring, 1929 HAHiiiirn Hahuis, Ac.ilh, Nni: Chicago B.S., Spring, 1929 Undergraduate Council ; Senior Class Council . Board ot Women ' s Or- ganizations, Secretary an l Treasurer ; Intcrclul) Council ; Dailv Maroon (1) (2) (3). Woman ' s Editor (4) ; Mirror; Y. V. C. . ., Secretary ; Woman ' s S p e a k e r s ' Clul , Maucaret E. Hakiusox Chicago mi.B., Siiring, 1929 L ' nivcrsily Congrega- tional Chill, President (4). DOHOTHV F, HAUTrORII, Quadra ' ngle Chicayo Ph.B. Summer, 1029 College Aide ; Honor Commission ; Chapel Council ; Senior Class Council; Mirror Board; Gargo lcs, ' ice- Presi- dent. " Ellex S. Hari.max, Esoteric, n22 Chicago Ph.B., Spring. 1929 College Aide (4) ; Un- dergraduate Council, Secretary - Treasurer (4); Freshman Class Council; Sophomore Class Council ; Junior Class Council; Inter- class Hop Leader (2) ; Sophomore Editor Daily A ' laroon ; Mirror (2) (3), General Manager (4) ; Head of Settle- ment Night (4). Joiix D. Hastixg, ZAE Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 JiiHx T. H.MiH. Macs Kitchener. Ontario B. S.. Spring, 1929 Intraiiiurals. Martin- Haxlox Hayes, AKE L hicasio Ph, 11, . Aulumn, l ' )2S Walter H. Herberi ' , TKE Chicago Ph. B., Sprino-. 1929 Senior Council ; Inter- scholastic Commission (1) (2) (3) (4); In- tramural Department Manager (1) (2) (3) (4); Tennis Team (3) (4). . xxE M. Heetderks Grand Rapids, Michigan B. S., Autumn, 192S Home Economics Club, President. Samuel Hermax Garv, Indiana Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Gi.Auvs Herm. xovich, Bcrwvn, Illinois Ph. B., ' Spring, 1929 c;z ■w Page Sixty-four © 1929 CAP fino COUJn «Sj I ' l.oKKNcr. R. Hkkzman Chicaui) Ph. B„ Spin.u, l ' )29 Sinn nf llic Sickk-, President ; Boa r i i l Women ' s Organizations, Secretary a n il Treas- urer; I ' ndcrgraduate Council (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Interscholastics. Chairman ; Mirror, Busi- ness Manager; Gar- govlcs. Business Man- agi-r; V. A. A. Board. @ NFaxin-k ll.ia, I ' ll, l;,. Sn M. ii( ' ,. Ki;T R. HiTT, Mortar Board Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 ll.I.[A. I HoFFSTAmi;!! Chicaso B. S., Si.ring, 1920 Kurt E. Hohmax Chicago B. S., S|)ring, 1929 Eva M. Holmes Raleiah, Xorth Carolina Ph. B., Aiiiumii, 1929 SociologN ' Cluli. Sl ' zanm. H. Hol.mks Chica:..;o Ph. B., . ummor, 1929 Ah] in K C ' . HoKxuxc. Holgatc, Ohio . . I!., Spring, 1929 loi.A . Iav Hovle •. ' hicago Ph. li.. Spring, 1929 Louis P. HUMKI! Chicau ' o Ph. B., Autumn, 1928 -Mtiliated from Crane Junior College ; Intra- murals (4) ; Bowling (4) ; Mounted Wrestling (.?) ; Fooiliail (1). Fra.nk M. Hukim.i-: Blackfoct, Idaho Ph. B., Summer, 1929 CiMUSH Hiian . ' IdlA Elgin, lllinoi ; Ph. r,.. Spring. 1929 Page Sixty-five ' 1929 CAP fitvo coiun Lir.r.Y J. HuRWiTZ Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1928 Swimmina ; Horseback Ridinp. Rl ' TH Hu S.MAN Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 @ H. I I(Y E. IXGWERSEN, Chicago Ph. R., Winter, 1929 Oi-ivF. M. Irvine .Mortar Board Chicago I ' h. B., Spring, 1929 Dramatic Association. John -M. J.acksox, KS Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Chapel Council ; Black- friars (1) ; Settlement Drive (1) (2); Track Team ; Cross Country ' I ' eam. Xix. T. C0B, nA6 Muskegon, [ichigan Pli. B., Summer, 1029 Ethel L. Jacobek Forest Park, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 L. vRE- ci: S. Iacobson ' , AEn " Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Freshman Law Class, ' ice-Prcsi(lcnt. Davhi F. J.U ' I-e Chicago Ph. B., Summer. 1929 Swimming. Lester Robert L meson ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Sociology Club. Theodore J. Jenson Elk Mound, Wisconsin Ph. B., Autumn, 1928 Sociology Club ; Luth- eran Club. EVELVX E. JOHXSON ' Chicago Ph. B., Sunimer, 1929 T n Fatjc Sixty-six © 1929 CAP f no COUfn EvKLVN- AUV lillI.NSDV Harvcv, llliiiciis I ' ll, r,., Suinimi-, ! ' )_ " ) Frances M. Johnson St. Paul, Minnesota Ph. B., Wimer. 1929 Kindergarten - Primarv Clul). Geualdint. Johnson Omaha, Nebraska Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Hugh N. Johnson, 2N, BK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Louise A. Joslyn Sycamore, Illinois Ph! B., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet; League of Women Voters. RoREKT Kaplan, ZBT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Senior Class Council Order of the " C " Basketball (2) (3) (4) Baseball (2) (3) ; Cap tain (4). S. . iii.i. . . Kakmn Cliicago J. D., Spring, 1929 . lice Rose Kavanaugii W ' ansaii, Wisconsin Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Coniad Club; Dh- Deut- sche Gesellschaft ; N ' ew- nian Sociclv. Alrkrt Bkistoi. Keenan Detroit. Michigan Ph. 1 ' .., Sluing, 1929 PlUSCM.L.V W. Kei-eocc, XPi:, Nns Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Inter-Club Council, Sec- retary-Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Upper- class Counsellor (2) (3) ; Y. W. C. A.. First Cabinet (3) (4), Second Cabinet (2) ; Mirror (3) ; W. A. A., Board (4). Myrtle B. Kelso, .-XKA Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 International Students Association ; University Choir ; Upperclass Coun- sellor; liUer-racial Com- mittee. RicHARii Wright Kern Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 El C i r c u 1 o Espanol ; Military Club. r Page Sixty-seven x Walter P. Kincaih, n , O-BK Chicago Ph. B., Sprini ' . 1929 College Marshall: Chapel Council ; Cap and Gown (2) ; " C " Hand- hook (1); Y. M. C. A., President ; Track Schol- astics (1) ; Henry Strong Honor Scholar- ship (4) ; Honor Schol- arships (2) (3). Ihvinc. Josr.pii King Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Wakrex Earnest King Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Adrian Ian Klaasen, At. A2n Holland, Michigan Ph. B., -Spring. 1929 Skull a n d Crescent ; Sophomore Class Coun- cil; Track (1) (4); Blackfriars (2) (3) ; Cap and Gown, Assis- tant Art Editor (2), An Editor (3) ; Commerce and -Administration Council (2) (3) ; I ' ni- versity Band (1) (2) (3); Choir (3) (4). Robert Klein, ZBT Chicago Pli. B., Spring, 1929 Freshman Baskethall , Blackfriars; Daily Ma- roon (1) (2) (3) ; Cap Gown (4). ' . RkKN Frederick Klein, 2. E Chicago I ' h. B., Spring, 1929 .Skull and Crescent; Or- der of the " C " ; Fool- ball (1) (2) (3) (4); Track (1) (2) (3) (4). ) 1929 CAP firxD coiun (2 Elm A Eliz. beth KilNEDORF Gary, Indiana Ph. B., ' Spring, 1929 Joseph Klitzxer Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Dailv Maroon ' (1) (2) (3). ' Heri ' .ert T. Knudtex Chicago Ph. B., - utumn, 1929 Felix F. Kolodziej Greenwood, Wisconsin Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Wrestling (2) (i) (4). AxEi.L J. Kraemer Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 George . . Kr.v.vzler Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1929 Si.vly-cight © 1929 CAP f nv couin Florenxe Krim.mel Chicago Ph. P... W inter, 1929 Kaark KKOGH.Ki; Chicago Ph. 1!., Spring, 1929 Owl and Serpent So- ciety; Order of the " C " ; Foo ' tball (2) (3) (4) ; Wrestling (2) (3) (4), Captain (3). LisLTTE D. Krusk, . choth Chicago Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 German Chib : Lntheran Clnli. L. UR. Lee Kyes Livona, North Dakota Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Y. V. C. A.: Home Economics Club. Helen Lacky Central Citv, Iowa Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Maria.v Loomis Lairii .Ashtabula, Ohio Ph. B., Sprins, 1929 ( Oi.nK K. Laiki) Chica.uo A. V... Spring. 1929 turn Holmes La.muart, Mortar Board Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Helen K. Lam born, Sigma Chicago I ' h. B., Summer, 1929 Inter-Club Council (3) ; Sophomore Council; Settlement Xight (1) (2) ; Finance Captain (2) : W. . . A. (1) (2), Board (3). Helen Lanuwn Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 L RV Latham Chicago Ph. B.. Spring. 1929 Wcjmen ' s .Speakers Club; Y. W. C. A. FlIZABETH I. L.WVRIE, AOn Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 .M ' liiiated from Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Page Sixty-uiuc ' t: ' iii Sfi ir i ai i iliSi ili S i 1929 CAP fifXD GOlun @ Margaret Leary, Deltho Michigan Citv, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Eleaxore Leavitt Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Marguerite E. LeClere Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Dorothy LaVerxe Lee Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Upper-class Counsellor. Anne E. Lerbak Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Simon O. Lesser, ZBT, -tBK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Tennis (2) (3) (4). Faye Seventy MlLliRED L. LeSTIN.V Chicago B. S., Spring. 1929 Gloria Leven Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 International Student ' s Association; Y. W. C. . . ; University Or- chestra. Samuel Norton Levin Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Louis Levine Champion, Michigan Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Polo (3) (4) ; Wrestling (4) ; Boxing (2) (3) ; Daily faroon (1). Charlotte L. Lewis Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 W. A. A. ; International Students Association. RuiioLPH Leyers, AS Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Order of the " C " ; Skull and Crescent ; Iron Mask; Football (2) (3) (4). © 1929 CAP Anu couin ' l. CENT K. LlBBY, ' T Chicago Ph. B., Sprins, 1929 Owl and Serpent ; Or- der of ihc " C " ; Foot- ball (3) (4) ; Track (3) (4). AtELIX LlCHTEMiEUUER Mortar Board Chicaco riv P,., Winter, 1029 Belle Hllkn Likhkuman Chicago Ph. B., Sj.ring, 1929 M.MTIE LlEBEKiM.VN Chicaco Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Eunice Liebman Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Es. C. R0LYN LiNDOUIST, Delta Sigma Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1929 ( loHN I,. Li. dql;ist, lAK, BK Chicago i ' .. S., Snmincr, 1929 Ri;li;k. i tisii LissE Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Kent Chemical Club liaml. iKi,n, Livi.v(;sTox Berwvn, Illinois Ph. B., " S|)ring, 1929 Track Team (3) (4). Melanie Loewenthal Chicago Ph. B„ Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Univer- sity of Wisconsin and Goucher College. Carrie M. Logan Parkershurg, W. Va. Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Marian M. Lovreix, EK. H2 Humlioldt, Iowa Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Ccrcle Francais; Y. V. C. A. Page Scvcnty-one r n 1929 CAP finv count w Joel S. Lowenstein Chicaao A. B., Spring, 1929 Swimming Team ; Wa- ter Polo Team. Louisa Smowden Luck. 4 BI . HIS Louisville, Kentucky B. A., Spring, 1929 Evelyn C. Ludwic, HIS Chicago Ph. B , Spring, 1929 DlDEUICH N. LUNDE, Jl!., ex Oak Park, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Afliliatcd from Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Bertita Lurey Chicago Ph. B., Amumn, 1929 LiBiiY Ruth Lurie Hammond, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1929 K.VTHERINE M- cEaCHERX, lU Chicago B. S., Spring. 1929 DOXALD M. CGUIXEAS, ake Oak Park, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 M.Mijoiiii; MacKexzie Detroit, Michigan Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Edwin Herbert Lussky Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1929 German Club. WlLLlA.M IaMES LyOXS, Kn Duluth, Minnesota Ph. B.. Smnmer, 1929 Xcwman Society, Presi- » — dent (1). AC Charles S. Macaulay, X Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Fafjc Seventy-two © 1929 CAP Bi % W ' ll.l.lAM Idiin MacKknzie ChicaQo PIi. B., Wimer. 192 ' ; EL ' CF.NF. loFlN- N(acov, n. S.. Spring. 1029 Settlement Niyht Chair- man (4) ; Blacki ' ria; s (1) (2) (3) f4) ; Tower 1 Mayers, President (4) ; Dramatic Associatioii (1) (2) (3) (4). Henuy T. Mai.ciieski, TKE Braddoc ' c. Pennsylvania Ph. B.. Summer; 1929 Football (1) (2) (3); Baskcthall (1) : Torch Clnl. ( ); Political Sci- ence Clul. (1) (2). SoniiA A[.l: ' sKI Batavia. Illinois Ph. B., Sprinff. 1929 V. A. A. (3) ; Women ' s Speakers Club (]) (2), .Sccrclarv (3), President (4). W ' li.t.iAM B. Malugen, - Chicayo Ph. B., Sprin- 1929 Sa.MLEI. H. M.MiCUS Chica j;o Ph. B., Autumn, 1929 !L Hi. K.MAN ' l . Maucolis Chicapo Ph. B., Spring, 1929 .AuTiirii Mehvix Marks Chicaso B. S., Winrcr, 192S Intramural Swimming. CiERriuiiE X. Makiin ' , Achoth Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 . ' Xfliliated from Elmira College and the Univer- sity of Hawaii; Y. VV. C. A. (3) (4), Second Cabinet ; Interscholasti.; Track Commission (3) ; Choir (4). Mortimer P. Masure Chicago B. S.. Spring, 1929 Ci-Ark T. Matthews, I ' AO .Arkansas Citv, Kansas Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Frank Re. Mavo, BK Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 ' w Page Sct ' eiity-thrcc n ) 1929 CAP AMD couin ( ==l 1 Abel Fkaxklin McAllister, K I ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Beloit College. JoHX H. McBit- Dv, ' PAe Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Daily Maroon (2) (J) ; Blackfriars (1) (2) (3) ; St. Marks Society, Vice-President. R. ' kLPH McCOMB, ' PII ' I ' Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 R.VLPII H. McCoDM.VCK. j rA Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Intermurals (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Dramatic CIul) (2). Marion McDonald, Wyvern Chicago Ph. B., Soring, 1929 Eu(;enie M. McEnwARU Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Lasell Seminary; Ida Noyes Auxiliary. DuRMOXT W. McGhaw, AT Chicago Ph. B.. Winter, 192y Jnnior Class Council (i) ; A ' ice-President In- terfraternity Council (3); Blackfriars (1); Cap and Gown ( 1 ) , Circulation Manager (2), Business Manager (3) ; Secretary Board of Student Publication (3). Bkrtraxp . . McHuGil Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 192 ' » KoiiERT Todd McKi.n ' lav. AT Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1929 University Marshall; Owl and Serpent ; Green Cap; Senior Class Coun- cil ; President Sopho- more Class; Track In- terscholastic (1) (2) (3); (4); (2) Settlement Driv Blackfriars (1) Freshman Scholar- ship ; Honor Scholarship (2) ; Henrv S t r o n .a Scholarship ' (3) ; Politi- ' cal Science Scholarship- (4). Matthew McKirihe Chicago B. S., Spring. 1929 I ' .LEAXOR [. MiLain. AT Chicaao Ph. B., Winter, 1929 __ .Spanish Club ; " C " Club President ;W. A. . . 15oard. Rachel - nxe MfXAi-.r. Chica.go Ph. B., Winter. 1929 W. . . . .; Basketball ii) (4). ) 1929 Cf pf nv coiun (S Ri lit M. McX.M.i.v Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Basketball (3) (4); V. A. A. Rriii Ki.iNE McXeil, Mavwood, Illinois Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Mirror Production Staff (3) ; Westminster Club, Vice-President (4) ; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3). Sir.l ' llKN Mti ' .MMI.IN AKE Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Afiiliated from Univer- sity of Notre Dame. BrinoN B. McRoY, Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Law School Council ; Order of " C " ; Gymnas- tic Team; Cheerleader; Blackfriars. Enw.vun Metzkl, tBA Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Ev. Mf.vkrs Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1929 RissKi.i. I ' . . li;vi;i , Kcnova, West V ' irginia B. S., Spring, 1929 . i)oi.i " ir Micir.vLEK Cicero, Illinois Ph. B., Winter, 1929 KlSNNETll M. Mil.l.ER Cicero, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Louise Mauii; Miller Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 . [iiiL . i F. Miller, Xns Chica.go Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A. (1) (2), " icc-Presidcnt (3), First Cabinet (3) (4); Col- lege .Aide (4) ; Congre- gational Club (1) (2) (3), Secretary (4) ; League of Women X ' oters (4) ; LTniversity Choir (4) ; Internation- al Students Association (3) (4). S. MUEL W. Miller Chicago Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Page Seventy-five = " r n © 1929 CAP fitYD COlun Elizabf.ih B. Millies Fox Lake. Illinois Ph. B.. Spring. 1929 Charlotte M. Millis, AT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A., " Cabinet (3); W. A. A.; " C " Club. Olga Misura Chicago Ph. B., Sprin.s. 1929 Tarpon Club; W. A. .A. Helen " Mitchell Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 ( n CZARN-A MOECKER Flossmoor, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 W. GoRDOX Mdffett Lombard. Illinois Ph. B. W inter, 1929 Edith I. Mohx Peoria, Illinois Ph. D.. Summer. 1929 V. W " . C. A.; W. A. A.: Comad Club. M. RIETTA MoXAHAX Deltho Garv. Indiana Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Ruth E. Moxaweck Battle Creek. Michigan Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Harry L. Moxroe, Jr. Chicago Ph. B., Wiiner, 1929 Blackfriars. C ' ouuTXEv Montague, XP2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Mirror ; Tarpon ; Settle- ment Xight. I UTH F.. MdXTCOMERY Mason City, Illinois Ph. B., Summer, 1929 n © 1929 CAP riD couin Marv-L ' i.anchi: Mimiri; Chicago Ph. B., Spriiis;. V)2 ' George E. Morc.knstern, A A , bk; Oak Park. Illinois Ph. B., Spriiisi, 1929 Owl and Sfrpcnt ; Imii Mask, Score Cluli ; Mar- shall ; Co-. uthor 192o Blackfriars; Praccentos, Blackfriars. V. A. Mn.riNCKK, Deltho TitVin, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 192 ) .• ffiliatecl from Hcidel- lierg College ; Y. W ' . C. A. (i) (4) ; Cap and Gown (3) (4) ; Tarpon (4). Jane Mullenb.wh, Nns Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Beloil College ; Chapel Conncil ; Board of Women ' s Or- ganizations ; Y. . C. A., Vice-President (4) ; Board of Social Service and Religion. Charles R. Murphy, A TO Terre Hante, Indiana Ph. B„ Winter, 1929 Senior Class Council ; .Sophomore Class Coun- cil ; President, Under- graduate Council ; Presi- dent, Skull and Cres- cent; Iron Mask; Owl and Serpent ; Track In- terscholastic (1) (2) ; Publicity Manager, Bas- ketball intersch clastic (3) ; Basketball (2) (3) ; Member, Board of Pub- lications; Henry Strong Scholarship ; Settlement Xight (1) (2) ; Father ' s Day Committee (2); Phoenix (2) ; Freshman . dvisorv Board. Mary K. Mlrphy Waukegan, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 George F. N ' ardim, Jr. Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Wrestling. Phii.ii W. Xash Nashville, Tennessee . . B., Autumn, 1928 Ch.vrles . . Xebel, AX.A Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Military Ball, Leader (4) ; Crossed Cannon, I ' resident (4) ; Track (2) (3) (4). . LPHiLr) Oeive X ' ' elsox Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 V. W. C. A. (1); Comad Club (1) (2) (4); President (3); Tarpon (1) (2). IvrHEL LiLLi.vx Xelson Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Chicago Xormal College. Frances X ' elsox, IIA Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Inter-Club Council ( 4) ; Mirror (1) (3); Y. V. C. A., Finance Drive (3); W. A. A. (1) (3) (4 " ) ; Ida Xoyes Advi- sorv Council (3) (4), Auxiliary (1). r Page Seventy-seven zQ ) 1929 CAP fino cown (3 Harry Nelson, I BA Gary, Indiana Ph. B, Spring, 1929 A ALIA Marie Xemec Milwaukee, Wisconsin B. S., Spring, 1929 Upper Class Counsellor (2) (3) ; Hockey (3) ; Basketball (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3j (4) ; W. A. A. Treas- urer, (4), Board (3); Tarpon (3) (4). Marie C. Neuman Grand Rapids, Michigan Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Mildred New Maryville, Missouri Ph. B., Autumn, 1928 Y. W. C. A.; Kinder- garten Primary Club. Georce Herman Nickle, AX Fort Dodge, Iowa B. S., Spring, 1929 Band (3) (4) ; Student Conductor (3). Carl Norherc,, AX- Oak Park, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Ruth Vivian Norman, Esoteric, 4 BK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Sign of Sickle ; Board of Women ' s Organiza- tions (1) ; Dramatic As- sociation C3) (4) ; Set- tlement Finance Team ( 1 ) ; Freshman Womens Club, President; Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet (2). Francis T. Novak Chicago B. S., Autumn, 1928 Alfred M. Noyes Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Kent Chemical Society. Ruth Monica O ' Brien, XPS Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Carl Bircer Olson, .• Tn Chicago A. B., Spring, 1929 Inler-Fraternity Ball, Chairman of Decora- tions (4). Delmar Olson, AX. , AA Chicago Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Water Polo (1) (2) (3) ; Swimming (1) (2) (3) ; Tennis (1); Gle. Club. © 1929 CRPf no courn ( Helen Olsom Chicaeo Ph. 1!., SpriiiK, l ' )29 Dorothy E.; Pontiac, Illinois A. B., Summer, 19_ " ) Thomas P. Orphax. AEn Chicago Ph. B.. Sprin?. 1929 Ititramurals. Evelyn B. Oppexheimi.k Dallas, Texas Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Poetry Society. KiyosHi Otake Maita, Yokohama, Japan Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Darthe. E. C. Owex Chicago Ph. B., Sinnmer, 1920 OsMoxr) v.. Palmer Chicago Ph. B., Spring 1929 .•Spanish Cluli. )Bi:kt . . P.M.MKn, Ai;il Chicago Ph. P,.. Winter, 1929 ISAP.ELLK G. Parent Chippc va Falls, Wisconsin Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Genevieve Parker, m-l ' Chica.go Ph. B., Sprin.g, 1929 loHN Wilhelm P. rker, X ew London. N. C. Ph. B., Autumn, 1929 Maud Paui.ixe I ' . klix Iron River, Wisconsin Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Fa ic Scvenlyiiiii,- © 1929 CRPf nO COlXJn f-4 M GliRALD ROSVVICLL Patton Newton, Kansas Ph. B., Winter, 1929 2 IUNDY I. PeALE, K 1 ' Hinsdale, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Senior Board of Fresh- man Control ; Black- friars (2) ; Cheer Lead- er (1) (2) (3). Hca.l Cheer Leader (4). Esther Louise Pelikan, HA Oak Park, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 George A. Percy, -N Chicas;o Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Sophomore Class Coun- cil; Blackfriars (1) (2) (3) ; Manager of Swim- ming Interscholastics (3); Water Polo { ) (2) (3) (4) ; Swimming (1) (2) (3) (4). AIiLTOx Peterson Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Philip !M. Petursson Winnipeg, Canada Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Mead- ville Theological School. @ M. i(V Elizabeth Phillips, 1 ' -1T Chicago Ml. B., Summer, 1929 Georc.e B. PinoT, ATO, 1 BK Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Marshall ; Political Sci- ence Counsel ; Debating Union, President (3) ; Y. M. C. A.; Vice- President (4). Flora Anne Pieper Menomonie, Wisconsin B. S., Spring, 1929 Home Economics Club. Eliz.. beth R. Potovsky Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Social Service Club. Thomas C. Potter Eau Claire, Wisconsin Ph. E., Autumn, 1928 W ii.liam 1. Powers, Savrc, Pennsylvania Ph. " B., Autumn, 1928 Fa{ic Bitjhty i iii ' J UJ S ili S Ui Jil m 1929 CAP nD coiun a Jacob Cuggix Pratt, Ik., Glen Ellvn, Illinois Ph. B., Autumn, 1929 Phelps Pkatt, T Glen Ellvn, Illinois Ph. 15., . ulumn, 1028 Maucaukt yi. Prim ' .i.f.. yvern Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Inter-Club Council, Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Mirror; Y. W. C. A.; Second Cabinet (3), First Cabinet (4) ; Set- tlement X i g h t Team Captain (2). Walter E. Puschel, t n Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Baseball (2) (4). John L. Rackow, B9II Oak Park, Illinois Ph. B., Sprin.g, 1929 Blackf riars. Box - office manager (3), Superior (4); In terscholas tics (2) : Phoenix (1), Cir- culation manager (2), . (1 vert isi ng manager C3), Business manager (4) ; Crossed Cannon. Mary Adele Ragsdale Pittsfield, Illinois B. S., Spring, 1929 FkA.NCES K.MM ' .M ' iiRT Ottawa, Ohio I ' h. B., Spring, 1929 . XATOL RaVS(1- , TA Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 I ' ootball (1) (2) (3); Wrestling (1); Intra- mural Bo.xing. Lawerexce Reed Chicago Ml. B., Aulumn, 1928 George M. Reep, . 1 P Rensselaer, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Iron Mask; Score Club; Green Cap Club; Cap and Gown (1) (2), Edi- tor (3) ; " C " Handbook, Editor (3) ; Manager of IfUerfraternity Sing (3). I ' aul Frederick Reich, Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Interfraternity Council; Blackf riars; Cap and Gown f 1 ) ; " C " Hand- book (2). Roi ' .ERT Xewtox Reid, ' S - A, a: Ottawa, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Mililarv Science (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Political Sci- ence Club (1) (2) (3) ; French Club (1) ; Glee Club (1) (2). W © 1929 CAP nnv ooiun @ John C. Remick Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 John F. Renhult Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Captain Polo Team (3) (4) ; President Military Club (4) ; Cadet Major, R. O. T. C; Artillery Battalion ( 4). Ele. nor Rhoads Lincoln, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet (2) ; First Cab- inet (3) ; Undergraduate Home Kconomics President. Clul Otto Joseph Richiardi Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Leomore Richter Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Raymond T. Rickelman. SAE Effingham, Illinois B. S., Autumn, 1928 Augusta Rickover Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Frances M. Risinger, KA Detroit. Michigan A. B., Spring, 1929 Lois At. Rittenhouse, Esoteric River Forest, Illinois Ph. B., Spring. 1929 Affiliated from Denisoi L niversity; Dramatic Association; Mirror; Poetry Club. William Toseph Roach AX South Bend, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Marion Alice Robd, XPS Carroll, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Thomas Kelly Rogers Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Anderson Club ; Junior Psychological Club. Ir Page Eiyhty-two ) 1929 CAP AHD COlun DijuoTiiY Ci. Roiii-oir Lacota, Michisjan Ph. R., Sprins, 1929 Y. V. C. A.: V. A. A.; Raskctt.nll (3), Captain. Mrs. Hki.i-.n W. Rooi-e Chicago Ph. P.., Sprins. 1929 June E. Kosenh. upt, 2Kn Spokane, Washington Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Wash- in.ston State College. Harold A. Rosenstein, AEn Chicai;o Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Frances E. Rosenthal Fort Worth, Texas Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Violet V. Rosenthal Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Din A . iiA Rosi I ' ulhnan, Illinois I ' ll. r.. Summer, 1929 RlTH M. Rothenih ' rcer, Deltho Indianapolis, Indiana Ph. B., Sprins, 1929 Y. W. C. A., ' Second Cabinet. Irene Rothchild Chicago Ml. B., Autumn, 1929 Sky.moiu H. Rothchh d, ZBr Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 WiLLiAir .A. Rowley Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Bella Ri ' binson Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 President El Circulo F.spanol (4) ; Vice President El Circulo Page E ' ujhty-thrce ItT © 1929 CRPfMXD COlun Irene Rlunick, Dehh.., Hi Villa Park, Illinois A. B., Sprins?, 192 ' :) W. A. A. (1) ' (2) (J) (4) ; Tarpon (2) (3) (4) ; Swimming Team (2) (3) (4); Upper- class Counsellor (4) ; Congregational Club. Sylvia Myrtle Rutkin Newark, New Jersey B. 5., Spring, 1929 Florence Irene Sachs, H2 Harvey, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Undergraduate Classical Club. Lenori Sampson Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 1929 Kathry.n Saxdmever, Achoth Chicago Ph. B„ Spring, 1929 Senior Class Council (4) ; Upperclass Conn sellor (3) (4) ; Federa- tion Sponsor (3) ; Daily Maroon (1) (2) " : Women ' s Basketball In- terscholastic Committee (2) ; Women ' s Track In- terscholastic Committee (2). Mary Ray Saxon Columbia, S. C. Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 @ Louise Scala Chicago .S., Winter, 1929 R. chel Schexck, iir Paris, France Ph.B., Spring, 1929 International Students - ssociation ; French Cir- cle. Schlesna Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1929 r N. TALIE Schmalhausen Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 .Mirror. . dolph Schock Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Charles M. Schoofe, Acacia Ogden, Utah Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Page Eighty-fou © 1929 Cf pf nv couin @ Chkstkr C Sciirokdkk, •I ' Ki:, n Evansville, Indiana Ph. B., Summer, 192 ' ) Ekna Willa Schroeuer, aiisau, Wisconsin Ph. B., Sprins, 1929 German C ' hib (2) (.5) (4), President (4). ROSALI.X M. SCHULTZ 4 BK, HS Chicago A. B., Spring, 1929 Undergraduate Phi Bela Kappa, Secretary (4) ; Eta Si.?ma Phi (1) (2) (3) (4), Treasurer (2), National Corresponding; Secretary (3), X ' ice- President (4). MeLBA SCHI ' MAKER, Achoth Chicago Ph. B., Sprin? 1929 Freshman Women ' s Club Council (1) ; Cap and Gown (1) (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (3) (4). First Cabinet (4). Yole Marie Scinxri, Quadrangler Chica.eo Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Mirror. Irma Madelox Selz Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1920 Cap and Gown (1 ) ; Phoenix (1) (2) (3); Maroon (3) (4) ; Fresh- men Women ' s Federa- tion. MvRTi.r. S. Shaei ' er Xashvillc, Tennessee B. S.. Spring. 1929 Alliliated from Peabody College. SiEi.i.A Shai-tox Chicago . ., . utnmn, 1929 F.i.isE Jane Shai-iro Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Iane HonsoN Sheean Quadrangler, NHS Galena, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 .Aide (4) ; League of Women Voters, Treas- urer (4) ; Political Sci- ence Council (3) (4) ; Mirror (2) (3) (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (2). 1. CK L. Sheer Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Lester C. Shepard, 2AE Meridian, Mississippi Ph. B., Spring, 1929 ¥ Page Eighty-five Lillian Helen Shle.vbky Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from North- western University and the University of Wis- consin. Frank Shneider Hammond, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Mary C. Shurman Indiana Harbor, Indiana Ph. B., Spring, 1929 W. A. A. Boa ' rd (3) ; Hockey (3) (4); Bas- ketball (3) (4). Carol King Simons, Nnz Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Sophomore Class Coun- cil; Mirror (1) (2), Publicity Chairman (3), Board (4) ; Dramatic Association Board (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Federation Sponsor; Choir (3) (4).; St. Mark ' s Society (1) (2), Secretary (3); Art Club. Dorothy C. Simpson Chicago Ph. B.. Spring, 1929 Dramatic Association. Lois Jean Sinclair Hood River, Oregon Ph. B., Spring, 1929 ) 1929 CAP f no couin ( Herbert ' . R. Sjoquist Chicago B. S., Spring. 1929 Mary E. Sjostrom, S Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 I ' pperclass Counsellor; Federation Sponsor; Y. W. C. A. James E. Slatchter Chicago B. S., Spring, 1929 Mary Slavton, IIAG Cincinnati, Ohio Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Kindergarten Primary Club, Secretary; Educa- tion Club. Helen Parsons Smith Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Laurel Euwakd Smith, 2AE Geneseo, Illinois Ph. B., Autumn, 1928 Football ; Track ; Order of the " C " ; Interschoi- astics. Page Eighty-: ) 1929 CAPflno coiun f RrnN (i kiii,m:u Smith LawtoM, Oklalioina Ph. B.. Spiins. 1929 Home EciiiKimics Chili. THKI.M. C. S.MITII St. Louis, Missouri Ph. B., Sprius, 1929 Olg. Ele.vxor Solp.krc; Seneca, Illinois Ph. B., Snrin.?, 1929 Scandinavian Club Lutheran Chili. Frepf.rick R. Sni.oMo.x. Chicaco B. S., Spring, 1929 Blackfriars (1). Vera A. Soxper Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 EVELYXE Sp. RLING Toronto, Canada Ph. B., Spring, 1929 kol.l.Id Ross Si ' E.VCE, Oal I ' arlc, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Skull and Crescent; Iron .Mask; Owl and Scr- pcnl ; President Senior Class; Order of the " C " ; University Mar- shall; Honor Commis- sion ; Leader Interclass Hop; Football (2) (i) (4) ; Swimming (3), Cajitain (4). Fl.ORK.VCE Sr. CK HOUSE, XP2 Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 _ F r c s h m a n Woman ' s Club Council; Y. W. C. A; Second Cabinet; Y. W. C. A., First Cabi- net. K. THERIXE St. LL, UA 1 lilue Island, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Y. VV. C. A., Settlement Drive (2) (3) ; Finance Drive (1) (2) (3). El.IZ. BF.TH A. StEINER Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Kenneth P. Stibcen, Frccport, Illinois Ph. I!., Sprin-, 1929 Nora B. Stickling Elgin, Illinois A. B., Summer, 1929 hr- r Page Eighty-seven © 1929 CAP fitXD COlwn ( I. MlNOTT StICKNEY, X LaGrange, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Marshall ; Chapel Coun- cil ; Football (1) (2) (3) (4) ; University Board of Social Service and Religion (3) (4) ; Y. M. C. A. (1) (2) (3). Lilly Stone Chicago B. S., Summer, 1929 Rosalie L. Strauss Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 George W. Sullivan, Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Blackfriars, Golf, Swim- ming, Phoenix. Henry A. Sutherland Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Albert Svveigenbaum Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Boxing. Rrubex . . Swensox, TKE Chicago B. S., Summer, 1929 Louise Svkes, XP2 Ph. B., Spring, 1929 P.enton, Harbor, Mich. DoROTHV R. .Sylvester, XPZ Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 lunior Class Council; .Secretary of Sophomore Class ; Freshman Class Council; Federation Sponsor (2) (3) (4) ; Mirror (2) (3) (4) ; Cap and Gov.n (2) ; Freshmen Women ' s Council; Settlement Night, Team Captain (3). Seth Lee Szold, TA Kewance, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Swimming and Water Polo (3) (4) ; Captain Water Polo (4) • Tennis Squad (2) (3). Martin Taitel Knox, Indiana Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Robert Percy Tate, TKE Normal, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Page Eighty-eight © 1929 CAP riD couin @ Elizaiieth Tayi.ok Chicago Ph. B.. Spriiiu, 1920 Harold Claire Tavlok, 2AE Oskaloosa, Iowa Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Affiliated from Pennsyl- vania College. Hebeu G. Taylor. AOl ' Salt Lake City Utali Ph. B.. Winter, 1929 Freshman Councilor; Law School Council (2), Secretary-Treasurer (3) (4). Cora Loutse Tebbetts, HA Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Swimining Team (2) (4), Captain (2) ; Honor Swimming Team (2) (4) ; Dramatic .Associa- tion (2) ; Mirror; Tar- pon Club ; W. A. A. ; " C " Club. Morris S. Telechansky Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1920 George M. Thomas Williston, North Dakota Ph. B., Winter, 1929 I ' kury k. Th(i. i. s, ■I K 1 ' l ' " ort Wavne, Indiana li. S., Spring, 1929 (ireen Cap Club; Score Club; Iron Mask; Treasurer of Sophomore Class; Treasurer of Freshman Class; Junior Class Council ; Can and Gown (1) (2); Ulack- tjiars (2) ; Y. M. C. A., Council (1); Settlement Night, Chairman (1); Intcrscholastics. Chester Ijirji Thriit Oak Park, Illinois B. S., Spring, 1929 Crossed - Cannon ; Lni- versity Choir (1) ; Polo (2) (3) ; German Clui) (2) (3). Irexe Tipler, Sigma Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Cap and Gown, Art b ' ditor; Mirror. Alice Torrey, Wyvern Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Senior Class Vice-Presi- dent; Undergraduate Council; Y. W. C. A., First Cal)inet. SusAX M. Traxe La Crosse, Wisconsin Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Alireh G. Trump Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1920 r Page Eighty-nine 1929 CAP fino couin @ r Amos Tschetter Carpenter, South Dakota A. B., Spring, 1929 WiLHELMINA TuKNER Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 International Club; Y. W. C. A. Marcelle ' ennema, Sigma Winnetka, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 W. A. A. (2) (3) (4) : Federation (2) (3) ; Y. W. C. A. (2) (3) (4) ; Settlement Drive (2). RuFiNO M. Vergara Philippine Islands Ph. B., Spring, 1929 L. J. Villiesse, ASn De Pare, Wisconsin Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Richard E. Vollertskx Chicago Ph. B., Slimmer, 1920 Olga M. W. gbo East Jordon, Michigan Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Helen V. Walter, HAP Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Harold L. Ward Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 ' arsity Baseball (2) (4) ; Freshman Base- ball ; Intramural Touch- ball (2) (3) (4) ; In- tramural Basketball (2) (3) (4). Margaret Wargo Aurora, Illinois S. B., Winter, 1929 ' omen ' s Speakers Club (1) (2), " ice President (3), Secretary (4) ; Die Deutche Gessellschaft (1) Secretary (2); Y. W. C. A. (1). Fay Warhaftig Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Charles A. W. rner, Geneva, Nebraska Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Far e Nijicty © 1929 CflPfUlD COUin ISv John L. Watson, AT, Chicago Ph. B., Spring. 193) Gvmnasium Team. Carolyn H. Weber Chica.go B. S., Spring, 1929 Ruth " eil Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 CoNST.VNCE Weinberger Chicago Ph. B.. Spring. 1929 Poetry Club. N. T. C. Weinfieli), TA Chicago Ph. B., Autumn, 1929 Green Cap Club ; Band (1) (2). Irving . . Weing. rt Chicago Ph. B., Sprin.g, 1929 Journal Club. S.ALi. Ch. ri,es Weislow, HA Chicago I ' h. B., Spring. 1929 Skull and Crescent (2) ; Iron Mask (3); Owl and Serpent (4) ; Order of the " C " ; Blackfriars (1) (2) (3), Superior (4); Football (2) (3), Captain (4) ; Track (3; (4) ; Basketl)all Intcr- scholastic (1) (2) (3); Track Intcrscholastic (1) (2) (3) ; Treasurer, Interfraternitv Council (3). M. Ri. N Wells Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 bCindergartcn Primary Club. M. RiE E. Wi:ni)l. nd, I AT Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 L " ]iperclass Counsellor (3) (4). Grace E. Wertenberger Monroe, Michigan B. S., Spring, 1929 George H. Westerman, ZBT Crown Point, Indiana Ph. B., Sprin,g, 1929 Cap and Gown (2) (3) C4), Business Manager (4); Interfraternitv Council. Leon A M. Wever Chicago PIi. B., Spring, 1929 F Page Ninety-i 1929 CAP AriD coxun w " Robert I. White, Jr. Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Liberal Club ; Political Science Club. Be. trice Whitfield, AKA Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Inter-racial Committee (1) (2) (3) (4). Helex Whitm. rsh, Wyvern Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Affiliated from Rock- ford College ; Upper- class Counsellor (4) ; Mirror (3) (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (4). Leil. S. Whitney, Sigma, Nns Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Head Aide ; Chairman of Federation of Uni- versity ' omen; Art Club, President; Board of Women ' s Organiza- tions ; Mirror, Art Ad- viser ; Head Aide ; Co- Chairman Scholarship Interscholastic. RussEL C. Whitney, Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Head Marshall ; Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Score Club; Crossed Cannon ; Chapel Council, President; Board of Student Or- ganizations, Publications, and Exhibitions ; Under- graduate Council ; Treas- urer of Junior Class ; Board of University So- cial Service and Re- ligion; Dramatic .Asso- ciation, President ; Board of Dramatic and Musi- cal Organizations, Chair- man ; Gargoyles, Presi- dent. Wendell Wilcox Chicago A. B., Spring, 1929 .Alice B. Wiles, Esoteric, NHS Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Honor Commission (4) ; W. A. A. (1) (2) (i) (A), Secretary (3), President (4) ; Secre- tary Freshman Class ; Class Council (4) ; Dra- matic .Association Board (4) ; Board of Womens Organizations (3) (4) ; Mirror Board; Interclub Council (4) ; Sponsor Military Ball (2). Edn. R. Wilhartz, 1 BK Chicago Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Chapel Council; Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation. Ruth C. Wilke, Achoth Chicago Ph. B., .Autumn, 1929 Henry K. Willcox, Detroit, Michigan Ph. B., Summer, ' 1929 Ed v. rii. T. C. Willi. ms, Deltho Oskaloosa, Iowa Ph. B., Spring, 1929 .Affiliated from Univer- sity of St, Andrews, Scotland; University Aide ; Y. W. C. A., Sec- ond Cabinet, Treasurer; Mirror ; Federation Board; W. A. A.; Uni- versity Orchestral .Asso- ciation. RlCH. Rn B. ILI.IAMS, AA Holland, Michigan Ph. B., Spring, ' 1929 Captain Track Team. ratje Nincty-tu ' O © 1929 CAP fMW GOlun RoBKRT ToPD WlI.l.lAM; Acacia, Aicn Houston, Texas Ph. B., Spring, V)29 WiiiF.LPF.x W " . Williams Chicago B, S, Spring, 1929 Makiorik ' ILL rso ' , Dcltho Hi: Chicago A. B., Spring, 1929 College Aide ; Under- graduate Council ; Senior Class Council ; Junior Class Secretary ; Board of Student Organiza tions, Publications, and Exhibitions ; Upperclass Counsellor (3) (4) ; Board of Women ' s Or- ganizations (3) ; Mirror O) (2) (3) (4); Cap and Gown (1) (2) Women ' s Editor (3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4): Settlement Night (3) ; Astrato (2) (3), Vice President (4). Louise Kina Wilson, H2 Greenville, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Classical Club, Treas- urer. CaTHERIXE a. WlSXLK Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 MOROSLAV WlODEK Cicero, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 ( Alice Wolhach ( hicago I ' h ] ' ... Spring, 1929 I ' .l.lZAIiETH L. WoLI-E Chicago I ' h. B., Spring, 1929 W Elizabeth M, Wolff Detroit, Michigan Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Bernard Yedor Chicago Ph. B., Summer, 1929 Intramurals; Wrestling; Political Science Club. Malca-Tania Yofel Tel-Aoir, Palestine B. S., Spring, 1929 Allex Yount, ATA Olnev, Illinois Ph. B., Spring, 1929 ge Ninety-three n © 1929 CAP f nv GOUin @ Opal C. Zeiters Plymouth. Indiana Ph. B., Sprint 1929 ISADOR ZeLIGS Cincinnati, Ohio Ph. B., Sprine. 1929 Philosophical Club (J) (4). I ' aije Ninety fou ' e!{ H. Zelmans Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 George E. Ziecler Chicago B. S., Winter, 1929 ' arsity Track (3) ; In- tramural Track (2). a © 1929 CAP inD couin RoHKKT L. rl: ZF, •|!KRG, ZBT Chicago Ph. B., Spring, 1929 Freshman Track; Fresh- man Fencing ; Intra- murals. Raymond Eli Ziff Chicago Ph. 13., Snmmer, 1929 Hkrbert F. Zornow Riverdale, Ilhnois Pli. B., Spring, 1929 WreslHng 1928. Lucille M. Bebb San Diego, California Ph. B., Winter, 1929 Home Economics Club; . rt Club. W Page Nincty-fiv n © 1929 CAP iriD cotun @ Tdrsey 19 9 Glen Heywood President Alice Torrey Vice-President Rosalind Hamm Secretary James Rutter Treasurer 1 38 Hugh Mendeniiall President Eleanor Scully Vice-President Katherine Madison Secretary William Calohan Treasurer Daniel Autry President Carol Cundy Vice-President Mary Abbott Secretary Wanzer Brunelle Treasurer Parie ' iucty-six Schmidt Lawler Barnard Bluhm Ray Hack Stevens Rutter Koerber Ellsworth Al(;er Stocker RiEBLiNG Hacker Cusack Heywood Torhev Forsythe Scllly Jenior Class Coeiicil Clifford Alger Gf.orge Barnard Harold Bluhm Paul Brady Walter Burgess Frances Carr Catherine Cusack Clair Davis Cora May Ellsworth Elmer Friedman Louise Forsythe Fri:d Hack Edward Lawler Geraldine Hackkk Howard Jersild Marcella Koerbek CiEORGE Ray Erminie Reibling Norman Root Carl Schmidt William Schoettli.r Eleanor Scully Ernest Stevens F.arle Stocker Page Nincly-seveii 1929 CAP f no coiun Mahin Gakvey KCHXS Sophomore Class Officers William Garvey .... Frances Blodgett .... Betty Kuhns Roland Ericson (Fall qr.) . George Mahin (Winter and Spring- qr. ) ip2S Scott Rexinger Marion Eckhart Evelyn Stinson William Garvey President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Treasurer President J ' ice-Presideiit Secretary . Treasurer Page Ninety-eight © 1929 CAP f nD coiun r w Yates Mahin Moses Rexinger Urbax GuMM Fried Stone Cunningham Cushman V ' EcKHART Stinson Eastwood Garvey Blodgett Kuhns Marhoefer Ellis Busse Stanley Corbett Janet Cunningham Clarence Cushman Eleanor Eastwood Marion Eckhart Ray Fried Lyle Gumm Martha Harris George Mahin ZoE Marhoefer Robert Mayer Carl Moses Scott Rexinger Jean Searcy Evelyn Stinson Lester Stone Wilbur Urban Ray Vane Sidney Yates Jl zQi. ) 1929 CAP BrXD couin (Q m 3[ nil. McCarthy Schmidt Freshmae Class Officers ip2() Charles E. Schmidt Doris Anderson . Jessamine Durante Robert McCarthy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer I ' aiic Ouc Hundred © 1929 CAP finv Goxun (S m n ■ rWmWmm Bv i " H Walsh Dawsun Grievvank Schmidt Shull Shinn McGillivray Sacerbote Hamberg McCarthy Kuffel KiKKLAND Bowers Durante Franklin Friedeman Anderson Test Freshmae Class Couecil Norman Anderson Margaret Black Viola Bower Allan Dawson Frances Franklin Stanley Hamberg George Griewank Norman Jorgenson Sylvia Friedeman William Kirkand Charles Kuffel Clifford McGillivray Sydney Sacerdote Lawrence Shinn Sherman Shull Robert Tankersley Robert Walsh Ralfii Smallman John Test Fn c One Iltmdyed One Graduate Schools {am 1929 CAP riD coiun a f w 3n ii lcmoriam FLOYD RUSSELL MEECHEM 1858—1928 The Law School, the L ' niversity and the Legal Profession suffered an irre- parable loss by the death of Profssor Flo d Russell Meechtm on December 11. 1928, in the seventy-first year of his age. He came to the Law School from the L ' niversity of Michigan in 1903. and for twenty-five years has been the wise counsellor and trusted friend of his colleagues and students. He was an eminent legal scholar, a great teacher and a writer of international reputation. Page One Hundred Six 1929 CAP nnv couin r The Law S Tlie Law Scliool was fslalilishcd in 1902, and organized by Professor Joseph H. Beale of the Harvard Law J ' aculty. Professor P ea1e was fortunate in securing a number of men of very imusual aliility and attainments, among whom may be mentioned. Professor Ernst Freund, Professor Harr}- A. Bigelow, Pro- fessor Floyd R. Meechem, and Professor James Parker Hall who became Dean of the School in 190. . L ' nder the leadership of Dean Hall the school took a high rank among Ameri- can Law Schools, and was soon recognized as one of the leading institutions of its kind in the country. Its growth and development has been steady and con- sistent. It now has a faculty of twelve resident professors and a student body of about four hundred and fifty. Graduate work is being developed and seminar courses in Evidence, Property and Trusts have been added during the current year. The law lilirary is now fairly adequate for research in English and .Vmerican law. It contains about 55,000 volumes and includes practically all of the Ameri- can reports, and all of the English, Irish, Scotch, Canadian, Australian and higher Indian reports, together with a large collection of statutes. Session laws, treatises and legal periodicals. A gift of $-100,000 has recently been made by Mr. John P. Wilson and his sister Mrs. Dickinson to endows a professorship in memory of the late John P. Wilson wlm was a distinguished memlier of the Chicago bar. Page One Hundred Seven zQ ) 1929 CAP f nD GOXXJn (Q The Law School Comiicil r OFFICERS William H. Alexander Heber Taylor Prcsidcni Sccrctar -Trcasurcr ' ' Robert McDougall Leon M. Depres Burton McRoy COUNCILORS Donald Vetter Daniel Costigan Henry Felueoier Saul Weislow The Law School Council is in its twenty-sixth year as governing body of the student activities of the law school. As an innovation the Secretary of each preceding council becomes advisory member of the council. LTnder his guidance this year, more efficient and zealous endeavor has been the result. The Annual Smoker was acclaimed by students, faculty and alumni as the best ever. L ' nder revised election laws the class elections were conducted with unusually strict supervision and with required propriety. With the cooperation of Dean Hinton many current needs of the students have been met. And at this writing plans are under way for establishing a Moot Court, in which students shall participate in argument on questions of law, as in a regularly conducted trial, before faculty members as Judges. l- ' ai c One Hundred Eidllt © 1929 CAP f nv couin (S Geisler Klein The Senior Law Class r Herbert Geisler Arthur Klein- David SCHAPIRO Richard I ' .aldwix OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer During; tlic past thi -v }ears tlu " University of Chicago Law School has brought to bear its profound moulding influence upon the thought and outlook of the members of the class of 1929. Meanwhile, however, and particularly during the preceding twelve months, marked modifications have been effected in the school itself, and the i nitial impetus given to other innovations to come hereafter. The annual Law Smoker proved to be a singular success. The Senior Class organization reinstated the practice of hanging a composite picture of the class and faculty members in the smoking room. The change in personnel has been unprecedented. James Parker Hall in Constitutional Law and Floyd Russell Meechem in the Law of Private Corpora- tions finished their life work with us as their last class. Last to enjoy personal contact with the great minds of these finished scholars, and first to benefit by the instruction of the younger men who have come to carry on in their places, our class may be truly regarded as the product of the transitional period of the Law .School between the illustrious past and the still more illustrious future. Page One Hundred Nine n. © 1929 CAP f nx couin SiMOX ACRANT Chicago T. D., Spring, 1929 W. H. Alexaxdek, AXA, I AA Rockiord, Illinois J. D., Spring, 1929 Law School Council. Charles W ' vlie Ai.le.v, Acacia, AA, BE Chicago J D., Spring, 1929 Polo Team ( 1 ) ; Law School Council ; Inter- fraternity Council ; St. Mark ' s Society, Presi- dent; Y. M. C. A.; Blackfriars; Speaker ' s Club, President ; Intra- murals ; Settlement Night; Interscholastics. George Hubert Allison Chicago J. D., Autumn, 1929 Fred W. . nderson, T ' Hr Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 President, Freshman Law Class. David L. .-Xitelbaum, AEn Chicago J. D., Spring. 1929 . ffiliated from Univer- sity of Ilhnois. Edward Atlas Chicago T. D., Spring, 1929 linois Law Review. Richard E. Baldwin ' Escanaba, Michigan J. D., Spring, 1929 ' .nwARD J. Barrett, AG Chicago J. D., Summer, 1929 Xicholas D. Berchem, rar Chicago L. L. B., Spring, 1929 Max Bloomstein, Jr. Wig and Robe Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Ci:ciL A. Caplow, SA Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Hat c One Hundred Ten 1929 CAP f nv coiun Aloysius B. C.wvi.r.v. Cliicaso J. D., Winter, 102 ' ) ISAIWHE P. ChM ' MAX. Chicaeo .1. D.. SpriiiL;, 1029 Landox L. Chapman, rHr Webster Springs, . ' a. .1. D.. Summer, 1929 I. P. R. CiII IST[AXSON, Chicago J. D., Sprins, 1929 Norton Clapp, II ' I ' II Pasadena, California J. D., Spring, 1929 EnWAKl) CONTOKER Chicago .1. D., Spring, 1929 In ter fraternity Touch liall Championship (1) (2) (3) ; Inlerfraternity Ten nis. l- ' ii vix (ioKDox Crouch, liihnsiin Citv, ' I ' ennessce .1. D., Winter, 1929 Bindley C. Cyrus, A I A Barbados, British West Indies .1. D., Spriiij , 1929 LeKoy W. Dahlberc, Ad Rochester, New Yorlc I. D., Summer, 1929 . BAR ■|; • Daniel Inez, Texas L. B., Winlcr, 1929 Leon M. Despres, Wig and Robe Chicago j. D., Spring, 1929 Illinois Law Review Law School Council. Chris G. Dkvatexos Chicago Heights, 111. J. D., Spring, 1929 Law School Council ( 1 ' (2). r Page One Hundred Eleven 2l. ) 1929 CAP HID COUin (Q Leo a. Diamond Gary, Indiana J. D., ' Spring, 1929 Julius Diamondstone, Latrobe, Pennsylvania J, D., Spring, 1929 Seymour L. Edelstein, 2A Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Bernard Epstein, Wig and Robe Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Illinois Law Review ; Law School Council. Charles Erasmus Chicago J. D„ Spring, 1929 Phillip E. Freed, AZM Chicago T. D., Spring, 1929 AXTONIO M. Gassaway, KASk Cleveland, Ohio J. D., Summer, 1929 Jacob Geffs Charleston, Illinois J. D., Autumn, 1929 Student Editor of Illi- nois Law Review. H. F. Geisler, BK Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Winner of Wig and Robe Prize ; Student Editor of Illinois Law Review. AIayer Goldberg, Wig and Robe Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Ben I. Greenebaum, Tr., Wig and Robe Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Walter Halvorsen, THr Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Fage One Hundred Twelve g) 1929 Cf pf nv couin Bertholi) Harris, Wig and Kol c Chicago I. D., Winter, 1929 Thomas P. Harris, Chicaen J. n., Sprina. 1929 Ciiarlks S. Hirsch Chicago J. D., Autumn, 1928 Georce Ray Holbrook. 2AE. AA Ashland, Kentucky J. D., Spring, 1929 Sam S. Hughes, . A Lansing, Michigan J. D., Winter, 1929 Affiliated from Harvard College. George A. Kappus Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 @ AKiiiiit M Klein, Wig and Robe Chicago j. D., Winter, 1929 Alliliated from Univer- sity of Michigan; Vice- I ' residcnt Senior Class Law Scliool. Ci.viie L. Kormam Chicago L. L. I!., Spring, 1929 Charles F. Lane, A A Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 ESSE L. Lawyer, ' tA " ! ' Reloit, Wisconsin J. D., Spring, 1929 George E. Ledxarh, Jr., ATA Kansas City, JMissouri J. D., Spring, 1929 A. Louis AL nason Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 m tr £ ■ - Page One Hundred Thirteen ) 1929 CAP nnv couin ( " fT Fhed Henry Mandell Cleveland, Ohio T. D., Spring, 1929 CuKuv Jackson- Martin, Chicago L. L, B., Spring, 1929 Blackfriars (1) ; Score CUiI. (2) ; Cap and Cown (1) (2). Riiiii:ni McDouGAL, Ju,, Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Law School Council ; Student Editor Illinois Law Review. William H. McGowax Chicago J. D„ Spring, 1929 WiNFIELD G. MORKISSEY, A , -i-rA Chilton, Wisconsin L. L. D., Spring, 1920 Charles L Moss, 2AE, BK, I A I ' , Oat Nashville, Tennessee J. D., Winter, 1930 Alexaxiier J. NaI ' OH Chicago T. D., Spring. 1929 XaTHAN M. Ol ' PENIIEIM Chicago J. D., Spring. 1929 Mauricl S. Falles, AEII, AZM Chicago J. D.. Spring, 1929 Intra-Mnrals. Fannie Novick Persicv Chicago T. D.. Spring, 1920 McGill U n i V e r s i t v, Montreal, Canada. Albert Pe trolewi rz. TKE Chicago .T. D., Spring, 1929 Wrestling (1) (2) : Swimming (1) (2). I. CK T. Pincl ' s, TA Chicago T. D., Spring, 1929 Blackfriars (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Daily iMaroon (1) (2) (3); Settlement Xisht (2) (6) ; Glee Club (2) (3). Page One Hundred Fourteen 1929 CAP nnv Gown @ MaUSHAI.I, a. I ' ll ' lN. M I AT Chicago T. D., Winter, 1920 A. B. from Wahash Col- lege; Editorial Boar d Illinois Law Review (5), Chairman (6). I,i:STF.R Pl.OTKIM, AZM Chicago J. D., Sjtring, 192 ' ) Law School Council, William 1. I ' uwehs. ' I AiI Savre, Pennsvhania .1. ' D., Spring, l ' )2 ' i Rkunaru H. Sachau, AZ.M Chicago T. D., Autumn, 192S Wrestling (1) (2) (3). William Schull East Chicago, Indiana J. D., Spring, 1929 Paul E. Schuwiikk, AA E an.s illc, Illinois J. D., Spring, 1929 Loiis SiAi.N, AEII Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 David P.. Siiai-iuo, AZM Chicago .1. D., Spring, 1929 Secretary of .Senior Law Arxold Shukl, " I ' A Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Mairh ' i. M. Smiik Chicago j. D., Spring, 1929 Clement F., rHr Chicago J. D., Winter, 1929 Editorial Board Illinois Law Review. Anna Svatik, KBII Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Page One Hundred Fifteen i © 1929 CAP nV GOVJtl ( 1 JOHX SVATIK Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Henry T. Te Paske, " rHr Orange Citv, Iowa T. D.. Spring, 1929 Band : Choir. Fage One Hundred Sixteen " iCTOR Matthew Theis. SX, AA Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 John- E. V. Timm Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Robert Howard W ' aterford, Jr., A . Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 © 1929 CAP A no coiun @ KiRBY H. Wkli-s. rlir Indianapolis, Indiana J. D.. Sprins. 1920 RoBYN Wilcox, ,ie I ' Phoenix, Arizona J. D.. Spring, 1929 Law School Council C3). Ii im; T. Zemans, ' lA ' l ' , W ig and Robe CMiicago .1. D., Spring, 1929 I ' m- ZiMMIiKMAX, rHr Harvcv, Illinois I. D., ' intcr, 1929 l Mi;s I. CUSACK, Tr., Chicago J. D., Spring, 1929 Law School Council. Page Otic Hundred Seventeen " 9 ' Vr r i © 1929 CAP finv Goxun ( isr 5 Goldberg Weiss The Junior Lav Class OFFICERS Arthur Goldberg Jerome eiss Ednabellic Hoffman Joseph Cody President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer For most students the first year at Law School is a most stimulating experi- ence. 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 hesitate to expect too 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 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 ear. 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 mcreased vigor in their second year work. The job of delving into the depth.s of law seems to be no less fascinating and the enthusiasm continues for the tu(l ' that is to be the basis for their life ' s work. Haf e Uiif ll,uHi,, l Ei, htc © 1929 CAPBnD couin @ H AGFA ' S The Freshmae Law Class OFFICERS jAiiics Vaughx Lawrence Jacoesox Jack Cusack Edward Hagexs President Viee-President Secretary Treasurer Al;h(iiii;li lull newcdiiK-rs in ihc Held of law ihu ir.cnilR-rs (if the Fre.--hinan Class bifl fair to achieve a detinite place in the annals of their chosen profession. The Law Schfiol has grown with tremendous strides in the past few vears. but few classes have entered with the same spirit and the -ame deterniinalion a has been shown by this present Freshman Class. Fn c One iliindrcd A ' iiielcen ili Si ili i ai S ili S Ui S i © 1929 CAP j no couin ( MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY H. A. BiGELOW E. W. PfTTKAMMrk K. C. Sears MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Melvin Abrahamson William Alexander Charles Allen, Jr. Russell Christianson Ray Holbrook Seniors Samuel Hughes George Kappus, Jr. Leroy Schurmeier Paul E. Schuwerk Victor M. Tiieiss ' ' Leroy Daiilberg George Douglas Harold Olson Giles H. Penstone Juniors Stanton H. Prentiss Robert A. Snow AValter Sayre Alfred L. Stevenson Donald Vetter Fresh I I. J. Burns Daniel Costigan John Crowell LuciEN Field E. L. Gordon Edward Hagens Deleert Olson Hugh Johnson George Reed James Hanley Durmont McGraav Clay Morrison Philip Newkirk Robert Reed Wilbur Steunkei fai e Unc Hundred Iwenty © 1929 CAPAnu coiun Stkinkil Savkk Powers Schirmeier McGraw Morrison " Douglas Christianson D. Olson Field Gordox Theiss Newkirk Snow Hagens Costigan Prentiss H. Olson Burns Kappis Dahlberg Stevenson Schuwerk Alexander Allen Holbrook Hughes » K-- ' m r A - - Chartered at The University of Chicago igo2 Founded at Kent College 1897 Fifty-one National Chapters Page One Hundred Twcnty-onc © 1929 CAP firiD couin ( MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY George G. Bogert William L. Eagleton Ernest Fruend Edward V. Hintox x rthur H. Kent Frederick C. Woodward w MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Clifford Blunk John Griffiths Robert McDougall, Jr. Soiiors Henry Roger White ' asson Wilson jNIarshall Pippen Lester Beck Robert Chaffee James Cusack Donald Dodd Sidney Gorham, Jr. Allen Heald Thomas Hodges Robert Johnstone Juniors Henry Kline Jesse Lawyer George Leonard Burton McRoy Winfield Morrissey Erwin Seago ' illiam Sloan- John Wilson William Burns Stewart Bradley Richard Chadwell Frank Detweiler Freshiiicii Elliot Hager Eugene Kiplinger William Fredericks W ' illiam Sulliv ' an fauc One Hundred 1 1 © 1929 CRPfMXD GOXUtl ( fJL 4 f f Wm M j 1 E iyM i Fredericks Hacer Sloan McDougall Johnston Moss Lawv ' er Sego Heai.p Chadwell Leonarp Pierce Wilson Hodges Pippin White McRoy Dodd ?i[orissey Phi Delta Phi r Chartered at The Universitv of Chicago 1903 Founded at The Universitv of Michiijan Sixty-one Xaliona! Chaffers Pane One Hmidrcd TuviUy-lltr. 1929 CRpfino covun MEAIBERS IN THE UXR ' ERSITY Seniors Bhrxard Baruch Max Bloomsteix, Jr. Leox M. Despres Berxard Epsteix Mayer Goldberg Ben I. Greenebaum, JR- Berthold Harris Joseph Hasterlik Carl K. Herman Arthur Klein Jack T. Pincus Irving T. Zemans Junior: Frank Bernard Roy K. Berkenfield William N. Funt Leon R. Gross Stuart Hertz Richard R. Isaacs Paul Leffman Stanley Morris Arthur A. Raimond Lester E. Slosburg Jerome H. Solomon Samuel Spira Maurice S. Weixzelbaum Jerome S. Weiss Leo ' olfson facjc One Hundred Twenty-four 1929 CAP ino coiun (S DeSPRES I-EIFMAX Zi.MAXS Sl ' IHA Barl ' ch Bernard Greenebaum Hasierlick Guluki.rg Gross Pincus Bloomstein Weiss Harris roRRis WiM and Robe (r r f Founded at The University of Chicago Page One Hundred Twenty-five © 1929 CAP fino GOUin ( Gamma Eta Gamma r A ' lEMBERS IN THE LfNIVERSITY Fred W. Anderson Neil Ausmus Donald N. Berciiem Rudolph W. Bergeson Landon L. Chapmax Leslie Clapp Edwin G. Crouch Horace A. DeFourier Claire T. Driscoll A ' alter a. Halvorson Iames V. Ford Arthur Jennett Henry Kohlhammer Clarence Lewerenz Delbert R. McDowell John A. Morton Jerome C. Nadolney Robert G. Reed Clement F. Springer Henry J. TePaske Kerey H. Wells Pal ' l W. W ' illari) Preston Zimmerman 1929 CAP fiTVO COUin @ Nadolney Chapman Lewerenz Springer ArsMAs Anderson Hoi.verson Berchem Reed Ford Berceson Wells Te Paske W ' illiard DkFolichier Gamma Eta Gamma W Cliartcrcd at The [■nivcrsity of Chicago I()20 Founded at The University of Maiiu igoi Tivcuty-scrcii National Chapters Pdfje One Hundred Twenty-sc © 1929 CAP f nv couin MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Stephen I. Laxgmaid MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors James A. Hans Glenn Howe Harold A. Hughes T. J. Edwards Leland L. Larson Edmund Barrett Robert F. Bittrich A. B. Cawley F. T- Ferlic Werle Fry Hugh Hall Guy Carter T. J. Conkers Micheal Copass Juniors Charles Lindroth Frank A. McKinley Eugene J. Mayer J. L. Watson RoBYN Wilcox Howard Hanson F. G. Joly Asa Merrill Raymond Nelson Henry Slyforth Heber G. Taylor Freshmen Rudolph Frlicka Raymond J. Kriz John Ligtenberg Elvin E. Ovkrion W Page One Hundred Twenty-eight ) 1929 a pf nD couin ( Edwards Savforth Merrill Hans ihox lliiiiu-; M mk Fry lOLY LiNDROTH CONNERS CaRTKR LiGTENBERG FERLIC BiTTRICH CoI ' ASS .ARSEN Taylor Barrett Howell Overton Hanson ' [cKixley King Frlicka m " Chartered at The University of Chicago Ip26 Founded at Baldivin-1 Vail ace College ipoo Sixty-four National Chapters Page One Hundred Twenty-nine © 1929 CRPHtxry Goiun Delta Zeta Mm AIKAIBERS IX THE L " NI ' ERS1TY I I IsADORE P. Chapman IsADOEE N. Cohen Max Dunn Philip E. Freed Arthur A. Goldberg Irving Goodman Samuel A. Karlin Alex A. Kollenberg Herbert Lissner Lester Plotkix Berxard Sachar Maurice Schraeger Da -id B. Shapiro l ' a,,c One Hundicd Thirty 1929 Cfipfinv couin tji ■ ' ' SCHKAEGEk LlSSlNIik BkNJAMIN GoODMAN Dunn P. Cohen Goldberg I. Cohen Silversweig Chapman Palles Platken Freed Shapiro lU m Founded at The l ' iik Tsity of Chicago 1 26 Pat c One Hundred Thirty-one Wcijlicinc y ) 1929 CAP SMXD COlun (Q The Medical School There are few institutions in the L ' nited States that can be compared with the Medical School and the Rush College. Together they comprise a school that carries on a type of work that is not only far superior to the average, but which is unusual in its extent and importance. The faculty and the students have thrown themselves behind their work, and this spirit, added to the spacious new buildings that are being erected and completed, enables this high grade work to be completed. A rather individualistic method of procedure is used at the Medical School in that the students not only receive highly skilled training, but that thev are permitted and encouraged to follow out whatever ideas that they have and in that manner to carry on personal research which enriches their own knowledge and that of the entire field of medicine. I ' nue One Hundred Tlurty-fon 1929 CAP nD couin ISv? Rush Medical College offers work in the third and fourth years of the medical course and also supervises the Fifth or Interne Year of students of medicine. In addition there are offered to a limited number of suitably prepared graduates in medicine opportunities for serious graduate work in Dermatolog}-, Ophthal- mology, Otolaryngolog}-, Radiology and Surgery. This work is done in the College Buildings at 1748 W. Harrison Street, which include the Rawson Build- ing, the Senn Building, and the Laboratory Building south of Harrison Street ; adjacent to and connected with the Rawson Building is the Presbyterian Hos- pital. Students spend part of their time aj Clinical Clerks in the Presbyterian and other Hospitals. During the _ ear 1927-28 one hundred and li[fty-fi e students received the certificate of the completion of four years of medical work and one hundred and thirty-four students received the degree of Doctor of Medicine. ERNEST E. IRONS. Dean. Purje One Hundred Thirty-five " W r ) 1929 CAP nD couin ( MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Donald P. Abbott Charles M. Bacon HiLLiER L. Baker George A. Barnett Carl P. Bauer Emmet B. Bay Arthur E. Bevan Frank Billings Edward V. L. Brown Ralph C. Brown Joseph A. Capps Frank A. Chapman Faris F. Chesley (teorge H. Coleman Vernon C. David Carl B. Davis George G. Davis John Milton Dobson Garland W. Ellis Henry H. Everett Clark W. Finnerud Edward N. Anderson Lambertus E. Beewkes Ralph E. Diffenderfeu Henry N. Harkins Ralph E. LeMaster Paul Middleman Earle B. Fowler Paul C. Fox Ludvtg Hektoen James B. Herrick George F. Hibbert William G. Hibrs Rudolph ' . Holmes Archibald Hoyne Ernest E. Irons Hilger p. Jenkins Grant H. Laing John Lindsay Esmond R. Long Mark Loring Arthur A. Maiile Earle R. McCarthy Edward McGinnis Joseph L. Miller Albert H. Montgomery Frederick B. Moorehead Stanley P. Mulholland Edward A. Oliver Seniors Archibald Olson Alfred M. Paisley Allen S. Pearl George L. Perusse, Jr. H. McKay Pier Russel E. Pleune Hall Ivan Sippy Paul Oliver Walter L. Palmer Arthur H. Parmelee Dallas B. Phemister Hugh F. Polkey ' WiLBKR Post Dean L. Rider RrciiARD B. Richter I- " rEDERICK R. ScHillDT Cjeorge F. Shambaugii Asher F. Sippy Kellogg Speed Alexander F. Stevenson Theodore Tieken Chester M. Van Allen Roger T. Vaughan Thomas G. Walsk James M. Washburn (iEorge H. Weaver John Clarence Webster Ralph W. Webster Reginald Smart John C. Smiley Frank C. Spenceb W. Brooks Steen J. EUGFNE TrEMAINE Frederick R. Weedon Juniors L. C. Blair Hugh A. Edmondson C. E. Carlson Wilber Hart Arthur F. Cunningham Roy Hewitt James Fenger DePree Cornelius A. Hospers John M. Dorsey Graham Kernwein Paul Olson James Leonard Poppen John P. Redgwick Stirling P. Stackhouse Glenn Tooiiey Franklin Sjrrni DuBois Gene Haviland Kistler Arthur T- ' or ald Robert R. Crawford G. Marion DeYoung Lee Eaton Egbert H. Fell F. Gordon Sophomores Charles E. Leich George M. McCluri: Thomas D. Paul Jeremiah Quinn Thomas D. Armstrong J. Herbert Bain J. Russell Brink Joseph Conway fresh men F. C. Sullivan- Samuel G. Taylor William C. Tuttle James Webster Cabriy " ortlv:v Carl Ericksux Louis Geerling Donald Laird Thomas T. Mi:vi:rs L cK Probasco © 1929 CAP HD COUin ( S) Meyrrs Probasco Erickson Fell Baine Brink Geeri-inc Armstrong Hospers Gordon Quinn Conway Craweord Blair Tuttle Stackhouse De Yoi ' ng Webster Eaton Paul Leich Pere Sippy Smart Harkins Pleune Pearl Jones De Prek I.aird J r Nui Si ma N u Chartered at The University of Chieaqi 1S93 Founded a I The University of Michiinin 1882 Thirl y-scven Xatitnial Chapters Page One Hinuhdl Tliirty-scven 1929 CAP ini coiun iMma : IEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Carl W. Apfelbach LoREN W. Avery Arthur Byfield Peter Bassoe William T. Belfield Melbourne Clements Gail Monroe Dack Daniel N. Eisendrath Clarence K. Elliott Bernard Fantus Herbert Fenwick James C. Gill James Gough Clifford Grulee George W. Hall Harold Hickman Jacob W. Holderman G. Howard Irwin Frederick Robert Bennett Clifford Freyberg Robert R. Freund Harold Berger Hanson Paul Hardin Harmon Luke Hunt Norbert Leckband Maurice E. Cooper Lumir E. Dostal Dean Wesley Hodges Llewellyn P. Howell Paul Thomas Johnson William T. Kirby Edwin Le Count Bird M. Linnell James E. McCarthy Franklin C. McLean Bernard P. Mullen Oliver S. Ormsby Robert T. Porter ' lLLIAM J. OUIGLEY loHN C. Rogers ThOR ROTHSTEIX Samuel R. Slayjiaker Emory R. Strauser Charles K. Stulik Stan A. Szurek Frederick Tice Charles G. Weller Ralph G. Willy rollin t. ' 00dyatt John J. Zavertnik Seniors Robert Fisher AIontelth Paul J. Patchen Theodore S. Proud Roy Ross Risk Clifford Weld Skinner Chester William Timm ] A RI;XCE a ' ILLIAMS Juniors George O. Bausirucker Floy d Melbourne Bond Alexander Davis Vernon DeYouxg Clarexce Kilgore Elliott Russell L. Fanning Sophomore Alfred T. Leininger TiiojiAs Herbert Lipscomb Joseph Eldrige Markee Dale Freeland Scott K enneth Marshall Sears Emory Ross Strauser Hamilton H. Greenwood John Daniel McCarthy William M. McGrath Robert Trigg Porter James Sears Rich Ernest R. Stoehr Stan A. Szurek Fresh III en William Albus Gray Caskey Eugene Changnon Gail Monroe Dack John Glynn Arvid T. Johnson l ' a!jc One HundrcJ Thirty-ehjlit Harvi:y Karam Clarence Olson EvERETTE I. Solomon Lincoln Stulik Rodney Clarke Wells A. E. Westerdahl n © 1929 CAP A no coiwn ( McGrath PatchenBaumruckf.r Johnson Fredberg W lsi i i-hnhi i.u miwii Davis Koram Stoehr Lipscomb Olson Risk Barxakh ' Hunt Wei-LS Rich Porter Proup Changnok Skinner Elliott r o ou Chartered at The Unh ' ersitv of Cliicar i 1893 ' Founded at Northzvcstent I hih ' ersil v i8qo Tliirty-tziui Xalimial Chapters Pane One Hundred Thiity-uiuc li m 1929 CAP finv coiun : IEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Arthur J- Atkinson John Sherman x shby " Knowlton E. Barber l-ioBERT Russell Bensley Gerritt Cotts George Morris Curtis Patrick Arthur Delaney Arthur Eljiore Diggs Harry Benjamin van Dyke Basil Coleman Hyatt Harvey Noble Sproat Heani:y R re hard W. Frank Brazzil Kelly ELiiER Laytox Kenyon Herman Louis Kretschmer Preston Kyes Clayton J- Lundy GoLDER Lewis McWiiorter Carl Richard Moore Ruben Nomland ' iLLis J. Potts Clarence W. Rainly George C. Turner Watkins I 1 .MIAHiERS IN THE L ' NIVI ' RSITY Emmet M. Brown Walter Bigelow Brown Stanley S. Bruechert Daniel De Vries James Wallace Duncan John Wesley Foster Carl Leonard Gast Gilbert Otto Gronhovt) Clifford O. Haugen Stanley Guy Law Scnio John C. McCarty ' arren Bond Matthews Robert Mowatt Mltirhead Traugott Herman Nammacher Ernest Lyman Stebbins Milton Franklin Stuessv James Harvey Teusink Julius Twente James Ignatius Warcin Leroy William Yolton Jitiiiurs Samuel M. Carrington Lennox Danielson Louis H. Gribble Lester R. Hegg Ernest K. Ingebrigston Stanley J. Makowski Rosco Edward Petrone William George Rurick Arthur Alexander Thieda Howard B. Weaver Asa Diiucal ' oung Sophomores Leland Bland Matthew Peelen Alexander Cowles Glennie John William Peelen Edward Howard ' agekaar Allan Filek Frcshiiieii Henry Hoeksema Raymond Merchant Pledge Albert [. Entringer Faye Uiic Hundred Forty ¥ 1929 CAP finv couin ( U ' 1. I ' eklen Hegi; Rurik Carrixgton Young GribblePetkone Bland Ingebrigston Weaver E. Brown McCartv Wargin Thieda Gast Makowski DeVries Teusink Law Y. Brown Bruechert Gronhovd Foster Cr= ® % Chartered at The University of Chieago ipoi Founded at Dartmouth College Forty-eight National Chapters Page One Hundred Forty-one © 1929 CAP f no coxun Phi Beta Pi ( ME fBERS IN THE FACULTY V Fred Ball Elvin Berkheiser Paul R. Cannon Joseph H. Chivers Carey Culbertson Michael Ebert W. T- Gallagher Willis E. Gouwens James Greer Walter W. Hamburger NORMAND HoERR Harry Huber RussEL C. Johnson L. E. JOSSELYN William B. Knox Arno Luckhardt Linn McBride William McNally Vernon E. H. Mrazeh Julius J. Mussil R. F. Olmstead Carl Rinder Leroy H. Sloan Carl T. Stephan David C. Straus William Thomas Howard Wakefield Harold C. Yoris Emil Vrtiak AlEiMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Scniurs O. N. Anderson Wease L. Ashworth L. T. Brown Arthur R. Bryant Harry Burr R. M. Clements P. A. DUEHR B. Bayliss Earle L. A. Elkourie KiNSEY O. English Ralph H. Fouser Ray Baer E. H. Brown A. J. BURKHART A. S. Hansen Paul H. Herron John C. Bennett Reuben O. Benson Donald C. Cook W. Eugene Graham Livingston E. Josselyn J. PoE Lovett Harold Voris Juniors Sdpliinnorcs Theodore H. Gasteyer Julian H. Given Charles Leppert W. F. Lowe J. A. Lund Leo McGuire L. T. Needles E. T. Noali M. J. Ohlsen A. Louis Rosi L. H. Stobbe W. V. Kelley Pricston H. McClelland Edward Nefflin Robert F. Sharer Peter Van Zante Fred H. Mowrey Pickcy K. Poliak Arthur K. Richeson Ralph W. Snodgrass John M. Waugh Frank O. Wood Marion F. Green SioN Woodson Holly Draper L. Long O. Marshall Wood Freshmen Ralph G. McAllister Thomas McMullen Louis Addison McRae Clarence W. Monroe Par c One Hundred Forty-two 1929 CAP f nD couin ( J III lis |1|1|||L JossELYN- Earle Burr Long McRae Elkourie McClelland Lund Van Zante Cook Leppert GivENS Herron Noal Stobbe Snodcrass Gasteyer Sharer Waugh Mowrey Bennett Needels Fouser Crowley English Phi Beta Pi CJiartered at The University of Chicago IQOI Founded at The Univeristx of Pittsburt h 1801 Thirty-nine National Chapters Page One Hundred Forty-three 7 ) 1929 CAP, ano couin (2 »Sv MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Edward Dudley Allen Thomas Dyer Allen Alfred D. Biggs Paul C. Bucy Craig D. Butler Anton Julius Carlson Edward Lyon Compere Herman Porter Davidson Lester Reynold Dragstedt James Bry an Eyerly Francis Leo Foran Jay McKinley Garner Elmer William Hagens Ralph Lee Harris Albert Baird Hastings Edwin Frederick Hirsce Jay Ireland Fred Conrad Koch George E. Miller Harry Alvin Oberhelman George F. O ' Brien Heyworth N. Sanford Howard Martin Sheaff George Oliver Solem Ralph Thomas Van Tuyl James Lisle Williams MEMBERS IX THE UNIVERSITY Seniors M. Meredith Baumgartner Harry Hadley Boyle Hildahl Ingbert Burtness Kenneth Heath Collins William Carter Fairbrother J. C. Pass Fearrington Lewis Joseph Ferrell Herbert B. Gaston Martin Francis Gaynor Merlyn George Henry Fred Isaacs Lemuel Clyde McGee Myron Geilmartin Means Frank Lionel Menehan Harry W. Newman- Ernest Sivereen Olson Richard K. Schmitt James Smith Edward Francis Steichen Edward El ' gene Terrell Wayne C. Bartlett Howard K. Belnap Maurice E. Cooper Richard Kennedy Gilchrist Frank Emmet Greer George Frederick Harsh WiLLARD Leo Wood Juniors Archibald Ross McIntyre Clarence Minnema J. Stuart Moffatt Frank Elwood Newlove Philip Leslie Peterson ]Mai-rice H. Seeveks Alfred Louis Burgdorf Chester Davis Henri Stearns Deninger Joseph Paul Fitzgibbon Robert H. K. Foster Bruce A. Hollister Clifford Milton Hughes William Stanley Kitt William Earl Barry Arthur Lawrence Bennett Richard N. Beskow John Wesley Davis IvAR Eugene Dolph Elwyn Evans John Johnston Keith Clinton S. M. Koern er Albert A. Terry Sophomores Frcsliuitii George Lorimer Nicoll Ross V. Parks Paul Gilbert Peterson Armin Frederick Schick Joseph Shaffer Ralph Everett Smiley ' iLLiAii M. Stauffer Arthur Raymond Young James F. Regan, Jr. Donald H. Root Brown Scott Harry Fox South worth ' ilfred F. Stafford Charles F. Sutton Winston Harris Tucker Earle Edward Wilson ■ Page One Hundred Forty-four Orman Clark Woolpert © 1929 CAP BIXD COUin Steichln ' Boyle Scott Smiley P. L. Peterson Bennett Tucker Greer I ' . G. Peterson Terrell Baumgartner Wood Seevers Regan Burgdorf Beskow Hughes Shaeer Moffar Harsh Terry Belnap Koerner Kitt Gaynor Parks Sicmund Keith Evans Stauffer Bartleit Dolph ■ Chartered at The University of Chieago ■rpo5 Founded at The University of J ' ennoiit Fifty-nine National Chapters ' Page One Hundred Forty-fiv © 1929 CAP f no COttin MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Jacob J. Baratz Leon Bloch Louis Both man Morris Fishbein Harry Friedman Ralph Waldo Gerard Harry J. Isaacs Moses Abraham Jacobson Arron Elias Kantor Sidney Kuh Louis Leiter Yale Norman Levinson LuDwiG Manneheimer Loeb Charles Nelson Pease Bernard Portis Sidney Alexander Portis Jack Herzl Sloan Robert Sonnensciiein Meyer J. Steinberg Seymour Weinstein Earle Alfred Zaus MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Charles Barron Samuel Berger Harry Brandman William Samuel Hoffman Harold Miller Samuel Lewis Miller Benjamin Harold Nieman Saul Kenneth Pollack Philip Preiser Josef Samuel Rozen Harry Shapiro Leonard Benjamin Shipner Jack Herzl Sloan Samuel Wick Milton Wolpert Jiuiiors Marcus Theodore Block Ray Cohen Rudolph Edelstein Arthltr Rappaport Isadore Isaac Rotter Alexander Herman Rosenthal Abe Schultz Milton John Serwer Louis Alexander Soloff Ernest Weinberg William Max W ' einer Albert Meyer Wolf Albert Abraham Wolfson Alexander Adelman Samuel Sidney Bernstein Irving Jerome Bleiweiss Jack Posner Cowan George Eisenberg William Herman Sophomores Moses Abraham Jacobson Matthew Michael Lewishon Herbert Leon Michel Abraham Isaac Mintz William Winston Pike TosEPii Nathan Rappaport Sidney Rosenberg fl Page One Hundred Fcrty-six © 1929 CRPfitXD COXUn ( A Chartered at Founded at The University of Chicago Cornell Unii ' ersity jpiS ipo4 Twelve National Chapters r Page One Hundred Forty-seven of her fii adttate Schools © 1929 CAP f nv covun ( w Graduate School of Arts .(d Literatere GOUDON J. Laing The (jraduate School of Arts and Litera- ture comprises the advanced divisions of all the departments in the fields of Langtiag e and Literature and the Social Sciences. Specifically these departments are Philosophy, Psychol- ogy, Education, Political Economy, Political Science, History, Art, Sociolog} ' , Anthropol- og} ' . Home Economics, Comparative Religion. Oriental Languages, New Testament and Early Christian Literature, Comparative Phil- ology, Greek. Latin, Romance Languages, Germanic Languages, English and Compara- tive Literature. Admission to the School is granted to students who have a Bachelor ' s degree from a college in good standing. The selection of one ' s college is of especial importance when he is planning a graduate course. Of equal importance is the choice of a specialty in college. To be sure, every col- lege student 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-defined major, and in the course of his junior and senior year thoroughly master all those phases of the subject that are treated in undergraduate courses. One who does this enters on his graduate work with zest and carries it through with facility. There is a tendency in current discussions of the graduate curriculum, namely the growing belief that graduate students are required to take too many courses. It is urged that students who have the bachelor ' s degree from the University of Chicago or some institution with the equivalent standards, have reached a point in mental training when they no longer need formal instruction on all aspects of their subject, but should be allowed to cover many of them by independent study. There is much to be said for this view. It does not, it should be noted, reduce the requirements for the degree. The candidate would be held responsible for as wide a range of accomplishment as tmder the present system, but he would have to acquire more of it by himself. Moreover, such a plan would leave both students and facult}- more time for research work. 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. These are nothing more than organizations of the Faculty and advanced students of any department or group of departments for the investi- gation of special problems or the carrying out of particular projects. Only one of these Institutes has been formall)- instituted in the field of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature, namely the Oriental Institute under the directorship of Professor James H. Breasted, but cooperative projects on a scale approximating that of an Institute are already under way in the Departments of English, Romance, Education and the other Social Sciences. ITnder this system graduate students who have shown their capacity will be allowed more and more to participate in the investigation of real problems in their respective subjects. Gordon J. Laing Dean t ' age One Hundred Fifty n © 1929 CAP AflD COUin @ The OMdee Graduate School of Scaeece Fur successful lunctiunins; ' . a scicutilic (k-- partnu-nt needs to be well housed. The work of Ogden Graduate School of Science in the not distant past was badly handicapped by lack of laboratory space, but the situation is now- very greatly improved. With the o])ening of the new hospital group the Departments of Phvsiology. Physiological Chemistry and I ' har- macology were installed in their new building on Fifty-eighth Street. A new laboratory for this group was perhaps the most ])ressing need of all. The old Physiology lUiilding of the Hull Court group now known as Culver Hall has been turned over in part for the installation of the biological libraries. The needs of this library were perhaps the second most pressing need in the science group. Adequate quarters are now available for the hrst time in many years, and the biological books are at last accessible. The remainder of this building has in Botanv and Anatomv Henry G. Gale been used to relieve the congestion The space freed in the Zoology Building by the removal of the library and the completion of the niitman Laboratory of Experimental Zoolog}- has relieved the situation for the Department of Zoolog}-. The Herbert Jones addition to Kent Chemical Laboratory is nearing com- pletion, and will be occupied during the Summer quarter. This will furnish much needed relief for this large and flourishing department. The Mathematics Department has grown strongly for many years. The crowded condition of this Department and of the Physics Department in Ryerson will at last be relieved by the erection of the Bernard Eckhart Hall for mathe- matics and Mathematical Astronomy east of the Ryerson Laboratory. The base- ment and most of the first floor will be available for research rooms in Physics. The new building will be connected by corridors and a tunnel with Ryerson Laboratory, and the two buildings will be one in spirit. Since the building of Rosenwald. the Departments of Geology and Geography have been comfortably housed in this building and in Walker Museum. The important and rapidly growing department of Hygiene and Bacteriology has been given ample space since the Department of Pathology moved into the new hospital group, but the building is entirely unsatisfactory. It was only a tcmporarv building to begin with, and it is rapidly deteriorating, it is almost unbearablv hot in summer time, and the gases and dust of the power house are extremely disadvantageous. The immediate future promises adequate housing for all the science departments with this single exception. It is hoped that new and adequate quarters may be secured for this Department in the not too distant future. Henry G. Gale Dean r © 1929 CAP f no couin @ ■Ufiiiita The Divinity School of the University of Chicay;o 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, and social service. The Divinity School has as its aim reality, efficiency, and contagious faith in per- sonal religion. Although the Divinity School continues a Baptist Seminary founded over fifty years ago, members of all denominations are admitted. There are at present something like 33 denominations represented in the student body and seven in the Divinity Faculty and Conference. During the four quarters, 1927-1928, the total registration was 512, and besides these were registered 204 from the affiliated Chicago Theological Seminary, making a total of 716 students for the four quarters. The Divinity School, as a graduate school, is allowed and enjoys the same liberty of teaching as the other graduate schools of the Universi ty. It is ad- ministered in accordance with the regulations and maintains the standards of graduate scholarship. The school in its practical training endeavors to embody the fundamental principles of education and practical experience. The Journal of Religion and The American Journal of Semitic Languages and Literature are published by Members of the Divinity Faculty and Conference, which includes instructors who are members of the Faculty of Arts, Literature, and Science. This group also edits a series of text books of religious instruction for all grades from the first grade to college. Through the American Institute of Sacred Literature, a department of the L niversity, they conduct a popular Bible study followed annually by ten thousand persons, and issue a ver - con- siderable body of literature in the interests of intelligent religious beliefs. Page One Hundred Fifty-two © 1929 CAP fitlO COUfn m Christian doctrine and ethics is one of the fields of major importance in a rehgious education and this field 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 adjust- ment of religions to modern conditions, are handled in the Department of Com- parative Religion. The Church Histoiy Department embodies 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 Western Hemisphere. The curriculum of the Divinity School is flexible and intended to meet the needs of the individual students rather than of the standardized groups. Certain courses are required of all candidates for the D. B. and Ph. D. degrees. In the second year of residence the student may choose two sequences, one of which is vocational and the other academic. In the third year these sequences are con- tinued under the direction of some department. The fact that the former students of the Divinity School fill hundreds of important pulpits, over one hundred and fifty professorships in theological seminaries, several hundred professorships in colleges and universities, and many administrative positions of great responsibility attests to its efficiency. The buildings for the housing of the Divinity School include two dormitories for men, thirty-one apartments for missionaries on furlough and married students, Haskel Oriental Museum, Joseph Bond Chapel, and Swift Hall in which are offices, class and seminar-rooms, social rooms, and a library of over ()(),()nO volumes. Page One Hundred Fifty-three © 1929 CAP f nv couin ( DiviMiY ScHiiuL Commons School Coiae OFFICERS Henry E. Allen President Lillian Johnston Secretary Franklin D. Elmer, Jr Treasurer COMMITTEE-CHAIRMEN Ethel Jensen Social Eleanor Davidson Personal Relations Abbot P. Herman Personal Relations Thomas C. Burton Athletics Robert Sutherland Intramural Relations Christian B. Jensen Intcrseminary Harold Gamble Publicity fage One Hundred Fifty-four © 1929 CAP HD COlun ( JeXSF.N St ' THERLAXU DAVIDSON BURTOX Ga- 11.;LL ToHNSTox Herman Allen Elmer JeiNsen The Departmneetal Clubs THE NEW TESTAMENT CLUB C. W. VOTAW E. C. COLWELL President Secretary THE CHURCH HISTORY CLUB Merrill E. (I ddis Stiles Lessi.y President Secretary RELIGIOUS EDUCATION CLUB Kenxeth L. Heaton ....... President HISTORY OF RELIGIOUS CLUB Margaret Boell President THE AIISSIOXARY FURLOUGH CLUB Rev. H. M. Swan Eva I. Nelsox President Secretary Page One Hundred Fifty-five 1929 CAP Bno couin The Meadville Theological School was founded in 1844 by Harm Jan Huidekoper, a native of Holland, who brought to Meadville, Pennsylvania, the same love for religious freedom that the Pilgrims brought in 1820 from Leyden. Its particular object was to provide ministers for a group of churches in the Central West to which creed subscription either for minister or for layman as a basis of church membership was congenial; and in order that the study of religion and theology might be pursued with the same single minded devotion to the truth with which the study of historj- and science are sought in the Universities, it was provided in the charter that " no doctrinal test shall ever be made a co ndition 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 the city of its birth adequate scope for its activities; 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. It 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 recjuire of all their graduates, not only ancient classics but also modern literature ; not onl}- philosophy and psychology but also music and art ; all these not as a substitute for but as a preparation for the more distinctly vocational subjects to which a training school for the ministry will give its special attention. Fane One Hundred Fifty-six A dozen years ago it became clear to the Meadville Trustees that a profes- sional school in a small city far removed from a modern university was unable to educate a minister adecjuatel} ' for his present task. An arrangement was made, therefore in 1914 with the University of Chicago by which the Meadville students have been coming to the University for the Summer Quarter of each year accom- panied 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 be- ginning of the Autumn Quarter of 1926 all the educational activities of the School were transferred to Chicago. Students in the Meadville 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 gymnasiums, and upon the usual conditions its academic degrees. The School is located at Woodlawn Avenue and Fifty-seventh Street, where it owns a lot and three residences. It holds daily services of worship in thj Memorial Chapel. The Meadville Theological School trains men and women as preachers, pastors, parish assistants, and directors of religious education and social service. It offers to properly qualified candidates for admission, opportunities for field work in the churches or other religious and social agencies of Chicago as a part of their training as students. The diploma of the School with the degree of Bachelor of Divinity may be won by college graduates in three years of four quarters each. The degrees of S. T. M. and Th. D. are offered for graduate theological study. Page One Hundred Fifty-seven © 1929 CAP firvo GOiun @ w Ryder Divinit - School is the western theological training school for the Universalist Church. Two other schools in the East are nearer the center of the denomination, so that Ryder represents the pioneer of its denomination. The School was opened in 1881 as a department of Lombard College at Gales- burg, Illinois. In 1912 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. In 1918 a dormitory building for the school including residence for the Dean was erected at a cost of $50,000. This building was put up in conjunction with the new home of St. Paul ' s Universal Church on the Midway at Dorchester Avenue. The church has served as a splendid laboratory for the students, supplying that first hand knowledge of church organization and direction which too often is not secured, except at the expense of 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 work is on the basis of a weekly lecture throughout the three years ' course of the student, with supervised work in church organization. While the student body is normally small, it has increased the past few years, and further development is anticipated. Facjc One Hundred Fifty-eight The Disciples Divieity Hoiuse The Disciples Divinity House was organized in 1894 by President Harper for the University, and Professor Herbert L. Willet who was the Dean of the House until 1921. The House affords a gocial center for the students training for any branch of religious work, and also for students of this denomination in other departments of the University. There is a Board of Trustees and a small teaching staff. Instruction is offered in the history of the Disciples and allied interests, for which University credit is given. Students for the ministry receive most of their work in the Divinity School of the University and the other graduate departments. The building which was just finished last fall, shown in the cut above, has fulfilled part of the original agreement with the University and has greatly facili- tated all the interests of the House. It is located on Fifty-seventh Street just east of University avenue, adjoining the University Church of Disciples. There are dormitory rooms on the second and third floors, while the first floor provides offices, library, club room, small chapel, dining room, and kitchen. Since the organization of the House there have been more than five hundred men and women in attendance, many of whom have received degrees from the University. Among these are many now prominent in the ministry, teaching profession and missionary work throughout this and other countries. Professor Ernest Garrison, Ph. D., is Associate Professor of Church History in the Divinity House and in the Divinity School of the University. Professor Edward .Scribner Ames, of the Department of Philosophv, is the present Dean. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine i © 1929 CAP f nD couin isr The Chicago Theological Semieary PAST AND PRESENT Sensitive adaptation to changing needs — this has been the story of the Chicago Theological Seminary. In the fifties the churches of an expanding Middle West called for trained leaders ; the Seminary arose to meet that need. In the eighties the stream of immigration demanded ministers for foreign churches ; the Seminary answered by establishing German, Swedish, and Danish-Norwegian institutes. In the nineties the increasing complexity of industrial America called for a socially alert Christianity; the Seminary called Graham Taylor to the first chair of Christian Economics in an American seminary. Seeking the stimulation of an atmosphere of devoted scholarship and deter- mined research, the Seminary moved from the West Side in 1915, and made its home in the City Gray. Alive to the clinical advantages offered by the enlarged program of the Congregational City Missionary Societ3% the Seminary assumed the work of research and survey for the Society. Sensing the need for a " new esthetic for Protestantism, " it established a chair of Religious Literature and Drama. Today the Seminary stands for creative scholarship in the realm of religion. It begins with a religion that is earnest, adventurous, and electric. It studies this religion historically, both in the Bible and the Christian Church. It interprets this religion creatively, seeking to understand it more thoroughly, apply it more concretely, and express it more adequately. Thus it hopes to produce preachers whose message shall have the warmth of a personal experience, the breadth of a historical perspective, and the power of intellectual clarity, social efficacy, and esthetic fitness. Pafjc One Hundred Sixty ; iI S( a y Ui ; iii5 Ui$S ;$ © 1929 CAP tnP couin @ J- i 4 King Vlastos BrRToN G. Strain SCHI ' I.TZ Batchlor iRrwsTER Langones Stow ELL The Chicago Theological Seeiieary STUDENT LIFE Within the walls of the University the Seminary has a compact stiulent life of its own. Its touchball, basketball, and baseball teams compete in intramural and inter-seminary leagues, and vindicate its ideal of muscular Christianity. More individualistic athletics range from boxing to tennis, and from swimming to hiking and cross-country running. Indoor sports feature an epidemic of checkers, with sporadic cases of chess. Dramatics have become a tradition since the days of " The Color Line, " which was sent to the Student Volunteer Convention at Detroit, and then gave a score of performances in Chicago. " The Seminary Players " are organized as a regular course under Dr. Eastmen. and present religious drama on a professional basis. Milk, Dust of the Road, The Valiant, The Confessional, and Joint Owners in Spain compose this year ' s repertoire. Social life centers in the Wednesday afternoon teas at the Men ' s Commons, where faculty, students, and friends mingle informally. The women entertain on Sundays in quiet at homes at the Woodlawn House which include programs of musical numbers, interpretative readings, or selections from original student work. The Congregational Club meets monthly with parties or dances. An occasional Stunt-Nite serves as an antidote for symptoms of premature solemnity. The weekly Fellowship Meetings articulate the religious thinking that goes on privately in individual reflection and informal discussion. Outside speaker.s appear on the program, but the expression of student opinion features prominently in the meetings, both in the discussion that follows every address and in exclu- sively student-meetings. A weekly vesper service at Hilton Chapel, led by faculty or students, unites the Seminary in the fellowship of corporate worshii). Page One Hundred Sixty-one © 1929 CAP fitlD COlun @ Dean Abbott The Graduate School of Social Service Administration is the successor to the Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy and to the Philanthropic Service Division of the School of Commerce and Administration of the University of Chicago. The Chicago School of Civics and Anthropology, originally a series of courses under the Extension Department of the University of Chicago, was known from 1905 to 1908 as the Chicago Institute of Social Science. In May, 1908, it was incorporated as the Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy. It was then maintained as an independent professional school until 1920. The Philanthropic Service Division of the School of Commerce and Administration for ten years conducted such work at the University of Chicago. The Graduate School of Social Service Administration was organized in 1920 to serve the common purposes and to combine the resources of these hitherto separate courses. The School is a graduate professional school. It s work leads to the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. In the case of a limited number of mature undergraduates the Ph. P . degree may be granted. In the Administration of the School the significant features emphasized are a broad foundation, an individualized curriculum, social research, contact with practical affairs, experience under supervision, and the professional spirit. Fage One Hundred Sixty-two The Social Service Club OFFICERS Frank Glick Doris Mode . President Secretary; The Social Service is an informal organization of the students and members of the faculty of the Graduate School of Social Service Administration. It also welcomes other members of the University who are interested in social work and the problems with which it deals. The Club exists in order to promote the professional interests of its members and to provide opport unities for fellowship among them. Its meetings make it possible for the members to hear speakers eminent in the various fields of social service. The club gatherings also offer opportunities for those students in the school who have been active in social work to share their experiences with the other members of the club. Pane One Hundred Sixty-three Ci Secret SocietiEs Honor Societies ) 1929 CAP fitVO COUin {Q, W Charles Cutter Robert Fisher Virgil Gist Harry Hagey Kaare Krogh Vincent Libbey George Morgen stern Robert McKinley Ray Murphy Robert Spence Charles Warner Russell Whitney Saul Weislow Ozvl and Serpent is the honor society for Senio r men faye Unc Hundred Sixty-eight © 1929 CAP finv couin ( m Ne Pi SiMma M Annette Allen Harriet Harris Dorothy Frances Hartford Ellen Hartman Prisctlla Whipple Kellogg Miriam Frances Miller Jane Mullenbach Jane Hodson Sheean Carol King Simons Elizabeth White Leila Sentor Whitney Alice Bradfore Wiles Nu Pi Sigma is the honor society for Senior ivomen Page One Hundred Sixty-nine W m 1929 CAP f nx couin ( Arthur Strobridge Abbott Louis Henry Engel, Jr. Elmer Arthur Friedman John B. Haeberlin, Jr. Harold E. Haydon Glenn Wesley Heywood Edward James Lawler Dexter Wright Masters John Edward Menzies John Drew Ridge Norman Rowell Root Carl Edward Schulz Ernest Street Stevens Iron Mask is flic honor society for Junior men Page One Hundred Seventy © 1929 CAP AflD COUrn ( Skmll aed Cresceet Hdovi.R Rankard l ' " Krrz I)I.i:i ' .ki:r Martin Abnkr Bowers Lawrence R. Brainard Ellis Earl Busse Clarence Alpiionso Cushman Roland Norrie Ericson C. Marshall Fish Raymond Fried Lester L Freundenthal William Henry Garvey II John Heppland Hardin Orvis T. Henkle Dale Allen Letts Scott Clifton Rexinger Gordon Kenneth Smith Lawrence Beal Smith • Philip Brawley Smith ' iLBrR John L ' rban Errett Van Nice Norman D. Williams Hayden Blackwell W ' INGATE Sidney Yates W Skull and Crescent is the honor society for Sophomore men Page One Hundred Seventy-one 1929 CAP nrxD couin ■ fST ' Luis Alvarez Walter Baker Charles Kuffel Merwin Rosenberg S7 Don Roskam ] V William Kirkland i ' Jack Berchoff Chester Laing Adolph Rund William Cassels Robert Laughlin Sidney Sacredote Frederick Channer Edward Levi Louis Sass Thomas Cochrane Herbert Light Carl Scheid John Cremens Paul Locklin Charles Schmidt Wilfred Davis James Loomis Lawrence Shinn Alan Dawson Harold Lypsky Sherman Shull Robert Engle Patrick Magee Kenneth Sloan Edgar Fagan Robert McCarthy Stoddard Small Wallace Fischer John McConnell Horace Smith Frank Gibboney Merwin McGath Dawson Snideman George Gtiiewank Clifford McGillivray Paul Stagg William Grimes Bertram Nelson Paul Stephenson Willis Hedrick Marshall Newman Samuel Stewart Thomas Hornaday Everett Olson Paul Stolte Frank Howard Milton Pettit John Test John Jordan Clyde Phelps Robert Thomas Herbert Joseph Nathan Plimpton Robert Walsh Leon Keinigisberg John Post Gilbert White Robert Klove Emmons Riddle Harold Wilkins Joseph Kowalski Louis Ridenour John Wieland Harry Kroesen Gordon Rittenhouse Edgar Yates Green Cap CI lib is tlie lionor society joi FresJuiten men i C ez f flflc One Hundred Seventy-two 1 1929 CAP f nv couin r.F.TA OF II.LIXOIS CHATTER w. THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTIETH C0N " 0CAT10N Anna Gertride Bexeshunas Edna Leona Gross Donald A. Doyle Boyer Elizabeth Cowen Marie Galpern Marcella Lauretta Gewjns Florence Rose Gelbspax Sylvax David Gixsberg Bex Edwix Goldmax Philip W. Harsh Aimee Pauline Heineck Hexrv Hoeksema Agxes Elizabeth Kerr Oliver Morton Keve SiMox Oberdorfer Lesser Karl Allen Iycdal FxEANOR Marie McLain Ruth Vivian Norman RuFus Oldenburger George Bernard Pidot Edgar Carl Reinke Ida Adelman Rosenbaum Leo Calvin Rosenberg Armin Frederick Schick Edna Rose Wilhartz THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIRST CONVOCATION Kenneth Howard Adams Lawrence Edward Apitz Ruth Atwell Brunner Charles Becker Donald Spencer Bond Audrey Bovers Leo Ralph Brown- Jean nette Manning Child Ruth Cohen Catherixe Blanche Crowley Alvin Morris David Pliny del Valle Harriet Francis Dixier Ruth Lydia E ;dorf Samuel Eppsteix Eli Edgar Fixk Catherine Fitzgerald Allicia Taxe Grant Dorathea Maria Hammanx William Terkexce Harrison Carl Hexrik Henrikson, Jr. Paul Vernon Hogland Gertri ' de Fay Holmes Mary Barbara Holoubek Dorothy Merritt Hutchison Martha Ireland Jacob David Isaac Hugh Neill Johnson Olga Josephine Johnson Walter Perry Kincaid Margaret Elizabeth Knox David Louis Krooth Gordon Rounds Kunz Dorothea Ruth Loewenstein Marian Marilla Lovrien Rob Roy Macgregor Fraxk Rea Mayo K, therixe Epamixondas Miller Perry Gilbert Ejjdy Miller George Edward Morgen stern John Joseph McDoxough Harold Talbot Parker Giles Henry Penstone Marian Joyce Richeson Peter Renze Rozendal Dorothy Francis Rubovits Hvman Jacob Sachs Charles Satinover Richard Robert Scholz Rosalia Margaret Schultz Harriet Christy Smith Olga Smith Lincoln Stulik Mary Eloise Tasher Carolyn Lorraine Teetzel Robert Isaac White Lawrence Alexander Whitfiei.d ExEANOR Chandler Wilkins Carolyn Frances Zeller Theodore Oscar Zimmerman THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SECOND CONVOCATION AxxA Gertrude Beneshunas Donald A. Doyle Boyer Paul Edgar Crowder Albert Miller Dunham Aimee Pauline Heineck Mildred Elizabeth Jones Harry William Krohn Louisa Snowden Luck Elva Lorraine Marquand Emelyn Beth Rowell Dorothea Rudnick MiNA Walk Prlidence Jennie ' olf THE AUTUMN AWARD OF HONORS Daniel Hill Autry Dorothea Gladys Baker Clarence Lewis Barxhart Ralph William Caird Charles Joseph Cohen Hymen Ezra Cohen Pauline Downing Philip William Harsh John Lockwood Lindqutst Marcella Gertrlide River Eugene Joseph Rosenbaum Arnold Leonard Wills }[e iibL-rs arc clecfed to the Beta of Illinois Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa on nomination by the University for especial distinction in general scholarship in the University Page One Hundred Seventy-three 1929 CAP fiTXD COUin Sigma Xi BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTIETH CONVOCATION Dorr Raymond Bartoo Zachery Abraham Blier Arthur Euward Brooks Clarence William Brown Robert Wallace Bruce Nai Yi Cheng Joseph Frederick Chittum Russell Blauch Cooper Stanley Wallace Cosby OcTAVius de Couto-Silva James Rice Cowan William Harold Cowley Katharine Elizabeth Cox CoRNELio Castor Cruz Bernard Ginsberg John Edward Guardia Kate Hevner Harold Arthur Hoffmeister Marion Alvin Johnson Harold Spracue Kemp Keyne Ruth Kern Kathryn Knowlton William Charles Frederick Krueger Luther Orland Leach Joseph Eldridge Markee John Harold Mills John Alexander Morrison Mildred Eva Nordlund James LeRoy O ' Leary Helen Brewster Owens George Louis Perusse, Jr. Marie Wilhelminna 1 ' eterso Margaret Jane Pittman Theodore Stanley Proud Wilfrid Gladstone Richards Sylvia Gates Holton THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIRST CONVOCATION Josef Samuel Rozen Philip Rudnick Chandoolal Nauchaxd Shah Ben Chompter Sher Leonard Benjamin Shpiner Charles Spurgeox Smith William Brooks Steen Edith Stevens Frances Stilwell Edward Guthrie Stoy Roy DuPont Templeton Loh Seng Tsai Winston Harris Tucker Roy Wilson Wampler Martin Marshall White Lester E. Wiley Lawrence Arthur Williams Georgiaxa Elnora Wylie Lee Owen Yoder Eleanor LnuFTTA Aerams Margaret Mixxa Aet Caroline M I ' .inslky John William Chittum Callie Mae Coons John Henry Davis, Jr. Albert Edward Edgecombe David Manus Gans Arthur Rickenbaugh Gerhart Charlotte Day Gower Paul Hardin Harmon Malvin Gerald Hoffman M. DoRissE Howe Marion King Hubbert Irene Evangeline Jarra Caroline Abigail Lander Charles Elmer Lane, Ji;. Ralph Maxwell Leggette John Geoki.e Meiler James Boswell Mitchell Laitra Broiiks !Moore Edward James IcShane THE ONE HINDRED FIFTY-SECOND CONVOCATION Paul Johannes Ovrebo Gordon Pall Leon Merle George Everett Read Felix V. Santos Robert Clarence Shook Kathryn Forney Stein- Emory Ross Strauser Isabel King Wallace Evelyn Prescott Wiggin Arthur W ' oods Robert Dana Barnard Alden Forrest Barss Geza Baum Graeme Alex Canning Alfred Edwin Crepiii Lucy Louise Finner Maurice Harold Friedman Frank Peat Goeder N ' alt Eugene Gower Bela Halpert John James Hoffman Winifred Hughes Eric I ' earson Jackson Gene Haviland Kitler Archibald Ross McIntyre Pleasant Thomas Miller THE AUTUMN AWARD OF HONORS Samuel William Becker Robert Gustav Black Loius Both man Edward Vail Laptham Brown George Lynn Cross Ferris Bertrand Crum Erlinc Dorf Franklin Smith DuBois James Conrad Ellis Dorothy Fetter Friedrtch Hiller Li ' ois Bradley Howard Charles Brenton Higgins Nellie Mildred Irwin Hilger Perry Jenkins Victor Einor Johnson Hubert Fairlee Jordon Peter Clements Kronfield KoNRAD Olan Lee Shao-Kwang Lui Samuel Martin Mayfield Dora McFarland Charles Phillips Miller Paul Homer Nesbitt Dorothy Eleanor Palmer James Bayard Parsons Francisco D. Perez Dallas Baldwin Phemester Ernest Hocking Runyan Jose ' . Santos Sami-el Silberfard Everett Idris Solomon Minnie Louise Steckei. Addison Campbell Wheatley Kwang Sup Yum Members are elected to Sigma Xi on nomination of the Departments of Science for evidence of ability in research work in Science Page One Hundred Seventy-four W €) 1929 CAP f no coiun •mesa Maukice Louis Cohen Howard Dick Countryman Herbert William Dasse Treacy Henry Duerfield James Irving Farrell Arthur Newton Ferguson Thomas Palmer Findley, Jr. Jack Goldstein Lucia Hazzard Robert Clarke Hetherington Clayton Findeis Hogeboom Robert Watson Lennon Clarence Loom is Lyon William Joseph Quick Philip F. Schapiro Noel Garnet Shaw John Allen Wilson Henry Winkler Members are elected to .llpha Omeya .llplia for excellence in the work of the Junior and Senior years at Rush Medical College Page One Hundred Seventy-five © 1929 CAP fitXO couin ( Ines Catron William Garland Davis Hymen Sydney Gratch Samuel Henry Horne, Jr. Grier Davis Patterson Samuel Horace Spear Members arc elected to the Order of the Coif by the Faculty of the Law School for high disti ictiiin in the professional 7Vork of the Law School Page One Hundred Seventy-six © 1929 CAPBflD COUin ( Eta Sigma Plhi V ' iRCaNIA ] ' AKTLE ' lr MlLDRKI) BUADSKY Harkiette Brown Mildred Brunnek Mary Davis Altce Finnegan Constance Gavaui-.s AlEDEAN GlBnONEV Ethel Gittli-.r Edgar Greenwald Florence Johnson Marion Louvrien Evelyn Ludwic Alice McCollum Ruth McNeil R. L. Nicholson Marie Ossendorf Ruth Peterson Elene Rogers Irene Rudnick Florence Sacks Rosalia Schultz Lydia Schwartz Dorothy Sparks H. Lloyd Stow Ruth Weiman Marjorie Williamson r M cmbcrship in h ' .la Shjuni I ' lii Jcuohw r.rcclli ' iirr in Classics Page One Hundred Seventy-seven ) 1929CRPfitXD COUin (Q Kappa Epsiloe Pi Carl Branson Frank Byrne Donald Carroll Yui Chang Erling Dorf Brude Freeman Alfokd Holm berg King Hubbert Virgil Kirkiiam William Krumbein Robert Landon Samuel Mayfield Carlton Speicd Kenneth Stott John Stovall John Svatick William Tansley Robert Thomson WiLiJAM ' knk Mciiihcrship in Kappa Epsilon Pi denotes crccllcncc ' in Geological work k faye One Hundred Seventy-eight ) 1929 CAP finv couin ( Crossed Caeeoe m Clli ' i-oki) . i. ;i:r ClIAKI.I-.S liAKlCK 1 )A. I1;|. OlSTIC.AN RoBF.RT Miller CUAKLKS Ni:i3KL ] ' .i;. .l AM IX Pattlrson Akim IK I ' l rKRSON ||)I1X Rac KOW Frhd Robey Chester Thrift Robert Tipler GdRnuN ' atkous Russell W ' iiitnev Crossed Cannon is an honor soricty for sliuli ' iils in ihc Reserve Offieers ' Corj s. Page One Hnndrcd Scvcnly-nhie © 1929 CAP f no couin ( 4 Carl Branson John Faries Darol Froman Thomas Gallagher Bernard Holbrook King Hubbert Thomas Hunt Vernon Kinitz Ronald McFarlan George McFarlin Allen Miller Carl Sandstrom Frank Schuett Kenneth Stott Robert Thomson J. R. Van Pelt I- rxest Wollan Caiiiiiia Jlplui is a fralcniily fur students in the scientifie del artnieiits of tin University. Page One Hundred Eighty © 1929 CAP BflD COUin a Kappa Miui Sigma 3t ' Mi " " M . lAKi;. ki.r AuT IJI.oo [ SOIMIIK Br.KKMAN ' X ' li.i.A Cole L ' ai.i.m. May Coons Ri ' Tii Cowan Helen Deibblee Rose Felsiier Lucy Finner Dorothy Gaston Jean Hawkes Makcakict HeRRJiFAN Ri ' i ' ii Kern Kaiiirvx Knowlton Amalta Lautz TlIlXlMA PoRIT.R I.i: " IN Ethel Martin Isabel Noble Nina Robinson Agnes Sharp Ve Nona Swartz Kathleen Still Chi Che W ' anc. ] UTn Watts X ' lDA A ' i:ntz Kappa Mu Sii iiia is an lienor socicly for z .unucn wlui lia-c ' c sIiot ' u marked excellence in Cheniislr . Pauc One Hundred Bii liiy-onc © 1929 CAP f no couin Epsilon Alpha Daniel H. Autry Louis M. Berger Max M. Berger Donald V. Bickley Salvatore Dina Elmer A. Friedman John L. Gedgoud Julius D. Porsche Arthur H. Rosenbli ' m Edward Wallace F.psiloi! .11 pint is thr hnuor fralcniity for l rL--iUi-(Jical siudciils. I ' age One Hundred Eiyhty-lwo Pmttrnitie? © 1929 CAP f nv coxun The leterfratereity Couecil oifici-:r.s [ ' ail ] ' )KAi)Y ( W ' iiUer Ou. ) . ' i:klon jMicskimex (Spring-Fall Ou.j . [OIIN ClIAPIN ..... .Saul W ' iclslow (Spring- Fall Qu.) ' iK(iiL Mills (Winter Qu.) Prcsidail PrcsidciU Secretary Treasurer Treasurer The Inlerfrateraity Council has had an excellent year. It can look with pride upon its enviable record of accomplishments for besides revising the fraternity rules so as to better accommodate the changes that ha e come about (in our carapus as a result of the unusual growth of the L ' ni ersit_ - the Interfrateniity Council ga ' e its traditional Iiall in a manner that would make any organization proud. New rushing rules, deferred rushing plans, fraternity linance, investigations of delinquent members all made up a part of the work that was in the way of tlie group and all these matter- were handled in a style that was extraordinary. In the past the Interfaternit - Council has been a defimct (jrganizatiou, but this year the meetings were held promptly and reguL ' irh and the liusiness that was before the group was well taken care of. (3n the whole we ma be ]iroud of the Inlerfrali ' rnil - Council. Fuyc Oiu- Hundred Highly fo 1929 CAP finx coxun @ Charles Cttti-.k ...... Di-lta kappa hpsiton MuNDAY Peale Phi Kappa Psi Leonard Bridges ....... Beta Tlicta Phi Robert Spen ' ci-: Ilpha DcUaPlii CiiARLE.s Kendale ........ Sigiiui Chi Pae ' l Brady Phi Delta Theta Rexiick McDoweli Psi Upsiloii IvUDOLPM Leyers Ilplia Sic iiia Phi Freoerick Hack ....... Delia Ian Delta John Menzie.s Chi Psi Edward Hagens Delia Upsilon John A ' eaver I hi Canmta Delta joiix L1XDQUI.ST Sii nia Alpha Epsiluii Virgil Mills Sigma Xit John Jackson Kappa Siynia Louts Engei Ilpha Tail Omega Albert Cottox .......... .leacia Jackson C. Marti x Phi Kappa Sigma John Chapin Delta Sigma Phi Carl Schmidt I ' ait Kappa Epsilou George Westermax Zela Beta Tan Saul Weislow Pi Lambda Phi James Alcorn Lambda Chi Alpha Sam Goldberg ....... Kappa Nii Gershom Hervitz Phi Peta Delta Harold Preiss ... Phi Sigma Delta George Barnard .... ... Tan Delia Phi Walter Kixcaid Phi Pi Phi David ApFi;i.i!ArM Ilpha Lpsihni Pi Pa,jc One Hundred Eu hty-fiv ) 1929 CAP AriD comn ( Delta Kappa Epsilon FACULTY COUNCILOR Addison W. Moorf. MEAIBERS IX THE FACULTY Donald P. Abhott, Chicago. ' 07 Gilbert A. Bliss. Chicago, ' 97 Carl D. Bl ' ck. Yale, ' 86 Joirx M. Clark, Amherst, ' 05 " F. N. Freeman, Wesleyan, " 04 Edwin B. Frost. Dartmouth. ' 86 Henry G. Gale, Chicago. ' 96 Wellington Jones, Chicago, ' 07 Charles H. Judd, Wesleyan, ' 94 Elmer L. Kenyon, Harvard. ' 90 Preston Kyes, Bowdoin, ' 96 Shailer Iathews. Colby, ' 84 James H. JNIitchell. Chicago. ' 76 Addison W. Moore. De Pauw. ' 90 John E. Rhodes, Chicago, ' 76 Lowell D. Snorf, Chicago, ' 13 Ralph W. Webster, Chicago. ' 95 Ernest H. Wilkins, Amherst, ' (J) w MEMBERS IX THE UXIVERSITY Charles Fisk Cutter Frank Hall Detweiler Martin Haves Seniors Donald Baird MacGuineas Dexter Wright Masters Theodore Tiekex David Dunning Brown Donald Lee Curless Merrill Greer John McXeil Juniors Jam!;s D. Rutter Ralph Twist George Albert N ' eeder Hayden Blatkwell Wingate Stanton McLane Arnold Franklin Butler Clarence A. Cusiiman John William Innes Sof lioniorrs Willis Harrison Littell Hugh R. MacKenzie, Jr. Robert A. MacXeille Lawrence Beall Smith Roy Rknn Black. Jr. Thomas Cochran Thomas Roswell Coyne, Jr. James Rowland Laughlin Clifford Bottsford McGillin ray Stephen Emmet McPartlin Frcslnuoi ]. Andkrson Parker E.MMo.xs Riddle Rankin Roberts Robert Louis Yierline Harold ' ilkins Francis I. Wilson Plcclf cs Errett ax Xice l- ' aiic Unc Hundred Eiiihty 1929 CAP finv couin a « ?ii Twist Tukkx I ' .nnwx Colf.s R. MacXeillf. Wh.kins Cochran Greer ierlinc. ixcateLaughlix Parker Roberts McGillivray RuTTER Butler Arnold [AcKEXZIE Ixxis Littell Wilson- Hays McXeil CrsHMAN Cltter Curless MacGuineas Masters Coyne Delta Kappa Epsilon fe rT r A Chartered at The University of Chicago 1S93 Founded at Yale Universitv 1844 Forty-five Xational Cliapters Page One Hundred Eighty-seven i. m 1929 CAP fMXD COlun (S Phi Kappa Psi FACULTY COUNCILOR Thf.odorf. G. Shares MEMBP:RS IX THE FACULTY Charles Beeson, Indiana, ' 93 Algernon Coleman, Virginia, ' 01 V. C. David, Michigan, ' 03 David J. Lingle, Chicago, ' 87 A. C. Stroxc Robert Park, Alichigan, ' 87 Theodore L. Neff, DePauw. ' 83 Alfred S. Romer, Amherst, ' 17 Theodore S. Scares, Minnesota, ' ' ) Iowa, ' 09 MEMBERS IX THE UXIVERSITY ' iR(.iL Jess Gist Robert Coxe Harmax MuNDV Ixgalls Peale Wade Hamptox Sciiroeder Perry Raxdali. Thomas Juniors Daniel Hill AuTRY Leon Carroll Marshall. |i Hugh Wilson Eikenberry George Clinton Ray Frederick Sass, Jr. Sophoiuorcs Rolland F. Cohee, Jr. Harry J. Coy, Jr. Clarence McDermott Davis Allen Claire East James Whitney Hall Allen Ewixg Kolu Dale Allen Letts Donald James Moore Scott Cliftox Rexinger RoLAXD Fleming Scott Fred Eugexe Towsley Freshmen Frederick Alan Dawson Myron Dale Kolb Richard LaW ' Rexce Lindlaxd Patrick Magee Forrest Drum mono Kenneth Mackenzie Everett Clair Olsox Louis Carl Sass Paul Donald Stephensox Paul Hexxixg Willis Plcd jcs Harry De Arm and Ashley Herbert M. Light John Bremner Incialls John Warner McConxell Lawrexce p. Niciiti:k Armand Dale Norris Milton HoW-ivrd Pettit William Hexry Ray Sta.xley Lowell ' rx Page One Hundred Eu hly-eiylU 1929 CAP f nry couin W |i vs(i M Imii.b McAi.i.isTrn Heins Incalls L. Sass McCoxxtLL Pettit Davis McKenzie Light E. Kolb Lindland Olsox Wilburx Hall Macee G hee V. Ray Rexinger Scott Tovvsley Moore Eikenberry Marshall Gist VYepdell Peale Thomas G. Ray F. Sass Autry SI Chartered at The University of Cliicago 9 Founded at Jefferson College 1852 Fifty Xational Chapters Page One Hundred Eighty-i 1929 CAP iriD cowin FACULTY COUNCILOR Lt. W. p. Blair MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Charles M. Bacon, Beloit, ' 10 Lt. W. p. Blair, West Point, ' 18 Edward A. Burtt, Yale. ' 15 C. F. Castle, Denison, ' 80 A. R. Colwell, Chicago, ' 19 Merle C. Coulter, Chicago, ' 14 Carl Davis, Chicago, ' 00 George G. Davis, Chicago. ' 80 Kellogg Speed. John M. Dodson, Wisconsin, " 80 Iames H. Tufts, Amherst, ' 84 Arthur F. Barnard, Beloit, ' 84 Clifford G. Grulee. Chicago, ' 95 " . F. Hewitt. Chicago. ' 08 Ed. S. Robinson, Cincinnati, ' 16 Herbert E. Slaught. Colgate, ' 83 S. L. Slaymaker, Beloit, ' 86 Chicago. ' 01 ' W MEMBERS IN THE UNR ' ERSITY Seniors William R. Bennett Edward Benson Leonard H. Bridges Robert D. Engberg Robert W ' . Fisher Frederick S. Mudge George Mueller Malcolm J. Proudfoot John Rackow Frederick C. Robie Juniors James H. Britton Chester Coggeshall Paul Engberg Joseph Odell Frank Pietrowicz William D. Schottler Frederick W. Turner, Jr. William B. Crane, Jr. William Garvey Charles H. Grosscurth Sophomores Richard Korten George Mahin Jules J. Plum Robert Bussian Clinton Compere Norman Jorgenson Richard Childs John Goijist James B. Van Nice Fresh men Pled.jes Calvin Leavitt Ends Troyer Ned Veatch Thomas McCune William Olson James Robinson Fayc Unc Huudrcd Ninety a 1929 CAP nnv COiUn w MuELi.F.R K. Engberg P. Engberg Bridges Mudge Pietrowicz loRGENSON BUSSIAN CoGGESHALL BeNSON RaCKOW ChILDS GoEHST Troyer Plum Mahix Compere Veatch Grosscurth Leavitt Robinson Garvey Schottler Odell Turner Korten McCune Beta Theta Pi © Chartered at Tite Uiiiversitv of Chleago 1894 Founded at Miami University 1839 Eighty-five National Chapters Pncjc One Hundred Ninety-one © 1929 CAP fiiro GOUin FACULTY COUNCILOR Tames ' eber Linn r MEMBERS IX ' I " H1 ' ; I ' ACrLTY Arthur Bovei:, Chicago. ' 08 W. H. Cowley, Dartmouth, ' 24 Samuel N. Harper, Chicago, ' 02 D. B. Holbrook, Leland Stanford, ' 24 Gordon T. Laing. Toronto, ' 91 Jami;s W. Linn, Chicago, ' 07 A. C. McLaughlin, Michigan, ' 98 Fred Merrifield, Chicago, ' 98 Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, ' 66 Ferdinand Schevill, Yale, ' 96 R. T. ' Ar.;iix. Chicago, ' 99 MEMBERS IX THE L " NI " ERSITY Gradiiair Sliidciits Thomas D. Armstrong Burton Bancroft McRoy Thomas Keith Jeremiah Ouinn Seniors Samuel B. Boudreau John Merrick Kelly William McDowell Frederick Kenneth Blanchard Pierce Elliot Franklin Hager Kenneth Alberti Small George Edward Morgenstern Robert Ross Spence Richard Baki-r ' ILLIAMS Juniors Arthl ' r Strowbridge Abbott William Tri ' mbull Gartside Norman Bridge Eaton John Rudyard Gray Danhcl Leo Gallivan, Jr. Maurice Fenklon Hoi.ahax John Bradshaw Holt SoplioniorL-s Robert Bernard Anderson Robert Joseph Graf, Jr. Arthur John Howard Montgomery Brownell Pickett Gordon Kenneth Smith Samuel Ethelbert Stewart Edward Arthur Tobin Charles Ermont ilson Fresh men Fri:derick Wyndham Channer James Hawkins Loomis Pledges William Beveradge Cassels Louis Xuot Ridi.xouk. Jr. (iIlbert I " o i.i-.R White Frank Waller H.xrdini Marshal Thornton Ni: man l ' ,i,,c Viu- Huiulnd Nim-ty-tico 1929 CAP furm GOiun ( Newman Gallivan Williams Wklfe Grev CiiANNER Eaton Pierce Loom is Harding Stewart Heitman Howard Holt Anderson Abbott Ridenour Armstrong Graf Gartside Spence Holahan McRoy Wilson i-rr ItT 17 3 Chartered at The Universitx of Chlcaqo 1896 Founded at Hamilton College 1832 Twenty -six Nat ' unial Chapters Page One Hundred Ninety-thr 1929 CAP fkTVD COUXn @ Sigma Chi FACULTY COUNCILOR Horatio Hackett Newman MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY C. W. Apfelbach, Chicago, ' 21 C. Culbertson, Northwestern William Harkins, Leland Stanfoi ' d Julius E. Lackner. Chicago RoLLO L. Lymax. Beloit, ' 99 Frederick C. Koch, Illinois, ' 99 Hugh McKenna, Wisconsin, ' 00 H. H. Newman, Mc:Master, ' 96 Peter F. Smith, Washington. ' 19 F. Traut, Chicago, ' 17 MEMBERS IN THE UNIXERSITY Graduate Students John H. Glynn Graham Kerwein Robert N. Collins Ralph J. Bartoli William J. Guy Bob Hancock Charles S. Kendall Charles Aiken David K. Cochrane, Jr. George Johnson Alfred Meisner YlCTOR M. TlIEIS William Vaughn Seniors Junior Sophomores Carl E. Smith Alan G. King Donald K. IVIacNab Frank J. Morris Clifford Rich Harold Yan Sciiiack Warren Woelfel Charles D. Woodruff Norman Anderson John V. Healy John Hough Eric Best l-iujc Unc Hundred Miicty-fo William F. Zacharias Freshmen Pledges Robert Wheeler Robert McCarthy Charles Unger Robi:kt Waddell Russell Oswald © 1929 CAP f nv COUJIt ( r v. n WoEi.i ' KL Kexdali. Morris Anherson- Giy Aiken Kixc Rich ' an Schiack Bartoli Best Haxcock Ungfjc McCarthy Cochrane Zacharias MacNab Hough Woodruff Theis Heai.y i£ma ni W Chartered at The U}i ' n ' ersif of Chicago 1897 Founded at Miami University JS33 Eighty-eiglit Xalioiial Chapters Page One thindrcd Ninety-five © 1929 CAP f no coiun •V F-ACULTY COUNCILOR David H. Stevens MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY C. K. IjASKerv[lle. Vanderbilt, ' 9h G. Ward Ellis, South Dakota, ' 17 John D. Ellis, Chicago, ' 09 E. B. Flower, Dartmouth, ' 07 Emerson H. Swift. Wilhams, ' 12 Edward W. Hinton, Missouri, ' 90 George T. Northrup, Williams. ' 97 Charles H. Slover, Whitman, ' 15 Eugene Anderson, Colorado, ' 21 D. H. Stevens. Northwestern, ' 10 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Walcott Allison John Ellis Hopkins Edward Coyle Clark J. Matthews L. Martin Hardy John Herman McBrady Russell P. Meyer Donald Bickley Paul E. P rady William Caloiian Juniors Robert L. Nicholson Thomas Park Henry K. AVilcox Thomas Cowley C. Marshall Fish Lotus R. FoRBRicn Sophomores George Warren McCandless James L. Porter Ivan Thompson William Kirkland Joseph J. Kowalski Fredi-.rick p. Maas Pledges Russell W. Ritz Carl A. Scheid Miles Surouist Robi:rt L. Thomas I ' agc One Hundred Ninety-. © 1929 CAP f nv coiun ( f f,JkJLJII y Porter Bcnge Surquist Fish Cowley Nicholson Scheid Jenkins Park iToss Johnson Thomas Canning KiRKLAND KOWALSKI THOMPSON RiTZ McCaNPLESS CaLOHAN FoRBRICH Hardy Meyers Wii.i.cdx Matthews Bkapv Coyiv. Hoi ' Kins Ailishx Phi Delta Theta Chartered at The University of Chicago 1897 Founded at Miami University JS4S Niiietv-scz ' oi National Chatters Page One Hundred Ninety-seven © 1929 CAP f no couin ( m Psi Upsiloe FACULTY COUNCILOR George W. Sherburn A ' lLMBI ' -RS IN THE FACULTY r S. B. Barrett. Rochester, ' 89 Percy H. Boynton, Amherst, ' 97 H. M. GosNELL, Rochester, ' 18 Iames B. Herrick, Michigan, ' 82 Geo. C. Howlaxd, Amherst, ' 85 H. C. Morrison, Dartmouth. ' 95 Eliakim H. Moore, Yale, ' 83 Edward A. Oliver. Kenyon, ' 05 Paul Oliver, Michigan, ' 99 Geo. W. Sherburx. Weslevan. ' 06 A. A. Stagg, Yale, ' i MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Edwin Barton Adams William Lewis Brand Donald Bishop Dodd Vincent Kteley Libby Wallace Merriam Seniors Ben St. Clair Patterson Jacob Cogan Pratt Phelps Porter Pratt Charles Artemus Warner Russell Charles Whitney Juniors Clifford Harley Alger Griffing Bancroft Walter Frances Burgess Alfred William Elliott John Benjamin Haeberlin Harold Emmerson Haydon George Martin Lott, Jr. Robert Porteous MacDowall Hardy King Maclay Max Mason, Jr. Charles Austin Wea -er Gordon Glover Watrous Howard Levansellaer Willett Howard Hazf.n Wilson Edgar Hoo ' i:k Bankarh Robert Savke Bkadsiiaw Arthur Ripley Caiiill Robert Maris CuNNiNtniAM SopJtoniori George Neemes Hibben Philip Brawley Smith Robert Joseph Johnston Tipler Wilbur John Urban Freshmen Fred George Adams lu) VARD Cameron Baker Frank Raymo.nd Howard Robert Allen Hoagland ClII- ' TKR WmLLIAM LaING 111 ktkam Griffith Nelson, Jr. Arthur Carroll 0 ' .Mi:. r, , )r Randall Vernon Rati i.iii- Stoddard Joh. .Smaij. Paul Stagg Joe Marshall Temple Walter Scott Trude. Ir. I ' aiic One llumUcd Ninety Cahili. Tkiijf. Havdox Haxkahd Weaver Apams Ratcliff Haeberlin HoAGLAXD Laixg Nelsox Tipler Stagg Braxd Temple Willett Howard Small Alger Libby Wilson O ' Meara Maclay Masox Baker Warxer Watrous Patterson Elliott Merriam Smith MacDowall Urban Bradshaw Hibben Whitney Psi Upsiloe Chartered at The University of Chicago 1897 Founded at Union College 1S33 T7i ' ciify-scz ' C}i Xatiofial Chapters Page One Hundred Ninety-nine R ) 1929 CAP fitm couin (Q 5l. Alpha Sigma Phi FACULTY COLW ' CILOl- Adolph C. Xof. MEMBERS I THE FACrLTY C. J. Chamberlain, Oberlin, ' 88 Henry C. Cowles, Oberlin, ' 93 B. Dickson, Carson-Newm ' n, ' 06 James B. Everly, Nebraska, ' 18 William J. Land. Chicago, ' 02 Kurt B. Laves, Chicago, ' 91 Forrest R. Moulton, Albion, ' 94 C. O. Molander, Chicago, ' 14 Adolph C. Noe, Chicago, ' 00 Harry B. Van Dyke, Chicago, ' 18 MEMBER.S IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate StiidL-iits Harry Dunlap Morris Shaver O. L. Robinson Bayard Sissox Leslie Jonathan Flora Joseph Fitzosborn Garen Robert Paul Gwinn Seniors Rudolph Peter Leyers George Matheson Reed Paul Frederic Reich Juniors Charles Edouard Kallal Horace Porter Piatt Arthur Karl Peterson Willard Albon Smith Leland Locke Tolman Sophomores Guy Bergiioff Ralph David Hancock Andrew Jackson Brislen James Blisii McBean Freshmen Orville Balfanz Hunter Gump Daniel Joseph Rack John Ellaim ' ollertsen Page Two Hundred © 1929 CAP nv couin ( i p B H V H w H ' ■ Hf ' llB H P llfilH ■1 7 Bi Bi-i Tiul Piatt Gwixx SiSSON Flora Reed Raich Peterson Leyers NfcBEAN Brislen Kallal a smgma 4 TOLMAX VOLLERTSOX Chartered at The University of Chicago Founded at Yale College 1S45 Thirty National Chapters P Payc Two Hundred One 1929 CAP f nv coxun ( i Delta TaM Delta ALL ' MXI COUNCILORS Franklin C. Wheeler Hi ' dley H. Moore MEMBERS IX THE FACL ' LTY J. Paule Goode, Minnesota, ' 89 Herbert L. Willet, Bethany, ' 86 Ernest E. Iron, Chicago, ' 00 Clark O. Melick, Ohio, ' 10 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Jean Kiplixger George Leonard William Burns William Crawford John Ball Harry Green leaf Frederick C. Hack DWIGIIT GiLMORE Elmer Grogan William Grimes Lee Hubert Peter McEvoy Graduate Students Earl Ostrander Marshall Pipfin Seniors Allen Yount Juniors Fresliinen George William Sullivan James Vaughn Gordon Kerr Henry Losch Richard Wasiip.urn Charles SciiiiiDT Lawrence Shinn Newton Todhunter John Wfiland Edward Yates Fage Two Hundred Two © 1929 CAP f nt couin @ P r1 m H K ' .L, y jj l [m1 |Bh) 1 1 B 1 OSTRANDER BuRNS CoLEMAN Kerh Washburn Schmidt McEvoy Grimes Yates Grocan Shinn Gilmore Greenleaf Ball Sullivan Hack Wieland Yount Delta Tau Delta Chartered at The University. ' of Chicago iSpS Founded at Bethany College 1859 Scvcniy-fnur Xalioiui} Chapter: Page Txvo Hundred Three tJr r © 1929 CAP fltVO COUin @ FACULT Y COUXXILOR Payne AIEAIBERS IX THE FACL ' LTY W Fred M. Barrows, Hamilton. ' 07 WiLLiAjr W. Watson, Chicago. ' 20 Charles M. Child, Wesleyan. ' 90 Richard C. Gamble, Chicago. ' 17 C. W. FiNNERUD, Wisconsin, ' 16 John M. Manly. Furman. ' S3 Walter A. Payne, Chicago, ' 98 MEMBERS IN THE UXI ' ER.SITY Harry H. Hagey, Jr. Harry E. Ingwerson Eugene W. Macoy Berlyn Pierce Alfred B. Schmidt. Jr. James Minott Stickney, Jr. Juniors Daniel D. Altgelt F. Gilbert Daniels E. Maurice Hathaway. Jr. Horace H. Koessler Edward J. Lawler, Jr. John E. AIenzies Lawrence R. Brainard William S. Friedeman Richard M. Hough Dax ' id L. Tressler Sophoiuorcs William M. Kincheloe WiLLARD D. Plant James E. Scheibler Norman D. Williams John C. Berghoff John J. Bohnen William J. Custer James G. Drain Freshmen loiiN C. Jordan Paul E. Locklin Merwin E. McGatii Dawson E. Snideman Robert I-;. Walsh John Cremens Plcdqcs Raymond Hu.liard faye Two Hundred Fou 1929 CAP nno couin ] ' " Ki[:riKMAN KiiESSLER Walsh Snidkmax Ckemens Schmidt Haxsex Jordan Tressler Berghoff Milliard Brainard Kincheloe Ingwerson Hough Hathewav Scheibler Bohxex Locklin Pierce Menzies Plant Drain McGath Hacev Stickney Lawler Macoy Altgixt Daniels " W Chi Psi iX Chartered at The University of Chicago Founded at Union CoUcqc 1841 Tivenly-five Xatioual Chapters Page Two Hundred Fh © 1929 CAP HtXD COXWn Delta Upsiloe MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY ' _ ' Trevor Arnett, Chicago, ' 98 Philip A. Allen, Williams, ' 91 Fred. W. Burcky, Chicago, ' 16 Fay C. Cole, Northwestern, ' 03 Paul H. Douglas, Bowdoin, ' 13 J. W. Holderon K. J. Holzinger, Minnesota, ' 15 Hilgar Jenkins, ' 24 T. A. Jenkins, Swarthmore, ' 87 Harvey D. Lemon, Chicago, ' 06 Robert M. Lovett, Harvard, ' 92 Harvey F. Mallory. Colgate, ' 90 ■ . J. Mather, Chicago, ' 17 G. L. McWoRTiiER. Chicago, " 11 Edwin M. Miller. Illinois. ' 10 John F. Molds, Chicago, ' 07 Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, ' 07 WiLBER E. Post, Kalamazoo, ' 98 Henry W. Prescott, Harvard, ' 95 Conyers Read, Harvard. ' 03 Gerald B. Smith, Brown, ' 91 Ben. S. Terry. Colgate, ' 78 James W. Tompsin, Rutgers, ' 92 Charles W. Gilkey, Harvard, ' 03 Earle W. English, Chicago, ' 25 w " MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors John Crowell, Jr. Edward D. Hagens DURMONT " . McGrAW Robert T. AIcKinlav Adrian J. Klaasen Wanzer H. Brunelle Philip S. Campbell Harry Changnon Glen Heywood Hubert A. Hoffert Juniors George F. James Donald M. Morse Blair Plimpton LouviAN G. Simons Ernest S. Stevens Alfred H. Abrahamson Charles Baker Alfred E. Bleaker Robert Colwell Donald M. Cooperider Sophomores Tere T, DoKoi ' Gir James W. Grimshaw Carl E. Moses Robert L. Purcell Edward H. Stevens Fresh men Robert Beck Harold Biggs Lawrence Carr Nathan Plimpton, Jr. John Post Kenneth L. .Sloan Robert Bush Howard P. Droege Pledqcs Roland F. Horton Richard .Sen li:singer l aijc 7 1,0 lluiulreJ Six 1929 Cf pf nv cotun ( Ili.iAKKR Campbell B. I ' limptox Drof.(;e Klaasen McGraw Beck HoFFERT Iames Abrah amson Moses Dorough Stevenson Bigcs Grimshaw Purcell Sloan Bush Carlson Carr Lawrie N. Plimpton Heywood Changxox Simons Stevens Crowell Hagens Cooperider Bruxelle Delta Upsilon Chartered al The University of Chicago igoi Founded at Williams Colleae 1S34 Fifty- four National Chapters yatjc Two Hundred Seven © 1929 CAP f no covun @ i Ga mma FACULTY COL ' X ' CILOR ROLLIN ChAMBIKLAIX MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY ¥ R. T. Chamberlain, Chicago, ' 03 John M. Coulter, Hanover, 70 George Downing, Chicago. ' 24 Lennox Gray, Chicago, ' 22 N. Sprout Heany, Chicago, ' 03 Frank O ' Hara, Chicago, ' 15 David A. Robertson, Chicago. ' 02 Lynn Rogers. Indiana, ' 99 B. E. Sen MITT, Tennessee, ' 94 Ralph R. Seem, Lafayette, ' 02 William A. Nitze, Johns Hopkins, ' 94 P. C. Waldo, Chicago, 17 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Ted Albert Anderson Donald Holinger Bi.ll Ralph Henry McCormagk Junior ' Irwin Stewart Block Gordon Allen Chissom Charles Grainger Himan Fred Llewellyn Marx Robert Craig McCormack Robert Oaki:s Hugh Riddle Carl Edward Schulz Henry Weaver John Weaver Gordon Rockwell Allen Joseph W. Bailey Allen K. Barlow Martin Abner Bowers Edgar Lewis Burtis Ellis Earl Busse Richard Carpenter Sophomores Kenneth Cox Crowdicr William W. Dyer Joseph Matiiew Gini:t Orvis T. Henkli-. Winfield Lowe William Waugh Peterson Warren Robert Tucker Frcshutcn Luis Alvarez Stanley Harold Hamberg Charles Clinton Blanch ard Frank Stewart Crowder Herbert Morrow Phillips Arthur Bettelyoun Arent James Dow Pledge William Reed Harsh e John Waldron I ' aiie Two Hundred Eujhl 1929 Cf Pf nD courn t-HL SPIM i RTjJ , ■{Iv f ?:-.t-ie||:- Allen Tucker BlanchardWaluuon Alvarez Barlow R. McCoRMACK Oakes Bell Dow Ginet Hamberg Peterson F. Crowder Himan Dyer Phillips Marx Harshe Bailey K. Crowoer Riddle Busse Block Anderson ' T. Weaver H. Weaver Neer Schi-lz Lowe r ir Chartered at The University of Chicago lf)02 Founded at ll ' ashinqton and Jefferson College 184S ' Sixt ' -nine National Chapters Page Two Hundred Nine n ) 192B CAP fitXD COUin ( Sigma Alpha Epsilon FACULTY COUNCILOR Col. T. J. J. Christian MEMBERS L ' J-HE FACULTY Frkd S. Breed, Allegheny, ' 98 V. V. Charters, McMaster, " 98 ' ' l Col. T. J. J. Christian, V. M. L, ' 11 " W| 5 M. Clements, Chicago, ' 08 V» ' G. O. Fairweather, Colorado, ' 06 N. A. Merriaii, Chicago, ' 09 Vm. a. Noyes, Jr., Grinnell, ' 19 C. Parmenter, Chicago, ' 10 DvRWiN S. Rowland, Harvard. ' IS D. S. Whittlesey, Chicago, ' 13 W MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Hugh Edmonson Graduate Students Ray Holbrook Malcolm Moss Russell Berry Armand Bollaert John Hastings " Warren Klein Seniors John Lindouist Raymond Rickelman Laurel Smith Harold Taylor Francis Wilcox Harold Bluhm John Buchanan Austin Gardner Charles Good Knox Hill Juniors Wesson Hertrais Joseph Kissinger William Knowles Ralph Tyree Sam Van Dyne Marion Brown Soplioiiiores Henry Ripley Wallace Fischer Paul P ' oster Robert Klove Freshmen John Test Ll(ivi) Linklater Howard Miller Horace Smith Pledges Alvin Coyle Hage Two Hundred Ten 1929 Cf{p nv couin S f ff f • lil.rUM LlXKLATI.K Kl.IlN TVRF.I ' . BlXHAXAX Rii ' LEV Moss Klove Bollaert Van Dyne Berry CoYLE Fisher Brown Knovvles Good Miller Hertrais Smith Test Lindouist Foster Holbrook Taylor Sigma Alpha Epsiloe I.,- I A Chartered at The University of Chicago 1903 Founded at Univcrsit of Alabama ' 1856 One Hundred and three National Chaptej ' s Page Two Hundred Eleven © 1929 CAP HTVO COlun ( IW Sigma Nm FACULTY COUNCILOR D. Jerome Fisher MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Edson S. Bastin, Michigan, ' 02 W. L. Beauchamp, Kansas, ' 13 Frank Billings, Northwestern, ' 81 J. A. Capps, Illinois College, ' 91 Harvey A. Carr, Colorado, ' 01 Leonard E. Dickson, Texas, ' 93 D. Jerome Fisher, Chicago, ' 17 Joseph L. Miller, Michigan, ' 93 George E. Shambaugh, Iowa, ' 92 H. Fielding ' ilkixson, Dartmouth, ' 19 OuiNCY W ' kii ' .ht, Lombard, ' 12 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Claude Brignall Merle Elliott Harold Hahn Hugh N. Johnson William R. Benner Joseph R. Brady Leo Dolan Morris Dunn Frank Foster Robert Merrill ■ILLIAM H. Dukes Jr. George Griewank Thomas F. Hornaday Jack Malugen Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen William B. Malugen George Percy Eldon Wetzel Stanley P. Young William Leigh V irgil Mills Max Sonderby David Rice V. Bradford Shank William Zimmerman RuiIAKD W. RiGG James Stapleton Dale Sternam Paul Stolte Donald Swanson fagc Two Hundred Twelve © 1929 CAP fitXD COUin @ 1 114 dfc ,l - ' --ilS v i( Stapleton HcmN-AHAV SoxiikkiivGhiewaxk Benner Hahn J. Malugen Johnson B.Malucen Wetzel Rice Merrill Riggs Brady Dukes Percy Mills Leigh Stolte Dolan Grove Si ma Nil Chartered at The University of Chicago 1904 Founded at Virginia Military Iiistitiiti Ninety-four National Chapters Page Two Hundred Thirteen I © ( 1929 CAP fXnO GOlUll Kappa Sigma FACULTY COUNCILOR Capt. J. D. Matthews MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY G. W. Bartelmetz, New York, ' 06 Robert W. Howard, Chicago, ' 21 Edward A. Duddy, Bowdoin. ' 07 Jewett D. Matthews, Idaho, ' 09 L. C. ' SI. Hanson, Luther, ' 92 John L. Palmer, Brown, ' 19 W. A. Thomas, Chicago, ' 12 " W MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Stuart B. Bradley John M. Jackson Kaare Krogh Harry Scherubel Robert E. Garrigan Cornelius Oker Juniors Raymond F. Pontious Harry Lloyd Stow Donald Lee Yetter Wilbur Baumgartner Brant Bonner Herbert C. Cornell William Elliott Roland N. Ericson Sophomores John H. Hardin Henry Phelps Howland James M. Hutchison Howard K. Larimer Max H. Mauermann Sylvester Moebs James Spence Bishop Eugene Buzzell John E. Hawley Alfred Russel Huxsol Kenneth E. Jochim FrcsJimcn John D. Zeller Edward Peniston Everett M. Ramsey M. Llewellyn Raney Clyde R. Shiner Robert T. Tankersby Fage Two Hundred Fourteen 1939 CAP f nv couin Vkttf.k Buadij.v Hawli.v Heald Kuoch Taxki.uslv Elliot BczzELL Penistox Hovvland Baumgartner Ramsey Jochim Huxel 3iSHnp Zeller Cornell Hardin Jackson Stow Pontious Larimer Chartered at The University of Chicago 1964 Founded at Uniz ' ersitv of Virc inia ' 1S69 One Hundred and Five National Chapters Page Two Hundred Fifteen r © 1929 CAP f nv couin ( 15 a Tae OmeMa FACULTY COUNCILOR Lt. Charles K. Gildart MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Artjiur H. Compton, Colby, ' 13 H. P. Davidsox, Washington, ' 13 John A. Dollard, Wisconsin, ' 24 Elliot R. Downing, Albion, ' 89 Charles R. Gildart, Albion, ' 17 Harold Hi mphreys, Michigan, ' 16 Lewis C. Sorrf.ll, Colgate, ' 11 R. W. Trimmer, lefferson, ' 19 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY I. J- Burns Erling R. Dorf Donald E. Grant James C. Adams Verlon B. Meskimen Joseph A. Bonnem G. Wayne Cassle Louis H. Engel Paul D. Gross Stanley M. Corbett Joseph A. Hynek Fred Howard James J. McMahon Stanley J. Coffey William B. Hurst I ' ayc 7V() Hundred Si.vic Graduate Students Raymond C. Nelson Brockway D. Roberts Francis H. Rose Hugh N. Sebastian Seniors C. Ray ' mond Ml ' rphy Carl B. Olson George B. Pidot Juniors Sophomores Howard F. Jersild A. Ralph Lewis Hugh N. Mendenhall Ted C. Prosser John N. Link Walter G. Money Fresliiiieu Dallas E. Patt Adolph a. Rund Max W. Schmidt Pled( es John l. McXuTT William (i. Olson Glenn F. Tilton © 1929 CRPfXtXD COUin @ -V BPfL ' J I I s9 w |h | W% fJIm vM) ' ifai f pVFI kJH Sbl jHI Gross Mexdexhall Moxey V. Olsox Coffey Patt Howard Hurst McMahon Link Schmidt Ruxd Prosser Hynek Corbett Murphy C. Olsox Excel Boxxem Pidot McNutt a Tae OmeMa Chartered at The University of Chicago 1904 Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865 ' Ninety-one National Chapters I Phi Kappa Sigma MEMBERS IX THE FA XlLirY MEMBEitS IX THE CS1 1ERSITY G -adutti-t Studitit _£X.:iY Hx3X SaarsMh . ; Si MWS 12 :-_ . - -SSELIIIAX T -jn. - .( . ■ w.j. a ! j . 5j vi- ' liVl ' f l ?JP?T " ?5 Sophcmuyris n . :s HasslV F«Eiffis£Mrs KaoEatx ikssnes.- RiTtnesjBoc sE I5© :MJi Hcvifv JiossLAW 1c Hx Th-boooke Rm Ha«cilp) Et CTsnc Ttecxx 1 t f f i Lit :: i f t VA.Sfc Liil-K xN t . I R. T. Ai-roBD Manses Lf.wis kitif.E N( - CoxwAV RcjSKam H O. P. ALffiBDCHRISTIAN Tf .T ( AiMtfU " ,.: 1 r ' ■ Phi Kappa Sii ma Cliartercd at The University of Chicagn 1903 Founded at The University of Pennsylvania 1830 Thirty-eighi uifjiuu ,.a; Pa i Two Hundred Sineifen © 1929 CAP nno covjn ( " W FACULTY COUNCILOR Louis L. Thurston e MEMBERS L THE FACULTY Elliot D. Downing, Albion, ' 89 Albert Jahannsen, Illinois, ' 94 Ellsworth A. Faris, Texas Christian, ' 94Harold G. Shields, 111. St. Norm. George D. Fuller, McGill, ' 01 Archer Taylor, Harvard, ' 13 Chester N. Gould, Minnesota, ' 96 Louis L. Thurstone, Cornell, ' 12 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY w " Charles Allen James R. Beck John K. Bown Albert F. Cotton George Ehnbom Robert W. Feyerharm Henry V. Dunham Thomas S. McClerry Jack Dagelis Clay Morrison Richard McPharron Graduate Students John H. Garland Dean W. Hodges Waid H. McKnight Paul E. Schuwerk John J. Souter Galvin L. W ' alker Seniors Pledges Charles M. Schoof Robert T. Williams Herbert L. Hinstorff Harold J. Schuyler Harold ]. White Page Two Hundred Twenty © 1929 CAP f nO COXXftl ( w Garland MacPharkon Dunham Bennet Beck Hinstorff Dagfxis White Walker Williams Bown Cotton Schuwerk Feyerharm o Chartered at The University of Chicago Founded at The University of Michigan 1904 Thirty-three National Chapters r Page T-jio Hundred T-,ventyone 1929 CAP iriD couin ( Delta Sigma Phi ] IEI IBERS IX THE FACULTY H. O. Crisler, Chicago, ' 22 •E. Paris, Christian, ' 94 LeRoy H. Sloax, Chicago, ' 14 ; Iarcus W. Jernegan, Brown, ' 96 MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY r Seniors John J. Chapin Francis Marion Cooper Robert Newton Reid Juniors James Richard Bailey Howard Charles Dillenbeck Forrest Hugh Froberg Herbert Vilhelm Hedeen II George Newton Keyser Ernest Werner Swanson Ray William Munsterman Edward Hilding Nelson John Gilbert Onufrock Robert James Springer Earle Mandan Stocker Sophomores Frank Paul Callagiian George Paris Frank Harris Lewis Duncan Lloyd Bruce Waite ] Ieservey Freshmen Kenneth Peter Praider Prank Satkoff Ralph Herman Smallman Clyde Lionel Wolff Walter Douglas Yates I ' aiie Two Hundred Twenty-two 1929 CAP fHXD COUin Lauritzen Bailey Froberg Munsterman Cooper Springer Faris Fraider Yates Keyser Reid Onufrock Satkoff Harris Callaghan Stocker Chapin Hedeen Nelson Lloyd iema Chartered at The University of Chicago KJIO Founded at New York University Forty-eight National Chapters Page Two Hundred Twenty-three w © 1929 CAP finv GOiun ( H Tan Kappa Epsiloe FACULTY COUNCILOR Merritt W. Parkinson MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Thomas G. Allen, Beloit, ' 09 Norman W. Beck, Chicago, ' 23 Paul R. Cannon Mack Evans, Knox, ' 17 Harold Kenton Harold D. Lasswell Philip Rudnick Arnold Tolles MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduates Brunner Becker Kenneth Defnet Richard Gilchrist Archibald Blake Joseph Gibbons Walter Hebert Kenneth Blake Joseph E. Brown, Jr. John McCARTir ' James L. McPherson Arlie Baker Edward Bastian Burton Duffie Joseph Krechniack William Hoyman Henry Harkins Felix Janovsky Sterling Stackhouse Seniors Juniors Louis P. Hunter Henry T. Malcheski Robert P. Tate William Raddatz Charles Rovetta Carl K. Schmidt, Jr. Louis Zubay SopJioniores Richard M. Parker Robert F. Ranquist Paul Rudnick Charles Sine Gerald H. Somers Freslimen Victor John Henky Baer Robert Jorc .enson Frank P. Crowe Sherman K. Shui.l John M. Sti: -enson Earl Addison Harold Foster Page Two Hundred Tueiity-four Pledge Edwi.x Karjes Joseph Fuller Lfl3L i, ) 1929 CAP fMTD COlun @ ■ ' BjHj Hi H 1 ' VJI WM R n ' l nl ft i L__Mk:JkL AHk aHl Baer Hebert a. Blake Rudnick Malcheski Jokgensox Quissenberry Lebull Schmidt Foster Parker Stephenson Tate SoMERs McPherson Crowe Brown Fuller Hunter Chartered at The University of Chicago ic,i7 Founded at Illinuis Wesleyan University 1899 Thirty National Chapter: Page Two Hundred Twenty-five W fjL 1929 Cfir f nv coiun ( Zeta Beta Tae FACULTY COUNCILOR Gerson B. Levi MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY F Irving Pflaum Joseph Eisendratii Robert Kaplan Robert Kxein Simon Lesser Julian Levi Graduate Sludciits Murray Rosenstein Louis Schwartz Seniors Milton Mayer Robert Metzenberg Jerome Nathan Seymour Rothschild Robert Stern George Westerman ' illis Aronson Henry Fisher Leonard Gesas Lazarre Kramer Juniors Joseph Schwab Willi Ail Ladanyi Leonard Landwirth Joseph Mayer Jerome Metz Louis Cohen Lester Cotton Lester Freudenthal David Greenberg Sophomores Herbert Heyman Stanley Korshak Robert Mayer Kenneth Newberger Jerome Strauss Robert Engel Henry Kirschstein Norman Nachmanson Freshmen Robert Richheimer Richard Vendig Bernard Wien Page Two Hundred Twenty-six 1929 CRP MXD COUin @ WiEN- Aronson Straus Coiie.v Korsu. i m:r Schwab CHW RTZ FrEUDENTHAL GrEENBERG LaDANYI EiNGEL KiRSCHSTEIX LESSER FISHER I Mwr-R Heyman Cotton Metz Landwirth Kramer Westerman Klein- " Ster i Eisendrath .Nathan Rothschild Levi K. plan T A Chartered at The University of Chicago 1918 Founded at College of the City of New York Thirty-fivc National Chapters Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven © 1929 cap BHD GOUin @ w Pi Lambda Phi FACULTY COUNCILOR Pkter Hagboldt MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Ralimi W. Gerard Louis Leiter AIEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Sfiidciits Edwix De Costa Robert Levy TowNSEND Friedman Leslie Slosberg Robert W ' allach Soiiors Frank Bernard Justin A. Frank Paul Rothschild Saul C. W ' eislow Juniors Jack Diamond Richard Grossman Stanley C. Dicker Samuel S. Gruber Alfred Frankenstein Sidney Hess, Jr. Elmer Arthur Friedman Alvin Kabacker Jacob J. Stein Harold Gross Julian Jackson Milton Klein David Lelewer William Kabacker Eugene Frank Max Kroloff Pa( c Tzvo Hwtdrcd Twetity-cight Sopliomorcs Fresh in en Pledqes Lee Loventiial II Irving Meister Charles Pollak Sidney Yates Bertiiold Borges Eugene Loeb Merwin Rosenberg TosEPii ' est © 1929 CAPBHD COUin ( r M V Ilk iB» S H Gross Gruber Weislow Klein Meister Lelewer West Yates Kj baker Pollack Bernard Kroloff Rosenberg Frank Loventhal Jackson Borges Frankenstein Loeb_ Rothschild Diamond Grossman Friedman Decker Hess Stein Slosberg • Cliartcrcd at Founded at The University of Chicago Yale University 1919 1895 Nineteen National Chapters Page Two Hundred Twenty-i © 1J929 CAP f my coixin ( FACULTY COUNCILOR Dr. Forest Kingsbury MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY F. A. Kingsbury Frank R. Lillie MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors ABRAii Luzerne Alcorn Hubert Hallock Anderson Emmett C. Barr Herbert Charles Breuhaus Roy a. Ferguson Stanley A. Ferguson Charles Anthony Nebel Carl August Norberg Delmar Olson James Benjamin Steere Wilbur Stuenkel KiETH Orville Taylor Juniors Angus Peter Horton Earl Henry Spuck Edward William Wallace Archie Pettegrew Winning Sophomores Albert Rudolph Eller Earl William Harder Charles August Overmeyer Frcslnucn Wilfred Grenfell Davis Charles Peter Kuffel Lief Erickson Raymond J. Kriz Pledges Walter Nelson George Vandkriioef Page Two Hundred Thirty €) 1929 CRPfkTVD COUrn @ f f » t t I t Kller Horton Kkuksdn Stukxkel Alexander Wallace VAXiiKKiinu OVERMAVER WINNING HARDER DaVIS KuFFEL TaYLOK NeLSON Steere Breuhaus Nebel Alcorn Olson Barr Norberg Anderson Lambda CIbi Alpha Chartered at Founded at The University of Chicago Boston University ip20 1909 Seventy-seven National Chapters Page Two Hundred Thirty-t ItT 70 ) 1929 Cfipfitxo coiun 02 ■1 i Kappa Nm FACULTY COUNCILOR E. L. Mints MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduates ]. J. Cohen Arthur Gettleman Vernon Baim George Chaznow Sametel Goldberg Aaron Heimbach Jess G. Levy Gerald Cohen JoLiN Schwartz Aubrey Goodman Carl Herman Seymour Klaff Soiiors Jerome Light Juniors Melvin Wolens Sophomores Sidney Chesler Arthur Ernstein Alvin D. Reiwitch Don Rosenthal MuRRY Sachs Leon Allan Smoler Lester Stone Freshman Burton Lifschultz Oscar Abrams Ned Albert Walter Baker Arthur Kohn Lester Korshak Pledges Philmore Missner Irwin Polakoff Sidney Sacerdote Harold Schwartz Sam Sundock Page Two Hundred Thirty-two © 1929 Cf pf nv Gouin ( WOLENS LiVV Kl.IWITCH LlI-SCHULTZ ScHWARTZ SaCEUDOTE SuNIlOCK KoRSHAK H. Schwartz Smoler Albert Klaff Cohen Chazanow Missner KoHN Baim Heimbach Goldberg Rosenthal Gettleman Polakoff Baker Kappa Nm r Charterea at The University of Chicago ig2i Founded at The University of Rochester igii Seventeen Naiioual Chapters Page Two Hundred Thirty-three © 1929 CAP f nv coiun ( ' W FACULTY COUNCILOR C. RUFUS ROREM MEAIBER IN THE FACULTY Samuel Nerlove MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Students Julius Diamondstone Joseph H. Bramson Arthur Frutkin Leonard I. Fuchs Ben E. Goldman Samuel E. Bublick Daniel Glazer Leo Rane Seniors Leo Kaminsky Gersham Hurvitz Edward Metzel Harry Nelson Edward Shamberg Juniors Joseph Pinkovitch Samuel Teitleman Ben Wattenberg Sophomores Eugene Blumenstock Norman Robert Goldman Isadore Nelson Freshmen Herzl Cohen Kenneth C. Prince Pledges Julius Franklin Mayer Page Two Hundred Thirty-four a 1929 CAP riD GOWn ( f » f « » f f A r « .f f ? t Kaminsky Bublick Metzel Shamberg Teitleman Bramson DiAMoxDSTONE Glazer Wattenberg Pinkovitch Mayer Cohen Prince Rane H. Nelson Frutkin Hurwitz I. Nelson N. Goldman B. Goldman Fuchs Chartered at The University of Chicago 1921 Founded at Columbia University 1903 Thirty-tzvo National Chapters Page Two Hundred Thirty-five W 1929 CAP firXD couin @ SiMntia Delta MEMBERS IX THE UNIVERSITY Cecil Caplow Seymour Edelstein Victor Newmark Harold Priess Len Aries Arthur Lewis Arthur Rosenbloom Mark Burnett Michael Kunin Irving Lowman Maurice Bamberger Maurice Berkson Abraham Braude Marshall Cohen Samuel Horwitz Joseph Kaufman Page Two Hundred 7 hirty i Graduate Students John Franklin Stanley Fried Arnold Shure Seniors Sidney Ravid Julius Rosenfield Leonard Rusnak Juniors Sophomores Martin Rosenfield Arnold Schlocket Lester Urback Maurice Schmalhausen Milton Schwab Leonard Stone Ralph Valentine Freshmen Harold Laufman Everett Olenick Philip Pinsof Adolph Rubinson Louis Schlifke Arthur Stern g) 1929 CAP f no coiun ( t .1 t f ScH.MALHAl ' SKN IJrUM 11 ] ' .I.HKSON CoHEN BaMI ' .ERGF.R PiNSOF HoRWiTZ RosEMBLooM Kmifman R. Valentinc Schlifke Kunin Braude Urbach Newmark Laufman Aries Rubinson Stern Olenick NFarcowich Franklin Stow Ravid Caplow Priess C. Edelstein Shure Schwab r Phi Jigmai Chartered at The University of Chicago ig2i Founded at Columbia University 1909 Tivent ' National Chapters Page Two Hundred Thirty-seven © 1929 CAP riD couin @ FACULTY COU.XXILOR Dr. ClIARLICS GOETSCII MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY W Gradnalc Students Jack Cowkn Ji:ro ie Solomon Paul Leffmann Samuel Spira Jack Pincus Maurice ' EINZELBAU r George Gruskin Irving Zemans Myron Davis Anatol Raysson Seniors Frederick Solomon Seth Szold Nat A ' e!Nfeld George Barnard Manus Blachman Willard Gidwitz Robert Lewy James Nachman Juniors Irving Naiburg Samuel Novick Jerome Sampson Julius Stlverstein Newton Zemans Albert Arkules Norman Arons Leon Baer Harry Broad Joseph Hamburger Sophomores George Hecker Lawrence Morrison Carl Pomerance Edgar Salzenstein Charles Lewin Sidney Goldberg Freshmen Leo Segall Byron Lippman I ' age Two Hundred Thirty-eight 1929 Cf pf nD coiun ISv? Sampsux Lefi-maxn I ' lAKXAKii Cowix I. Zemaxs H. Solomax Goldberg Lifpman Pomerance N. Zemans Seecel Travis Lewix HAMDUi«;ER Morrison XoRBURG Gidwitz Weinzelbaiim A. AaroxsSalzenstein J. Soldmox Lewy Broau Hecker Xovick Davis Pincus Baer Silverstein Lypoke Tae Delta Phi K Chartered at The University of Chiea( . 1921 Founded at The College of the City of New York igio Eighteen National Chapters Page Two Hundred Thirty-nine W © 1929 CAP f no coujn FACULTY COUNCILOR A. Eustace Haydon MEMBER IX THE FACULTY JOHN C. DiNSMORE F MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors John W. Freeman Walter P. Kincaid Ralph McComb Walter Puschel Herbert Beardsley Theodore Bradley Boyd Burnside Juniors Norman Root Roy Soravia Dean Swixxey Charles Ault David C. Kexy ' on William Bigelow Frank Gibbonv Sophomores Charles Marshall Overton P. Quilling Lowell W ' arnf.r Frcslimcn Henry Rohns Nathaniel M. Wixslow Thomas Woodruff Daniel Hammoxd Pledges Lawrexce Schmidt Page Two Hundred Forty ) 192 9 CAP f nv coion ( %. r.KAHLEV Kenvox Ham. mnii rrsciii-.L SWIXXKV WlXSLOW BURXSIDE BeAUHSLEY Al ' LT Freeman Rhus Petrie Marshall Soravlv Kixcaid McComb Bigelow Phi Pi Phi t r •5 Chartered at The University of Chicago Founded at Northwestern Unizwsily Seventeen Xational Chapti T-iuo Hundred Forty-o Q ) 1929 CAP fifXO GOlun (Q FACULTY COL XCILOR Dr. Koch W MEMBERS IX THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Stiidriits David L. Apfelbaum Albert J. Meserow Milton L. Durchsalg Maurice Palles Seymour S. Guthman Samuel L. Pollyea Aaron Keinigsberg Harold Blitstein Alex Dolnick Harold Eisenstein Louis Sevin Jerome S. Weiss Seniors Morris J. Getzov Lawrence S. Jacobson Harold Rosenstein Irving Sternberg Ira Kolb Leslie Levin Sol E. Feldbein Richard Golden Irwin W. Silverman Nathan Stein Juniors Bernard Urist Sophomores Morris Leibman Benjamin Orloff Nathan I. Williams Freshmen Carl A. Cohen Hardin Cohn Harold Durchsalg Morris Finkel Maurice Goodman Pledges Delmar Kolb Arthur Halpert Harold Savitsky Burton Sherre Pat e Two Hundred Forty-two © 1929 CAPAno coiun ( Halpert Oni.iiii L ' rst Druckslog Wili.lamsGiii.hkn Feldbein Levin Sherre Goodman Cohn Dolnick J. Kolb Sternberg GuTHMAN RosensteinGetzer Leibman Sairt Jacobson Kolb Silverman Palles Stein Meserow Apfelbaum Weiss Pollyea Eisenstein Levin SI Chartered at The University of Chicago 1923 Founded at N ' ciu York University 191 4 Sixteen National Chapters C labs © 1929 CAP f no coutn m Kellogg Pringle el OFFICERS Priscilla Kellogg Margaret Pringle President Secretary This year tlie Intcr-Cluh Council is composed of the presidents of each of the twelve secret social clubs for women on the campus. There is also a facult} ' advisory group consisting of Mrs. Flint, Miss Chapin, and Miss Norman. The council aims to promote co-operation between the clubs in the formal rushing period each fall and also aims to discuss any matters concerning the clubs that are of common int erest. This last year ' s rushing proved successful, the only rule being preferential bidding. The council also aims this A ' ear to bring all the women of the university into closer relationsliip thrcjugh an all-universit - functicm. Clubs are listed accordiiu to the date of foiiiidiiiii at the University of Chicago Page Two Hundred Forty-six 1929 CAP fMTO GOlUn lik ' T. tiBHfi ' Duval DuHasek Eckhart Kellogg Wiles Nelson Pringle Gerre Gates Hartford Carter The Iiiter ' i OFFICERS Priscilla Kellogg President Margaret Pringle Secretary-Treasurer CLUB REPRESENTATIVES Gertrude Breneman AchotJi Priscella Kellogg Chi Rho Sigma Charlotte Greer Delta Sigma Geneva Duval Deltho Alice Wiles Esoteric Elizabeth Gates Mortar Board Florence DuHasek Phi Beta Delta Frances Nelson Pi Delta Phi Dorothy Hartford Quadrangler Charlotte Eckiiart Sigma Margaret Pringle Wyvern Dorothy Carter Phi Delta Upsiinn Page Two Hundred Forty-seven © 1929 CAP AriD couin @ Esoteric HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Edith Foster Flint MEAIBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Students Katherine Homan ' Alice Wiles Annette Allen Margaret Dean Scni Ellen Hartman Ruth Norman Lois Ritten house Juniors Eleanor Mickelcerry Marjorie Caiiill Eleanor Eastwood Helen Eaton Nancy Jane Kennedy Helen O ' Brien Sophomores Anne Port Peggy Russell Jean Searcy Dorothy Swiney Mary ' ' an Schaick PnvLiss Wilbur Jane Bendixen Viola Bower Dorothy Harsha Freshmen Cattierine Lammody Catherine Mead Teannette Smith Elizabeth Van AVestrum Page Two Hundred Forty-eight 1929 CAP no couin ( O ' Brien Cahill Rittenhouse Wilbur Smith Dean Allen Searcy Van Westrum Hartman Kennedy Russell Eaton Harsha Bovver Lammedee Esoteric mm Pledge Pin Initatc Pin Founded in iSg © 1929 CAP f nO COVkJn HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. H. L. Monroe Mrs. James W. Linn MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Mary Ambrose Elizabeth Gates Beulah Griffing Cora May Ellsworth Winifred Heal Edith Kritzer Janet Lowentiial Jane Blocki Harriet Miller Margaret Black Juniors Margaret Hitt Atelle Lichtenberger Ruth Holmes Lambert Harriet MacNeille Margaret Newton Alice Ransom Eleanor Scully Louise Sherman Sophomores Helen Wilkins Freshmen Evelyn Stinson Frances Lee Tollerton Helen Mix Ruth Borden Martha Bovee Helen Dodd Pledges Lois Dodd Olive Irvine Janet Johns Fredricka Walling Fage Two Hundred Fifty © 1929 CAP AHD COUin @ Shermax Wilkins Miller McXeille Raxsom Johns Borden Ambrose Stinson Blocki Mix Bovee Black Hitt L. Dodd Lowenthal H. Dodd Irvine Ellsworth Scully Heal Gates Griffing Newton Lichtenberc ' is 4 K Pledge Pin I nit ate Pin Founded in iS()4 Page Two Hundred Fifty-one 1929 CAP f no GOlXJn ( MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Alice Benning Ethel Brignall Marion Fitzpatrick Seniors Dorothy Hartford yoli scionti Jane Sheean Catherine Cusack Helen McDougall Juniors Rosalind Hamm Constance Reiner Janet Cunningham Margaret Donahue Dorothy Fox Isabelle Hough Sophonioi Jeannette Lamb Mary Maize Mary Elizabeth McKeon Charlotte Saemann Frances Cushman Gertrude Fox Freshmen Silvia Friedeman Rl ' tii Hunter Helen Baker Beth Keefe Pledges Clara Lawler Ed YT H E Maria n n i Marjorie Pfau Fasje Two Hundred Fifly-lwo g) 1929 CAP AflD GOUXn — it Mi V Hartforh Pfau Cunningham Seamann Cushman Donahue Hunter Reiner Fox Friedman FiTZPATRicK Cusack Sheean Lamb Maize Bricnall Pledge Pin Inhale Pin Founded in iSc) ' W Page Two Hundred Fifty-three 1929 CAP f no couin a ' A igiiiia HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Edgar J- Goodspeed INIrs. Lois Cook Radcliffe j 1rs. Joh 7 Rhodes MEMBERS LV THE UNIVERSITY Elizabeth Brown Charlotte Eckhart Elizabeth Taylor Margaret Dee Helen Lam born Frances Dee Marion Eckhart Louise Garrett fage Two Hundred Fifty-four Graduate Students Lucia Jordan Seniors Irene Tipler Marcelle Vennema Leila Whitney Juniors Ruth Lyon Katherine Madison Manota Marohn Sophomores Marguerite Gillespie Sarah Gorrell Elizabeth Kuhns © 1929 CAP iriD coxun ( Brown Lyon M. Dee Franklin Lincoln Stokes Moulds TiPLER Massey Joseph Snow Johnstone F. Dee Jamieson Taylor Lamborn L Eckhart C. Eckhart ' ennema L dison Kuhns Garrett igma F i? M Pledge Pin Initate Pin Founded in 1895 Page Two Hundred Fifty-five © 1929 CAP nD coiwn @ ' ' HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Florence Blackburx Miss Anna Cooper Mrs. George Dorsey Mrs. Fletcher Ingalls MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Hildegarde Crosdy Marion McDonald Marcella Koerber Kathryn Moore Mary Bohnet Martha Harris Olive Hulton Doris Anderson Margaret Anderson Elva Henicksman Jeanne Hyde Ella Louise Drl ' mm Margaret Prixgle Alice Torrey Helen Whitmarsh Junior Muriel Parker Helen Taylor Jane Livingston Mildred Marquison Lois Moe Soplioniorcs Mary Noyes Frcsluncn Marian Laird Elizabeth Muncaster Charlotte Meyer Lois North cott Dorothy Russell Pledges Katherine Rods Faoe Two Ihimircd Fifty-. © 1929 CRpf nxy COUftt @ s HuEioN llAKkis Mill. llioL Takkli; D. Anderson ' Koerbf.r Marquison Bohnet Meyer Laird M. Anderson Drumm TorreY WiiiTMAKSH -MuNCASTER Taylor Pkingle McDonald Russell Henicksma Northcott Wyvere m- Pledge Pin Initale Pin Founded in iSgS Page Two Hundred Fifty-seven ' W © 1929 CAP f nD coum @ HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Julius Hess Mrs. James McKinsey MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY ' W Dorothy Canode Graduate Students Mary Lewis Seniors Helen Gillet Betty Baldridge Henrietta Bourne Juniors Florence DuHasek Fern Fister Betty Blair Bonita Bookwalter Lillian Durnion Lois Elder Sophomores Beth Grader Edith Hausler Elizabeth Irwin Grace Walker Peggy Barr Mary Davis Lydia Furney Viola Heitman Pledges Marion Marshall Grace McLaughlin Gwendolyn McPherson Hildreth Stelzer Page Two Hundred Fifty-eight 1929 CAP riD couin ( ■ f - ' 3f " f ■ R ikj HIT I 9 ■nj iV nH HpjH H - J tl Q idfi k Walker Heitman Barr (Ikader Stelzer FiSTER Taylor Irwin Furney Marshall Bourne Davis Gillett Hausler DiiHasek Elder Baldridce Durnion S= " r A Pledge Pin Inilalc Pin Founded in i8()S Pane Tk ' o Hundred • ' iflyiline v ' © 1929 CAP f no couin Chi Rho SiMmsi HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. CiiARLKs Dawley Mrs. Elmer Kexd.vll MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Priscilla W. Kellogg Courtney Montague Ruth O ' Brien Louise Piggott Seniors Marion Robles Florence Stackiiouse Louise Sykes Dorothy Sylvester Eugenia Beck Catherine Camprell Claire Davis Harriet Hathaway Junior Catherine Hugley Suzanne Kern Virginia Patton Hazel Wiggers Sophomores Marion Cook Katharyn Kellogg Clara Belle Greenwald Dorothy Heicke Adelaide McLin Frcslimen Stuarta Kay Barat Margaret Hill Jessamine Durante Calista Jackson Dorothy Schliman Leone Bailey Pledges iRGiNiA Logan fafje Two Hundred Sixty © 1929 CAP nD coxun Barat 1)1 Kwn Wi(;(;eus Hiu. Cook Jackson Bailey Sykes O ' Brien Hathaway Hugely Davis Patton Heicke ScHUM N l.cizoN Montague P. Kellogg Kern McLin Stackhouse K. Kellogg W Chi Rho SiMma Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded in igoj Page Two Hundred Sixty-one m © 1929 CAP f TXO COUin = HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. S. W. Dixon Mrs. a. D. Dorsett Mrs. a. E. Halstead Mrs. Franklix Hess Mrs. B. G. Nelson Mrs. H. M. Robinson ■___■ W MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Dorothy Bosler Graduate Students Herberta ' an Pelt Seniors Teanette Butler Harriet Finch Mary Foster Katiierine McEacmern Frances Nelson Genevieve Parker Esther Pelikan Katherine Stoll Frances Carr Frances Blodgett Ruth Budd Esther Lany on Babette Lemon Cecilia Listing Cora Louise Tebetts Juniors Mabelle Eulette Helen alter Sophomores Harriet Lloyd Pledges Dorothy Hagemeyer AIartha Jaxota Elizabeth Merriam Ruth Parker Helen Stole Marguerite Potts fawe Ttvo Hundred Sixty-two © 1929 CRPfinv cou;n : =t FiSTFR M cE CHERN Walter Budd H. Stoll K. Stoll Janota EuLETTE G P RKER Pei.ikan Potts Lemon Hacemeyer Finch C RR Listing Nelson Hynes Merrl m R.Parker W P.LOnnETT L 1.0 YD Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Page Two Hundred Sixtylhree ) 1929 CAP f nD GOiun ( HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Charlotte Foye Mrs. Edith Abernethy Moore Dr. Gertrude Smith ' ' MEMBERS IX THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Frances Allen Helen Clark Geneva Duval Margaret Leary Marietta Monahan Wilhelmina Mulfinger Ruth Rothenburger Irene Rudnick Edwarda Williams Marjorie Williamson Frances Anderson Dorothy Campbell Geraldine Hacker Juniors Ruth Jungclas Alice McCollum Flora DeStefani Josenhine Attick Frances Crouse Sophomores ZoE Marhoefer Genevieve Smith Edith Beilfuss Maurine Bledsoe Marjorie Berning Freshmeii Adele Cahoon Virginia Ramsdell Dorothy Schulz Pledges Helen Williams Page Two Hundred Sixty-four Hacker Cahoon Beilfuss Jungclas Rothenburger Leary Mulfinger McCollum Crouse DeStefani Monahan Anderson Allen SchultzRudnick Attick [ARHnF.FER E. WiLLLiiMS Campbell Williamson Duval Bledsoe Smith H. Williams Clark ■ 4iiaB!!i Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded in iQOj Pape Two Hundred Sixty-five © 1929 CAP ntvo GOiun w Delta SiMoia HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Edwix A. Burt Mrs. William Scott Gr.w Miss Mary E. Hayes Mrs. Dudley B. Reed MEMBERS IX THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Henrietta Draeger Dorothy French Agnes Bruder Louise M. Forsyth Ruth Foster Carolyn French Mary Bassett Julia V. Igert Jean C. Laird Mary Ellen Malloy Alice Dolan Gustava Gore Fane T ' H ' o Ilundicd Sixty-. Mary Sjostrom Charlotte E. Greer Esa C. Lindquist Juniors Sophomores Mae C. Frost Carol D. Hedberg ' ' era Mae Pool Helen Prosser Helen E. McFrancis Lillian A. Peterson Florence C. Sprinkle Estelle Tomaschoff Erna Schroeder Freshmen Janet Lawrence Pledges Alice Mionske Nellyebelle Reardon Louise Schultz © 1929 CAP inD couin (S " W Ci LiNDQUiST Frost Sjostrom Bassett Mionske Peterson Draeger French Hedburg Malloy Tomaschoff Dolan Schroeder Rearbon Laird l- ' ousYTHE Gore Igert Lawrence Greer Sprinkle Prosser McFrancis F.RunER ngma Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded in kji- Pat e Two Hundred Si.vty-scvcn G P m 1929 CAP fkno coiun ( HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Rodney Mott w MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Seniors Ruth Boyd Gertrude Breneman Harriet Harris LiSETTE KrUSE Gertrude Martin Kathryn Sandmeyer Melba Schumacher Inez Johnson Juniors Erminie Rubling Ruth Wilke Freshmen Louise Killie Charlotte Abbey Caroline Apeland Louise Carnahan Pledges Lillian Perksin Ruth Shoneman Janet Smith Adrienne Taylor Hojje Two Hundred Sixty-exght 1920 CAP BHD COlun ( Carnahan Abbey Apeland Taylor Sciii maikik I ' rkneman JOHNSEN SaNDMEYER KrI SY MaRTIN klElil.INC Perkesen Schoneman Harris Smith VVilke Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded in ipij Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine ) 1929 CAP fino couin ( Pill Delta Upsilon HONORARY .MEMBERS Mrs. Ethel Baker Andrews Mrs. Nina DeLong Sands Mrs. Jay Chapin Mrs. Mary L. Vilas Mrs. Alma Wilde MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Graduate Students Frances Holt Susan Watt Geraldine Whiting Margaret Adkinson Dorothy Carter Eleanor Goltz Eleanor McLain Seniors Charlotte Millis Rachel Schenck Marie Wendland Elizabeth White Ellen Bassett Dorothy Bostrom Esther Donnelly Ruth Earnshaw Helen Haskins Juniors Mary Phillips Sophomores Fannie Denton Ruth Louise Jewel Irene Heineck Marie Louise Ossendort Gladys Urbanek Florence Andrews Dorothea Campbell Louise Conner Katherine Beardsley Mary Clark Freshmen Hilda Sciioll Pledges Louise Lang Josephine Mirabella Andrea Radcliffe Grace D.a.iley Mary Claire Johnson Fage Two Hundred Seventy a. ) 1929 CAP jf nv coiun (q. Earnshaw Bassett Goltz Donnelly Haskins Radcliffe White Lang Scroll Campbell Heineck McLain Connor Mirabella Clark Phillips Dailey Carter Adkinson Wendland Urbanek Andrews m Pledge Pin «» ' Initiate Pin Founded in 1915 Page Two Hundred Scvcnty-ottc w (iActivities Campa l|ft w 1929 CAP Ano couin ( ANNUAL DANCE at The Palmi k House on November T i.xty-eightu Music l.y Bill Donahue and his P.and THE LEADERS OF THE GRAND AL RCH kiflht li ' iiui .... Jack Ciiapix, ; L rio. Hardixg Left U ' inr . ' eklox jMeskimex, Alue Torrey Jl Page Tu ' o Huiulrcd Seventy-six © 1929 CAP f nD couin ( FiSIIER Tlie Wasliie toe From SILXI ' .R A. . I Kk.SAKY SOITTIT SlIORK CorXTkV Cl-IT. on February FiFTi:i ' .N-rii Music hv Zez Confrcy and his Opera Club (Orchestra THF. LFADFRS OF THF GRAND MARCH Right ii ' i)i(i Ciiakm;s CrrTi;R. Annktti: Ai.lkn Left Ji ' iiig . Rnm:KT Fism.K, I-j.i.i.x Haktman ■ _■ Poi c Two Hundred Seventy-. D The Military Ball FIFTH ANNUAL PROM at South Shore Country Club on April Nineteenth ] Iusic by Ted Fiorito ' s Orchestra THE LEADERS OF THE GRAXI ALXRCH Right IV ill g Left JVing Arthur K. Peterson, Charlotte Eckhart Charles A. Nebel, Dorothy Hartford Pngc Two Hundred Scfnity-cir ht ) 1929 CAP iriD couin ( Garvey :el PLEDGl-: IJAXCl-: at SlIORELAND HOTKL on Xovi:mi ' .i-.r ]u( ' .in ' i:i:NTii Music In- The Apex Clnl) ( )rcliestra OFFICERS OF THE CLUB Claki;xcic Clsiimax J ' rcsidciii William Garvey I ' icc-Presidcnt Raymond K. Fried Secretary Martin I ' ....... Trcasttrcr Pafie Tico Unildrcd Seventy-nine ■..• ' W ) 1329 CAP f no Goxun ( Tlie Settlemeet Drive Settlement Night broke away from traditions this year, and i resented some- thing new that proved as successfvd, if not even more successful than the annual drives of previous years. Instead of the usual vaudeville, on two nights, December 7 and 8 a more stable and formal performance was introduced, con- sisting of two dramatic skits by the Gargoyles and Tower Players, suppcirted by a chorus from Mirror and a special campus orchestra. There was no money taken in from booths this year for the simple reason that there were none. Only roses were sold at the performance. Another source of the fund for the Settlement House was through the ten cent charge on eacli dance that was held after the show. The several tea dances that are usually held during the campaign were con- solidated into one at the Reynolds Club. Tag Day, an established feature of the drive, was repeated on November 27 with very favorable results. l aiic Ttvo Hundred Eijihly 1929 CAP iriD coiun @ Hartman Cutter Settlemeet Nyiht STLDMXT CHAIRMKX General Chairmen CiiARij.s Ci ' tti:k Ernest Stevens Hardy [aci.ay Robert ] IcKinley James Ritter Edward Li: in W ' lEi.iA r Gartside I ' .DWAkI) I.AWI.ER I ' ' lei:x Hartman Finance Chairmen Heli:x ' aeti:ks Chairmen af the Xi[ ht Rosalind Ham [ COMAHTTEES Taf Day Donations Publicity Tea Dance Cora May Ei.i.sw outii ' ixiERi:i) Hi:al AIakiory Cahii.e Kaiiiryx AIadison Tickets Marion Ei kiiart I ' rofirani Howard Willet J-andcTille El ' CENE MaCOY Box-office Rohert Grae I ' aiic Ttvo llitiidicd Eiiihly F Interfratemity Sini The University of Chicago has originated many institutions but none have been as widely known as the Interfratemity Sing. It is the great event of the year at which time the Alumni can come back and partake of the true fraternal spirit. So widespread has been the acceptance of this tradition that last year over ten thousand people witnessed the Sing. When first started in 1911, the Sing had an air of pomp and splendor, liach fraternity tried to outdo the other in regard to costume so that finally a uniform mode of dress had to be decided upon. The fraternities draw for position and then march to the fountain in Huchinson Court where each group sings two of its songs. The sing is sponsored by the Alumni Association and " Ned " Earle, the instigator, acts as chairman. Formerlv the greatest emphasis has been laid on the number of men participating. I ' or the 1929 Sing the Council is offering a cup to the fraternitx- which a committee judges to be the most ]iroticient in singing, besides the usual cup for the greatest number. I ' ayc Tu-o IhwihcJ hu,hly l-ccc © 1929 CAP firxD coiun @ leterfratemity Sieg 1928 On June ninth tlu- nunilier of men who assembk-il arounil llie fountain of Hutchinson Court to sing their marching songs, vied with assemblies of every former year. In the last four years alone, the number of men who have returned to assist in swelling the ranks of their fraternity has increased from 1769 to 2182. The rivalry of the fraternities is friendly but keen in striving to obtain the cup which is coveted by all. The last sing which was under the direction of Harry Axon, Jr., and George M. Reed, Jr.. proved that the ]Jiide in the sing has not been decreased l)y the passage of time. Sigma Chi who won the cup presented liv the Alumni Council for the largest representation last year came out on top again this year with 200 men singing for her. Delta Kappa Epsilon with 159 men was second, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon with 143 men. third. Still humming the strains of the songs thev had sung the men went ofif with reassurances that thev would be there next year. Pttye Two Hutidrcd Eighty-three tr • : Oi animtion 1929 Cf P fifXD couin ( Hartman What then is the Undergraduate Council? Turning to Rousseau, we find its definition. " An intermediate body estabhshed between subjects and sovereign for their mutual maintenance of liberty — civil as well as " political. " By chang- ing a few of the terms used, this becomes an excellent statement of this bod} " . 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 department of campus activities at its service. Second, it gives advice to the various departments of activities in their own problems. ]i en a tliird function could be assigned to the regular duties of the Council ; that of an intermediary between faculty and students, though this function is slowly dying through lack of use. One of the chief problems of the Undergraduate Council is in it member- ship. An excellent array of positioned members, but ncj workers. Each mem- ber 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 sxstem mav be devised whereby the Council merely thinks, and a large number of under- classmen do the work. Thus the members will be directors, very much to their likmg, 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 mem- bership in the Council does not come from v. orking for it, but rather in working awav from it. I ' a;,c Tku HiDiilrccI Eli hly-. © 19Z9 CAP f nv ooutn SLiixnur FisHKK CiAUVF.V TciKliF.V HkY ( MlKPHV HAUT rAN Ali.i-.n W ' hitnf.y Hakius Spen ' ci-; Hai-.i.v Williamson Charles Ray Murphy Ellen Hartman Marjorie Williamson Harry Hagey Robert Spence Harku-:t Harris Glenn W. Heyw ood Alice Torrey ' lLLIAM GaRVEY Russell Whitney Annette Allen . Prcsidi Robert Fisher Charles Schmidt President Secretary-Treasurer Member al Large Member at Large President of the Senior Class Vice-President of the Senior Class President of the Junior Class Vice-President of the Junior Class President of the Sophomore Class President of the Dramatic Board lit of the Board of JVomen ' s Organisations President of the Publications Board President of the Freshman Class Page Two Hundred Eiylay-scvcn p :: ili i ir Ui y Ui i Ui ■? ' m 1929 CAP f no couin ( Hartford W The Honor Commission Pkotessor Rollo Chainiian lE.Alf]ERS IX TH1-: FACUL ' IV Mr. Bogart Mr. Lyman Mrs. Flint Mr. Pomeroy Miss Gillespie Miss Smith Rainey Bennett Dorothy Hartford Harold Haydon MEAIBERS IN THE UNI " ERSITY Katherine Madison Robert Spence Alice Wiles 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 (four Seniors and two Juniors). It has a two-fold duty; first, the promotion of the honor sentiment tlir iu ;lK)ut the student body, and, second, the investigation and trial of cases of alleged dis- honestj-. Their decisions are subject to the approval of the Dean and of the President. The Universit}- has not, at present, the complete honor s stem, such a 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 rec- timmended that examinations be carefully supervised, in the absence of an honor system, in order to decrease as much as possililc the temptation to cheat. It also endeavored to impress on incoming student . not only the present utility of honorable conduct, but the very lasting benefits which result from the building of a strotiL ' ch. ' irncter. I ' acjc T-iv Hiiiulrccl Eiiihty-ciiiht 1929 CAPfiriD coiun @ L.MM. Ol.SllX SACKKIKlir. llr.RMAN ' CiKlKWANK Kl.llVK HkOKICK FulLER McL.MX Rr(H)kexs Thomas Schkid Rubinsox Stacc. Plimpton Fostf-r [ii.i.ER Stevexsox Sun. I. Trover Smith Si.oax Rosenherc Fagan The Order of Grail MKMI ' .I-.RS ()!■■ Till-: ()UI)I-.R OF GRAIL Robert Beck lu, vooD Brewer Bertram R. Brauciii-u XoRRis L. Brookens Thomas Canning Herman Carstens F. Alan Dawson Forrest S. Drummoxd Charles Elson Robert Engel lioGAR J. Eagan Harold Foster George Griewank Willis Hedrk k Tiiorvali) E. Holti;k Robert Jorgenson Robert C. Klove Howard Miller Wm. G. Olson ADdij ' ir Ri ' Rixsox Merwin S. Rosenberg Carl A. Scheid Horace L. Smith Pai ' l Stagg John Stevenson Sherman Shull Enos E. Troyer Nathaniel W ' in slow Joe Vi:st Gilbert White The Ordt-r of Grail i.s an oiiiani alion fur l- ' rc ' -liim-n, part of the program of the Ereshman Board. It affords an opportunity to those who qualify by their interest and scholastic achievement to meet weekly to talk over and evaluate vari- ous aspects of college life. The Grail has no formal program, hut a nuniher of interesting activities grf) v out (if its associations. These change from ear to year. In the fail the grou]j is cho en and the meml)er hecome candidate for the Order after an impressive Recognition Ceremon - in the Univer.sit - Chajiel cen- tered about University traditions. During the winter quarters a series of inter- esting discussions are held at which the freshmen become well ac(iuainted with their fellow students and have the o])portunit - of meeting a number of leading members of the faculty. During the spring quarter the membership banquet is held and the men who ha e (|Lialified bv llu-ir interest become members of the )rder of (irail. Pai c Two Hundred HKjhlyiiinc ■ • -w WiNOATE Elmek Haylon Stekn Clitter Cowley Smith Weisster Kekwin Stephenson Heywood Engel Autry Root Kixcaid Hacey C. S. Boucher Ex-Officio C. W. GiLKF.Y W. H. Cowley J. C. Kekwin A. C. McGlFFERT MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY W. E. Scott D. H. Stevens E. T. Webster MEMBERS IX THE UXIVERSITY Graduate Students Frank Elmer Brooks Steen Allen Mii.licr I TO : Zeigli:r Daniel Autry Charles Cutter Louis Engel Harry Hacey Harold Haydon Page Two Hundred Ninety Undergraduate Students Glenn Heywood Walter Kincaid Edwin Levin Norman Root Wendell Stephenson HaY ' DON VINGATE TV © 1929 CAP f nv GOIXJIX The Men ' s Commissioe on Social Service aed Reli ioe The Men ' s Cominission on Social Service and I elii,Mon was ortjani .ed at the Universil of ( ' liica,i:;ii (lurin.i;- the Winter Quarter, 1929. The group consists ol ' approximateh twenty underi rachiate, .t raduate, and faculty men who are inter- ested in fostermg among the men those phases of the University life lying within the realms of social service and religion. On a larger scale the LJniversit}- is engaged in :in experiment in the tield of religion that has man - f;ir-reaching implications. The Men ' s Commission affords an opportunity fcjr undergraduate. graduate, and faculty men to share in this experiment through informal discus- sion groups and co-operation in the use of the new chapel. Among the functional areas in which the Men ' s Commission is engaged are : sharing of responsibilities of orientating freshmen men into the environment of the University community; providing leadership for social service projects, boys ' clubs, and settlement work ; supervision of the publishing of the Student Hand- book; and interpreting the life of the University, both curricular and extra- curricular, through deputations, by which University men are given an opjioi- tunity to share their experience and ide.-ds with the boys and young men in Chi- cago and its vicinity. Page Tav lluiulrcd Nine © 1929 CAP fitXD COUin ( i(?r The Reyeolds Stedeet Cliiblhouse The Reynolds Student Clul)hi)use: — fireplaces and big arni-cli.iii , nia.i;a i;iLS. games, and radio, democratic fellowship, recreation, relaxation. The men ' s center. The Re ' nolds Student Clubhouse differs from an ' other college club or union. Jt is peculiarly the child of the University of Chicago. Unlike most other clubs, there are no dues, and no membership list. It is open without fees to all men of the University. Again it is unlike other clubs in diat it is more highly specialized. In many of the Unions the housing liureau. employment bureau. bo(]kstore. dining hall. student publications, and dramatic activities are all organized under the head of the Union. The older institutions invested their time, monew and effort on the curriculum. The extra curriculum activities were gathered through student initiative under the roof of the Union. The University of Chicago from its Ijeginning recognized its responsibility to the social, economic and athletic, as well as mental and spiritual neeils nf tin- student. The founders did not set up a course of study and a weekl cha|)el and allow all these other needs to drift into existence on the micerlain tiile of student enthusiasm, but from the beginning the housing bureau, employment l ureau. dining halls. ;md book store were planned within the Universit}- organi- zation, financed and housed In- the University, — not in a building " across the street " from the campus. The Reynolds Student Clubhouse relic ed of the e responsibilities devotes itself to the social and recre.-itinnnl needs of the student. raiii- 7 ICO Hundred Xiiicly-l-n ' o © 1929 CAP riD couin % The Reyeolds Stiideet ClubJhoese (Jccasiunall) oiit of (lur stiulLiil i ils W istdn.sin. .Micliii an. nv iuw.i an.l comes back wondering why we cannot lia c a " lii.L; " L ' nii.n. It hy " lii. " i meant Ijuilding the critic must not think akine of Reynolds Cluh a he makes his com parison, but must inchide all the building space devoted to the activities thai are housed in these Unions; he must think of Reynolds, Itla Xoyes, the (iradiiale Club, the Quadrangle Clul) (in hjwa the Faculty liave club (|u;irters in the Union), Hutchinson Commons, the Coffee .Shop, the space levoted lo tlie llousin, Bureau and the Department of Vocational Guidance. It is doubtful whether any other educational institution in the country devotes as many cubic feet of build- ing space to carrving on what in other institutions would be L ' nion .icti ities. If by " big " is meant the number of enterprises, as has already been indicateil, every such activity can be duplicated on our campus. That the ' are hnanced and ofticcrcd by the University is no drawback. The efficiency of tiiese depart- ments would compare favorabh- with that of any Union m the C(}untry. It would, (knibtless, make a much greater imiiression upon a visitor it all the above mentioned activities weix- brought together under one rool .iml one management, but for daily service to the students they are much more strategi- cally placed and more efficient as they are. fage Two Hundred Nuiriy-thrce Jl p 1929 CAP fWVO COUin LTF.r.MAX Freudf.xthai. Mdrris Ducy Robbixs Nachmax CnsTrr.Ax Block Bkadv The Uetdergradiiate Science Club OFFICERS OF THE COUNCIL Paul E. Bkady IkviN S. JJlock Zki.da Robbixs Daniel Costigan Ikkomk Kkrwix Pri-sidciit I ' icc-Prcsidciit Secretary Treasurer J-anilty . hh ' isor The Undergraduate Political Science Club consists m ' all the students enrolled in the Political Science courses. The purpose of the Cluli is to acquaint students interested in political science with the political situatinns in the country In means of discussions and eminent speakers. This year has been especiall ' interesting since it was a Presidential election year. The Club formed " Al Smith " and " Herbert Hoover " organizations and carried on extensive campaigns. Many noted speakers addressed the clubs, includ- ing one candidate for governor and one Presidential candidate. During the spring quarter the organization planned to h old its second mock session of the League of Nations, to which students from schools all over the country were to be invited. l ' ai)C Tk-o Hii uln i Mncly-fo © 1929 CRP »nD GOUin ( ' rKST Skaks Lrnwic ' ridi ' KT l.AKI, H AKMdX Tramkr Schkxk ( lr[)ii nk Gijmm KllACH I ' l.KRENOUIl TuoHNTdN P.n l,AX Le William Roach F. Cleveland Test II Nelly Tripi:t President Treasurer Vicc-Prcsidcut-Sccrctarx The Cercle Francais exists fur the purjjosc of aftording to students of l- ' rench an opfwrtunity to obtain practical experience in hearing and speaking the lan- guage. The credit for much of the club ' s success should he given to iMlle. T ' er- lenoud. Directress of the Maison Francaise, who not only has always manifested a most active interest by her valuable assistance and advice, but has been the means of bringing many distinguished and learned speakers to address the meet- ings of the club. Among these speakers were Professors Coleman, Parmenter, David, Vigneron, and Bovee of the University of Chicago ; Professor Hazard, of the College de France ; and Mile. dWmhricnnrt. of the Theatre .Sarah Bernhnrd. Page Two Hundred Ninety-five B 1929 CAP fitio courn ■• . ' 1 The Slavoeic Club Mt ' tJENE TOOPEEKOFF Marie Krolowxa Andrew Kobai. Irene Martin Theodore S. Komar Otto Opi.atka . President I ' ice-President Cl:airiuan of P. C. Secretary Treasurer Librarian The Slavonic Cluh was organized in January of 1927 by a group of eighteen under the sponsorship of Professor Samuel N. Harper. Now its membership runs up to about forty. The purpose of the club is to promote fellowship among its members, to study and disseminate Slavonic culture, and to foster interna- lional friendship. An - universitv student of Slavonic descent (Russian. Polish. Czechcjslovak, lugoslavian, and P ulgarian) interested in Slavonic culture is entitled to active membership in this organization. Students of other national extraction inter- ested in Slavonic culture may become associate members. Members of faculties and other persons of distinction may be elected to honorary membership. Mem- bers not attending the l niversity of Chicago are limited tii nne-third the total membership. Meetings are held at least once a month, with a talk usuall - by a prominent person on some aspect of Slavonic culture. - larger meeting is held at least once a ear at which Slaxunic music is presented to the university public. { ' ar,c T-,iv Hundred Miu-ty- © 1929 CAP f nD couin ( Parkkr Scri.i.Y Moore Brockman Taylor Bf.ntley Backus Scholpp CiTTERMAX Bock Davis Rappaport Si.ayton Sturdevant Boylan The Kiedergartee Primary Cleb KX KCl T I ' K COl ' NC I L Dorothy Bkrnkt ........ Prcsidoit Mary Slayton I ' rrsi it-iit. Spriiu Oiiartcr Frances Rappaport . Treasurer Kathkrinf- Madi. ' ox IvtTii L •(1X Eliskbetii Taylor F The Kindergarten Club was tirst organized in 1920 so that tlu- members of this department might ha e some backing for their social life. This consists mainly of parties gi en throughout the }ear to assist member in becoming better acquainted. A chairman, secretary-treasurer and three committee members were elected this year from the undergraduates and supervisory to serve as an executive council. Sub-committees within the club were appointed to take charge of the various social activities of the }ear. In the past, the Kindergarten Primary Club has been responsible for the School of Education Christmas Party each year, has given a Hallowe ' en party, St. Patrick ' s Day party, and an Alumni dinner. This year we are planning also to have several smaller social meetings. It is through these social events that we will accomplish our purpose of greater friendships in our training for profes- sional life. I ' agc Two Ihindn-d Miu-ly-scvcii © 1929 CAP. PitXO couin Delta Si ma Pi -MIQJHKRS IX THE FACULTY X. W. r ARXES l.iciML I). Kdii; Iami.s O. McKixsi;v W Ml-AIBERS IX THE L ' XUI-.RSITY Cradnalc Siudcuts Ray W. Baldwin E. L. Cody Jefferson W. Keener William R. Reed Seniors Emmett C. Barr Ray Budinger John P. Chole Daniel A. Costigan Jack Dagelis Oscar K. Dezjiang Albert Floun Rob p. Gwinn Adrian Klaasen William E. Myrick Oswald Nelson Chester C. Schroeder K enneth P. Stibgen Leland T. ' illiesse RoBF.RT Williams Kenneth B. Alwood EiNOR Bjorklund ' ill James Conway Austin T. Gardner Earl D. Glazebrook Juniors Angus P. Horton Louis P. Hunter Wallace N. Jamie. Burnice L. Lefler John L. Munday Tiio:mas S. Vinson G. J. Bouchy Robert Diefendorf Thomas L. Irwin Charles Kallal Pledges D. LUNDE George F. Nardin R. W. Raebel Fricd ' f.rick C. Test II W. W. Welch Fatjc Two Hundred Ninety-eight €) 1929 CAP inD coiun w Baldwin Kekner Vinson Schrof.der Lefler NiELSON ' BUDINGER BjORKLUND COSTIGAN ReED GwINN HUNTEB MyRICK Ikwin Cady Dezmanc Jamie Palmer Alwood Dagelis Gardner Flovn Vii.liesse Barr Klaasen Horton Mi ' xday Stibgen Delta SiMma Pi Churlcrcd ai The U nk ' crsitx oj C!iic(u i. Fuiindcd al Ai ' ii ' York V nlvcrsiiy I go J ' I It ' irty-c ' ujlil A ' aliiuicil Clniplirs Pat c Two Hntutrcd Ni 1929 CAP f nv GOUin ( r AIF.MBERS IX THE FACULTY . j. Graham Dwiciit . . 1 ' u.mi:ki) ii.LiAM N. Mitchell K. A. Stoxe TlllnnoKi-: O. Yximma MEMl ' .I ' .kS IX THE UXR ' EKSrrV Graduate Sltidoils Gf.orce E. Berg Edward H. Rayl Vincent Cohenour Hugh L. Vallotton Carl Liebtag Ernest F. Witte Clieeord a. Zoll [ ' udcrgraduatc Members Samuel M. Arthur Cyril C. Johnson Mark E. Emerson James C. Kloehr Joseph J. Gibbons ' alti:r T. Lillie Lloyd R. Harlacher Carl K. Schmidt Royal L. Swanrem. Pledges William R. Bennek Harold C. Hahn John W. Freeman Daniel Hammond James L. McPhekson l-uuc lUr.c hhl ildicl g) 1929 CAP f nv couin Arthur Vallotton Ki.oehu Harlacher Schmidt SwANLiEKG Emerson Rayl Gibbons Bf.rc. WiTTE t;RAHAM MiTCHEI.I. CoHF.NOUR jDllNSdN FrREMAN SI n Chciftcrcd al The IJiiivcrsity of Chicago Founded at Neiv York University 1904 Forty-nine National Chapters Page Three llundicj Oin- n T ubljcation 1929 Cftp no couin tr KinC.E FlSHF.K ' f.sti;k.max Miiuc " ,K sTi;uN Kackhw Mastkus The Board of Stiiideet Publications l■ CL■L ' l " ■ R I ' . I ' R !;s I ' .xTATi i:s W. E. Scott W. H. Cowley Gladys Finn J. G. Kkrwin " B. G. Nelson William Morgenstern UNDERGRADUATE COUXCIL Rl-:PRESEXTATI i:S Harry Hagey Ray Murphy Russell Whitney PUBLICATION REPRESENTATIVES Louis En gel George Westerman Dexter Masters George Morgensterx l aijc Three Huiidrcit ■ © 1929 CAP riD couin @ The Board of Stiuideet Fiuiblicatioes TIk- I ' .daiil III ' Suiili-nl I ' iiMicalinn fiirt ' ..inu- iiilu rxislfiice- mi llic lliiid of Ma . ' Z ' K when llir lir l linanl, aiipiiiiilnl liy llu- L ' liik-r.i ' railuati.- C ' ninu-il. tlu-ii as niiw, iiu-l anil ilral ' tnl a |ilan nf mj ani alinn. ' I " lu- ]i(,T nnni ' l ut llu ' I ' .uai ' il al that nu ' iiint;. and llu ' iiri-Minnrl which il wa ilcciiKil shimlil k i)iTinani. ' nl, consisted t fnur I ' acuhy nicnihcrs. tlic Andilur nf SUidcnl nruani atinn , die Director of the rndtT raduatc I ' uhhcalinns, dircc nu-inlicrs of Uic L ' lidcri radnatc Council, not on any sUiilnU |inlilicaliiin staff, and one nu-niher from each under- i i ' adnale pnhHcation. Mr. Jerome Kerwin and . li s ( lladys I ' ' inn were elected cli.airman and secrelar - res]iecli el .md li;i e rem.ained in nttice since. The iinr| n-,e nf tin- lln.inl is In su|ier ise the stndenl |inlihc,itions, and. to (|Uole the con-.tilulion. " e;uh |inliHc.alinn vh.all he ,L;i en freednm willi re |)ect to it.s C(lil()ri;d policy, snhjecl to tin- cimnsel of the I ' .iiai ' iL " Tlie TuLard i thus made the actinj ajjent over all nf the student imlilicitions. I ' .ul the Hoard, in turn. receives its authority from the L ' nderi;raduate C ' nuncil. which appoints it and passes on tlie resolutions adopted hy it. And linally. in case of .any disagreement between the Hoard and the L ' ndert raduate Council, ultimate re t with the Board of . ' student ( )ri;,aniz;ilions. I ' ulilications. ;m(l [ ' .xhiljitions. The I ' lnard nf . tudenl rulilicalinns was formed in an attempt to i;i e the undergraduate ])ul)lications some sort of unity and single source of contrnl. . nd. outside of its activities to this end. it acts as a sort of executor of the pulilication sinking fund, to which all pulilications contialiule and frnni which ,an puMica- tion m.-i when the need arises. Page Three Hundred Five H 1929 CAP HtXD GOlUn ( -4 w Student Peblicatioe Board OFFICERS Robert Fisher Prcsidciil John Rackow MEMBERS Secretary Louis Engel ] Iaroon Robert Fisher laroon George Morgensterx Phoenix JoHN Rackow Phoenix John Ridge Cap and (jown George Westerman Ca]) and (iinvn Dexter Masters Milton Peterson Foi-c- Allan King . Student Handbook Tohn Freeman St ident Handbook Oi ai S ili S ii ili 192 9 CAP f nv couin ( %;:5( The Cap and Gowe The problem of publishing The Cap and Gown, never a pleasant one, has been in a great measure lightened by the assistance of many persons to whom the Editor is more than grateful. Among those who have been most helpful are Mrs. Stagg whose cooperation with the Athletic Editor has done much to make that section possible. Mr. M(irt;cnsRrn and Mr. Howe of the Publicity Depart- ment, Mr. Dollard and Mr. I ' .rand (if the President ' s office. Mi " . Heald of the Alumni office and Mr. Moulds, Secretary of the Hoard of Trustees, have lieen of the greatest assistance. Ir. Re}burn of the Jalin and Oilier Company and Mr. Atwell of the Atwell Printing Company ha e given much valuable advice upon technical matters. Harold Haydon, Sam ' an Dyne and Rcjbert McCormack have de nied a great deal of time and effort to the production of the Rap and Pound. The work of the Sophomores and Freshmen on the staff has been a great source of pleasure to the Editor who finds himself greatly in their debt. If the cooperation of the student body at large had lieen half as t ' ood the lulitor would have had no doubts as to the success of the I)ook. Pa ie Three Hundred Seven ' W ■ ■ ] w M W ) 1929 CAP fino cown ( Ridge Westermax The Cap aed Gown THE STAFF John Drew Ridge Editor George H. Westerman Business Manager Virginia Bartlett IVomen ' s Editor Leland L. Tolman Managing Editor Bartlett Fane Three Hundred Eight 1929 cf p nD couin THE EDITORIAL STAFF SOPHOMORE EDITORS Rosalia Pollack Raymond K. Fried Elizabeth Simpson Alice McCollum ZoE Marhoefer Ray Vane Carl Schroeder Ruth Abells Peggy Bare Jessamine Durante Eugene Flesch Elaine Jost Charlotte Krebs Bernice Larson Preliminaries Graduate Schools and Fraternities Organizations, Halls, and Athletics Clubs and Classes Society. Publications. Drama, and Music Athletics Photography and Engraving FRESHMEN Donald H. Roskam Gordon Ritten house Stoddard Small Paul Stephenson Virginia Stokes Gilbert F. White Harry F. Kroesen € ¥ Fat c Three Hundred At i ' i © 1929 CRPnnO GOVJtl BORGKS Graf W The Cap aed Gown THE BUSINESS STAFF RoBF.RT Klein Issistant Business MuiuKjcr Robert Graf Orgaiiicatioits Mainujcr Berthold Borges Circulation Manager Kenneth Newber(.;er Adverfising Manager BuRXiCE Lefler Issistant Jdi ' ertisiiig Manager Robert Engel Frank Harding FRESHMEN Chester Laing Joseph West Irene Tipler Glen E. jMooriiouse II ART EDITORS Art Editor Associate Art Editor Page Three Hundred Te 1929 CAP finv coiun @ STfje ©ailp iflaroon - SELECT 21 FOR MEN ' S COMMISSION The Daily Marooe On June 7 Tlie Daily Maroon enils its nvcnt -fit;hth Near of editorial existence as the ofticial student newspaper of the University of Chicago. ' olume 28, like all its local predecessors and national contemporaries, has its shortcomings and its merits. Its editors and managers are only too well aware of the former, but to those cantankerous folk who are inclinecl to stress the vices and forget the virtues of collegiate journalism, they would offer the privilege of working five hours an afternoon in i exington hall, of slaving at the printer ' s in the weary hours of early morning, and of worrying over empty columns on the advertising dummv. Indeed, it has often seemed nothing short of a miracle to us that the dail ' sheet has emerged at all from the chaotic conditions with which it contends. The Daily Maroon like all other activities was particularly handicapped hy a lack of adequate Freshman material. If The Daily Maroon addressed itself to anv one task primarily this current year, it strove to present the campus news in a more intelligible way. and some- times we felt that the grade of journalism exhibited approached professional standards. The Daily Maroon, though admittedb- falling short of its goal, came nearer effecting " Complete Campus Coverage " than ever before in its history. Editorial vigor was maintained though administrative mandates compelled the changing of horses in mid-stream, and i n continuing the principle of the " Athenaeum, " The Daily Maroon afforded adequate opportunity for the expres- sion of student opinion. Other angles of collegiate activity were reflected in " The Blind Alley, " " The Whistle " and " The Tempest, " newly inaugurated sports column, and under the current regime, " The Weekly Review " accjuired a more permanent and standardized status. If The Daily Maroon can point with proverbial jiricK- tn any accomjilishment. it would be to the enthusiastic support which it accorded all student enterprises during the past year, and if the present management can proffer one parting prayer for its successors it would be for reciiirocal co-operation on the part of other student activities. Pai c Jhn-c llwnln-d ElcTcn ) 1929 CAP f no GOUin @ Engel w The Daily Maroon ir Louis H. Engel, Jk. Harriett Harris Dexter W. Masters Victor Roterus Henry D. Fisher I ' .DITOKIAL STAFF Managing Editor li omen ' s Editor . Chairman of the Editorial Board Chairman of the Editorial Board Sports Editor JUNIOR NEWS EDITORS Charles Good Rosalind Green Edwin Levin Harriet Harris Robert McCormack FEATURE EDITORS Margaret Eastman J. Aldean Gibboney Alice Torrey Senior Reporter Feature Page Society Editor SPORTS l DITORS Maurice Liebman Albert Arkules Emmarette Dawson Jerome Strauss Mar.torie Tolman SOPHOMORE DAY EDITORS 1 ' ances Blodgett Stanley M. Corbett Marjorie Caiiill Norman Goldman Pearl Klein Ed(;ar Greenwald Marion White John Hardin Edward P.astian Henry Ripley FRESHMEN REPORTERS Clara Adelsman Jean Butridge " Katherine Chapin Margaret Egan Beatrice Feuciitw anger Lydia Furney Sidney Goldberg I ' aiic rhnc Iluntlrcl Tii ' fhr Willis K. Hedrick Margaret Hill Herbert H. Joseph Jane Kesner Robert C. Klove Paul Locklin Mary E. McKeon Merwin S. Rosenberg I-XAiNE Thomas (Jeorge T. Van der Hoef Jane W ertheimer Adele Wilinski Mariann Marshall Jane Wolfson 2iii V ili5S Ui iJ iii$S ai$S ili . 1929 CAP AIID COUin : THE BUSINESS STAFF Robert W. Fishf.k Earle M. Stocker . Robert Nicholson Louis Forbrich William Kincheloe Lee Loventhal Robert Mayer Fred Towsley Abe Binder Robert Shapiro Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Circulation .Issistant Circulation Assistant Downtozvn Copy Downtozvn Copy Downtown Copy Local Copy Local Copy Robert McCarthy Edgar Fagan FRESHMEN Carl Sheid Ned Veatch William Kirkland Pa ie Three Hundred Thirteen © 1929 CRPflriD GOiUn @ 192 8 The Plioeeix The Perennial lUrd has tlown over much lerriiory since last year. With the new editor and the faithful staff guiding, he has winged his sprightly way over the uncharted wilds of Humor, toward the goal of Entertainment, metaphorically straying aside here and there to sample any new ideas which have appeared. For example, one issue consisted of articles by prominent men around the University. Although this intellectual experiment was commended l y many, most of the students said there was enough uninteresting (as regards entertain- ment) material both in the other campus publications and classes without adding the Phoenix to it. So the older more attractive policy was reinstated. Another innovation was the publishing of somebody ' s artistic impression of what he thought were the best looking girls — no — women ( there are no girls at Chicago) on campus. While the excitement caused liy thi bold attempt is still high the artist prefers to remain anonymous. These examples show the extent of our I ' owl ' s wanderings, in bis successful attempt to attain his goal. So once niore he goes back to his bibcrn;iting in- cinerator, wliile we repeat the words of welcome and farewell. " What is Chicago (or home) without a Plioenix? " Pcgt- Three Hundred Fourteen 1929 cpip f nv couin @ P Ellsworth Van Dvnk Rackow Stevens Garvey morgf.n stern EDITORIAL STAFF George Morgenstern Cora May Ellsworth t obf.rt buuce . Joiix Rackow Ern ' est S. Stevexs William Garvey BUSINESS STAFF Editor . Assistant Editor Art Editor Business Maiwi cr Advcrtisincj Manager ■ Circulation Manager Robert Chafee Sam ' an Dyne William Glv EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS AIarjorie Miller ART Dexter W. Masters .Issistant Art Editor . Irt . Issistant Page Three Hundred Fifteen 1929 CAP AHD COtun r THE FORGE A MIDWESTERN REVIEW TWENTY-FIVE CENTS AUTUMN - 1928 The For e The Forge is the one piirt-ly literary magazine on the campus. In order to maintain a high grade of verse it is necessary to accept contribu- tions from established poets all over the country. We are, however, always anxious to publish undergraduate work of merit. EDITORS Dexter Wright Masters Frances Stevens BUSINESS MANAGER Milton Peterson ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Edwin Levin ADVISORY EDITORS Gladys Campbell George H. Dillon Bertha Ten Eyck James Pa ; 7 Three Htmdrcd Sixlecii Jessica Nelson North Sterling North Stanley S. Newman )l929 CAP BtXD COUfn i;? i-.tmsriiUj of Ihfcasj 1928-1929 THE STAFF Alan King John Freeman Betty Galt . Nannette Brody David R. Cochrane, Herbert Bearslf.y Raymond K. Fried . Forrest Collins Jr. Editor Business Manager Women ' s Editor sistaitt U omen ' s Editor Features Editor . Organizations Editor Ithletics Editor Advertising Manager 1 . " ■■•1111 ' " ' " THusIc and Tiramatics g) 1929 CRPfinO couin w Russell Whitney The function of the Board is to coordinate and facilitate the work of the several organizations represented ; to promote cooperation for the benefit of the undergraduate activities ; to represent the interest of Drama and Music on the Undergraduate Council. Russell Whitney id cut MEMBERS Ellen Hartman ........ Mirror Florence Herzman Mirror Eugene Macoy Tower Players Orvis Henkle Tozvcr Players Russell Whitney Gargoyles Dorothy Hartford Gargoyles Charles Warner Blackfriars Page Three Hundred Twenty ScHF.iBi.ER HoRTEN rAHIN Bowers Bahxaki- iM.r.i i;., l; w kii i;i Hni i I )i mond Mueller Peterson KiN ' CHELOE HaGEY SaLZENSTEIN NaIBUKi; AaKONS XlCHdLSilN KaI ' .ACKLR CnSTIGAN THRIFT AlCER Halperx Bond NForrison Gumm Test Loventhal Ladanyi Schmidt Shapiro Watrous Baker Wenk Fried Broad Percy !Macoy Warner Rackovv Graf Willet Maclay • ' MR. CINDERELLA " Charles A. Warner Abbot Eugene W. Macoy Prior Saul C. Weislow Scribe John Rackow Hospitaller George E. Morgenstern Praecentor PRODUCTION STAFF Ernest Stevens Box Office Joseph Odell Chorus John Haeberlin Costuiues Norman Eaton Lights Jack Diamond Program Edward Lawler Properties Louis Cohen Publicity Elmer Friedman ...... Scenery James Rutter Score Hardy Maclay Stage Manager Page Three Hundred Tzuenty-one 1929 CAP fitro couin ■ ' i W ' eislow Kackow Warxer Morgensterx Macoy Blackfriars 1929 Twenty-seven years have rolled 1) ' since the first group of men gathered together to form the present order of The Blackfriars. This year, however, is being celebrated as the silver anniversary of the Order since it ceased activities during the two j-ears of our engagement in the World War. The Order has been unusually active during the twenty-five years and it has done much to further the old traditions of the stage, and yet it has encouraged many of the new move- ments of the time. The Order of Blackfriars has set high ideals before it, and its members, the Friars, have worked for the full realization of those high ideals and pui-poses. The shows of lilackfriars havt been excellt-nt. being ranked among the best in the middle west and comparing most favorably with the annual shows pre- sented by the eastern schools who train and prepare for their shows all during the year. That the men thoroughly enjoy themselves, and are having a wonder- ful time while working, almost goes without saying. At rehearsals, the lines of the shows, and the interpretations of them by various members of the cast, send the men into fits of laughter, all the while appreciating the work of the perform- ers, and the skill necessary to present an amusing performance. The passage of a quarter of a century of activit , li;is brougbl hundreds of men into the folds of the dignified Order, and many of the men udw active in Blackfriars and apprehensive of its welfare have been connected with the Order from its inception, or from the earliest periods of its growth. It would be almost impossible to recount here all the work that has been done fur the ( Jrder, and it would be equally as difficult to enumerate the men. .--o loNal and earnest have all the members been down through the years. P(uic Three Hundred T-wcnty-two © 1929 CAP fktVD COlun ■__,_■ W Hamilton Coleman Among those who stand high ia the list of those who have helped the Order are Professor James Weber Linn, whose timely aid and wise counsel have sent the Order through many difficult situations unscathed. And not the least of his attentions have been to that, for he has written a show, The Naughfy Nineties, which stands forth as one of the best of all Blackfriars ' productions. Pro- fessor Percy Holmes Boyton has always stood by it, ready to give his fullest co-operation to its plans. Other men (if note who are members of the Order and who are ever-ready to stand with the organization are Charles Paltzer, Max Richardson, Henry . ' ulcer. I ' rank Adams, Harry Hanson, Arthur Ikivee, and ] Iilton Robinson, Jr. And one cannot forget the great work that Hamilton Coleman has done for the organization. As director of Blackfriar productions for fourteen years he established a record that was appreciated by all who know Blackfriars or Mr. Coleman. . nd many men have performed for Blackfriars who have since done excellenl work on the stage and screen. Thus, through the twenty-five years of its existence, the Order uf Black- friars has contributed its share of laughter, gayety and fond associations to the undergraduate body. The sincere wish of its founders that they " might coniliinc with jest and song, some phase of college life that bore a semblance to realitx " has been the mainspring to the activities of the Order, and it is the pra er and hope of every member that tliat wish will guide future orders as it s(j success- fully has in the many ye.irs pa t. Fuiic Three Hundred I venty-three I -rMi ' - • ' _, ' ' 1¥ © 1929 CAP f nD GOXXJn THtnOUStTHATJACKBUIlT BLACKFftl ttl$ 1925 Heitman DODD LOCKARD KORETZ Massev Blackfriars 1928 " THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT " Derwood Lockard ........ Abbot Edgar Koretz Prior Robert Massey Scribe Donald Dodd Praecentor Wilfred Heitman Hospitaller PRODUCTION STAEF Charles Warner Costumes John Rackow Box Office Perry Thomas Chorus George Mueller Lights Robert Fisher Program George Percy Properties George Morgenstern Publicity Saul Weislow Scenery Charles Cutter . S ' core Eugene Macoy ...... Stage Manager Page Three Hundred Twenlyfour © 1929 CRpf no couin ( Mills MORCENSTKRN Blackfriars 1929 " MR. CINDERELLA " .1 Synopsis Co-incident willi the modern trend towards realism, the movies have encour- aged research and investigation of characters by the stars who are to play these parts. If it were not for this feeling for accuracy, we would not have had the opportunity of meeting John Milbert, the famous movie actor, his press agent, Hamilton Courteny, and his battle-scarred valet. Smack O ' Reagan, who came from Hollywood to the University of Chicago to gain an insight on college life. The true identity of the newcomers to the University is not known to the other members of the cast, although the audience is fully aware nf the decepr tion which hovers over the college life. The two handsome college nun look like excellent rushing material to the ,)ver-anxious fraternit - rushers who are quite fond of the Rolls-Royce which is used as their mode of conveyance. Comedy is introduced into the plot quite forcefully when Moe Taskey and Abner Wolff, two typical movie magnates from Hollywood, oppear on the scene. Their experiences are most humorous, and their pocketbooks sutler fates not so humorous. Their high-pressure methods of signing up a professor for the movies provide much comedy for the show. But no show can really be successful without the women, for lack of which " no man ' s life is complete. " The " women " ' that perform in " Mr. Cinderella " were most entertaining (both to the eye and ear), for who can forget the gorgeous Consuelo Patterson, or her room-mate, the vivacious Polly Parker. These grace- ful, tuneful performers appeared to even better advantage when conqiared to the clumsy, talkative Molly Walsh Zasoff. who outpunches the former i)Ugilist. Smack O ' Reagan. Pjesides these sparkling principals, there were choruses and choruses of sing- ing, rhythmical performers whose performances sent the audiences home whistling and jigging to the tuneful strains fif what was perhaps the ])e|)piest show e ' er s,Mvx-n by tlie lUackfriars. I ' „,ic Three- Ihimlrci fmnly-fivc J£ u w a 1929 CAP Hno couin ( Blackfriars 1929 • ' MR. CINDERELLA " The Cast " 7 ruck " Hansen . . •Cousuelo .... FoUy -Siinhhy " Jones (a fr, llcrniau Siuijj . . . Jock Miles : . . . Ilaniilton Courtney " Snuick " O ' Rcagan Molly Walsh ZosofJ . Jim Cin. ' ley . . . . John Baird .... Moc Tasky .Ibner ll lff . . . (Matinee) . . . . Prof. Craic ie .... Prof. Stink .... Mrs. Adams (a chaf ' eri .1 r.v. Tyler (a chaperon . Jerome Strauss Adolph Rubinson Lawrence Smith shman) . . . Orvis Henkle Chester Laing . . James Parker XoR.MAN JoRGENSON Robert Tankersly Akchie Winning Theodore Tieken HoRACETT KOESSLER . . Sydney Levine . . i.viN Reiwitch . Eugene Fi.esch . Howard W ' illet . . Wilfred Davis . Hugh Jordan . Willis Hedrick .h-thur Chase Stephen Crane n) Bill Conley (a report Donald Gordon (a re Mildred Jones . . Clara Service . . Kilty Mathezi ' s . . Minettc Dcivey . Beatrice Spooner Myrtle Bliss . . Rin-Tin-Tin . . Reginald Travis . Pcrcival Error Dan McGinnis Arthur Curtis . . Carter Hale . . Turner Smith . . Joseph Haines Miles Porter . . . Martin Bowers . H. DiLI.ENliECK er) Cornelius McCukry ■porter) .... Hugh i I. cKENZiE . . Don Rosenthal . . Win FIELD Lowe . . . . John Link . . . Jerome Metz . Walter Knudson . . . Leon Smoler . Arthur Resnick . Milton Masure Robert Shapiro . . . Hugh Riddle . . . Tames Rutter . . David Lelewer . . . Charles Falk . . . Paul Willis Wendell Stephenson I ' diic Tlircc lliimlicil 7?itii v Tn Fred Adams Martin Bowers Hermann Carstens Frank Calvin James R. Coupon Wilfred Davis Howard Dillenbeck Richard Eckhouse Eugene Flesch Richard Fletcher William Gartside George Griewank Emerett Hansen Willis Hedrick Orvis Henkle Jk. a. p. horton Frank Howard Norman Jorgenson John Jordan- Gordon Kerr Orrin Knudsen " MR. CINDERELLA The Chorus H. Koessler Stanley Korshak Chester Laing William Ladanyi David Lessing David Lelewer Sydney Levine John Link WiNFiELD Lowe A. Marcovich Edward Lewison Hugh MacKenzie Mortimer Masure Ralph McComb Jerome Metz Howard Miller Irving Nailbuug James Parker Walter Puschel Hugh Riddle Adolph Rubinson James Rutter Don Rosenthal Arthur Resnick Frank Satkoff Jr. Robert Shapiro Sherman Shull Stoddard Small Horace Smith Lawrence Smith Leon Smoler R. J. Springer Wendell Stephenson Jerome Strauss Robert Tankersly Theodore Tieken Enos Troyer Edward Walsh Howard Willett Paul Willis Archie Winning Warren Woelfel Charles Woodruff Page Three Hundred Twenty-sevf r g) 1«J29 CfiPHnV Gown Hartfokd Whitney Simons Eaton Macoy Herzman The Dramatic Associatioe The Dramatic As ociatlon extended its season patron program this year to include two Inmdred sponsors. According to the usual policy, two productions were staged in Mandel Hall and three in the Uexnolds Club Theatre. The plan of the Association is to present plays not available professionally in Chicago, and to give production to plays writleu liy University students. Ailjoining llie Reynolds Club Theatre is the office of the Director of Drama- tics and the Tower Room. This room is the work-shop, meeting place, and rehearsal room (jf the Association and there are found the working model stage, the photographs of alumni and officers of the Association, and costume and scenic designs of past productions. On November 2 and .1 the Dramatic Association pre.sented Frederick Lons- dale ' s comedy ■ ' Aren ' t We All? " which was enthusiastically received by patrons and students. On November 23 and 24 a novel production of Oscar Wilde ' s " Lady Windermere ' s Fan " was staged in the Reynolds Club Theatre. The pro- duction was co.stumed in the period ( f the nineties, thus retaining the full tlavor of Wilde ' s epigramatic wit. In co-operation with the Settlement Committee of the Undergraduate Coun- cil, the Dramatic Association presented a benefit program in Mandell Hall on December 7 and S. Mr. Ivlgar J. (;o(jds|)eed presided before the curtain and music and dance numlters were ])rovided In the Tower T ' l.iyers and Mirror. I i, c Ihrci- Iluiuhi-.l l-.i-cnty-ciiihl 192 9 CAP HtVO oouin ( The Dramatic Associatioe The ]ir(j.i;raiii incliukd Iwu oiif-act ])la . " If Men I ' layed Cards As WoiiK-n Do, " by George Kaufman, and " Shall We Join the Ladies? " by James AI. P.arrie. The latter had never before been produced in Chicago. The winter quarter attractions were The Plaxfest and Mirror. The Play- test, in the Reynolds Club on February S and 9. was a group ni one-act plays written and acted by students. The plays were " . ' tone " by Dorothy Simpson, " F. O. P). What? " bv Eugene Macoy. " The Diva " by Constance Weinberger, and " The Spire " by Geovge Brodsky. Mr. Fred Hanschy and Mr. McDonald M. Lockett ]ireside before the curtain. Mirror presented a timely and sophisti- cated re ue which added prestige to thi fast growing organization. For the Spring production, April 26 and 27, The Dramatic Association was able to secure the exclusive rights for a private production of Ransom Ride- out ' s " Cioin ' Home. " a stirring war play which won the Drama League Play Contest for 1927 and which has never before been produced in Chicago. This was well in accord with the Association ' s policy of providing the best plavs, unavailable professionally in Chicago, and formed a fitting climax to a brilliant season. Faffe Three Hundred Twenty-nine W ) 1929 CRItBtXO COWn ( w THE JOINT BOARD Russell C. Whitney Chairman Norman Bridge Eaton Treasurer Dorothy Hartford Florence Herzman Ellen Hartman Eugene Macoy Orvis Henkle Carol Simons Alice Wiles GARGOYLES Russell C. Whitney President Dorothy Hartford Vice-President Charlotte Eckhart Florence Herzman Howard Willett TOWER PLAYERS Eugene Macoy President Orvis Henkle Vice-President MIRROR Ellen Hartman Production Manager Florence Herzman Business Manager Dorothy Hartford Carol Simons Alice Wiles W Paue Three Hundred Thirty 1929 CAP fitlO couin @ Ellex Hartman Florknce Herzmax Alice Wiles BOARD AIEMBERS Dorothy Hartford Production Manager Business Manager Carol Simons The Mirror, that branch of the Dramatic Afsociation which is exclusively for women, although only in the fourth 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 ade- quately only by the girls themselves. The organization is directed by an executive board consisting of a produc- tion manager, business manager, and three members at large elected early in the Spring Quarter by the entire organization. The Fourth Annual F ' roduction, " Slip-Slaps, " was presented ilarch 1 and 2 in Alandel Hall and was the composite work of twelve authors. Forty new members were added after this year ' s production, each of these women having done a definite service for Mirror, Pane Three Hundred Thirty-one 1 M M " W © 1929 CAP nD coiun The Ueiversity Orchestral Association OFFICERS Mr. H. Gideon Wells Mrs. Frederic C. Woodward Mrs. Ernst Freude Miss V. Virginta Gates President I ' icc-Prcsidcnt Secretary-Treasurer As ' distant Secret or -Treasiirer DIREGTORS Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson Mr. Lloyd R. Steere Mr. Mack Evans Mr. Hay ward Ki;niston The season of 1928-1929 marks the twentieth year since the organization of this association provided opportunities for the students and members of the Uni- versity communitv to enjoy recitals of orchestral and chamber music at a con- venient hour and place. During the season the Ghicago Symphony Orchestra gave eight concerts. Added attractions for the season were the English Singers and Guy Maier and I ' ayc Three Jlundred Thirty-two © 1929 CAP fitXD GOlun ( fT Mack Evans University Choir MalK I ' .VANS Sir.r.FuiKh W ' eng AI.TKU IlI.OIK.ETT Mks. J. A. Abbot Fred Adams Elizabeth Alurich Kenneth Alwood Herbert Beck Maurine Bledsoe Mrs. L. E. Bogert Keith Bowers Bex Bovnton George Bradfield Earl Brown Wanzer Bruni:lle George Buchy Eloise Buell Kathryn Brrzow era Chadwick Robert S. Campbell Louise Carnahan Sophie Cheskie Mrs. Pearl Clark William Coy h. c. d.widson Mary Davis Alice Helen Deibler Dorothy Evans . ' kline [ ' " eltham . . K. Director Cantor Assistant Organist •■rederick Marriott Cla ra M. Schevill . Contral! Maude Bouslough Mi.vnema Sypran Ruth Emery Riddle . . So ram Assistant Organist MEMBERS Arthur Fenkkr Robert Feyerhakm Martin Fouts Elwood Gaskii.l James Gilruth Sarah Graff Helen Green Worcester Green Jessie Gustin Virginia Haas Kathleen Hainstock Lucille Hall L. A. Hallock Eva Hangen ' era Hardesty Harold Haugan A■ILLIS Heimuck Mary Herzog E. H. Hildebrandt Mrs. C. T. Holm an Frances Holt Iohn Holt Henry Howard Milton Howard Thelma Hughes Myrtle Kelso Louise Killie Young . LBERI KlSTIN William Kittredge . drian Klaasen Marie Lewis Florence Livingston ' lRGINIA LOCKWOOD Herbert Louis Gertrude Martin Elizabeth Meigs Bernice Mendelson Miriam Miller Clarence Minnema John Munday Peggy McCullers Mrs. E. R. Nelsen F. L. Nutting Mrs. Anderson Owe.n RosEMAY Parsons Donald Patterson Ethel Praeger Mildred Preston .Anna Price Leslie Quant Virginia Ramsdell !Mrs. Rose Rauber Robert Reed Jean Rhys Stan Wesley Riedel Richard Rigg Donald Root Florence Ruch Marie Rubbling Charles Ruegnitz W. G. Sandor Ralph Sanger Marguerite Schmitt Carol Simons L RI0N Simons Grace F. P. Smith EvERETTE Solomon Erna Sornberger Sarah Stein L r(.:;ry Taylor Henry TePaske Leila Thomas Josephine Turner Bertha Vocel Mildred W.-vgeman Mrs. Beulah T. Wile Archie Winning Virginia Winship Forest Wise Dorothy Woods Harriet Wright Young Fagc Itirce Hundred llurly-tlir I 1929 CAP BtVO COUin 1 f pm WBSm: 1 7 The Parade Band OFFICERS Edward Nelson .... President Clifford M. Highes .... Secretarx Palmer Clark Director Edward Nelson .... Drum Major Arthur Peterson .... Drillmaster MEMBERS Sam Arthur Sid Liedman Orville Balfanz Reuben Lisse Joe Bailey Richard Lunn Reid M. Brooks Howard Mort WiLLARD BaUB George Nickle Boyd Burnside Edward Nelson Edward Dumay George Oldham Alderman Dystrup John Oldham Leonard Erickson Arthur Peterson Solomon Harris Frank Potter Clifford Highes Frank Sylvester John Holt William A. Sciirader Maurice Kayner Henry TePaske Charles Lane Fredrick W ' ilkens Pane Three Hundred Thirty-four I i 1929 CAP f nv courn The Coecert Baed Bfliinil llic liiiii ;mil iiiritL(l rnarchinsi- exhibited by the band as it took the field during each of the home games and once at Madison were two seasons of strenuous activity on the part of all those personally interested in seeing Chicago develop a band of which she could be proud. To the musical direction of Mr. Clark, the military precision of Art Peter- son, and the leadership of Drum-Major Nelson goes the greater part of the credit which stands accorded the maroon-capped musicians as they opened their new bag of tricks on each successive Saturday afternoon. Thanks and praise are deserved by the men who did their part during the colorless season in arous- ing symptoms of enthusiasm from Ihe Chicago stands. The fun gained while invading the hilly streets of Madison in a manner recalling pictures of a com- pany of the A. E. F. entering a French village, onl}- partially amends the dis- comfort of playing in the cold rain with stiff fingers and blue lips and standing in restrained and aggravating formations for wear - hours, but the result was worth while. The football season passed and faded in the campus memory, but the band, cut down to a selected group of the finer musicians, continued on into the winter quarter preparing for the spring concerts. Even more succe ssful than the pre- ceding spring in which they were first introduced, these concerts supplied the lack of instrumental music needed to round oiU the L ' niversit " s musical program. On ever - [(radical occasion the band was mustered to add color to functions ar ' ing from carnivals to convocations. Page Three Hmnhcd Thirty-five ' ■.■. . ' ' W UJomcn 3 c;Hon Ida Noyes Hall Ida Noyes Hall was built for the use of the women of the University by Mr. La Verne Noyes as a memorial to his wife, Ida E. S. Noyes. It was com- pleted and dedicated at the time of the quarter centennial celebration in June. 1916. This " building that immortalizes her, although the most beautiful women ' s college building in the world, does not seek to imitate the ornamentation, the jewel-like perfection, of Oriental art, it does express, however, in material, in line, in feeling and in purpose the most worthy traditions of the Anglo-Saxon race. " It is a modern home, a place for recreation and food for the soul .is well as for the body. It is the center of inspiration for over three thousand women who are preparing for life through the strenuous regime of a great university. It has a distinct individualit}- with a gracious and hospitable air. Its cloisters and gables, red-tiled roof and Gothic features put it in rapport with the other University buildings. The purpose of the building is threefold. All through the hours of the day and evening it serves as a club house with its library, lounging rooms, theatre and sun parlor; a gymnasium with a game room, bowling alleys, a swimming pool, and a corrective gymnasium, not to mention lockers, showers and dressing rooms; and a restaurant with its famous refrector - of a million windows. Liveableness pervades the entire structure. The furnishings are nothing short of an achievement. It has the iinest collection of Oriental rugs in the country. No two rooms are decorated alike and no one period is followed, but this combination of furnishings makes it more homelike. On the landing of the main stairway are two portrait-, by Lciuis lletts. (ine cif Airs. Xo rs. ihe other of Mr. No} ' es. I u,c Three Huiulrni Tluily-citjhl 1929 CAP f nv Goiun @ p Ida Noyes Advisory Coeecil FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. George S. Goodspeed, Director of Clubhouse Mrs. H. p. Judson Mrs. Martin Ryerson Mrs. C. W. Gilkey Mrs. L. R. Steere Mrs. Harvey Lemon- Mrs. W. E. Post Mrs. a. W. Sherer Mrs. J. W. Thompson Mrs. E. F. Flint Mrs. R. V. Merrill Miss Gertrude Dudley Miss Beulaii Smith Miss Hilda Norman STUDENT MEMBERS Frances Nelson Annette Allen Margaret Stephenson Sara Stice Bertha Heimerdinger Dorothy Cahill Dorothy Moulds Charlotte Eckhart Mrs. F. L Carpenter, Jr. Page Three Hundred Thirty-nine ) 1929 CAP fitXD COUin ( Harris W iri The Board of Women ' s Organizations is a coordinating group, the member- ship of which includes representatives of all the major women ' s activities. Before its founding there had been overlapping in the work of the various organizations, and it was started primarily to insure cooperation and unity. All dates set for women ' s functions are reported to the Board, so that conflicts ma} ' be avoided. Through the membership of the Chairman of the Board on the Undergraduate Council, the women ' s activities are connected with the others on campus. Some of the main functions of the Board are, the entertaining of the Freshmen women during Freshman Week ; the overseeing of the starting of the Freshman Women ' s Club ; the giving of a dinner for the Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet, the W. A. A. Board, the Federation Council, and the Junior women ' s editors of the Maroon. yc Three Hundred Forty © 1929 CAP f nv Gouin 1 jH T nH|mH B ' - ' fH M P - i Oi MmM m 1 K o 1 19 [r[,I.l xiiArii Cai.t WiiriNKV Parker White Mapison Hkkzman Cahill WlI.KS IvlKP.KR AnIIKRSON ' y-.s Annette Allen Harrietts Harris Mrs. Edith Flint OFFICERS Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Faeiillv . Id-L ' isor DoKis Anderson . Alice Wiles . Elizabeth Brown . Marjorie Cahill . Elizabeth Galt Marcella Koerber Muriel Parker Florence Herzman Elizabeth White Jane Mullenbacii . LiLA Whitney . Catherine Madison AHuMHERS Cliairinaii nf Freshman ll ' omen ' s Club President of ii ' . .1. - . Secretary of W. A. .1. Sophomore Representative Junior Representative . Junior Representative Junior Representative . Senior Represeiitatiz ' e President of V. I ' . C. .1. rice-President of Y. W. C. .!. Chairman of Federation Secretary of Federation Page Three Hundred Forty-one © 1929 CAP Btro couin r Federation of Ueiversity Women The reorganization of Federation last year put the emphasis of Federation activit - on the Upperclass Counsellor System. This year Federation activity has all been of that nature. At the end of Spring Quarter we selected fifty upi)erclass counsellors as nearly as possible the type of university women we thought particularly qualified for this work. During the summer we sent to each incoming Freshman woman a letter of welcome to the Universitv, giving her some idea of what the Upperclass Coun- sellor System meant. The Freshmen were assigned to the fifty Upperclass Counsellors, an average of five Freshmen to each counsellor. Letters were sent to the Upperclass Counsellors toward the close of the summer, assigning them their Freshmen and reiterating duties. Just before school started another letter was sent out to the counsellors giving the program of Freshman Week in order that they might make definite arrangements for meeting their Freshmen and getting them started in University life. Federation maintained a desk in Ida Noyes Hall during this week in order to give information or to assign counsellors in case of late entrance. The first of Freshman Week entertainments was a tea. The letters sent out to counsellors required them to be present with their Freshmen at the tea, and as a result there was an extremely large attendance. The luncheon, given the following day, was probably the most successful event of Freshmen Week. Federation supplied two hostesses for each table, prepared the food, and served it. Over eighty Freshmen were present at this luncheon. Federation arranged one large tea to which upperclass counsellors invited their Freshmen at the beginning of the Autumn Quarter, and later in the (juarter Federation arranged a luncheon which was well attended. A business meeting was held during the quarter to check up on the activities of the Upper- class Counsellors. A similar business meeting was held at the beginning of the Winter Quarter as well as a tea for the incoming Freshmen. Page Three Hundred Forty-two 1929 cf p nv couin @ 1 r 3 tI r ' L tf Galt Whitney Madison Parker River Federatioe of Ueiversity Womee EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Leila Whitney Chairman Marcella Rivers Secretary Elizabeth Galt Treasurer Katherine Madison .... Board Representative Muriel Parker Personal Chairman Ann Bolling Social Chairman Page Three Hundred Forty-three ■i 1929 CAP inD couin w n MULLENBACH Harris The Young Women ' s Christian Association offers friendship and group activity to all who seek these in University life. It strives to discover and establish those attitudes which make for the enrichment of life and the value of the individual in all relationships. It welcomes into its membership all women who are willing to unite in the purpose of the Association : We, the members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the Uni- versity of Chicago, unite in a desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. Interest groups have been organized around campus, community, and world relationships and include such committees as: The Chapel, Freshmen, Member- ship, Drama, Interracial, Tours, Citizenship, Volunteer Service, World Religions, and World Fellowship. Led by the members of the first and second cabinets, these groups endeavor to reflect through their activities the purpose and ideals of the association. Besides the group interests the Y. W. C. A. offers opportunities for making new acquaintances through a variety of social functions. These include The Freshmen Frolic, The Quadrangle Fete, The Christmas Bazaar, and Association meetings, all of which oft ' er an opportunit} ' for service as well as for Christian fellowship. Fa, e Three Huiuin-d Forty-four Carr KiTZING Kerr Torrey FUINCLE Kellogg Mullen bach Schumacher Koeber White Stackhouse Miller Yoiaeg Women ' s Christiaii Association OFFICERS Elizabeth White President Jane MuLLEXBACH J ' ice-President Harriett Harris Secretary Agnes Kerr Treasurer FIRST CABINET Frances Carr Miriam Miller Dorothy Carter Florence Stackhouse Priscilla Kellogg Margaret Pringle Marcella Koeber Eleanor Rhoads Sinah Kitzing Melba Schumacher Hkli.n McDocgall Alice Torrey SECOND CABINET Edith Annable Martha Harris Alice Benning Louise Joslyn Elizabeth Blair Katheryn Kellogg Bonita Bookwalter Gertrude Martin Lucia Downing Edith Mohn Helen Drueck Ruth Rothenburger Ruth Earnshaw Jean Searcy Helen Field Katherine Sandmeyer Sally Gorrell Marjorie Tolman Harriet Hathaway Helen Walter Margaret Logan Clark, General Sccretarx Page Three Hundred Forty fir 1929 CAP f nv couin ( w Wiles Nemec The Women ' s Athletic Association was organized in 1903 to provide organized recreational activity for the women of the University. Doctor Ortmeyer, who is now practicing at Billings Hospital, was the first president. Soon after the association was organized, the need was felt for a trophy fund. In order to provide this fund, in 1904 the women went to President Harper who ofifered the organization $500 if they raised a like amount. Within a year the required fund was completed and Coach A. A. Stagg gave the organization $500 from the University athletic funds. To increase this fund, the women gave two street fairs in Lexington Hall, which was formerly used for women ' s athletics, and annual dramatic presentations in Mandel Hall until the work was taken over by the Dramatic Association. When the University administrators considered building the women ' s quad- rangle in 1907 and 1908, President Harper asked the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation to arrange two dinners for University women in Hutchinson Commons. President Harper spoke at each dinner, one in 1907 and one in 1908. So many wanted to attend that there was not room enough for all. The organization has continued and today has as its main purpose the sponsoring of " Play for Play ' s Sake. " To accomplish this aim, the association arranges for major and minor athletic activities among the women of the University. Tournaments of various kinds in tennis, golf, bowling, deck tennis, volley-ball, captain ball, hockey, baseball, swimming, and basketball are provided. Hiking and horseback riding are also encouraged. A lodge at Palos Park, which was taken over in 1926, is an attractive feature. Many happy week-ends are spent there hiking, tobogganing, and roller-skating. Page Three Hundred Forty-. 1929 CAPflnD couun 5i- (3 B ' II il B W u ■ H kpH 1 il Bv VI BP - J ' j lL-T«i l , k i fff- B Dawson Force Kellogg Stice Shurman Egan Bricnall McLain Resnick Nemec Wiles Hacker SWINEFORD ntieii s OFFICERS Alice Wiles President Geraldine Hacker Vice-President Elizabeth Brown ........ Secretary Amalia Nemec Treasurer ADVISORY BOARD Frances Carr Hockey Representative Margaret Force ..... Basketball Representative Eleanor McLain Baseball Representative Priscilla Kellogg ..... Horseback Representative Ethel Brignall ..... Sivimming Representative Rose Resnick ....... Hiking Representative Barbara Love Rhythms Representative Mary Shurman Lodge Representative Emmorette Da vso. ' . . . Hnor Sports Representative Sara Stice .... Social and Publicity Representative Page Three Hundred Forty-. Jl © 1929 CAP HtXD COlun SCHULZ Hynes Listing Franklin Bower Barr Apeland Brown Chapin Durante Cari-SOn Lawrence Anderson Friedman Stinnett Freshmen Women ' s Club Doris Anderson Sylvia Friedman Vioi.A Bowers Chainmiii Treasurer Secretarv Another year has passed, and with it has come and gone anotlier Freshmen Women ' s Club. This year the council under the leadership of Doris Anderson, chairman; Viola Bowers, secretary, and Sylvia Friedman, treasurer, has tried to make the club something more than " just another ' " in the record of the organizations. Among the list of its meetings was an informal opening tea held at the beginning of the autumn quarter with the purpose of acquainting the women with the other members of their class. Next came a bridge tea to raise money for future social functions and further to acquaint the women. But perhaps the crowning glory of the year came with the Tea Dance given in conjunction with Green Cap Club, organization of Freshmen men. The dance was held in Reynold ' s Club House at the opening of the winter quarter and was generally acclaimed a great success. These, and others, including a ' alentine Tea, have occupied the pro- gram of Freshmen Women ' s Club during the past year. If the women of the Freshmen class have benefited 1) - it in anv wav. the organization will have achieved its aim. Pai c Three Hundred Farty-cuiht -s 1929 CAP A no cown The Uedergradmate Home Ecoeooiics Cliab OFFICERS Helen McDougall Frances Carr Ethel Ai ' stix President Treasurer Sccrctarv The Undergraduate Home Economics Club was organized for the purpose of developing friendship and sociability among the members of the department. The club is composed of two classes of members. Associate membership is open to all women of the department and active membership to those invited by the standing active members. The Club has had many parties and meetings notably among which was the meet- ing at which Mr, W. F. English, Jr., gave an illustrated talk on " Home Economics in the Near East " ; the Hallowe ' en Party; and the department dinner sponsored by the Club on February eighth at which time various phases of vocational opportunities in Home Economics were taken up by prominent speakers. Page Three Hundred Forty-ni 1929 CAP f nD coiun (S s 1 Earnshaw White Brown Force Peterson Gansevoort Egan Gerber Phillips Tompkins Harris Egerton Lee Rudnick Annable Govier Kitzing Brignall Dawson Tolman Hecimer Roberg Tsirpoe Club Ethel Bricnall Emmorette Dawson Marjorie Tolman SiNAH Kitzing OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Tarpon Club is organized to promote interest in swimming and water sports among women of the University. Membership requires the passing of a simple " Tadpole " test. The yearly program of the club included two exhibits of swimming stunts and fancy diving. The spring exhibit of 1928 was presented in the guise of " Alice in Water Wonderland " and was replete with a Lobster Quadrille, a Mad Tea-Party, and other wonderlandish events. The work of this year has been organized on a competition basis. The members of two teams compete for points in individual improvement in speed and form and in games of water basket ball played during Tarpon hour. Competition has only been introduced this year, but already it has successfully stimulated interest within and outside of Tarpon and has raised the swimming standards of the club. Paac Three Hundred Fifty 1929 CAP f nry ooiun ( ' % iM 40 4 i 1 ff H ' , ■■ Womee ' s " C " Cliib OFFICERS Eleanor McLain LlI.LIAX SciILESINGER President Secretary-Treasurer The Women ' s " C " Club is an organization to which any woman who has made an honor team in any of the major sports is eligible to mem- bership. Realizing the need of social service work which exists in the city at the present time, the members of the club, assisted by Miss Burns, the faculty advisor, have organized a Junior " C " Club at the University of Chicago Settlement. Every Friday afternoon a committee of three or four women go down to the settlement to teach the kiddies dancing, singing, and sports, or conduct a story hour. At Christmas time the Junior Club was entertained at the home of one of the members. Any kiddy who doubted the existence of Santa Claus certainly must have felt ashamed of herself after that party. In undertaking this project the " C " women feel that they have not only found a bond of common interest but that they are sharing their opportunities with others less fortunate. Page Three Hundred Fifty-one m © 1B29 CAP fino couin • ' w P Jk, 4iL k ■ JP r fi 1 m of Its W m 1 ft r-,, r ' .. i..! r ¥ i- i ■ .. rr Mi lyi r. . ■ i W ' ♦§• ■?♦ % {A GoLTZ Galt Parker Abells Vann Gruxer Lamb Fox Hartford Kruse Epp Miller Hinkle Br-i ' an Janota Sabath Yaeger Koeber RittenhouseCarterEarnshaw Selig Blodgett River Pringle Pfaendek Falconer Williams Smith Listing Foster GRADUATI-:S Mary Ambrose LiSETTE KrUSES Dorothy Hartford Lois Ritteniiouse Dorothy Carter Emily Fisher Anna Armstrong Muriel Parker Bertha Heimerdinger Winifred Heal Marcella Koeber Marion Eckhart Frances Blodgett Rosalie Sabath Lucille Pfaender Mary Noyes Helen Simon Ruth Abells Martha Yaeger Ruth Earnshaw Page Three Hutidred Fifty-tuv LiciA Jordan SENIORS Margaret Pringle Betty Taylor Carolyn Teitzle Betty Galt Marjorie Miller Eleanor Goltz Helen Gruener JUNIORS Genevieve Smith Jeanette Lamb Ann Bolling Marcella Rivers SOPHOMORES Minnie Thigpen Ruth Ihle Martha Janota Harriet MacNeille Martha Harris Elda Luesley Ruth Hunter FRESHMEN Frances Tollerton Cecilia Listing W iLi-OWMiNE Epp ] Iarv Claire Iounso Edith Harris Marcelle Venema Charlotte Eckhart Betty Bryan Edwarda Williams Esther Fisher Cora Mae Ellsworth Eleanor Strauss Gertrude Fox LaVoka Hinkel Mary Maize Charlotte Saemann AIaryellen Falconer Evelyn Stinson Frances Hallinan Janet Cunningham Charlotte Meyer HoRTENSE Selig Martorie ' ann g) 1929 CRPf nD GOlun Bachus Rutkin Crout Franklin Bukll Lingue RosensteinOppenheimer Eastman EcGAN Clark Bruder Brown OssENDORF Gross O ' Brien Hathaway Robb Bailey Slusser Flavnik Kurtz Yenerick Frenkel Levin Bentley Shoemake Winship Cheskie Beeclier Hall GRADUATES Lois Clark LoRNA Lin Nan Lingi.ey ' iRGiNiA Winship Dorothy Emsheimer Frances Rappaport Edith Baum Ruth O ' Brien SENIORS Marie Louise Ossendorff Harriet Hathaway Sophie Cheskie Florence Kurtz Marion Rosenstein Helen Shoemake Florence Mark Agnes Bruder Edith Brown Leone Bailey Margaret Egan Sylvia Rutkin JUNIORS Helex Gross Gertrude Clarke Minnie Steckel Elizabeth Frenkel Margaret Eastman Evelyn Oppenheimer Marion Robb Gladys Williams Anna Levin Mary Ellen Bently Mary Herzog Dorothy Neff Lillian Greene Isabel Hall Muriel Yenerich SOPHOMORES Lillian Plavnilk Eloise Buell FRESHMEN Cordelia Crout Mary Backus Eleanor Slusser Frances Franklin Mrs. Josephine Burns, Unclassified Page Three Hundred Fifty-three Tkuc Rosenthal Fallis Beckvvith Mulfinger Bassett Hines KisER Wertheimer Manning LammedeeKennedy Solberg Potts Hfrzman Hynes Smith Neal McDonalii Anis Bock Weinberg Carlson Bovver Scott Shapiro Pilikan RlidnickRothenbergerWilinskyLove Geneva Drink water Louise Horn Mildred Irwin EuLA May GRADUATES Alice McDonald Margaret Leatherbery Eleanor Neal Isabel Noble Betty Munday Dorothy Price estelle rociiells Vesta Sweitzer Dorothy Fetter Marie Barkman Ellen Bassett Cornelia Beckwith Clara Fallis SENIORS Wilhelmina Mulfinger Esther L. Pelikan Ruth Rothenberger Frances Rosenthal Irene Rudnick Elsie Shapiro Ruby G. Smith Olga Solberg Ina Bock Dorothy Campbell Ruth Herschleb JUNIORS Annette Herzman Carolyn H. Kiser Mary Scott Hazel Merry Ruth Manning Virginia Lane SOPHOMORES Nancy Jane Kennedy Barbara Love Estelle Anis Viola Bower Margaret Carlson Nadine Hines FRESHMEN Blanche Hynes Katherine Lammadee Jane Lincoln Marguerite Potts Gladys Truc Jane Wertheimer ipAY Weinberg Adele Wilinsky Page Three Hundred Fifty-four ) 1929 CRPfMTlD GOlun E nS 1 HM 1 nrvgjn Ij ' iiPW IN Mil SI " ' ll lifl H H t xv Mttt I M Hi ....fJNBnii a Greeewood Hall GRADUATES Frances Baker Miriam Booth Clara Burri Grace Fernandez Leslie Gaylord Helen Gwin Dora McFarland Edna Kratsch Dora Kenney Edith Adams Fannie Berliss Katherine Boylan Winifred Day Ellex Higbee Betty Hill Mrs. Mary Pierce Juliette Eliscu Alma Fogelberg Julia Igert Calista Jackson Dorothy Maystrick Helen Semmerling Marie Weiss SENIORS Louise Sykes JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Rose Marie Frank FRESHMEN Helen Maystrick Josephine McBroom Grace Morse Lucy Murray Erna Risen Alene Stamm Ruth Stocking Georgia Watson Margaret Weeber Laura Kyes Jane Mullenbach Eva Wear Charlotte Scholpp Florence Stowell Lillian Halperin Hazel Wiggers Ruth Lackritz Hertha Luckhardt Florence Sprinkle 1 ' " reda Newman HiLDRETH SteLTZER Ann Harris Page Three Hundred Fifty-five 1329 CAP finD Goxun w Susan Akers Evelyn Avery Ferne Bowman Thelma Bogart Hazel Benzamin Margaret Blackburn Ramona Bressie Lois Barland Otie Branstetter Emily Chandler Marcella Coll Sydney Crawi-ord Jessamine Coulston Katherine Crane Y. T. Chan Frances Chandler Versa Cole Eleanor Davidson Frances Davis Anna Emery Irene Graham LeLA GlPSON Winifred Hughes Margaret Reio Nellie Rushing L ' na Robinson Georgia Robinson Mary Rowles Dorothy Robathan Florence Sauer Anna Svatik Frances Stumberg Dorothy Schullian Norma Styron Margaret Strong Kathryn Skinner Edith Spray Frances Smith Dorothy Smith Edith Silbekg Helen Tupper Pauline Thrower Andrea Ulebe Ada Maser Wisner Geraldine Whiting Lucille Wooten Aline Huke Mary Hardesty Helen Hunting Evelyn Hammett Izola Harrison Martha Jones Arleen Johnson GoLDiE James Katherine Kinsler Dorothy Kruegkr L■ R.TORIE Keiler May Kipple Harrietta Krick L rguerite Logan Olive Lester Edmonia Lane Helen McIntosh L RY Marks Merev Mossman Marie Neuman Pauline Parr Martha Pritchahd ( )n 1 ' kakk Thr n-sidnils of Green Hall arc all (.raduatc Sludcnls Faijc Three lluiuired Hfly-si. ) 1929 CAP f nD couin (fS Mildred Arnold Frances Anderson Maxine Adelman Lelia Alexander Frances Alschuler Carolyn Bartel Gladys Ballantine Hortense Bernard Evelyn Bodenheimer Betty Blair Lucille Bebb Esther Bierman Cecil Cohen Virginia Corbin Hildegard Crosby Martha Danielson Mildred Dalzel Alice De Moriao Sylvia Friedman Hortense Friedman Evelyn Grant Sarah Graff Mabel Gibberd Julia Grenier Laura Goldberger Elackstoee Hall R. Allene Guthrie Carolyn Hiksch Jane Hayes Theo Hirsch Helen Humiston Ruth Halperin Margaret Herrman Mildred Hall Louise Joslyn Beatrice Krulewich RTHA Katz Barbara Knapp Hilda Kkoeger Marion Kranz Virginia Lane Myra Littman Jane Lowenthal Betty Lawrie L RION Lewis LiBBY LURIE Virginia Loeb Dorothy Lasch Marion Laird Mannie Lieberman Helen Landon Elfrieda Betty !Munday Margaret Margrove May Mackintosh Merer Mossman Sarah Moment Mary Murphy Grace McCaig Audrey Meyer Mildred Marquison Mary Mayo Esther Neumark Gladys O ' Brierne Marjorie Pfau Laura Potts Hattie Parnkopf Ei.izBETH Payne IiiA Rubenstein Ddkiithy Winters Irxi. ROSENHAUPT Evelyn Rogers Dorothy Reiter Elise Rosenwald Helen Reed Katherine Rock Eleanor Rhoads Wenisch i » . June Raff Frances Rinsinger Helen Reynolds Cecile Ruden Helen Stoskopf Ruth Skellie Frances Simons Lucille Shower Ruby Mae Sensing Lucille Smith Alice Schulein Marjorie Solomon Be atrice Sheehan Marion Simons Rose Trutz Cacile T ' lapa Frances Ten Eyck Elsa Ulrich Delia Van Norman CoRiNNE Weil Irene W ' ente Lucille Whitney Catherine Wilson Fredericka Walling Grace Wertenberger Wenisch Bartel Battle Ckamer Grant Labf. Budde Ludwig Eli.iman Baylon Guthrie Sears Wallace GiEPR f Perrenoud Tkipet Schexck La Maisoe GRADUATES Margaret Gregson Edith Sears Edna Wallace Helen Budde Dorothy Boylan Louise Cramer Esther Lake Alice Hall Mildred Ludwig Elfrida Wenisii Ann Battle Evelyn Grant Carolyn Bartel Eva Horner Allene Guthry Nelly Tripet SENIORS Rachel Schenck Emmy Loi- Elluiax On W ' oodlawn Avenue, just back of the new chapel stands a structure, which, though not nearly so imposing as its neighbor, has, nevertheless, an important place in campus life. The French House is one of the small houses for women, but it is filled to overflowing with happiness and joy. Mademoiselle Dorcas Perrenoud, the Directrice, who presides over the affairs of the house so charmingly, gives it a delightful French atmosphere and an intimate touch which makes it " home " to all who reside there. French is, of course, the language of the house, spoken with varying degrees of excellence by the " internes " and " externes, " and graciously supervised by Mile. Perrenoud and ' her able assistants. The pass-word for the house might well be " Commemt diton ? " It is indeed a privilege to be at the French house and attain an informal acquaintance with French life, customs and literature, through the congenial fellowship, and also b - means of the interesting readings given twice weekly by the Directrice. June 16, 1929, will mark the tenth anniversary of the French House. Page Three Hundred Fifty-euihl © 1929 CAP fktXV GOUin ( ' ' ' ■ GRADUATES Marie Paxson Eva Nelson Margaret Bunting Henrietta Drager Margaret Wargo Alice Witter Virginia Lockwood Esther Zumdahl SENIORS JUNIORS Maude Hen ricks Ethel Jensen Olive Hull Sophia Malenski Geraldine Johnson Irene Martin Carolyn French L. Maude Miller Drexel House is a cooperative dormitory for women students. The sixteen girls who live there cooperate in all the work that is essential in the many functions of such a good sized home. They become apt in a variety of activities ranging from the choice of wall ])aper to the washing of dishes. But work is not the beginning and end of the Drexel House cooperation. The girls in the house really live together and play, too, so that not a holiday of the year passes without a house party or tea party and not a birthday goes by without the traditional candles. It is a true home for its residents — a place for work and companionship — a place where one can always find a cheerful and stimulating atmosphere. Page Three Hundred Fifty-nine M 329 CRp no couin ( ' ' isr Department of Women ' s Athletics If frequent wanderings and seeking for a spot to call one ' s own makes a department, we are a department. In the President ' s report it states that in 1892 there was organized at the University of Chicago a Department of Physical Culture and Athletics under the leadership of A. A. Stagg. The only other evidences to be found are a few medical records and a photograph of a basket ball team of which Stella Robertson, now Mrs. A. A. Stagg, was a member. In 1898 the department was housed in a long, low, one-story building on the corner of Fifty-seventh Street and University Avenue. The University Library occupied the south end, in the extreme north was the women ' s gymnasium, while the men ' s gymnasium, the University Press and the Power Plant were packed into the remaining space. But these limited quarters seemed palatial in comparison with the first floor of a wooden house on Ellis Avenue which was our headquarters in the summer of 1901. During this quarter President Harper ' s constant querv was. " Where shall the Women ' s Division be housed in the autumn? " Bartlett G mnasium was ready for the men. The Hyde Park Baptist Church came to his rescue. For the year 1901-02 we shared during the week, with the various church organizations, the use of the Sunday School room. On Sundays the apparatus was concealed behind grey curtains. The greatest athletic achievement of our department occurred that winter. A baseball knocked the peak off Mt. Ararat. To give opportunity for some development, the Trustees gave us in the spring of 1902 a play space, 300 by 175 feet, on the northeast corner of Stagg Field. This they protected by a high board fence and installed a few bleachers. Mr. .Stagg ' s generosity built us a small field house. This held was used constantly until 1906 when the space was needed for the men. The year 1902-03 broke all records for moving. The library was moved to the second floor of the Press Building. In that empty south end of our first building we w-ere given office space. In the winter the new gymnasium at the College of Education was placed at our disposal. In April, 1903, Le.xington Gymnasium, a " temporary structure " was ready — small, inadequate, but our own. As the years passed a cement foundation was laid upon which to build a new floor, flying buttresses were added to strengthen the building and finally the open floor space was limited by eight huge timbers needed to support the roof. In 1916 Ida Noyes Hall was completed. The perfection of the equipment for the Department of Physical Education needs no description. To Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, who suggested to Mr. Noyes the opportunity to build this memorial for his wife, as well as to Mr. Noyes himself, the women (if the University will always be grateful. In 1897 and 1898 graded gymnasium was the main activity. Basket ball and fencing were available to students who paid for them. Beginning with the fall of 1898 all activities were open to all students without charge. In the winter a Junior and Senior College Basket Ball Team competed for the championship. From that beginning has developed through the years, intra hour competition in the major and minor sports, interclass competition in four major sports, tourna- ments in the minor sports, development of skills in individual activities, various kinds of dancing, remedial work and elimination of graded gymnasium as a requirement. In October, 1898, the University required registration in the department for ten quarters. That quarter there were 315 registered, 106 being new students. In l928 the requirement is registration for six (|uarters. The record shows 878 registered in the department, of whom 511 are entering students. Poi c Three Hundred Sixty ■m 1929 CAP fitVO GOXVn ( Pope Davis Shurman Heimeriunger Budd Fricke O ' Brien Hunter Mix Hacker Dawson Hirsch Newman r SOPHOMORliS Jankt Cunningham Olive Eggan Dorothy Fox GicRALDiNic Hacker Margaret Hirscii Ruth Hunter Betty Kuhns Edith Low en stein Clair Davis Lucile Newman Ruth Hunter Mary Shurman Helen O ' Brien Margaret Hirsch Bertha Heimerdinger Geraldine Hacker Marian Marshall Dorothy Moulds Helen O ' Brien Florence Petzel Virginia Pope Dorothy Reach Lillian Schlesinger Helen Simon, Captain HONOR TEAM Helen Mix Virginia Pope Emmorette Dawson, Captain SUBS Mary Budd May Friend Adele Fricke Dorothy Moulds Dorothy Reach HocUey this year was, as usual, very popular, and all the classes had a large turnout. Practice games were played for a month; the season culminating in the annual interclass games. The number of cars lined up along the Midway on the afternoon of each game were indicative of the keen competition and interest in the games. All were closely contested, though the Freshmen and Sophomores appeared from the outset to have a slight edge over the other teams. The Sophs finally won out, heating the Frosh 2-0 in the last game of the season, giving them first place with five wins and one tie. The Freshmen, Seniors, and juniors held second, third, and fourth places respectively. Page Three Hundred Sixty-one w ) 1929 CAP firXD couin ( Heimerdinger Shoreen Budd Nemec Hill HoLTz Hacker Eggan Stice Basketball HONOR TEAM Bertha Heimerdinger Martha Janota loNE Shoreen Geraldine Hacker Ann Harris Amalia Nemec Subs Olive Eggan Margaret Hill Sally Stice Mary Budd Opal Holtz Miriam Massey FRESHMEN JUNIORS Margaret Hill, Captain Geraldine Hacker, Captain loNE Shoreen Lucille Newman Mary Blidd Ann Harris Miriam Massey Rose Resnick Bertha Heimerdinger Sally Stice Opal Holtz Rachel Smiley The Juniors and the Freshmen came through the season with one defeat each. The Juniors upset the Frosh. in the first game and later the Freshmen outplayed the Juniors and won in a very exciting game. The Seniors and Sophomores had a hard season. The Sophomores who were the crack team last year worked hard but lost all but the first game. The game was a thrilling one as they were neck and neck with the Seniors all along. The game ended with a tie score. The next two times the two teams met the Seniors won. Although they were the under dogs the Sophomores played good Basketball in all the games. The final ranking was Juniors and Freshmen first, Seniors second, and Sophomores third. The Annual Basketball dinner was held on March 11 followed by the final games in the inter-class and intra-class tournament. The Honor Team played the Alumnae and won with a score of 20-17. Paijc Three Hundred Sixty-two ) 1929 CAP f nv couin g EcERTON Dawson Brignall Tol man Kitzing S wimmmi HONOR TEAM Ethel Brignall, Captain Eleanor Tatge Emmorette Dawson Carolyn Teetzel SiNAH Kitzing Marjorie Tolman Lillian Egerton, Sub. r SENIOR TEAM Ethel Brignall Emmorette Dawson Mary Phillips Irene Rudnick, Captain June Rosenhaupt Carolyn Teetzel Establishing a new record in interclass competition, the senior squad swam to its fourth consecutive championship. Rivalry between the seniors and the speedy juniors was at its highest pitch in the tirst meet which the champions won by only eight points. Spurred on by this near defeat, the seniors splashed through the next two meets to a sixty point lead and victory. Ethel Brignall, star diver and speed swimmer, was senior high point winner with forty-nine points to her credit. Emmorette Dawson, veteran back-stroke swimmer, was a close second with forty-six points. The Honor Team defeated the Alumnae. 50-25. in the ann ual meet held at the end of the season. The Honor Team outswam the Alums, winning firsts in all but one event. Emmorette Dawson, senior, was high point swimmer of the meet, with a seventeen point total. Page Three Hundred Sixty-three 1329 CAP j nv Goxun % ' ' w w HONOR TEAM Mildred Heixdl Hazel Phillips Louise Mojonnier Ruth Moore Eleanor McLain Vera Earnings Margaret Simon Sally Stick Barbara Cook Margaret Donahue Lillian Schlesinger Olive Eggan SENIOR TEAM Mildred Heindl. Captain Hazel Phillips Louise Mojonnier Ruth Moore Eleanor McLain Naomi Fike Spring brought intense interest in baseball and keen competition between the class teams. From the start it was evident that the Freshmen and the Seniors had the stronger teams and that there would be a close struggle between them for the championship. The Seniors proved their worth in the end, however, by coming out on top. The Honor Team, composed of five Seniors, one Junior, one Sophomore, ami five Freshmen, clashed with the Alumnae as one of the events of " Field Day. " Its heavy batters had to restrain themselves within the limits of the Gymnasium since the weatherman was unkind and poured torrents of rain down on Dudley Field. After a close and peppy game the home team rallied its forces and emerged victorious with an 11-8 score against the Alumnae. Here ' s to next year ' s season. ] lay it be the best ever. Page Three Hundred Sixty-fou 1929 CAP BTXty coixsn m Rhythms " The joyous beat of the feet of llie eliilch-en, the coMnic ]il;iy of philo oi)her ' s thoughts rise and fall according to tlie . aine laws ai rhythm. If we are indif- ferent to the art of dancing, we have failed lo understand not nurely the supreme manifestation of l)hy ical life, but also the supreme symbol of .spiritual life. " — Havelock F.llis. Tb.e spring program of the Khylhnis classes given in Ida Xoyes (iardens is the most important of the dance exhibitions of the year. Last year " Before an Eastern Altar " was staged in an Oriental setting with vivid scarfs and costumes designed and executed by the students. Symbolic dances were composed by the advanced class with the aid of the beginning classes and were directed by Miss White. This vear Miss Van Tu_ l, the new rhythms instructor, is training the classes in fundamentals, and is teaching them to use their bodies as instruments of ex- pression. Most of the dancing is of an abstract nature. Open hour Rhythms is held every Wednesday afternoon in the Rhythm g)-m and is primarily for those interested in dancing as a recreation. The students are more advanced and they dance not only for their own pleasure, but with the intention of giving a spring program for guests. This vear, the final dance exhibition, given at the close of .Spring Quarter, will be devoted to several kinds of dancing. One section will be devoted to interpre- tive dancing, another group will present pantomime and character dancing, and the rest of the program will consist of solo dances. T Page Three Hundred Sixty-five 1329 CAP Ano couin ( eor Sports To develop more interest in its ideal of " Play for Play ' s Sake, " V. A. A. cooperates with the women ' s physical education department in extending its recreational program to include a variety of minor sports. Fencing, bowling, horse-back riding, golf, tennis, hiking, roller-skating, ice-skating, archery, field and track, captain-ball, and volley-ball are some of the activities offered. During the winter quarter the department sponsors a special tournament plan for leisure time which includes other minor sports and aims to interest more women in the joy of recreation. Horse-back riding classes, offered in the autumn and spring, are becoming increasingly popular. A horsemanship demonstration was held last June in con- nection with Field Day. Fencing classes are organized each quarter. Open hours in archery and bowling, organized hikes which include week-end trips to the W. A. A. Lodge in the Palos Hills, roller-skating and ice-skating parties are also arranged. A tennis tournament, open to all undergraduate Uni- versity women, is played ofif every spring. Field and track enthusiasts may par- ticipate in the meet held on each annual Field Day. Competition in golf stroke s on Field Day closes the work of the beginning classes. Captain-ball activities of the fall quarter culminate in a dinner held the evening of the annual fall tournament and attended by the members of the various teams. To stimulate interest in volley-l)all an exhibition match between two championship South Park teams is arranged at the end of the winter quarter. The game is plaved in Ida Noyes gymnasium. By extending opportunity for play, W. A. A. hopes to interest an increasing number of University women in recreation. Page Three Hundred Sixty-six 1929 CAP nv coiun S3 mf t isu .iar ' zmk -.itt . rv -: . .».. jj r Field Day, allhough originally planned for June sixth and postponed until June seventh, had to be held indoors in Ida Noyes Hall because of rain. It opened with a parade of the Gym Classes in costumes representing the theme of each class. The parade wound through the lobby where the judging took place. The judges. Miss Dudley, Mrs. Goodspeed, and Alice Wiles, awarded first prize, a baseball and bat filled with candy, to Miss Maxim ' s 5 :30 swimming class. Each member of this class wore a crepe paper costume cleverly repre- senting a duck. Honorable mention was given to Miss Balhveber ' s swimming class, dressed as fishermen. Following the parade were open hour sports including Deck Tennis, Bowling, Shuffle Board, Archery, and Swimming. The swimming exhibition consisted of candle, underwater, horse-and-rider, and other novelty races. The finals in the Volley Ball tournament were won by the Speed Demons while the Honor Team carried ofif the honors in a baseball game with the Alumnae. On June eighth a horseback exhiliition was presented on the Midway and a tennis tournament was played which was won by Sally Stice who received a silver loving cup. Margaret Force, with the assistance of the W. A. A. and the Physical Educa- tion Department, had charge of the entire program. mHifanj Science Page Three Hundred Si.rly- iine © 1929 CAP flTVO GOUftl Christian GiLDART GaLBRAITH [u Thomas J. Jacksox Christian, Major, Field Artiller -. United States Arm_ - ; Professor and Head of the Department of Military Science and Tactics ; Graduate U. S. Military Academy, 191 1 ; Served in Cavalry. Philippines and Mexican Border, 1911-15; Commandant R. O. T. C. Unit, Colorado State Agricultural College, 1916; Captain, Major, Lieutenant Colonel, Field Artil- lery, World War; Commanding Officer, F. A. Unit, R. O. T. C, Cornell University, 1919-23; Commanding Officer, Madison Barracks, N. Y., 1924; Brigade, Fort Hoyle, Maryland, 1925 ; Graduate, Advanced Class School of Fire, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, 1926; Distinguished Graduate, Command and General Staff School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, 1927; Professor and Head of Military Science and Tactics, Lhiiversity of Chicago, 1927-28; Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NicoLL FosDicK Galbraith, First Lieutenant Field Artillery, V. S. Army; Graduated from Carnegie Institute of Technology ; Served in Cavalry, Field Artillery, Air Corps, Mexican Border, Hawaiian Islands, 1917-26; Air Corps Primary Flying School, 1927; Field Artillery School, 1928; Instructor in Military Science and Tactics, L niversity of Chicago, 1928. Charles Roland Gildart, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, United States Army ; Instructor in Military Science and Tactics A.B., Albion College, 1917; Graduate, United States Military Academy, 1918; Graduate, Field Artillery Basic School, 1920; Assistant Professor in Military Science and Tactics, University of Chicago, 1924 ; Member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Ernest Calhoun Norman, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, V. S. Army; Graduate U. S. Military Academy, 1918; (Graduate Battery Officers ' Course, Field Artillery School. Fort Sill, Oklahoma, 1927; Instructor in Military Science and Tactics, University of Chicago, 1928. P,u,c Three Huiuheii Se l J, 9 C lHKnL» GOUin ( WATROfS Cadet Staff lohn Francis Renhult, who is Cadet .Major aiui therefore head of the R. O. T. C. unit of the University of Chicago, has received (he highest honor that any cadet can receive. His appointment was made by ifajor T. J. U. Christian with the advice of the cadet officers and is in recognition not only of his general work in the Military Department, but also of his academic work, both in s ' cholarship and campus activities. Arthur Karl Peterson, adjutant, and Gordon Glover Watrous, his assistant, were chosen by the cadet major and are also seniors of the department. In the spring appointments, John L. Rackow was made Cadet Major and Watrous was advanced to adjutant. His assistant has not yet been named. The Department of Military Science and Tactics is now in the tenth year of its history. This is the most satisfactory year the department has had since it came into existence, since it now has the largest advanced course enrollment. It ranks first in the Sixth Corps Area of the Army in point of advanced enrollment in proportion to total strength. Also, there will be granted the largest number of commissions and certificates of eligibility for the grade of Second Lieutenant of Field Artillery Reserve, U. S. Army. Thirty-one became cadet ofticers during the current academic year, with a possibility of yearly increase. This unit of field artillery was established in 1919 by Major H. E. Marr, the first pro- fessor of the Department, who worked out the present scheme of credits and instruction. Most of this instruction is academic rather than drill and is recognized as being on a par with the high standards of other university courses of like nature. Major T. J. J. Christian, head of the unit since the fall of 1927, immediately began the improvement of the physical plant at the disposal of the department with the result that the department gained the use of the new armory now being erected for the 124th Field Artillery. They hope to occupy the new quarters at the end of this year or by next fall. The War IDepartment so recognized the quality of training and the increased achieve- ments of this unit that they issued tailor-made, officers ' type uniforms to all the cadet officers. These uniforms raised the cadet morale a great extent. Along with its increased numbers, the unit has the largest number of camp trainees. The advanced camp, held for the past few summers at Camp McCoy, near Sparta, Wisconsin, has been under the direction of Major Sydney G. Brady, of the University of Illinois unit. The camp lasts six weeks and is a great aid in general military instruction. The outdoor life of the camp, the interchange of student contacts, and the professional facilities that the camp affords make it an important part of the curriculum of the military student. Former president Max Mason said, of the Military Department, " The University believes that the work conducted in its Field Artillery Unit is valuable for national defense and is wholesome, educational in character, and likely to interest many students for its own sake. " 1929 CAP Ant) couin ( .1 t t f t t t. I. (WSIK.AX ilL IJ.LliK CaMI ' UKU.W HITXKV KUDNICK BaXKARIi Km; KoLDERUP Keyser Garrett Peterson Couplin Tames Thorson Koranla Featherston Rackow Alger HancockRenhult Tipler Baker Thrift Watrous Cadet Major John L. Rackow Cadet Captains G. R. Mueller G. W. Garrett D. A. COSTIGAN R. J. J. Tipler P. S. Campbell C. H. Alger G. F. James G. N. Keyser L. P. Hunter T. M. Thorson J. R. Couplin C. A. Weaver P. R. Rudnick R. Driscoll Page Three Hundred Seventy R. V. Kern F. C. Robie G. G. Watrous Cadet First Lieutenants C. O. Baker A. R. Kolderup G. H. Featherston Robert Hancock f. l. koranda Cadet Seeond Lieutenants C. E. Moses R. W. Munsterman R. a. Snow A. J. Stawarz N. Veach F. E. Beilman A. Gardner 7r J 1D29 CHvnnv GOUin £J % W ' atrous Levin The Polo Team The Polo team has experienced its most successful season since it joined the Midwest Polo Association. Under the able coaching of Lt. Norman the team showed remarkable improvement and by the time the indoor season was well under way was playing in top form. They started the season by defeating the Regular Officers team for the first time in history. Then followed a series of games with the 124th F. A. teams, of which about fifty per cent were won. The Culver team, one of the best in the middle-west was defeated decisively in the 124th F. A. Polo Tourney. The team worked ver - smoothly considering the fact that its line-up was changed because of an injury to Levine. Abrahamson, who regularly played No. 3 posi- tion, was found equal to the emergency and played a very- fast and hard-riding game at No. 1. The indoor season ended with games with Culver at Culver. Culver was out to get revenge for their defeat at Chicago and won both the first and second team games. Ohio State, Michigan State and several other Uni- versity teams will be played during the outdoor season. The Varsity team, chosen from the best riders in the University was composed of: Louis Levine, No. 1; Jack Renhult, Capt., No. 2; Gordon Watrous, No. 3, and Melvin Abrahamson at Back. The prospects for next season are good but the loss of Renhult and Abrahamson will be greatly felt. The entire " B " team will be back and several players of ability will be available as varsity material. Levine and Watrous will be back to form a nucleus for the team. Page Three Hundred Seventy-three Renhult Alger Whitney Peterson- Baker Watrous l-lACKOW CoSTIGAN NeBEL TiPLER ThRIFT Crossed Cannon is the Honorary Society for members of the R.O.T.C. unit at the University of Chicago. It is a local fraternity, limited to twelve Cadet Officers. The purpose of the organization is to uphold the highest ideals and promote the best interests of the Military Department. At the beginning of the spring quarter its members form a committee to handle the Military Ball, the only social function of the department. The Commander of Crossed Cannon is automatically one of the leaders and his companion is elected by the members in the fall quarter. Members of Crossed Cannon are chosen for their past performances or their potentialities, and chiefly from the Military Club, which is open to all members of the department. A man ' s appointment as an officer shows appreciation of his ability by his superiors, his election to membership in Crossed Cannon that his efforts toward the advancement of the Corps are appreciated by his brother officers. l artc Three Hundred Screnty-fou i © 1929 CAP f nv couin a r Ai.MiK Briii.icK Stawartz Price Levim: Featherstox Goldstine Renhult The Rifle Sqiuad The L ' . of C. R.O.T.C. rifle drill squad was organized in the fall of ' 29 In- Private TenEyck VanDusen. ' anDusen was also drill master and the fact that he took green material and turned out a crack squad for the Army and Navy Football game is illustrative of his abilitw This was the first Rifle Drill Squad organized at the U. of C. and its nu-niliers may rightfully be proud of the work it has done. The first exhibition took place at the Army and Xavy Game at Soldiers ' Field Eight cadets and VanDusen took part in the drill. They were the sole repre- sentatives of the cadet body of the U. of C. and received a " big hand " from the 40,000 spectators. Incidentally, that was the only time that the Generals, Admirals, " gobs. " " dough-boys " and " leather-necks " really got together on their cheering. The next exhibition was at the National Patriotic Society held at the Edge- water Beach Hotel. This was followed by a drill at the Culver-Chicago- 124th F. A. polo tourney at the 124th F. A. Armory. The squad then " did their stuff " at the L ' niversity Athletic Carnisal. The scjuad ended its work ' fur lliis year with an exhibition on the Campus Circle. Page Three Uimdrcd Seventy-ftv cAthletics Amos Alonzo Stagg • i-|«,.K..rL 1929 CAP f no couin @ 4 i « S» . . s ' . i , f 1 V ' ■fv : |-V% V ' , _ II ' ' 9i, ' ff i I T i IP $ 9 1 W " ■ - ' -- I KS k . LsJ . W Moi.AxmcR XnRi.Ri.x Staix, Bf.xsox Crisler JiatsiLD Strauss Brislex Van Nice Erickson Weaver Strkney Small Smith FrobergBluhm Cassle Priess Garen LiBBY Kroch Weislovv, Capt. Proudfoot Spexce Kelly ToiGO Mendeniiall Levers Raysson Burgess Cushman Heywood WINNERS OF THE VARSITY " C Saul Charles Walter Francis Burgess Gilbert Wayne Cassle Clarence Alpiionso Cusiiman, Forrest Hugh Froberg Joseph Fitzosborn Garen Howard Jersild John Merrick Kelly Kaare Krogh Rudolph Peter Leyers Vincent Kieley Libby Weislow, Captain Hugh North Mendenhall Harold Louis Priess Jr. Malcolm Jarvis Proudfoot Anatol Raysson Kenneth Albertie Small Laurel Edward Smith Robert Ross Spence James Minott Stickney, Jr. Adolph J. Toigo Charles Austin Weaver WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Harold Bluiim Rol and Ericson Robert Straus Andrew Brislen Glenn Heywood Errett Van Nice WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH " C " F. T. Arthur Abbott, Jr. Donald Greer Max Sonderby Dunning Brown Walter Knudson Thomas Vinson Thomas Cowley Leon Marshall, Jr. Benjamin Wattenberg " C " BLANKET AWARDS, JUNE, 1928 John Anderson Benjamin Greenebaum John McDonough Lawrence Apitz Wilfred Heitmann Kenneth Rouse Dwight Cochran Paul Lewis Stanley Rouse Elliott Fulton Robert Wolff Page Three Hundred Eighty-two = 1929 CAP fitXO COWn ( ►S WEISLOW CAPTAIN • " = @P ' " COACH STAGG Page Three Hundred Eighty-three © 1929 CAP f nD couin Kaysson The Games S()l " l " ll CAUOLIXA CAMl ' ' . Sfpt. Z ' . Ill llu- opcniii} ijanic nf llu- season Chicago im-t South Carolina and l i])on in one of tlie doiihlc lieader games that wnc tried In- the Big-Ten coaches this iar. The Maroons lost both. The South ( aiiiliiia (lamecocks were well advanced in their training and gave an organized ])er- fdniiance. Hiicagu va- liandicapiied by the l(j s lit (. " a]itain Saul W ' eislow, who was put out of the game because of an injured knee early in the first quarter. He made a brave attempt to go into the game at the Ntart if the second half but was soon forced 1(1 the side lines again. It was this injury that kept Weislow out of action for the rest (if the season. South Carolina ' s score came when a JMaroon punt went out of bounds on Chicago ' s 14-yard line. Zoebel and P.eall pushed the ball over the Maroon line for the only score of the game. Chicago started a belated attack in the fourth quarter, marching the ball from their own 20-yard line to the visitors ' 19-yard mark only to lose the ball on an intercepted pas ' s. The game ended with the score 6-0. The fast Ripon team met the remain- der of the squad and beat them 12-0. WYOMING Gx ME Oct. 6. A new team appeared on Stagg field the following week to swamp Wyoming, 47-0. A week of hard practice and drilling under Coach Stagg had put new life into the team. Chicago outplayed the Westerners throughout the game, making 25 first downs to Wyoming ' s 5. _ Chicago made its first touchdown as a re- . suit (if a short punt by Farrell that fell on ' ;;. ' his own 23-yaril line. Ray.sson, Leyers, liluhm, and Mendenhall, in four plays, crossed the Cowboy line. A second score was made when Wyoming fumbled on its 20-yard line and Chicago recovered. Bluhm passed across the goal line to Libby and Cassle kicked goal for the extra point. Mendenhall started Chi- cago toward its third touchdown by running e ' oughler ' s punt back thirty yards to midficld. Raysson, Burgess and Mendenhall went thorough great gaps in the Wyoming line for another score. Van Nice, Heywood and Bur- gess accounted for two more scores. Lake Forrest lost to Chicago when Strauss recovered a fumble and Mendenhall kicked goal from his 15-yard line to win the Toico game by the score of 3-0. Mkndi:nh. ll Patjc Three Hundred Eighty-five m 1929 CAP finv covun Jersild The Games IOWA Oct. 13. Chicago lost its first confer- ence game to Iowa in the iirst t vent - min- utes of play. Fourteen plays after Iowa Iirst gained possession of the ball the score was Iowa 13, Chicago 0. The spectacular attack began. Mendenhall, alter receiving the kick-off, punted out of bounds on Iowa ' s 45-yard line. Glasgow made first down on two plunges and then ripped through right guard for 20 yards more. After McLain had made 15 yards, Glasgow again took the ball, making 8 yards through tackle and 4 yards around end to put the ball on Chicago ' s 1-yard line. McLain was stopped at center but Glasgow plunged for the final yard and then kicked the goal. Iowa, 7; Chicago, 0. Cassel kicked olt to Glasgow who was stopped on his 19 yard line. Armil made first down. Glasgow plunged for 8 yards. Then Armil took the ball and starting from his own forty took the ball to the Chicago 6-yard line. Glasgow missed the trj- for goal after McLain had plunged for the touchdown. During the rest of the game the Maroons more than held the Hawkeyes equal, making 10 first downs to Iowa ' s 12. MINNESOTA GAME Oct. 20. Chicago met JMinnesota at Minneapolis and lost, 33-7. E.xcept in the last quarter and for a part of the first half, the Maroons were unable to cope with the great IVIinnesota eleven. At the very outset of the game Minnesota was placed in scoring position by recovering a punt fumbled by Mendenhall. The l all had hit Alendenhall ' s foot as he was running after it. Instead of wilting at this break, the Maroons staged a rally during the remainder of the first half and went so far as to place the ball on the Minnesota 3-yard line at the outset of the second quarter. Later in the same period Hovde intercepted a Maroon pass and ran 76 yards for a touchdown. From this point on the Minnesota backs went through the Chicago line at will. Hovde made two more touchdowns with the aid of Brock- meyer and Xagurski. Pharmer, who substi- tuted for Bardwell, also ran wild at Chicago ' s expense, carrying the ball down the field in a series of plays that ended in a touchdown. Late in the fourth quarter, Krogh recovered a fumble. A forward pass placed the ball on the Minnesota 22-yard line, and another pass from Smith to Heywood gained 17 yards. The score was also made on a forward pass, this time from Smith to Burgess for the first score of the season against Minnesota. Burgess Garen kiclced goal and the game ended. Strauss Page Three Hundred Eighty-. w 11 ) 1929 CAP RtXD GOlWIt ( © 1929 CAV» nnv CO tun ( ISiirgess wcif ( )ci. 27. :iij.ii ' s t ' l-ar of I ' linliR- a (.-n- ! justilk-d wlu ' ii thf I ' .nikTniakcrs met the Mamons. Out of tliirt -tui) foniu-r iiu-ctini s. I ' urclue hail lost twcntx -scvc-n tinu-s. and ii x as with a venfjcancc. therefore, tliat I ' unhie rolled up a 40-0 score. C ' hica.i o foujj;ht des- perately until the very end of the K ' ' " iit ' ' ' " ' were outclassed hy the flasliins;; Purdue eleven. Welch, vlio had heen stojiped so completely the ear liefore, averajied se en yards every lime he carried the hall, while his team mates ;i eraf;ed ti e. (. " hica d made only one serious attack, when a series of iirelty passes featur- insj Mendenhall. Lihhy, and Bluhm carried the hall from the Maroon 36-yard line to Purdue ' s 15-yard line. Plungintj tactics took the ball to the one yard line, but neither Libby nor 1 ' kol ' dfoot e to make a jjain thronsjh center and the ball went to Purdue. Phelan ' s team emploxed ;i coniliination of plunging; and passing with occasional spectacular runs, the most sensational of which were those made by Eibel and Welch. Eibel ran -10 yards after receiving a pass and ' elch ran 65 yards on intercepting one. PENXSVL AX1. Nov. 3. Twice the Maroons came from liehind to tie the score, only to lose m the last two minutes of one of the most exciting games of the season. The game earlv became a battle of backfields. neither of the lines being able to cope with the other team ' s attack and Penn. showed a slight superiority, scoring the first touchdown on a series of clever plays. Chicago retaliated with a touchdown using the " shoestring " formation with the one liack far out on the sideline. A pass from Mendenhall to Kell -, and another to Bluhm put the ball in scoring distance and Men- denhall went through tackle for the remain- ing 19 yards. The half ended with thi ' score six all. In the third quarter, Penn. scored when Murphy ran the length of the field on recovering a blocked kick. In the last period, the Maroons scored on two passes followed by plunges b - Mendenhall. Burgess drop kicked to tie the score at 13 all. There were only two minutes left to play and it looked like a tie game. One minute later, the score was Chicago 13. [ ' ennsylvania 20. On their first play after receiving the kickofif, Scull ran thirty yards down the field, paused to catch Shober ' s perfect pass, and continued down the field foi- 25 yards and Chicago ' s defeat. ffl P.I.L ' II M 1 Iky WOOD I ' arie Three lluiuUci Ei.ihly ■%f 1929 CAP nu Gown a : ' .JPv It li! w Krogh Cl ' SHMAN The Games WISCONSIN Nov. 10. Tilt " battered Maroons again met defeat, this time at the hands ot the Ijowerful Wisconsin eleven. At the begin- ning of the game at Madi.son, Chicago made a serious threat, working the ball down to the Badger ' s 20-yard line before being stopped. Wisconsin then began a more suc- cessful drive. Finding the line too strong, the Badgers resorted to an air attack and put the hall within striking distance by a long [KISS from Lusby to Gantenbein. riunging scored for the Badgers. Later, Chicago recovered a Wisconsin fumble. Two long passes by Mendenhall and Bur- gess left the ball one foot from the goal line. Mendenhall and Leyers both failed to break through. Chicago was then twice penalized for taking too much time in the huddle and then lost the ball on downs. From this point on, Wisconsin ran through Chicago to make four touch- downs, featuring Behr, who made one run of 64 yards. When the game ended, the score was 25-0. ILLINOIS Nov. 17. Illinois beat Chicago 40-0 on Stagg Field in a game featuring long runs. Chicago made a game fight, but could not combat the superior Illinois eleven. The Illinois eleven scored almost entirely on long runs, making only nine first downs to Chicago ' s five. The game was played in mist and rain that made passing almost impossible and fumbles were frequent. The first touchdown came early in the first quarter. Walker started a wide run around left end, cut back outside tackle, and sped 49 ards behind excellent interference. Walker again got away, in the second quarter, for a forty-five yard gain. A pass and a plunge made another score. Four plays later, Mills cut back through tackle for 70 yards and an- other touchdown. Nowack kicked goal and the half ended 21-0. Early in the second half, Peters tossed a fifteen yard pass to Walker who ran the remaining 45 yards for touch- down. Walker made one more score on a short end run and Peters, with the aid of Bod- man, hit the line for another score before the game ended. This closed one of the most un- successful seasons that a Chicago team has ever experienced. Frodcrg Smith I I w © 1929 C f x flnr GOiuri ( T y W£ - ill CHEEI LEADERS Pain- Thin- IhitiJictl Ninety l:vo © 1929 CAP AriD couin ( ' W " " • •♦ «{isfc, « ri»r ., ' «- - ' -■! • r- ' ' .- The Freshman Football Team THE WINNERS Q] ' NL ' .MERALS Charles Eugene Buzzel Charles Richard Carpenter William Wuster Dyer Glenn Thomas Fleming Samuel Horwitz Louis Edgar Kanne Joseph John Kowalski Paul Kraus James Hawkins Loomis Kenneth Mackenzie THE WINNERS OF RESl Alfred H. x brahamson Victor John Baer Wilbur Baumgartner Marshall Cohen Fredicrick Allan Dawson Paul Edward Foster Kenneth Peter Fraidi:r Joseph F. Fuller Lester Goldberg Maurice A. Goodman Stanley Harold Hamberg John Clarke Jordan Norman Edward Jorgenson Joe Kaufman- Lloyd William Linklatkr JoHEN August Ouiiiil Clyde Lionel W ' illiam John Olson Adolph Rund Charles Edward Schmidt Dawson Ebert Snideman Paul Stagg Joe Temple John Prescott Thompson Walter Scott Trude, Jr. Robert I ' dward Walsh Richard 1 ' .. Wolf :r " e numerals Frederick Phillip Mass John Warner McConnixl Bertram Griffith Nelson, Jr. .• rthur Carrol O ' Mear, Jr. Ben Orlof f Milton Howard Pettit Nathan C. Plimpton Randall Ratcliff Everf:tt Malcolm Ramsey Louis Nicot Ridi;nour Gordan Rittenhouse Rankin Roberts IV Frank Satkeff, Jr. Harold .S.witsky Bernard Wein John I[n.Li:K Wiiland Wolf Page Three Hundred Ninety-three t le tio»-l«i»e tQl. 1 ) 1929 CAP fino COUfn (Q Xi}U(,ri;n Blattburg Yatf.s Fish Abbott Cooper Chancnox Gist The Basketball Team WIXXKKS OF THE VARSITY " C " ' iK(UL Jess Gist, Captain Harry E. Chagnon Robert Kaplan WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Arthur Abbott W ' illiam Crawford Francis Cooper Marshall Fish Sidney Yates WINNER OF THE MINOR " C " 1 ' .. T. Abbey P)Lattbur( ' C " I ' .LANKI-:TS awarded JUNE, 1928 Lalon Jacob I ' akw i:ll Charles William Hoekcer John Joseph McDonoluih Theodore Cjscar immirman I ' nnc Three Hundred Ninety-. ) 1929 CAP firiD COUJn J ■ V i U 5 M KM I ' € w C HANI. MIS ' The Season Michigan and Wisconsin tied for first i)lacc in the Big Ten Conference basket- ball standing. Chicago was nintii in the number of games won, nosing Minnesota into last place. The Maroons lost all of their Conference games except those with Minnesota. Minnesota lost all of its games. In the preseason games Chicago won three games and lost one, beating Monmouth, Beloit, and I ' .utk-r. but losing to De Pauw. In the Conference games, the most interesting were the Illinois, Iowa, and the last Wisconsin game. Both of the Illinois games were very close. In the first game Chicago lost by only three points, in the second game by four. The Iowa game was lost by a margin of two points, while two baskets won for Wisconsin. The W ' isconsin game was of especial interest because of the bearing the game had on the Conference Championship. Had Chicago won. Michigan would have taken first place alone. The Maroons had only four letter men to begin the season with, Gist, Cooper, Kaplan, and Changnon. To supplement these there were Abbott, Fish, and Blatt- burg as guards, Crawford, and Yates as forwards, and Boesel as center. Not having the material for a strong defensive team like the one of the previous season, Norgren tried to build a fast breaking team, building his plays around Gist. The result was good, the team lacked only one thing, a shooting eye. Almost all of the games that were lost could have been won had the team lieen a little more accurate in its shooting. Even so. Gist was one of the high point scorers of the Conference and Changnon had a good record. ) 1929 CAP finO GOlXJtl ( Tlie Games December Sth, 1928. The University of Chicago Basket Ball Team made a good start of the season by beating Monmouth 28 to 16. Capt. Gist and Harry Changnon led in the scoring, with 8 and 10 points apiece. December 29th, 1928. DePauw defeated the Maroon five in the second pre- season game 23 to 19. DePauw took the lead early in the first half, and although the Maroons made a rally in the beginning of the second half the Tigers were able to maintain their margin through the efforts of Crawley, Ragsdale and Stunkel. January 2nd, 1929. Chicago downed the Beloit five by a score of 20 to 16. Beloit had a fast team, but the scoring of Gist and Changnon won for the Maroons. January Sth, 1929. Chicago finished the pre-conference season by handing Butler a 24 to 21 defeat. The Butler University quintet had beaten some of the strong Conference fives and it was only after a last half rally that Maroons were able to beat them. January Sth, 1929. Chicago opened the Conference season losing to Purdue 38 to 26. The great " Stretch " Murphy, who was later to be high point scorer of the Conference, beat the Maroons almost single handed. January 12th, 1929. Wisconsin beat Chicago 33 to 21, at Barlet Gymnasium. The Wisconsin five broke through the Maroon defense to establish a lead that they maintained throughout the game. January 14th, 1929. The Chicago five took its worst defeat of the season at the hands of Purdue at the second meeting. Murphy again led the Boiler Makers in a fast running game, swamping Chicago 64 to 16. January 19th, 1929. The University of Illinois in a furious last half beat the University of Chicago 22 to 19. Both teams exhibited a good defense but the Maroons missed many shots. Januar} ' 26th, 1929. Chicago received its fifth Conference defeat at the hands of Ohio State. Van Heyde led the victors in their attack. and Kaplan scored high for the Maroons. Ohio State won 40 to 30. Page Three Hundred Ninety-eight 1929 CAP f nT coixin ( 1 , BLATTBURG 1 1. CRAWFORD Page Three Hundred Ninctyi 1929 CAP fino couin ( r February 2nd, VJZ ' J. Chicago drupped its game with Iowa 23 to 21 in a stalling game. Gist was high point scorer for the Maroons with tliree baskets and three foul shots. Iowa played a stalling game, drawing off the Maroon offense until an opening for a shot was left by the Maroon guards. J February 9th, 1929. Chicago lost its second game with Illinois 33 to 29. In the second half Chicago led 23 to 22 but How of Illinois sank two long shots to give the downstaters their winning margin. February 16th, 1929. Chicago jumped to a 4 to 1 lead at the beginning of the game with Iowa City but by sinking twelve out of thirteen free throws Iowa State beat the Maroons 31 to 20. The Chicago fouls lost the game for them. February 18th, 1929. Ohio State again beat Chicago, this time 35 to 31. All through the second half the score was tied, but a last minute rall ' won for Ohio State. February 23rd, 1929. Chicago won its tirst Conference game from Minne- sota by a score of 33 to 25. At the beginning of the second half Gist sank three short shots in a row to give the Maroons their winning edge. Changnon was highest scorer, with five field goals and four free throws, March 2nd, 1929. Chicago again beat the Gophers, this time by a score of 27 to 23. Minnesota had lost all its games and was making a desperate attempt to beat Chicago in its last Conference game. Close guarding won for the Alaroons. March 9th, 1929. Wisconsin beat the Maroons 19 to 15 to tie for first place in the Conference with Michigan. This was the last game of the season, leaving Chicago in 9th place in the Conference. I ' a, e Four Huiulrcd 192 9 CAP fino couin ( i ' ' Crisi-kr CaRPEXTKR Sxilir..MAN- HOAGLAND StRiJI ' IST Fraider WJcix }iIcGR: th Olson Foster SCHLIFKE StACC KwALSKI TeMPLE Yates Norris Stephenson Thompson Ashley W ' lXXKRS OF XL ' AUIRALS Harry DeA. Ashley jonathax c. bunge Richard Carpenter Kenneth P. Fraider ROHERT HOACLAXD Merwin E. McGrath Dawson E. Sniderjian Pate Stagc Pall Stephiixsox Joe Temple P)i:rxard W ' etn I ' aijc hour Htitidicd One sr «- r o . u .s» ' • _ • w 1929 CAP fitro covun ( Greenwai.d Burgess Pratt HOLAHAN HOERGER H. O. CuiSLF.K WiNGATE PrIESS GrAY Capt. Andersox KXOWI.ES Gordon Zimmerman Kaplan The Baseball Teaei WINNERS OF THE ' ARSITY " C " John Kyi.k Anui ' .ksun, Captain Albert Walter Gordon Phelps Pratt Charles William Hoergek Harold Louis Priess Robert Kaplan Theodore Oscar ZntMEKMAN WINNERS OF THE MIX( R " C " Francis Cooper Timothy Knowles IMyron Davis Maurice Fexelon Holahan. Jr. Hayden Wingate WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " P..T. Walter I- ' kaxcis Burgess Jdhn RfDYAKn (Irw Fj)gar Green w ALU " C " BLANKI-:TS AWAR]:)EI) IL ' NE, 1928 John Kyle Anderson Albert Walter Gordon yai c l-ciir llnndnd Four Charles Willlxm Hoerger Theodore Oscar Zimmerman ) 1929 CRPfinV cou»n ( r Captain Anderson Coach Crisler Kai ' lan, Capt.-Elect The Baseball Seasoe Spring, 1928, found Coach " Fritz " Crisler with seven veterans about whom to build his team. Captain Anderson, Gordon, and Hoerger had earned major letters during the 1927 season ; Preiss, Kaplan, Davis, and Zimmerman had earned minor awards. These men with Wingate and Holahan of freshman fame and Knowles and Pratt developed into the powerful team which, with seven victories and live defeats, finished the baseball season in a tie with Wiscnnsin for third place in the Big Ten. Early in the season Crisler found a winning comlnnation by changing Captain Anderson from his old position at 2nd to short and putting in Holahan at 2nd, Cooper at 1st, Gordon at 3rd, Preiss, Hoerger, and Davis in the field, and Wingate behind the plate to receive from Kaplan, Zimmerman, and Greenwald. When the hospital list claimed Gordon and Davis for several weeks in midseason. Cooper was shifted to the " hot corner, " Hoerger was pulled in from the outfield to cover the first sack, and Knowles and Pratt took regular berths in the field. When Cooper was injured late in May, Gordon had recovered sufficiently to take his old position again. Harold Preiss with the nicjst home runs and the second best liatting average in the Conference, Kyle Anderson who trailed him by only three points, and " Chuck " Hoerger led the driving attack that was so important in the team ' s play. Rain and cold weather hindered the team in its early outdoor practice and in several of the pre-season games. As a result the work in the field lacked the power, consistency, and polish that distinguished the performance at the plate. w © 1929 CAP f ni COUflt ( • I V • s Gordon ZlMMERMAX On the spring training trip the team played only two games, both with the University of Arkansas. With Zimmerman pitching, the first game was a com- plete walkaway, 8-2, but the second day several costly errors were responsible for a 4-2 defeat. The team led by Anderson, Preiss, and Hoerger showed some pretty work at the plate and handled the ball well on the field. Another game with St. Louis was called because of rain. Returning from the trip with a carload of experience and a set of new monikers, the boys put in a couple of weeks of practice and then, just to show what they could do, crashed thru Annour 15-0 and the next day defeated the Y. M. C. A. 11-0. A second inning rampage accounted for all eleven of the Maroon runs. Both games confirmed the great strength of the team, especially at the plate, and promised an exceptionally successful year. On the 20 and 21 of April the Midway nine took a little jaunt up into Michigan wdiere they were scheduled to meet Michigan State Normal at Kala- mazoo and Michigan State at Lansing. The team defeated the Kalamazoo squad 9-3, but the Michigan State game had to lie called off because of rain. On April 24th the Maroons met Northwestern at P ' vanston for their first con- ference game. Chicago ' s driving attack and good defense was responsible for the 8-5 Chicago victory. Anderson ' s three hits and three runs and Preiss ' s four hits and one run were important factors in the victory. Three days later the Maroons traveled to Lafayette where they lost a hard fought ten inning contest 7-6. Cold weather and several Chicago errors gave the Boilermakers the breaks that enabled them to win. Fagc Four Hundred Six J 1329 Cf p nv coiun ( ■ iM: WlXCATE The Baseball Seasoe In the two following games the Maroons split with Indiana, losing the tirst, 4-2. but winning 11-9 three days later. In the second encounter Kaplan who had pitched a cool, heady game for eight innings, lost control and started forcing runs. Indiana scored six men before the situation could be relieved. Chicago ' s big inn- ing was the jSfth, in which they succeeded in scoring five of their eleven runs. In a big double header with Minnesota at Minneapolis, Chicago crashed thru with 5-4 and 22-8 victories. Zimmerman pitched the first game and allowed only seven hits and then started the second game. In the second contest which was called in the eighth inning when Captain Nydahl of Minnesota broke his leg sliding into second base, the Alaroons set a new home run record by batting out seven homers. In the last game of the season Chicago won 6-5 from Ohio in the third extra inning battle of the year. Zimmerman ' s pitching, especially in the tenth inning when the first man up put him in a hole by smashing out a two bagger. Preiss ' s homer with two men on in the fifth, and Pratt ' s hit that scored Gordon with the winning run when two were out in the tenth inning, were the high points of the game. The game that was scheduled to be played with the Keio University of Japan on the 6th of June had to be called on account of rain although the Japanese team met most of the Big Ten teams during their stop in the middle west. PaffS Four Hundred Scvc W ' ifia ' W 1929 CAP nrxD couin ( I f?; ' 11% HoF.RGER The Baseball Season In the return contest at the Midway, Chicago lost by a one rim margin in another tough ten inning battle. Here again the Maroons outhit their opponents but weakness in the pinches made the Purdue hits more valuable. On May 5th the team met Wisconsin at Madison and succeeded in downing the Badgers 7-3. Zimmerman did the pitching and he was able to breeze along quite easily on a safe lead piled up by the strong offense. The work in the field was a great improvement over the showing against Purdue the previous week. In the game with Ohio State at Columbus on the 8th, Chicago suffered its most crushing defeat of the season. The Buckeyes took advantage of Zimmer- man ' s lack of stuff " which resulted from only a three day rest and piled up a big lead before a successful rescue could be made. Chicago was unable to really get started during the rest of the time. The final score was 12-3. On the 12th of May the Maroons played their second game with Northwestern and again came out on top, 7-6. The game raised Chicago to a .500 standing in Conference games played. The work at the plate was again the important factor in turning the victoiy to the Maroon team. The second Wisconsin game was finally awarded to the Badgers after an increasingly heavy rainstorm forced the players from the field after four and one-half innings. With infield just barely discernible and the outfielders com- pletely lost in the rain and darkness, neither team was able to show anything that looked like decent baseball. Jl I ' l c loiir Hundred Eiuht Williams Norgren Tipler Fish Van Dvne Iverr Bradshaw Cahill Zahorik Miller Landsman FIall Uavis Yates Urban McGillivray Crane Kahn Kincheloe Crowder MacKenzie Smith FresJhmae Baseball Arthur Cahill Clarence Davis Marshall Fish William Jancius William Kincheloe WINNERS OF NUMERALS Jacob Miller Wilbur Urban Sam Van Dyne Norman William- SinxFA ' Yates John Zahorik Paye bom lluadn-J A ' l.ic - A. A. Stagg ScHULZ Teitleman Draxd Weaver Boesel W ' attenberg Haydox Gleason Ai ' iTZ Williams, Capt. Gist Kleix LiBBY Cody Smith Root Frey Spring Track, 1928 WINNERS OF THE VARSITY " C " Richard Baker Williams, Captain Lawrence Edward Apitz Courtney Spencer Gleasox Joseph Cody Warren Frederick Klein Samuel Sylvestine Frey Vincent Kielev Libby Virgil Jess Gist Norman Root Laurel Edward Smith WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Harold E. Haydon John Mathews Jackson Charles Edward Schulz Charles Austin ' EAVER WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH " C " T. T. William Brand Harold Walter Boesel Samuel Teitelman John K. Gerhart Ben Seymour Wattenberg " C " BLANKET AWARDS, TUNE, 1928 Lawrence Edward Apitz Joseph Cody Laurel Edward Smith Courtney Spencer Gleason I ' ac e Four Hundred Twelve © 1929 CAP f nD couin @ r Coach Nf.d Mf.rriam Since January, 1928, when Ned Merriam was appointed assistant track coacli, the University Track Team has come up with leaps and bounds (no pun intended, of course). Late in 1928 Mr. Stagg, realizing that the next year was likely to be one of the best of Chicago ' s track years and certainly the best since the war. decided to give Ned Merriam the complete control of the squad in order that he would receive the credit as well as do the work. No one who has followed the fortunes of the University ' s track team can doubt that the change has been any- thing but successful. In the indoor season the University team won all of their dual meets and placed third to Wisconsin and Ohio in the Quadrangular Meet in a blanket finish. A fifth in the Conference rounded out the season. With the addition of a number of men who were ineligible in the winter Quarter the chances look much better for the sjiring. The credit for the rise in the athletic fortunes of the track team goes entirely to Ned Merriam. Quiet and unassuming, yet firm and quick in his decisions. Coach Merriam has set himself a hard task and is well on his way to its accom- plishment. Page Fotir Httndrcd Thirteen n p © 1929 CAP firiD couin o. f? k A vlf Jl Captain Williams Frey The Track Season Two weeks before the Ohio Relays, which were scheduled for the 20th of April, Chicago boasted one of the strongest track teams in the Big Ten. Added place winners in the field events had strengthened the indoor team which had just completed a fairly successful season. The week of the Relays found the team greatly weakened. Gleason, who had won his event in every indoor dual meet and placed second in the conference, pulled a tendon in his leg and appar- ently was out of competition for at least six weeks, Frey, high jumper, was put out for ab{jut the same period with a sprained ankle, and Mendenhall and Weaver, broad jumper and w ' eight man respectively, were declared ineligible. Thus crippled Chicago placed only in the two relays, finishing second in the 880 and third in the mile relays. The muddy track slowed down all of the teams. Nevertheless, seven meet records were broken and two w ' ere tied. The 27th and 28th of April found the jMaroons competing in Ixdli the Drake Relays at Des Moines and the Penn Relays at Philadelphia. The divided team had poor luck at both meets. At Drake the quarter mile team qualified but was unable to place. . t Penn the mile relay team composed of Schulz. Haydon, Root, and Gist won but were disqualified when Gist, the anchor man. drojiped the baton as he passed his opponent in a last ten-yard spurt. The baton is used to insure the touching of each man and although each Chicago man did tnucli the next man the judges held that the team must finisli with the baton. It a generally conceded that the Maroons had the best team and should ha e wcm. I ' ai r Four HniuhcJ Fourteen 1929 CAP RtVO COUin a i ' ■ Gist CODV The Track Seasoe In the tirst of the two outdoor dual meets the Maroon team defeated Purdue 72-63. Chicago ' s superiority in the dashes more than counterbalanced the vic- tories of Captain Martin of Purdue in the mile and two mile. Root of the Maroons with firsts in the two dashes and the broad jump was high point man. Gist ' s win in the half mile and slams in the discus and 220 yd. dash were impor- tant in the Chicago victory. Ill the Quadrangular Meet held at Camp Randell Stadium at Madison on May 12. Chicago was unable to do better than take fourth place. Chicago placed men in eight events but the seconds, thirds, and fourths thus obtained were not enough to oiYset the firsts won by Ohio, Wisconsin, and Northwestern. Williams, Frey, who had recovered from his ankle injury. Gist, Klein. Apitz, Teitelman, Wattenberg, and the two relay teams gave the Maroons all of their points. On the 19th of May the Maroons met Minnesota at Minneapolis for their second dual meet of the season. The Minnesota power in the field events was the greatest factor in their 82-33 ictory. The winning of second and third in the hammer throw, first and second in tlie broad jump, and all the places in the pole vault and the discus gave the Gophers too great an advantage. Probably the outstanding performance of the day was the race in which Gist negoti- ated the quarter over a muddy track in :49.7 seconds. ' illiams, Root, Libbv and Klein were the other Chicago first place winners. Page Four Hundred Fifteen 1329 CRVfWVD GOWn Klein Gleason In the Conference Meet held the next weekend the Maroon team placed seventh with 15 points. A heavy rain just before the meet made the going heavy, but in spite of this handicap two new records were established. Simpson of Ohio with firsts in the 100 and 220 yd. dashes and Walters of Northwestern, who won the 440 and ran as anchor man on the winning relay team were the individual stars of the day. Frey, Root, Williams, and Gist were the Chicago point winners. Chicago sent their team to the National Intercollegiate Meet on the 10th of June and emerged in tenth place with 13 points. Leland Stanford University literally ran away with the meet by scoring more than twice as many points as either Illinois or Ohio, who finished second and third respectively. In this meet seven records fell and two, one of them a world mark, were tied. The com- petition was extraordinarily keen even for a national meet because of the com- ing Olympic tryouts. Virgil Gist, who ran the half mile in 1 :54.4 to win that event. Root, who was fifth in the 220 yd. dash, and Frey, who tied with three others for fourth in the high jump were the only Maroons that placed. Chicago had a very successful indoor season in 192 ' ' . In their first dual meet the Maroons swamped Minnesota by a 44-26 score. Chicago took every first but one. A slam in the fifty yard dash and Weaver ' s record breaking put of 45 feet 3J4, inches, which established a new Hartlett indoor mark in the shot were the high points of the meet. Page Four Hundred Sixteen © 1929 CAP fifXD GOUin c w On Februarv 10th the Maroons sent Purdue back to Lafayette with a 56-30 trimming. Root won the 50 yd. dash, Captain Williams won the 880, and the relay team also won. The Maroons again swept one event, this time the shot in which Klein, Weaver, and Libby finished in one, two, three order. In the Armour Invitation Meet held in Bartlett Gymnasium on February 23, Chicago won easily from picked athletes from Armour, Lake Forest, Chicago Normal, Butler, Mooseheart, Beloit, and Crane. The Maroons won all but three first places. Root, East, and Gumm scored in the 50, Livingston won his races in the 440 and the 880, Haydon captured both the low and the high hurdles, Letts and Berndston won their mile races, Jackson led in the two milers, Schulz took the other 440, and Captain Williams crashed through in the other 880. In the high jump Nelson of Butler cleared 6 feet 3 inches to win from a field con- taining some of the best jumpers in the middle west. The shot put and the pole vault were the onl - other e ents in which the Chicago team failed to get first. The Conference meet was held on the 11th of March. Iowa was first, Illinois was second and Chicago was tied with Wisconsin for third. Haydon ' s perform- ance in the 70-yd. high hurdles and Frey ' s jumping ability gave both first places. Letts finished second in the mile, Root and Weaver took third places in the 60- d. dash and shot put, respectively, for the other Chicago points. Page Four Hundred Seventeen R 1929 CAP fint couin LiBBY The spring track season promises to be a successful one for the Maroons. Ahhough a Conference championship is not in sight, it is certain that Chicago will finish in one of the first four places in the Conference meet and win most of their dual meets. The team is well balanced and has exceptionally good relay teams. The two mile relay team has already won several of the larger intersec- tional relays and will undoubtedly win more. In the dashes, Merriam places his hope in Root, Brand, and East. Schulz is always good for points in the 440. In the longer runs there is Captain ' illiams, Gist, Letts, and Teitelman. Chicago is especially strong in the weight events with Weaver, Klein, Libby, Boesel, and Wattenburg. Frey places in the high jump and Root is a placer in the broad jump. The Maroon ' s greatest weakness is in the pole vault. Already the Maroons have given indications of what their Big Ten opponents may expect by their fine performances in the various Relay games which they have attended. The time of 7 :50.0 set by the two-mile relay team is the best that has been made by any college or club team in the last two yars. The two-mile relay team has also never been defeated in any race in which they have started. The mile relay team hung up the mark of 3 :18.4 for the rest of the college world to shoot at and the present indications are that the mark will be the best of the year. The work of Weaver and Boesel in the individual events has also been of a very high caliber. Perhaps the most outstanding performance of the early spring campaign was the fine race that Letts ran against Edwards the New York University negro star. Although beaten by a stride the Chicago youngster ran a race which would have done credit to the most seasoned veteran, l.ells timed at 1 :54.4 which is the best mark for a Big Ten half miler this e;ir. Faqc Four Hundred Eighteen ili$ ; i:i S ai i il S ai$S i» 19Z3 cnv f nv Goujn ( Indoor Track Team Lefler Goldman Cohen Brand Weaver Letts Reiwitch W ' lass Wexman Merriam Valentine Kramer Livingston Hathaway Cotton Fried Urist Horlacher Gumm Holt Jackson Klein Libby Williams, C i i . Root Schulz Haydox Brainard Wieners of Numerals, 1928 Lawrence Brainard Louis G. Cohen Edward Collier Robert Cunningham Allan East George Hibben BuRNiCE Lee Lefler Dale Letts Virgil Livingston Frank Morris Alvin D. Reiwitch Ralph ' ALENTINE Joe Wexman Thomas E. Cowley Raymond K. Fried B. Goldman J, XoRMAN Goldman Max Goldish Lyle Gumm AL Nelson Page Four Hundred Nineteen ili S Oi i ili S ili i Ui S 0r(»i; |i«iA. 7 1J929 CKPRnD eouun isr Hutchinson Kolr D. L. Hoffer Bromund Weaver Watson . [enzies, Caft. Scherubel Johnson WINNERS OF THE X ' ARSITY ■ ' C " John Edward AIexzies. Captain Harry Allen Scherubel Stanley Hamkr Weaver WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C Werner H. P.RoiiUND T. Hutchinson A. B. KoLB ]ouy Watson THE MEETS January 19 Feln ' uarv 1 Fehruan ' 2 February 9 Feliruarv 1 Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. Ohio Wesley an at Ohio Wesleyan Ohio State University at Ohio State Milwaukee Y. M. C. A, at Milwaukee Februarv 23 March 2 March 9 University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Chicago University of IlHnois at Illinois University of Wisconsin Conference at Illinois Won by Illinois 1133.15 Second, Chicago 1109.85 Third. Wisconsin 1095.50 1073.00 995.00 1077.50 951.00 1043.94 1138.10 1008.00 1182.05 1139.20 lO()5.00 1137.20 1157.50 114 1.5 , 1 7(1.50 Fci;ie Four Ihnubcd T; © 1929 CAP Bnv couin ( fi .• ' " ■ -r ' HOFFER Mf.nzies The Gymnastic Seasoe The outlook for the 1929 season was not good when the G m team began practice in the fall of ' 28. Former captains Davidson and Flexner had been lost l)y graduation and as they were former Conference champions their loss was keenly felt. McRoy Conference club swinging Champion w-as also graduated which increased the gloom that pervaded the gym. Captain Menzies was the only veteran of the previous year when he had not been in the class of the men who had been lost. He developed. howe er, into one of the best if not the best gymnast that the Universit - has ever had. The other members of the team that showed the most promise were Watson, A " eaver, Scherubel, Bromund and Kolb. The latter two were only sophomores and not a great deal was expected of them, however Bromund won the conference championship in cIuIj swinging and Kolb was always a consistent point winner. In the first meet of the year the Maroons downed the Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. by the decisive margin of 114 jjoints. The team next met Ohio Wesleyan and Ohio State on consecutive nights and on their opponents ' home floors and defeated them both b}- clear margins. The team journeved to Milwaukee and again defeated the Turners. In the triangular meet at Iowa, Brumund ' s last minute victory in the clubs .gave the Maroons the necessary points to eke out a four and a half point win. Over the next week the team received a serious set-back when Scherubel sprained his wrist. This weakened the team considerably, for Scherubel was counted upon to win the third places necessary to go with Menzies ' firsts. Even with this handi- cap, however, the meet with the Illini was lost by only thirty-four points. Wis- consin w-as beaten on the next Saturday and the Maroons entered the conference the next week with high hopes. However, Scherubel ' s wrist was not as well healed as was thought and he was unable to compete. The meet was won 1) tlie Orange and Blue while the Maroons were second by 24. .3 points. Captain Menzies went east to Pennsylvania to compete in tine Xatinnal-inlrrcollegiatc where he won first in the All- Around . :Qi. ' ' ' 1 iy:iy CMv nu oouun LOWENSTEIN SiLVERSTEIN McMlLLAN McNeille Plimpton Getzov Stephenson Percy McGillivray Brislen Oker Spence Moore Prosser The Sv innmmg Team SWIMMING AND WATER POLO AWARDS WINNERS OF THE VARSITY " C " Robert Ross Spence, Capt., Swimming Seth Lee Szold, Capt., Water Polo CoRNELii ' s Kernon Oker VVendell F. Stephenson WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Ralph Bartoli D. C. McMillan MoRRLS Getzov John McNeil Julius Silverstein WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " S.T. Andrew Brislen William Ladanyi Donald Moore Blair Plimpton T. C. Prosser " C " BLANKETS AWARDICD TUNE 1928 Edwin Henry Fellinger Are Krogii Fane Four Hundred Twenty-four Karl Allen Mygdal Harry Howell Rittemioltse, Jr. . ll( ill.l.lVKAV The Season In the dual meets Chicago ' s swimming team was more successful than pit- season dope seemed to warrant. Coach McGillivray was faced with a rather peculiar problem. The strength of his team la)- in several men — Oker, Stephen- son, Szold and Spence — whose efforts, however, were unable to account for seconds and thirds which would balance the loss of points resulting from a total absence of fancy divers. L ' nder this handicap the team defeated Iowa. Indiana and Purdue, but lost to Illinois and Wisconsin. " Mac ' s " strategy in placing his men was the greatest factor in winning the Iowa meet. Oker in the 40 and 100; Stephenson in the 150 back; and the medley relay team, Stephenson, Spence and Oker or Szold, were the most consistent winners. Spence and Getzov in the breast, Szold in the longer races, and the 160 yard relay team, Stephenson. Moore, Szold and Oker, were always good for points. In the Conference Meet which was held in the Chicago pool, the 15th and 16th of March, the team scored seven points to win fifth place. The medley relay team placed third, and Oker finished second in the 40. Slichigan. by placing men in every event and two men in most, won with 44 points. Northwestern was second with 34. Illinois was third with 15, and Wisconsin was fourth with 11. The competition was extremely keen. Hinch of Northwestern swam the 150 yard back stroke in 1 :40.4 to establish a new National Intercollegiate record. In the 200, Peterson of Northwestern finished less than a foot ahead of Meyer of Wisconsin in 2:37.4 and the Northwestern medley relay team composed of Hinch, Peterson and Covode, swam their 300 yards in 3:10.6 for a new Conference record. The time of 18.4 in the 40 made by Walker of Michigan equals the present Conference record. In the diving, the performances of Groh of Illinois and Colbath of Northwestern were extraordinary from the viewpoint of difficulty and [lerfect execution. Page Four Humlrcd T:i;-iily-fivc ) 1929 CAP nu cown ( McGit-nvRAY Plimpton Getzov Brislen Percy Lowensteix Bap.toli Silverstein Oker Stephenson ]Moore McMillan- McXeil THE SEASON The water polo season was a great disappointment. With Captain Szold, Oker, Stephenson, Silverstein and Bartoli back from previous seasons the team looked like almost certain Conference champions. However, a week before the first game against Illinois, the next best team in the Conference, four regulars found that they would not be eligible in time for the game. In spite of the handicap in morale and teamwork, the team played against Illinois, scored twice early in the game and kept this two point lead until the last two minutes of the game. Then the more experienced and desperate Illini scored several well- deserved and several rather lucky goals that made the final score 5 to 2. The Illinois team also won all of its remaining games, thereby winning the Conference championship. With the return of Captain Szold and Oker. the team finished the season without the loss of a single further contest. The team trounced Wis- consin 15 to 0; defeated Iowa 6 to 3 ; beat Purdue 6 to 3 ; and defeated Indiana 8 to 1. Szold, Oker and Stephenson were the individual stars of the team, but the work of McMillan, McNeil, Moore, Silverstein, Brislen and Ladanyi was very good and of the greatest importance to the team. Bartoli as goal-guard ranks easily among the best three or four in the Conference. h Ftiyc Four Hundred Ticcnly-six © l9Zi CMK nno GOLun Steere Eisendrath R. V, Merrill Wallace GoLDBERi; Friepman, Capl. Bicklev W WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Elmer Friedman, Captain Donald L. Bickley Samuel Goldberg James L. Steere Edward W. Wallace WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " FT T Joseph L. Eisendrath, Jr. Edmund Walsh THE MEETS Jaiuiarv 10 Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. Februaiy 1 Ohio Wesleyan University I ' ehruary 2 Ohio State University- February 13 Northwestern University February 18 University of Michigan February 23 University of Illinois March 2 University of Wisconsin March 9 Conference at Illinois 7 3 14 3 Tied with 8 bouts each and one double loss in epee. 11 2 12 5 5 12 8 6 won bv Illinois 13 2nd Michigan 6 3rd Chicagc Purdue 4.5 4.5 Pa, c Four h uiidr cd r-.fc 11 (.V y ) 1929 CAP fiTXD COlwn (Q 1-i ij " y,iiri«:;m% S. K. VORRES BUSSE HiMAN FUCHS Froberg Sonderby Bradley Kalodoziej Eller Abler Fish man Dyer Winning Levine The Wrestlie Team WINNERS OF THE VARSITY " C " Stuart E . Bradley Felix Kolodoziej Stanley FisHMAN Georg E Nardin Max Sonderby WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " William Dyer Louis Levine Leonard FuCHS Archie Winning WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C W. T. Charles Adler FORRE ,t Froberg Ai.RF.RT Eller Charles Himax THE MEETS November 24 Green Bay Y. M. C. A. 12 January 11 LTniyersity of Michigan 10 January 12 Michigan State College 21 February 2 Uniyersity of Minnesota 13 February 9 University of Wisconsin 22 February 16 LTniyersity of Iowa 17 February 22 Syracuse LTniyersity 24 February 22 Mechanics Institute 16 February 23 FranlvHn and Marshall 13 March 1 Uniyersit - of IIHnois 5 March 9 Indiana LTniyersity 13 March 15, 16 Conference at Purdue, won b Micliigan 11 18 9 17 8 11 15 16 16 23 15 r y 1929 CHHi-»nu v uluu (f GoLDMAX Ned Merriam Urist Lewis Jackson Brainard Holt Berndstox, Caf ' t- Letts Teitelmax ' ' Paris The Cross ' Coeetry Team WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Edward Rrotiikr Bf.rndstox, Captain Lawrence Brainard John Matthews Jackson John Bradshaw Holt Dale Letts Sajh. ' el Teitelmax THE MEETS October 20 Chicago vs. Minnesota 28 October 27 Chicago vs. Purdue 27 November 26 Conference meet at Chicago. nn 1) Indiana with 72 points. Chicago ninth, with 186 points. 27 28 Pai c Four lltnulrcd Tuviitx m 1929 CAP f nD couin @ I " , l " W Engberg Debs MuDGE Garard, Capl. McElroy T WINNER OF THE VARSITY " C " James Levering Garard. Captain WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Robert Martin Engberg Henry J. McElroy Frederick Shepherd Mi ' dgi-: WINNER OF THE MINOR " C " G T jEROiiE H. Debs . " C " BLANKET AWARDS, JUNE, 1928 James Levering Garard THE MATCHES May 3 Chicago vs. Purdue 13 May 11 Chicago vs. Iowa 10 May 14 Chicago vs. Ohio State 5j j May 24-25 Conference at Ohio State Individual Champ. Lehman. Purdue Team Champ. Ohio State with 1323 May 28 Chicago vs. Michigan 8j June 2 Chicago vs. Wisconsin 11 Four Hundred Thi, ' .V 12K 9 . 6 . J 1329 CAPBHD i " W The Teeeis Team WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " William Pf.nn Budd William F. Caloiian Clifton Harold Nelson WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " T. T. George Barnard Simon O. Lesser Walter Hebert Victor Roterus THE MATCHES Mav 1 Chicago vs. Northwestern lost 2 7 Mav 7 Chicago vs. Purdue won 4 ,•) Mav 14 Chicago vs. Iowa lost Mav 19 Chicago vs. Ohio State lost 2 4 May 22 Chicago vs. Michigan lost 1 8 Ma - 24 Conference matches at Lafavette May 26 singles : winner, O ' Connell, Illinois runner-up, Wm. Budd, Chicago doubles: winners, O ' Connell and Brandt, Illinois runners-up. Nelson and Calohan, Chicago Mav 28 Chicago vs. Minnesota lost 3 4 Mav 30 Chicago vs. Wisconsin lost 1 b ffj) 1929 CAP fiTW COlun g €i m w McGiLLivR, Y BissEL Maas Pomerence Chalex Laing McMahon Boynton Kirkland Rittenhouse Licht Test Laufmax The Wrnners of Numerals, 1928-1929 TENNIS Herbert Heyman S. A. Kaplan Scott Rexinger CROSS COUNTRY Walter Baker Donald Laurie Cleg Philip Coles Paul Eugene Locklix SWIMMING AND WATER POLO T. H. Bissell Harold Laufman Ben Boynton Paul A. Chalex, Jr. Sidney Goldberg William Kirkland Herbert N. Light James J. McMahon Fred P. Maas Gordon Rittenhouse Jack N. Smucker Carl Wildey I ' ar C Four Huiulrcil Thirty-tKo © 1929 CAP Brio couin I ' .l.l.l. AlA l(l Z l.KMKRV HOFFER 1-LESCH I ' mi.l.ll ' S HdWARLi OlSON The Wieeers of Numerals, 1928-1929 GY.MXASTICS Louis Alvarez J. P. Bell Frank Howard Joseph Barbera I. E. Barnett W. Benes C. E. BrzzELL W. B. HVRST Michael Ihnat xorman r. jorgenson James Hawkins Loomis Frank Louis B. D. Lexiery E. C. Olson H. M. Phillips WRESTLLXG N. M. WiNSLOW John M. ;McNutt Thomas Papadopulos Henry Rous Albert A. Rund H. Schwartz Philip B. Sjiith R. Thomas Newton Todhunter Joseph E. West Page Four Hundred Thirty-three " m ' «-MSv r o, 1929 CAP fino coixsn @ McCoRMACK linoT Payc Four Hundred Thirty-six MOLANDEK Hacey Ridge Hkhkrt I ' kahv « 1929 CAP f nv couin Werner Nissla Cohen Hebert Willis Ridge Lloyd Peniston Burn side Nissla Hagey Schkirler Sheere Bicelow Schmidt McCormack Rohs Vane Brady Ri ' binson Scheid Channer Page Four Hundred Thirty-Si M : ) 1929 CAP fitXO COUin (Q w ADVISORS Dr. C. O. Molander Iniraiiniral .Idvisor W. E. NissLA ..... Assistant Intramural Advisor SENIOR MANAGERS Harry Hagey General Manager Walter Hebert Field Manager Ralph McCormack Promotion Manaqer ( JUNIOR MANAGERS Norman Root fall Sports Manager John Ridge . Winter Sports Manager Joe Brady Spring Sports Manager SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Brant Bonner Managed: Publicity, Class Rush, Spring Golf Ellis Busse Managed : Swimming Carnival, Wrestling and Boxing, Tennis Louis Cohen Managed : The Winter Carnival Don Cooperider Managed : Touchball, Handball Milton Klein Managed : Fall Golf Lewis Lloyd Managed: Cross Country Run. Bowling, and the Outdoor Carnival James Porter Managed : Wrestling, Promotions James Scheibler Managed: " B " Basketball Ray Vane Managed: Horseshoe Pitching, " A " Basketball, and Indoor Baseball FRESHMAN ASSISTANTS William Bigelow Edward Pemston Laurence Carr Henry Rohs Fred Channer Donald Roskam Howard Cohen Forrest Drummone Carl Scheid Robert Engle Harry Laufman Paul Willis Richard Lindland Edgar Yates t is Page Four Hundred Thirty-eight 1929 CfiPfWlD COUin e % TowESLV LiMiLAND TunMAs Im.ali.s East G. Ray Mooke W. Ray Licht u As the premier sport on the I-M pro.t;rani. it seems only natural that tuuch- ball should inaugurate the long season of diYersified sports. Soon after schools open in October, the touchhall competition gets under way. and from then on until well into November, the fight for top honors is keenly contested for. The 1928 championship, decided last fall, witnessed the dethronement of a perennial champion, Psi L ' psilon. and the installation of a new titleholder. Psi U, although led by the scintillating (Tcorge Lott, was put out in the (|uarter-finals. and the championship won by Phi Psi. Phi Psi won first place but only after it had eliminated two teams who were almost, if not equally, on a par with it. A long pass late in the last half enabled Phi Psi to defeat Tau Delta Phi, h-O in the semi-finals. In the finals the Phi Psis clashed with the Macs. The championship fray brought together the two best outfits in the university and both waged a battle worthy of champions. ' irgil Gist was the bright spot in the Phi Psi attack, and received able assistance from East and Rexinger Gist ' s brilliant skirmishes around the ends netted two touchdowns for his team in the first half, but the Macs, fighting desperately to keep in the running, twice tied the score. The last half might well be termed heartbreaking. The Macs returned to the field in the second half and played like a new team. Twice they threatened in the shadow of their opponent ' s goal-line and twice a superl) defense rejielled them. With the game drawing to a close and what seemed a 12-12 tie. the Macs launched a last minute attack. In midfield Cody launched a series of passes, (iist broke in front of him, took the pass at full speed, and cut across the field for his third touchdown and a victory ' for Phi Psi. For third and fourth places, Tau Delta Phi engaged Phi Delta Theta, and the Tau Delts trimmed the Phi Delts by a wide margin, Sampson making three touch- downs alone in this encounter. The league championships were won bv Phi Pi Phi, lUake Hall, Psi U., Phi Psi, the Macs, ,ni.l Phi Delta Theta. Page Four Hundred Tliirly-ninc T W ci : i:i$Si ai$y$iiis; ?iii$S a g) 1929 CAP fitVO COUin €Lr ' W Macs — Swimming Champions Allen Levine Golbus The Swimmmg Careival First place in the Swimming Carnival was won by the Macs with three first places, two second places, and one third place. Delta Upsilon was second with a first place, two second places, and a win in the relay. Phi Kappa Sigma finished third with a first place, second place, and a second in the relay. Allen, Marks, and Levine were the stars of the Mac team, finishing first in their events, the 40 yd. free style, the 100 yd. breast stroke, and the 100 yd. free style. Stevens, Plimpton, and Wilde did all of the scoring for Delta Upsilon, Stevens won the 60 yd. back stroke. Plimpton placed second in the 100 yd. free style, and Wilde came third in the 40 yd. free style. Rittenhouse won first place in the fancy diving and second place in the 60 yd. back stroke to win third place for Phi Kappa Sigma. RESULTS 40 YD. FREE STYLE 1. Allen, Macs 2. Kirkland, Phi Delta Theta 3. Wilde, Delta Upsilon 220 YD. FREE STYLE 1 . P)arnett, Phi Sigma Delta 2. Chalex, Macs .1. Levine, Macs 60 YD. BACK STROKE 1. Stevens, Delta Upsilon 2. Rittenhouse, Phi Kappa Sigma ,V Licht, Phi Kappa Psi J ' ar c Four Hundred Forty 100 YD. BREAST STROKE 1. Marks, Macs 2. Goldberg, Tau Delta Phi 3. Lowenstein, unattached FANCY DIVING 1. Rittenhouse, Phi Kappa Sigma 2. Beardsley, Phi Pi Phi 3. Laing, Psi Upsilon 100 YD. FREE STYLE 1. Levine, Alacs 2. Plimpton, Delta Upsilon 3. r.arnett. Phi Sigma Delta ili S il i il j il S ai S ili €) 1929 CAP f nD coiun Horse Shoes The HorsL ' Shoe tDiiniaiiKiit a run niY dii cdurls m-I up nn ilie old tL-iiuis courts south of Mandel. The tduiu.unent allrack ' d a reciJiil enliy of hariiyanl golfers who battled throusjli the tournament. The finals in the majcjr tournament were an inter-house affair. Klaff ' and (iettleman ])Iaved . ' chwartz and Stone, both teams being from the Kappa Xu llousi ' . The coohuss and exi)erience of the former team won the championship f(ir tlnni tun i anies to one. I-.rickson and Letler of Phi Kappa Sigma, were liiird after losing a hard fought match to Klaff and Gettleman, the ultimate winners. In the major individual Tate of Tau Kappa Epsilon defeated LeHer of Phi Kajipa Sigma in a tirring three game battle in which the winner was in doubt until the final shoe a thrown. In the Consolation Tournament Gidwitz and W cinzelhaum of Tau IJelta Phi defeated Bublick and Weinberg of Phi I )(.lta for the championship. Fritkin and Pinkowitz of Phi Beta Delta were thinl. In the Consolation singles Engel of Zeta Beta Tau, ' oodruff of .Sigma Chi and Mayer of Phi Beta Deha finished in the order named. Fall Golf The Phi Kappa Sigma golf team of Christianson and Krickson defeated lite I ' i Lambda Phis for the University Championship over the eighteen hole course at Jackson Park. With Christianson shooting a seventy-three and Erickson not much higher the result was never in doubt. The Phi Kaps won four and three. The match between Chi Psi and Delta Tau Delta to determine third place was never played. There were twent --six teams qualified for the match play and an excellent contest resulted. The individual championship was won by Christianson of Phi Kappa Sigma whose se enty-three on the final round was good enough to beat anything else turned in. The weather conditions were not of the best. On the last round snow had filled some of tlie holes which had to be dug out before the match could continue and at two holes the covering of snow was so complete .that the holes could not even be found. On these two holes the players holed out by putting against a tree. The annual Cross Country run was held on November first in the Washington Park meadow. The day was practically ideal for the race, a condition which hail not existed for three years. First place was won by Coles who competed un- attached. Coles took the lead at the end of the first half-mile and was never threatened thereafter. Second place went to Coyle of . . A. F.. third to Locklin of Chi Psi, fourth to Harlocher of Delta Chi and fifth to Willis of Phi Kappa In the team race Phi Kappa Psi was first with .i3 points, Tau Delta Psi was second with 49 and Phi Kappa Sigma third w ith 64. Although there was little contest for first place the battle for the ne.xt five was remarkably close. The space separating the winner of second from that of sixth was not over ten yards. Seventy-seven men finished of the e en hundred entered and nearly the entire entry list went to the post. Pai e Four Hundred Fo rty-one " ?1 © 1929 CAP nv couin @ f. Midway Athletic Club — University Champions F The tournament was won by the Macs in one of the most closely contested tournaments of the year. The teams were so closely matched that up until the last the winner could not he predicted. There were several strong teams besides the Macs. Of these, the outstanding contender for the championship were Delta Upsilon, Alpha Tau Omega, last year ' s champions. Phi Kappa Sigma, and Beta Theta Pi. In the finals, the Macs, winner of the upper bracket, met Phi Kappa Sigma, winner of the lower bracket. Early in the game, the Skulls gained the lead, but through the brilliant floor work of Goodman and MacKenzie, the Macs went into the lead and kept ahead for the remainder of the game. Delta Upsilon and Beta Theta Pi were to meet for third place, but, the Betas were unable to play because of injuries. The outstanding players on the placing teams were, for the Macs, Goodman, MacKenzie, and Sheer, for the Skulls, Douglas, Conway, and Christianson. For Delta Upsilon, the outstanding players were Bleeker, Heywood, and Hoffert. The league winners were Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Upsilon, Tau Delta Phi, and Gamma Alpha. The league runner-ups were Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Delta Phi, the Macs, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, and the Medics. The " B " Basketball tournament was won by Chi Psi. Delta Upsilon placed_ second, and Alpha Epsilon Pi finished third. The Chi Psi displayed the class of the tournament. Their star performers were Drain, Kincheloe, Daniels, and Lawler. The league winners were Alpha Epsilon Pi, Chi Psi, and Delta Upsilon. The second place winners in the league were Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Psi, and Alpha Tau Omega. The Foul Shooting tournament was won liy the Phi Psis with a score of 92. Phi Kappa Sigma and Phi Sigma Delta tied for second with 88 points. Fagc Four Himdrcd Forty-two ) 1929 CAP nD GOlun ( Mahix ]l ' initcr, renins Singles Kl.ATF GetTLEMAN Winners, Horseshoe Double The ledoor Carnival Each year the Intraimiral Indoor Carnival assumes a more important place in the University calendar. This year witnessed one of the best carnivals in the five years of its existence. A large number of special features have always been added to make the carnival truly an " All-University " night. This year the carnival was won by the Macs who scored ZZJX points to win. Phi Gamma Delta was second with 13 J points while Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon and Blake Hall followed in the order named. Although tirst place was a walk-away for the Macs the contest for second was very close. Only four and a half points separated second from fifth. In the individual events Black of Delta Kappa Epsilon was high point man with ten points representing a first in the high jump and the fifty yard dash. MacKenzie of the Macs was second with seven points gained from a first in the half-mile run and third in the mile. In the shot Trude of Psi U. set the new I-M record by pushing the iron ball 46 ft. 5 ins. In the standing broad jump Newkirk of Hitchcock leaped 9 ft. 3 ins. to set a record in this new event. Tucker of Phi Gamma Delta set a new record in the fifty yard dash when he covered the distance in :5.8. The Macs were forced to set a new record in the relay to beat out the fast Phi Pi Phi team. The Macs covered the distance in 2:13.4. Black of Delta Kappa Epsilon tied the high jump record with a leap of 5 ft. 3 ins. In the high jump Black, Knudson and Swenson all cleared 5 ft. 4 ins. and all missed on the first two jumps at five five. Knudson and Swenson also missed their third but Black made his. The bar was raised to 5 ft. 6 ins. to try for a new record but Black missed his three trials b - scanty margins. A new feature of the Carnival was the Club relay which was won by the wearers of the colors of the Quadranglers who covered the four laps in 1 :03.2 to beat the Sigma representatives by four-tenths of a second. The finals in the Boxing and ' restling tournaments were also run in connection with the carnival. Page Four Hundred Forty-three ffl " n g) 1929 CAP fitXD COUin ( ?r Wrestlieg aed Boxieg aed Wrestling Prelims On the twentv-second and twenty-third of November the WrestHng Prelims. were held in Bar ' tlett Gym. The Organization trophy was won by Alpha Epilson Pi with six points, gained from two second places. Results : 1st — Ihnat, Unattached 2nd — Levin, Unattached 1 St — White, Acacia 2nd — Sheere, Alpha Epsilon Pi 1st — Jorgenson, Tau Kappa Epsilon 2nd — Bonner, Kappa Sigma 1st — Schwartz, Kappa Nu 2nd — Todhvmter, Delta Tau Delta 1st — Barton, Unattached 2nd — Lewis, Alpha Tau Omega 1st— Willet. Psi Upsilon 2nd — Kaminsky, Phi Beta Delta 1st — Cobb, Unattached 2nd--Orloff, Alpha Epsilon Pi The finals of the Wrestling and Boxing Tournaments were held in connection with the Winter Carnival on March 8. First place was won b)- Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Beta Delta was second and Delta Upsilon third. WRESTLING 1st — Levin, Midway Athletic Club 2nd — Lewis, Unattached 1st — Goldl)erg, Midway Athletic Club 2nd — Frank, Pi Lambda Phi 1st— McNutt, Alpha Tau Omega 2nd — Eisenstein, Alpha Epsilon Pi 1st — Cooperider, Delta Upsilon 2nd — Newmark, Phi Sigma Delta 1st — Levy, Kappa Nu 2nd — Prince, Phi Beta Delta 1st — Horwitz, Phi Sigma Delta 2nd — Schlifke, Phi Sigma Delta 1st — Wattenberg, Phi Beta Delta 2nd — Ingalls, Phi Kappa Psi 1st — Tankersley, Kappa Sigma 2nd — Barnett, Phi Sigma Delta BOXING 1st — Smaller, Kappa Nu 2nd — Rosenthal. Kappa Nu 1st— Hecker, Tau Delta Phi 2nd — Lauman, Phi Sigma Delta 1st — Schwartz, Kappa Nu 2nd — Gidwitz, Tau Delta Phi 1st — Buzzell, Kappa Sigma 2nd — Roberts. Unattached 1st — Priess, Phi Sigma Delta 2nd--Bogolub, Midway Athletic Club 1st — Reiwitch, Kappa Nu 2nd — Kroesen, Phi Kappa Sigma W. 118 lb. Class 128 lb. Class 138 lb. Class 148 lb. Class 160 lb. Class 177 lb. Class Heavvweight Class Results: 118 lb. Class 128 lb. Class 138 lb. Class 148 lb. Class 158 lb. Class 168 lb. Class 178 lb. Class Heavvweight Class 125 lb. Class 135 lb. Class 145 lb. Class 155 lb. Class 175 lb. Class Heavyweight Clas l aye Four Hundred Forty-four © 1929 CAP iriD GOUin (S Teeeis Tennis, the most popular minor sport sponsorctl by the (lci)artnient, attracted a record entry list last year. In the doubles tournament W ' yant and Yount of Delta Tau Delta defeated Gray and Conway of I ' hi Kappa Sigma in a gruelling two set match 10-8 — 14-12. Harry Hagey and Kf)essler of Chi Psi won the consolation doubles from Bloom and Goldbus of the Macs. The singles were won by George Mahin of Beta Theta Pi. He defeated l ' l()()m of the Macs in an easv match. Xovick of Tau Delta I ' hi was ihinl. In tin- Consolation White of . li)ha Delta Plii was the victor while Reich nf . lplia . " ignia Phi was second and .Mclviy also of . lplia Delta Phi was tliinl. Sprieg Golf In the spring (iolf Tournament held in Jackson Park. Engberg and Gross- gurth of Beta Theta Pi won the doubles while Dave Lelewer of Pi Lambda Phi won the individual championship. The Betas defeated Klein and Lelewer of Pi Lambda Phi in the finals of the doubles in a close, hard fought match. The play in the tournament was surprisingly good, nearly all the matches being decided on the last few holes. The weather conditions were unusually good for the lime of year and the tournament was run oS in fine time. Bo wlaeg Under the able direction of Pat Kelly the Bowling tournament estal}lished a new high mark in interest and in the number of those participating. The scores turned in were unusually good, a large number being over two hundred. The major tournament was won by the Alpha Delta Phi team of Loomis and Gartside. Weiss and ShernofT of the Macs were second while Ripley and Berry of Sigma Alpha Epsilon were third. In the singles Sheere of the Macs defeated Hertrais of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lundi won third place. It was considered that at the end of the year previous that if a greater interest was not shown in Bowling it would be discontinued. This year ' s showing has proved that Bowling is a per- manent Intra-iMural sport. Handball The handball tournament showed that America has some way to go to be the greatest two handed nation in the world. The winner of the singles was Watten- berg of Phi Beta Delta who had at least a hand and a half. He defeated L. May unattached. Third was won by Kaufman of Tau Delta Phi. The major double tournament was won by May and Offer unattached. The consolation douIiUs were won by Martin and Roskam of Phi Kappa Sigma. Page Four Hundred Forty-five w H © 1929 CAP f nD couin f •—— r r Howard Spence I ' iluce Gartside Gray Stewart Gr. f Holahan McRoy Alpha Delta Phi — University Champions Alpha Delta Phi won the playground ball championship, defeating Phi Kappa Sigma in the finals. The Alpha Delts played a double header meeting the Macs in the first game to decide which team should enter the finals. The Macs lost and the Alpha Delts met the Phi Kaps to decide the championship. The Alpha Delt team had good hitters and fielders. McRoy, the pitcher, Heitmann, Spence, Holahan, and Gray were the outstanding players of the team, both at bat and in the field. The Phi Kaps ' strength was in their pitcher, Knudsen, who was undoubtedly the best in the tournament. He was assisted in the field by Ritten- house, Fellinger, Gray, and Conway. The Alpha Delts won the game in the first inning, making eight runs before the Phi Kap pitcher had warmed up. From that point on, the Alpha Delts sat tight, and with beautiful fielding, held the Phi Kaps to six runs while they made one more run. The game ended with the score 9-6. In the playoiT for third and fourth place, the Macs beat the Phi Gams, 14-5. The league winners were Pi Lambda Phi. Tau .Sigma Omicron, the Macs, Phi Gamma Delta, and Alpha Delta Phi. l aye Four Hiindrey Forty-i 1929 CRPf no coiun ( Phi Pi Phi Au ' iiA Tai- Omkca UXIVKRSITY Co-CllAMl ' IOXS Spring Carnival T The Spring Carnival last year was held in connection with the Alumni Reunion, which was held on the 9th of June. In addition to the regular program there were a number of novelty events added for the entertainment of the alumni. The meet itself was a tie between Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Pi Phi. Phi Gamma Delta won enough points to get third place. The winners: Shot Put — Priess, Phi Sigma Delta.. ..41 ft. 2 ■ ins. High Jump — Knudson, Phi Kappa Sigma 5 ft. 2 Broad Jump — Mendenhall, Alpha Tau Omega 20 ft. 2 50-Yd. Dash— Kincaid, Phi Pi Phi 1(X%Y(1. Dash— Tucker, Phi Gamma Delta 220- Yd. Dash— Tucker, Phi Gamma Delta 120- Yd. Low Hurdles— Mendenhall, Alpha Tau Omega -WO- Yd. Run— Puschel, Phi Pi Phi 880-Yd. Run— Bradley, Phi Pi Phi Mile Run — Lewis, xAlpha Tau Omega 880-Yd. Relav— Phi Pi Phi - ms. ins. 05.8 10.6 24.0 14.6 55.7 14.5 58.0 44.6 Tucker and Mendenhall were tied for high point man with ten points each. Four Hundred Forty-seven w © 1929 CAP HflD COlwn S «0«HEIs H " " " !! jMETs ' " " ETf i " " lORNET m s OHMET ' OBKH Athens, Texas, National Basketball Interscholastic Champions Reynolds Tompkins Branno n Johns Tompkins Sumner Owens Shinn Tompkins Kitts, Coach It has been the custom of the University to sponsor interscholastic athletic tournaments of a national character. Tournaments are held in Basketball, Track. Swimming, Tennis, and Wrestling. The biggest of these is the basketball tour- nament, which this year drew forty-one teams from the thirty-three states. These teams were either state champions or runner-ups or city champions. Ashland. Kentucky, last year ' s winner, was back to defend its title, but was beaten in the third round by Classen, Oklahoma City. Vienna, Georgia, was also put out in the third round by Warren, losing by one point margin. This is the third time that this has happened to the Vienna team. The four teams left in the semi- finals were Athens, Texas; Jackson, Michigan; Joes, Colorado, and Classen, high, Oklahoma City. Oklahoma. Athens beat Jackson and Classen beat Joes, to enter the finals. The Athens team was fast and rangy. Most of the players were over six feet tall. The Classen team was smaller, but more accurate in its shooting, depending on field goals for most of its baskets. Andy Beck, captain of the Classen five, was at the tournament in 1926 with the El Reno team. Three brothers, John, Fred, and Bennie Tompkins, formed a neucleus around which the team was built. The other pla -ers were Sumner, Owens. Shinn. Reynolds. Brannon, and Johns. Page Four Hundred Forty-eight 1929 CAP fitVO COUin @ r Athens vs. Jackson In the tinal game Athens beat Classen, 23 U 21. Athens kept the ball up in the air out of Classen ' s reach and made most of their points by under the basket shots. Joes beat Jackson 21-17 to win third place in a fast g ame. The score was Brocton, Mass., won the consolation tournament for teams that were put out in the first round. Morton High of Cicero, 111., placed second and Colombia, South Carolina, third. The Track Interscholastic was won by I ' t. Collins, Colorado. This is the third time that Ft. Collins has won the meet, having won in 1925 and 1926. The team placed second in 1927. Ft. Collins had a total of 56 points. Froebel high school of Gary, Indiana, was second, with 38 points. The academy division was won by Mooseheart, 111., with 38 points, Lake Forest finishing second, with 30 points. Although the competition was not quite up to the record breaking of the year before, yet there were notable performances by both teams and indi- viduals. Ft. Collins ran away with the weight division, making most of their points in the hammer throw, javelin, shot put, and discus. This time Ft. Collins gets to kee[) the winner ' s cup. Page Four Hundred Forty-nine Features ' f? g) 1929 CAP finv coxun %! , ir- r P(if7(? Four Hundred Fifty-three -« ' © 1929 CAP inD GOiun r a(7f ' " onr Hundred Fifty-four ; ai i m 1929 CAP fytxo couin ■ HHLrflHB vS i m Qt ¥ Page l-our Hundred Fifty-five H © 1929 CAP nno coiun rn( Fage Four Hu7idred Fifty ' Six ) 1929 CAP iriD GOUJll v: 2g , ' r»j 1929 CAP f nv coiun ( Page Four Hundred hijty-ciyht iii iii i ai S iii S u © 1929 CAP riD coxon ( Vr ' _■ Poi;e Four Hundrey Fifty-nine 1929 CAP f no coiun g " Rap Pound 1929 CAP ftriD coiun ( Forovord If ynu ' xc ne er been called U]iiin tn re all ui the ilirl ami scandal alxiut campus in a InnnMnms and subtle and Act inmiciious lashinn S(i that e erv- (ine is anuiseil. a few are mildly nutras ed. and no one is arouse l. you di n ' t know what it means to endeaxor to produce a satisfactory Rap and Pound. We know that we have fallen far short of our ideals. We know that the following pages contain much that is not humorous, a great deal that is not siditle, and we know that someone is sure to go up in tlie air about something — jn ' oliably something that we never considered as even being on the bor- derline. However, we ne er apologize in advance and we ho])e that we will have nothing to apologize for in the future. Antl so we dedicate this Ra]) and Pound with kindest regards, love and affection to the honorable conductors of the book at large — ' Sir. John Drew Ridge and Mr. George Westerman. In the end ma - the burden of the crime be upon their shoulders, for they asked us to do this. All correspondence ami complaints should be addressed to them. They will undoubtedly forward them to us. We thank you for vour courtesy and kind attention. Xow, gentle- men and ladies, give the little girl a hand! Page Four Hundred Sixty-three R Ql. ) 1929 CAP fltXO COUfn (Q Why Don ' t They Do It? w ' It was along about the middle of spring vacation when the Herald-Examiner ran a story which ap- pealed to us as no newspaper story has ever ap- pealed before. You may have seen it. If you didn ' t you really missed one of the outstanding sensations of the year. The Herald scribe responsible for the story, a good friend of ours, heard a rumor that some girls some place had agreed that it would be a good idea for the women to share the expense of dates with the men. We don ' t know how any number of women ever came to agree on anything, least of all on anything as drastic as that. At any rate this here guy wot writes for de Herald got the phone got their opinion on the matter. And the funny thing about it all was that they agreed too. We can ' t figure it out. We never saw a woman yet with any desire or tendency to pay for anything. But here ' s the dope. He called up Eastwood, and she agreed to it. He called up Russell, and she agreed to it. Now we don ' t know just what to make of it, but damned if we don ' t think that it ' s a good idea. fage Four Hundred Sixty-four TV Classified Advertisie; ledex Automobile Supplies CoUman Tire- Klin t " o. Banks L ' liivcrsitv State T.ank :i liini:t..n Park Stall- I ' .aiik. Books Supplies U. of C. Bookstore Woodworth ' s Bookstore Business Colleges I ' .ryant it Stratton Moser Business t ' ollciie. Cafeterias Hill ' s Cafeteria La Magestc Cafe Maid-Rite Sandwicli Shop.. Massey ' s Cafeteria Cleaners Dyers Iralsnn Dvers and Cleaners. Clothing . . Starr Best A. S. Hannagan Icrrcms, Inc Hcnrv C. Lvtton Sons. Coal W. L. Robinson Co Construction Engineers Cochrane Engineering Co Combustion Engineering Corp.... Lakeside Bridge Steel Co National Power Construction Contractors Bulley Andrews George Callaghan ' s Sons, Inc. Koster-Wheeler Corp Jacobson Bros Frank H. Stowcll Co 47. 471 47.! 497 4S.T 48.! 4 ' »0 4S7 501 479 466 40.! 481 .S03 48. 485 Elevators lllin.iis Elevator Co Engravers Jahn it Oilier Engraving Ct Grocers lohn Sexton Co Chicago Beach Hotel 49.i Ciladstonc Hotel 491 Shoreland Hotel 489 W ' indirnierc Hotel 477 Ice Cream Carroll Ice Cream Co. Jewelers .1 II. Watson 487 504 Knitted Wear O ' Shea Knitting Mills 497 Laundry Thcbest Laundry Co 49.3 Leadwork Henry Hope Sons 481 Men ' s Wear Cowlicy ' s Men ' s Shop 481 Opticians .■ lmer Coe Co 493 Packers Swift Co 469 Photographers Daguerre Studio 500 Pianos Cable Piano Co 495 Placement Service .Mbert ' s Teachers ' Agency 491 Plumbing M. J. Corboy Co 501 Mehring Hanson Co 50.! Crane Co 475 L. H. Prentice Co 489 Printing . twell Printing Binding Co... 506 Hyde Park Printing Co . 02 I ' niversity of Chicago Press 499 Printing Ink I ' rederick H. Levey Co., Inc .501 Railroads .■ lchinson, Topeka and .Santa Ec Railway 471 Ventilators Haines ' cntilating Co 477 Woodwork Si, Croix Manufacturing Co 499 Page Four Hundred Sixty-five V ' O X CO O w h-1 h-l O u O H H H P o •- C s: c ' u u X C E« 3 C O J 3 5 K rt p 3 X -O i; - " C C •- .C 5 u t V) ( ) C c 3 a C .i; U CLi C ' ' I c 2 J;; - ( « ,1 C _, _5 tJ03 W 2 u oj ui ' - ' y cs — a; - •i - -S ■- O i-U « ' c - c • " W5 U d 3 j= U .9 Hi X vi 3 5 WD 4-1 U 2 5 J " :; -s ' tJU " 3 .S " 3 " -I TJ g C 3 u ■-. • s Z- w H O u P O Pi u Oh O a o - Q g » o a. ;0i- r ) 1929 CAP f no coiun (Q Dexter ' right Masters Kharles Fisk Kutter Egbert Charles Percixal Xott-Frotliinghame III Phifty-phive-phift_ -phi e House magnificent Interest on mortgage due Phifty-phive-phifty-phive Save all your money Interest on mortgage due Bob Fisher Ed Benson Thomas McCune Andy Johnson After Dark- Playboys So this Is Paris! Give us — Champagne or Haig and Haig It hits the spot ! Ha( e hour Hundred Sixty-cii ht 1929 CAP fino coiun ItT This is the greater achievement Grateful comment is frequently made on the fact that, while Premium Ham is the accustomed choice of those who can have all things superlatively tine, it is also easily available to those of modest means. Swift ' s Premium Hams and Bacon A good way to serve if— simple, too Into a hot frying pan, put a medium thick slice from the juicy center of a Premium Ham. Sear it on both sides, then cook it slowly. Taking it out of the pan. blend two table- spoons of flour into the fat that ' s left. Tothisaddacupofmilkorthia cream, cooking till it thickens. Swift Company U.S.A. Page Four Hundred Sixty-n ■ w ) 1929 CAP fktXD coixin ( Politically Hopeful and Industrious Democratic Elections — Let Paul Brady Tell you how you Should vote. Patterson. Ben Staggs, I. II. Ill Isadore (i. ' atrous Urban. ' illiam Chaste, moral lads are we High marks our goal and aim Indeed our .scholars will lead us on to fame. Politicians three have we Some say that we need more It is not o — we ' ll run our man again. Doing our stuff Electing our men Leaders in such Things as politics And Intramurals Urging we never need ! Page Pour Hundred Seventy © 1929 CAP firm couin @ r " BOOK-LOVERS ' HEADQUARTERS " Tlie best mid new est of all new publications. The most useful and convenient of the " Little Libraries. " Special attention to personal orders. The most worth-while among remainder bargains. Well-selected stocks n the various reprint series. A choice assortment of good books for children. MAGAZINES - TEXT BOOKS The Best in Books MAPS The U. of C, BOOKSTORE 5802 Ellis Avenue Oee! ' We are going to see real,live Indians » Here is a real Out West Outing - the Indian - detour, Grand Canyon, Colorado Rockies, California. Santa fe daily far west Xcursions — this summer — oflfer you a vacation at very reasonable cost — either individually or by escorted all-expense tours — After California — Hawaii. J fill i JSJlJiij 9J fR9 i , W .1. litii.k. I ' as . Tiaf. Mtfr.. Santa Fe System Lines, Railway Exchange. Cliicago. III. Hr:i-F ' Muiil picture-folders checked below: c ' :ilif.irnia Picture Book CI The Indian-detoor O Colorado Summer (irarid Canyon Outings O Harveycar Motor Cruises D Escorted all-expense Tours Page Four Hundred Scventy-on L— _J sr © 1929 CRPJMXO COUin ( W Pleasant fellows these Fijis Henkle, Riddle, Weavers If you know the boys. Go on down the line And there ' s the two McCormacks, Lowe, Marx, Harshe, Oakes, And the two red-heads. D3 ' er, Busse, and Ed Schuiz head the List of athletes but there ' s Tucker, Blanchard, Alvarez, Hamberg, and Phillips too. Should you choose to inquire About the school, you ' ll find Everyone knows all about us. Kroghs of varied hues And other birds in the Past have roosted here. Perhaps you ' ve heard All about them though. Should that be the case It ' s easy to tell you more Give us a chance. Fage Four Hundred Seventy-two =§ 1929 CAP ino GOUin ( WOODWORTH S I Friendly Store Built to Serve the University! TYPEWRITERS ATHLETIC GOODS STATIONERY RECENT BOOKS NEW AND USED BOOKS FOUNTAIN PENS DISTINCTIVE GIFTS GREETING CARDS WOODWORTH ' S BOOK STORE mi East 57th Street Open Until 9 P. M. Near the U. of C. WHILE YOU HAVE VIQOR While the iron is hot — the smithy strikes and forms it into the necessary shape he wishes to make. While YOU are vigorous — virile, full of the Joy of living and working — that is the time to cast your future success. Only in fables will magic words open the door of opportunity. LIFE is a reality. No " OPEN SESAME " will swing the gate to SUCCESS. Just PUSH and keep on PUSHING. This is the only secret there is to SUCCESS. A Clearins. House Bank UNIVERSITY STATE BANK ' ■ © 1929 CRP fiTlD COlwn ( Any old clothes To sell? Or what have } ou ? Personal)}- I think that Here ' s one place where I can ' t sav very much Keep this in mind And you ' ll see wh — Perhaps Ridge will read th s Zounds ! But— This is easy. Phar phroni campus — phine If ynu like to walk. Look who does it — Athletes like Yates and Mavbe Friedman and Weislow. Page Four Hundred Seventy-four TINGED with the glamour of far-away seas and places, the scenic wallpaper and painted mirrors of this bathroom, vouchsafe distant glimpses from beneath its canopied ceiling. Just as the Nile green of the Corwith lavatory and dressing table and the Tamia bath blend with its exotic coloring, there are hues and designs of Crane fixtures for a wide range of decorative schemes. Even modest dwellings may have their beauty. And all will find sensible economy in the quality of Crane fau- cets and drainage fittings, and piping hidden within the walls. New Ideas for Bathrooms illustrates many color interiors, both simple and elaborate, and gives full information for repro- ducing them. A copy is yours for the asking. Send for it; then consult a responsible plumbing contractor. I CRAN E Fixtures, Valves, Fittings, and Piping, for Domestic and Industrial Use Crane Co.. General Offices, fij6 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago 4. 2j IV. 44th St., New York ♦ Branches and sales offices in one bundred and seventy cities Page Funr Hundred Seventy-five ) 1329 CRPfitXO couin g " jhc movie directors idea oj tUe 3- ot Ctvicd do- fhii do I have tjs do to get iTl - your can iixiid d-Tiew house ouZ of wlmi Wi ' fhe Alpha le-ct- ove-p- We ' ve g =fco keep K.p oTxr- . vrhet ier to ■j ' Toi.-n. not . ' The ft funniest ciuby- ( ( v- .yV ' ' -peo_p2e b@ C3j SoTvnyir ' ll see youT a-Tid fix it J«VV de ar-. h a.v e -yox»- a-r-eiii they? Vur-d M ' a»f i- ' oiir Hundred Seventy-six © 1929 CAP f nv coiun ( ' Wotels indermere -ClUC-ICCrS MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS " 56th Street at Hyde Park Boulevard Telephone Fairfax 6000 Five hundred feet of verandas and terraces fronting south on Jackson Park OFFICIAL HOTEL INTERCOLLEGIATE ALUMNI EXTENSION SERVICE w " The Haines Company VENTILATING CONTRACTORS Recent Installations Medical Group — University of Chicago Wieboldt Hall— University of Chicago Chicago Daily Nevi s Building Morton Building Jewelers Building Chicago Mercantile Building Jackson Franklin Building Chicago Motor Club John Sexton Building — Addition Seeley 2765-2766-2767 CHICAGO 1929-37 West Lake Street Page Four Hundred Seventy-seven 7 r ) 1929 CAP fkUO COttin (2 Guide to the Clubs Erudite and Sophisticated ? Or perhaps They are Emotional Romantic Idealistic and Charming. Many claim we ' re gold-diggers Of course we ' re not Really we never say, Take us to the Drake. Always let the boys decide Really we do. But of course if they insist Or don ' t know where to go — At least we try to help them Reach a decision, and so we go to the Drake on opening night. Quiet? Well hardly Unless we ' ve been out too late And are just a little sleepy Don ' t vou know. I ' ofic Four Hundred Scvcnty-eiyht 1929 CRpf nv coiun r The Prohlem of Young Men ' s Clothes is oiu- to which wo liavc _i;ivfn a i wM deal nf tliuught. Ivjr yt-ars we have enjoyed the priviles, ' e of makinc: clothing for college men and it is very gratifving to see the large numher (jf 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 riglit. A complete line of ready-to-wear English Top Coats. We suggest an extra pair of Knickers for Sport Wear. Riding Breeches. r English Cricket Flannels j leUe mA:, Shetlands 71 E. Monroe St. 140-142 S. Clark St FORMAL-BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 324 S. Michigan Avenue 7 S. La Salle St. 225 N. Wabash Ave. National Power Construction Company a aSftj LICENSED BOILER SETTERS C we Fisher Building CHICAGO Page Four Hundred Sevcnty-t © 1929 CAP f nO COUJtl a Guide to the Cliilbs Some club. How it Interests the eye. Girls? Oh. boy! Madison, the Eckharts, the Dees And what more do you want . ' • We ' ve got Youth Vigor Energy— Really Now ! Climbing upward Higher and higher It ' s our hope to reach the top. Reaching upward Higher and higher Oh, When will we get there? Fa,jc l-uiir Hundred Eii hty 1929 CAPBriD couin ' uf Hope ' s Leadwork Lakeside Bridge f ;t P Steel Co W HENRY HOPE SONS New York Chicago Telephone Seeley 8940 Chrislian Melsen. President ILLINOIS ELEVATOR COMPANY E.labli hed May. 1912 Miinufucluritifi iind lii ' tdlling ELECTRIC PASSENGER AND FREIGHT ELEVATORS ELECTRIC PUSH BUTTON DUMB WAITERS 2706-8-10 West Lake St. Office: 2710 W. Lake St. Our diiinhniiiurs can br sci ' ii and inspected at Graduate Hall Medical Bldg. Hospital George Herbert Jones Laboratory at the University of Chicago ENGINEERS - FABRICATORS STEEL STRUCTURES Anything from a Lintel to a 5 |V5 Bascule Bridge 222 W. Adams St., Chicago, 111. Shop — N. Milwaukee COWHEY ' S 55th at Ellis Ave. Patronized By U. of C. Students Since 1908 For Men ' s Wear and Smokes Phone: Hydv Park :i758 At Your Service Page Four llniulrcii Eighty-one ffj) 1929 CAP f nv down ( The Demon Rum at U. of G. Is that stuff any dood ? I ' m TXDt exactly ?ure yetjthif .t : If only my ' Second 1? z hoUle Noa)tliat Lue ' ve got our Stuif dl) packed., uuhe einell are u e a ' onna park our suitcases- ? Off to ihe fraternity COTiventioTi (wjVi cV irxnk xtse f SUly - or t lree days ) If 1 can ju-sh get Ihish stick to nxce, Soft vv h 5key from -now , C ' -mon ' Speak up , or I ' U Please papa, blow th ' Xivm ' . v day Xvj hti please ' Wh ' v a oata y 6« r£ teller can ' t o ' " ' ' ' ' rtay drunk orv ' ' T ' li- tViirty W ;V.S d. month That ' s what yo get, oiks for- TnaUvn ' ' hoofjSe! Paijc l-our Hundred Eiijhty-hi ' o © 1929 Cf f= rvo GOUin (S § A Shop that attracts all the University Students with its pleasant atmosphere, its courteous attendants and its deli- cious sandwiches. Delivery If Desired MAID RITE SANDWICH SHOP w 13241 2 East 57th Street Plaza-5551 Checking and Savings Accounts Investment Bonds Foreign Exchange Letters of Credit Traveler ' s Checks Certificates of Deposit Trusts Safe Deposit Vaulti These officers will be glad to assist you in taking advantage of any of the above facilities ; ISAAC N. POWELL, President WILLIAM A. MOULTON, Vice-Presicienc C. A. EDMONDS, Vice-President B. G. GRAFF, Vice-President V. R. ANDERSON, CosKier ERNEST R. SMITH, Assistant Cashier D. F. McDonald, Assistant Cashier A. G. FIEDLER, Auditor C. S. MACAULAY, Trust Oficer LUKE J. MALLEY, Manager Real Estate Loans l shb too Papk Ctattonal iaek An Authonzed Trust Company Cottage Grove Ave. at 63rd St. CHICAGO Regular Member CKicaso Clearing Hfm»4 Memher ftderal RcMft S s«m Page Four Hundred Eighty-three ikii -C;- ■£ ) 1929 CHPHTIV GOi .n@ Ne w Version We build, we build, We build as fast as we can; Holding ever a brick in either hand. In Alpha Delta Phi In Alpha Delta Phi. Our house, our house. Our house is our pride and joy ; Placing A. D. ' s above the hoi polloi- And Beta Theta Pi And Beta Theta Pi. We ' ll pledge, we ' ll pledge, We ' ll pledge one hundred men, by gar, To wear the Crescent and the Star In Alpha Delta Phi In Alpha Delta Phi. We ' ll pay, we ' ll pay. We ' ll pay as soon as we can For we ' ve got many men with bucks In Alpha Delta Phi In Alpha Delta Phi. fu(je Four Hundred Eighty-fou ) 192 9 CAp no Goiun (S - n The Leading Cafeteria 4lU on 63rd Street for U. of C. Students Large. Cnmmodinits Dining Rooms HILL ' S CAFETERIA 1165-75 East 63r(l Street First and Second Floors Seats for 300 " Two good places to eat — Home and Here " Phone State 5538 Frank H. Stowell Company 111 W. Monroe Street Chicago General Contractors Building Construction General contractors for: The Social Science Building The Bobs Roberts Memorial Hospital Bond Memorial Chapel Swift Hall Foster Wheeler Corporation W w ▼ Harris Trust Building Chicago, Illinois The Vower of Charm Many people owe what success they have had, either in society or in business, to a charm of voice, to a charm of manner, and most of all to a neat ap- pearance that can easily be ob- tained through our services. iMilRALSON IoN SINCE 1888 The Dry Cleaners for Discriminaling People. 4242-4244 COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE Phones Oakland 1254-1255-1256 Parte row Hundred Eighty-five ly ia cTKHz-inu t uujn As a part of our official duties as Rapper and Pounder we attended the " sit- tings " of the various clu bs for their Cap and Gown pictures. W ' e encountered much that was humorous and also uncovered a few pathetic details of campus life. After watching Marion Eckhart in action when the photographer was tak- ing the Sigma picture, the sophomore class council picture, and a few more our heart bleeds to think that it is necessary to take the Cap and Gown pictures dur- ing the winter months when poor Miss Eckhart ' s flannels must itch her so terribly. .Vnd while we ' re speaking of club pictures, perhaps the most laughable of all was the case of the , when all of the members were there at exactly the time set for the picture. While the Mortar Boards were having their picture taken, we just could not help from laughing. And when it was all over we just could not remember what we were laughing at. But there just must have been something for us to laugh at or we just simply wouldn ' t have laughed. Oh, yes ; ' e remember what it was now. You will just simply have to pardon us if we fail to mention it. but you see we really must not talk about such things. Faije Four Hundred Eighty-six ) 1929 CAP f t 0 COUin ( IklLeadrfjun crj for E LECTHIC RE F HIT. ELATION FOK HOMK. APAKT- .Mi:. T AND STOKE E COMMONWEALTH EDISON Q LECTRIC SHOPO 72 W . Vihiiii " SI. and IIIKOHK vol HI V KLKt:l ' Kl .M. VI ' I ' LI WCF. — SEE US! John Sexton L Company Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers Chicago Carroll Ice Cream Made As You Would Have It 50 West 60th Street Normal 1700 A8- ' tarrBest RANDOLPH AND WABASH CHICAGO Outfitters to Youn Men CLOTHING, HATS FURNISHINGS SHOES Importers of Exclusive Novelties in Neckwear Leather Goods and all accessories TO YOUNG MEN ' S DRESS Page Four Hundred Eighty-seven © 1929 CRpnnv Gou n €i r Freshman Lad Not so many years ago there lived a mild-man- nered simple country lad who became suddenly de- sirous of gaining an insight into the ways of life. And so he came to the University. And on the eleventh day after his coming he was Pledged. Hence- forth and even now he bows down and looks blank at the mention of Mu Delta Zeta, for such is the way of things. He was a bright young lad and Made his Grades as Some people are wont to do. Whereat he was Initiated and paid Much Dough into the coffers of the Fraternity, for such is the way of things. And now, being a Fraternity Man, he said unto himself, I must go farther. Yea, even shall I learn the ways of the Women. And so he learned the ways of the Women, and so doing he learned Much which had naught to do with the ways of Women. For on the first Date he went unto a Place where a well- known Orchestra was playing and he learned the meaning of Cover Charge, those two magic Words which have become the Golconda of the amusement Barons and the Despair of the Honest College Youth. And then he said, I have learned my Lesson. No More shall I go where Famous Orchestras play. But the next time he went forth he came unto a place which appeared Gay and Marvelous without, and when he went within all was Cheap and Tawdry and the orchestra was Lousy and the Food was Worse. And again he Paid through the Nose. Once again he quoth. Verily I have Learned my Lesson. Henceforth I shall seek not the places for Dancing, but shall attend the Theatre. And so when (Cuiitiinird oil pa(jc 490) Fage four Hundred Eighty-eiyht 1929 CAP AriD oouin ( It costs no more! " Give your party where added to your own ingenuity and cleverness is an expert staff and special serv ice organized to help make your party a triumphant success. Here, too, is prestige — a truly French cuisine — and party rooms for 5 or 1000 guests — each an ideal setting. Give your party here — it costs no more! Kir- HOTEL SllORELA N«D Fiflj-fiftli Street at the I.ake Telephone PZaza lOOO F i f t y - T i L ' Yea r s i n B u s i n c s s L. H. Prentice Go. 1048 W. Van Buren Street Chicago Contractors for HEATING, VENTILATION and POWER PIPING Established in 1877 S -nd for Our Booklet Page Four Hundred Eighty-nine 0) 1929 CAP fino coiun W (Continued from page 4S8) the next Sensational Revue came unto the Town, which was even more Revealing than the Last One, he got him a Date and went hence. But when he had purchased Tickets, then he Swore that the Whole Thing was a Gyp and a Fraud. And returning home he Swore again, this time a mightier Oath. He said, I have learned all that is good to know of the Ways of Women and i t has cost me a pretty Price. Now I shall learn the ways of the City. And so he went forth to learn the ways of the City. And he sat himself down in a famous restau- rant and ordered many liverwurst sandwiches, gazing the while at tall, cool glasses of clear amber liquid, and then at tall empty glasses. Presently when many such Glasses had Passed in Review and the Hour had grown Late he took his Hat and went sadly forth. As time went on he came more often to the famous Restaurant and learned more of the Ways of the City. And soon he was a learned Man. For when he saw not a thing in his eye, it came into his Mind in a Hazy Way. And when Summer came he went back to the Country, taking his Know-ledge with him to Brood over it and return to the LTniversity in the fall a wise and sophisticated Sophomore, for such is the Way of Things. l age Four lluntlicd Ninety J vun (S ALBERT TEACHERS ' AGENCY 25 East Jackson Blvd., Chicago 535 Fifth Avenue, New York City 721 Riverside, Spokane, Vt ash. 217 K. V( illianis St., Wichita, Kans. Forty-Fourth Year r TH K AUn rt Teachers ' Agency occupies a conspicuous position in the Teachers ' Placement Service. The Agency has forged ahead from year to year and today is second to none in the volume of its business, in the territory which it covers, in the strength of its organization, in the high character and special aptitude of its managerial force. In the forty-three years of its existence it has placed many thousands of men and women in high grade educational positions, — Professors in Universities and Colleges, in every state in the Union, Professors and Supervisors in State Teachers ' Col- leges, Superintendents of Public Schools, Principals of City and Suburban High Schools, Teachers in City High Schools, everywhere. To no institution has our service been more helpful than to the I ' niversity of Chicago. IT ' e invite correspondence: Our booklet " Teaching as a Business " is well worth read- , ing. Sent en request. GLADSTONE HOTEL 62nd and Kenwood Avenue We invite the patronage of Aluynni and Students of the University of Chicago OUR ROOM RATES ARE VERY ATTRACTIVE r Popular Priced Cafe and Cafeteria in Connecdon SEE OUR NEW CLUB ROOM, IDEAL FOR FRATERNITY MEETINGS, DINNERS, BANQUETS, ETC. Phone Hyde Park 4100 Page Four Hundred Nincty-onc 1929 CAP fiTXD GOlun ( The Parable of the Freslimae Lass There came unto this University in times not so distant a maiden who was both Fair to Look upon and extremely interesting to converse with. The Boys all gave her a Rush and the Clubs were not Long in Following Suit. In a man- ner of saying, She went Over Big. The Big Men On Campus gazed interestedly upon her, for such was her Nature, and Longed to be with her of an Evening when the Moon was Bright enough but not too Bright. SjY ' when the lads who were designated as the Football Team would lose a Game, as indeed they were wont to do with amazing frequency, they would come unto her and tell the freshman lass that, verily, it was all Her fault that the Game had been Lost. For they would tell her, they had been unable to Sleep for thinking of her, for such was her Nature. And she would say unto them, " Oh, you wonderful man! But go, you must forget about Me. Think only of the Team and Loyalty to the School. " And they would go forth again to lose another game. But when the time for the Football season was over she Forgot all about Them, for they meant nothing to her, being only Men. And so when the Time came for the Washington Promenade was at hand, she was at hand also with the Leader of the Right Wing as her Escort. And thus It went through the Year. She held a position of Prominence in the Mirror show, not so much because her voice was charming or because she was a Dancer of Excellence, but because she had a figure which was delightful to gaze upon, for such was her Nature. And so her Friends and those who Admired her said that she was a Riot, with which those who disliked her or who were inclined to be Catty agreed. And if the University had chosen a May Queen she would have been chosen the May Queen, but having no May Queen, she was not chosen May Queen. But all the While she was making many Enemies by Breaking Dates to go out with More Prominent or Better Financed Men. And so when the end of the Year came and it was Time for Graduation, she found that all of Those to whom she had been most Friendly were among Those who were Graduating. And so the Next Fall she returned to Campus and was ver - Much Alone. -iCn VJ 192 9 CAP A no Gouin (S tudents of Uni- versity of Chicago who desire good food will be pleased with our carefully prepared menus. - - - - We Have a 24 Hour Service LaMageste Cafe 55th and Harper Chicago ALMER COE 8c COMPANY Scientific Opticians Spectacles and Eyeglasses Motion Picture Cameras Films and Supplies Developing and Printin| 105 N. Wabash Ave. 78 E. Jackson Blvd. 18 S. LaSalle St. F.vanstoii: 1645 Orrington Ave. Thebest Laundry Company Oakland H85 4240-42 Indiana Avenue W " " We Use Ivory Soap Exclusively " All Services Cochrane Engineering Co. 1223 Monadnock Building Harrison 0121 Chicago, 111. Among the good things in the way of STEAM POWER PLANT APPARATUS manufactured by the COCHRANE CORPORATION are HEATERS Open, Metering, Deaerating, Closed, Storage, Vent Condensers SOFTENERS SEPARATORS STEL M PLfRlFlERS FILTERS MULTIPORT VALVES — B P and Relief DISCHARGERS DRAINERS TRAPS FLOW METERS Steam. Water. ,Air METERS (V-Notch)— Independent and Blow-Off Page Four Hundred Ninety-three 1929 CAP f nD coiun @ ICC ' .ates — t. (This being- a little one-act playlet designed to reveal the truth of the matter. It was originally concocted by two discriminating gentlemen who occupy posi- tions of trust on another campus publication. It has been slightly altered to fit its present surroundings.) il Two beautiful girls dressed in baby pink and baby blue stand at the right of the stage. Their arms are full of Phoenixes. The time is a year ago last fall, for as every one knows, there have been no beautiful girls selling Phoenixes this year. Eastwood: What are these magazines anyway? There doesn ' t seem to be very much in them but advertising. They ' re almost as bad as The Daily Maroon. Dee : I don ' t know, but Cora May Ellsworth says that we have to sell them.— Oh, look! Here comes a man, maybe he ' ll buy one. (Enter Rav Murph - from the left side of the stage. Walks to middle and stops short.) Murphy: My god! The Phoenix is out today. (Ducks behind curtain.) Page Four Hundred Ninety-four P ) 1929 CAP HtXV COUin ( %%i I Chicago Beach Hotel Our iR-w Ball ixooni, Baii(|uct Halls and Private Dining- Rooms alTord the smartest set- ting fur Dinner Dances, Meetings, Banquets, Weddings, Recei)ti()ns, etc., at most moderate rates. Before making arrangements for parties of this Isind, call and view these most excellent accommodations. " W PJiofw Hvde Park 4000 A. G. PULVER, Vice-President and General Manager The Jrtistic CONOVER CONOVER Grand Piano is a highly valued posses- sion in many a Sorority and Fraternity House through- out the country. It is a charming addition to any surroundings because of its rare musical beauty and unusually attractive ap- pearance. Furthermore, it is exceedingly durable. Cable Piano Company Wabash and Jackson Chicago Page Four Hundred Sinctyfivc i] ' -4 ' •_.• ' ItT © 1929 CAP f nxy couin (Enter: Little Oswald from Dee : Buy a Phoenix ? Oswald : Oh, yes ! Who could help buying from such a charming young lady. By the way, what are you doing tonight ? What ' s your name ? Where do you live? What ' s your telephone number? Come on now, be nice and tell daddy. (Frankie turns her back in haughty disgust and Oswald jams the Phoenix down into his pocket and walks away .) (Enter Jack Diamond from the right.) Eastwood and Dee (in unison) : Buy a Phoenix? Diamond: No thanks, I have mine already. (Exhibits what appears to be a Phoenix.) Girls: Oh! Diamond: I guess that was pretty smooth! (Walks across stage and slips Phoenix cover from notebook as he disappears behind the curtain.) (Enter Isadore Steinberg from the right.) Eastwood : Buy a Phoenix ? Steinberg: Oh, yes, from you I buy one. (Hands her a quarter and starts across stage reading magazine. About half way across he turns about angrily.) Where is my change, yet? Page Four Hundred Nincly-. 1929 CAP Ann GOuun ( r Lrcest this Summer in BUSINESS TRAINING Our IIUeIl iv(.• Suiiiiult Cdursc in Secretarial Traiiiiii}, will pay you rich dividends whether 3 ' ou continue at the Uni- versity or begin your business or professio nal career. Shorthand and lypew riting are invaluahle aids in any line of endeavor. Bryant Stratton have trained leaders for three genera- tions. Complete courses in Business Administration, Ex- ecutive Secretarial Training, .Stenography. .Stenotxpe, Accountancy, etc. Write or phone Randolph i J for Bnllelin c o Jji E o E 116 S. Michigan Ave. Chicago " Where n Business Atmosphere Prevails ' ' O ' Shea Knitting Mills ' Mnk ers ATHLETIC KNITTED WEAR FOR EVERY SPORT . Exclusive Furnishers Honor Gar))iciits jor the University of Chicago 2412 North Sacramento Avenue CHICAGO Page Four Hundred Nincty-scvc m 1929 CAP nrxD GOlXin @ r At the conclusion of this, our first serious attempt on Humor, we are forced to state that we have rather enjoyed this business. And so we thank the Honor- able Editor and the Honorable Business Manager for allowing us this space back among the advertising where we can ramble about, figuring out ways to spell fraternity and club names up and down and at the same time say something that bears a semblance of sense across the page, writing parables which mean nothing but pass the time harmlessly, taking an occasional good-natured poke at this person or that, and in general wasting our time and yours. And now we will go on our harmless wa_ ' search- ing for someone with a match, with a cigarette, or possibly some affluent individual who has both. And of a quiet spring evening we will wander about with a few congenial friends singing " Sweet Violets, " " She Blew, " and other old familiar favorites and hope that nobody finds anything to get annoyed about, for people are so much nicer to talk to when they are not annoyed. - " " T ici ti iTAP ArtO C Day and iiiht Service LF rS (;0 CHICAGO to Coleman Tire Rim House We Sell All U. of C. Students at Wholesale Prices 6029 COTTAGE GROVE AVE. Tel. Midway 5038 St. Croix Manufacturing Co. Bayport, Minn. Specialists in HIGH GRADE INTERIOR FINISH AND CABINET WORK Our Woodzi ' ork Installed in Wieboldt Hall Herbert Jones Laboratory Chicago Office 19 So. LaSalle Street Estimates Furnished MASSEY ' S CAFETERIA It Is Always Good Taste When You L, Eat at Massey ' sl, Open Every D.iy in the Year Special Dinners on Sundays and Holidays H06-8-10 E. 55th Street lle He -M I i.r lipster and Blttfkstims Aves The Voice of a University The University of Chicago Press is one of the Uni- versity ' s important elements. Its books and journals, re- cording and interpreting the progress of knowledge, are known throughout the world. Its imprint is a guaranty of excellence. The American translations of the NEW TESTAMENT and the OLD TESTA- MENT; THE NATURE OF THE WORLD AND OF MAN — these and others are outstanding representa- tives of the Press to the public-at-large. We shall be glad to send you our catalogues Page Four Hundred Ninety-nin M 1929 Cf t Bno couin ( €, Ddguerre Studio P notoqrapners mcClurq Bldq. 218 S WABASH AVE. Chicago Official Photographers for 1929 Cap and Gown Special Rates to All U. of C. Students DAGUERRE STUDIO 218 South Wabash Avenue Chicago I ' tujc Five Hundred r 192 C ' Ai nnn covun K HE students of great American Unhersities demand clothing that is youthful and dignified. We comply ' ith these I ' dws in e ery detail. Our product is stamped with the hallmark of Quality and priced to the most moderate pocketbook A. S. HANNAGAN, Custom Tailors SeM ' ii hiiiidrefl twenty-two. twenty-thrpe. twenty-four. Republic Bldg., Chicago. III. Sv M. !• CORBOY CO. PLUMBING CONTRACTORS U. of C. Stadium - U. of C. Medical Group - Sunny Gymnasium Social Science Building 405 N. Desplaines St. Haymarket 1800 FRED ' K H. LEVEY CO., Inc. Manufacturers of PRINTING INKS NEW YORK CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO Page Five Hundred One jC Ey 192 9 CAHflriD GOU n ( MOSER ' he Business College with a Universiti Atmosphere " Beginning on the iirst of April, July, October, and January, we conduct a special, complete, intensive, three- months ' course in stenography which is open to PREPARE for a business career at the only Business College in the West which requires every student to be at least a four-year High School graduate. College Graduates and Undergraduates Only Enrollments for this course must be pendence, and is a very great help in made before the opening day — prefer ' any position in life. The ability to take ably some time in advance, to be sure shorthand notes of lectures, sermons, of a place in the class. conversation, and in many other situa ' Stenography opens the way to inde- tions is a great asset. BULLETIN ON REQUEST Tio Solicitors Employed PAUL MOSER, J. D. Ph. B., President 116 South Michigan Avenue Randolph 4347 12th Floor Chicago, Illinois In the Day School Girls Only are Enrolled Geo. H. Howard D. H. Dryburch 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, 111. Printers for the Leading Fraternities and Soeieties of the University of Chicago Two Blocks North of the Campus Pafje Five Hundred Two JACOBSON BROTHERS Building Contractors 53 West Jackson Blvd. Chicago, 111. © 1929 CAP no GOiwn BOILERS, STOKERS and WATER WALLS L y in the UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO NEW POWER PLANT (61st and Dorchester) Installed by Combustion Engineering Corporation 1930 Bankers Building Neiler Rich 8C Co. were Consulting Engineers r BULLEY ANDREWS GENERAL CONTRACTORS r 2040 West Harrison Street West 6805 Chicago Phone: Hyde Park 0242 W. L. ROBINSON COAL CO. 5229 Lake Park Avenue FOR RENT SHOTWELL HALL Fifty-fifth Street at Blackstone Ave. For Dances - Lodges - Parties McKEY AND POAGUE, Inc. 5300 Blackstone Ave. h lyde Park 8213 Fraternity Club Sorority Class Pins m Rings CHAS. A. WINSHIP ac CO. 707 Capitol Bldj JEWELERS 159 N. State George Callaghan ' s Sons, Inc. EXCAVATING CONTRACTORS Wentworth 3461 6053 Prairie Ave. Chicago, 111. Telephone Main 2010 and Main 2011 Experifiicp of Fifty Years Mehring Hanson Company 162-166 N. Clinton Street CHICAGO HEATING. COOLING and VENTILATING SYSTEMS Power Plants — Power Piping General Steam Fitting Page Fife Hundred Three 1929 CAP fino couin if University Pharmacy students 1315 E. 57th St. Student Headquarters DRUGS FOUNTAIN LUNCHEONS For SHOE REPAIRING for quality, workmanship and service come to WRIGHT S LAUNDRY 1315 E. 57th St. Mid. 2073 Y cleaning Shoe shining Co to University Shoe Rebuilders 1333 E. 57th St. TWILIGHT INN 1414 E. 55th ST. DELICIOUS HOME COOKING M. Stein, Prop. q popularity is with U. of C Students — buy _ . » T„ a meal ticket! FULL SOLE SPECIALIST T.I. Midway 3318 Orders Called for and Delivered THE BEST CLEANING CO. N. GEORGSON Tailor for Men and It omen CLEAMNt;, PRESSING, REPAIRING .4iSD REMODELING 1147 E. 55th St. Chicago The PORTICO 5652 Kenwood Avenue Hyde P. rk 0812 BOOKS TO LET History, Romance, Biography, Travel CATERING SERVICE 1361 55th Street Convenient to the Campus J. H. WATSON Jeweler TWO STORES 1454 E. 55th St. 1200 E. 55th St. l- ' anc Five llniuhcd Four 1929 Cf pf nv GOUin U„u,t,cJ Fir,- © 1929 CHV nnv Gouun ATWELL Prii COMPANY Catalogs - Piihlications General Printing m DAY » NIGHT ATWELL BUILDING Pi ' dirie Aveiiuc at Tive itieth Street Page Five Hundred Six ]{92 r-rto nnn ftoiu -( Advertisie ledex A. Stakk Hkst 487 Albert ' s Teachers At;i;. cv 491 Almer Coe Co 493 Atwell Printing Uinium; O) 506 Best Ci.eaninc, Co 504 Breese Ice Cream 504 Bryant Straiton 497 BuLLEV Andrews 503 Cable Piano Co 495 George Callagh an Co 503 Carroll Ice Cream Co 487 Chicago Beach Hotel 495 Cochrane Encuxeering Co 493 Coleman Tire Rim House 499 Combustion Engineering Corp. 503 Com monwealth Edison Co 487 M. J. Corboy Co 501 Cowhey ' s Men ' s Shop 481 Crane Company 475 Daglerre Studio 500 Foster h eeler Corp 485 Gladston e Hotel 491 Haines Ventilating Co 477 Hannagan, a. S 501 Hill ' s Cafeteria 485 Henry Hope Sons 481 Hyde Park Printing Co 502 Illinois Elevator Co 481 Iralsox Dyers Cle- ners 485 Jacobson Brothers 502 J ah N Ollier Engr-wixg Co 505 Jerrems, Ixc 479 Lakeside Bridi.e Steel Co 481 La Mageste Rest 493 Frederick H. Levey Ink Co 501 Henry C. Lvtton Co 466 Maid-Rite Sandw ich Shop 483 Massey ' s Cafeteria 499 McKey Poague 503 Mehring Hanson 503 MoSER Business College 502 National Power Co 479 O ' Shea Knitting Mills 497 Portico Decoration Shop 504 L. H. Prentice Co 489 V. L. Robinson Coal Co 503 Sante Fe Railroad Co 471 John Sexton Co 487 Shoreland Hotel 489 F. H. Stowell Co; 485 St. Croix Mfg. Co 499 Swift Co 469 THF.BEST Laundry Co 493 Twilight Inn 504 I ' . OF C. Bookstore 471 U. OF C. Press 499 University Pharmacy 504 I ' xivF.RSiTY Shoe Builders 5t)4 University State Bank 473 Washington Park Bank 483 J. H. Watson Co 504 ' indermere Hotel 477 WiNSHip, Charles A 503 Woodworth ' s Bookstore 473 Wright ' s Laundry 504 r Pape Five Hundred Seve -£:; 2J19J, 3 CHV Hnu ooujn ' • " I A Acacia 220 Achoth 268 Aides 22 Alpha Delta Phi 192 Alpha Epsilon Pi 242 Alpha Kappa Kappa... 140 Alpha Kappa Psi 300 Alpha Omega Alpha... 175 Alpha Sigma Phi 200 Alpha Tail Omega 216 Alumni 32 Band 334 Baseball 404 Baseball, Women ' s .... 364 Basketball 395 Basketball, Women ' s .. 362 Beecher Hall 353 Beta Theta Pi 190 Blackfriars 321 Black-stone Hall 357 Board of Musical and Dramatic Associations . 320 Board of Student Pub- lications 304 Board of Women ' s Or- ganizations 340 Bond Chapel 153 Cap and Gown 307 Chapel 24 Cheer leader 392 Chi Rho Sigma 260 Chi Psi 204 Choir 333 Colleges of the I ' ni- versity 36 Crossed Cannon 179 D Delta Kappa Epsilon... 186 Delta Sigma 266 Delta Sigma Phi 222 Delta Sigma Pi 298 Delta Tau Delta 202 Delta Theta Phi 128 Delta Upsilon 206 Delta Zeta Mu 130 Deltho 264 Department of Women ' s Athletics 260 Development 27 Divinity Schools 152 Dramatics 319 Drexel House 359 Epsilon Alpha 182 Esoteric 248 Eta Sigma Phi 177 Federation of University Women 342 Football 381 Forge 316 Foster Hall 352 French Club 295 French House 358 Freshman Class 100 Freshmen Women ' s Club. 348 Gamma Alpha 180 Gamma Eta Gamma... 126 Graduate Schools 103, 149 Green Cap Club 172 Green Hall 356 Greenwood Hall 355 H Handbook Home Economics Club.. Honor Commission . . I Ida Noyes Hall Interclub Council . . . . Interfraternitv Ball . . Interfraternity Council Interfraternit ' Sing .. Interscholastics Intermurals Iron Mask J Junior Class Kappa Nu Kappa Nu Sigma.... Kappa Sigma Kelly Hall Kindergarten Primarx Club ' . Lambda Chi Alpha. Law School M Maroon Marshalls Medicine Department . Men ' s Commission .... Military Ball Military Science Depart- ment Mortar Board Music N Nu Pi Sigma Nu Sigma Nu O Orchestral Association. Order of the Coif Owl and Serpent 317 349 288 338 246 276 184 282 448 435 170 96 232 181 214 354 230 107 311 22 133 289 278 369 250 319 169 136 332 176 168 P Phi Alpha Delta 120 Phi Beta Delta 258 Phi Beta Delta 234 Phi Beta Kappa 173 Phi Beta Pi 142 Phi Chi 144 Phi Delta Epsilon 146 Phi Delta Theta 196 Phi Delta Phi 122 Phi Delta Upsilon 260 Phi Gamma Delta 208 Phi Kappa Psi 188 Phi Kappa Sigma 218 Phi Pi Phi 240 Phi Rho Sigma 138 Phi Sigma Delta 236 Phoenix 314 Pi Delta Phi 262 Pi Lambda Phi 228 Political Science Club.. 294 Psi Upsilon 198 Q Quadrangler 252 R Revnolds Club 292 Settlement Night 280 Sigma 254 Sigma Alpha Epsilon... 210 Sigma Chi 194 Sigma Nu 212 Sigma Xi 174 Skull and Crescent 171 Skull and ' Crescent Dance 279 Slavonic Club 296 Sophomore Class 98 T Tarpon 350 Tau Delta Phi 238 Tau Kappa Epsilon.... 224 Track 411 Trustees 20 Undergraduate Council. 286 W W. A. A 346 Washington Prom 277 Wig and Robe 124 Women ' s " C " Club 351 Wvvern 256 Y Y. W. C. A. Zeta Beta Tai 344 226 Fage Fivf Hutuired Eight ) 1929 CaPBHD coiun ( Persoeal ledcx, Charlotti- 2(i.S Alibott, Arthur S 170- 192. 382, 2%, 397 Abbott, Donald P 186 Abbott, Marv % Abells. Ruth 31)9, 332 Abrahamson, Alfred H.. 2(X)- 303 Abrahamson. Mihiii 2l Abrams. Klcanur 174 Abrams. Oscar 2 2 Abt. MarRarot 174 Adams. Edith 48, 355 Adams. Edwin 1? 48, 19S Adams. Frank 323 Adams, Fred G...W.. 327, Si. ' . Adams. James C 48, 216 Adams. Kenneth 173 Addison. Earl 224 Adelman, Alexander 147 Adelman. Maxinc 357 Adelsman, Clara 312 Adkinson. :Marf;aret. . . .4S. 270 Agranat. Simon 110 Aiken. Charles 104 Akers. Susan 356 Albus. William 139 Alcock, Frances R 48 Alcorn, Abram L 230 Aldrich. Elizabeth 333 Alexander. Lelie 357 Alexander, William 108- 110, 120 Alford. J. Randolph 218 Alger, Clifford H 170. 108 Allan, Philip A 206 Allbec. Warren R 48 Allen. Annette 23, 46. 48- 169. 248. 277. 339. 340, 341 Allen, Charles.... 110, 120, 220 Allen, Frances 48. 264 Allen. Gordon R 208 Allen. Robert 48 Allison. 110 Allison. Wolcott 1% Alpert. Dora 48 Alschuler. Frances 357 Altgelt. Daniel 204 Vlthcide, Irene 48 Alverez, Luis 172. 208 Alvord. Dorothv 48 Alwood. Kenneth 298. 333 Ambrose. Marv.... 49. 250. 352 Ames, E. H.... 25 Anderson. Doris 100- 2.56. MS, 352 .Anderson, Edward 137 . nderson, Eu.eene 196 •Anderson, Frances. .. .264, 357 Anderson, Fred W 110. 126 .Anderson, Hazel 352 .Anderson. Howard 49 .Anderson, T. Kyle 382- 404, 405 .Anderson, Margaret 2.56 .Anderson, Norman. ... 101, 194 Anderson, O. 143 Anderson, Robert 192. 208 Andrews. Mrs. Fth.l 27(1 . iulrnlis. Pauline 49 Anis. Estclle 3.54 .Annable, Edith 345 .Ansmus. Neil 126 - pelan l. Carcilinc 2f)8 Aplelbach. C. W 194 . plclbainn. David MO, 242 . pitz. Lawrence 173. 382 . ppclbaul, Jeiuiic 40 . rchcr, Lenta 40 .Arent, .Arthur B 208 - ries. Lcn 236 Arkules, Albert 2.?8. 312 . rmstrong. . nn 352 .Armstrong, Thomas. .. 137, 192 Arnctt. Trevor 20C) Arnold. Mildred 357 .Arnold. StaiUon 186 . rons. Norman 238 . ronson. Willis 226 Arthur, Sam .WO. .W4 . sh, Helen 40 Ashley, Harn, ' 188. 401 . shworth. Wcase 143 .Atlas. Edward 110 . ttick. Tosephinc 264 Atwell, " Mr 307 Atwell. Ruth 173 Ault. Charles 240 -Auschwitz, Cheryl 49 . usmus, Neil 126 .Austin, Ethel 340 Autry, Daniel 06. 173. 188 -Avery, Evelyn 356 -Axon, Harry 282 Bachman. Estellc 40 Backles. Marv 353 Bacon, Charles 190 Baer, Leon 238 Baer, Ray 143 Baer, Victor 224. 393 Bailey. Joseph W 186, 334 Bailey, Tames 222 Bailey, " Leone 260, 353 Bairn. Vernon 49, 232 Baker, .Arlie 224 Baker, Charles 179, 206 Baker, Dorothea 173 Baker. Edward 198 Baker. Frances 355 Baker. Helen 252 Baker, H. 1 218 Baker. Walter 172. 2. 2 Baldridge, Bettv 2.58 Baldwin. Rav 298 Baldwin, Richard HO Balfuaz, Orville 200, 334 Ball, .John 202 Ballantine. Gladys 357 Ballweber, Edith 309 Bamberger, Maurice 236 Bancroft. Griffing 198 Bankard. Hoover 171. 108 Banne. J. Herbert 137 Baimcr. Lila 49 Harat. Stuarta liarkman, Marie Barland, Lois Harlow, .Allen Barnard, George 97. Barnard, Robert Barnes, N. W Barnhart, Clarence 49, Barnings, Vera SO, Barr, E. C . 0, 2M}. Barr, Peggy 177. 2.58. Barrett, Edmund Barrett, Edward Barrett, F ' elice Barrett, J. B Barrie, James M Barron, Charles Barrows. Fred .M Barry, William Barso, Alden Bartel, Carolyn 357. Hartelwertz, G. W Bartel stein, Carl I ' .artlett, Virginia I ' .artlett, Wavnc 145. I ' .artoli. Ralp " h. J 194, Barton, Carrie Bartoo, Dorr Baruch. Bernard Baskerville. C. K Bassett, Ellen .50. 270, Bassett, Mary Bastian, Edward Bastin, Els(m Bastran, Edward Battle, -Ann Baub. Willard Baum, Edith M, Baum. Geza Baumgartner. Meredith.. Baumgartner. Wilbur.. 214, Baumrucker. George Beadles. Sylvia I5eardsley, Herbert Beauchamp W. L Bebb, Lucille 0, Beck, Eugene Beck, Herbet Beck, James Beck, Lester Beck, NoriTian Beck, Robert 206, Becker, Brunner 173, Becker, Mildred Becker, Samuel Beeson, Charles Beewkes, Lambcrtus Behrstock, Sylvia Berchem, Donald Bergeson, Rudolph Beilfuss, Edith Bell, Donald 51, Belnap, Howard Bendixcn, Jane 248, Beneshunas, Anna 51, Benjamin. Hazel Benner. William 212, Bennett, . rthin- Page Five Ihm.lrr.l Xinr 1929 CAP f nv coiun [ i?r Bennett, Frederick 139 Bennell, lohn C 143 Bennett, Rainey 46, 288 Bennett, William 190 Benning, Alice 35, 252, 345 Bensley, Caroline 174 Benson, Edward 190 Benson, Reuben 143 Bentley, Marv Ellen 353 Berchem, Nicolas 110 G 300 erger, Samuel 147 Berghoff, Guv 200 Berghoff, John 172, 204 Berkenfield. Ray 124 Berkman, Sophia 181 erliss, Fannie 51, 355 Bernard, Frank 124, 228 Bernard, Hortense 357 Berndtson, Edwin 51 Bernet, Dorothy 51 Bernhard, Hortense 51 Berning, Marjorie 264 Bernstein, Samuel 147 Berry, Russell 216 Beskow, Richard 145 Best, Eric 194 Belts, Louis 342 Bickley, Donald 186 Bierdman, Esther 357 Bigelow, Charles 240 Biggs, Harold 206 Billings, Frank 212 Bishop, James 206 Bittrick, Robert 128 Bjosklund, E 298 Blachman, Manus 238 Black, Margaret 101, 250 Black, Ray 186 Black, Robert 174 Blackburn, Margaret 356 Blackburne, Mrs. Florence 234 Blair, Betty 258, 339, 347 Blair, L. C 137 Blair, VV. P 190 Blaird, Leiand 141 Blake, Archibald 51,224 Blanchard, Charles 186 Blanchard, Leslie 25 Blattberg, Abbey... 51, 296, 397 Bleaker, Alfred 206 Bledsoe, Maurine 264, 333 Bleeker, Fritz.. 171 Blewveiss, Irving 147 Blier, Zackarv 174 Bliss, Gilbert 186 Blitstein, Harold 51, 242 Block, Irwin 186, 294 Block, Marcus 147 Blocki, Jane 250 Blodgett, Frances 98- 262, 312, 352 Blodgett, Walter 333 Bloom, Margaret 51, 181 Bloomstein, Max 110, 124 Bluhm, Harold.... 97, 210, 382 Blumenstock, Eugene.... 234 Blunk, Clifford 122 Bobinsky, Ethel 51 Bock, Ina 354 Bodenheimcr, Evelyn.... 357 Boesel, Harold ' 218 Bogart, Thclma 28,S. 3.56 Page Five Hundred Ten Bogert, Mrs. L. E 333 Bohnen, John 204 Bohnet, Mary 256 Bohus, Paul 52 Bollaert, Armand...47, ?2, 210 Boiling, Ann 343, 352 Bond, Donald .52, 173 Bond, Floyd 139 Bonnem, Joseph 216 Bookwalter, Bonita 345 Booth, Miriam 355 Borden, Ruth 250 Borges, Berthold 310 Bosler, Dorothy 262 Bostrum, Dorothy 270 Bothman, Louis 174 Boucher, C 290 Bouchy, G.. 298 Boudrean, Samuel 192 Bouner, Brant 214 Bourne, Henrietta 258 Bovee, Arthur 192, 323 Bovee, Martha 250 Bower, Viola 1 10- 246, 248, 348, 326, 356 Bowers, Keith 333 Bowers, Martin 171- 186, 279, 326, 327 Bowman, Feme 356 Bown, John 220 Boyd, Ruth 268 Boyer, Donald 173 Beyers, Audrey 173 Boylan, Dorothy 358 Boylan, Katherine 52, 355 Boyle, Harry 145 Boynton, Ben 333 Boynton, Percy 198, 323 Bozarth, Esther 52 Bradley, Stuart. 47, 52, 122, 214 Bradley, Theodore 240 Bradshaw, Robert 198 Bradsky, George 329 Bradsky, Mildred 177 Brady, Joseph 212, 283 Brady, Paul 97, 186, 294 Branstetter, Otie 356 Brainard, Lawrence 204 Bramson, Carl 178, 180 Bramson, Joseph .52,234 Brand, William. .. .52, 198, 307 Brande, Abraham 236 Brandman, Harrv 147 Braucher, B 289 Breneman, Gertrude. . .247, 268 Breuhaus, Herbert 52, 230 Bressie, Ramona 356 Brewer, Elwood 289 Brewington, Thelma 52 Bridges, Leonard 190 Brignall, Claude 212 Brignall, Ethel 46 52, 252, 347, 354, 363 Brislen, Andrew.. 200, 382, 424 Britton, James 190 Brodfield, George 333 Brood, Harry 238 Brookens, N 289 Brooks, Arthur 174 Brooks, Reid 52, 334 Brown, Clarence 174 Brown, Dunning 186, 382 Brown, Earl 333 Brown, Edgar 174 Brown, Edith 353 Brown, Elizabeth. .243, 254, 347 Brown, E. H 143 Brown, E. M 141 Brown, Joseph 224 Brown, Harriettc 177 Brown, Leo 143, 173 Brown, Marion 210 Brown, W. B 141 Bruce, Robert 174, 315 B ruder, Agnes 266, 353 Brueckert, Stanley 141 Bruick, J. Russell 137 Brunelle, Waugr..97, 206, 333 Brunner, Mildred 53, 177 Bryan, Elizabeth 53, 353 Brvant, .-Vrthur 143 Bublick, Samuel 234 Buchanan, John 216 Buchy, George 333 Buck, Carl 186 Budd, Marj ' 361, 362 Budd, Ruth 262 Budde, Helen 358 Budinger, Marian 53 Budinger, Raymond. .. .53, 298 Buel, Eloise 333, 353 Bunge, J. C 401 Bunting, Margaret 359 Burchy, Fred 206 Burgess, Beth 53 Burgess, Waher 97 198, 382, 404 Burk, Gerald 53 Burkhardt, A. J 141 Burkholdcr, Theodore. ... 53 Burnett, Mark 236 Burns, I. J 120, 216 Burns, Josephine 353 Burns, William 122, 202 Burnside, Boyd 240, 334 Burr, Harry 141 Burri, Clara 355 Burtis, Edgar 186 Burtt, Edward 236 Burtt, Mrs. Edwin 266 Burtuess, H. 1 145 Bush, Robert 206 Busse, Ellis 99, 171, 186 Bussian, Robert 190 Butler, Franklin 186 Butler, Jeannette 262 Butridge, lean 312 Butzovv, Kathrvn 333 Buzzell, Charles 393 Buzzell, Eugene 214 Byman, Martin 53 Byrne, Frank 178 C CahiU, Arthur 222, 409 Cahill, Dorothy 339 Cahill, Marjorie 248- 281, 312, 341 Cahoon, Adele 264 Caird, Ralph W 173 Callaghan, Frank 222 Calohan, William 96, 196 Cal ill, Frank 327 Campbell, Catherine 260 Campbell, Dornthv. . . .264, 354 Campbell. Dornlhea 270 Wi © 1929 CAP B no couin a Camplicll, Gladys 316 Caniplicll, Kenneth 53 Camplitll, I ' hilip S 206 Camplicll, Kolicrt 333 Canning, Thumas 289 Cannon, Paul 224 Canode, Dorothv 258 Canty, Ted.... ' . 283 Caplan, Cecil 236 Caplow, Cecil Ill Capps, J. .A 212 Carlson. C. F. 137 Carlson, Margaret 3ii4 Carnahan, Louise 268, 333 Carpenter, Charles 303 Carpenter, Mrs. F. 1 33 ' Carpenter, Richard 2()8, 401 Carr, Frances 97- 262, 345, 347, 349 Carr, Harvey 212 Carr, Lawrence 206 Carrington, Samuel 141 Carroll, Donald 178 Carstens, Hermann 289- 31. 327 Carter, Dorothv .=13- 247, 270, 345, 352 Carter, Guy 128 Carter, Percie 53 Caskey, Grey 139 Casmier, Tack 218 Cassels, William 172, 192 Cassle, G. W ' avne 216. 382 Castle, C. F 190 Catron, Inez 176 Cawley, A. B Ill, 128 Chadwell, Richard 122 Chadwick, Vera 333 Chaff re, Robert 122 Chagnon, Harrv 296- 397, 398, 400 Chamberlain, C. 1 200 Chamberlain, R. T 208 Chan, Y. T 356 Chandler, Emily 356 Chandler, Frances 356 Chang, Yui 178 Changnon, Eugene 139 Changnon, Harry 206 Changstrom, Grace 54 Channer, Frederick. ... 172, 192 Chapin, John 54, 222, 276 Chapin, Mrs, Jay 270 Chapin, Katherine 312 Chapman, Isadore Ill, 130 Chapman, Landon Ill, 126 Charters, W. V 210 Chashesman, Rebecca.... 54 Chaznow, George 54, 232 Cheimback Aaron 232 Cheng, Kai.Yi 174 Cheskie, Sophie 333, 353 Cheslcr, Sidney 232 Chcssom, Gordon 208 Child, Charles 204 Child, Jeanette 173 Childs, Richard 190, 315 Chittum, Joseph 174 Chittum, John 174 Chizik, Isaac 54 Chole, John 54, 298 Chrisler, H 222 Christian, E. Faris 222 Christianson, .Anna Christiansen, John .... 120, Chubinski, Frank Clapp, Leslie Clapp, Norton Clarke, Gertrude Clark, Helen 4, Clark, John Clark, Lois Clark, Mary Clark, Margaret Clark, Palmer Clark, Mrs. Pearl Clements, R. M (. oburn, Ethel Cochran, Thomas 186, Cochran. Dwight Cochrane, David Cody, E. L 294, Cody, Joseph Coc, Charles Coffey, Stanley Coggeshall, Chester Cohce, Roland Cohen, Carl Cohen, Cecil Cohen, George Cohen, Gerald Cohen, Harden Cohen, Herzl _. Cohen, Hyman 54, Cohen, Isadore Cohen, J. J Cohen, Louis 226,283, Cohen, Marshall 236, Cohen, Maurice Cohen, Ray Cohen, Ruth Cohenam, V Colby, C. C Cole, Fay Cole, Versa 181, Coleman, Algernon 25, Coleman, Hamilton Collins, Kenneth Collins, Robert Coll, Marcella Colwell, A. R CoKvell, Robert Combs, Alpha Compere, Clinton Compton, A. H 23, Conner, Louise Connors, T. J Contorer, Edward Conway, Earle Conway, Joseph Conway, W Cook, Barbara Cook, Donald Cook, Frederic Coons, Callie 174, Cooper, . nna Cooper, Francis 296, 397, 404, Cooper, Maurice 139, Cooper, Russell Cooperider, Donald Cooperman, Ethel Copass, Michael Corbett, Stanley. . .99, 216, Corbin, Virginia .54 218 54 126 111 353 264 108 3.S3 270 345 334 333 143 54 172 382 194 298 118 173 216 190 188 242 357 173 232 242 234 173 130 232 321 393 175 147 173 300 218 206 358 188 323 143 194 356 190 206 54 190 216 270 128 111 218 137 290 366 143 55 181 256 222- 405 145 178 206 55 128 312 357 Cornell, Herbert 214 Cowley Thomas 382 Cowley, V 290 Cosby, Stanley 1 74 Costigan, Daniel 55- 108, 120, 179, 2 M Cotton, Lester 226, 242 Coulston, Jessamin 356 Coulter, lohn M 208 Coulter, ' Merle C 190 Countryman, Howard.... 175 Coupin, James Ronald. 218, 327 Courtney, t lizabeth 254 Conto-Silva, Octavius.... 174 Cowan, Elizabeth 173 Cowan, James R 174 Cowan, Ruth 173 Cowcn, Ivlizabeth 55 Cowen, Jack 145. 238 Cowles, Henry 200 Cowley, Thomas 196 Cowley, W. H 174, 192, 3M Co. , katherine, E 174 Coy, Harry 188 Coy, William 333 Coylem, Edward 196 Coyne, Thomas Roswcll Jr 186 Cramer, Louise 358 Crane, Katherine 356 Crane, William 190 Crawford, Ray 5.i Crawford, Robert 137 Crawford, Sidney 356, 358 Crawford, William 202- 296, 397 Cremens, John 1 72, 204 Creplin, Alfred 174 Crisler, H. 4W, 405 Cross, George L 174 Crosby, Hildegard.55, 256, 357 Crouch, Edwin Ill, 126 Crouse, Frances 262 Crout, Cordelia 353 Crowder, Frank 208 Crowder, Kenneth 208 Crowder, Paul 173 Crowe, Frank 224 Crowell, John 55, 206, 120 Crowley, Katherine 173 Cruikshank, . ddiefic 55 Crum, Ferris 1 74 Cruz, Cordelia 174 Culbertson, C 194 Cundy, Carol 96 Cunningham, Arthur 137 Cunningham, Janet W- 352, 361 Cunningham, Robert 198 Curless Donald 186 Cusack, Catherine 97, 252 Cusack, James 122 Cushman, Clarence 99- 171, 186, 281, . 82 Cushman, Frances 252 Custer, William 204 Cutter, Charles 46- 47, L%, 277, 281 Cyrus, Bundley Ill Pngr hivr Huii,lr. l Eh-rcn T n © 1929 CAP f nD GOlun ■ ' D Daase, Herbert 175 Dack. Gail 139 Dagelis, Jack 220, 298 Dahlberg, LeRoy Ill, 120 Dailev, Grac; 270 Dalzel, Mildred 261 Damson. F. A 289 Daniel, T. Barncv Ill Daniels, F. Gilbert 204 Danielson, Lennox 141 Danielson, Martha 261 Dano sky, Anna 55 Daubs, William 55 David, Alvin 173 David, Vernon 188 Davidson, Eleanor 356 Davidson, H, C 333 Davidson, H. P 216 Davis, Alexandra 139 Davis, Chester 145 Davis, Clair 97, 260, 361 Davis, Clarence 188, 409 Davis, Frances 356 Davis, George 190 Davis, John W 145 Davis, John 174 Davis, ' Mary 177, 258, 333 Davis, Myron.. 55, 238, 404, 405 Davis, William 176 Davis, Wilfred 172- 208, 236, 327 Dawley, Irs. Charles.... 260 Dawson, Allen 258 Dawson, Emmorette .... 56- 312, 347, 350, 361, 363 Dawson, Frederick 172- 188, 393 Dav. Winifred 355 Dean Margaret 56, 248 Dechent, Mabel 56 De Costa, Edwin 228 Dedakis, Nicholas 56 Dee, Frances 254 Dee, Margaret 254 Defnet, Kenneth 224 DeFowier, Horace 126 Deibbler, Helen 181 Delaney, Margaret 56 DelCastillo, Teofilo 56 DeMauriac, Alice 333, 357 Dempsey, William 56 Denier, Harriet 173 Deninger, Henri 145 Denton, Cecil 56 Denton, Fannie 270 De Free, James 137 Despr es, Leon.... 108, 111, 124 De Stephani, Flora 260 Detweiler, Frank.. .56, 122, 186 DeValle, Pliny 173 Devantenos Ill De Vries, Daniel 141 De Young, G. Marion 137 De Young, Vernon 139 Dezmang, Orvis 298 Diamond, Jack 228, 321 Diamond, Leo 112 Diamondstone, |ulius..ll2, 234 Dicker, Stanley 228 Dickson, Leonard 212 Dismcuke, Dorothea .56 Diefendorf, Robert. .. .218. 298 ya r Five Hundred Twelve Diffemderf er, Ralph 137 Dillenbeck, Howard 222- 326, 327 Dinsmore, John 240 Dixon, Mrs. S 262 Dodd, Donald.... 122. 198, 324 Dodd, Helen 250 Dodd, Lois 250 Dodson, John 190 Dolan, .Alice 266 Dolan, Leo 212 Dollard, [ohn 216, 307 Dolnick, Harold 242 Dolph, Ivar 145 Donahue, }i 1 a rgaret. .. .2.52, 36+ Dounelly, Esther 270 Dorf, Erling 174, 178, 216 Dorough, Jere 206 Dorsett, Mrs. A 262 Dorsey, Mrs. George 256 Dorsey, John 137 Dostal, Lumir 139 Douglas, George 120, 205 Douglas, Paul 206 Dow, James 208 Downing, Elliot 216, 220 Downing, George 208 Draeger, Henrietta 56- 266, 359, 361 Drain, James 204 Drescoll, Claire 138 Drinkwater, Geneva 354 Droege, Howard 206 Drueck, Helen 345 Drummond. F 289 Dubler, Helen 333 Du Bois, Franklin.... 137, 174 Duddv, Edward 214 Dudley, Gertrude.. i39, 360, 367 Duehr, P 143 Duerfield, Trac 175 Duffie, Burton . " 224 Du Hasck. Florence. .247, 258 Dukes, William 212 Dumay, Edward 334 Duncan, James 141 Dunham, Albert 173 Dunham. Henrv 37, 220 Dunn, Max.... ' iO Dunn, Morris 212 Durante, Jessamine 100- 260, 309 Durchsalg, Harold 242 Durchsalg, Milton 242 Duval, Geneva 37, 247, 258 Over, William 208, 393 Dystrup, Alderman 7, 334 K Earle, B. BavHss 143 Earle, S. Edwin 282 Earnshaw, Ruth 270, 345 East, Allen 188 Eastman, Margaret 57- 312, 353 Eastwood, Eleanor 99,248 Eaton, Helen 248 Eaton, Lee 137 Eaton, Norman. ..192, 321, 328 Eckhart, Charlotte ..23, 46, 47- 57, 247, 254, 278, 281, 328 F.ckhart, Marion 98- ' 1 ' ). 254. 281. M ' l x:- 2 Eckhouse, Richard 327 Edelstein, Rudolph 147 Edelstein, Seymour. ... 112, 236 Edgecombe, Albert 174 Edie, L 298 Edmondson Hugh 137, 210 Edwards, T. J.. 128 Egan, Margaret 312,353 Egdorf, Ruth 173 Egerton, Lillian 363 Eggan, Olive 361, 362, 364 Eggert, Alice 57 Ehnbom, George 220 Eikenberry, Hugh 188 Eisenberg, George 147 Eisenstein, Harold 57, 242 Eisendrath, Joseph 57, 226 Elder, Lois 258 Elin, Robert 57 Eliscu, Juliette 355 Elkourie, L 143 Eller, .-Mbert 230 Elliman, Emmv Lou 358 Elliot, Clarence 139 Elliott, Alfred W 198 Elliott, Merle 212 Elliott, William 214 Ellis, John 196 Ellis, Tames C 174 Ellsworth, Cora Mav 97- 250, 281. 282, 315, 352 Elmer F 290 Elson, C 289 Emerson, M 300 Emerson, Ruth 25 Emery, Anna 256 Emsheimer, Dorothx . . .57, 353 Engberg, Paul ' 190 Engberg, Robert 190 Engel, Louis 1 70- 216, 306, 311, 312 Engel, Robert. 172, 226, 289. 310 English, Kinsev 143 Engle, Louis. . " 20(1, 301 Entringer, Albert 141 Epstein, Bernard 112, 124 Epp, Willomine i52 Eppstein, Samuel 173 Erasmus, Charles 112 Erickson, Carl 137 Erickson, Lief 230 Erickson, Leonard 334 Ericson, Roland 98- 171, 214, 382 Espanshade, Esther 57 Eulette, Mabelle 262 Evans, Dorothy 333 Evans, Elwvn 145 Evans, Mr. ' Mack. 224. XU. Hi Everly, James 200 F Fabing, Richard 58 Fagan, Edgar 172, 289 Fairbrother, William 145 Fairweather, G. 210 Falconer, Mary Ellen.... 352 Fallis, Clara 58, 3.54 Falk, Charles 326 Paris, Ellsworth 220 Paris, George 222 Farics. lohn 180 Farrcll, " Tames 175 Wr © 1929 CAP AHD COUJn ( Karwtll, LaUm 296 Fearrington, J. t ' 145 Feldl.ciii, Sol 242 FellhcimcT, AuKiist 5S Felhcimer, Hciirv 1()8 Fell. Egbert 137 Fellinger Edwin 424 Felscher, Rose 181 Feltham, Arline 3M Fenkcr, Arthur 333 Fenwich, Clotilda 58 F " er,ijuson, Arllnir 175 Ferriera, Lucile 58 Ferguson, Muriel 58 Ferguson, Koy 58, 230 Ferguson, Stanley 58, 230 Feriic, E.J.., 128 Ferril, Lewis 145 Fetter, Dorothy 174,354 Fcuchtwangcr, Beatrice.. 312 Feyerham, Koliert 220. 333 Field, Helen 58, 345 Field, Lucien 120 Fillk, Allan 141 Fike, Xaomi 364 Finch, Harriet 58, 262 Findley, Thomas 175 Fink, Eli 173 Fink, Muriel 58 Finkel, Morris 242 Finn, Gladys 304 Finner, Lucy 174, 181 Finnegan, Alice 58, 177 Finncried, C. V 204 Fischer, Wallace 172 Fish, C. Marshall 171- 196, 2 ' )6. 3 )7, 409 Fisher, Emelie 352 Fisher, Esther 352 Fisher, D. Jerome 212 Fisher, Henrv 226 Fisher, Robe ' rt 47, 59- 190, 277, 287, 306, 312, 324 Fishman, Stanley .59 Fister, Fern 258 Fiske, Robert..... 23 Fitzgerald, Catherine 173 Fitzgibbon, Joseph 145 Fitzpatrick, Marion 59, 252 Fleming, Glenn 393 Flesch, Eugene ...309, 326, 327 Fletcher, Richard 327 Flint, Mrs. Edith 25- 248, 288, 339, 341 Flora, Leslie 59, 200 Floun, Albert 58, 298 Flower, E. B 196 Fogelberg, Alma 355 Forbrich, Louis 196 Force, Margaret. . ..5 ' ' , 347, 367 Ford, James 126 Forman, Howard 59 Forsythe, Louise 7, 266 Foster, Frank 212 Foster, Harold 224, 289 Foster, John 141 Foster, Mary .V). 262 Foster, Paul 210, 393 Foster, Robert 145 Foster, Ruth 266 Foster, Winficld 59 Fouts, Martin . 33 Fouser, Ralph 143 Fox, Dorothy 252 Fox, Gertrude 252, 352 Foye, Mrs. Charlotte 2M Fraider, Keinielh.222, 393, 401 F ' raning, Russell 139 Frank, Eugene 228 F ' rank, Rose Marie 355 Frankenstein, Townsend . 228 Franklin, Frances. 101, 2.50, .153 Franklin, John 23b Fredericks, W illiam. . . 122, 192 Freed. Philip 112, 130 Freedman, E. . rtluir. . 170, 228 l- " reeman, JSruce 178 Freeman, lohn.,W. 240, 31K), 306 French, lan.Ivn 266, 359 French, Dorrnhv 266 Frenkel, Elizabeth .=;9, 353 Freude, Mrs. F:rnst 332 Freund, Robert 139 Freundenthal, Lester 171 Frev, Samuel 59 Freyburg, Clifford 139 Fricke, . dcle 361 Fried, Rav....99, 171, 279, 309 Fried, Stanley.. 236 Friedeman, Svlvia 60- ' 101, 252. 261, 348 Friedman, Elmer 97, 321 Friedman, Hortense 357 Friedman, Maurice 174 Friedman, Townsend .... 228 Friedman, William 204 Friend, Mav 361 Frlicka, Rudolph 60, 128 Froberg, Forrest 222, 382 Froman, Darol 180 Frost, Edwin 186 Frost, Mae 262 Frutkin, Arthur 60, 234 Fry. Werle 128 ' Fuchs, Leonard 234 Fuller, George 220 Fuller, Joseph 393 Fulton, Elliot 382 Funt, William 124 Funston, Dora 60 Furez, Margaret 60 Furney, Lydia 258, 312 Futran, Herbert 60 Gaddio, Florence 60 Gale, Henry 186 Gallagher, Thoinas 180 Gallivan, Daniel 112, 300 Galpern, Marie 60, 173 Gait, Elizabeth 60- .Ml, .M3, 3.52 Gamble. Richard 204 Gans, David 1 74 Gansevoort, Hendrcnie... 60 Garber, Robert T 60 Gardener, Austin 210, 298 Garen, Joseph 200, 382 Garen, fosenh F 61 Garland, John 220 Garnson, Libby 60 Garrett, Louise 254 Garrigan, Robert 214 Gartside, William. 192, 281, 327 Garvev, William 98- 171, 190, 270, 282, 287, 315 Gaskill, Elwood 333 Gassaway, Antonio 112 Gast, Carl 141 Gastcyer, Theodore 143 Gaston, Dorothy 181 Gaston Herbert 145 Gates, Elizabeth ...61, 247, 250 Gavares, Constance 177 (iaylord, Leslie 355 Gavnor, Martin 145 (kdons, Marcella 61, 173 Geerling, Louis 145 GetT.s, J;icol) 112 (ieislcr, Herbert 112 Geldspan, F ' lorence 173 Gerhart, Arthur 174 Gerard, Ralph 228 Gesas, Leonard 226 Getzah, Morris 424 Getzov, Morris 61, 242 Gibberd, Mabel 357 Gibboney, J. Aldean. . . 177, 312 Gibbons, G 300 Gibbons, Joseph 224 Gibbony , Frank 1 72. 240 Gibson, Francis 61 Gidwitz, Willard 238 Giffin, William 61 Gilbert, Walter 61 Gilchrist, Richard 224 Gilchrist, Richard K 145 Gildart, Charles 216 Gilkey, Mrs. C. W 339 Gilkey, C. W 2.5, 290 Gillespie, Marguerite. .254, 288 Gillet, Helen Marie. .. .61, 258 Gilmore, Dwight 202 Gilruth, James 333 Ginet, Joseph 208 Ginsberg, Bernard 174 Ginsberg, Sylvan 61, 173 Gipson, Lela 356 Gist, Virgil 46, 61- 188, 296, 397, 398, 400 Gittler, Ethel 177 Given, lulian 143 Glazebrook, E 298 Glazer, Daniel 234 Glennie, Alexander 139 Glickstein, Phillip 61 Glytm, John 137, 194 Goddman, Ben 234 Goeder, Frank 174 Goetz, Eleanor 62, 270, 352 Goldberg, Art 118, 130 Goldberg, Lester 393 Goldberg, Mayer 112, 124 Goldberg, Samuel 232 Goldberg, Sidney 238, 312 Goldberger, Laura 357 Golden, Richard 242 Goldman, Ben 173 Goldman, Norman 312 G oldstein, Jack 175 Good, Charles 210, 312 Good, Janet 46 Goode, J. Paul 202 Goodman, Aubrey 232 Goodman, Ben 61 Goodman, Iris 61 Goodman, Irving 130 Goodman, Maurice 242, 393 Goodspeed, Mrs. Edgar.. 254 Page Five Hundred Thirteen t- , ■- -_ Ik ' t Goodspeed, Mrs. George 339- 367 Goodspeed, Edgar T 328 Gordon, Albert ...404, 405, 407 Gordon, Everett 62, 218 Gordon, E. L 120 Gcrdon, F. 137 Gordon, Maurice 62 Gordon, Milton 61 Gore, Gustava 266 Gorham, Sidney 122 Gorrell, Sarah 254, 345 Gosnel, H. M 198 Gould, Chester 220 Gould, George 62 Govier, Gladys 62 Gow, Janet 62 Gowens, Grace 62 Gower, Walt 174 Grader, Beth 254 Graf, Robert 281, 283, 310 Graf, Robert 192 Graff, Sarah 333, 339 Graham, Iren e 358 Graham, W. E 143, 300 Granhard, Gilbert 141 Grant, Alicia 173 Gratch, Hymen 176 Grant, Donald 216 Grant, Evelyn 357, 358 Gray, Leonard 208 Grav, John 192 Gray, Mrs. W 266 Green, Donald 382 Green, Helen 333 Green, Marion 141 Green, Rosalind 312 Green, Worcester 333 Greenberg, David 226 Greene, Lillian 353 Greenebaum, Benj 124, 382 Greenleaf, Harry 202 Grecnwald, Clara 260 Greenwald, Edgar 177- 312, 405 Greer, Frank 143 Greenvifood, Hamilton.... 132 Greenwald, Herbert 226 Greer, Charlotte. . .62, 243, 266 Greer, Merrill 186 Grenier, Tulia 357 Gribble, Louis 141 Griffiths, John 122 Griewank, George 101- 172, 212, 289, 327 Griffing, Beulah 62, 350 Gregoon, Margaret 358 Grimes, William 172, 202 Grimshaw. James 206 Grog, John 404 Grogan, Elmer 202 Gross, Edna 173 Gros, Helen 3,53 Gross, Leon 62, 124 Gross, Harold 228 Groos, Paul 216 Grosscurth, Charles 190 Grossman, Aline 63 Grossman, David 63 Grover, Hazil 63 Grubee, Clifford 190 Grubcr, Samuel 228 Gruner, Helen 353 Page Fine Hundred Fourteen 929 CAP HtrO GOlXJn Gruskin, George 238 Guardia, John 174 Gumm, Lyle 99 Gump, Hunter 200 Gustin, Jessie 3ii Gutheria, R. A 358 Guthman, Seymour 242 Gutline, Allen 358 Guy, William 194, 315 Gwin, Helen 355 Gwinn, Robert 63, 200, 298 H Haas, Virginia 333 Hacht, Frederick 97 Hack, Frederick 202 Hacker, Geraldinc 97- 264, 347, 361, 362 Haeberlin, John... 172, 198, 321 Hagens, Edward. . .63, 120, 206 Hagey, Harry 23, 47- 63, 204, " 286, 287, 290, 304 Hager, Elliot F.,..63, 122, 192 Hahn, C 300 Hahn Ellen 63 Hahn, HaroU 212 Hainstock, Kathleen 333 Halev, Margaret A 63 Hall, ' Hugh 128 Hall, Isabel 353 Hall, Tames 188 Hall, Lucille 333 Hall, !ilildred 357 Halliman, Frances 352 Hallock, L. A 333 Halperin, Lillian 355 Halperin, Ruth 357 Halpern, Bernard 63 Halpert, Arthur 242 Halpert, Beta 174 Halstead, Mrs. A 262 Halvorsen, Walter 112, 126 Hamberg, Stanley. 101, 208, 393 Hamburger, Joseph 238 Hamm, Rosalind 96- 279, 252, 279, 281 Hammett, Evelyn 356 Hammond, Daniel 240 Hammond, J 300 Hammonn, E)orothea 173 Hancock, Ralph D 200 Hancock, Robert 194 Hangen, Clifford 141 Hangen, Eva 333 Haniey, T..mes 120 Hans, Tames . 128 Hanschv. Fred 329 Hansen, A. S 141 Hansen, Emerette 327 Hansen, Russell 218 Hansen, Harold B 139 Hanson, Harry 323 Hanson, Howard 128 Hanson, L.C 214 Harder, Earl 230 Hardesty, Mary 360 Hardestv, Vera 333 Hardin, " Tohn 171, 214, 312 Harding, " Frank 192, 310 Harding, Helen B 63 Harding, Marion 276 Hardy, L. Martin 64, 196 Harkins, Henry N 135, 224 a Harlacker, L 300 Harmon, Paul 137, 174 Harmon, Robert 188 Harris, Ann 355, 362 Harris, Berthold 113, 124 Harris, Edith 352 Harris, Frank 222 Harris, Harriett. . .46, 64, 169- 268, 287, 312, 340, 341, 343- 344 345 Harris, Martha ' 99- 256, 345, 352 Harris, Solomon 334 Harris, Thomas P 113 Harrison, Izola 356 Harrison, Margaret E.... 64 Harrison, W ' illiam 173 Harsh, George F 145 Harsh, Philip 173 Harsha, Dorothy 2i. 248 Harshe, William 208 Hart, Wilbur 137 Hartford, Dorothy. .2i, 47, 69- 247, 252, 278, 288, 320, 328, 331 Hartman, Dorothy F 64 Hartman Ellen . . " 169, 248, 276- 281, 286, 287, 320, 328, 331 Haskins Helen 270 Hasterlick, Joseph 124 Hasting, John D. 64. 210 Hathaway, Harriet 258- 345, 353 Hathaway, E. M 204 Hau;h, John T 64. 210 Hausler, Edith 258 Hawkes, Tean 181 Hawley, John 214 Haydon, A. Eustace 240 Haydon, Harold 172- 198, 288, 290 Hayes, Jane 357 Hayes, Martin H 64, 186 Hayes, Mary 266 Hazzard, Lucia 175 Heal, Winifred.. 250, 281, 352 Heald, Allen 22, 25, 307 Heanig, N. Sprout 208 Healy, John 194 Herbert, Walter H 47- 64, 224, 2S3 Hedberg, Carol 266 Hedeen, Herbert 222 Hedrick, Willis K 172- 289, 312, 326, 327, 333 Heetderhs, Anne M 64 Hegg, Lester R 141 Heicke, Dorothy 260 Heindl, Mildred 364 Hcineck, Irene 270 Heimerdinger, Bertha... 339- 352, 361, 362 Hcitman, Viola 2.S8 Heitman, Wilfred 324, 382 Henkle, Orvis 171- 208, 321, 326, 327, 328 Henicksman, Elya 2.56 Henrcckson, Carl 173 Henricks. Maude 3.59 Henry, ATcriyn G 1 ' 3 Herner, Kate 174 Herman, Carl 124, 232 Herman, Samuel M Herman, William 145 i ' J 64 Herrick, James 198 Herrion, I ' aiil H 143 Hcrrman, Margaret.. .181 r: 7 Herschlel), Ruth 3. 4 Hertrais, Wesson 210 Hertz, Stuart 1 4 3S4 6S- 320, 328, 331, 341 Hcrzog. Mary .Mi 353 Hess, Mrs. Franklin. 262 758 Hess, Sidney ' ?S 175 Hewitt, Kay 137 Hewitt, VV. F 190 Heyman, Herbert 226 Hey ward, Glen . ' )(,, 172- 206, 283, 287, 2 ' «) 382 Hilibcn, George 198 Hibbcrt, G. F 218 Higgins, Charles 174 355 Highes, Clifford 3W Highes, lohn N 218 Hildebrandt, E. H... Mi Hill, Bcltv 355 Hill, Knox ' 10 Hill, Margaret.... 256, 312 362 Hiller, Frederick .... 174 65 Hilliard, Kavmond... 204 Hilt Margaret ' 50 ' OS 35.1 Hinkel, Lanora 348 Hinstaff, Herbert 220 Hirsch, Charles S. .. 113 Hirsch, Margaret.... 361 357 Hitt Margaret R . . . . 65 Hoagland, Robert. . . . 198 Hodge Albert ' IS 1 ' ? Hodges, Dean W .1,39, 220 Hoerger, Charles. 296, 404, 405 Hoffert, Hubert ?06 Hoffman, Ednabellc.. 118 174 Hoffman, Malvin 174 147 Hoffmeistcr, Harold . 174 Hoffstadtcr, William. 65 175 Hogland, Paul 173 Hohman, Kurt E 65 Holahan, Maurice 19 4(M, 405 Holbrook, D. B 180, 192 Holbrook, George Rav. . 113- 120, 216 Holderan, J. N 206 Holkscma, Henrv.... 141, 173 Hollister, Bruce A.... 145 Holly, Sion W 143 Holman, Mrs. C, T Mi Holmberg, Alford . . . 178 Holmes, Eva M 6.S Holmes, Gertrude 173 Holmes, Suzanne 65 Holoubek, Mary 173 Holt, Frances 270, Hi iS CRP f no Goujn Holt, lohn 192, Hi, 334 Holter, T 289 Hollon, Svlvia 174 Hollz, Opal 362 Holzinger, K. J 2U6 Homan, Katherinc 248 Home, Samuel 1 76 Hopkins, John 196 Hornaday, Thomas. ... 172, 212 Horn, Louise 354 Home, Mr 307 Horner, Eva 358 Horning, .Xrthur C 65 Horwitz, Samuel 236 Horton, Angus... 230, 298, 327 Horton, Roland 206 Horwitz, Samuel 393 Hoshers, Cornelius A 137 Hough, Isabclle 252 Hough, lohn 194 Hough, Richard 204 Howard, Arthur 192 Howard, Frank R 172- 198, 325 Howard, Henry 333 Howard, Louis 174 Howard, Milton 333 Hpward, Robert 214 Howe, Glenn 128 Howe, Mr 307 Howe, M. Dorsee 174 Howell, Llewellyn P 139 Howland, Henry 214 Howland, George 198 Hoyle, Viola M 65 Hovman, William 224 Hu ' hbert, King 178, 180 Hubbert, Marian 174 Hubert, Lee 202 Hughes, Clifford 145 Hughes, lames A 128 Hughes, Samuel S 113, 120 Hughes, Thelma 333 Hughes, Winifred 174, 356 Hughley, Catherine 2.58 Huke, Frances 356 Hull, Olive 359 Hulton, Olive 258 Humiston, Helen 357 Humphreys, Harolil 216 Hunt, Luke 139 Hunt, Thomas 180 Hunter, Louis 65, 224, 298 Hunter, Ruth 252 Hunting, Helen 3.56 Hurdle, Frank M 65 Hurst, William 216 Hurvitz, Gersham 65, 236 Hurwitz, Libby 66 Husman, Ruth 66 Hutchinson, Dorothy 173 Hutchison. James 214 Huxsol, Alfred 214 Hyde, Jeanne 2.56 Hynek, Joseph 216 Hvnes, Blanche 354 Innes, John W 186 Iron, Ernist 202 Irwin, Elizabeth 258 Irwin, Mildred 354 Irwin, Nellie 174 Irwin, T 298 Irvine, Olive 66 Isaac, Jacob 173 Isaacs, Fred 145 Isaacs, Richard 124 lugalls, Mrs. Fletcher 256 Jackson, Calista Jackson, Ivric... Jackson, John. . Jackson, Julian. Jacob, Nina .260, 355 ... 174 ..66, 214 ... 228 66 Igert, Tulia 266, 355 Ihle, Ruth 352 Ingalls, John B 1«8 Ingebrigston, Ernest 141 Ingwersen, Harry E 66 Jacobek, Ethel 66 Jacobson, Lawrence 66, 242 Jacobson, Moses 147 Jaffc. David 66 jahannsen, Albert 220 James, George 206 James, Goldic 356 Jameson, Lester 66 Jamie, W 298 Jamieson, Marian 254 Jancius, William 409 Janota, Martha 262, 363 Janovsky, Felix 224 Jarra, Irene 174 Jenkins, Hilger 174, 206 Jenkins, T. A 206 Jennet, Art 126 Jennings, Harold 218 Jensen, Ethel 359 Jensen, John 218 lenson Theodore 66 Jernegan, Marcus 222 Jersild, Howard . . .97, 216, 382 Jochim, Kenneth 214 Johns, Janet 245 Johnson, Arlecn 356 Johnson, Arvid 139 Johnson, C 300 Johnson, Evelyn E 66 Johnson, Evelyn Mary... 67 Johnson, Florence 177 Johnson, Frances Marie.. 67 Johnson, George 194 Johnson, Geraldinc 67, 359 Johnson, Hugh 67- 120, 173, 212 Johnson, Inez 268 Johnson, Marian 174 Johnson, Mary 352 Johnson, Olga 173 Johnson, Paul 139 Johnson, Victor 174 Johnstone, Alice 254 Johnstone, Robert 122 lolv, F. G 128 lones, Martha 356 Jones, Mildred 173 lones, Wellington 186 Jordan, John C 172- 204, 326, 327, 393 Jordan, Lucia 25, 254, 352 Jordon, Hubert 174 Jorgenson, Norman 101- 190, 326, 327, 393 Jorgenson, Robert 224, 289 r jOl. r Joseph, Herbert 172, 311 Joseph, Jule 254 Joslyn, Louise A 67- 345, 357 Josselyn, Livingston 141 Jost, Elaine 309 ludd, Charles 186 " Jiidson, Mrs. H. P 339 Jungclass, Ruth 264 Kabacker, Alvin 228 Kabacker, William 229 Kallal, Charles 200 Kalla!, J 300 Kanne, Louis 393 Kaplan, Robert 47, 67 226, 296, 397, 398, 405, 407 Kappers, George 113, 120 Karam, Harvey 139 Karjes, Edwin 224 Karlen, Samuel 67,130 Karsch, Edna 355 Katz, Martha 357 Kaufman, George 329 Kaufman, Joseph 236, 393 Kavanaugh, Alice 67 Kawinsky, Leo 234 Kayner, Maurice 334 Keenan, Albert 67 Keener, J 298 Keiler, Marjorie 356 Keinigsberg, Aaron 242 Keith, John 145 Keith, Thomas 192 Kellogg, Priscilla 67- 169, 247, 260, 345, 347 Kellogg, Katharvn 260, 345 Kelly, John 192, 382 Kelly, W.V 141 Kelso, Myrtle 67 Kemp, Harold 174 Kendall, Charles 194 Kennedy, Dora 355 Kennedy, Nancy Jane. 248, 354 Kenton, Harold 224 Kenwein, J. C 290 Kenyon, David 240 Kenyon, Elmer 186 Kern, Richard 67 Kern, Suzanne 260 Kern, Riith 181 Kerne, Keyne 174 Kernvvein, Graham. ... 137, 194 Kerr, Agnes.. 25, 173, 344, 345 Kerr, Gordan 202, 2,21 Kerwin, J. G 294, 304 Kesner, Jane 312 Keve, Oliver 173 Keyser, George 222 Kincheld, William 409 Kirley, William 139 Kirschstein, Henry 226 Kiser, Carolyn 3.54 Kissinger, Joseph 210 Kistler, Gene 174 Kitt, William 145 Kitzing, Sinah.....W5, 3.50. 363 Kiwitz, Vernon 180 Killie, Louise 264 Kincaid, Walter 2i, 68- 173 240, 290 Kinchcloc, William 204 Patie Five Hundred Sixteen ) 1929 CAP fitXD COUin (Q King, Alan 194, 306 King, Irving 68 King, Warren 68 Kingsbury, F. A 230 Kinsler, Katherinc 356 Kipple, May 356 Kiplinger, Eugene 122 Kiplinger, Jean 202 Kirkham, Virgil 1 78 Kirkland, William 172, 196 Kirland, William 101 Klaason, Adrian... 68, 206, 298 Klaaf, Sevmour 232 Klein, Arthur 113, 124 Klein, Milton 228 Klein, Pearl 312 Klein, Robert 68, 226 Klein, Warren 68, 210 Kline, Henry 122 Klinedorf, Elma 68 Klitzner, Joseph 68 Kloehr, T. " 300 Knaff, Barbara i: 7 Knowles, William 210 Knowles, Timothy 404, 405 Knowlton, Kathryn 174, 181 Knox, Margaret 173 Knudsen, Orrin 327 Knudson, Walter 326, 382 Knudten. Herlicrt 68 Kobal, A 296 Koch, Frederick 194 Koerber, Marcella 97- 256, 341. 345, 5 Koerner, Clinton 14-i Koessler, Horace 204, 327 Kohlhammer, Henry 126 Kohn, . rthur 232 Kolt, Allen 188 Kolt, Delvvar 242 Kolt, Iro 242 Kolt, Myron 188 Koladzief, Felix 68 Kollenberg, Alex 130 Komar, T 296 Koretz, Edgar 296 Korshak, Lester 232 Korshak, Stanley 226, 327 Korten, Richard 190 Korwan, Clvde 113 Kowalski, Joseph .172, l ' )6, 393 Krodth, David 173 Kroeger, Hilda 357 Kroewes, Axel 68 Kramer, Lazore 226 Kranz, ]Marion 357 Kranzler, George 68 Krans, Paul 393 Krechinack, Joseph 224 Krich, Harriet 3.56 Krimmel, Florence 69 Kritzer, Edith 250 Kriz, Ravmond 128, 230 Krogh, Kaare 69, 214, 382 Krogh, . ' Xrre 424 Krohn, Harrv 173 Kroloff, Max ' . 228 Kronfield, Peter 174 Kruegcr, Doroth ' 356 Kruegcr, William 174 Krulewich, Beatrice 357 Krumbein, Willkam 178 Kruse, Lisette 69, 226, 2 2 Kuffel, Charles... 101, 172, 230 Kuhus, Betty 98. 254, 361 Kunia, Michael 236 Kunz, Gordan 173 Kurby, Florence 353 Kyes, Laura 69, 353 Kves, Preston 186 Lacey, Helen 6 ' Lackner, Julius 194 Lackritz, Ruth 355 Ladanyi Wm 226,327,424 Laetherbery, Margaret... 354 Laing, Chester 172- 198, 310, 327 Laing, Gordon 192 Laird, Donald 137 Laird, Jean 266 Laird, Marion 69, 256, 357 Laird, Olive 69 Lake, Esther 358 Lamb, Jeannett 252,352 Lambert, Ruth Holmes. 69, 250 Lambern, Helen 254 Lammadee, Katherine... 354 Land, Wm 200 Landon, Helen 69, 357 Landon, Robert 178 Landworth, Leonani 226 Lane, Charles 113, 334 Lane, Edmonia 356 Lane, Virginia 354, 356 Lang, Louise 270 Lantz, Amalia 181 Larimer, Howard 194 Larson, Kernice 309 Larson, Leland 128 Lasswell, Harold 226 Laufman, Harold 236 Laughlin, James 286 Laughlin, Robert 172 Lasch, Dorothy 357 Latham, Mary 69 Laves, Kurt 200 Law, Stanley 141 Lawler, Clara 252 Lawler, Edward 170- 204, 281, 321 Lawrie, Elizabeth 69,357 Lawver, Jessie L 113, 122 Leach, Luther 174 Leary, Margaret 69, 264 Leavitt, Calvin 190 Leavitt, Eleanore 70 LeClerc, Marguerite 70 Leckband, Xorbert 139 Lee, Dorothv 70 Leffman. Paul 124, 238 Lefler, Bcrnice. . .218, 298, 310 Leebman, Morris 137 Leich, Charles 137 Leigh, William 212 Leininger, . lfrcd 139 Leiter, Louis 228 Lelewer, David... 228, 326. 327 Lemon, Babette 262 Lemon, Harvey 206 Lemon, Mrs. Harvev.... 339 l.e Master. Ralph 137 l.rnnoM, Koberl 175 % © 1929 CAP nO GOUin ( Leonard, George E. Jr.. 113- 122. 202 Leppert, Charles 143 Lerbak, Anne 70 Lcssener, Hcrlicrt 130 Lesser, Simon 70, 173, 226 Lcssing, David 327 Lester, Olive 356 Lestina, Mildred 70 Letts, Dale 171. 188 Leven, Gloria 70 Levi, Edward 172 Levi, Gerson B 226 Levi, Julian 226 Levin. Anna 353 Levin, Edwin. .. .270, 290. 312 Levin, Leslie 242 Levin, Sam N 70 Levin, Thelma 181 Levine, Louis 70 Levine, Sydney 326, 327 Levy, Less 232 Levy, Robert 228 Lewerenz, Clarence 126 Lewis, Paul 382 Lewis, A. Ralph 216 Lewis, Arthur 236 Lewis, Charlotte Lcnort-. 70 Lewis, Dean C 218 Lewis, Mary 258 Lewis. Marion 357 Lewis. Phillip 218 Lewishorn. Matthew 147 Lewison, Edward 327 Lewv, Robert 238 Levers. Rudolph. . .70. 200. 382 Libbv. Vincent K... 71. 198. 382 Licht. Herbert 172. 188 Licht, Jerome 232 Lichtcnbcrger. Atelle...71. 250 Liebcrman. Mathe 71 Liebman. Eunice 71 Lieberman. Belle Helen.. 71 Lieberman. Mannic 357 Liebman. Maurice 312 Liedman, Sid 334 Lifschultz. Burton 128 Lishtenberc. Tohn 128 Lillie. Frank. " 230 Lillie, W 300 Lin, Lorna 355 Lincoln, Jane 254. 354 Lindland, Richard 188 Lindroth. Charles 128 Lindquist, Esa 264. 273 Lindquist, John.... 71. 173, 210 Lingle, David IS-S Linglev, Nan 353 Link. " Tohn X,...216. . 26. 327 Linklater. Lloyd 210. 393 Linn, James Weber. .. 192. 322 Linn, Mrs, James Weber. 250 Lippman. Byran 238 Lipscomb. Thomas 139 Lisse, Rneben 71. 260 Listing. Cecelia 260.354 Littel, Willis 186 Littman. Myra 357 Livingston, Jane 256 Livingston, Virgil 71 Lloyd. Harriet 262 Lloyd. Lewis 222 Ix)ckard, Derwood 324 Lockett, Donald 329 Locklin, Paul.... 172, 20A, 312 Lockwood, Virginia 359 Loeb, Virginia 357 Loewenstein, Dorthca. . . . 173 Loewenthal, Melanie 71 Logan, Carrie 7 i Logan, Marguerite 356 Logan, Virginia 260 Long, Draper 143 Lonsdale. Frederick 328 Loomis, James... 172, 192. 393 Losch, Henry 202 Lott, George 198 Louvricn, Marion. 71. 173. 177 Love, Barbara 346.354 Lovett, J. Poe 143 Lovett, Robert 206 Lowe, Winfield 141 270. 326, 327 Lowenstein, Edith 359 Lowcnthal, Janet 346 Lowenthal, Lee H 228 Lowenthal. Jane 357 Lowman, Irving 236 Luck. Louisa 72. 173 Luckhardt Bertha 355 Ludwig. Mildred 358 Ludwig. Evelyn 72, 177 Loeslev. Elda 352 Lund. " r. A 141 I.undc. D 298 Lunde. Kederick 72 Lunn, Richard 334 Lurev, Bertha 72 Lurie, Libby 72.357 Lusskig, Edwin 72 Lyman. Rollo 194. 288 Lyon, Clarence 175 Lyon. Ruth 254 Lvons. William 72 Lypskip, Harold 172 M Moas, Frederic 196 Macaulev. Charles 72 MacDonald. Robert 198 MacEachern, Katherine.. 72 MacGregor, Rob Roy... 173 MacGuineas, Donald... 72, 186 MacKenzie, Hugh 170- 186, 304 MacKenzie, Marjorie.... 72 MacKenzie. William 73 Mackintosh. Mav 357 Maclav. Hardv. " 281, 321 MacKab. Donald 194 MacNeille. Harriet 250 Macoy. Eugene 73- 204, 281. 304, 320, 324 Madison, Katherine. .. .96, 254 279, 281, 282. 283, 288. 341. 343 Magee, Patrick 188 Mahin, George 99 Maize. Marv. ' 252. 352 MacKenzie, Donald 188 Mahin, George 190 Mokowski. Stanley 141 Malcheski, Henry Thomas 73- 224 Malenski, Sophia 73, 359 Mallorv, Harvev 206 .Malloy. Mary " Ellen 266 Mahigen, lack 212 .Malugcn William 212 Manason, A. Lewis 113 Mandcll, Fred 114 Manning. Ruth 354 Mareovick, . 327 Marcus, .Samuel H 73 Margolis, Herman R 173 Margrove, Margaret 357 Marianni, Edvthe 252 Marierman. Max Jr 214 Mark. Florence 353 Markee, Joseph E 139 Marhoefer, Helen Zoe.. 99- 264, 309 Markman, Marie 354 Marks, . ustin Mervin... 13 Marks, Mary 356 Marohn. Manota 254 Marquand. Elva 173 Marquison, Mildred 256 Marshall. Charles 240 Marshall, Leon Carroll. Jr. 188. 382 Marshall, Mariann 312 Marshall. Marion 258 Martin, Ethel 181 Martin, Gertrude 345 Martin, Irene 296, 359 Martin. Jackson 218 Mass, Frederick 393 Massey, Miriam 362 Massey. Robert 324 Mason, Max Jr 198 Masters, Dexter Wright 170- " 186, 304 Masure. Milton 326 Mather. William J 206 Mathews, Jewett 214 Mathews, Shailer 186 Mathews. Warren 141 May. Eula 354 Mayer. Eugene 128 Mayer, Joseph 226 Mayer. Julius 234 Mayer. Marv 357 Mayer. Milton 226 Mayer. Robert 226 Mayo. Frank 73 May field. Samuel 1 74, 178 Maystrick. Helen 355 Maystrick. Dorothy 355 Maxin. Miss 367 McAllister, Ralph 143 McBrovvn, Josephine 355 McCaig, Grace 357 McCandless. George 196 McCarthy, Tohn C 141, 224 McCarthv. Tohn D 139 McCarthv. Robert 194 .McClelland. Preston 143 McClerrv. Thomas 220 McClure, George M 137 McCollum. Alice. 177, 264. 309 McComb. Ralph 240. 327 McConnell. John 188. 393 Pai c Fire Hundred Sevnitccn fT w McCormack, Ralph 208 McCormack, Robert.. 208, 307 McCune, Thomas 190 McCurry. Cornelius 326 McDonald, Alice 354 McDonald, Marion 256 McDonoiigh, Tohn 173, 296, 382 McDougal, Robert, Ir... 108- 114, 122 McDougal, Helen 250 345, 349 McDowell, Delbert 126 McEachem, Kalheriiie. . . 262 McEvov, Peltu 202 McFarland, Dora 174, 355 McFarlin, George 180 McFarlin, Ronald 180 McGee, Lemuel 145 McGiffert, A 290 McGillivray, Clifford .... 101- 172, 186 McGoth, Merwin 172, 204 McGowan, William 114 McGrath, M. E 401 McGrath, William 139 McGrau, Durmont 120 Mcintosh, Helen 3.56 Mclntyre, . rchibald. . 145, 174 McKenley, Frank 128 McKenzie, James 218 AIcKeon, taTy Elizabeth 252 McKeon, Susan 312 McKinley, Robert. .23, 47, 281 McKinsey, James 98 McKinsey, Mrs. Joseph.. 258 McLain, Eleanor 173- 270, 347, 351, 364 McLaughlin, A. C 192 McLaughlin, Grace 258 McLin, Adelaide 260 McMahon, James 216 McMillan, D. C 424 McMullen, Thomas 143 McNabb, Rachel Anne.. 74 McNallv, Ruth Margaret. 75 McNeil, ' Tohn 424 McNeil, Ruth Kline 75 McNeille, Harriet 352 McNight, Waid 220 McNutt, John 216 McPartlin, Stephen 75, 185 McPharron, Richard 220 McPherson, James. .. .224, 300 McPherson, Gweendolyn. 258 McRoe, Louis 143 Mcroy, Burton B 75- ins, 122, 192 MsShane, Edward 174 McWorther, G. L 206 Mead, Catherine 248 Means, Myron 145 Meiler, John G 174 Meister, Irving 228 Melick, Clark 202 Mcndenhall, Hugh.%, 216, 382 Menchan, Frank 145 Mcnzies, John 204 Merchant, Raymond 141 Merriam, Elizabeth 262 Merriam, Ned 210 Merriam, Wallace 198 Page Five Hundred Eighteen ) 1929 CAP AflD COXUn Merrifield, Fred 192 Merrill, Asa 128 Merrill, Mrs. R. V 339 Merrill, Robert 23, 212 Merry, Hazel 354 Meserow, Albert 242 Meskimen, Vcrlon. . . .216, 276 Metzel, Edward 75, 234 Metz, Jerome 326, 327 Meyer, .Audrey 357 Meyer, Charlotte 256, 352 Meyer, Russel 75 Meyers, Eva 75 Meyers, Thomas 137 Michalek. Adolph 75 Michel, Herbert 147 Middleman, Paid 137 Miller. .Allen 180, 290 Miller Charles 174 Miller, Elizabeth 352 Miller, Edwin 206 Miller, Harold 147, 289 Miller, Harriet 250 Miller, Howard 210, 327 Miller, Jacob 409 Miller, Joseph 212 Miller, Katherine 173 Miller, Kenneth McKav.. 75 Miller, Marjorie 352 Miller, Miriam. 23, 75, 169, 345 Miller, Perry 173 Miller, Pleasant 174 Miller, Robert 179 Millies, Elizabeth B 76 Minis, Charlotte :Milisa. 76- 270 Mills, John H 17i Mills, Virgil 212 Minnema, Clarence 145 Mints, E. L 232 Mintz, .Abraham 147 Mirabella, Josephine 270 Misura, Olga 76 Missner, Philmore 232 Mitchell, Helen 76 Mitchell, lames 174, 186 Mitchell, W 300 Mix, Helen 250, 361 Moe, Lois 256 Moffett. I. Stuart 145 Mohn. Edith 1 76 Monahan, Marietta. .. .76, 264 Monaweck, Ruth Elizabeth 76 Montgomery, Ruth E.... 76 Monroe, Clarence 143 Monroe, Harry Logan, Jr. 76 Montague, Courtney de Colmesnil 76, 260 Monroe. Mrs. H. L 250 Montcnth, Robert F 139 Moore, Mary Blanche. ... 77 Moore, Mrs. Edith 264 Moore, Kathryn 256 Moore Laura 7 1 Moorehouse, Frank 310 Morgenstern, George... 23, 77- 173, 304. 306, 307, 321 Morgenstern, William... 301 Morris, Stanley 121 Morrison, Clay 120 Morrison, John . 174 Morrissey, Winfield 122 Mort, Howard 334 Morton, John .A 126 Moses, Carl 99 Mott, Mrs. Rodney 26« Moulds, Dorothy 254 Mowrey. Fred 143 Mueller, George 324 Muishead, Robert 141 Mulfinger, Wilhelmina. . . 77- 202, 354 Mullenbach, Jane 25, 169- 341, 344, 345, 435 Muncaster, Elizabeth.... 256 Mund v, Betty 354, 357 Murphy, Charles R 77- 286, 287 Murphv, Marv 77, 261 .Murphy, Ray. 47, 304 Murray, Lucy 355 Mygdad, Carl 173, 424 Myvek, W 29S N Nachman, James 238 Nachmanson, Norman... 226 Xadolnv, lerome 126 Naiburg, frying 238, 327 Nammacher, Traugott... 141 Xapoli, . le.xander 114 Xardin, George F 77, 298 Nash, Philip 77 Neal, Eleanor 354 Nebel, Charles. .. .77, 179, 27-5 Needles, L 143 Neflf, Dorothy 353 Nefif, Theodore 188 Nefflin, Edward 143 Nelson, Alphild Olive.. 77, 298 Nelson, Bertram G 172- 198, 206, 304, 393 Nelson, Mrs. B 262 Nelson, Edward 222, 334 Nelson, Eva 359 Nelson, Ethel Lillian 77 Nelson, Frances 77- 247, 262, 339 Nelson, Harry 78, 236 Nelson, Isadore 236 Nelson, Raymond C...128, 216 Nelson, Walter 230 Nemec, Amalia 78- 345, 347. 362 Nerlove, Samuel 236 Nesbitt, Paul H 174 Neuberger, Kenneth 310 Neuman, Marie 78, 356 Neuwark, ILsther 357 New, Mildred 78 Newberger, Kenneth 226 Newkirk, Philip 120 Newlove, Frank 145 Newman, Freda 355 Newman, Harry 145 Newman, Horatio Hackett 194 Newtnan, Lucille 361, 362 Newman, Marshall Thorn- ton 192 Newmark, Victor 236 Newton, Margaret 250 i ) 1929 CAP Ano GOiun -i , sr Nickic, Gcorpe 78, 334 Nicoll, George 1-13 Nicholson, Robert 177, 196 Xichter, I-awrence l S Nicman, Benjamin 147 itze, William 208 Noali. E. T 141 Xoble, Isabel 181, 3S4 Xoc, Adolph C 2(X) Xorberg. Carl A 78, 230 N ' ordland, Mildred 174 Norman, Hilda 337 Norman, Ruth 78, 173 Norris, Armand 188 Northcott, Lois 256 Northriin. George 1% Novak, Frances 78 Novick, Samuel 238 Novcs, Alfred M 78 Noyes, Ida 339 Noyes, Mr. La Verne... 338 Noyes, Mary 352 Noyes, Wm. A 210 O O ' Brien, Helen... 248, 361, 363 O ' Brien, Ruth 78- 260. 353, 355 O ' Brienne, Gladys 357 Odell, Joseph 190, 321 O ' Hara, Frank 208 Ohlsen, M. J 141 Okcr, Cornelius 214 OldenliurRer, Rufus 173 Oldham, George 334 Oldham, John 334 O ' Leary, Tames 174 Olenick, Everett 236 Oliver, Edward A 198 Oliver, Paul 193 Olson, Archibald 135 Olson, Carl B 78, 216 Olson, Clarence 137 Olson, Delbert 120 Olson, Delmar 78, 230 Olson, Ernest 143 Olson, Everett C 172, 188 Olson, Harold 120 Olson, Helen 79 Olson, Paul 135 Olson, William G..190, 216, 289 O ' Meara. Arthur 198, 393 Om track, John 222 On?. Dorothv 79 Opiatka, 296 Oppcnheim, Nathan 114 Ojipenheimcr, Evelyn.. 79, 353 Orlnff, Benjamin 242 Orphan, Thomas 79 Ortmeyer, Dr 346 Ossendorf, Marie 177- 270, 353 Ostrander, Earl 202 Oswald, Russell 194 Otake, Kujoski 79 Overmever. Charles 230 Overton, Elvin 128 Ovrebo, Paul 174 Owen, Dorothea 79 Owens, Helen 1 74 Oker, Cornelius 421 Olson, William 393 P Paine, Gregory P,iisley, . lfrcd Pall, Gordon Palles, Maurice 114, Palmer, Dorothy E Palmer, John 1 ' aimer, Osmond Palmer, Robert Paltzer, Charles Parent, Isabclle Genevieve Park, Thomas Parker, .Monzo Parker, Genevieve 79, Parker, Harold Parker, James .A 326, Parker, John Wilhelna.. Parker, Muriel 341, 343, 345, 352, Parker, Richard Parker, Ruth Parlin, Maud Pauline.... Parmenter, C Parnkopf, Hattie Parsons, James Patt, Dallas Patterson, Ben... 179, 198, Patterson, Grier Patton, Gerald Patton, Virginia Paul, Thomas D Paxson, Marie Payne, Elizabeth Peake, Ora Peale, Mundy 80, Pearl, .-Mien Peelen, John W Peelcn, Mathew Pelikan, Esther. .. .80, 262, Peniston, Edward Penstone, Giles 1 20, Percy, George A... 80, 212, Perez, Francisco Persky, Fannie Perusse, George L. ...137, Peterson, .Arthur. 179, 278, Peterson, Lillian Peterson, Marie W Peterson, Milton 80, Peterson, Paul S Peterson, Philip L Peterson, W. Waugh .... Petrolevvitz, .-Mbert Petrone. Rosco E Pettit, Howard Pettit, Milton 172, Petursson, Philip Petzel, Florence Pflander, Lucille Pfou, Marjorie 2S2, Pheps, Clyde Phemester, Dallas B Phillips, Hazel Phillips, Herbert Phillips, Marv 270, 363, Piatt, Horace P Pickett, Montgomery.... Pidot, George.. 23, 80, 173, Pier, H. McKay 137 2 s Pierce, Berlyn 204 • y i ' iercc, Kenneth 192 174 Pierce, Mary 355 242 Pietrowicz, Frank 190 174 Piggott, Louise 260 2U I ' ikc, William W 147 79 Pincus, Jack 114,124,238 79 Pinkovitch, Joseph 234 323 Pinsof, Philip 236 Pippin, Marshall. 115, 122, 202 79 Pittman, Margaret 174 19o Plant, Willard 2(M 192 Plavnick, Lillian 355 26 ' ' Plcune, Russel E 135 17J Plinipt m, Blair 206,424 186- Plimpton, Nathan. 172, 206, 393 327 Plotkin. Lester 115, 130 79 Plum, Jules J 190 256- Poliak, Percy K 141 354 PoUak, Charles 228 224 Poliak, Rosalia 309 260 Poliak, Saul K 145 79 Poilvea, Samuel 242 210 Polskoff, Irwin 232 357 Pomerance, Carl 238 174 Pomeroy, D 288, 300 216 Pontious, Raymond 214 283 Pool, Vera Mae 264 176 Poole, George 46 SO Pope, Virginia 363. 285 Poppcn, James L 135 137 Port, Anne 426 359 Porter, Frank 334 357 Porter, Tames 196 356 Porter, Robert T 137 188 Post, lohn 172,206 137 Post, Mrs. W. E 341 141 Post, Wilbur 206 141 Potter, Thomas 80 354 Potovsky, Elizabeth 80 214 Potts, Laura 359 17 Potts, Marguerite 260, 356 324 Powers, William 80, 115 174 Pratt, Tacob Coggin...81, 198 114 Pratt, Phelps 81- 174 198, 382. 404, 405, 407 334 Preiser, Philip 147 264 Prentiss, Stanlev H 120 174 Prescott, Henry 206 306 Price, Dorothy 354 145 Preiss, Harold 236- 145 382, 404, 405, 407 218 Prince, Kenneth 234 114 Pringle, Margaret 81- 141 247, 2S6. 345. 352 393 Pritchard, Martha 3.56 188 Probasco, Jack 137 80 Prosser, Helen 266 361 Prosser, Ted 216, 424 352 Proud, Theodore S...139, 174 357 Proudfoot, Malcolm. . 190, 382 172 Pultz, Leon M 174 174 Purccll, Robert 206 364 Puschell, Walter E 81, 240 208 80- Q 365 Ouehl, John 393 300 Quick, William 175 192 Quilling, Overtan 240 216 Quinn. Jeremiah 137,192 Page Five Hundred Nineteen 1929 CAP inD couin w R Rach. Daniel J 200 Rackow, John L 81- 179, 190, 306, 321, 324 Radcliffe, Andrea 270 Radcliffe, Mrs. Lois C... 254 Raddatz, William 224 Ralbel, R 298 Ragsdale, Mary Adele... 81 Raimond, Arthur 124 Ramsdell, Virginia 264 Ramsey, Everett 393 Rane, Leo 234 Raney, Llewellyn 214 Ranquist, Robert 224 Rappaport, Frances. .. .81, 353 Rappaport, Joseph N 147 Ravid, Sydney 236 Ratchff, Randall 198, 393 Ray, George 97, 188 Rav, William 1,88 Rayl, E 300 Ravson, Anatole. . .81, 238, 382 Reach, Dorothy 361 Read, Convers 206 Reardon, Nelly Belle.... 266 Redgwick, John 137 Reed, George M 81- 120, 200, 282 Reed, Helen 357 Reed, Mrs Dudley 266 Reed, Lavirence 81 Reed, Robert G 120, 126 Reed, W 298 Regan, James 145 Reibling, Erminie 97,268 Reich, Paul Frederick. .81, 200 Reid, Margaret 356 Reid, Robert Newton. .81, 222 Reiner, Constance 252 Reinke, Edgar 173 Reiter, Dorothy 357 Remick, John C 82 Renhult, ' Tohn F 82 Resnick, . rthur 326, 327 Resnick, Rose 347, 362 Rexinger, Scott 98- 99, 171, 188, 282 Reyburn, Mr 307 Reynolds, Helen 357 Rhoads, Eleanor.. 82, 345, 357 Rhodes, John 186 Rhodes, Mrs. lohn 254 Rice, David 212 Rich, Clifford 194 Richards, Wilfred 174 Richardson, Max 32i Richells, Estelle 354 Richeson, Arthur 143 Richeson, Marian 173 Richheimer, Robert 226 Richiardi, Otto Joseph... 82 Richter, Leonore i 2 Rickelman, Raymond J. 82, 210 Rickovcr, Augusta 82 Riddle, Hugh 208, 326 Ridenour, Louis.. 172, 192, 393 Rideout, Ransome 329 Ridge, John 172- 218, 283, 308. 364 Rigg, Richard 212 Page Five Hundred Twenty Rinsinger, Frances 357 Ripley, Henry 312 Risch, Erna 355 Rish, Roy A 139 Risinger, Frances 143 Kittenhouse, Gordon 172- 218, 309, 393 Rittenhouse, Harry 424 Rittenhouse, Lois. .82, 248, 352 Ritz, Russell 196 Rivers, Marcella. .173, 343, 352 Roach, William Joseph. 82, 295 Robatham, Dorothy 356 Robb, Marion 82, 353 Robbins, Z 294 Robie, Frederick 179, 190 Roberts, Brockway 216 Roberts, Rankin 186 Robertson, David 208 Robertson, Stella 360 Robinson, Edward 190 Robinson, Georgia 356 Robinson, Mrs. H 262 Robinson, Milton 323 Robinson, Nena 181, 356 Robinson, Sahyer 200 Robles, Marion 260 Rock, Katherine 357 Rods, Katherine 256 Roff, June 357 Rogers, Elene 177 Rogers, Evelyn 357 Rogers, Lynn 208 Rogers, Thomas 82 Rohloff, Dorothy 83 Rohns, Henry 240 Romer, Alfred 188 Roofe, Mrs, Helen 83 Root, Donald 145 Root, Norman 97- 170, 240, 290, 300 Rorem, C. Rufus 234 Rose, A. Louis 143 Rose, Francis 216 Rosenbaum, Eugene 173 Rosenbaum, Ida 173 Rosenberg, Merwin 172- 22X. 312 Rosenberg, Sidney 147 Rosenbloom Arthur 236 Rosenburg, Leo 173 Rosenfield, Julius 236 Roscnfield, Martin 236 Rosenhaupt, lune 83- 351, 363 Rosenstcin, Harold A.... 83 Rosenstein, Marion 353 Rosenstein, Murray 226 Rosenthal, Alexander.... 147 Rosenthal, Donald 232- 326, 327 Rosenthal, Frances 83,354 Rosenthal, Violet V S3 Rosenwald, Elise 3r ' 7 Rosi, Dina Ada 8,? Roskam, Donald. 172, 218, 327 Rothenberger, Ruth 83- 262. 345, 354 Rothchild, Irene 83 Rothchild, Seymour. . . .83, 226 Rothschild, Paul 228 R..tkr, Isadore 147 Rouetta, Charles 224 Rouse, Kenneth 25, 382 Rouse, Stanley 382 Rowell, Emel n 1 73 Rowland, Duruin 216 Rowles, Marv 356 Rowley, William A 83 Rozen, Josef 145, 174 Rozendal, Peter 173 Kubenstein, Bella 83 Rubenstein, Ida 357 Rubinson, Adolphe 236- 326, 327, 389 Rubonets, Dorothy 173 Ruden, Cecile 357 Rudnick, Dorothea 173 Rudnick, Irene 84- 177, 264, 354, 363 Rudnick, Paul 224 Rudnick, Phillip 174, 224 Rule, lohn T 218 Rund, ' Adolphe... 216, 172, 393 Runyan, Earnest H 174 Rurich, William 141 Rushing, Nellie 356 Rusnack, Leonard 236 Russell, Dorothy 256 Russell, Pegsv 248 Rutkin, Sylvia Myrtle.. 84, 353 Rutter, James 96- 186, 281, 321, 326, 327, Ryerson, Mrs. Iartin.... 339 S Sabath, Rosalie 352 Sacerdote, Sidney 172,232 Sachar, Bernard 115 Sac hs, Florence 84, 177 Sachs, Hymen 173 Sachs, Murry 232 Sackett, Henry 122 Saeman. Charlotte 250, 352 Salzenstein, Edgar 238 Sampson, Jerome 238 Sandmeyer, Katherine. . . 47- 266. 345 Sands, Mrs. Nina 270 Sanelstrom, Carl 180 Sauer, Florence 356 Sass, Frederick 188 Sass, Louis C 172, 188 .Satkoff, Frank, Ir 222- 327, 393 Satmover, Charles 173 Savitsky, Harold 242, 393 Sayre, Walter 120 Scala, Louise 84 Schack, Adolph 84 Schall, Evelyn 268 Schapiro, Philip 175 Scheibler, Tames 204 Scheid, C.: 172, 196, 289 Schenck, Rachel 84, 360 Scherubel, Harry 214 Schevill, Ferdon 192 Schick, Arman 143, 173 Schlachet, Arnold 236 Schlessinger, Lillian 353- i6i. 366 Schlesinger, Richard 206 Schlcsna, Lillian 84 1929 CAP inD couin Schlcsselman, Hamlil. . . . 218 Schlifke, Louis 236 Schmalhouscn, Maiiiici-.. 236 Schmalhauscn, Natalie... 84 .Schmidt, Alfred 204 Schmidt, Carl 47, 224, 300 Schmidt, Charles 100- 172, 202, 287 Schmidt, Lawrence 240 .Schmidt, Max 216 Schmitt, H. K 208 Schmilt, Richard 143 Schulvip, Charlotte 357 Schofz, Richard 173 Schoof, Charles 84, 220 Schottler, William 97, 190 Schrader, William 334 Schraeger, Maurice 130 Schrocder, C 218, 298, 309 Schroeder, Chester 84,218 Schrocder, Erna 84, 264 Schrocder, Wade 188 Schuett, Frank 180 .Schulein, .Alice 359 Schull, William 115 Schnllian, Dorothy 358 Schultz, Abe 145 Schidtz, Dorothy 264 Schultz, Louise 264 Schultz, Rosalia... 85, 173, 177 Schulz, Carl 170, 208 Schumacher, Molha 85- 266, 347 Schurmcicr, LeRov. . . . 120, 218 Schuwcrk, Paul.. 11 5. 120, 220 Schuyler, Harold 220 Schwab, Joseph 226 Schwab, Milton 236 Schwartz, Harold 232 Schwartz, John 232 Schwartz, Lydia 177 Scionti, Yoli 85, 250 Scott, Brown 143 Scott, Dale 137 Scott, Marv 356 Scott, Roland 188 Scott, W 290, 304 ScuUv, Eleanor 96- 97, 248, 354 Seago, Erwin 122 Searcy, Jean 99, 248, 345 Sears, Edith 358 Scars, Kenneth M 139 Sebastian, Hugh 216 Seem, Ralph.. 208 Secvers, Maurice H 145 Segall, Leo 238 Selig. Hortensc 352 Selz, Irma Madclon 85 Semmerling, Helen 355 Sensing, Ruby Mac 357 Serwer, Milton J 147 Sevin, Louis 115, 242 Seyfnrth, Henry 128 Shaffer, Joseph 143 Shaffer, " Myrtle 85 Shaf ton, Stella 85 Shah, Chandrolal 174 Shambcrg, Edward 2,34 Shambcrg, Ethel 3.54 Shambaugh, George 212 Shank, M. B 212 Shapiro David IIS, 130 Shapiro, Elsie 85, 3.56 .Shapiro, Harry 145 Shapiro, Robert 326, 327 Sharer, Roliert 145 Sh arpe, .Agnes 181 Shaw, Xoel 175 Sheean, Jane.. 23, 101, 169, 2.50 Sheean, Beatrice 359 Sheer, Jack 85 Shepard, Lester 85 Sher, Ben 174 Sherburn, George 193 Shercr, Mrs. . . W 341 Sherman, Louise 248 Sherr, Burton 242 Shields, Harold 220 Shiner, Clyde 214 Shinn, Lawrence 101- 172, 202 Shipner, Leonard 145 Shure, .Arnold 236 Shlcnsky, Lillian 85 Shncider, Frank 85 Shoemake, Helen 355 Shoncnian, Ruth 266 Shook, Robert 174 Shoreen, lona 364 Shower, Lucille 359 Shpiner, Leonard 174 Shurman, Mary.... 86, 349, 362 Shull, Sherman 101- 172, 224, 289, 327 Silberforb, Samuel 174 Silberg, Edith 356 Silverman, Irwin 242 Silverstein, Julius 238, 424 Simon, Helene 3.52, 361 Simon, Margaret 364 Simons, Carol 86, 169, 331 Simons, Frances 357 Simons, Louvian G 206 Simons, Marion 357 Simpson, Dorothy Clara. 86- 329 Simpson, Elizabeth 309 Sinclair, Lois Jean 86 .Sine, Charles 224 Sippy, Hall 1 137 Sisson, Bayard 200 Sjoquist, Herbert LI R... 86 Sjostrom. Marv 86, 266 Skellie, RiUh.: 357 Skinner, Kathervn 3.56 Skinner, ClilTord W ' 139 Skonberg, Carl M 218 Slaught, Herbert 190 Slaughter, Tames E 86 Slaymaker, " S. L 190 Slavton, Marv 86 Sloan, Tack H 147 .Sloan, ICcnneth 172, 206 Sloan, LeRoy 222 Sloan, William 122 Slosbcrg. Leslie 228 .Sloshurg, Lester 124 Slover, Charles 196 Slusser, Eleanor 353 Small, Kenneth A 192, 382 Small, Su.iblard 172- 198, 309, 327 Smallman, Ralph 101. 222 Smart, Reginald 137 Smidt, Charles .i93 Smiley, Rachel 362 Smilev, John C 137 Smiley, Ralph I-. 145 Smith, lieulah 339 Smith, Carl K 194 Smith, Charles 174 Smith, Doroth) 356 Stnith, Dr. Gertrude 264 Smith, Frances 356 Smith, Gcnevie e 264, 352 Smith, Gerald B 206 -Smith, Gordon 171, 192 Smith, Harriet 173 Smith, H. L 289 Smith, Helen Parsons... 86 Smith, Horace.... 172, 210, 327 Smith, Tames 145 Smith, " lanel 248, 268 Smith Laurel 86, 210, 382 Smith, Laurence 171- my. 326, 327 -Smith, Lucille 357 Smith, Maurice 115 Smith, Olga 173 Smith, Peter F 194 Smith, Philip BrawIev.l7I, 198 Smith, Ruby ...86. 258 Smith, Thelma Cecilia... 8() Smith, T. V 25 Smith, Willard 200 Snideman, Dawson 172- 204, 3 ' )3, 401 Snodgrass, Ralph 143 Snorf, Lowell 186 Snow, Genevieve 2,54 Snow, Robert 120 Soares, Theodore 188 Solberg, Olga 87, 354 Soloff, Louis 147 Soloman, Everettc. . . .139, 174 Solomon, Jerome 124. 2iS Solomon, Marjorie 357 Somers Gerald 224 Sender, Vera S7 Sonderby, Max 212, .iS2 Soravia, Ray 240 Sorrell, Louis 216 Souter, John 220 Southworth, Harry 145 Sparling, Evelyn 87 Sparks, Dorothy 177 Snear, Samuel 1 76 Speed, Kellogg 190 Spencer, Frank 137 Spence, Robert 23, 87- 192, 287, 288, 382, 424 Spira, Samuel 124, 238 Spray, Edith 356 Springe, Clement 126 Springer, R. J 222, 327 Sprinkle, Florence 266, 3,- ' .- Sprinzcr, Clement 115 Spuck, Earl 230 Spurier, Ethelbert 218 Stackhousc, Florence.... 87- 258, 347 Stackhousc, Stirling 135- 174, 290 Stafford, Wilfred 143 Stagg, A. A 198, .U8, 362 Page Fire Ihoulrcd Tu ' cniy-ouc ' m r i IT " Stagg, Mrs 3U7 Stagg, Paul 172- 198, 289, 393, 401 Stamms, Alene 357 Stauffer, William 143 Stebbins, Ernest 139 Steckel, Minnie 174, 355 Steen, W. Brooks. 135, 174, 290 Steere, James 230 Steere, " Mrs. L. R 341 Steichen, Edward 143 Stein, Catherine 174 Stein, Nathan 242 Stein, Jacob 228 Steiner, Elizabeth 87 Steltzer, Hilda 357 Stephenson, Margaret.... 341 Stephenson, Paul D 172- 188, 309, 401 Stephenson, Wendell.... 42- 290, 326, in Stern, Arthur 236 Sternam, Dale 212 Sternberg, Irving 242 Stevens, D 25, 1%, 290 Stevens, Edith 174 Stevens, Ernest 97- 170, 206, 279, 321 Stevenson, Alfred 120 Stevenson, John 224, 289 Stewart, Samuel 172, 192 Stib?en, Kenneth 87, 298 Stickling, Nora 87 Sticknev, J. Minott li- 25, 87, 204 Stickney, James 482 Stlce, Sally 341- 349, 364, 366, 369 Still, Kathleen 181 Stilwell, Frances 174 Stinson, Evel vn 98- m, 248. 354 Stern, Robert 226 Stobbe, L 141 Stocker, Earl 97, 222 Stoehr, Ernest 137 Stocking, Ruth 35 7 Stokes, Virginia 252, 309 Stoll, Helen 260 Stoll, Katherine 87, 260 Stolte, Paul 172, 212 Stone, Leonard 236 Stone, Lester 99, 232 Stone, Lily 87 Stone, R 300 Stoskopf, Helen 359 Stott, Kenneth 178, 180 Stovall, lohn 178 Stow, Harry Lloyd. ... 177, 214 Stoy, Edward 174 Stowell, Florence 357 Strauss, Jerome 226 Strauss, Rosalie 88 Strong, A 188 Strong, Margaret 358 Stuenkel, Wilbur 120, 230 Stuessv, Milton 139 Stulik, ' Lincoln 137, 173 Stumberg, Frances 358 Styron, Norma 358 Sulcer, Henry 323 Sullivan, F. C 137 Page Five Htitidred Twenty-two ) 1929 CAP fitw couin ( Sullivan, George 88, 202 Sullivan, William 122 Sundock, Sam 232 Surquist, Miles 1% Sutherland, Henry Albert 88 Sutton, Charles _ 145 S vatik, Anna 115, 356 Svatik, John 116, 178 Swanberg, R 300 Swanson, D onald 212 Swanson, Ernest 222 Swartz, ' e Nona 181 Sweigenbaum, Albert .... 88 Sweitzer, Vesta 358 Swenson, Reuben 88 Swift, Emerson 196 Swiney, Dorothx ' 248 Swinnev, Dean 240 Sykes, Louise 88, 260, 355 Sylvester, Dorothy 46, 260 Svlxester, Frank 334 S ' znek, Stan 137 Szold, Seth 2iS. 424 T Taitel, Martin 88 Tankersly, Robert 101- 214, 326, 327 Tansley, William 178 Tasher, Marv 173 Tate, Robert Percy 88, 224 Tatge, Eleanor 363 Taylor, EHzabeth. .88, 254, 352 Taylor, Harold 88, 210 Tavlor, Heber G...89, 108, 128 Taylor, Keith 230 Taylor, Samuel G 137 Tebbetts, Cora L 89 Teetzel, Carolvn 2i- 173, 354, 365 Teitleman, Samuel 234 Telechanskv, Morris S... 89 Temple, Joseph. .. 198, 393, 401 Templeton, Roy 174 Ten Eyck, Frances 357 Tensink, James H 141 Tepper, Zertha 356 TePaske, Hcnr v L 116- 126, 334 Terrel, Edward E 145 Terry, . lbert A 145 Terrv, Beniamin 206 Test, " Fred 218, 295, 298 Test, John 172, 210 Theis, " Victor 116, 120, 194 Theilds, Arthur A 141 Thigpen, Minnie 352 Thomas, Elaine 312 Thomas, George M 89 Thomas, Perrv.46. 89, 188 324 Thomas, W. A 214 Thomas, Robert 196 Thompson, Ivan 196 Thompson, John P 393 Thomson, Robert 178, 180 Thrift, Chester 89. 179 Thrower, Pauline 356 Tieken, Theodore. 186, 326, 327 Tilton, Glenn F 216 Timm, Chester 139 Timm, John E 116 ' I ' ipler. Irene 89. 2. 4, 310 Tipler, R. J.. 179, 198 T ' Lapa, Cocile 357 Tobin, Edward 192 Todhunter, Newtt)n 202 Toigo, Adolph 382 Tolman, Leland 200, 308 Tolman, Marjorie 312- M5, 350, 363 Tolles, Arnold 224 ToUerton, Frances 250, 352 Tomaschoff, Estelle 266 Tompsin, James 206 Toomey, Glenn 137 ToopeekofF, Edward 296 Torrey, Alice 96- 256, 276, 287, 312, 345 Towsley, Fred 188 Trane, Susan M 89 Trant, F 194 Tremaine, J. Eugene 137 Tressler, David 204 Trimmer, R. W 216 Tripet, Nellv 295, 358 Truax, Harold 218 Troyer, Enos 190, 289, 327 True, Gladvs 354 Trude, Walter 198, 393 Trutz, Rose 357 Tucker, Warren 208 Tucker, Winston 143, 174 Tufts, Tames 190 Tupper, Helen 356 Turner, Frederick 190 Turner, Wilhelmina 87 Tuttle, William C 137 Tsai, Loh Sang 174 Twente, Julius 141 Twist, Ralphe 186 Tyree, Ralph 210 U Clebe, Andrea 356 I ' lrich, Elsa 357 Urban, Wilbur 99. 409 I ' rhanek, Gladys 270 ' ' alentine, Ralpli 236 ' alloton, E 300 Vane, Ray 99, 218, 309 Van de Hoef, George.. 230, 312 " an Dvke, Harrv 2ai Van D ' vne, Sam.. 210, 307, 409 Van Nice, Errett.171, 186, 382 Van Nice, James 190 ' an Norman, Delia 357 " ann, Marjorv 352 Van Pelt, Herl)eta. . . . 180, 262 ' an Schaick, Mav 248 Van Tuyl, Miss 365 ' aughn. Tames 202 A ' aughn, R. T 192 X ' aughn, William 194 Van Westrum, Elizabeth. 248 Van Zante, Peter 143 Veatch, Ned 190 Vendig, Richard 226 Vennema, Marcella. . . .254, 352 Vetter, Donald ... 108, 120, 214 Vierline, Robert 186 Vilas, Mrs. Marv 270 ViUiesse, L ' 298 ) 192 9 CfiP BflD couin, T - " IS, .iSJ VolliTlsi.n. lohn _ ' 1K1 V)ris, Harui.l C U.i (.r v;il(l. Arthur .1 1. ' 7 W Wa.l.kll, K..l.cri I ' M Waycnaar, Kdwanl H.... 141 Waiilo, r. C 20S Waklron, |i hn 2i)i Walk. Miiia 17.1 VValUor, tlalviii 220 VValki-v, Hazel 26!) Wallace, K lna .15S Wallace, Isalicl 174 Walling, Frederick.... 25(1, .iS7 Wallcch, Kol.erl 22 Walsh, Edward 327 Walsh, Rohert 101- 172, 2(W, 3W Wallers. Helen. . .2(i2. 281, .W.S Wang, Chi (he ISI Wanpkr, Kiiy 174 Wargin, James 141 Wargo, -Margaret 3.S ' ) Warner, Charles lOS- MO. .121. 324 Warner. Luuell 240 Washlnirn, Richard 202 Waterturd, R.)liert 116 Watrous. Gordun 179. 198 Watson, George 3.S5 Watson, J. L 128 Watt, Susan 270 Wattenherg, Benjamin... S,2 Waugh, John M 143 V eaver, Charles 10,S. 382 Weaver, Henry 208 Weaver, Howard 141 Weaver, lohn 208 Wehsler, E. T 290 Welister, lames 137 Welister, Ralph 186 Weelier, .Margaret 3.i5 Wecdon. Frederick 137 Weiland, lohn 172, 202 Weiman, Ruth 177 Welnlicrg, Ernest 147 W einlierg, Fav 354 Wcinlierger. Constance... 329 Wcinfeld, at 238 Weinzclbaum, Maurice 124, 238 Weislow, Saul 108- 228, 321, 324, 382 Weiss, Jerome.... 11 8. 124. 238 Weiss, Marie 355 Welch, V. W 298 Wells, Kirby 117, 126 W;clls, Rodney 139 W ' cndland, Marie 270 enish Elfrieda 357, 358 Wenk, William 178 Wcnte, Irene M7 Wcntz, Vida 181 Wertenberger, Grace 357 Werthcimer, Jane 312, 354 West, Joseph 22». 2S ' ). 310 Westerdahl, .A. E 139 Westcrman, George 226- 30-!. 30f). 308 Wetzel, Eldon 212 @ ■J! ..: Wheatlev, A ldisoii 174 Wheeler, Robert 194 White, Elizabeth 47- 169, 270, 341. 344, i47 White, Gilbert 172- 192, 289, 30 ' » While, Harold 220 White, Marion ?12 White, Martin 174 White, Miss (65 White, Robert. 173 White, Roger 122 Whitfield, Lawrence 173 Whiting, (ierdaldine. ..270. 3.56 Whitmarsh, Helen 2.56 W hitncv, Leila 2 - 169, 2.54. 341, .?43 Whitnev, Lucille 357 Whitney, Russell 2i, 25- 46, ' 179, 198, 287, 3!U, 20 Whittk-idy, D. S 210 Wick, Samuel 147 Wieland, lohn .W3 Wien, Bernard 226. 393 Wiggin, Evelyn 1 74 Wiggins, Hazel 260 Wilborn, Stanley 188 Wilbur, Phvlis 248 Wilcox, Frances 210 W ' ilco-x, Hcnrv K ._ 1 " 6 Wilcox, Robyn 11 , 12S Wilde, Mrs. Alma 270 Wilde, Oscar 328 Wiles, .-Mice.... 33. 46, 47, 169- 288, 341, 346, 347, y: ' 2. 367 Wiley, Lester 174 W ilhartz, Edna 173 Wilinski, Adele 312 Wilke, Ruth 268 Wilkins, Eleanor 173 Wilkins, Ernest 186 Wilkins, Frederick 324 Wdkins, Harold 172. 186 Wilkins, Helen 2.i0 Wilkinson, Fielding 212 Willard, Paul A 126 Willet, Howard 198- 281, 326, i27 William, Gladys 3.53 Williams, Edwarda S2 Williams, Helen 264 Williams, Lawrence. .. I.i9, 174 Williams, Nathan 242 Williams, Norman 171- 204, 409 Williams, R 298 Williams, Richard 192 Williams, Robert 220 Williamson, Marjorie. . .23, 46- 47, 93, 177, 266, 287 Willis, Paul 188, 326, .527 Wills, Arnold 173 Wilson, Charles E 192 Wilson, Earle 145 Wilson, Frances 186 Wilson, Howard 198 Wilson, lohn 122 Wilson, John A 122 Wilson. Louise 93 Wilson, Wasson 122 Winuale, Hadvn 171- 186, 327, 405 Winkler, Henry 175 Winning, .-Xrchie 326, ,(27 Winning, I ' ettegrew 230 Winslow. .Nathaniel... 240, 2i ' Winters, Dorothy 357 W isner, . da (.56 W isncr, Catherine 93 Witte, E «KI Witter, . " Mice (5 " Wlodek, .Moroslav 93 Woeful, Warren 194, .327 Wolens, Melvin 2i2 Wolf, .Mbert 147 Wolf, Prudence 173 Wolf, Richard .(93 Wolf, Robert .(82 Wolff, Clyde 222 Wolff, Elizabeth I ' li Wolff, Elizabeth M 93 Wolfson, .Albert 147 Wolf son, lane 312 Wolfs(m, Leo 124 Wtdlam, Ernest 18(1 Wcdoert, Oram 145 Wood, Frank 143 W ood, Marshall 143 Wood, William 143 Woodruff, Charles 194 Woodruff, Thomas 240 Woods, .Arthur 174 Wootcn, Lucille 3.56 Wortlev, Calrey 13 Y Yaeger, Martha 352 Yates, Edgar 1 72. 202 Yates, Sidney 90- 171, 228, 3%, 397, 40 ' ) Yates, Walter 222 Y ' edor, Bernard 93 Y ' enerich, Muriel 3.i3 Yntema, T 300 Y ' oder, Lee Owen 174 Y ' ofel, Malca-Tania 93 Y ' olton, Leroy 141 Young, .Arthur R 14.i Y ' oung, .Asa 141 Young, Stanley 212 Yount, Allen 93, 202 Yum Kwang Su]) 174 Zacharias, William 194 Zahorik, John 409 Zall, C 30(1 Zeigler, George 94 Zeller, Carol vn 1 73 Zeller, John 214 Zclmans, Vera H 94 Zemans, Irving ... 117. 124, 2iS Zemans, Newton iiS Ziff, Raymond 95 Zimmerman, Preston. . 117. 126 Zimmerman. Theodore.. 173- 296. 404, 405. -106, 407 Zimmerman, William .... 212 Zornow, Herbert 95 Zubay, Louis 224 Zumdahl, Esther 3.59 Page Five Hundred Twenty-three M r 1]?i -C; Vji jz y UMK Miio coiun 1 ( v ' y

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