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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 586

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 586 of the 1930 volume:

o ' ' t .i CDPYJUGHT 193Q £ditcr ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ « % ' v V ' 4 and GQWTL Tublislieatythe, cflpanD GdNm. STAFF of iKe, HTHVEIiSlTfOFCHlC lGO O - " r ♦ ♦ ♦ f t » t f f ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ ♦♦ Deu Ci Tfon ' To 3aii[|EsTiei]n| Breasted xce, tlje Staff, dedicate tljis, tlje of tlje Cap at d Gow)r) The iJieb of life spirjs oj] agd soorj h golden doll} of tl)El]ouf beconjes l e sacred garirjeijt of llje Tljei) . eafs.cfoMed lUill) joij cU)! sorrouJ,])ecoTjie a njistjf n]en]ori5 asTime slips: au;aTj. 1l)a s htk t ilje ])an4 iljal u?eaVes tlje ]]qvJ aqillje Ttiei} igto tl)e rare fabric of dreaijj cljeris ' l ed ai)d hopes realized % HDMirusTaanon aassES SECRET SOCIETIES ORGaniZflTJOns jiCTMTiES TiiEEtllCflGO WDMfln afULETiCS Rftf finD pounD e — - iU,:-.-.. a ;il ' ' ' , liOMiJuajJtaTjon 1 PRESIDENT HIJTCHINS We know that Chicago ' s position in the community depends upon her ability to produce leaders in the life of the community, and we know, too, that in an age as complicated as ours, leaders may require brains as much as brawn. It is a fallacy to assume that only the stupid can be stalwart and that high intelligence means low vitality. The University of Chicago wishes to train men to understand, to effect new combinations in old material, to exercise creative imagination, in a word, to think. Everything else is subordi nate to this aim. Everything that contributes to it contributes to the University ' s success. Robert Maynard Hutchins J J WWW WJ K INAUGURATION From Ida Noves Hall, at eleven o ' clock on Tuesday, November 19, a stately procession marched to the University Chapel. Members of the Faculties of the University and of the Board of Trustees, delegates from almost two hundred universities and colleges, one hundred and six of these being presidents, representa- tives of public and private schools, of alumni clubs, of students of the University, of educational boards, foundations, and learned societies, and a group of special guests, these formed the long line of men and women. There were_ Protestants and Catholics and Mormons. There were Europeans, Americans, Asiatics, called from the four quarters of the country and from our island possessions. The chapel seats practically two thousand persons and almost everv seat was taken (hundreds of other would-be spectators crowding the neighboring streets eager to enter) when the services began with the announcement by Harold _H. Swift, president of the Board of Trustees, who presided, that the invocation prayer would be offered by Dean Gilkey. It was a prayer that breathed the spirit and aspiration of the whole ceremony. President James Rowland Angell, representing the eastern universities. Presi- dent David Kinley, representing the state universities. President Walter Dill Scott, representing the neighborhood institutions, assisted in assuring President HutclVms (if the siiiccritv (if everybody ' s wishes for his success. President Hutchins was formally inducted into the office of President, as the marshal escorted him to the President ' s chair, and then Mr. Swift announced to the assemblage that Robert Mavnard Hutchins had become the fifth President. President Hutchins gave his inaugural address after this, in which he recalled the excellent educational accomplishments of past years, and the importance of the position which the undergraduates occupy, and lie spoke of the need of the I ' niversity for more first-rate men on its faculty. i " o one who participated in the ceremonies attendant upon the inauguration can forget the delightful and dramatic occasion when the young President, him- self a President but a few minutes, conferred the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws upon Martin Antoine Ryerson, his white-haired father, for years a teacher and a college president. It was touching that the son ' s voice faltered as he spoke the significant words bestowing the degree. I ' agr- I r i r ( r QfMp(fjk cap and cown i M M INAUGURATION The day following the formal inauguration of President Robert Maynard Hutchins, November 20, the campus had the first opportunity of meeting its new leader fully invested in his new capacity. Eleven o ' clock classes were dis- missed to permit two thousand students to assemble in the chapel and hear Presi- dent Hutchins address them. The address included a brief outline of the aims and purposes of the new president, which have subsequently passed from the hypothetical stage into actuality. Intellectual freedcm, selection of scholars en the basis of interest, intelligence, rather than mere accumulation of credits, creation of an opportunity for financially restricted students .to enter the quadrangles, and a curriculum adjustable to the needs cf every student, formed the nucleus of the program advocated so " that we may be blessedly free of that traditional American student who takes one bath, studies cne lessen, and thinks cne thought a week. " Four student speakers, Lcuis Engel, Marcella Kcerber, Robert Tieken, and W. Brooks Steen welcomed the new president en behalf of the student body. Six other students, Susan Akers representi ng the Library School, Robert Suther- land, the Divinity school, Marion Lewis, Political Science, John Mills, physics, and irginia Pope and Paul Brady participated in the ceremonies. The student day climaxed the inauguration ceremonies of the University ' s fifth president in whose honor all the academic pageanty of America was assembled on the quadrangles, shifting the educational capital of the nation to Chicago for the dav. Page JO OKaig O BOARD OF T R l S T E E 8 The Board of Trustees of the University of Chicago consists of thirty members. There are regular meetings on the second Thursday of each month at 2 P.M., and special meetings as needed. The Board met fifteen times during 1929. I ' Vom its inception, the University has been a powerful and effective force for the betterment of the world in which we live. Size and resources as such are valued merely as the means by which this influence can be extended and strength- ened. The University might be described as a ninety million dollar corporation, doing business for the public good. The pride of the Uni ersity is in its achieve- ment and service in its position as a great educational institution. We have been fortunate in our leaders. The names of Harper, Judson, Burton, Mason, and Hutchins, denote wise leadership and splendid achievement. The brilliant group of scholars on Dr. Harper ' s first faculty received the cooperation and encouragement of a devoted and able group of trustees. This mutual ccv operation and understanding has always continued and has been one of the import- ant reasons for the steady advance of the University. Two members of the present I?oard, Mr. Martin A. R erson and Mr. Eli B. Felsenthal, have served since the founding of the University. Since the publication of the 1929 Cap and Gown, two new members have been elected, — the Reverend Doctor James M. Stifier, on June 17, 1929, and Mr. Cyrus S. Eaton, on November 14, 1929. Dr. Stifler is a writer, lecturer, and minister. Eor the past twenty ycar. , he has been pastor of the First Baptist Church of Evanston. Mr. Eaton is one of the country ' s leading bankers and is largely interested in public utilities, steel, and rubber; he is a Baptist and a prominent figure in the civic life of Cleveland. jm m ji M jm o m j! BOARD OF TRUSTEES Harold H. Swift Thomas E. Donnelley Robert L. Scott . W ' lLLLVM Scott Bond Eugene M. Stevens John F. Moulds f. Spencer Dickerson President First Vice-President . Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary APPOINTIVE OFFICERS Lloyd R. Steere .... Business Manager George O. Fairweather Asst. Business Manager Nathan C. Plimpton ..... Comptroller Harvey C. Daines .... Asst. Comptroller Lyndon H. Lesch ..... Asst. Secretary William J. Mather .... Asst. Secretary Sewell L. Avery Charles F. Axelson Harrison B. Barnard L iRD Bell William Scott Bond J. Spencer Dickerson Thomas E. Donnelley Cyrus S. Eaton Eli B. Felsenthal Harry B. Gear Howard G. Grey Charles R. Holden Charles Evans Hughes Samuel C. Jennings TRUSTEES Harold H. Swift Frank H. Lindsay Frank McNair WiLBER E. Post Ernest E. Quantrell Julius Rosenwald Edward L. Ryerson, Ji Martin A. Ryerson Robert L. Scott Albert W. Sherer Deloss C. Shull George Otis Smith Eugene M. Stevens James M. Stifler John Stuart Page 21 J mMmMWWMWJ W WWW m. gyn ' s Tn ' cap atd KD R ( )r s B eiiag lii Sm Haydon Eaton Engel Hkywood Mason Menzies Masters COLLEGE MARSHALS A I D E S A X D Annually, the President ni the University appoints ten College Mar- shals and ten Aides to serve under the direction of the Marshal of the L ' niversity at the major University functions, such as convocations, receptions, and other ceremonies on the quadrangle. Their appointment, as the President explains at the University Sing when he conducts the investiture, " is based on qualities of high intellectual attainment coupled with leadership in non-academic activities. " Each group has the tra- ditional privilege of making recommendations for its successor. The President designates one of the men as Head Marshal, to super- vise the work of the entire group. The retiring members choose one woman for the unofficial post of Senior Aide to take general charge of the work of the Aides. mmmmm j mi Cahill Madison Carr Hacker Hathaway Kof.rbep Marohn McDougall Scott COLLEGE MARSHALS AND AIDES I MARSHALS Harold Haydon, Head Marshal Daniel Autry Norman Eaton Louis Engel Elmer Friedman Glen Heywood Edward Lawler Maxwell Mason Dexter Masters John Menzies AIDES AL rcella Koerber, Sfnior Aide Frances Carr Dorothy Cahill Geraldine Hacker Harriet Hathaway Katherine AL dison AIanota AL rohn Helen McDougall Muriel Parker Catherine Scott Page 23 i Jt Jf J m) M J J )I Jl J M 3:PJ M3mj Jl M COLLEGES OF ARTS, LITERATURE AND S C I E N C E Members of the Class of 1930 — you, who rightly ha -e the lion ' s share of space in this volume — you. who will be interested in these pages throughout life — you are not lea in,t; the I ' niversity of Chicago family; you are merely entering a new phase of life within the family bonds. Though you are leaving the Quadrangles, you will find, as loyal alumni, what- ever and wherever your life ' s work may be, that you have heart strings firmly and forever attached to . Ima Mater; that you will always be eager for news of activities within the Quadrangles; that you will glow with pride when public attention is attracted by frequent announcements of progressive developments and glorious achievements in the ever on-going program of the University of Chicago. Through the University of Chictifio Mai dzinr and through the news letters sent to you by the President, we w ill endeavor to gi e -ou reports of progress and to keep you informed of important plans which are charged with possibilities for significant accomplishments in the future. We shall always be interested in you, as members of the family, for we realize that, if the I ' niversity is to be a complete success, we must deserve your active interest and wc must furnish genuine cause for ou to keep alive your pride of membership in the faniih . I ' lK ' - t W mmmj m m. COLLEGES OF ARTS. LITERATURE AND SCIENCE To each of the entering classes of the last four years I have said: " We hope, and have a right to expect, that you are the best class that has ever entered the University of Chicago, because we are offering to you opportunities of greater number and higher quality than have been offered to any previous class. " When- ever the Dean of the Colleges can not honestly, in all sincerity, say this to an entering class, the University will have ceased to keep faith with its alumni and with those who have generously given support. Each year when I talk with several different groups of seniors regarding pro- jected plans for improving our educational program in the immediate future, in order that I may have the benefit of their counsel and advice, several seniors remark: " I wish that I were just entering instead of graduating, so that I might have the benefit of the superior advantages now projected and soon to be offered. This is as it should be, and you would not have it otherwise. Such seniors are our best recruiting agents; and we look to you to increase our number of high grade applicants for admission, so that we may be sure that our entering class is worthy of the opportunities offered to them. Those of us who have had an opportunity to become personally acquainted with President Hutchins, with his rare combination of vision, clarity of thought, and courage, are firmly convinced that the University is facing a veritable renais- sance. In the near future you will learn of many improvements in our work at the Quadrangles which will increase your pride in Alma Mater. Page 2S cap aad OWTL AM QT J ' William H. Spencer THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION During the year, in the School of Commerce and Administration, work was started with the new honors group. This group is composed of senior college students of outstanding ability, who engage in the study of business problems, frequently in cooperation with Chicago business concerns. Their work is done on their own initiative, with the counsel of faculty advisors. Much interest has been shown, both in business and academic circles, in Studies in Biisinfss Administration, a quarterly publication inaugurated b - the School early in the year. Written by members of the staff of the school, each of these is a notable contribution to some aspect of . merican business activity. .At the end of Summer, the Commerce building was mmed across the campus from the Chapel Square to the University Press block. The Journal of Business offices are now in the new Social Science building, along with those of other jnib- lications. The year was the si.xth for Dean William Ih mer Spencer as head of the School. H. Cj. Shields was appointed assistant dean at the beginning of the school -ear. I ' ai i 26 mmv ji wm jm JS js w ' ji Mmmmm j m. William S. Gray THE C O L L E CJ E OF EDUCATION The College of Education provides training for three groups of undergraduate students. These include experienced teachers who are preparing for positions of leadership, such as supervisorships, principalships, and superintendencies; students in the College of Education who are planning to teach in Kindergartens or in the primary grades; students in the Colleges of Arts, Literature, and Science who are preparing to teach in high schools. It seems appropriate on this occasion to describe briefly the type of preparations which prospective high school teachers should receive. The first requisite of a high school teacher is a broad general education, such as is provided through a wise selection of courses during the high school and junior college periods. The academic training received should be supplemented by wide reading, at least a moderate amount of travel, and frequent contacts with such cultural influences as those provided by the various fine arts. The second requirement is thorough preparation in the field or fields which are to be taught. As a rule each prospective teacher should be prepared to teach at least two subjects. Carefully planned sequences in the selected fields should be taken during the senior college period. A third requirement includes sufficient pro- fessional preparation to insure a clear understanding of teaching responsibilities and an introduction to the theory and practice of teaching. During the last three years the College of Education has been endeavoring to provide a special sequence of undergraduate courses which enable students to receive the neces- sary professional training in a relatively short period of time. m. ' . CAPaadGOWTiySi: U N I E R S I T Y ( " () L LEGE University College is the downtown branch of the University of Chicago. It ofTers a selection of courses from the several colleges, schools and departments of the University to those who for social or economic reasons cannot attend the campus classes. Its work is done in the late afternoons, evenings and on Saturday mornings during the three regular quarters of the academic year. The staff of L ' niversity College with a few special exceptions is made up of the campus in- structors in the several ranks. Full residence credit is given for work satisfactorilv done. University College has been in formal operation for somewhat over thirty years. Its student body is made up very largely of mature persons who wish to complete a college course, to keep in touch with the developments in their particular academic or professional fields, or to broaden their training and outlook. In recent years increasing demand from the public have led to new develop- ments, causing a significant expansion in the program. Requests for special courses have come from various organizations, such as the Meat Packing Industry, the Chicago Section of the American Chemical Society, the several engineering societies and institutes in the City of Chicago, 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 Institute and otliers. For about five ears I ' nivcrsit)- College has also been in charge of ih Lecture program of the Uni ersii - tiowntown. Series of lectures in a largo of subjects and fields represented in the general program of the Uni e being offered to the public under its auspices thus materialh " brnailoi contact between the University and the community. ' ub: • M j m wmj m mw w OrA gOrA C A A CRP aad KDWTl Gordon J. Laincj THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND LITERATURE E The most noticeable trend in graduate studies at present is the increase m the number of informal courses (i.e. courses carried on under the general super- vision of a professor but without regular class meetings), and the strong feeling on the part of the Graduate Faculty that more and more of the curriculum for the doctoral degree should consist of constructive work by the students them- selves. It seems now to be generally recognized that it is idle to carry over into the graduate school class methods ' of purely collegiate type. Under the new plan lecture-courses are being confined to those subjects where no suitable text- book is available, the number of recitation courses is being greatly reduced, and graduate students from their first year are being trained in the technique of re- search in their special fields. The stress is on seminar and problem courses. In this way, by learning how to work our minor problems the student is intro- duced to real research methods and so, when the time comes for the writing of his dissertation— by far the most important test of his qualifications for the doc- torate — he brings a skilled hand to the work. Undergraduates who are planning to enter the graduate school should choose their undergraduate major with their graduate course in mind. Sometimes as much as a year is lost through a change in the field of specialization made on entering the Graduate School. Another important matter for undergraduates to remember is the requirement of a reading knowledge of French and German for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Any one who enters the Graduate School without this qualification inevitably loses a great deal of time and is heavi y handicapped in his research. No one can carry on graduate work effectively without being able to read what French and German scholars have contributed to the subject. Pag,- (: i: i i f cap and GOWTI m Qr axr ' 1! J St. T II K .M J: 1) I ( ' A L SCHOOL S Tlie Medical Schools of the Lfniversity of Chicago are two in number. They are the Graduate School of Medicine on the Quadrangles which is organized within the Graduate School of Science, and Rush Medical College, now almost a century old, located on the West Side of the city. The Graduate School on the Quadrangles requires a Bachelor ' s degree for admission and five years of work for the degree of M.D., four years in the school and a fifth year spent either as interne in an approved hospital or in advanced work in some field of medical science. All the work may be done on the Quad- rangles, though if the student so desires, he may do part of it in Rush Medical College. Degrees of Master of Science or Doctor of Philosophy may also be taken in this school. The work of the first two medical years (preclinical) is done in the depart- ments of Zoology, Anatomy, Physiology, Physiological Chemistry, Bacteriology, and Pathology. These departments have been in very active operation for thirty years, though there was no medical school in the University until 1924. Thus they have developed a broad outlook, and students seeking any of the degrees offered in the University have come to them for training. Each has cultivated the field of science assigned to it, simply as a University department. Thus they have not sufl ered from the narrowing effects of isolation in a separate school, but work in the closest cooperation with the rest of the University. Medicine cannot be separated from the physical sciences, from biolog}- nor from the social sciences and psychology. Its work can be done and dc -eloped best only in the cooperation with them all. The work of the third and fourth (clinical) years is done in the departments of Medicine, Surgery, and Obstetrics and Gynecology. These newer departments have been recently organized. They have the same relation to the University as the preclinical departments or any other department. Rush Medical College was chartered by the State of Illinois in 1837, and received the first class in 1843. In 1875 the first Rush Building on the present site at Wood and Harrison Streets was built, and in 1883 the Presbyterian Hos- pital, whose building adjoins those of Rush, was founded. Rush was affiliated with the University of Chicago in 1898, and in 1924 became one of the Schools of the University. ' In January, 1929, the Trustees of the University decided to continue indefinitely, undergraduate medical instruction at Rush. The effect of this decision is to give the University two Medical Schools in which instruction will lead to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Students who have completed the first two years of medicine at the University will elect the School in which they wish to complete their work. Students who have com- pleted the first two years of medicine in other Medical Schools and who can meet the requirements of the University will be admitted to Rush as heretofore. Post- graduate work in Rush will be continued, available to a limited number of suit- ably prepared graduates in medicine who are willing to devote one or more yeais to preparation for the practice of a specialty. The aims of the two Schools are the same, the production of well trained physicians and research men and the increase of human knowledge. Their methods of operation are at present somewhat different. In both research and clinical teaching are provided for, though at present in difl ' erent relative porportions. The future will see this difference grow steadily less. Plans are now under way for the extension of hospital facilities, the increase of endowment for teaching, research and for fellowships. _ Close cooperation between the two Schools of the University will be maintained, and will make possible results which neither could obtain alone. Page ji rasm ' THE LAW S ( ' H () L law school is devoted to a careful study of the funda- particularly those of Contracts, Torts, Property, Equity The first-year in the mental principles of law and Criminal Law. The Faculty realizes that professional work of this kind different from that which most of the entering class have ever encountered before, and consequently an effort is made both by class room instruction and by per- sonal discussion between the student and the faculty to give the student an idea of the general meaning of law and of the relation of the different branches of the law to each other. In the second year the student takes up the study of more specialized branches of the law; and in the third year this study is still further pursued. In the last part of the third year many students take work in Com- parative Law, Jurisprudence, Legislation and seminar work of various kinds. Scholarships are available for students of good standing who are in need of financial assistance; an annual prize of loo is given by the ' ig and Robe Societ}- to the second year student attaining the highest average. Membership on the Editorial Board of the Illinois Law Review is open to ranking students of each class, and the work done on the Review counts toward the degree of LL.B. or J.D. About 10% of the graduating class are each year chosen for membership in the Order of the Coif, the law honor society. The Law School offers three degrees. In certain rare cases the degree of LL.B. is given to students who have less than 3 years of college training but are of suf- ficient maturity of years and possessed of enough other experience, business or otherwise, to justify their being admitted to the Law School. Admission to candidacy for the degree of J.D. is open to students who have had three years of undergraduate work. The first year in the Law School may also be counted as the fourth year of undergraduate work for the degree of Ph.B., S.B., or A.B. By thus combining his work a student is enabled to finish in six years both his college work, with the appropriate bachelor ' s degree, and his law school work with the degree of J.D. The degree of J.S.D. is given only for graduate work in the Law School of at least a year and is open only to students of unusual ability and attainments. j mm jm pjm oi m M , [ orA ' QrAxyA CirA crp aad kowtl £M Qr i THE G D E N GRADUATE 8 G H O L OF S G I E N G E The departments represented in the Ogden Graduate School of Science are at the present time as follows: Mathematics, Astronomy, Astrophysics, Physics, Chemistry, Geology and Paleontology, Geography, Botany, Zoology, Anatomy, Physiology, Physiological Chemistry and Pharmacology, Pathology, Hygiene and Bacteriology, Kledicine, Surgery, Obstetrics and Gynecology. The Graduate School of Medicine is a part of the Ogden Graduate School of Science. The De- partments of Medicine and Surgery are in their second year; Obstetrics and Gynecology, in its first year. The Department of Pediatrics will be organized during the present year. The Bobs Roberts Memorial Hospital for Children is already under way, and the construction of the Lying-in Hospital fronting the Midway has been started. The number of students who haye been doing graduate work in our depart- ments of science has been increasing greatly during recent years. This is due m part to an increased demand for well-trained teachers in high schools and colleges of the country and in part to a yery pronounced demand for well-trained scientific men and women in industry. Nearly all of the large commercial organizations now haye research departments of one sort or another, and there has been a cor- respondingly increased demand for scientific personnel. At the present time, about half of our students who take the degree of Doctor of Philosophy find interesting and profitable employment with industrial concerns. The number of priyately endowed research laboratories is also increasing and they demand a certain percentage of our most promising graduates. There is a marked movement toward higher salaries for scientifically trained men and women in both academic and industrial positions. Any student who completes success- fully graduate studies leading to the Ph.D. Degree may be practically certain of finding congenial and profitable employment. PaS ' - 33 tprz. ' ornxyn cuPaad Kom ( ' Edith Abbott THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF 8 0CMAL SERVICE A D M I X I S T R A T I ( ) X The work of the Graduate School of Social Service Administration is planned along the broad lines of the other professional Schools of the University and aims to give an understanding of fundamental principles that are necessary in all branches of the profession of social work and of scientific methods of studying social problems. In the administration of the School the features emphasized are a broad foundation, an individual- ized curriculum, social research, contact with practical affairs, field work under supervision, and the professional spirit. Careful arrangements have been made for field work in family case work, child welfare, med- ical social work, visiting teaching, and psychiatric social work. Although the School is primarily for graduate students who are working toward the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy, there are each year some qualified and mature undergraduates admitted to work toward the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy, including some pro- fessional work in the undergraduate curriculum. The administrative office of the School is located in Cobb Hall near the offices of the other graduate schools of the University. The research work is carried on in the new Social Science Research building where several members of the School faculty have their offices. J J J J() J! Jl) J J J MPJ J( J J s ggV CRPaad GDAVa i;$ DIVINITY SCHOOL The Divinity School, a graduate school of religion and a profes- sional school for training leaders in the various aspects of religious life, contains departments whose aims are to build up a student ' s personal religion, to prepare him for pastoral duties, and to guide him in the first steps of becoming a leader in the religious fields. The departments Systematic Theology, of Comparative Religion, of Church History, of the New Testament, and of the Missionary include the various phases of these religious activities. The curriculum of Divinity School is flexible and intended to meet the needs of the individual students rather than those of standardized groups. Students are given the actual experience of preaching in Bond Chapel, and almost all those being instructed in pastoral administration and vocational training have a regular employment in some phase of church work. The fact that the former students of the Divinity School fill hundreds of important pulpits, over one hundred and fifty professorships in theo- logical seminaries, several hundred professorships in colleges ancl uni- versities, and many administrative positions of great responsibility attests to its efficiency. Pog 3S M E A D ' I L L R 8 C " H O O L Meadville House contains the dormitory and refectory of the Mead- ville Theological School, and, temporarily, its offices. This School, founded in the year 1844 in Meadville, Pennsylvania, was removed to Chicago in 1926. and has some buildings on three corners of " ood- lawn Avenue and P ' ifty-seventh Street, the First Unitarian Church occupying the fourth. On the corner opposite Meadville House, the School is about to erect a new building for its Library, for its adminis- tration, and for class and conference rooms. I,ater it is proposed to extend this building to include a tlormitory and refectory. In addition to the Theological students living at Mead ille House, a number of undergraduates in the University of Chicago, preparing for entrance to the School, live there also and share in its life and ac- tivities. I I i T im wwMJj MWi m MWWm WM. i: nsX r, (y M] 19 1 CRPaad CoStL M Gr i THE DISCIPLES DIVINITY HOUSE The Disciples Divinity House was founded in October, 1S94. Some five iiun- dred and sixty-six students liave been affiliated with it during their professional training for religious work. The new building facing Fifty-Seventh Street just east of University Avenue was completed October first, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight. The dormitory on the second and third floors houses twenty-four students and instructors. The main floor is given over to the Herbert Lockwood Willett Library, a spacious lounge, and a chapel. A portrait of Dr. Willett, dean of the institution for twenty- seven years was recently made by Charles W. Hawthorne and was hung in the library. The work on the chapel will soon be completed. A large dining room in the basement is the scene of weekly meetings of the Disciples Club. Programs consist of speeches and discussions of timely topics. Xo classes are held in the Divinity House, but courses are given regularly by Dr. W. E. Garrison and special courses and lectures by Professors Willett, Ames, Bower, Paris and Park in the University class rooms. Students are at liberty to specialize in any department of the University whose work is pertinent to their training. Besides those enrolled in the Divinity School and the Chicago Theological Seminarv men have majored in philosophy, classics, sociology, liter- ature, education and the library course. The Divinity House has proved itself a powerful liberalizing agency, connecting one of the large American denominations with the University of Chicago in an institutional way. WOT i ra J c £ Qr ' ( fi ' : Qf i i JOSEPH BOND CHAPE Josepli Bond Chapel is one of the most perfect examples of (jothic architecture in America. It is connected with Swift Hall, the home of the Divinitv School, by a beautiful cloister, in such a manner as to symbolize the relationship of the two buildings as instruments of one purpose, — the training of religious leaders. Swift Hall is dedicated primarily to instruction; Joseph Bond Chapel to worship. While Joseph Bond Chapel is primarily the house of worship of the Divinity School it serves a still wider purpose. The daily chapel service conducted by the Divinity School faculty is open to all members of the University. The Chapel is used frequently for weddings, and is available for that purpose to members of the .University community. Funeral and memorial services, also, are conducted there; memories of solemn services in honor of departed members of the facult - seem to linger about the building. Public lectures, afternoons and evenings, planned by the Divinity School to be of especial interest and value to religious leaders, and given by scholars of note both from America and abroad, on topics fro to ps -ch given in Bor Pag 3S mwwww j mmmmmm vYw i vp Ke3g:5o film THE CHICAGO T H E O L O C; I C A L S E AI I X A R Y The Chicago Theological Seminary, established in 1S55 to furnish training for Christian leadership, is proud of its record as a pioneer in the introduction into the theological curriculum of several unique features designed to meet the changing spiritual needs of succeeding generations. For example, it was one of the first in the training of leaders for foreign-speaking churches, maintaining its departments for this work so long as they were required. Dr. Graham Taylor was called to the chair of Christian Economics. Every year recently has been marked by an advance in the provisions for practical training. Recent developments have been in the fields of research in personality problems; in studies of the city and rural church; in culture through art and drama, literature and music; and in the super- vision of the practical work of students with a view to their development as leaders of the institutions of religion in the modern world. In 191 5 the institution moved to the neighborhood of the University of Chicago, with which it is affiliated through the Divinity School of the University. Thus Seminary students enjoy the advantages of a University which is internationally known for its high standards and academic productiveness. In June, 1928, the new buildings of the Seminary were completed and dedicated. The courses of study have been augmented and enriched. A new president. Dr. Albert W. Palmer, is to be inaugurated in June, 1930. Page 39 WWmWWWWWWl W oi Mm. I If - ' ' - ' " ' Pl II : " J. ill »t THE U X I ' I : R S I T Y C HAP P] L During the last vear the Chapel has been steadily finding its distinctive place in the enlarging life of the University. The inevitable shrinkage in the attendance of outsiders and curiosity-seekers after the Chapel ceased to be a novelty, has been largely made up at the ' morning service by the larger attendance of students. A well-known visiting preacher remarked recently that never in all his many years of preaching at the University of Chicago had he faced so many students as this year. The vesper service, originally a purely temporary experiment, has now estab- lished itself as a permanent part of the chapel program, and draws from 500 to 1000 people every Sunday afternoon for a forty-five minute service of music and devotion, with no speaking, that evidently fills a real need in the life of the com- munity and the city. While the cooperation of guest artists and choirs has been indispensable in the maintenance of this service upon the levels that have now become traditional for it, the largest factor in reaching that level both morning and afternoon has been the work of our own University Choir under the gifted leadership of Mack Evans, which is rapidly winning a deserved reputation in the musical world. ... -i 1 ■ As a setting for special occasions in the life of the I nivcrsity, llic Chapel is already filling a larger place than anyone could have foreseen. Among many such occasions during this last year, there stand out in memory the quarterly convo- cations, the funerals of Professors Chamberlin and Maximov. the memorable Christmas pageant from which hundreds were turned away, and above all the inauguration of President Hutchins. " S.., " in the words of the " Maroon " , " the Chapel finds its place. " J _ gg| — — M— — »- n ' ' ' - : MUM J Charles W. Gilkey THE U X I A- E R 8 I T Y BOARD OF SOCIAL S E R I C ' E AND R E L I G I O X The Board of Social Service and Religion, with the Dean of the Chapel as its executive officer, is responsible for the programs of the University Chapel, and has general oversight of the religious life and voluntary social service work of the University. It likewise is finding its place and function as it faces month by month the diverse questions which the administration of its varied responsibilities brings. Perhaps the most significant fact about the Board is its own composition: it is made up equally of faculty and student members. The results of this have already begun to appear in an increased sense of participation and responsibility, on the part of both groups, for the interests.which the Chapel symbolizes. Another important result has been a steadily increasing sense of unity and cooperation among the various religious auspices and points of view represented on the quad- rangles. FACILTY Arthur H. Compton, Chairman Ruth Emerson Shailer Mathews, J ' ice-President Edith Foster Flint E. S. Bastin D. B. Phemister Algernon Coleman T. W Smith Undergraduates Daniel Autry Leonard Greatwood Harold Haydon ' irginia Pope STUDENTS Graduates Leslie Blanch ard Lucia Jordan Jane Mullenbach Minott Stickney Page 41 M EX ' S DOR M I T () R I E S The first building of the University ' s family to break the Mid- way is to be a dormitory for men. I ' ' or some it will stand as a con- vincing argument that the University of Chicago is determined to maintain its undergraduate colleges, and as evidence of the University ' s continually increasing ambition for the high develop- ment not only of personnel and teaching among the undergraduates, but also of their daily way of life. According to present plans, the quadrangle for 400 men will rise between Greenwood and Ellis Avenues. This is an increase in housing facilities which will accommodate no more men than at present. Among the features of the scheme is the ample provision made for recreation and intrarrrural sports on the square block of Greenwood Field. It is hoped that a tunnel footway may be built under the Midway, between the South side, which may eventually be the home of the junior colleges, and the North side. The new residence halls will be the realization of President Burton ' s hopes. " We urgently need additional buildings for the residence of our students, " he said in 1924, " not mere dormitories, but places of humane educational residence. .Ml should be planned with a view to uniting, as far as possible, the two lines of influence which in our American colleges has been unfortunately separated in large measures as numbers have increased, namely, intellectual activity on the one hand and friendly contact with persons on the other. " ' " j : ' ? ! " g C H I C A C} O L Y I N G - I X HOSPITAL The new Chicago Lying-in Hospital which is being erected across Drexel Avenue frcm the Bobs Roberts Memorial Hospital, facing the Midway between Drexel and Maryland Avenues, does not really " belong " to the University. It will stand on University property ' and its work will be an intrinsic part of the University program. Too, the University will be responsible for its scientific staff and its research work. Union of the LyingTn Hospital, which has an international reputation for its work, and the University, is stated in the contract as being for the object of .. " promoting the common purpose of the hospital and the University in improvement of the teaching and practise of obstetrics and gynecology and advancing knowledge in these fields. The hospital is taking this step because its directors are convinced that the charter powers of the hospital can be more effectively exercised; the scope of its work can be extended; the permanence of its present high standards can be better insured; better service can be rendered to its patients, to the community and to humanity, through its intimate association with the University of Chicago, the latter providing laboratories and a scientific staff, a school of nursing and a school of social service. " The new building will provide 140 beds for obstetrical cases, including a separate isolation pavilion, provided by the Mother ' s Aid Club, for twenty septic cases. There also will be 40 beds for gynecological cases. ' Through the Hospital and dispensaries be- tween 6,000 and 7,000 patients are to be handled annually. There are three services, free, part pay and pay, but one of the most im- portant functions has been to provide hospitalization for mothers from families of moderate means. m. BERNARD EDWARD 8 U X N Y G Y M N A S I U M i Bernard Edward Sunny Gymnasium provides for an enlarged pro- gram of physical education for the pupils of the laboratory schools of the School of Education. " Sunny Gym " , as the new gymnasium is already generally called, is conveniently located for use by both the high school and elementary school pupils, and is built upon Jackman field which has been used as a playground for many years. The building has been arranged to satisfy the needs of all the boys and girls. Lockers, showers, and the gymnasium proper are on the first level. The playing floor, divided into two sections, one for girls, one for boys, has a partition which may be removed for basketball games and social events. One end of the gym shelters a 25x60 foot swimming pool, comparable to the natatoriums in Bartlett gym and Ida Noyes Hall. On the second level is a corrective gymnasium. " Sunny Gym will be used for physical education more than for inter-scholastic competition, " said Professor Henry C. Morrison, Director of the Laboratory Schools, at the ground-breaking. There will be no gaps in its program. Max Mason, in his last public appearance as Presi- dent of the University, remarked that " It is only within the last few decades that we have realized how closely mind and body work to- gether. This building will be invaluable in the production of mentally and physicalh disciplined men and women. " I ai , i p: ( r QrM crp aad go h Qr r BOTANY LAB (J R A T R Y The New Botanv Laboratory, now under construction on the west side of Ingleside Avenue between 57th and 56th Streets, will be devoted entirely to experiments, in all the fields of plant research, plant physi- ology, ecology, pathology, morphology, histology, anatomy and breeding. In it will be several unique features, such as a room in which a temper- ature of 40 degrees below zero may be maintained for seedstudy, a root- cellar, a room for reproducing the conditions under which fruits and vegetables are ordinarily stored, a soil sterilizer, and facilities for ready control of both temperature and light. The University ' s Botany De- partment is regarded as one of the most important graduate and re- search departments in the country, and the widening of facilities rep- resented in the new green houses and laboratory affords a release for projects cramped in the older Hull Botanical Laboratory. Connected with the laboratory are the new greenhouses which have been described as " the finest in the country for research " . Thermo- static and humidity control prevail throughout the 24,000 square feet area under glass, ' in one section is " vita glass " , which permits the violet rays to pass through, a gift of the company which manufactures it. In another section are reproduced the conditions under which moist tropic plants thrive; in another desert conditions. Several of the plant beds have steam lines for soil sterilization. There are tanks for aquatic plants. In connection with the greenhouses is a 40x60 ft. potting shed. In the " show room " , the largest of the sections, is Professor Chamber- lain ' s unique collection of cycads or " living fossils " , which he gathered in twenty years of searching throughout the world. In the new houses the cycads are expected to live forever. " Which means, for our pur- poses, " he explains, " at least some twenty or thirty thousand years. " Page 45 ! THE REYNOLD ' S ( U B The Reynolds Club of the University of Chicago is indebted for its existence to Mr. Joseph Reynolds. He was a man who had met many hardships in his early life, who had lost his youthful son; so he determined to do something for young men. He did not realize his ambition, but his widow provided that a sum of money should be given to the University of Chicago. The Club — a center of student life — had long been a cherished thought of President Harper, and the gift brought its materialization. The cornerstone of the Club was laid in June, 1901. In December, a Club House Commission was appointeii to draw up the constitution and decide on the name of the Club. A great number of names were proposed, but the Commission was unanimous in choosing to name the Club after Mr. Reynolds. In the autumn of 1903, the Club was in full operation, and became a center of activities. In l )04 the bowling alle ' s were opened with a game between the faculty and the Club in which Dr. T. ' . (}oodspeed and Professor . . Stagg participated. The first officers of the Club inaugurated Saturday night smokers, at which such men as Mr. J. T. McCutcheon, the cartoonist, and R. H. Little, gave pro- grams. Friday night informals were also sponsored, being among the most popular social events on the campus. Each new set of officers added something important to the function of the Club, and the membership grew rapidly. In 1913 an open shelf library was planned and in the same year the seal of the Club was adopted. The design was taken from the carving on the Xdrth of the building, and a motto was composed by Percy Holmes Boynton. It is, " Filii Fjusdcm . lmac Matris " " , (Sons of the Same Beloved .Mother). ' «iv 7 " WWWWWWW K T H E R K Y X () LD ' S CLUB Successfully as the Reynolds Club had functioned there was a feeling on the part of many student leaders and faculty men that the Club was serving too small a proportion of the student body. The success of Ida Noyes on a non-membership, non-fee basis seemed to give some grounds for the belief that a similar plan might work in the case of the Reynolds Club. In 1923 Dr. Burton came to the presidency of the University. Karly in his administration he called the Student Directors of the Club into conference and convinced them that a more democratic plan for running the Club was for the best interests of all students. Accordingly in June, 1923, the directors voted out of existence the Reynolds Club with the membership list, initiation fee, and quarterly dues and turned over the property of the Club to the University Thus passed the Reynolds Club and there came into existence the Reynolds Student Clubhouse with its doors open to all men of the University without fees or dues. The Clubhouse was first placed under the management of the Y. M. C. A. of which Gerald Karr Smith was the secretary. Many physical changes were made: the billiard and pool tables were moved from the South Lounge to the second floor; the kitchenette was established; the barber shop enlarged, and the library moved from the second floor to the book-cases of the North Lounge. The reign of the Y. M. C. A. was short-lived for before the end of the summer quarter the University trustees decided that the Club must be purely social in nature. Accordingly the Y. M. C. A. was succeeded by a faculty member appointed by President Burton as head. Under this plan it has since continued. The Clubhouse at present furnishes permanent housing for the Men ' s Com- mission, The Dramatic Association, Blackfriars and the LTniversity Choir. About 300 assignments of rooms for meetings were made to other organizations during the year. Page 47 im mwwwwwwM w j Mmmm mii m . s jyjyg ' , IDA N O Y E S HALL Ida Noyes Hall was the gift of Mr. La " erne Koyes, a memorial to his wife, Ida E. S. Noyes, in whose name it was " dedicated to the life of the women of the University " at the time of the Quarter Centennial celebration in June, 1916. The architectural style is Gothic to correspond with the University buildings in general but is so modified that it has the effect of a manor house of the Tudor Gothic period. All details of frieze, doorways and windows as well as the extensive use of plant and animal forms in the carvings carries out this idea. The furnishings belong to no particular time but are of many periods to simulate the accumu- lations of centuries in an English home. The purpose of the Hall is threefold: gathered under one roof are a clubhouse, a refectory, and a gymnasium. The clubhouse with its library, theater, lounging rooms, small reception and club rooms, sun parlor, and several kitchenettes where students can have the use of homelike equipment, makes generous provision for the comfort and pleasure of the women of the University and their guests, both men and women. All privileges of the clubhouse are open without fee. The Department of Physical Education includes a main gymnasium, game room, bowling alleys, a swimming pool, and a corrective gymnasium, all splendidly equipped. The Refectory, a room capable of seating 300 people is open to the women students and their guests for three meals daily except Sunday. In these rooms are collected rare oriental rugs and furniture of different countries and periods so skillfully arranged as to form a harmonious whole. Portraits of Mr. and Mrs. Noyes painted by Louis Betts arc on the landing of the stairway; on the second floor is a portrait of Mrs. Noyes by Oliver Dennett Grover. Here also is a portrait by Mr. Grover of Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson through w-hose sug- gestion Mr. Noyes gave Ida Noyes Hall. The building has been called a laboratory of good furnishings radiating beauty, friendliness ami comfort. The inlluence of such a building is inestimable. ' ! 1 ' Llttifc 1 HI " ?s DA N Y E S A D ' I S O R Y COUNCIL FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. George S. Goodspeed, Director of Clubhousf Mrs. Robert Hutchins Mrs. C. W. Gilkey Mrs. L. R. Steere Mrs. H.arvey Lemon Mrs. W. E. Post Mrs. a. W. Sherer Mrs. J. W. Thompson Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Mrs. Natt Flint Mrs. Robert . Merrill Miss Gertrude Dudley Miss Beulah Smith Miss Hilda Norman Ruth Abells LuciLE x lger Viola Bower Luci.A Downing Isobel Hough STUDENT MEMBERS ALvrcella Koerber Elizabeth AL rion LuciLE Pfaender Helen McDougall Dorothy Cahill m. yn i ' Qf cap and GOm f i ( I A L U M X I Thirty-six years ago the first class was graduated from the new University of Chicago. The liistory of alumni interest in and support of the University begins at that time. Scarcely had the first class been graduated when the mem- bers felt that they should organize an alumni association to maintain some helpful contact with their Alma Mater and with each other. The first decade of the University ' s history, consequently, witnessed an organized Alumni Association. steadily increasing in numbers and growing in strength and activity. The second decade saw the establishment of an Alumni Magazine to carry to its readers the news of the University and its alumni, and to create a forum for discussion and suggestions on University affairs. The Magazine has advanced steadily and now, in its twenty-second year, has more than ten thousand readers. In form and content it is regarded as one of the leading alumni publications in the country. In the third decade the Alumni .Association was reorganized to conform more successfully with the desires and interests of the varied groups of Chicago grad- uates. As a result there are today eight Alumni Associations, which combine to form the Alumni Council of the Uni crsit -. The Alumni Council is the central body, representing all alumni, and super- vising or conducting all alumni activities of general import. The Council publishes the Magazine; it organizes local Alumni Clubs; it conducts the Reunions; it takes charge of all alumni files and records; it promotes alumni scholarships and fosters the recommendation of prospective students by alumni; it supervises and dis- tributes the departmental news letters; it provides a central office to which alumni may apply for information relative to the University or their old time friends and classmates. As the years pass it is clear that tlic alumni arc phiying a larger and more helpful part in the advancement of the Uni crsil . In this service, firmly grounded on intelligent appreciation and loyalty, all alumni are most heartiK urged to take a part. ' «fif S " m. -. r : a Qf OfM cap and kdwh ALUMNI f O U N C I L Walter L. Hudson Charlton T. Beck Chairman Secretarv COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCL TION Arthur C. Cody Grace A. Coulter Paul H. Davis Elizabeth Faulkner Mrs. Jessie Heckan Hirschl Mrs. Phyllis Fay Horton Earl D. Hostetter Walter P. Hudson William H. Lyman Frank McNair John P. Mentzer Mrs. Margaret Hass Richards Milton E. Robinson Henry D. Sulcer Harold H. Swift Mrs. AL rtha Landers Thompson Daniel Trude Herbert P. Zimmerman Page SI % Edith Fostkr Flint WOMEN ' S UNIVERSITY ( ' O U N C I L Mrs. Edith Foster Flint Chairman Mrs. Letitia Fyffe Merrill Social Director MFMBl .RS Miss Edith Abbott Miss Hazel Kyrk Miss Leslie Blan ' chard Mrs. Adeline de S.m.e L.ink Miss S. P. Breckinridge Mrs. .Maymf L Logsdon Miss Margaret Burns Miss Hilda Xorman Miss (Ihrtrude Dudley Miss 1 ' " .ditii Rickert Miss Ruth Kmerson Miss Maud Slye Miss Shiri.kv Farr Miss Beulah Smith Miss Frances (Jillespif. Miss (Ikrtrude Smith Mrs. Florence (]o()dsi ' Ki;i) Miss Lillian Sten ' enson MissIIarrif.t Howe Dr. RlTll TXYLOR Miss.Xnna n ,K mmwj wwwMWJ j wmpj - (:fr i; ( (i capaad sown i ( iir W O M E X ' 8 U N I V E R S I T Y C; O U N C I L In 1925 the Women ' s Council was launched, as an experiment to take the place of the Dean of Women. The University senior faculty deemed it necessary to establish a group of capable faculty women with Mrs. Edith Foster Flint as chairman to carry on those duties which had formerly been those of the Dean of Women. Miss Marion Talbot was Co-Dean with Alice Freeman Palmer at the opening of the University, and after two years. Dean in her own right. Upon Miss Talbot ' s resignation in 1925 a conference was called at which President Burton and James Tufts, Dean of the faculties, presided. According to Mrs. Edith Foster Flint, the members who were present felt that " the University was now so large and complex that a new person, who had not grown up with the rising perplexities would be unable to cope with the situation. " A suggestion was made to organize a council to maintain cooperation and unison. The suggestion was readily accepted by President Burton and the details were carried out under the auspices of Miss Talbot. Mrs. Robert V. Merrill became Student ' s Social Director, a position apart from the Council whose duties were formerly taken care of by the Dean of Women. The Council does supervise the social life on campus, but this supervision is dene through the Social Director. Pm- S3 mm u mi B A R D OF 8 T U D E X T O R C; A X I Z A T I O X S . PUBLICATIOXS AXD EXHIBITIOXS This Board is constituted by the Statutes of the University and has as its designated function " to direct and control student organizations, publications, and exhibitions. " It is a joint faculty-student board, including in its members " such administrative officers, members of the Faculties, and representatives of the alumni and students as the President of the University may appoint. " At the present time the Board is composed of ten members of the Faculty and ad- ministrative officers, two alumni, and nine representatives of the student body, — eight undergraduates and one graduate. The Board has various standing com- mittees which have direct supervision over social affairs and women ' s organizations, men ' s houses and fraternities, dramatics, publications, and music. Groups of students desiring official recognition, file with the Board a statement of name, basis of membership, and purpose, with a copy of the constitution if one has been adopted. A group may not function officially until it has been formally approved by the Board of Student Organizations. In addition to the standing committees there is an Auditor of Student Organi- zations to whom societies receiving and disbursing money, and managers of enter- prises seeking financial support from the student body, submit their plans before inauguration of any financial activity; and, likewise, make a report of the results of their activities. ' The .Auditor in this way endeavors to cooperate with the student organizaiions in such way as to assure the success of financial enterprises inaugurated. Similiarly, all social functions are scheduled with the Si-cial Director who acts as a clearing house through which social events are distributed throughout the school year without serious interference one with another. The personnel of the Board and its established policies warrant the fullest confidence of student organizations and the managers of student enterprises that all legitimate plans and procedures will receive thiuightful and sympathetic con- sideration. i BOARD OF STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS, PUBLICATIONS AND EXHIBITIONS MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO Robert Maynard Hutchins William A. Payne Frederick Woodward David H. Stevens MEMBERS BY APPOINTMENT Faculty and Alumni Chauncey S. Boucher M. C. Coulter Gertrude Dltdley Gladys Finn D. J. Fisher Edith Foster Flint Paul Brady Norman Eaton Louis Engel, Jr. Edwin Levin Adeline D. Link Letitia F. Merrill William V. Morgenstern Bertram G. Nelson Frank H. O ' Hara Barbara AL Simpson Undergraduates Geraldine Hacker ALarcella Koerber Katherine . L dison Norman Root ■Pagf 55 i t wmj wwwwwwj MmmPMm I aassES r M ;ll ' ' UnDERGMlillFeS T Harold Haydon THE PRESIDENT SPEAKS Four sore and weary years ago, our fathers sent forth upon this Universit -, a new generation, conceived in hopefuhiess and dedicated to the proposition that all men are equal in potentiality. We have been engaged in a great endeavor, testing whether that proposition or any such can be upheld. We will shortly meet in a vast chapel of this institution for the first time since we set forth upon that endeavor, and for the last, our ranks variously depleted, yet strengthened by pursuit of the elusive education. They tell us that this book is dedicated to the Senior class. The - tell us that this will be our monument. Let it not be so. Let it be a passing record of comings and goings. Our essential connection with this l ' niversit - needs no monument, for it has just begun. What we have done in the past four years ncccssarih ' can no more than preface what is yet to do. Without appeal to memories, therefore, aiul without the mock heroic, let us leave this University realizing that we have only started, with gratitude for a fair beginning and resolution for the rest. 1 I R()1.I) 1 I WDON 5 ;5V7J{L A Charlotte L. Abbey Achoth Chicat ' O Ph.B., SpriuL ' , 1910 Affiliated frr.n, Bclolt Col- leee; Choir (4); W. A. A. (4); V. W. C. A. 1 5) (4). Sara Abelson Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Marquist . lderman Fort Scott. Kansas Ph.B., Spring. 1930 Eleanor . ldrin East Chicago, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 W. A. A. (2) (3) (4)- Saul D. Alinsky Los Angeles, California Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Chester S. . lexander Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1929 Affiliated from the L ni versity of Nebraska; Inter national Students Associ. :,rt Atkinson, Wisconsi Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Winnetka. Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 193c Daniel D. Altcelt San Antonio, Texas S.B., Spring. 1930 Kenneth . lvvood Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Carl S. .Anderson Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Elder C. Anderson Minneapolis, Minnesota Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Page SO I Frances M. Anderson Deltho Paxton, Illinois Ph.B., Sprint ' , 1930 Leonard M. Anderson Lanyon, Iowa Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Illinois; W. . . A.; V. ' W Richard S. .Anderson Rapid City. .South Dakot S.B., Spring, 1930 WiLHELM .Anderson Cavalier, North Dakni Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 . ffiliatcd from Mcad [•ho, nl Club. Edith .Annabli; .Mendota, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 19 0 Affiliated from I ' niversil of California; Choir (2); Pi Sit-ma (4); Tarp (3) (4); V. W. C. . Second Cabinet (3) Cabinet (4). LlELLA ArENDS Melvin, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Leonard P. .Aries 2A Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Band (3); Law School Council (4); Political Sci- ence Council (4). Willis D. .Aronson ZBT Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (i) (2); Foot- ball (i); Interfraternitv Council. -Marie Arsav Hammond, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Iarold a. Berger Chicago ' h.B.. Spring, 1930 r.LuooD .Athertox KEn Chicago S.B., Winter, 1930 Phi Beta Kanpa; Sigma . i: Wrestling {2) {3). i Daniel H. Autry Little Rock, Arkansas S.B., Sprint. ' , 19 0 Freshman Class President (l); Marshall (4); Men ' s Commission; Owl and Ser- pent; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore Class Council (2); Universitv Board of Social Service and Reliunon (4)- Mary E. Baldridgk J B_i Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1950 Federation of nivcrsit ■ Women (i) (z) (i;) (4); Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3) (4). George H. Barnard TA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (i), Intcifr- tcnit Council (2) (?) (4) [nnior Class Council (,1 Maroon (i), Tennis (i) ( { ) (4), Track (I) (2) IRriMA BARTLETr Chicatro B Spune 1930 Cap and Gown (i) (2) Wrmm s Fd.t, r (,), I ti I I l iU L un ekr (4), W C (I) (2) (,) I list Cabinet (4) Ralph J. Bartoli Chica«, Ph.B., . utumn, 1929 Swimming (i) (2) (?) (4); Water Polo (i) (2) (;), Captain (4). Herbert Beardsley Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (i) (4); Green Cap (I); Intramural (0(4). flEKiuKiG. Beci Intramural; L n i Choir; Stadium G W ILLIA.M R. Bi Indianapolis, In Ph.B., Summer pha Kappa Psi; V Band. William R. Bennett Bun Chicago Ph.B.. Winter, 1930 Joseph Berkenfield Chicago Ph.B., Sprine. 1930 Wig and Robe. Dorothy M. Berning Deltho Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 iterclub Council. Daniel Louis Bernst] Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 a Page 61 " wm ww K i: r, i Qr ( crp a.d som ( Edgar A. Berry Detroit, Michigan Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Donald W. Bickley l Ae Waterloo, Iowa S.B., Sprini!. i9 ' ,o Blackfriar (;) (4 ; Cliapel C,.u„cil(:li;)Ul;l ' 4-ilnn Al (3[(4) " l ' cncL (21 Freshman Class Conn Phi Beta Kappa. I ' .STHF.R BIERMAN Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Affiliated from Northwest ern University; Art Cluh French Club. Makion ' E. Birkin Elmhurst, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 aseball; Y. W. C. A. (1) ' .IXAR L. BjORKLUND Asn Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Chicago Ph.B., Autumn. 1929 Irwin S. Block rA St. Louis, Missouri Ph.B., Summer. 1930 Chapel Council, Vice-Presi- dent; Political Science Council, President; Phi Beta Kappa. LD Bluhm Chicago S.B., Spring. 1930 Baseball (l) (2) (3) (4); Basketball (l); Football (l) (2) 10 (4); lunior Class Council(3); Skull and Cres- cent (2). John Boers.ma Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 IIakold Walter Boesel •J K2 New Breman. Ohio S.B., Spring, 1930 Basketball (i) (2) (3) (4); Football (1) (2) (3) (4): Track (i) (2) (3) (4). . nne Bolling Sigma Greenwich, Connecticut Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Federation of L ' niversit; Women; Ida Noves Auxil iary (3); Mirror. I.ovisE Borchelt Riverside, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 . fhlialcd from Westei C.llcL ' e and Radcliffc C lege. Marie Bortoli Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 192 F.LNA B. BORTZ LaPorte, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Dorothy X. Bostro.m t Ar Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Henrietta Bourne 1 BA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Mirror. iHEODORE BRADLEY Willisville, Illinois Ph.B., Summer, 1930 losEPH R. Brady :!;n Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 erscholastics (i) (2); In- mural, Manager, Paul E. Brady f AH Chicago h.B., Spring, 1930 I ' .leanor Mary Brandt Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 International Club; Luth- eran Club; V. A. A.; V. W . C. A. Fred G. Brazda Chicago S.B., Winter, 1930 Harry Broad TA Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Blackfriars; Liberal Club. Albert R. Brosi Coatsburg, Illinois S.B., Spring, 1930 DwiuHT Brown Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Page 6j gjAcafaadCmVll A.B., Spring, 1930 Klezabf.th H. Brou W. A. A. (I) (2) (3), Sec Robert Bruce Ovid, Michigan ' h.B., Spring, 1930 14); Phi Beta Kappa; Phoe- nix (2) (3) (4). Agnes Brlder cil (4); Score Club; Treas- urer of Freshman Class; Y. M. C. A. (4). Eugenia B. Bryan xi ' i; Chicago Ph.B., Wintc-r, 1930 Mirror (3); Y. W. C. A., First Cabinet, Sccretar;-. ' fl i Samuel Bublick ♦BA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 id (3); Baseball (i). loiiN M. Buchanan Oak Park, Illinois S.B., Spring, 1930 Gordon T. Burns Berwvn, Illinois S.B., Spring, 1930 Choir; Epsilon Alpha. Dorothy G. Cahill Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Aide (4); Dramatic Associ- ation (I) (2) (3) (4); I-ed- eration Council (4); Ida oye.s Advisor} ' Council (3) (4); Ida Noves .Vuxiliarv (I) (2); Mirror (i) (2). ILLIAM F. CaLOHAN ' IjAH Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 lis (2) (4), Captaii Treasurer of Sopho .• Class. iiLLip S. Campbell AT Oak Park, Illinois ' h.B., Spring, 1930 I ' a e 64 ? ;;j ;(j T? r?j , Rose Cardon Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 HiLDiNG B. Carlson- Chicago S.B., Winter, 1930 Louise E. Carnahan Achoth Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Choir (2) (-,) (4); Int club Council (4). Frances G. Carr 11 A Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, iq o Aide (4); Board of Women " ' Organizations; Chapel Council; Home Economics Club, Treasurer; Nu Pi Sigma; Y. W. C. A., Presi- dent. Peter J. Chamales Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars. Meng Ling Chang Chckianu-, China Ph.B., Winter, 1930 HouARD P. Clarke Duluth, Minnesota Ph.B., Sprine, 193c . ffiliated from the Univer- sitv of .Minnesota; Band. .MtRIEL X. COHN Chicago . .B., . utumn, 1930 ■ YCURGUS J. CoNNEF A ! A Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Helen G. Cook Chicago Ph.B., Spring. 1930 SET R. CoOK Sigma Chicago ., Winter, 1930 n% : mmmm om! mm M !Bm o mmmm j ' mi i i , or i)r Leona Hutton Cooper Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Frances Lindner Corey Blissfield, Michigan Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Freda Jvdith Coven L. Saturnino Cubu.e Manila, PhilUpine Island Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Triangle Club. Catherine J. Cisack Quadranglcr Chicago Ph.B., .Spring, 1930 Mirror; lunior Class Cou James S. Dahir Barrington, Illinois Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Channing Club; Humanist Fellowship; Socialist Club ndrevv J. Danovsk Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 DuANK D. Darling .• urora, Illinois S.B.. Spring, 1930 Epsilon Alpha. Rlth F. Davidson Chicago A.B., Summer, 1930 Affiliated from Crane Jun College; F,ta Sigma Phi. Clair . " . Davis Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Freshman Class Council) Freshman Women ' s Club, Secretarv; Interfra- ternitv Ball Leader (3); MirroV (l) (2) (3);. Soph- omore Class Council (2). Winifred F.. Day [oliet, Illinois Ph B., Spring, 1930 Tarpon Club. Maurice W. Decker Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Alice De Mauriac Bedford, New York Ph.B., Winter, 19 0 Faxxie Dextox t AT Chicago S.B., Spring, 193c Flora DeStefaxi Dehho Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Thomas F. DeWaxi Green Bay, Wisconsi S.B., Spring, 1930 Stanley Dicker HA Chicago Ph.B., Sprine, 1930 Dailv Maroon. Ray.mond M. Dickixson Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Philosophy Ckib. SaLVATORE DlNA Chicago S.B., Winter, 1930 Epsilon .Mpha. Dale D. Dorgeloh .-Vnamosa, Iowa S.B., Winter, 1930 loHX F. Dorocke Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Xewman Society; Pohtii Marguerite M. Ducker Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Affiliated from the Univer- sity of Illinois. Helen G. Du West Frankfort, Illinois Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Helen Krull Dunn -Martel, Nebraska Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Page 67 k;mji mmmmmmM M m j mm Mmmpji m Richard Eckhouse Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 193c Blackfriars (3). Irving B. Edelstein Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Undergraduate Politic Science Club. Louise Eoerheimer ChlcaKo Ph.B.. Sprini;, ig o Liberal Clnb (3). Lillian Egerton Mazon, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Swimming, Honor Team (3) (4); Tarpon Club (2) (4), Vice-President (3); W. . .A., Board (3); Y. W. C. . . (3) (4), Second Cabi- net (3). Lena K. Kllh.t liS Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 .■ ffiliated from De Pauw University; Alpha Gamma Delta; Ida Noyes Au.xil- iary; Upper Class Coun- sellor; Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet. Ph.B., Spring, 1930 I ' agf 6S Loiis H. Kngel, Jr. .vro Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Jasketball Interscholas- (2). Publicitv Chairman ; Chapel Council (2) (3) ; Daily Maroon (1) (2), naging Editor (3), Chair- n of the Editorial Board ; Green Cap Club; Iron sk; .Men ' s Commission (4); Owl and Serpent; Beta Kappa; Scholar- ack Mar t); Li William R. Exgelhardt Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars, Phi Beta John P. Esposito Chicago . .B., Spring, 1930 .Mabelle C. Eulette HA Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 Mary .Margaret Eva: LaCrosse, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Ruth C. Evert?. Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 i5 !W5 i raS! 5 il Harry W. Fainstein Winnipeg, Canada S.B., Spring, 1930 BH John T- Fall Mavwood, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 .1 Louis Feinberg Chicago S.B., Summer, 1930 fii Harry T. Feldstein Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 £ George H. Fetherstone Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars; Military Club; R. 0. T. C; Spanish Club. EP. Marion A. Fischer Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 German Club (3) (4), Trea. ' ;- urer (4); Spanish Club (4). ik A Daniel B. Fisher Rochester, New York S.B., Summer, 1930 Ksther Sylvia Fisher Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Henry D. Fisher ZBT Waukcgan, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Green Cap (i); Iaroon (l) (2), Sports Editor (3); Sophomore Class Council (2). RuoD Fleming Bloomington, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 ' iRGiNiA M. Fleming Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Lilly Fluke Berwick, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Page 6g h s j j mmmm M iL Louise Forsythe Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Sara Fowler Lancaster, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Affiliated from Universi of Wisconsin Irma Leona Fraxtz Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Myrtle K. Friedlex Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Affiliated from Universi of Illinois. Elmer A. Friedman IIA Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars; Chapel Conn cil; Epsilon Alpha; Fencing (2) (4), Captain (?) Green Cap; Iron Mask Junior Class Council Maroon (i) (2); Order c, the " C " ; Owl and Serpen! Scull and Crescent; I ' ll Beta Kappa; Universii Marshall. .May II. Frie.nu Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1929 Hockey i) (3); Baseball (1) (3); Freshman Women ' s Council. w w. kkity flfs JHi c% , . mA S Forrest II. Froberg AZ t Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars; Football (3) (4); Interfraternitv Coun- cil; Order of the " C " ; Sophomore Class Council; Wrestling (3) (4). I TH l-RITSCHEL Chicago .B.. Spring, 1930 !•: Carol Delia Si Chica. sard I. FrcHS Chicaeo Track (}) (4)- II. Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (i) (2) ' (3), Hospitaller {4); Phoenix (i); President, Press Club (4); Track Interscholastic Whealon, Illinois S.B., Spring, 1930 mww m] " 3 HlfBS ' ' ' l mm mm i ' ti ' m am mm mmmmmi im i Marion Luei.la Garb Wheaton, Illinois Ph.B., Summer. 1930 Chica Ph.B., Win Delta Sipma Pi Eta Sigma Ph Chicago B , Sprir Phi Beta Kapp John I,. Gedgaud Chicago S.B., Spring, 1910 ip.silon .Mpha. Eugene Gelbspan Chicago Ph.B.. Summer, 1930 Walter M. GiBB Ch Ph.B.. U 1930 LDEA Ch cago B i Iter. 1930 Chapel C..U iLlI (!) (4) Da ih Man t n 1) (3) Ft na Phi. • (1) (4), Phi Bet.i Kappa Patricia E. Gillis XP2 Hammond. Indiana Ph.B.. Winter, 1930 French Club (2), Preside {?); Ida .N ' oves . uxiliar Pi Delta Phi; Settleme Xisht. Cyrilla Glennon Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Page 7 u mmpjd m j m CRPatidGOWa Ak Clifford Goheen Ogema, Saskatchewan, Canada Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Samuel Goldberg KN Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 19 0 Blackfiiar.; Dramatic As o.i.iti .n; Fcncilif (2); Crct-n C.p Ch.b; Old Knull h Club (?); Mir- ror U); Political Science Sarah Goldberg Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Jeanette E. Goldfield Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 19 0 Dramatic Association ' ; Mir- ror; Tarpon Club; Uppc " Class Counsellor; VV. A. A. Albert A. Goldman Evansville, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 AROLD S. Goldstein Chicago h.B., Spring, 1930 Charles H. Good TAE Chicago Ph.B., Spring, ig-jo Dramatic Association (4); Maroon (1) (2) (3). .Margaret Goouma.n Oconto, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Gustava Gore Delta Sigma Franklin, Tennessee S.B., Summer, 1930 Charles P. Gould Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 I. RrnvARD Gray . A t Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Baseball (3) (4); Football (3) (4). Ruth Graybeal Great Falls, Montana Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Chapel Council; L ' ppcr Class Counsellor. PaK - -•? ( r, i; (irM CRPaad kdavti Rosalind L. Green Chicago Ph.B., Spring, I9 ' i0 Dailv Maroon (l) (2) (?) Settlement Captain (2). Lillian Greene Kalamazoo, Michigan Ph.B., Spring, 1930 ARVEY D. GrEENLEAF ATA Elkhart, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, i9?o Minnete Greenspahn Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 193c Gilroye a. Griffin Columbia, South Caroli. S.B., Spring, 1930 Elmer Grogan ATA Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Political Science Council. Ieanne Grooters Sanborn, Iowa Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Eleanor Grossman Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Dramatic Club; Mirn W. . . -A. Richard Grossman Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Samuel Gru 3ER HA Detroit, Mich gan Ph.B., Spring, 1930 • ffi iated from the I ' mv er- of .Michigan Bla ck- fri,-, rs; Political Science Ch ' ■ Helen Gru .ER Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Clara Gruzaes Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 ' hi Beta Kappa; W. A. A. m ' £ s Rose Gutman Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Florence Haak Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Frederick Hack ATA Evanston, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Freshman Class Council Golf Team h); Interfra ternity Council (4); lunic Class Council; Score Club " ice-President; Tcnni Team (2). Geraldine Hacke Deltho Chicago S.B., Spring, ig c !v ' . .tp ' reside,it ' l4)V ' Lola Hadley Huntley, Illinois S.B., Spring, 1930 S.B.,_Spring, 1930 S.B., Spring, 1930 Choir; Lutheran Club. John W. Halmo.s Budapest, Hungary S.B., Spring, 1930 RID M. Ham Chicagc ' h.B., Spring -ID Norman Hammo .ouisville, Kentucky Ph.B., Spring, 1930 la Kappa Psi. Bob Hancock Vale, Oklahoma S.B.. Winter, 1930 kfriars. azel a. Hannemann Chicago h.B., Spring, 1930 I ' tisf 74 y m ji m j mpji m js I OrA A nWr. cap aad Gown ( Joseph M. Manner Bloomingdale, Indiana Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Affiliated from Earlliai Collese. Lloyd R. Harlacher Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Track. -Alpha Kappa Psi. Robert Harman Columbus, Ohio Ph.B.. Winter, 1930 Green Cap Club; Junior Class Council; Score Club, President; Sophomore Class Council. Helen Harris Helena, Arkansas Ph.B., Autumn, 19:19 Harriet D. Hathaway XP2 Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Aide; Board of Women ' s Organizations; Chapel Council; Dailv Maroon (l) (2) (3), Women-s Editor (4); Interclub Council, Pres- ident;UndereraduateCoun- cil (4)- Harold E. Haydox T Chicago Ph.B., Sprini:, 1930 Board of Social Service and Relii:ion (4); Chapel Council (2) (U (4); t;ri- -- " Cap; Head Marshall (4); lIo.Hir Con.n,lss„,n ( _, ) (4); I,..:: 1. ,, ;:; Mrn ' s Co.niii: r; Owl and S,:; , ,, : I . !• . idcnt of Sen,..:. CI.. ., si.i.ll and Crescent (2); Track (2) (3) (4); Undergraduate Student Council (4). Beatrice Hean Chicago Ph B , Spnni;, 1930 thlKitid from Univers ,t lll,n.„s, Com,,d Cli r, I ' uMdent Erma Hearx Marshall, Oklahoma Ph.B.. Summer, 1930 KinderL-arten-Primar Club. Bertha Heimerdinger ' hiladelphia, Pennsvlvani; Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Ruth Louise Herschlee Superior, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 AXXETTE HeRZMAX Chicaco Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Charles E. Herzog Chlcaeo Ph.B., Spring, 1930 i i or cf U Kom fT Sidney Hess, Jr. OA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, ig o Daily, Maroon (i) (2); Beta Kappa. Glen VV. Heywood AT Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Football; Ien ' s Comn " sion; Phi Beta Kap] Secrctarv of Freshman La Univer.sitv .Marshall. Ellen Higbee Grand Rapids, Michig, Ph.B., Spring, 1930 V. VV. C. A. BA Cleveland, Ohio Ph.B., Spring, 1930 .Affiliated from West Reserve Univcrsitv; W. . . .; V. C. . . ■ Knox C. Hill :!;ae Chicago i.B., Spring, ig?c LaVora L. Hinkei, -illa Park, Illinois Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Margaret Hirsch White Plains, ew York Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Hubert Hoffert Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Maurice Holaha AA Chicago . .B., Spring, 193 Baseball, Captain. Ieaxette Holmes Chippewa Falls, Vi: Ph.B., Spring, 1930 1 lockev; Tarpon; Y. VV. C. A. ■ Opal I.. Holtz Chicago Ph.B., SprinL ' , 1930 VV. v. A.; A ' . VV. C. . . Anne I.oiise Hooi. Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 i i t i Angus Horton Chicago Ph.B., Sprint ' , ig o Assistant Circulatinn ' .Man- aeer. Dallv Maroon iz): Delta Chi Alpha; Black- friars (2) (5); Freshman Track. David Xf.utox Howi Detroit, MichiL-an Ph.B., Sprint ' , iq o " lCTOR E. H RUSK A Omaha, Nebraska Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Albert ]. Hupfer Evansville, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Beatrice B. Hurhtch Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Omro. Wisconsin S.B., Winter, 1930 William C. Imbt Kast Strondsbnrg, Pennsylvania S.H., Winter, 1930 Kappa Eps ' lon Pi. Theoi ' Hile Imhof Chicago S.B.. Spring, 1930 [osEPH . I. Isaacman Iilwaukee, Wisconsin S.B.. Spring, 1930 German Club; Kent Chen ical Society. Rebbaca |. [ackson Paraeould, .Vrkansas A.B., Summer, 1930 Ruth M. Jackso.n AKA Chicago Ph.B.. Wniir,. 1.,; George F. James A Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Crossed Cannon; Phi Bet£ Page 77 Tmm mwwwwwi WMmj j mm j m. Wallace N. Jamie Chicago Ph.B., Sprine, 1930 Alberta E. Jeffrey Chicago S.B., Summer, 1930 MiLO Easton Jeffries Chicaeo S.B., Spring, 193c Howard Iersild ATI) Xeenah, Wisconsin Ph.B., Slimmer. 1930 Football: Green Cap Club junior Class Council; Orde ' ol the " C " ; Skull aiK Crescent ; Track. I. EZ LiLLIA.V JOHNSEN . ' choth Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Cyril Corolous Johnson Duluth, Minnesota Ph.B., Spring, 1930 I ' .LLA Marie Johnson Bcllingham, Washington Ph.B., .Autumn, 1929 ' .ducation Club; Interna- lonal Students ' . ssocia- EVAN loHNSON Oak Park, Illinois S.B., Winter, 1930 Mathematics Club. Louis E. Jo.nes Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 I.LciLE RiTii Jones Colorado Springs. Colorado S.B., Winter, 1930 . lvan Rahakek II.V Chicago I ' h.B.. Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (3) (4). Charles E. Kallal Ar Riverside, Illinois Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Wresiling. m Or Q 2iXmC!r CRPaaA GOWTl g 5 Maurice Kayner Chicago S.B., Spring, I9?o Band (z) (i) (4); W, Polo (2). Helen Kellogg Peoria, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 John P. Kelly AA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Football (2) (3), Cai tain (4); Owl and Serpen Suzanne Kern XP2 Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Cap and Gown (i); Federa- tion of University Women (2) (3); Mirror ' (l) (2); Phoenix (3), Circulation Manaeer (4); Sophomore Class " Council; W. .A. . .; Y. W. C. A. Gordon S. Kerr ATA Minneapolis, Minnesot: Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Ruth A. Kesselring Chicago S.B., Summer, 1930 Lois Ketcham Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 George N. Keyser Chicago S.B., Winter, 1930 Crossed Cannon. Dramatic Handbook, ' LD KiRKPATRICK XA uckland. New Zealand Ph.B., Spring, 1930 SlNAH KiTZING Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 acN Tarpon, Treasurer; W. A., Board; Y. W. C. A. hraham F. Klass Chicago h.B., Spring, 1930 I j mmmmmm ji m Mmm u Mmmm ' j m. Irwin K. Klass Chicago Ph.B., Sprinp, 1930 David Kleix Chicajro S.B., Spring, 1930 Clair D. Kni. Chicaro Ph.B., Spring. JoH. Fru.sh K.N ' OX TKE Oal Park, Illinois Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Cap and Gown (i); ( een Cap; University Band (4); University Choir (1). .Mf.rril I. Koch Muncie, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Marcella E. Koerber Wxvern Fort Wayne, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Board of Women ' s Organi- zations, Chairman; Chapel Council; Head .Aide; Mir- ror, Stage .Manager (3), Production .Manager (4); u Pi Sigma; Undergradu- ate Student Council (4); Washington Prom Leader (4); Y. W. C. .. .. First Cabinet (3). Ira S. Kolb AEII Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 RRE Kr ZBT Chicago ' h.B., Spring, 1930 scholastics (i); Skull Crescent; Track (1) Kraxz nkakee. Illinois B., Spring, 1930 luLIA KUZMITZ Garv, Indiana Spring, 1930 3 7; «v Am?- . c r iy Qr or a! crp and gowh i William W. Ladanyi ZBT Chicsgo Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars {2); Cap and Gown (l) (2) (3); Swim- ming (2) (3) (4). Jean C. La ird ,); Y. W. C. A. Leonard Landwirth Ph.B., Spring, 193 Virginia .A. Lane Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 Louise S. Lang Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Ph.B., Summer, 1930 kfedO fill RiTH C. Larson Chicago ' h.B., Winter, 1930 Chic;,. I ' ll, . ffiliatc likin Ui FdW XRV I 1 AULtR |b BuRNICE I FE LEfLER Wichita Kansas Ph B Winter 1930 ftiliated from the L ni versitv of Kansas; Cap and Gown (4); Delta Sigma Pi; Track (?). Dorothy Leggitt Glen Ellyn, Illinois . .B., Spring, 1930 h.B., Spring, 1930 Pag, Si B is m. nXQTnXyn ? W Babette Lemon Blue Island, Indiana Ph.B., Spring. 1930 FH fAMA Thales . Leningtox Highland Park, Illinois T ICT mMm Ann Levin Akron. Ohio Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 T £M Edwin Levin loliet, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Black fii.ir-- B. i.ir-d ..f Pub- licaii.m.,(liL-,MM atlnnsand Kxhiliin-iis (.■|ia]x-l Coun- cil; DaiU MaioMU. .Manag- ing Kditor; Forge, Business .Manager; Phi Beta Kappa; Undergraduate Council. m ■■■■ Leslie Bernard Levin AEII Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Bl ■fl E • ' ( JESs Lew rr Bk Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 iSi IS tTHUR D. Lewis 1 SA Chicago .B.. Spring, 1930 Robert B. Lewy TA Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Band (3); BlackfriaVs (l); Polo (2); Settlement Night .MvKA P. Littmaxn Saint Louis, Alissouri Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Lewis Duncan Lloyd AS Streator, Illinois S.B.. Summer, 1930 Intramurals (i) (2) (3); Swimming (3) (4); Track (2) (3). IRCINIA LOCKWOOD Tulsa. Oklahoma Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 Affiliated from Universi of Oklahoma. •ond Creek. Oklahoma Ph.B.. Summer. 1930 ■ ir; V. W. C. . . m. George M. Lott, [r. Chicago ' Ph.B.. Sprine, 1950 Baseball; Owl and Serpent Tennis Team, Captain. Wi.NFiELD Lowe ■trA Chica.L-o Ph.B., Summer, 1950 Backfriars (2) (3) " (4),; Dramatic .Association (2) (3) (4); Green Cap Club. Ja, et D. Lowe thal Mortar Board Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1930 Kinderearten-Primar Club; Mirror (4). Sigma Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Kindergarten -Primal Club; Mirror; Settleme Drive; Sophomore Counc J. Stuart MacIxtyre •JjK Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 .Affiliated from Beloit Col- lege. Harriet E. MacNeille Mortar Board Glencoe, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Mirror; W. A. A. ' Robert P. MacDovvall Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Katherine .Madison Sigma Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Board of Student Organiz -iti--. Publications anc l-.)::iMl,.M ;P,nardofWom- " II- :■ v.itions; Chape t , - :: .,llrl,.eAide:Dra■ ' |M " . ' .ciation; Wom- -,• l-J.,,,.„,ns(r)(2)(3) S... 14); I ' reshman Class Cu,:,.;); ||,.,„,r Com dock, Pennsylvania Edythe E. Mariani Quadrangler Glencoe, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Mary M. Markau.N ' tz Cicero, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 German Club; Junior Aux Carolyn B. Marks Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 .Maroon; W. A. A. S Pag, Ss M Ma OTA MaROHX Sigma Portland, Oregon Ph.B., Spring, 19 0 Daily Maroon (l); College Aide; Inter-Club Council; Nu Pi Sigma; Upper Class Counsellor (2) (4). Irene Martix Cicero, Illinois Ph.B., Summer, 1930 International Club; SI vonic Club, Secretary .Mary .Martin- Bloomer, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 De.xter Master.s AKE Springfield, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, .930 Blackfriars; College M. shal; Daily .Maroon, I ' itorial Chairman (3); Di niatic Club; KortH-. I ' .dit Cli.l. U); Poetry Club; Score Club; Washington Prom Leader. .Madeli Chi, h.B., Wi .May :r, 1930 Erxa .Maver Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Botanv Club. Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 LuciLE .Mayer Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 H„ckey (.) (2); W. . . . . Iames B. .McBean Chicago S.B., Summer, 1930 Blackfrairs (i); Cap a Gown (i). Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 en Cap Club. . lice D. McCoLLi m Deltho Chicago .A.B., . utumn, 1929 Cap and Gown (2) (i); I ' la Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; V. W. C. . . Second Cabinet (4). j3 ]i m} j ) j m] M j ] j j M j j )f M . S I Helen I. McDouga: Quadrangle Chicago Ph.B,, Spring, 193c Board of Women ' s Org; ations; Chapel Cou College Aide; Home Eco- nomics Club; u Pi Sigma Upperclass Councilor; Y W. C. A. Grace McLaughlin ChicaL-o Ph.B., SprinL ' , 1950 Rinderearten-Primar ' Club; Mirror (1) (4). John McNeil JiKE Chicaeo Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Green Cap (i); Sophomore Class Council; Swimming (I) (3) (4)- Tames McPherson TKE Chicago Ph.B., Spring. 1930 Elizabeth Meigs Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 John E. Menzies X Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Gvm Team (2) (3), Captain (4); Iron Mask; Marshall; Owl and Serpent; Score Club. IK(,IXLA MeRRITT larlfnrd, Connecticut Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Hazel Merry Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Metcalf piing, i9?o ' illiam George Methe Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 IhKOMK L. Metz ZBT Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Blackfriars; Dramatic As- sociation; Green Cap Club, Director; Head Cheer Leader. LoRETTA Miller Brusett, Montana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Pi Lambda Theta (3); Phi Beta Kappa (3); Y. W. C. A. (3). I J mJlffJ mj J J WJ J J J J MPJ J J Mil Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Canton, Ohio Ph.B., Spring. 1930 Mary Joan Minerva Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 French Club; Y. W. C. A. Lois Joskphine Moe VVvvern Chicago Ph.B., Winter, I9?o Chicago Ph.B., Summer, 1930 (Jamma Eta Gamma. Ratiikyx Moor Chicago .B., Spring, 1930 Glen Moorhouse J K2 Brussels. Belgium Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Cap and Gown (3), Ar •ditor (4). I III l;l , M. MORELAND I )A. .,.|.,.Mi Kentucky I ' i, 1; . Spring, 1930 l,i|.i Kappa . lpha; Inter- nVlirmal Students Club; Upper Class Counsellor; Y. . C. . . Iaroli) Morganstern efferson Citv. Missour h.B.. SpriuL-, 19 W ■ra Club (3) U). Krank |. Morris Chicago Ph.B., Summer. 193° 11; Track; La Cri Chicago B., Spring, 193c a Mary M. Muldoon Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 John L. Munday Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Ellen C. Munson Grandview, Washintrton Ph.B., Slimmer, 1930 Frances E. Munzer Chicauo Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Christian Science Society; Liberal Club; Y. V. C. . . James ach. l x TA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Irving Naibury Fall River, A ' lassachusett Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (i) (2) (i! Daily Maroon; Green Ca Club; Speaker ' s Associa tion; Wig and Robe. Edward H. Nelson AZ Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars; Phi Alph Delta; University Band. • ' ranges K. Nelson Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 rnational Student ' s As ation; Le Cercle Fran I. B. Nelson le, Wisconsin . Winter, 1930 Walter Nelson AXA Sheldon, Iowa Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Jane Xevvburger Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 George Nevvmann Chicaw. ' " B., Winter, 1930 mmmwwwj ww m. Margaret Newman Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfria, : IXiilv M Phi; Phi Beta k.i William A. Nubelman Chicago Ph.B., .. utiinin, 1929 Robert . . Oakes. Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Jessie M. Odehrecht S.B.. Spring, 1930 . .B., Winter, 1930 iMa Sigma Phi; Gamon Chib; International Club; as Efi Harold Ovenu Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Fra k Samuel Pacelli Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Ph.B., Spring. 1930 Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 Tj fj vj m OI ri jSS S. Pasit-rbi Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Ethel Virginia Patton XPS Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Lillian F. Perksi Achoth ChicaL ' O Ph.B., Spring, 193 Frank B. Pietrowrz BHn Evanston, Illinois S.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars (i) (2); Coif (i) (3) (+); Swimming (i); Track (i). Florence M. Pigatti Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Myrtle Pihlman Lake Nebagamon, Wis. Ph.B., Winter, 1950 Channing Club; Choir; Daily Maroon. Dorothy Pikowsky Chicaun Ph.B., Spring, 1930 rpoii. Dorothy Pines Chicago Joseph Pinkovitz BA Chicago Ph.B., .Autumn, 1929 ' hoenix, .Assistant Business Ianaeer(l); Track (l) (2). Bertha Pikowsk- Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 193 ' iRGiNiA M. Pope Chicago Ph.B., Sununer. 1950 B,,ard of Wnnien ' s Organiz- ations (4); -C " Club (3) (4); Chapel Council. Chair- ,nan (4); Uppcrclass Coun- -cll..r (4); W. - . . . (1), Hoard (4); ■. W. C. . ., First Cabinet (4). Dorothy B. Popp Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 3 Page Sg Mm Mmm ' jmi mm Mmmmmmmm : 1 ' Julius Porsche Chicago Harold L. Priess Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Helen E. Prosseh Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Ted C. Prosser Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Hazel .Adele Pulling Auburn, Wisconsin Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Nasarir Rabanes Buguey, Philippine Islai Ph.B., Spring, 1930 International Club. , H.LIAM E. RaDDATZ TKE Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 - lice Ransom Mortar Board Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Dramatic .Vssociatio nix. .Assistant Wo: Kditor; Mirror. •Lius Eugene Ratner Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 ichball (l); Frobus. Norma Raub Itsburgh, Pennsvlvan Ph.B., Spring, 1930 George Clinton Ray Downers Grove, Ulinoi Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Green Cap Club; Jun Class Council. bating; Football; Gargo - W rest ling. I ' aRC (JO « . 0V7 «)! i OrM CAP aad Kom £ S[ t Rose Resnick Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Baseball U) (4); Basket- ball (2) (3) (4); French Club (2); German Cub (1) (2) (3) (4); Hockey li) (2) (3); International Club (4); Liberal Club (i) (2); W. A. A. (2) (3). Treasurer (4). Clementine Ribordv Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Herbert C. Rich Hugh Riddle Chicago Ph.B., Sprine, 193° Blackfriars; Dramatic A sociation; Football (i Green Cap Club fraternity Council. [OHN Drew Ridge J K2 Chicago S.B., Sprine, 1910 Cap and Gown (i) Editor (?); Track (i) (3); Green Cap Club; I -Mask; Score Club. Zelda L. Robbins Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Model Association Lea of Nations, Chairman (3); Political Science O.u oil (2) (4), Vice-Preside (3); League of W. Voters, President (3). n !;yn z ( i ty . ' RvTH Rosenthal I ' li.B., Summer. 19 0 O.mad Club. Secretar Treasurer (4); W. A. A. F.LISE RoSENWALD Kansas City. Missouri Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Charles Ro etta Herrin, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Pall Rud.mck TKE Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 R. O. T. C. James D. Rltter ;iKE Chicago Da PI, Pk. S ' BlacljV,,:- . Iar II :. Inler- fratcnn C u.l 1,) (4); Intcrscholastic Basketball; Intcrscholasllc Track; Jun- ior Class Council, Treas- urer; Settlement Night (2) .Milton Sachs Phoenix, Arizona i.B., Spring, 1930 Chicago Pli.B., Spring, 1930 Power Players (i) (2). Ph.B.. Spring. 1930 Kdgar Sal ' irginia, Illinois Ph.B.. Summer, 1930 Blackfriars; Green Cap Club; Frobus. ,Y George Sanditon Tulsa. Oklahoma ' h.B., Summer, 1930 l-KEDI.RRK SaSS Denver. Colorado Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Dramatic .Association (2) (3) (4); Intramurals (i) (2) d). ll ROLI SaVITSKY A En Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 -Affiliated from Crane Junior College; Baseball (4); Foot- ball (2): Wrestling (3) (4). rAYwf 7a v7AM jV CaPan GOWTL f Beatrice Scheibler Memphis. Tennessee Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 Dramatic Association (1) (2) (3) (4) Gargoyles, Vice-President (4). Arnold Schlachet ::a Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Forge, Business Manage Dailv Maroon, Editori Board; Phi Beta Kapp President. Carl K. Schmidt TKE Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 19 ° Alpha Kappa Psi; Choi Interfraternity Counc Fencing. Morris Schonholz Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 William D. Schottler Bon Chicago Ph.B., Spring, i9?o Baseball (i); Blackfriars Junior Council; Score Club Chester Carl Schroeder Chicago Ph.B., Autumn, 1929 Delta Sigma Pi. Catherine S. Scott Esoteric Chicago Ph B , Spring, 1930 l;,„,i,l ,.f Women ' s Oreaniz- ,,■„,■ , l:.-l,man Women ' s C.un.,i; Irderation Coun- cl; .Mirror (l) (3) (4); Dramatic Association, Sec- retary; Washington Prom Leader. Eleanor Scully Mortar Board Chicago Ph.B.. Spring. 1930 Interfraternity Ball Leader: Kindergarten-Primary Club; iirro ; Sophomore Class Council, ' ice-Presi- Florence Seaborc Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Die Deutsche Gesellschaft (I) (2) (0; L ' ppercla.s Counse!lnr(4);V. W.C. A.. First Cabinet (4). Emmanuel J. Seidner Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Football (i) (2) (3); Poli ical Science Club. .illian E. Shaleen Chicago .B., Summer, 1930 Si-ma Phi; Under- luate Classical Club. Sa.muei. Robert Shane Chicago S.B., Winter, 1930 Green Cap Club; Football i li CRPaad GOWTL A yf M U i fff ! Jacob M. Shapiro Chicago rh.B.. Spring, 1930 Political Science Club. Sylvia Shapiro Chicago S.B., Autumn, 1929 Dena Shlaes Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 speakers Cluh, ChAIM II. SiLBER AKII Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 19.30 ' h.B., Summer, 193° Oak Park, Illinois l h.B., Spring, 1930 Chicago .B., Spring, 1930 Elizabeth Simpson Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Affiliated from Chicago Academy of Fine Arts; Cap and Gown (2) (3). W.imen ' s Editor (4); W. . . . . (3). Board(4);Y. W. C. . . (2) (3) (4)- Dorothy Sippel Chicago ' h.B., Summer. 1930 .Mal ' RIce S. Slate Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 ' Sj ' g 2: n CRPa ' d Kom Qf jf Qr Qr Edward A. Smith Asheville, N. Carolina Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Janet I.aVern Smith Achoth Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 ' ixcEL O. Smith n t Watonga, Oklahoma Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Viola Somervillf. Willmor, Minnesota Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Max E. Soxderley Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Kootball(l)(2) (3);Wre ling (l) (2) (3). . I s C 1 Spoere Karl Harry Spuck . XA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Axna M. Stack Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Larry B. Staixtox Lawton, Michigan Ph.B., Spring, 1930 James B. Steere A XA Chicago nal of Busin, Manager (2). Page 95 Elizabeth Stefanski Higginsville, Missouri A.B., Autumn. 1929 MZ RlTII Stkinejer CliicaL ' O Ph.B.. Sprlnv. iyio Club. fin Celia Stengel Chicago f ■f::: . ffiliateJ from the Uni- WkM.KI.L SlhfHEN-SOX k M. PlM I :i._i, r. :,ii,Nlvanla I ' 1; - J. i )30 C ' nn,, ' , :,.v: Mrn-s Cv!m ' mis ion;()rdcrnf the " C " ; Owl and Serpent; Swim- ming (2) (3), Captain (4). P:rnest S. Stevens AT ikn Ph.B.. . utumn. |.)2r, ■ Blackfriar. ID 12). Man- Bask.-lb!,ll ' 11 ' :) ' lO; Clr.n C.i; ( " r. I . 1: -,. niui.iU ' 1 i; li.- Mil ' , ' : ()h1 ami Sr;; i • 1 ■ | . I ' l, ..■ ni.x (1). Cn ul,,.|..:, l,i ' ; apcr (2). . cl .■■l;.,n.• l,n, BH ager ( ); P..|iiual Surmr Council; Si-ulcmrni Diur (i) (2) (s); Inlerscholastlc Track (0, Program Man- ager (2). .Margaret Stephenson Chicago Ph.B.. Winter, .9, 0 Chapel Council; Ida Noyes . uxiliarv (r); Ida Noves Councir(2) (3) (4). fill GoRDO. H. Stil lso.n- S.B., Winter, 1930 Karl .Mandon Stocker AS Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars; Daily Maroon. Business Manager; Green Cap Club; Owl and Serpent. ' heodor F. Stoerker St. J.ouis, Missouri Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 Park Ridge, Illinois A.B.. Spring, 1930 Kta Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore Class Council; Settlement Night Garmt 15. Stra .B.. . uiumn, I92 ) j mm jm Mm M K Eleanor Strauss Baltimore, Maryland Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Jerome B. Strauss ZBT Chicago Ph.B., . utunin. 19 0 Blackfriars d) I:); Dai (ames Sture . XA ChicaL-o Ph.B., Sprint ' , 1950 G. Wi ,.AM Su Chicago Ph.B., Winter Delta Tau Delta. Morris Svvadesh Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Erxest V. Suaxsox A2 Ashtabula, Ohio Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Fraxces Svvineford Chicago S.B.. Winter, 1930 Basketball (4); Phi Beta Kappa; W. A. . ., Secretar ' (5);V. W. C. A. Dorothy Jane Swinev Esoteric Ph.B., Spring, 1930 William R. Sype Oak Park, Illinois B.S.. Spring. 1930 Frances W. Tatge Chicago B.S.. Spring. 1930 Mirror; Settlement Nil Y. W. C. A. Florence J. Taylor Sigma Brooklyn, New York Ph.B., Spring, 1930 : iO ?.;o pje! Keith Taylor AXA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Marguerite A. Taylor Aclioth Chlcat ' o Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Board of Women ' s Orean ations; . W. C. A., V President (4). Samuel Teitelman BK ChicaL ' O Ph.B., Spirng, 1930 Interfraternitv Coun Track (2) (3) (4). Frederick C. Test Chicatro Ph.B., Summer, 193c Blackfriars (i) (2); To Players (I). Earl Daris Thomas Kansas Cit -, Missour ' Ph.B., Autumn, 1930 I ' .LIZAHETll I MOMASO.N .Mortar Board Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 .Mlihated from Sweet Bri College. Trygve Melnes Thorsen Ph.B., Spring, 1930 llMi:x. ew York Ph. I!. Sp.ing, 1930 Blacklriars; Cap and Gown (I) (2) (3); Green Cap; Interscholastics; Score Club. MaRJORIE ' I ' OLMAX Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Daily Maroon (3), Sports Editor (4); Tarpon, Secre- tary (3), President (4); W. ' . . A. (i) (2) (3) (4); •. V. C. . ., Treasurer (4). Jllr ' s Towster Chicago A.B., Spring. 1930 :W! 5 ! S!W!W Frederick V. Ti rxer Bernard Urist A En Chicago Ph.B., Spring. 1950 Scliolastic Editor. Associat. Editor; Track (2) d) (4) Frohus.i Ruth ' an Dorn Ho -tville, Ohio Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Samuel ' a Dyxe ::. E Sidalia. Missouri Ph.B.. Spring. IQIO Phoenix, .Art Editor. " Thomas Vinson Chicaeo Ph.B.. Sprinc. 1910 Football (i) (i) (4); Gr( Cap (i); Track (i). Vivian Voreacos Whiting, Indiana h.B., Autumn, 1929 Herbert Wald Cleveland, Ohio S.B., Spring, 1930 Edward W. Wallace A.XA Chicago S.B., Spring, 19 0 Blackfriars (2); Fencii! (0 (2) (3), Captain (4). Babette M. Waller Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Richard Washbur ATA Rensselaer, Indian, S.B., Spring, 1930 Gordon Watrous T Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Blackfriars; Dramatic As- sociation; Polo, Captain; R. O. T. C. .Major. Pagf p9 J WW ] ! Charles A. Weaver Jonesboro, Arkansas ' S.B., Summer, 1930 Fremont, Nebraska S.B., Spring, 1930 Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 193° F.DNA F.. Weiler Chicago S.B., Spring. 1930 Botany Chib. Florence Di ' Hasek BA Chicago Ph.B., Spring, 193° Settlement Night I Upperclass Counsell Women ' s Federation. Bernard Weinberc; Chicago I ' h.B., Spring. 1930 Beta Kappa. Everett G. Weir Chicago h.B., Spring, 1930 Jerome L. Wenk Chicago Ph.B., Winter, 1930 Blackfriars; Daily Maroon. Hannah Werth Chicago Ph.B.. Spring, 1930 uiish Club. F.MILY ' eSTBERG Chicago S.B., Spring, 1930 Home Economics Club Lutheran Club; Tarpoi Club. Rv TH Weyand Liberty. Missouri h.B.. Spring. 1930 Mai KKE Whitklaw Page 100 m ri mm j j j m M 5 s Hazel VViggers S.B.. Spring, i9?o V. W. C. A. (l); Mirror (I) (2). Robert D. Wilcox Rockford, Illinois S.B., Summer, 1930 Sam William Princeton, Indiana Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Robert W. Wilson Chicago S.B., Autumn, 1930 Chess Club, President (4) Tennis. Howard Willett Chicago Ph.B., W Dramatic Assoclat Swimming: Wi 930 Archie Winni.n ' g AXA Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Blaclcfriars; Choir; Wrc ling. Captain. iM fi ►■ ( 0L i •NKL M. Woods Chicago .15.. Spring, 1930 TiLLE Marie Wordleman Sioux Falls, South Dakota Ph.B., Spring, 1930 I ' LSIt Rt TH WoOLLEY Ph B . Spring, 1930 fducat.on Club Chan K Wu Canton. China Ph. B., Spring, 1930 Chinese Student ' s Club. .Muriel Yenerick Earlville, 111. Ph.B., Spring, 1930 W. C. A. m m. Calvix S. Voran Chicago S.B, Winter, 1930 G. Walter Zerr Batavia, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Florence R. Ziegler Copenhagen, Denmark Ph.B., Summer, 1930 Chib. jmmmmwji mm w mw j ' i Chaim Isack Ziman Mariampote, Lithiiani S.B., Spring, 1930 Football (2) (4). Wilson Eike_ berri Peru, Indiana S.B.. Spring, 1930 Page 103 mmmwwwwwwj m . Ul;; GRAPumE scjtoois ! x: iy Qr ' ( crp aad Gom ( Blrgeson Slosburg THE 8 P: X I D R L A W C LASS OFFICERS El. I Fink ... President Giles Pen ' stone .... I ' ice-President Lester Slosburg . . . . Secretary Rudolph Burgeson Treasurer Ours has been an eventful three years, a period of lamented losses in our faculty and of important developments in the policy and attitude of the administration. . s we leave we are glad to notice the vigor and interest with which Dean Bigelow has assumed his manifold duties. While about two hundred students have dropped from our class since we entered the Law School, we feel that those who remain constitute the sort of persons who should become admirable lawyers worthy of the trust placed in them and always striving to attain a Holy Grail of true justice in the settlement of disputes between men. Despite the drudgery and monotony of our monastic life in the Law School, there was so much in the way of hilarity, comradeship, and rivalry that most of us derived much enjoyment from our school days. Friendships have been developed that will endure the years, and moments of merriment will linger in our memory to enliven many a cloudy day. ai i Qr QrMpi CRPaad KD a S[ t iy THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS Guy Carter Abbey Blattburg George Sullivan Robert Friend President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer For most students the first year at Law School is a most stimulating experience. 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 enthusi- astic 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 knowl- edge, 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 year. Perhaps for some the high idealism of the first year began to decline. For the larger number of students, fortunately, there was no let-down, but there was an increasing vigor in their second year work. The job of delving into the depths of law seems to be no less fascinating and the enthusiasm continues for the study that is to be the basis for their life ' s work. m WM WWWWWW y r (y, iy i; r CaPandGOWn i% Qf Qr i u i THE FRESH M A X L A ' CLASS OFFICERS Richard Velde President Randall Hilton- rice-President Glenn Heywood Secretary illiam Ray Treasurer The past year has been a most interesting one for the Freshman class. More so, perhaps, than previous years due to the fact that the class was the subject of two major experiments under the supervision of the newly appointed Dean H. A. Bigelow. The first to be tried was the true-false type of exam in connection with the essay type. Results of comparison with the older type in- dicate that the experiment has proved successful from every standpoint and will probably be used more extensively in the future. Another experiment that is being tried is the division of the class into two sections by a system of grade averages. The A section has the regularly required curriculum, but the B section composed of students who are " a bit slower to grasp legal situations " is given an extra hour per week in each course. The results of this experiment have not as yet been ascertained, but it is the hope of the faculty that it will also meet with the success intended. The class as a body has had one meeting, called by the student council early in the fall to acquaint the class members with the candidates for the class offices. A smoker during the winter quarter was postponed and all efforts of the class were directed to making the Annual All-law smoker a successful affair. J. THE SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS Paul H. Harmon President Julia Hansen Vice-President Edwin Carlson ..... Secretary Arland Romberger .... Treasurer With the graduation of the Medical Class of 1930, the products of four years vigilant training will be released from the confines of Rush Medical College to be endowed with the new dignity of the title, M.D. The completion of a course in the Medical School holds a far deeper significance than does the termination of a general education in one of the less specialized schools of the University. While the latter exemplifies culture and development of mind, and may afford a capacity for intelligent advancement in almost any field of work, the former shows the creation of a highly specialized ability, and one which is universally recognized among the greatest social boons. Those who go to college with the intent of entering the niedical pro- fession, despite the long period of preparation and extensive require- ments, must necessarily have serious ambition and perserverance. When the class came as a group of Freshmen in 1927, the students, already surfeited with a four year ' s accumulation of facts, were again set to work to face two years of required theory, research, and memory work. After the satisfactory completion of this period, the stiidents pursued a more practical course of study, involving the application of those principles already learned. Now the members ' of the class, having attained to a satisfactory standard in the understanding of medicine, will be sent forth duly author- ized to exercise their ability to its best advantage in the years to come. Page 109 Y;) nXyn cy l Qr iir , s I ' homas D. Armstrong A A Tavlorvllle, Illinois M.b.. Spring. 1932 from the University of Chicago; Xu Wayne C. Bartlett X Chicago M.D., Spring, 1930 Chairman (4). Merritt Barton .L.B., Spring 1930 Lestkr F. BtcK Harvey, Illinois J.D., Spring, 19 0 A.B. degree from Beloit College; Phi Delta Phi Robert FRt;DERicK Bittrich Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 ;rcc from Uni -ersity of Chicago; Delta Stuart Bevans Bradley Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 Ph.B. degree from Universitv of Chicago; Black- friars; Order of the " C " ; Phi Delta Theta; Phoenix. Qrc: 6 Qf Qr crp and sown i ( Qr William H. Brown Chicago I.D.. Spring, 1930 Ph.B., degree from Universitv of Chicago; Alph; Phi Alpha. Rudolph W. Burgeson Chicago J.D., Winter, 1930 Gamma Eta Gamma; Senior Law Council, Tr C. Edwin Carlson Ortonville. Minnesota M.D., Spring, 1930 . u Sigma Xu; Senior Class Council. Secret; A.B. degree from U. -iuiJ C IIllc; Kappa Alpha Psi. Joseph Cody " Chicago J.D., Sprmg, 1930 Ph.B. degree from University of Chicago. Delta Zeta Mu. [rwin X. Cohen Chicago .D., Spring, 1930 I Pagt- III WWMWWJ WWl M OJm mm J J J 1, John Francis Clsack Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 degree from University of Chicago; Black- Law School Council, Secretary (4); Marshal. D. D. Droba Chicago Ph.D.. Winter. 1930 Inlcniational Student Association; Sigma Xi Slavonic Club. Milton L. Di-RCHslag AEII Chicago I.D., Spring, 1930 ' h.B. decree from University of Chic .Max Dunn Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 Ph.B. decree from Universitv of Chicago; Delta Zeta Mu. Albert H. Klenbogen Oak Park, Illinois LI..B., Winter, 1930 .] ' ,. dei;rco from University of lUino; Eli Edgar Fink Chicago f.D., Spring. 1930 Ph.B, dcL-rcc from Universitv of Chicago; Delta Zota Mu; Order of Coif; Senior Class Council President. (:fr ,£ fa cRPaad sown ( Dona,,. I.,, G, Steve, I ' ,. W, Louis B. Goldberg Chicago J.D.. Spring, 1930 Ph.B. dceree from Universitv of Chic JOilX GOLOSINEC Chicago I.D., Sprine, 1930 Ph.B. degree from University of Chicago. Irving Goodman Chicago I.D., Spring, 1930 Ph.B. degree from Universitv of Chicago; Delt Zeta Mu; Phi Beta Kappa. EvERET L. Gordon Chicago J. D., Winter, 193 1 J ra lE ( n iy Qri . ciiPaad com Myr i i Mary Grace Goslin Columbia, Missouri M.A., Summer, 1930 S.B. degree from University of Miss Grace Jeanetta Gowens South ' Holland, Illinois M.S., Spring, 1930 S.B. degree from University of Chicago; Phi Bet; Kappa; Y. W. C. A. Leon R. Gross ZanesviUe, Ohio J.D., Spring, 1930 I ' h.B. degree from University of Chicago; Senior Council; Wig and Robe. . i,i.en He Sigourney, Iowa |.D., Spring, 1930 . .B. deerec froni Universitv of Chicago; Phi Be Kappa; hi Delta Phi; Owl and Serpent. Stlart Hertz Chicago |.D., Spring, 1930 Graduate Student Council; Wig|andiRobe. ChicaL ' o I.D., Summer, 19?! 1 5 8 OT!?SSWS CRPaaA GDWTl : t g Llewelyn Howell Fargo, North Dakota M.D.. Winter, 1930 S.B. degree from North Dakota State Colle Phi Rho Sigma. John T. Jones Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 Ph.B. degree from University of Chicago. Rlth I. Kellogg Chicago Ph.D., Spring, 1930 .M.. . deeree from University of Chicago. James E. King Three Rivers, Michigan M.A., Spring. 1930 S.B. degree from Northwestern Univ A. E. KOLLENBERG Grand Rapids, Michigan L I,.B., Spring, 1930 Delta Zeta . lu. i 1 y: £ iy QfM { CUPaad GOWTl i ( £ David I.. Krooth ClilcaiiO j.D.. SpriiiL ' , 1930 Benjamin Landis Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 Edmund W. Lowe Chicago Ph.D.. Spring, 1930 M.S. degree from the University of Chicaeo. BtRTON B. . IcRov Chicago f.D., Spring, 1930 im the University of Chicago. . lbert |. .Mf.skkou . eii Chicago I.D.. Spring, 1930 from University of Chicag W . Gordon Moffett Lombard, Illinois j.D.. Spring, 1930 ■ n 5 S I.ALRA O ' DaY Buffalo. Xew York M.S., .Spring, 1930 A.B. degree from Universit)- of Cliic Matt Peelen Chicago M.D., Spring, 1930 Student Council Giles Henry Penstone AXA Pittsfield, Illinois J.D., Spring, 1930 Phi . lpha Delta. Ray.moxd Perlman Eveleth. .Minnesota .I.D., Spring, 1930 . .B. degree from University of .Minnesota; Sigma .Alpha Mu. Bernard . . Petrie Hammond, Indiana L.L.B., Spring, 1930 Sa.muei. S. Pollyea A En Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 Ph.B. degree from University of Chicago. jm mmM mM m mwm mmmmm o 0A ( Robert G. Rfed Coffevville, Kansas L.L.B., Summer. 1930 Choir; Gamma Kta Gamma; Law Sclioo! Council Secrctarv (3). Robert Newton Reid AS Ottawa, Illinois J.D.. Summer, 1930 RLAND S. ROMBERGEII Chicago M.D., Spring, 1930 ichool Council, Treas Julius M. Rosenfiei.d Chicago .I.D.. Spring, 1930 from Universitv of Chicago. Maurice Schraeoeh Chicago J.D.. Spring, 1930 MarvG. Schroeui.u Chicago .M.A., Spring. 1930 7;orai ii ;{ p A Henry F,. Seyforth Blue Mand, Illinois I.D., Spring, I9?o A.B. degree from University of Illinois; Delr Theta Phi. Mary G. Shaw Marseilles, Illinois M.S., Spring, 19,10 S.B. degree from University of Chicago. John T. Sites Hays, Kansas M.A., Winter, 1930 S.B. degree from Kansas State Teachers College. Lester E. Slosburg Omaha, Nebraska |.D.. Winter. I9!0 A.B. degree from I ' niversitv of .Michigan; Se Class Council, Secretary; Wiu and Robe. Janet K. Smith Evanston, Illinois M.A., Summer, 1930 Ph.B. deeree from Welleslev College. Robert .Adrian Snow ■tAA Chicago L.L.B., Spring. 1930 Phi Sigma Kappa. ] mmmmmm s f IgV cap aad GOWa A ( W Jerome H. Solomon Chicago J.D.. Sprine, 1930 Blackfriars Band; French Club; Orchestra; Settle meiit XiKht; VVi» and Robe. isEPH David Teitelbavm Chicago J.D.. Spring, 1930 froin University of Chicago; Delta Paul Tobin Elgin. Illinoi.s M.D., Spring, 1932 Harold Herbert Ti ' cker Peoria, Illinois Ph.D.. Sprine, 19 0 IS. degree from Bradley College. Mm m. 5 i V ' lviAN W. Wagner Oak Park, Illinois Ph.B., Spring, 1930 Maurice Saul Weinzelbaum Chicago J.D., Winter, 1930 Blackfriars; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Horseshoe Doubles; Settlement Night; Wig and Robe. Jerome S. Weiss A En Chicago J.D., Spring, 1930 Board of Student Editors; Illinois Lav Review; Wig and Robe Wig and Robe Leo Wolfson Chicago ' h.B., Winter, 193 m ' ww j m. I SECRET 50QET1E5 1 I ' ' mrnmrnmtmMiiMWsmmMm Si f aV • , tmyr HOllOR SOCfEljES St ' ' t OWL A XI) S I R P !•; X T Daniel Autry Louis PIngel, Jr. ] ' " ,LMER Friedman John Haeberi.in, Jr. Harold Haydon Cil.ENN HeYWOOD Maurice Holahan John Kelly I dward Lawler George Lott Dexter Masters John Menzies Norman Root Wendell Stephenson Mrnest Ste -kns I ' " .. RLK Stock ER Owl and Serpent is the honor society for Senior men n m WWWW . J i i: £ {M i pSi cap and com M £ N U PI 8 I G M A Edith Annable Frances Carr Rosalind Hamm Marcella Koerber Katherine Madison Manota Marohn Helen McDougall Muriel Parker Catherine Scott Nu Pi Sigma is the honor society for Senior p m. CRP aad GOWTL AM ( M I R ( ) X M ASK Edward Bastian Lawrence Brainard Arthur Cahill Marshall Fish Raymond Fried Robert Graf William Kincheloe Dale Letts Lawrence Smith ilbur l rban Ray ane Hayden Wingate Sidney Yates Iron Mask is tht- honor society for Junior mfn ww wi lCr ' C i , , , SKULL AND CRESCENT Luis Alvarez Roy Black Robert Jorgenson Patrick Magee Robert McCarthy Everett Olson Gordon Rittenhouse Adolph Rund Charles Schmidt Stoddard Small Dawson Snideman Paul Stagg Paul Stephenson Joe Temple Walter Trude Gilbert White Skull and Crescent is the honor society for Sophomore Page I3y m m j m. G R E E X r A P C E U B ISADORE AaRONS Gardner Abbott Lloyd Allen- Thomas Andrews Robert Balsley W ' arren Bellstrom Basil Bilder Thomas Bird Don Birney Harold Block Carl Bode Robert Bohnen William Crawford David Campbell John Crowley iLLiAM Dee Richard Eagleton Robert Eiger John Elam ' alter Eenton Marcus Freeman Richard Friedeman Damon Fuller Robert (Jaren 9 Edgar Goldsmith Howard Gowdy Eugene Gubser Edward Hartman Edward Hayden William Heaton Bion Howard Robert Howard Archie Hubbard Alfred Jacobson William Jewell Harold Johnson Jerome Jontry Junior Kerstein Joseph Kincaid Leroy Krein Joseph Landauer Myron Larson Philip Lederer Arthur Le y John Lynch X ' incent McComb Douglass Mode MoREY MosK }L ROLD Murphy J. Robert Nebel Arnold Newberger Howard O ' Hara Keith Parsons Leonard Poegel George Pohler John Poole James Porter Samuel Prest Herman Ries Louis Romberg Allen Rudy George Schnur Robert Shapiro James Simon John Simpson John Spearing Henry Sulcer Joseph Teegarden Albert Tillman Harry Tingle Robert Wallace Ralph Webster Raymond Zenner loSEPU ZoLlNE Grt-en Cap Club is the honor socirly for Frrshi M y m wj j mmm www j 1 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA William Rich Abbott Stuyvesant Butler Clarence Earl Baeumle Leonard Cardon Kenneth George Cook Ralph Homer Fouser Paul Crump Gilliland Merlyn George Henry Grace Hiller Frank Holt Spencer Johnson Floyd Bernhard Kantzer Robert Charles Le y Warren Bond Matthews Myron Gilmartin Means Louis James Needels Barclay Elijah Noble Gilbert Joseph Rich Hall Ivan Sippy Mandel Lawrence Spivek Samuel Lewis Stern Elizabeth Kales Straus James Wallace Tanner Ferris Wilson Thompson Raymond Eugene Tyvand Paul Herbert Van Verst Harold C. Voris George Earle Wakerlin Holland Williamson Parke Harold Woodand Members are elected to Alpha Omega Fraternity for excellence in the Junior and Senior Years at Rush Medical College i rk of the Page I2Q P cv .;(? y.«)j PHI V K T A K A P P A BKTA Ol- ILLINOIS ell M ' IKR THI ' : ONE HUNDRED FIFTV-EOUR Til COWOCA TIOX Elvvood Augustus Atherton Philip Milton Click (Slexn B. Mk, Anna Margaret Danovsky Aline Gertrude Grossman Muriel Park Louis Henry Engel, Jr. Harold Emerson Haydon Dorothy Eliz Constance Gavares ' Louis Edward Jaffe ' Harry Lloyd JeNNA AlDEAN GiBBONEY WaLTER ThEODORE LiLLIE Alice Dorothy McCollum THE ONE Van Vernon Alderman Lester Asher Emmett C. Barr Sylvia Lucy Beadles Louis Mayer Bercer Donald Wade Bickley Archie Blake Gertrude Estelle Breneman George David Brodsky Dorothy Grace Cahill Iacob Cohen Erank Hmi Hi rui iiik William ki imim-mi I ' a..i-.lhardt Alice Wimiimi. I ' ixm..ax Elmer Am iiik I- km i.man Isadore Edward Garrick W ' illiam Trumbull Gartside Ancie Miriam Gordon HUNDRED GrACI I I am I lA (iowKNS Clara h ii x-.x ( h;, ai.ski Harrx l|.i xrii IU..IV, Jr. Isabel . i i.i. 1 1 ai i Mary Elizabeth Herzog Sidney J. Hess, Jr. Glenn Wesley Heywood Kurt Edward Hohman Lawrence Sidney Jacobson George Francis James, Jr. David Elias Johnson Da id Xavier Klein (;lokia Leven luLiAX lliKscH Levi FTY-EIFTH CON OC. Tl()N X (iowKNs Robert ToDi . lcKi Belle Unix DOXAII. I ' .MK Leox CxKK " ! MORTIMIK I ' ll HUNDRED Dor William Grady Burns Philip Morris Hauser Charles Edmond LIerzog Maxine Hilliard Selma Jacobsox William Rlevs Hannah Mathilda Lixdai Ruth Kline McNeil Loretta Maude Miller Helen .Margaret Mitche Miriam Fraxces Mille Charlotte .Melissa .Mi CZARXA HlLLX MoKCKE Cm-KTM hlCnlMlsXH EVLIV l! l M »,.|.| Mill - L. KI, I I 1.1 W .MlLInX Cl MXM I ' l 11 K Kexxeth . llax Rouse Charles Schupp Saltzm . rNOLD BlRTOX ScHLAC Erna Win a Schkoeder Helix ik,,im Siioem JAMK. MlMill SlKKXE. Berxaki. Wiimuk,. Grace Esther W ertenberge Leila Senter Whitney I ' .DWARDA IaNE CuRRAN WiLL AmKKD ScllXIU 1,1 Thklma Clui.ia : Martin Taitei. Susan Miller ' I ' l Eva May Wear Hilda ii-exe Ra .|r- HUNDRED EnnV-ElClllH COWOCAI ION James .Moerdyke Har.mli.ixi. I ' .lizami hi Sii.ianski Joseph Maurice Isaacman .Abe Sudranski Helene I ' .lizabeth Mynchenherg Harold Claire Taylor Robert Roswell Palmer Anna May Tracy Betty .Vnne Scheerer • ,■ ,■, ,( « (,• ilia of Illiiinis Chapln nj Phi Bfta Kappa oil iioi ilinimdiiii ill " i-neral scholarship in th,- i ' lii: I hv ihf i ' lii ' .rrsily for fspi-cial mMWWwwj m J SIGMA XI BF.TA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FOURTH CONXOCATIOX Emmet Blackburn Bay Edith Steele Bowen Charles Stilwell Capp Beulah Chamberlain Houghton George Clapp Morris Hyman Daskais Chester B. Davis William John Gallagher Murvel Riley Garner THE Kenneth Howard Adams Bennett Franklin Avery Evelyn Cora Avery Lester George Barth Brunner Charles Becker Sidney Bloomenthal Miriam Arline Geyer Willis Lambert Gboenier Jean Elizabeth Hawks George Herzog Carl Ellis Howe Aline Huke Harriette ' alletta Krick Mary Aldin Morgan " Lee James Clarke Gray Roy Richard Grinker Joseph Bulkley Hawkes JuNETTA Christine Heinoni KiMUEL Alonzo Huggins Donald Hutton Romeo Ralph Legault Charles William Lenth ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FI Ermine Ferne Bowman Orley Edward Brown May Burunjik Don Llewellyn Carroll Harry Frank Clements Versa Viola Cole Edmund Waring Lowe Carl Mauritz Marberg Paul Sidney Martin Eva Myrtle McMillan Wilson McTeer Frederick Madison Meic SiDMAN PaRMELEE PoOLE Helen Joy Reed Thelma Porter Levin Little, Elbert YuTao Loo Heinrich Necheles ;n Marie Ortmayer Stanislaus Andrew Szurek Griffith Taylor Edward Eugene Terrell William Eugene Vauchan Oliver George ' ogel ■H CON OC. TION Frances Coon Davis Daniel Dobroslav Droba Margaki I Fkaxk RlCHAIM. Mx,ox I ' lcAPS CaL I So, Mil I, i ' l LLER Thomas li-wtis (Gallagher I ' na Lane Robinson Leo Tolstoy Samuels Florence Matilda Sauer loYCE Clennam Stearns Spencer Gordon Stoltz James Bart Stroud " Norma Catherine Styron Harold Alfred Swenson THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIXTH CON OCATION Moffatt Grier Boyce I ' ' red Edmond D ' Amour MiLNOR Richmond Freeland Sylvia May Griswold John Theobald Hauch iosEpH Wyman Hawthorne Elmer Dumond Hinckley Horace Baldwin Huddle Carl Oswald Latiirop Helen Anna Ludeman Ethel Austin Martin fOSEPHINE McBrOOM RoscoE Lewis McKinney Ex-erett Frank Patten Norinne Edith Rieder Bertram Metherel Shelton Martin Silberberg Harold Herbert Tucker Denis Raymond Augustine Wi THE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHTH CON ' OCATION Wendell Clark Bennett F dward Donald Campbell Mary Elizabeth Cooley William Larkin Duren, Jr. John Robert Fowler Darol Kenneth Froman John Steiner Gold Sara Goodloe Ruth Alden McKinney Clifford William Mendel Cornelius Berrien Osgood Leo Rane William Thomas Reid Dorothy Olhe Reiter Knut a. Reuter Ralph Grafton Sanger I ' A-ERETT DUANE SaYLES Albert Edward Shaw. Jr. . lda May Spieth John Willis Stovall Herluf Haldan Strandskov ' ictor Sulit James Stratton Thompson Stanmore Brooks Tow-nes Harold C. N ' oris Ernest Omar Wollan ehrtrd to Sigma Xi on no,, n of the Deparhnenls of Science for evidence of ability ,n research work in Science W J WWJ J 1 OKI) K R () F T UK C O I F Leon Despres Claire Thomas Driscoll Bernard Kpstein Jacob Geffs Herbert Fred (jkisi.er A. Louis Manason Robert McDougai.. Jr. Marshall A ery Pipin Clement Francis Sprixcer Rot;ER QuiNCV HITE Fllis Robyn Wilcox Membi-rs are eltrird to thr Ordrr of ihr Coif hv thr Faculty of the I.aic School for hi ' tt distinction in the professional vork of the I.a:r School a I MmmmPWJ m ui m M Or x 0rAX)r C» CRPaadGDWn ( ETA sic; MA PHI ' lRGINIA BaRTLETT Brant Bonner Viola Bower Mildred Brodsky Harriete Brown Ruth Davidson Mary Davis Constance Gavares J. Aldean Gibboney Florence Johnson SiNAH KiTZING Jean Laird, Alice McCollum Robert Nicholson Ruth Peterson Jean Rhys Norma Rooker Betty Scheerer Lydia Schwartz Lillian Shaleen Dorothy Sparks Patricia Stevens H. Lloyd Stow Membership in Eta Sigma Phi denotes excellence in Classics K A P P A K P S T T. X P T Elwood Atherton Frank Byrne Erling Dorf Bruce Freeman Brandon Grove Alfred Homberu M. King Hubbert William Imbt lR(;iI. KiRRHAM William Krumbein W iLLiAM Kramer Ralph McCormack Franklin Potter John Stovall John Svatik Wilfred Tansley Robert Thomson Harold Thomas H adox Wadell Ralph Ksarey William Zopff Mfinbrrship in Kappa Epsilon Pi denolfs fxc-Uencf in Gfoloi ical :cork i CROSSED C A N N O N Clifford Alger Charles Baker Philip Campbell Orvis Henkle Wesson Hertrais George James George Keyser Arthur O ' Meara Arthur Peterson Robert Tipler CjORDON W atrous Charles Weaver Crossed Cannon is an honor society for students in the Reserve Officers " Corps Pag ' - r i J m J MJ J JJ MJS M « ' K A P P A M U S I C; M A Margaret Abt Bloom Sophie Berkman Versa ' iola Cole Ruth Cowan Ruth Renter Darrow Helen Deibbler Rose Felsher Dorothy Gaston Jean Hawkes Margaret Herrman Mariel Hopkins Ruth Kern Kathryn Knowlton Ethel Martin Mary Maver Betty Munday Isabel Noble Valeska Pfeiffer Susan M. Plummer Agnes Sharp Kathleen Still Bernice Wart Chi Cue Wang RiTH Watts Kappa Mu Sigma is an honor society for :com,-n who have shaken marked excellei in C.hemistr l M M g CRP and GOWR A MAM4 EPSILON ALPHA s RD Daniel Autry Louis Berger Max Berger Donald Bickley John Boersma Lawrence Brai Gordon Burns Robert Cohen Duane Darling Salvatore Din a Robert Driscoll Zachary Felsher Elmer Friedman John Gedgoud Peter Krauczunas Samuel Levinson Charles Marshall Ching Hsien Mi Frank Petkevich Julius Porsche Arthur Rosenblum Edward Wallace Edmund Walsh EpsilonlJlpha is the honor society for pre-medical students m W CAM MA ALPHA A R. B. Cooper J. S. Faries Darol Froman T. F. Gallagher B. D. HOLBROOK M. King Hubbert D. S. Hughes Ronald L. McFarland Allen Miller H. H. PiXLEY Ernest H. Runyan E. Duane Sayles J. F. SCHUETT A. E. Shaw G. K. Smelser Wesley S. Stein R. Thomson J. R. Van Pelt V. W. Waring H. S. Wolfe Ernest O. Woolan Gamma llpha is a fraternily for sludfnts in thr scifiitific di-partmcnts of lire Universit mw MMmm Mmmmm ' Mmi ■ FRaTERlllTjES i t CRPand GOWTl j Qt THE I X T E R F R A T E R X I T Y ( ' O U X T I L The Interfraternity Council for 1929-1930 found itself face to face with the same old problems which have faced them for the last two decades, and which they have tried in vain to solve. The Council of last year took a step ahead and began the march by amending the Constitution of the Interfraternity Council to give it more power and to enable it to act in coordination with the University. The present Council has continued that march and has made considerable progress. The Council began its years work with definite objectises which were: 1. Limitation and regulation of Probation Week. 2. Strict enforcement of rushing rules and regulations. 3. Enforced pa -ment of financial obligations of the chapters to the Council 4. Promotion of scholarship among the Fraternities. V The fostering of a closer and more cordial spirit of cooperation among Fraternities. Sound internal organization was the goal the Council set for itself, so that in the future, under proper management, the Fraternities may be able to meet efficiently the problems which will face them and which must be solved if the Fraternities are to continue to e.xist. The Council for this year believes that it had made definite forward progress. The proof of this, howe er, will rest with the future. The Council issues its call to Fraternities at the I ' nivcrsity: " ' ou have an Interfraternity Council which has been organized to aid you to cooperate to meet problems which you all have to face. That Council has unlimited powers to enact and to enforce legislation on F ' raternity problems and conduct on the L ni- versity campus. It endeavors to work in cooperation with, and has the moral support, of the Uni ersity authorities. You the F ' raternity men of the future can and are able, through it, to function as an organized body. ou should make use of this organization and Iniild il c en stronger and belter. " WWW MM Ji mmmmmm ' Mmi A £■ d £1 a B e j: i k Peterson- Brunelli Wallace Mt RUTTER schottlei! Olson THE I X T E R F R A T E R N I T Y COUNCIL OFFICERS President Virgil F. Mills Secretar President Alan King Treasure DELEGATES Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Frederick Hac Carl Schmidt lie Harold Bllthm Paul Brady Wanzer Brunelle Henry Fisher Elmer Friedman Forrest Froberg J. H. Garland Sam Goldberg Frederick Hack, Jk Alan King Walter Knudson Michael Kunin George M. Lott Virgil F. Mills John Menzies Irving Naiberg Carl B. Olson Arthur Peterson Sam Pollyea George Ray Norman Root James Rutter . Carl Schmidt William Schottler Sam Stewart Sam Teitelman Edward Wallace John Weaver Delta Upsilon Zeta Beta Tan Pi Lambda Phi Delta Sigma Phi Acacia Kappa Nil Delta Tail Delta Sigvia Chi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Psi Upsilon Sigma Nh . Chi Psi Tail Delta Phi Alpha Tail Omega Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Phi Kappa Psi Ph, Pi Phi Delta Kappa Epsilon Tail Kappa Epsilon Beta Theta Pi Alpha Delta Phi Phi Beta Delta Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Gamma Delta mjl mJ! J M J J MP3P3 M J J J JS Jl . lL 1) K LT A K A PP A E I ' S ! 1. () X FACULTY COrXCll.OR RaI.I ' II . W EBSTER MKMBKRS IN THL-: FACULTY Donald P. Abbott, Chicago, ' 07 Gilbert A. Bliss, Chicago, ' 97 Carl D. Buck, Yale, ' 97 John i L Clark, Amherst, ' 05 F. N. Freeman, Wesleyan, ' 04 Edwin B. Frost, Dartmouth, " S6 Henry G. Gale, Chicago, ' 96 Wellington Jones, Chicago, ' 07 Charles H. Elmer L. Kenyon, Harvard, ' 90 Preston Kyes, Bowdoin, ' 96 Shailer ALvtthews, Colby, ' 84 James H. Mitchell, Chicago, ' 76 Addison W. Moore, DePauw, ' 90 John E. Rhodes, Chicago, ' 76 Lowell D. Snorf, Chicago, ' 13 Ralph W. Webster. Chicago. ' 95 Wesleyan. " 94 MEMBERS IN THE UMXERSITY St-niors Merril Greer Dexter ALasters Franklin Bi;tler Willis Littki. Hr ;H MacKen .ie Robert MacNkille James Parker Roy Black Thomas Coyne Clifford Mc( illevray Juniors Hayden Wingate Sophomores John McNeil James Rutter John Powers Lawrence Smith Ralph Twist Erret Van Nice Francis Wilson Emmons Riddle Rankin Roberts Robert ' ierling Robert Balsli W 1 1,1.1AM Dee BlON 1 loWARD W 11,1,1 M Ill.ATON I AtK Si MI-SON ' R i,i-ii Wi bster RlSSKLl, Wil,l,KR Pledges incent .McComb J M J Jl} J!$ J J M MiP3PMPM J J Jd J 3m. M) i SUlPflB iJikW £ ..$. . . g dM £ p c e o M i j«ii dim Oil B CUSHMAN MAcXt RUTTER JoXTKV McGlLLIVRAV POWKRJ Heato.v Halsev Riddle Wii.kiks LiTTEL Masters McNeil " an- Xict WiNGATE Greer Roberts Howard Dee Simpson DELTA KAPPA E P S I L O X a Charti-rt ' d at The Uniz ' ersity of Chicago Foiindfd at Yale University 1S44 Fortv-fizr National C.hapte m J Jl Jt M Jl J WMPJ M J J Jl J J JlX. V PHI KAPPA P S I FACULTY COIXCILOR HEODORE Cj. Scares ;MBKRS IX THK faculty- Charles Beeson, Indiana, ' 93 Algernon Coleman. irginia, ' 01 " . C. David, Michigan, " 03 David J. Lincle, Ciiicago, ' S7 A. C. Stronc Robert Park, Michigan. ' X7 Theodore L. Neff, DePauw, Alfred S. Romer, Amherst. ' Theo. S. Scares. Minnesota. Icwa. ' cq MEMBERS IX THE UXI ERSITV Daniel Ai try Wilson Eikenberry Robert Harrison Clarence Daves Allen East James Hall ewing kolb Forrest Drum.mcnd Richard Lindland Kenneth MacKinzie Charles Magee John McConnell Harry Ashley Charles Boniwell Donald Burny John Clancy Searing East Charles Farvvei.l Russell IUhkr Perry Thom. ' Juniors L. C. Marshall. Jr. George Ray Fredrick Sass Dale Letts Donald Moore Scott Rexangef Roland Scott Frederick Taweley Sopho! E erett Olson Milton Pettit Louis Sass Loiiis Snyder Paul Stephenson John In(;les Thomas Lester Herbert Licht Harold Lingle Thomas MacXa.nla George Mahony Tarry Xachtkr mjmi m u ji m : i I B fi fi H il JP li R r L RL B O i . i. fi B fi fl H fm B B P 1 n £ B M? 2- CUSACK Ray Olson- Tingle Harmon Stephi-xso.n Sass Letts Eikenberry Lindland MacKenzie NicHTER Walling Birney Pettit Connell Chancy Ingalls Cusack Autry Drummond Stephenson Towsley Rexanger Sass Ashley Moore Beck McNamapa 3onniwell Lester Huber Coltman MacIntyre Hall MacKenzie PHI KAPPA PSI Chartered at The University of Chicagc 1894 Founded at Jeferson College 1852 Fifty National C.hapte i m. B E T A T H E T A P T AIEMBI ' IRS IN THK FACULTY Charles M. Bacon, Beloit, ' lo Lt. W. p. Blair, West Point, ' iS Edward A. Burtt, Yale, ' 15 C. F. Castle, Denison, ' S!o A. R. CoLWELL, Chicago, ' 19 Merle C. Coulter, Chicago, " 14 Carl Davis, Chicago, ' 00 (jeorge G. Davis, Chicago, ' 80 John M. Dodson, Wisconsin, ' 80 James H. Tufts, Amherst, ' 84 Arthur F. Barnard, Beloit, ' 84 Clifford G. Grulee, Chicago, ' 95 ' . F. Hewitt, Chicago, ' 08 Kd. S. Robinson, Cincinnati, ' 16 Herbert E. Slaught, Colgate, ' S3 S. L. Slaymaker, Beloit, " 86 Kellogg Speed, Chicago, ' 01 MEMBERS IN THE INIXERSITY Rainey Bennett Paul Engberg Chester Coggeslha William H. Garvey Robert A. Bussian Clinton L. Compere William B. Crane Charles Cirosscurth Jami Richard T. Child Calvin H. Leavitt Joseph R. Odell Frank S. Pietrowicz William D. Schottler Fredrick ' M. Turner, Juniors Richard M. Kortex George E. Mahin Thomas E. McCune Jules James Plum Blaker ' an Nice Sophomores Ned Preston Xeatci Fresh 1 Richard Lee Bradley Daniel Clark Harold B. Dunkel Olson Troyer Richard Ebert T. Richard Marqi ardt John Marshall Weir I ,R,- ,46 J MPJ Jd J . i g fill I il Bennett Bradley Child Dunkel Ebert Garvey Grosscurth Leavitt Marquardt Pietrowic Troyer Turner Veatch Weir BETA THETA PI Chartered at The University of Chicago 1894 Founded at Miami University Eighty-Jive National Chapters I ' a r 147 wwmwMW WJ A L P II A D K L T A P II I MKMBF.RS IX THK FACri.T ' Arthur Bovee, Chicago, ' oS . H. Cowley, Dartmouth, ' 24 Samuel N. Harper, Chicago, ' 02 D. B. HoLBROOK, Leland Stanford, Robert M. Hutchins, " Vale. ' 21 Gordon J. Laing, Toronto, " 91 James ' . Lin , Chicago, ' 07 A. C. McLaughlin, Michigan, )S Fred Merrifield, Chicago, ' 98 Aloxzo K. Parker, Rochester, ' 66 alter Preston, ' ale, ' 25 I ' f.rdinand Schevill, ' ale, ' 96 R. T. aughn, Chicago, ' 99 Thornton ' ilder. Vale, ' 21 MFMBKRS IN THK l " M FRSITY Graduate Studi- us Thomas Armstrong Burton McRo Thomas Keith Jeremiah Quin Arthur Strowbridge Abbott Norman Bridge Eaton Cameron Eddy William McDowell Frederick. Daniel Leo (Sallivan, Jr. Kenneth Ai.bi Jnn,o. Robert liERXARD Anderson Robert Joseph Graf, Jr. Arthur John Howard Montgomery Browneli. Pickett Charles I ' .rmo W William Trumbull Gartside F ' rederick L. Goff, Jr. John Rudyard Gray ALmrice Fenelon Holahan John Merrick Kei.i.ey Cjordon Kenneth Smith S.- MUEL EtHELBERT StEWART Louis John Trinkaus Edward Arthur Tobin LSON Sophomons William Beveradge Cassels Louis Nicot Ridenour, H Frederick Stanton Channer John William Schucharut Frank Waller Harding Curtis V. Tatham Gilbert 1 ' ' owi.kr W hite Peter Beinerauskas Burton Henry Doherty Donald Monroe Goodwillie Robert Hill Cjeorge Schnuk Robert (jeorge W . ji mm j ji j j j WMPM j j c r i or QrM (ii. cap and gowtl spyr i i; El £ I. P IL 11 B illfilBfi 1. 1 e 1 Anderson Armstrong Beinarau: Gallivax Goodwillie Graf Howard Kelley McRoy Tatham Trinkaus Wallace Cassels Cha: Harding Hill Pickett Schn White Schl DOHERTY Holahan Stewart Gray ALPHA DELTA PHI 17 Chartered at The Unizrrsity of Chicago i8g6 Founded at Hamilton College 1832 Twenty-seven National Chapte Page 140 lm: mj MJ J M J M] M J J J J ) J J J M f S I C; AI A CHI FACULTY COrXCII.OR Horatio Hackett Newman MKMBKRS IX THE FACULTY C. W. Apfellbach, Chicago, ' 21 C. CuLBERTsoN, Northwestem, ' 95 W ii.i.iAM Harkins, Leland Stanford, " 00 Frederick C. Koch, Illinois, ' gg Julius E. Lackner, Chicago, ' 07 RoLLO L. Lyman, Beloit, ' gg Huc;h McKenn ' a, W isconsin, " 00 H. H. Newman, McMasters, ' g6 Charles E. Shannon, Chicago, ' 2j Peter F. Smith, Washington, ' ig F. Traut, Chicago, ' 17 William E. ' aughn, Chicago, " 27 MEMBERS L THE UNIXERSITY Graduate Stndc ' nts John Harry Glynn John Floyd Hendricks Ralph John Bartoli Bob NL lebisse Hancoci Alan Gates King Frank Joseph Calvin David Kipling Cochrane, Charles Stuart Kendall Harold (jUY an Schaick Best ,IAM Cl I unior Sophomoirj Graham A. Kernwein Alfred Meisner Donald Kingsbury McN.j Frank John Morris Herbert Clifford Rich Frederick Barcly W heeler Warren Charles W ' oelfell Charles Dare Woodruff William F. Zach arias Fn-sh (jeorge Scott Cameron Charles Elmer Cannan George B. Duggan loHN INCENT HeAI.Y Robert ' Fyrei.i. McC Archie Henry Hubbak Alfred 1m)win Jacobsi Richard Lee Witty £} Q B r. S 2 £kEk mM i B El IP iA M 11 B B B Anderson Bartoli Calvin Cochrane Duggan Guy Jacobsen Kendall King Rich Rosenbaum Schaici Cameron Caxnam Chladek Hancock Healy Hubbard MacNat McCarthy Morris Wheeler Witty Zacharias SIGMA CHI Chartered at The Universitv of Chicago 1897 Founded at Miami University l8 Eighty-eight National Chapters Page .,- j mm w s pj m. PHI DEL T A T H E T A FACULTY COIXCILOR D.wiD H. Stevens MKMBKRS IN THE FACULTY Eugene Anderson, Colorado, ' 21 C. R. Baskerville. Vanderbilt, " 96 Carey Croneis, Dennison, ' iS G. Ward Ellis, South Dakota, " 17 John D. Iu-lis, Chicago, ' 09 . H. Flower, Dartmoutli, " 07 Edward W. Hinton, Missouri, " go George T. Xorthrup, Williams, " 97 Charles H. Slover, Whitman, ' 15 D. H. Stevens, Northwestern, ' 10 (SON H. Swift, Williams, ' i; MEMBERS IN THE rNl ERSITV JONATHON BUNGE Gradiuitf Students John E. Hopkins Donald C. Bickley Paul R. Brady W I I.LI am C. Calhoun Seniors Howard Clark Robert Nicholson Thomas Park Thomas Cowley C. L RSHALL Fish Louis R. Forbrich Juniors George W . McCandless James L. Porter I AN Thompson Michael Ihnat Trusten Lee Curtis Oakes Sophomores Russell W. Ritz Carl A. Scheid Robert Thomas Dwii) Cami ' heli. Damon Fuller Carl Geppinger Bernard Johnson Freshmen Paul Johnson Myron Larson Eli Messenger Frank Thomson Warren Hi;i.Ls-rROM Willi M Haki-kr Pledges Ross W IIITM V W II.LIAM S. hvlRKI.AND 1r ix Scott 5 8 SS!WOT: i fi fi fl a .1 ii B.c. A- r ' r 71 dM d M L:, M Rnv. Clarke Fish Thompson Thomson Oakes Scott Lee Johnson Thomas Harper Scheid Calohan Larson Nicholson McCandless Cowley Kirkland Thompson Messenger Geppinger Brady FoRBRicK Bickley Johnson Bellstrom Ihnat Johnson Fuller PHI DELTA THETA Chartered at The University of Chicago 1S97 ' Founded at Miami University Ninrty-seven National Chapters Page 1=, m w j o Mm w PS I U PS I I.O X FACULTY COUNCILOR George W. Sherburn MKMBKRS IX THK FACULTY S. B. Barrett, Rochester, " S9 Percy H. Boynton, Amherst, ' 97 H. F. GosNELL, Rochester, ' 18 James B. Herrick, Michigan, ' 82 George C. Howland, Amherst, ' 85 A. A. Stagg, H. C. Morrison, Dartmouth, ' 95 Eliakim H. Moore, ' ale, " 83 Edward A. Oliver, Kenyon, ' 05 Paul Oliver, Michigan, " 99 Geo. . Sherburn, esle aii, " 06 Vale, ' 88 MEMBERS :. THE rXI ERSITV Sruiors Edwin Adams Clifford Alger Griffing Olaf Baxci Walter Burgess Albert Elliott loHN ilxLBLRLlN Harold Haydon George L Lott, Jr. Sayre Bradshaw Arthur Cahill Robert L Cunningham, Walter Herrick. Fred Adams Robert Hoagland Frank Howard Chester Laing Bertram Nelson Robert Lee Bibb, Ji Arthur Bohart Eugene (jUbser Edward Haydon Harvey Headland Robert Howard J iiniors Sophoh Robert P. ALacDowell Hardy AL cly JvLaxwell Mason Leavitt Scofield James W. Sheldon, Jr. Gordon G. W atrous Charles A. Weaver Howard L. W illett George Meemes Hie Philip Smith Robert J. J. Tipler Wilbur I ' rban Arthur O ' Meara Randall Ratcliff Stoddard Small P.vuL Stagg Joe . L rshall Temple Ross Houston Kenneth Parratt Keith Parsons Arthur ' . Pett Henry Sulcer Royal L. Swan berg ;d C. Zenner T. Hoi J J M M m J J J MPn J MPJ Jl J M M. RlllfiBflDQl filliie .lil£ fiJlkfilBE BlBSiiilfiB B i . B L : ii B MacDoWALL BrADSHAW S.MALI. Haydon . dams Haeberi Cahill Mason Stagg Parratt Laing Pett Zenner Ratcliff Gubser .RRiLK Howard Hfadland Holiou v-i Hibben Bibb LOTT WiLLETT PaRSONS HaVDO dAMS L RBAN Watrols ea er elson O Iear Clnnimoham SiLcER Sheldo Temple Tipler )UbTON Trude Hoagland Howard Smith SwaiNber P S I U P S I L O X Chartered at The University of Chicago 1S96 Founded at Union College 1S33 Twentx-seven National Chapters Pag ' - ' 5 mmmm pjis mmm os w mmMmmm m I Qr Qf or fti cap and own i ( i A L P H A S I C! M A PHI ACULTY COUXCII.OR Adolph C. Xoe MKMBKRS IN THK FACri.TV C. J. Chamberlain, Oberlin, " KS Henry C. Cowles, Oberlin, ' 93 B. Dickson, Carson-Newman, " 06 James B. Everly, Nebraska, ' iS " i 1,1,1AM J. Land, Cliicago. ' 02 Kurt B. Laves. Cliicago. ' 91 Forrest R. Moulton, .Mbion. ' 94 C. O. Molander, Chicago, ' 14 Adolph C. Noe, Chicago, ' 00 Hakry B. an Dyke, Chicago, ' iS MKMBKRS IN THK IND KRSITV Gradiiatt ' Siudt ' iils Rudolph Peter Leyers George . L theson Reed Charles Edward Kallai Tames Blish McBean WlLLLXM BaSILE Andrew I ackson Brisle Junio John Joseph Palcich Leland Locke ToL L N Wilton Siiirley Clements . rthi R Karl Petersen Sophomori ' s Russell Johnson Horace Portkk Piatt John Ellam " oi.i.ertsen Fri-shmrn Charles Leroy Asher Alter Claude Kenton RohkktTrue Cakkx rird -rs Orvii.le Charles P.alfw . i ' ui, kiNc ii. Klaven Lol:is Ed(;ak lM i:n)Hi:iM L sper Linton Russell Crih; Rowan ■mmmm wmmM D VJP OKe3g30 Wj a c i or fSi. cap aad Gown. jfMyr u I HER tSRISLEN- lEDHEIM GaREN Reed Fenton Flaven- McBean Peterson vollertsen ALPHA 8 I C; M A PHI t Chartered at The Ufiiversitv of Chicago 1S9S Founded at Yale College 1S45 Thirty-National Chapters II I I D E L T A T A U D E L T A MEMBERS I THE FACILTY j. Paule (iooDE, Minnesota, ' S9 I ' rnest E. Irox, Chicago, " 00 Herbert L. Willet, Bethany, ' S6 Clark O. Melick, Ohio, ' 10 MEMBERS IN THE UNRERSITY Graduau- Students William Burns George Sullivan Seniors JOHN ' Ball Frederick Hack Harvey Greenleaf Gordox Kerr Richard Washburn iLLiAM Grimes Elmer Grogan Gardner Abbott Fredric Caldwell Michael Clement Armin Hillmer Sophomores Freshmer John Speari Laurence Shinn Charles Schmidt Joseph Kixcaid Milton Krenger Gordon Leonard Norman Shannahan wmi wwwwwwj w WM i I I 2 Chartered at - Founded at The Universitv of Chicago Bethany College i8qS 1859 H fi IB 1 QH a jLi:iiii fi B ii B Grogan Kerr Hack Hillmer Greenleaf Washburn Stryker Spearing Shanahan Schmidt Barrett Krueger Kincaid Sullivan Grimes Abbott Clement Shinn Caldwell DELTA TAU DELTA Seventy-jour National Chapters p 1 mj m im j m MJ j CHI PS I FACULTY COUNCILOR Walter Payne MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Fred L Barrows, Hamilton, ' 07 William W. Watson. Chicago, ' 20 Charles L Child, W ' esleyan, ' 90 Richard C. Gamble, Furman, " 17 C. W " . I ' " innerud, Wisconsin, ' 16 John . L Lanly, Furman, ' S3 W ALTER A. Payne, Chicago, " 98 MEMBERS I THE UXI ERSITY Graduate- Students Sutton Pennin( ton Mi nott Stickney Seniors Herbert Sloan Daniel Altgelt I-,DWARn Lawlkr L- URICE Hatheway Iohn Men .ies Horace Koessler David Iressler Lawrence Brainard Juniors William Kincheloe William Friedeman No KM N W ILLl MS Sophomores James Scheibi.er John Berghoff John Bohnen James Drain Dudley Lemery William Custer R OBKRT AI.SH Dawson Snideman Robert Bohnen Robert Dodson Freshmen Richard I-rifdhman Loris Calbraith John Elam James Porter Samuel P Ti On P CRPaftd GOWTl ( m Mfillfl Altgelt Berghoff Bohne Elam Friedeman Ki Menzies Porter Prest Custer Dodson Drain ' E I.awler Lemery Scheibler Tressler Walsh CHI PS I m Chartered at The University of Chicago iSqS Founded at Union College 1841 Twenty-five National Chapte t m. 1 DELTA UPSILOX MKMBKRS 1 TIIK FACULTY Philip S. Ali.en, Williams, " 91 Trever Arnett, Chicago, " 98 John H. Cover, Ohio State, ' 15 Fay-Cooper Cole, Northwestern, ' 03 Paul H. Douglass, Bowdoin, ' 13 Charles W. Gilkey, Harvard, ' 03 K. J. Holzinger, Minnesota, ' 15 Archibald Hayne, Williams, " 01 HiLGAR Jenkins, Chicago, ' 23 T. A. Jenkins, Swathmore, ' S7 Arthur Leible, Indiana, ' 15 Harvey B. Lemon, Chicago, ' 06 Simeon Leland, DePauw, ' 18 Robert M. Lovett, Harvard, ' 92 Lynon Lesch, Chicago, ' 17 Hervey F. L llory, Colgate, ' 90 Wm. J. LATHER, Chicago, ' 17 G. L. McWorther, Chicago, ' 11 Edwin M. Miller, Illinois, ' 10 John F ' . Moulds, Chicago, ' 07 Harold H. Nelson, Chicago, ' 03 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. Thompson, Rutgers, ' 92 MLMBFIRS IN THK UNI KRSITV Oscar Josie Delbert McDowell W ' anzer Brunelle Philip Campbell Harry Changnon F dward Hagins Glen Heywood Alfred Abrahamson Charles Baker Alfred Bleeper Donold Cooperider Robert Beek Harold Biggs Lawrence Carr Robert Colweli. Ray Abrahamson Mahlin Albrecht (jeorge Colding William Crawford John Dinsmore Fred F ' endig Gradiiatf Mt-mbcrs F ' .dward Schnebeyek Seniors Juniors Sophoi Durmont McGraw Robert McKinley Herbert Hoffert George James Blair Plimpton LouviAN Simons Ernest Stevens j ere dorough James Grimshaw Carl Moses Robert Purcell Do LOWRIE John Post Richard Schlesinger l DWARD Stevens Charles Taylor Lee Harison James Hartle Leonard Jacobson John Mills iNSTON Slater Alfred Summers ;« .W?J ' WA ' ' J ' ' J!! ' J! fl ' I I I G ik ..( i ii fi fi u Abrahamson bk h is.i lbri-chi Biker Bf.ck Bk, ;s Bowers Brunki.le Bush Campbell Carr CoLURiM CoLw ELI Cooperider Crawford DoROUGH Fendig Grimshaw Harrison Hartle Heihood Hoffert Jacobson James Jamie Lowrie Moses Plimpton Post Piircell Schlesfnger Simons Slater Stevens Stevens Summers Taylor DELTA U P S I L O X Chartered at The Univt-rsity of Chicago IQOI Founded at JVilliams College Fifty-four National Chapters Pane l6j jm 2 mw i P HI (; A .M M A I) K I. T A FACTLT COLNCILOR Roi.LiN Chamberlain MKMBKRS IX THE FACULTY R. T. Cha.mberi.aix, Cliicago, " 03 JOHN M. Coulter, Hano er, ' 70 George Downing, Chicago, ' 24 Lennox Gray, Chicago, " 22 N. Sprout Heany, Chicago, " 03 ii.liam a. Xitze, Joims Hopkins, " 94 Fran Davi Lynn B. E. [C O ' Hara. Chicago, " 15 ) A. Robertson, Chicagc Rogers, Lidiana, ' 99 Schmitt, Tennessee, " 94 Ralph R. Seem, Lafavette, P. C. Waldo, Chicago, ' 17 MES Dow meah ers l the university Graduate Students Ralph Seniors Irwin Bloch Gordon Chissom William Harshe Fred Marx Robert McCormacf Gordon Allen Joseph Bailey Ellis Busse Richard Carpenter Kenneth Crowder William Dyer Louis Alvarez Stanley Hamberg Cecil Combs Melvin Hardies Arthur Mercier Douglas Mode Howard O ' Hara Juniors Soph or, Robert Oakes Hugh Riddle Ed Schulz Henry W eaver John Weaver Joseph Ginet Orvis Henkle Charles Himan Winfield Lowe Joe Miller W ARREN Tucker Herbert Phillips Harold Pallas Sumner Scherubel Douglas Sutherland Alfred Sterges Robert Velde U , , i: ( M CRPaaA GDWn ( g fi i H Ell a S S fi E ' a B l . M SCHERUBEL OaKES TuCKER StERGES BuSSE Chissom Allen Hardies Mercier Velde f-i Smucker Block Hamberg Bailey Busse M Lowe Miller Dyer Alvarez PHI C; A M M A DELTA i( Chartered at Founded at 5 The Universitx of Chicago Washington and Jefferson College I go 2 1848 Sixty-nine National Chapters Sic; MA ALPHA KPSILOX FACULTY ' COLXCILOR Col. T. |. f. Christlan MKMBKRS IN THK rXIX ' F.RSITV Fred S. Breed, AUculicm , ' .,s W. W. Charters. M.Masicr, ' q Col. T. J. Christlvn, . I. 1., ' ii M. Clements, Chicago, " oS G. O. ? " . irweather, Colorado, ' 06 N. A. Merrlam, Chicago, ' 09 Wm. a. Noyes, Jr., Grinnell, ' 19 C. Parmenter, Chicago, ' 10 DtiRWiN S. Rowland, Har -ard, ' i D. S. A ' hittlesey, Chicago, ' 13 MFMBFRS IN THE UNI ERSITY Lawrence Apitz Russell Berry Armand Bollaert G ■adiiate Studenls John Hastings John Lindquist Harold Taylor Harold Bluhm John Buchanan- Knox Hill Wesson Hertr.ms Seniors Junior Alden Howe Austin C ardner Charles Good Willi. M Knowles Sam an Dyne Wallace Fisher Stanley Jenkins Robert Ki.ove Sophomores loHN QllEIII. " William Riiamy John Te.st John Poole Fri ' shiufii . rchie Teegarden IIaroi.i) Johnson Pledges m f Howe Teegardfn Buchanan Test Good Jenkins Johnson Hill Bluhm Fische ' Hertrais V ' anDyne Gardner Phillips Klove Quehl Kissinger Gardn Poole Rhamy S I e; AI A ALPHA E P S I L X ♦ Chartered at The University of Chicago 1903 Founded at University of Alabame, 18 6 One Hundred and three National Chapters Page 16 I M. s I c; M A X u FACULTY COUNCILOR D. JKROME FiSlll.R RS IX 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. F. ' ilkinson, Dartmouth, ' 19 QiUNCY Wright, Lcmbard MEMBERS IN THE UNHERSITY Si ' niors William R. Henner Joseph R. Brady Harold H aiin Leo D. Dolan David Rice George F. (jreiwank Thomas F. Hornaday Max E. Sondekb ' Juniors Sophomore ' s Pall R. Stolte Freshmen Francis Finnegan Ivan Horton Loren E. Mandernack loHN Marker W iLLiAM Dukes Bennett Hammond Lenn D. Hinchcliff Hugh N. Johnson William Leigh X ' lRGiL F. Mills 1 ' ' rank E. Wetzel William Zimmeralvn CK C. Malugen .MES StAPI.ETON Wallace P. Mo Clifton Pettis W ILLIAM Pottef John Schrock Harry T. Moo Alan C. Rrnv Joseph ' ! " . R i 1 HHBI Zfi B B P B El B a 5 a a a A B B B fl 1 i i 1 Leigh Maluckn Fixxigan Mills Sonderbv Hornaday Mandernack Pettis Rice Hammond Rudy Morton Hincliffe Brady Benner Shrock Stapleton Potter Mors Marker Griewank SIGMA N U 1 1 j i Chartered at Founded at 31 The University of Chicago Virginia Military Institute H 1Q04 i86g ffl i Ninety-jour National Chapters E Pag,- i6q E p :«ssw ' as OKe3g30 (; i ' Qrfa CRPaad KDWTl A K A P P A SI C; M A MKMBKRS IX THK KACTLTV G. . Bartelmitz, New York, " 06 Edward A. Duddy, Bowdoin, ' 07 L. C. M. Hanson, Luther, ' 92 W " . A. Thom.i Robert W. Howard, Chicago, ' 21 Jewett D. Matthews, Idaho, ' 09 John L. Palmer, Brown, ' 19 Chicago, " 12 MKMP.KRS IN THK LNI KRSITV Graduaif Student John Jackson Carl Mauritz Marberg Allen Heald Senio H. Llovd Stow Braxt B. Bonner William H. Elliot John H. Hardin Phelps Howland Eugene Buzzell John Hawley Russell Huxsol Don; J union Sophor, Dan Shock Freshmen Thomas Andrews Clayton Bower Lloyd Davidson Ralph Earlandson T. Francis x L yer-Oakes DeWitt Worcesti Stuart Bradley Aare Krogh Harold H. Tuckei James Hutchinson Raymond Pontious Howard Larimer LaX L UERMANN Edward Peniston Clyde R. Shiner John D. Zeller Jack Newburn Laurence Offill Lawrence Goodnow John Pratt Edward White j y rmj m jm MmM m ' Mmm Mmm y n. J cap and GOWTL A JT OT flSfifilifi P .i fi B n B L |L H a i. £ ' 1 " i:ttkk Pennistox Humlartx Eaklaxuson Hutchixsox Haullv Andrews Fenzau Stow Worcester Shixer Poxtioijs Bonner Larimer Bishop Beatty MAUERMA Goonxow HOWLAXD KAPPA sic; MA Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ04 Founded at University of f ' irginia iS6g One Hundred and five National Chapters j iTOwwCT OT ww: 1 a ALPHA TAU OMEGA FACULTY COUNCILOR Arthur H. Comptox MLMBKRS IN THE FACULTY Arthur H. Compton, Colby, " 13 H. P. Davidson, ' ashington, " 13 |oHN A. DoLLARU, Wisconsiii, " 24 R. V. 1 ' ri Elliot R. Downing. Albion, ' 89 Harold Humphreys, Michigan, " 16 Louis C. Sorrell, Colgate, " 11 ;fferson, ' 19 MEMBERS IN THE UNI " ERSITY Kyle Anderson Erling Dorf Albert CJordon G. Wayne Cassl Louis H. Engel Paul D. Gross Joseph A. Hynek Harry Adams William B. Hurst James J. McMahon John M. McNutt James A. Bentley Thomas S. Bird Carl J. Bode Charles Byrnes Raymond J. Dunne Richard H. Ea(;i.eton William A. C leasner Charles H. Harrell WlNIREI) IsoM Graduatt ' Studt-nts Seniors Ted C. Prosser Junwrs Sophomores Raymond Nelson Charles Parker William Zopff Howard F. Jersild Carl B. Olson A. Ralph Lewis John N. Link William G. Olson Dallas E. Patt Adolph A. Rund Max W. Schmidt William H. Jewell John D. Lynch Richard McCarthy Dan F. McGuigan John H. More John E. Petersen Travis ' . Rankin Kendrick a. Smith loSEPlI F. SoKAI. (Jlknn Tilton jii jf j j ji ji jt m ' MPJ j . J J CAP aad Gown i M Qf or s iir lEBiiiiS:;£l r«. Ma la. iL lAiM 4i Bird Bodi Casslf Corbeii Dlnm I iiftcin I ' ncll Gaxtz Gle sner Gross Hirst H NEk [ersild [euell Lewis Link Li cH IcCJi ioA McMahon MciNuTT NIoRE Olso V - t Peterson Prosser Ra m Ri D Schmidt Smith Tilto Young ALPHA T A U O M Y. G A Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ04 Founded at I ' irginia Mi itarv h Ninety-three National Chapter ti WWmWWWWWW K cap aad GOWn A ( PHI KAPPA SMi.MA FACULTY ' COUNCILOR Charles C. Colby MEMBERS IX THE FACILTY H. L. Baker, Cliicago, ' is Dean C. Lewis, Lake Forest, ' 95 CiixRLES C. Colby, Chicago, ' oS James O. McKenzie, Chicago, 16 G. F. HiBBERT, Chicago, " 18 R. E. Montgomery, Chicago, ' 21 Albert Hodge, Chicago, ' 14 Gregory L. Paine, Chicago, ' 12 Ethelbert Spurier, Michigan, ' 24 MEMBERS IN THE UNIXERSITV Graduatf Students George ' . Douglas Carl Erickson Chester C. Schroeder Harold " . Boesel Robert Diefendorfer E. L. Gordon Benjamin H. Gray Walter A. Knudson James F. Casmier Earl J. Conway James R. Couplin JOHN N. Hughes, J Harry KROESE Burnice F. Lefler C}len E. Moorhouse I John D. Ridge Harold Schlesselman Frederick C. Test H juniors John C. Jensen Carl F. Schroeder Carl M. Skonberg Ray D. ane Sophomon-s (kirdox Ritten house Fn-shmen Charles Matthews Harold Muri -hv I ' lllLLlI ' hARLin Herbert . Temple 1 ' af.f 174 n H B Ek D i a a fi fl B n ft m i a a u A. L D Q Crowley Boesel Wemple Gordon SCHROEDER ScHROEDER BaRBER CaSMIER RiDGE CoiPLlN MOORHOUSE SkONBERG MaTTHEWS KROESE Farley Temple Hughes axe PHI KAPPA SIGMA Murphy Jensen Conway Bonner Chartered at The University of Chicago Founded at University of Pennsylvania Thirty-eight National Chapters Pane 7j . L x: r, x c ( MW CRP aad Gown s yr x , ACACIA FACLLT ' COUNCILOR Loi;is L. Thurston ' e MEMBERS l. THE FACULTY iM.i.ioT D. Downing, Albion, ' Sg Albert Johansen, Illiinis, " 94 Ellsworth A. Faris, Texas Christian, ' 94 Harold G. Shields. IlL State Xor. George D. Fuller, McGiU, ' oi Archer Taylor, Harvard, " 13 Chester X. Gould. Minnesota, " 9 . Louis L. Thurstone, CorneU, " 12 Albert F. Cotton, Chicago, " 2S MEMBERS I THE UXI ERSITY Active John K. Bown Robert Feyerharm Herbert L. Hixstorff Henry L schal Edward Meriwether (Jeorge McDonald Pledge Richard McPiierro Porter - L Powell Davis P. Richardson Larry B. Stainton Galvin L. W alker T. Elmer Strevey i ?. A 7 igc A A A ' ' J ?Jl 1. dm Churchill HiNSTORFF ACACIA Maschal Stainton Chartered at The University of Chicago IQOS Founded at The University of Michigan IQ04 Thirtv-three National Chapters Pai - 177 i M f( cap aad COWa Am ( i DELTA SI CM A I ' ll ACULTV COl ' .XCILOR Cecil Smith MKMBKRS IX THE FACILTY H. O. Crisler, Cliicago, ' 21 M arci s W. Jeknegan, Brown, ' 96 M1£. 1B1- RS L THE UMXERSITV Elwood E. Gaskill Graduate Studt ' n s Robert " . Reid James Griffin Seniors Harold Treichel John Chapin Francis Cooper Edward Nelson )ohn Onufrock Forrest Froberg George Keyser Robe rt Springer Earle Stocker Paul Lawritzen Juniors Ernest Swanson Frank Callaghan Kenneth Fraider Albert Bagdon Herbert Hedeen Howard Dillenbeck Lewis Lloyd George Paris Ray Munsterm, Sophomores N Julius Merryman Theodore Poska Ralph Smallma Freshmen • ALTER ' ATES Howard Johnson W ' ai.tkr XlwUlKAS Irning Nelson ARREN Thomson Albert Roach Pledges Albert Tillman Allan Sedgevvick. 5 mw m. a B li 1 . Nelson Larritzkn I.loyd Kallal Vates Bagdox Xelsun Keyser Hedeen- Thompson Mun ' sterman Faris Callagh. DiLLENBECK MuNDAY RoACH P ' rOBERG BjORKLAND AlVVOOD Sedgevvick Stocker Smallman Tillman Reed Svvanson Johnson DELTA SIGMA PHI Chartered at The University of Chicago igio Founded at New York University 1899 Forty-eight National Chapters Pag,- 170 MJ mmj j j Mi M j j j j j j j M T A r 1 A P P A ]•: P S I L () x FACULTY- COUNCILOR Mekritt W . Parkinson MKMBKRS IX THK FACLLTV T. George Allen, Beloit, ' 09 Mack Evans, Chicago, ' 22 Harold Laswell, Chicago, ' 23 Chester Ley Merritt D. Parkinson Philip Ridnick, Chicagc MEMBERS IX THE IXIX ERSITY Robert A. Foster R. K. Gilchrist Walter Herbert Kenneth Blake John Moore John McCarthy Henry Malcheski James MacPherson Edward G. Bastian Joseph Krechnl k John F. Knox Victor j, Baer Fran k P. Crowe Anthony Fields Robert Hinds John Hinckley (7. Elwood Johnson Samiki. Dobbins Walter Eckholtz Richard Faler Albert Galvani Graduate- Studt-nts Srniors Juniors Sophoniorfi Pledge Harry Harkins Felix Janovsky Sterling Stackhouse William Raddatz Charles Rovetta Paul Rudnick Carl Schmidt Reuben Swenson Robert C. Ranquist Gerald Somers John M. Stevenson Robert Jori.enson Richard M. Parker Anton S. Mikesch Willard Schendel Charles Thompson I ' .nW ARI) AIlI.r.REN Benjamin Hespen C. Warren Johnson Harold Was i mwmwwwww w mi Fuller Johnson- Mi KEscH -Moore RuD.MCK Hi HiN ' CKLEV ScHEiNDEL McCarthy SOMERS Thompson Malcheski Crowe T A IT KAPPA ] ] P S I L O N Chartered at The University of Chicago IOI7 Founded at Illinois JVesleyan University 1899 Thirty National Chapte VMV ( rt u Qri fci cRPaad sown 1 Z 1-: T A B E T A T A U FACULTY COLNCI LOR Gerson B. Levi MLMBKRS IN TllK IXIX KRSLrV Graduate StudmUs Morris Blank Julian Levi Seniors Murray Rosenstein Robert Stern Willis Aronson Louis Cohen Henrv Fisher Leonard (jesas Lazarre Kramer Jerome Strauss Juniors Leonard Landwirth William Ladanyi Joseph Mayer Jerome Metz Norman Nachm anson Lester Cotton Lester Freudentha David Greenber . Robert Mayer Sophomores Herbert Heyman Stanley Korshak Kenneth Newbercer Bernard kin Daniel Seifer Freshmen Robert Kngel L rcus Freeman Arthur Levy Philip Lederer 1 MES Simons Plediies Arnold Newberger Herman Reis Louis Romberg EdUAR GoI.DSMI I 11 iM.UNRi. IIartman Stanley Goodkriend J Jl J ) 3 3 J }I MP3 J J M 3 J Ji m. J . fit! iiofi£ia I ,f SI2fifi B i .Sl na i. ik. ik M Aronson Cotton Greenbkrg Hartm sGEL Fisher Freeman Goldsmith Goodfriend Heyman Kramer Ladanyi Landwirth Mayer Metz Korshak Newberger Seifer Simon Strauss Wien Z E T A BETA T A U A Chartered at The Universitv of Chicago 1918 Founded at College of the City of Nezc York 1898 Pas,- iSj j{Wi J5L ;{ PI I. A M B I) A P 11 1 ACULTY COUNCILOR Peter Hagbolt MKMBKRS IX THE FACULTY Ralph W. Gerard. Chicago, ' 21 Karl Zus, Cliicago Louis Leiter, Chi MKMBKRS K THK L ' NRKRSITY Graduate Students Frank Bernard I ' Idwin DeCosta ji sTiN Frank W alter CjUTHMAN TtJWNSEND FrIEDM.J Jack Dlamond Stanley Z. Dicker Alfred Frankenstei Klmer Friedman Richard Grossman julian jackson Milton Klein Berthold Borges W ILI.IAM KaBACKER Herbert Berman Richard Deutsch Burton Feldman Sophomores l ' ' .o v Rn SiGMAN Robert Levy Donald . Larcus Leslie Slosberg Robert Wallach Saul Weislow Samuel S. Gruber Sidney Hess, Jr. Alvin Kabaker Max Kroloff Eugene Loeb Lee Loventhal Charles Pollak Mkkwin Rosenberg loSEPll EST Robert Eiger Joseph Landauer David .Mendelsohn II W WKKWnnM B fl a 1 fl 1 Herman Borces Deutsch Diamond Dicker Eiger Feldman 1-RANKENSTEIN Fr.EDMAX GrOSSMAN GrUBER HeSS [aCKSON Kabaker Kabacker Klein Landai-er Loventhal " Mendelsc roLLAK Rosenberg Sigman Slosburg West Vates PI LAMBDA PHI i Chartered at The University of Chicago igiQ Founded at Yale University 1S93 Nineteen National Chapters I ' a e iSi ?g L A M in) A CHI A LP II A FACLI.TY COUNCILOR Dr. Forest Kingsbury MEMBERS IN TH F. A. Kingsbury, ' og FACULTY Frank R. MEMBERS IN THE UNIX ' ERSITV Graduatr Stiidenls Herbert Breuhaus Alexander Davis Alderman Dystrup Frank Frelic Charles Harrison Edwin Markee Hubert Anderson Angus Horton Earl Henry Spuck Albert Eller Lief Erickson Senior J uniors Sei.by Nelson, JH Delman Olson George O ' Brien Giles Penstone Robert Porter Wilbur Steunke James Steere Edgar W allace Archie Winning Earl Harder Walter Nelson Wilfred Davi Carl Gabel Ernest Knecht Charles Overmeyek Sophomores Freshmen Ralph Signer Pledges Alfred . iilquist William Ball Hugh Cameron Richard NL cdermod (Ieorcje T. " an der Hoef Robert Nebel Leonard Poei;ei LuDWUi SlL RLOG Ian Stok. Ogden Smyth Ray Wolcott m Pexstone Horton Taylor Hoef Sture (Jabel I ' .rickson Wallace Xebel Poecel Eller Overmeyer Rnecht Cameron Ahlquist Davis Spuck N ' elsox Signer Smyth Winning L A M B D A ( H I A L P H A Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ20 Founded at loston University iQOg Seventy-seven National Chapters m. KAPPA X I ' FACILTV COINCILOR K. L. Mints MKMBKRS IX THK UNIX I ' .RSIT ' Seniors Sam Cjoldberg Aaron Heimbach JESSE Levy Oscar Greene Leonard Goldberg Lester (joi.dberg Ned Albert Walter Baker Herbert Greexberg Arthur Kohn J uniors Lester Stone Sophomori ' s Alxin Reiwitch Donald Rosenthal MuRRY Sachs Blrton Lifschultz Irwin Polakoff Leon Smoller Harold Odell Lawrence Pearlman Sydney Sacerdote Seymoltr Weisburg Wilfred Bach Mairice Kadin Herbert Barnett Kdward Miller Sidney Stackler Pledge L CK Lieberthal f ji Mm MM jm m ji Mmm j j s n c n Ci Qr a Ef i»aij£E POLAKOFF ReIUITCH HeIMBACH HhRMAX AlBERT OdELL KaDIN Smoler Sachs Stockler Cohn Stone Sacerdote Levy Barnett Stackler Suxdock Goldberg Greenberg K A P P A X U Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ2I Founded at The University of Rocheste IQII Seventeen National Chapters K F 11 I H ]•: T A DK LT A ACLLTY COUNCILOR Edward Sapir MKMBKR IX THK FACTLTV Samuel Xerlove MEMBERS IX THE IXI ERSIT Graduate Student Ben E. Goldman Arthur Frutkin Leo Raxe Harold Kaminsky Edward Metzel Samuel E. Bublick Leonard Fuchs Harry Nelson Dan Glazer Herzl Cohe Irvin Feldman Jerome Graff Sol Jaffe Harold Excto Isadore Finki Seni j uniors Jules F. Mayer Sophomores Kenneth Prince Freshmen Joseph Pinkovitz Samuel Teitelman Benjamin S. Wattenberg Norman R. Goldman Pledge MORREY FeLDM.i Allan Marver Milton Siiapin Sam Schoenberg DwiD I.imngstone Stanley Harnett Jl jt Jtff)! mWJ JI JI MP3PJl J J ' J J -J J i. :. ii Qfi £0 01 a 01 11 a iiii 1 .1 LniXGSTOX PiNKDMTZ CoHEN Glazer Schoenblkg Goldma Grafe Shuger Shapin FucHs Fei.dman Finkle Frltkix Goldnjan Pactor KAMINbk-i BlBLlCK JaFFE Nelson .Metzel Prince Marver Teiletman Levin PHI BETA DELTA Chartered at The UnhersUy of Chicago IQ21 Founded at Columbia University WO 3 Thirtv-tu ' o National Chapters I s mM j mmmmmm w! PHI SI CM A DKLTA MKMBKRS IN THE IXUERSITY Harold Preiss Leonard Aries Mark Barnett Eugene Gelpspax Arthur Lewis Philip Goodman Myron Kunin L uRiCE Bamberger Morey Berkson Samuel Horwitz Graduate ' Studi-nls Seniors J uniors Sophomore ' s Morton Zoi Gerson Person Edward Lowishon Junior Kerstein Sol Ashbach Frt ' shrnt ' ii Joseph Zoline Julius Rosenfield Leonard Rusxak Arthur Rosenbloom Arnold Schlachet Stanley Weil Adolph Rubinson Ralph alentine Irving Lauman Harold Laufma Louis Schlifke Morey Mosk Jerome Marks Marvin Pink )ack Hecht E t f. so a . i;fi 11 OIIL £. ik B fi 11 1 Priess Kaufman Schlifke Gaertner Schlachet Lipman Lewis Barnett Rosenfield Pink Zoline Zrvis Person Mosh Rubinson Laufman Lewison Hecht ROSENFIELD RoSENBLVM KeRSTEIN MaRKS KuNIN PHI 8 I CI M A DELTA Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ2I Founded at Columbia University igog Tzcenty National Chapters Pa%e iQ i M y j Wj WJ K y: , ffi cap and KDWTi Qr Q[ji: [ ! E T A r I) K L T A P 11 I Adl.T COLXCII.OR Dr. Charles Goetsch Ml ' l.MBKRS I THK UNIXKRSITV GnldlUltf Studt ' lltS Jack Cowen Myron Davis Paul Leffman Ierome Soloman George Gruskix Samuel Spira M. l-R ice einzelbaum Si ' iiiors George Barnard Irving Naiburg Manus Blachman Harry Broad Samuel Novick Edgar Salzenstein Robert Lewy Jerome Sampson James Nachman Newton Zemans Julius Silverstein 1 iiniors Norman Arons (jeorge Hecker Leon Baer Charles Lewin Joseph Hamburger Sophomort-s Norman Roski Sidney Goldberg Cari. Pomerance Byron Lippman Leo Segall Lawrence K m.om R Frrshmrn L1 ' H ShKRWIN Adoi.i ' m Xaciiman Pledge lusTiN R( Robert Lewi J Jl J mJ J J J M MPJ n M J n MJf . i a IPS Weinzelbai Lewy Kalom Broad Xachman Lewy Pomera.nce Spira Lewix Barnard Komiss Goldberg Lippman Aroxs Solomon Xachman aiburg SALZE ■STEI T A U DELTA PHI Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ2I Founded at College of the City of Nezr York Eighteen National Chapters Pagf jQs ff I WMMWWWWWWl i PHI PI p II I I ' ACULTY COUNCILOR A. Eustace Havdon .MF.MBKR IX THE FACULTY John C. Dinsmore -MEMBERS IX THE UXI ERSITV Seniors Herbert S. Beardsi.ey Theodore Bradley Norman Root incel O. Smith Roy Soravia Daniel D. Swinxey Juniors Boyd D. Burnside Charles Marshai Frank (jibboney David Kenyon Edwin Lenette Xorman E. Reiger Robert C. ' alentixe, Jr. Sophoniort ' s William Bigelow I a vrence I. Schmidt Henry L. Rohs Nathaniel W inslow Benjamin T. Woodruff Frt-slimrn Albert I km is Charles Howe John .Mel ii,le Lynch Mm MWW j y: r , , ( vr (i cRPaad sown. Qr i u lififlill S00I. E fi a n fl Beauvais Woodruff Swinney Kenyon Schmidt Win-slow Lynch Rohs Bradley Valentine Root Beardsley Rieger Bvrnside Jamie Lennette PH T PI PHI Chartered at The University of Chicago 1923 Founded at Northu ' estern University 1915 Seventeen National Chapters Pag,- JQ7 m ALPHA KPSILOX PI FACULTY " COl XCII.OR Dr. Koch MlvMliKRS l. TllK LMXKRSrrV Graduate Student Arthur Hai.pert Albert Dolnici Irving Einstei Sam Jacobson Ira S. Kolb Carl A. Cohn Sol E. Feldmax Arthur Halpert Richard Golden Senior ERNARD UrIST Juniors Sophomores Burton Sherj Freshman vwrence Levin Leslie B. Levin Benjamin Orloff Irwin W. Silverman Nathan Stein Morris Leium. ' Harold Savitt Nathan L W il De LMAR IVOl Pledi e Sam Joseph David Ki j mmMPMmm ' Mm. g L Wf w w « W i . tfik gla m fi ' i :: !! ' ■ O e ■k . : . i l i d . mM dk M. DoLxicK EixsTEiN Feldman (acobson Kolb Krichiver Leibmax L. Levix Levix Orloff Soveitt Sherre SiLVERMAX StEIX WeISS WiLLIAMS UrIST ALPHA E P S I L O X PI Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ23 ' founded at Nezc York University IQ14 Sixteen National Chapters Page IQQ m mofgsionft-OtftiERnjnEs 1 «, " ' ' 7 %-r % P H I A L P H A D E L T A MKMBKRS I. THK FACILT ' H. A. BiGELOW v.. " . PUTTKAMMKR K. C. Sea MEMBERS IN THE UXIXERSITY I George V. Douglas Harold A. Olson Giles H. Penstone Stanton H. Prentiss Robert A. Snow Alfred L. Stevenson Lucien Field Everett L. Gordon Durmont McGraw Delbert Olson J uniors W u.HUR Steunkel Phillip Xewkirk Hugh Johnson George Reed Robert Reed Fn-sh, Edward H. Nelson Francis Cooper Richard elde Ch. ' C. B. Harrison Herbert F. Zornow Lee H. Miner .KS (]. Bomberger i:fr, i: Qr ' ( W . cuPaa cowa A yr i t t JL ' ' n i • ' ' AJ ♦ » Im! ' Harrison Nelson Cooper Kinm ELDir NRCrau Reid Miner Olson Bomberger Field Hrlska Johnson Zornow Canty Reed Douglas Vetter ( " iOrdon Penstone Snow Xewkirk PHI ALPHA DELTA Chartered at The University of Chicago IQ02 Founded at Kent College 1897 Fiftv-one National Chapters ( r £ Qr fd . cRPaad town. A or 1 PHI D E I. T A P II 1 MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY ' George G. Bogert William Eagleton Ernest Freund Edward W " . Hinton Arthur H. Kent Sheldon Tefft C. W oodward MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Lester F. Beck Stuart B. Bradley Robert E. Chaffee Donald D. Dodd Sidney B. Gorham Allen Heald Thomas M. Hodges William G. Burns Frank H. Detweiler William M. I- " rederick Albert Elliot Thomas H. Fitzgerald Elnathan M. Hathaway Frederic Heinemann Robert Heinemann Armin Hii.mar I ' .nwARn j. Lawi.er Wii J union Robert B. Johnstone Oscar Jose Henry M. Kline Burton B. McRoy Malcolm Moss Erwin Seage Herbert W. Sloan Elliot Hager Jean R. Kiplinger William G. Si ' llivan Gordon M. Leonard Bauton McDougal Robert T. McKinley James S. Pennington William F. Price Carl E. Schui.tz |..si:i ' H R. W Ki.Ls t I ' axr 104 jm m Jdm jm mm Mmm Hei.vemaxn Burns McRov Hodges Bradley Heald Detweiler HeineiMann Frederick Hill.mer PHI DELTA PHI m Chartered at The University of Chicag 1 00 ? Founded at The Universitv of Michigan iS6o Sixty-one National Chapter ! g W I ( i A X D R O B K MKMRKRS IX THK L ' I KRSITV Leonard Aries Roy Berkenfield Joseph I. Berkenfield Frank Bernard Daniel Bernstein- Myron Davis Richard I ' .ckiiouse Robert Friend W ' lLLIAN FuNT FeONARD (jESAS Milton Cjordon Leon Gross Stephen Hertz Richard Isaacs LoiMs Isaacson Paul Leffman Stanley Morris Norman Nachmanson lR ' lNCi NaIBURG Artiur Raimond Meyer Ryder Ml rray Sachs George Siegal Leon Slosburg Sami;el Spira . L L ' RicE S. Weinzelbaum Jerome Weiss Leo W ' olfson FffiM ' W .v,. »irf ■ ' i W - W. ' Aries Kckhouse Isaacsox Friend Davis Berkenfield Spira Berna Grieman Hart Bernstein Ryder Siegal Naiburg Gordon Weiss Hertz Slosbi ' Rg I.effman Gross VVolfson Weinzelbaum W I C; AND ROBE V Founded at The University of Chicago 1917 Page- 2oy I GAMMA ETA G A M M A MKMBKRS L THK LXIXKRSITV Neil Ausman Paul Brandt Rudolph W . Burgeson Alfred Capps Landon L. Chapman Horace DeFouchier Byron Dunham F. Rollin Fender James ' . Ford P ' ranklix D. Garrison Arthur Jennet Gherhardt Jersild E. Roscoe Jones John T. Mocjre John J. A. Morton Bruce Parkhill Robert G. Reed Paul B. Willard I 3 7;()V7 Am7A GAMMA ETA GAMMA Chartered at Founded at The University of Chicago The University of Maine J920 1901 Twenty-seven National Chapters Page 20Q mm wwwwMJ J- DELTA TIIKTA IMI T IKM1]1 ' ;RS IX ' I ' lIK r ! l-.RSITV Robert F. Bittrich Frank Ferlic Verle Fry Seniors Raymond Nelso Howard Hanson Eugene Mayer Asa J. Merrii-l Juniors Joseph A. Cahill Robert Guy Carter Thomas J. Connors Mike Copass Aristo M. Ferro Rudolph Frlicka Hugh H. Hall Stanley Johnson John Lightenberg H. Deronda Lowry Elvin Overton Jean W underlich William Black Cecil B. Kknner lKCilL LniNGSTON Raymond Mitchell l m DELTA THETA PHI ' § Chartered at The University of Chicago 1903 Founded at The University of Michigan 1869 Sixty-one National Chapters Page 211 p, m}i mmM mji MPJ j j j n j jis DELTA Z K T A M U MKMP.KRS IX ' rilK rXI " KRSITV Abbie Blattburg Benjamin Cohen Irwin Cohen Philip Cohen Sol Dorfman Max Dunn Oggie Feltheimek Kli Finr Irving Cjoodman Dave Grossman Jules (irossman DwiL) L. Krooth Herbert Lisner Harry Marcus Albert Preskill Morris Schrager Jack Shear Da ' 1D SlLVERSWEK jERNARD 1 ERDKR Mm ji jmmm mm Mmmm yn srnxy - ( a yi HI iJlNN SlIILR C, Prfsskili Joseph GRObSMAN MaRCLS -LDHIIMER {.C)HL BlAITBERI SlL fK HLU Cohen DOR Grossman Levinje Cohen Krooth Schraeoer Teitelbaua DELTA Z E T A M U Founded at The University of Chicago IQ26 a M I £ : £ i i Qr (in: ' . CHPaadGOWR i% ( W g xr SI CM A xr MEMBERS IN THK FACT Donald Putnam Abbott Clark W. Finnerud Karle B. Fowler Paul C. Fox LuDViG Hektoen Charles M. Bacon Hillier L. Baker Nathaniel Allison CiEORGE A. BaRNETT Carl Philip Bauer I ' .MMET Blackburn Ba Arthur Dean Bevan Frank Billings Fdwarh V. L. Brown James Bryan Herrick George ¥. Mibbert William G. Hibbs Rudolph W. Holmes Archibald Hoyne Ernest Edward Irons Ralph Crissman Brown Hilger Perry Jenkins Ioseph Almarin Capps Grant Harrison Laing Frank A. Chapman John Lindsay Faris Franklin Chesley Esmond Ray Long Leo C. Clowes Arthur R. Colwell Cjeorge H. Coleman N ' ernon C. David Carl Braden Davis John Milton Dodson Garland W. Ellis John D. Ellis Henry H. F verett MI Lyman Carter Blair C. Edwin Carlson Arthur Cunningham James DePree John Michael Dorsey ikuGH I dmondson Robert Crawford George Dawson George M. DeVoung Leadles M. Eaton Egbert Fell Marvin Flannery Francis Gordon Thomas D. Armstrong J. Russell Brink Ioseph Conway William Beswick Kenneth L. Burt Joe Cushman Charles L. Dunh. Henry C. Goss George V. Gsei.l Mark Loring Arthur A. Mahle Earl Roach McCarthy Edwin McCjinnis Joseph Leggett Miller 7 lbert H. Montgomery Fredrick B. Mooreheai Edwin Morton Miller liDWARD Allen Oliver ,mbers in the INI E Si ' iiiors (jeorge William Fox Henry Nelson Harkins W ' lLBER Hart W. Roy Hewitt Cornelius Hospers Gene Kistler Graham Kernwein Juniors Charles F. Leich Caroll M. Lund George McClure Tom Dickey Paul Jeremiah Quin W ' . Brooks Steen Sophomores Carl A. Erickson Louis J. Geerlings Donald R. Laird Don M.I. R. Laing Fn-shmrn I Ikrman p. Harms Andy Johnson 1). M. Jenkins I ' .ARI. S. i,EIMBACIII.K lollN L. LiNDQUIST GKOR.n-: R. MUKI.I.KR LTV Paul Oliver Walter L. Palmer Arthur H. Parmelee Dallas B. Phemister Hl ' gh Polkey W ilber E. Post Dean L. Rider Richard B. Richter F ' rederick R. Schmidt George E. Shambaugh Asher F. Sippy Lowell D. Snore Kellogg Speed Alexander F. Stevenso: Theodore Tieken Roger D. Vaughn Thomas G. Walsh James M. Washburn George H. Weaver John Clarence Webster ) Ralph Waldo Webster Russell Morse Wilder Fred Lyman Adair RSITV Paul F. Olson James Poppen Sterling Stackhouse Glenn W. Toomey Frank DuBois Arthur L N ' orwald F. Lester Si i.li ax Samuel G. Taylor HI William Tuttle Abner X ' eitch, Jr. James R. Webster Clayton Weber Cabrav Wortley i Thomas T. Myers John Probasco Paul (L Tobin McLiNNiE L. Pheli R V RiCKELMAN S. Sinclair Snider Ml not Sticknev I AMKS ToBIN Herman Oung V,,,- J, 4 m. f £ Wi: W£ W CRPaad GOWTl SI] vd» t, in? ' N 5 Mv N U S I G M A X U Charter fd at The University of Chicago i8q3 ' Founded at The Universitv of Mich. 1SS2 Thirty-seven National Chapters Pai,: _. ,,- I P II ] IMI () S I (i .M A MKMBKRS IN THi: FACTLTV Carl W. Apfelbach LoREN V. Avery Arthur Byfield Peter Bassoe Melbourne Clements Gail Monroe Dack Daniel N. Eisendratii Bernard P antus Herbert Fenwick James C. Gill James Gough Clifford Grulee George ' . Hall Harold Hickman Jacob W. Holderman G. Howard Irwin Jo Edwin LeCount Bird M. Linnell James E. McCarthy Franklin C. McLean Bernard P. Mullen Oliver S. Ormsby Robert T. Porter William J. Quigley Thor Rothstein Samuel R. Slaymaker Emory R. Strauser Charles K. Stulik Frederick Tice Charles G. ' eller Ralph G. Willy rollin t. w ' oodyatt J- Z ' MEMBERS IN THE UNIX ERSITV 5 lumir e. dostal Clifford Fredberg Llewelyn P. Howell Dean W. Hodges Paul H. Harmon Paul T. Johnson Alfred T. Leininger Thomas H. Lipscomb Paul J. Patchen Roy R. Risk Dale F. Scott Kenneth Sears Jum George 0. Baumrucker VlLLI. M M. McCiRAT Floyd M. Bond JOHN D. McCarthy Alexander Davis Robert T. Porter Clarence K. Elliott James S. Rich Hamilton H. Greenwoc I) Stan Szurek Arvid T. Ioiinsox Ernest R. Stoehr R( I.I. IN Con I. ICY Sophomori ' S William R. Albus Harvey A. Karam Elmer (J. Caskey Clarence Olson Eugene A. Changnon Lincoln Stulik John Glynn Arvid E. W esterdah John Mills, ]r. Rodney C. W ells, Jr k liOI.. S ZniTNOFF Fn slimrn Alton |. Mkrrkk l• ' l.() i W . 1 Iknricks Ray Ck aw I ord C KL A. ( ilSIVFSON Angus Dk Pinto . l llll McKlRDIE CH ' l . 0 MtRRICK ImMN.ON Siiiik M,,, , , , , ( McKiRDiE DtPi.NTO P Johnson Crwiford Conii- Lipscomb Oi Thrift Hoduls IcGrath Portfr Harmon Houell Elliott K PHI R H O S I C; M A i Chartered at The Universilv of Chicago Founded at Northwestern University 1 8 go Thirly-t-iVO National Chapters I ! IMl 1 B K T A P I MI.MiSI ' .RS IN Til . cri;i- " Fred Bam, W II.LI M B. IvNOX Ei.viN Berkheiser Arno Luckhardt Paul R. Cannon Linn McBride Joseph H. Chivers William McNally Carey Culbertson Vernon E. H. Mrazeh Michael Ebert Julius J. Mussii. ' . J. Gallagher R. F. Olmstead Willis E. Gouwens Carl Rinder James Greer Leroy H. Stone Walter W. Hamburger Carl T. Stephan Normand Hoerr David C. Straus Harry Huber William Thomas Russel C. Johnson Howard Wakefield L. E. Josselyn ' .MM. RTI AK Harold C. oris MEMBl ' RS IX Till ' ; L. l Srniors i;i SIT John C. Bennett Preston H. McClelland Reuben 0. Benson Edward L. Nefflen Theodore H. (Jasteyer ' . F. Peacock Paul H. Herron Robert F, Sharer W.x on.D C. oRis J,n,,ors L. C. Blantun F. Lantiff Ray Baer J. Poe Lovett B. A. Burkhardt P. G. MODIE R. M. Clements Fred H. Mowery Donald D. Cook H. S. Parker J. M. Deprie Percy P. Poliak C. C. Droa Ralph W. Snodgrass W. Eugene Graham Peter an Zante C. Haggerty loHN . L ' augh A. S. Hansen Frank O. Wood Livingston E. Josselyn (). Marshai.l Wood Sophomort-s Marion V. ( rken Rm.pii G. McAllister SioN Woodson Hoi.i EV Thomas k Mullen Draper L. Long I.oi IS A. McRae C LAR ■;nce W. Moxr. Fr,: hmrn ' ■ John L. Anderson Roger C. IIinderson R. Bournes Francis W . Huston William L. Cole Lloyd J. McCormick H. Darst Kenneth R. Nelson Stewart Fulton William B. Tucker John Kenneth lh;i,i KRTV EwiNG Turner Jt J( JI J m333 Jl )l MPJ J J MPMPJ J M Qr ( M CRP aad KOWa I f f f ffj,f I PHI BETA PI CharU-n-d at The University of Chicago igoi Founded at The University of Pittsburgh jSqi Thirtv-nine National Chapters s ii i i Qf Qfi i PHI 1) !■: LT A K P S I L () N MKMIJI ' IRS l. TIIK I ' AC S. . Abraham Jacob J. Baratz Leon F5i.och Louis Bothmax Morris I " " ishbein Harry Friedman Ralph W. Gerard Harry J. Isaacs Moses A. Jacobson Aaron K. Kanter Disraeli W . Kobach Sidney Kuh Louis Leiter Arnold J. Lieberman Yale N. Levinson Ludwig AL Loeb Charles N. Pease Abraham M. Serley Jack H. Sloan Robert Sonnenschein Meyer J. Steinberg SeYMOL R EINSTEIN Kaf MKMBLRS IN THE UM I ' .RSI TV Marcus T. Block Rudolph Ldelstein Mathew Lewison Samuel L. Miller Abraham I. Mint . Arthur Rappeport Alfred A. W ' oli J tin tors Samuel Alpern Samuel S. Bernstein Jack P. Cowan George Eisenberg George T. Golding Dr. Moses A. Jacobson Theodore Rose Louis Barron Joseph Berlin David Feingold Harry C. Goldberg Irving I. Gierdon Moses W. C ierdon Harry Bari.in Hymen Copleman Israel Dinerman Abraham R. Kora Harry Kat Sophon Fn-sh: Alexander H. Rosenthal Milton J. Serwer Leonard B. Shpiner Jack H. Sloan Ernest Weinberg Albert Wolf Saul Kaplan Herbert L. NLchei. William W. Pike Joseph N. Rappeport Nathan Reisch Sidney Rosenberg !ERG Moses Hartman William Herman Benjamin Lerner Herbert J. Levin James Rosen Mairicf Z. Sii.ton Morton F. Mark Louis B. Newman Boris B. Ri;benstein :ws?)ra;j3!JSj!W ' } [!!j w ■x. " P ' | ' - Vj| ' « PHI DELTA E P S I L () X A Chartered at The University of Chicago IQiS Founded at Cornell University 1904 Fo rty-nine National Chapters Pagf 221 M W m S D E T. T A S I ( ; M A P I FACl I.TY COUNCILOR J. O. McKlNSEY MEMBERS IX THF. FACULTY X. V. Barnes L. I). Fdie J. O. McKlNSEY Carl A. Rehm MEMBERS IX THE l " XI ERSITV GraduaU Studr Raymond W . Baldwin Raymond J. Budinger Kenneth B. Alwood F INAR L. BjORKLUND Austin T. Gardner Angus P. Horton George R. Bartlett Joseph F. Hurt Homer C. Knepper Louis L. Lillibridge Max H. Mauermann Sem Juniors PUdg,- iLsoN F. Payne William R. Reed Wallace N. Jamie Charles E. Kallal John L. Munday Thomas S. inson Robert E. McKittrick Walter A. Nelson Stanley H. Swade Herbert J. ' oelz Fermino Zancanero C. Lay I ww D om M mmmmmm j k nXy2. £Xy CRPaaA KOAVH Qf " " ki " , p -» 1 r U im f ' Mmm .d - p Vr W % Lay Zaucauro Xelso Reed Baldwin X ' ixsox Jamie " OELZ McRlTTRKH LiLLIBBIDGE iluRT ReIIN -MaUERMAN HoRTON Kali.ai. Bjorklund Gardner Aluood Mlndav DELTA 8 I C; M A PI Chartered at The University,! of Chicago 1928 Founded at New York University 1907 Fijty-tU ' O National Chapters Page 223 jm j WWWWWW m. A 1. I ' II A K A P P A P S I MEMBERS E THE EACLLTY John H. Cover ViLLARD J. Graham William N. Mitchell Dwu;nT A. Pomeroy Harold G. Shields Henry C. Simons Raleigh V. Stone Theodore O. Yntema MEMBERS IX THE UXI ERSITY Gradnates Vincent J. Cohenour Charles V. Elkin Sfuiors William R. Benner Lloyd R. Hari.acher Daniel N. Hammond Carl K. Schmidt Jiitiiors Harry P. Gordon Lawrence P. Nichter Cyril C. Johnson Richard L Parker James K. Kloehr Norman E. Rieger Emmett S. Shreffi.er Sophomore ' s RoBKRT R. Jorgensen Roval L. Swanberg Louis T. Ziska Woodrow Da(;ni Aart De Jong Chester T. Lay Gkrali, May Hkxry I. Reiin Fri;i) E. Wilkkns ;;{V ; nj5 r?; %. n J i fo 1 t i Ikk n 1 1 PH u PH J 1 i i Iun s(i WiLKENS Hammond Benner lORGEN-bON NlCHTER ScHREFFLER KlOEHR HaRLACF Schmidt Cohnour Gordon Tiska Rehn ALPHA KAPPA PSI % Chartered at The University of Chicago 1028 Founded at New York University I go 4 Fifty National Chapters P, hi v ;ll ' ' ' U CLUBS I lATHAUAY THE INTER CLUB ( " U X ( " I L OFFICERS Harriet Hathaway Jean C. Laird President Secretarx Iiiterclub Council is composed of the presidents of the t el e social clubs on the University campus. Miss Leslie Blanchard. head of Foster Hall, and Mrs. Edith Foster Flint, chairman of the Women ' s University Council, are the faculty advisers for the year. It is the aim of the council to promote interclub friendship and understanding and to further the interest of campus women. Meet- ings are held once a quarter and at other times when the occasion demands. Rushing rules were abandoned some time ago as an effective means of increasing club friendships. Clubs are listed according to the date of founding at the University of Ch icago i W : cjjp aad Gom ? Qr i p F. R p. B RL R f Wilbur Heixeck KOERBER Hough |oH o Carr MCCOLLUM MiROHN Laird SCULLY Halsler Hathaway THE I X T E R (M. U B V U N C I L OFFICERS Harriet Hathaway .... President Jean C. Laird ..... Secretary REPRESENTATIVES Inez Johnson ........ Achoth Harriet H. thaway Chi Rho Sigma Jean C. Laird Delta Sigma Alice D. McCollum Deltho Phyllis C. Wilbur Esoteric Eleanor Scully Mortar Board Edith Hausler Phi Beta Delta Irene Heineck Phi Delta Upsilon Frances G. Carr Pi Delta Phi Isabelle Hough Quadrangler Manota Marohn Sigma Marcella Koerber Wyvern P K so T E R I ( ' CllARTKR Mi:. IP.KR Mrs. I ' DiTH Foster Fi.in ' MKMBI ' -.RS IX THK rXIM-lRSITV Graduate Stiidfiits Ellen Hartman Mary Tubor Mary ' an Schaick Cathkrink Scott Seniors Dorothy Swiney Alice Wiles Priscilla Bishop Marjorie Cahill Helen Eaton Marion (]ray Dorothy 1 Iarsha Juniors Sophomores Nancy Kennedy Helen O ' Brien Peg Russell Jean Searcy Phyllis ilbur Mary Ellen Anderson Viola Bower Katherine Lammedee Lois Schrqtii Jeannette Smith Elizabeth an W lsth IM GOLDE BrESLICH Betty Harlan Rebecca Hayward 1m,i .abi-:tii Hempei.mann Freshmen Mary Kinsman Lydabeth Tressler Rae N ' ircinia Troll M AR.IORIK 11 MII.TON i w m W 7 r- Ml :. fh K m F .i ' ■p.fii Bishop Bower Hamilton- Harlan- Searcy Smith Breslich Cahill Eaton Grav Hayvvard Hempleman-n Russell Scott SwiNEY Tressler Troll Wilbur ESOTERIC Pledge F,n Initiate- P Founded 1S04 Pag ' - 231 W WW S WW S J M) L fi s M () R T A R BO A R D HONORARY ' MKMBKRS Mrs. H. L. Monroe Mrs. James V. Linn MKMBKRS IN THK IXI KRSITV Cora M. y Ellsworth Harriet E. NLacNeille Winifred Heal Helen Miriam Rebecca Jackson Alice Ransom Edith Kritzer Eleanor Scully Janet Lowenthal J u mors Elizabeth Thomaso x Jane Block: Beverly Paulman Helen Dodo Evelyn Stinson Lois Dodo Fredricka W ' allinc Sophomore ' s Frances Tollerton Marc;aret Black Harrietts Miller Janet Johns Helen Wilkens Fr,shme-n Helen M. Mix Mildred Hackel Im.ISE LiCKTENBERG Lee Horton . L rice Murphy Frances Libby Elizabeth Zek.ler Elizabeth Schmidt D Mm. Hackl Ransom MacXeille Scvllv Iacksox LicHTENBERGER Thomason Mix Lowexthal M O R T A R BOARD M W vmK Pledge Pm Initiate Pi B Founded iSq4 i S p i i () r A I) R A X (i L K R MKMF.KRS IX THE LM I-.RSITV Graduati- Studrnt Senior Catherine Cusack ROSILAND Hamm Edith Marianni Janet Cunningham Margaret Donahue Dorothy Fox Isabei.le Hough Beth Koefe Helen Baker Marion Breaks Frances Cushman Gertrude Fox IvA RovcE De C. Betty Divine Joan Greene Eleanor Maize Juniors Dorothy Reiner Sophomores Fresh 1 Helen McDougall Jane Sheean Judith Spencer Jeannette Lami Clara Lawler Mary Maize Mary McKean Charlotte SEA Syl ia Friedem. ' Isabelle Hill Ruth Hunter Gladys Sines Constance Rt Mary Shean Betty Slade Helen Tate -mwwwmwwwj j Mm pj mmmmpj m B 1 " IIP Z g t. MA it F) (v1 n £1 ( JSS h, 11 I l 1 EL Breaks deCamp Donahue Fox Maize Marian Sheean Shei Cu.v. ingham Cusack Greene Hocgh McDougai.l Reiner Slare Q U A D R A X C; L E R Divine Maize Q p ' ' ' ' " ' « $ Initiatf Pin Founde d iSqj P, s I c; M A HO -ORARY .MKMBKRS Mrs, Kdi;ar J. (jOodspeed Mrs. Lois Cook Radcliffe Mrs. ]ohx Rhodes MKMHKRS IX THE UNIVERSITY Graduatt ' Student LUCL JORDON Anne Rolling Elizabeth Brown Jane Cook Marjorie Haeberlin Barbara Cook Marion Eckhart W INIFRED GrOGAN JuLE Joseph Lorraine Ade J.WK Barton Huberta Brown Alice Cooke yXvisE Dargan Gertrude Gray Seniors J uniors Sophon Freshmen Ruth Lyon Katherine Madison M. nota M.arohn Florence Taylor Sally Gorrel X ' irginia Stokes Jane Lincoln Miriam Massey Ruth Fellini;i:r Eileen Harsha Frances Madison Mary O ' Hanley Betty Walsh Susan Wegener j y j mMm j m M Jsmm:pmMPMmm ' j m . miEf m a a n 1 1 H is ll PPi Cook Cooke Joseph Kuhns Iarohx Massey Dargax Lyon- Stokes SIGMA Brown Gray Madison- Taylor Cook Harsha Madison Walsh yr Inhiait- Pi Founded iSgj K I ■ Y ' e r x 1()XURAR MKMBKRS Mrs. I ' l.oRENCE Blackburn Miss Anxa Cooper Mrs. Cjeorge Dorsey Mrs. Fletcher I.ngalls MEMBERS IX THE UMXERSITY Seniors Ruth Fritschel Ele. nor Hayes Mtriel Parker .Mary Boh net Dorothy D.xhlberg .M rtha Harris Doris Anderson M Ki, RET Anderson V.i. . 1 Iennicksman |k. n Hyde J u mors Mary Noyes Sophomore: AFXRCEI.LA KOERBER K. THERINE MoORE Helen ' 1 ' aylor Olive Hutton Mildred Marquison Lois Moe Marion Laird Eliz.vbeth MuNC-VSTER Charlotte Meyer Lois Xortirott Mm www w j K fiiisafi ,% a f. R % M ji 4 1 ri Anderson Bohnet Brantingham Daves Kdw, ' HOFMANN- KOERBER LaIRD MaRQUISON MoE MrXCASTER NORTHCOTT PaRKER RuSSELL W Y V E R X t Pledge Pin Founded i8q8 mwmwwj wwi Mm o y mi I PHI BETA D i: L T A HONORARY MKMBKRS Mrs. Julius Hess Mrs. J.x.mes McKi.nsey .MKMBKRS IX THK UXIXKRSITV Sfuiors Mary Elizabeth Baldridge Henrietta Bourne Florence DuHasek Lilliax Durn Lois Elder Fern Fister Peggy Barr Lydia Furney lOLA HeIT. 1A Marjorie Becher Helen Dempster Dorothy Ford Juniors (jRACE Walker Sophc Alice Stinnet Betty Hill Virginia Krugman Iris Rundle Elizabeth Gradeb Edith Hausler Elizabeth Irwin Marjorie Lilly Gwendolyn McPhers Is. BEL Peterson Helen .Michaei Susan Noble Helen Roach Ch a r i.ottk .S ith e r la nd Pledges Gerai.dine R. H.XZEI. RotKW Ion Shoreen « ;o y «)!L B a R s ai Ri a a £ a 1 B a 1 p g Bai.dridce Sutherland Stixnkt Dempster Hili. FURNEV XOBLE BaRR HeITMAX BoURNE Krugman Durnion Becher Hausler Michael Walker Raleigh Rlxdle DuHasek Ford PHI BETA DELTA A Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded i8gS Mm j MM MW K i CHI RHO SI CM A HONORARY MKMBKRS Mrs. Charles Davvi.ey Mrs. Ki.mer Kexd.m.l MEMBERS IX THE L . I ERSITY Seniors Eugenie Bryon Clair Davis Patricia Gillis Marian Cook Dorothy Heicki Leone Bailey Stuarta Barat Jessamine Durante ZEL V IGGINS Juniors Fred.a ithers Sophomori ' i I ' ' ,LF,. NOR W ILSON Frrshmt-n Georgia Aubuchon Georgia Bassett Lillian Carlson Marti NE Day AL- ry Louise Forbrich Harriet Hathaw Suzanne Kern ' irginia Patton Katherine Kelli . del. id McLin M. rgaret Hill C. list. Jackson Betty McEnery Florence Gerwig Louise Gerwig Katherine Knowles Elizabeth Milchrjst Gertrude Ralston I ' lif.,- 242 ik 4 f! a M Hathaway Bassett Hill Korbrich Cook Durante Gerwig Gerwig McErnery Withers Barat McLin Davis Bailey Kellogg Kern Aubuchon Milchrist Gillis Carlso.n Beck Marteen Ralston Heicke Wiggins Patton CHI R H SIGMA Wi Pledge Pi Founded iqo Page 243 m. ' ES CRPaad GDAVn i; :!St P 1 D i: L T A P H I ll()X()R. R Ml ' .MBl-.RS Mrs. S. W . Dixox Mrs. . . D. Dorsett Mrs. . . 1-:. H. LSTE. D Mrs. Franklix Hess Mrs. B. (;. Nelson Mrs. H. . 1. Robixsox .MEMBERS I THE L T ERSITV Seniors Fr.vnces C. rr M. BELLE EULETTE Fr, nces Blodgi Ruth Budd Dorothy H.xgermeyei- Bl.vnche Hv.nes Juni Sophomorc ' i B.vbette Lemo Ruth P.xrker .Martha Janota Harriet Lloyd Cecellx LlSTlNc; Elizabeth Merrlxm Marguerite Potts Mary Louise Alb. Dorothy Carr Ethel Foster Florence Merrick Ingred Peterson Ele.wor ilson ] s mmi. ! : mmdM 13 A m 0- A i r? 11 Mkrriam Stoll Carr Lemon Parker _ Carr Grader Hyxks Foster Budd Listing Lloyd Eulette Blodgett Peterson Albaugh Wilson PI DELTA PHI Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded : D E L T H () HO OR. R ' MKMBKRS Miss Charlotte Fove Mrs. 1 ' dith Abernethv Moore Dr. Cjertrude Smith MKMBKRS IN THK IM KRSITV Frances Anderson Dorothy Berxixg Helen Clark Josephine Attick Ruth Jungclas Adele Cahoon Kdith Beilfuss Marjorie Berni Betty Jane Kend.i Jessie McColll i Ruth McH. rt Jean Parkinson Sail J uniors Sophc Fri ' shiiir ' ii Geraldine Hack Alice McCollu.m Flora De Steph. Zoe AFarhoefer Gene ie e Smith . F L rink Bledsoe IRIHNIA R.XMSDELL Oi.ixE Dorothy Schulz IRC, I A We R r,R , 1 W ILL AMSON .Mar rkt W OOD iBLI WWW ] H a fi t a H ii r. 1 B ii E [ n fk Berning Hacker Anderson TiGUE DeStephani Weir Williams Kendall McCollum Smith Wood McHart Berning McCollum Marhoefer Schulz D E L T H O Pledge Pin Founded JQOj Initiate Pm :ff ww j g DELTA SI CM A HONORARY MKMBKRS Mrs. Rodney L. Mott Mrs. J.xmes L. P.vlmes .MKMBKRS K TIIK I ' .XIX i;RSn ' i ' Seniors Acnes Bruder Ruth Foster M. E Frost GusT.wA Gore Helen Eliz.vbeth Prosser Juniors Harriette Brown Alice Dolan Julia Igert Hertha Luckhardt Mary Fallen Malloy Sophumorei AFary Frances Brennan Fanet Lawrence Edythe Anderson Louise Kirch Lolita Lovett Frrshi Helen McFrancis Alice Mionski Lillian Peterson Nellyebelle Reardo? Florence Sprinkle FIleanor Slusser Tune ' enton Alice Luther Norma Rosendahl Elizabeth Sandels wmwwwwwwj i w j j mmm 1 1 IS J Cl| 1 Mi S A M £ iS p M Brown McI ' rancis LovETT Laird MiONSKi Anderson V ' enton Gore Brennan Peterson Slusser Sandells Foster Lawrence DOLAN AIalloy Kirch Prosseb Igert Frost DELTA 8ICJMA Pledge Pin Initiate Pin Founded igi Page 24Q I A ( ' H O T H MKMBKRS I THE UNINF.RSITY Graduate Student (jertrude Xan ' cy Martin Charlotte Louise Abbey Lillian Frances Perksen Louise Elaine Carnahan Janet La ' erne Smith Inez Lillian Johnsen ALvrguerite Adrienne Taylor Ruth Caroline W ' ilke Junior Louise Elizabethe Killie Sophomores Caroline Helen Apeland Ruth Elna Schoneman Fresht Mary (ii;oRi;iA Bi Marjorie Adelle 1 Elsbeth L. Johler Alberta Ruthford K Jane Sandmeyer j m i gM i ' JL C J.. 1 iik M Abbey JOHXSE Pledge Pin BlXGHAM CaRN-AHAN GolLER Kii.LiE Perksen Saxdmeyer Smith Taylor A C H T H Founded igi-; p. , vp oKe3g:so i i ' ( fa! CRPaad GOWH ( aW PHI DELTA UPSILOX HOXORARV MK.MBKRS Mrs. Ethel Baker Andrews Mrs. Nina DeLoxg Sani Mrs. Jay Chapin Mrs. .Mary L. X ' ilas .Mrs. Al.ma Wilde MEMBERS IX THE UX1 ERSITY Rachel Eort Graduate Students .Mary Elizabeth Phillips Ellen Bassett Dorothy Xan Bostrum Fannie Elizabeth Denton Marie Louise Ossendorff J untors Esther Jeanne Donnelly Irene Heineck Ruth Catherine Earnshaw Mary Claire Johnson Helen Marita Haskins Dorothy Schulz Gladys Urbanek Sophomores Florence Eleanor .Andrews Xora Louise Conner Dorothea (}. Campbell Josephine D. Mirabell.i Andre.a Ele. nor R. dci,ifi e F resin Camille Heineck .Marie Howland . ' deline Koehler Marjorie H. Leutscher Jeslyn Raventos AIary Ellyn Woodfield JEJ OT ' TO S ; 1 f. i 1 fi II A ii Pil OsSENDORfF HOWLAXU FoRT LaNG BoSTROM Radcliffe Campbell Denton Raventos VVoodfiell Heinck Heinck Andrews Donnelly PHI DELTA I ' P S I L O X Pledge Pin ' %. Initiate- Pin Founded igij i m w j K L J11 ' ' ORGamzBTions Si v % Stephenson THE HONOR COMMISSION Dean Pomery, Chairman MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Mrs. Flint Mr. Lyman Mr. Kerwin Mr. Bogert Mr. Pomeroy Miss Smith MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Harold Haydon Katherine Madison RosiLAND Hamm Lawrence Smith Elizabeth Kuhns Wendell Stephenson J " Does the Honor Commission ever do anything. ' " is quite a popular question S addressed to the ears of its members. " Yes, we have tried several cases since 5j the beginning of the quarter " , is usually the reply. The names of the convicted are not published and a case as just a case is not interesting to the majority of the world. Therefore they never know that we do anything. We did try to do something out of our regular routine, but were halted by the L ' fniversity Senate. It seemed that if we, a group of si.x faculty members and six students, were going to sit in judgment of cases of dishonesty in the L ' niversity that some step should be taken to insure everyone a fair chance. It did net seem fair to penalize one for what nine others continued to do without cost. Therefore we voted to recommend a proctoring system for examinations. It was passed by the LIndergraduate Council and then by the higher faculty group of the Arts, Literature and Science School. When it came to the University Senate, an older group with little interest in the situation, they let it drop or J agreed to act later. L ' ntil they change their minds, or some drastic action takes : place, the situation will remain the same, with the Commission trying the cases 3 of the few people who are detected. i THE U N D E R C; R A D U A T V. S T U D E X T C O U X C I L Aiming at a consolidation of student government, the Undergraduate Coun- cil inaugurated a program of vital, almost revolutionary, activity by consigning class officers and class organizations to the discard. Membership in the Council is no longer an ex-officio function of class officers, but delegates are nominated and elected on the basis of their interest in the control of student affairs. Only in the case of the Senior class president, where tradition and expediency argued for the maintenance of the old regime, was an exception made. In this complete revision of personnel the General Manager of the Intramural Department was also added to the Undergraduate Council as a regular, voting member. The personnel of the Council is as follows: four delegates elected from the Senior class, two from the Junior class, two from the Sophomore class, one dele- gate appointed by the Council in the fall from among the entering I ' " reshmen, the Chairman of the Board of Women ' s Organizations, the President of the Joint Board of .Musical and Dramatic Associations, the CJeneral .Manager of the Intra- mural Department, a representative from student publications, and the Senior class president. Having once effected this revision of its constitution, the Council considered an equally thorough revision of its calendar and program of activities. Those student functions which had lost significance in the growth and expansion of a great University and which hitherto had been perpetuated only through the efforts and patronage of the Council were allowed to die a deserved and natural death. Meanwhile the Council turned its attention to an objective stud - nf student life, instituting a survey of various problems and aiming at an intelligent reorganization of student activities compatible with the progressive ideals of a new administration. (if Qf S f CRP and sown rj S Root Peelin Haydon Brady Levin Saemann Durante Madison Engel Fish Koerber Hacker Abbott McCarthy THE U X D E R G R A D U A T E STUDENT r O U X ( " I L OFFICERS Louis H. Engel, Jr. President Katherine L. Madison . . . Secretary-Treasurer Paul Brady Jessamine Durante Norman Eaton Marshall Fish Geraldine Hacker MEMBERS Charlotte SAEMAN Harold Haydon Marcella Koerber Edwin Levin Robert McCarthy Norman Root I LkB T H E L A W S ( ' H () L ( ' O V X C I L OFFICERS Burton B. McRoy Robert G. Reed P. ■rtary-Tr ident Robert V . Bittrici Leon R. Cjross Burton B. McRoy COUNCILORS Philip F. Cohen Delmar Olson Robert G. Reed Leon P. Aries C. BoilTON McDoUGAL Mi ' RRAY L. Sachs The Law School Council is the oldest organized student governing body on the campus and is regarded as an established adjunct of the Law School proper, creating and preserving by appropriate acts the customs and traditions of the school. It boasts a long and respected history having had its beginnings twenty- seven years ago during the contemporaneous events surrounding the founding of the Law School itself. The fundamental reason for the existence of the council has been to engender a spirit of close cooperation between the student body and the faculty whereby the study of law would be carried on amid an atmosphere condusive to sound work. The well ordered tenor of life behind the gray walls of the Law School testifies to the soundness of the principles put into practice by the Council. The one digression of the year at the Law School, and one, strange to say, which is sponsored by the council, is the annual Law School Smoker. This year ' s Smoker was held at the Commons and was a mammoth demonstration on the part of the student body and alumni to our new dean. Dean Bigelow. Such an occasion makes evident the trend of the times, and if the present year ' s Smoker is an indication, an undreamed of amount of activity may be expected at the Law- School during the coming years. The Law School Council feels privileged to be able to take part in this forward movement. THE (M)MMERC ' E AND ADMINISTRATION C O U N ( ' I L OFFICERS Angus Horton Kenneth Alwood Inez Johnson Louis Forseyth Lloyd Harlachei Fn-sidrnt I ' ice-President Secretary- Treasurer Saul Roman Sam Teitlem.j Because of the unorganized and heterogeneous ch aracter of the student body of the Commerce School, a representative group of students from the School at large, the several Commerce fraternities, and the Women ' s Commerce Organiza- tion, feeling the desirability of closer unity between the various Commerce Organi- zations, the Student body and the faculty, proposed the Commerce and Admini- stration Council, which was to have for its purpose the coordination of these various groups and the furthering of the interests of all Commerce students. The Commerce and Administration Council aims to promote closer unity between the various Commerce organizations, the student body, and the faculty; to sponsor talks, lectures, dances, banquets and speeches and other worthwhile student activities; to promote scholarship and research; to assist the faculty in any manner possible in increasing or enhancing the facilities offered to the students and in solving problems relating to the student body. a m. j_. Q i Ui ( Qf %($ CHPand sown r ' Qf a J r THE RUSH MEDICAL S ( H O O T. C; () U X (ML Howard B. Wkaver Wayne Bartlett R. K. Gilchrist William McGrath Chairman Ross Parks Matthew Peelan Robert Sharer One unacquainted, walking in the vicinity of Wood and Harrison Streets. would hardly suspect that he was walking in the shadow of one of the oldest and most highly regarded of medical schools. Perhaps the buildings on the " West Side " are not pretentious, and the ivy-covered halls, the row of fraternity houses, and the foot-field, which one is wont to associate with an educational institution, are absent. It is true, however. Rush Medical College has many other attractions which are far more indispensable. . ' mong these are an excellent medical librarx- and a distinguished facult ' which includes many of the recognized leaders in the profession. Conk Counts- Hospital, Presbyterian Hospital, Durand Hospital, and others, together with the " Central Free Dispensary " make available an immense amount of clinical material. Above all, from the student ' s standpoint, the things that mark " Rush " as being outstanding are the individualism permitted in the selection of curriculum and the attitude of the dean and faculty which minimizes discipline and assumes the willingness on the part of the students to work and to make the sacrifices that the study of medicine requires. These two features we feel, have done a great deal towards our developing a professional curiosity and maturity of attitude which will serve us admirably in attacking the many problems that will confront us in the future. mmm wwwMWJ m CyX QrA C 2. ' C» CUPaaAKOm 9. iRUNELLE Smith Bickley Autry McLean Carr Egge.n Hathaway Graybeal .KEY Saemaxx Pope Block EAR •SHA Greatwood Madison Stephenson THE CHAPEL ( O U X (M L The purpose of the Chapel Council was thus expressed in the first letter of invitation to membership: " Chapel councillors will be expected to devote some time to familiarizing themselves with the building architecturally, to acquainting others with Its notewcrthy features, and to working out in conference with faculty representatives the ways in which the Uni ersity Chapel may minister in the broadest sense to the needs of a modern liii crsity. " " This purpose has been carried out in a number of interesting ways. The first and most pressing duty undertaken by the Council was that of getting sufficiently acquainted with the Chapel to be able to serve as guides for the many visitors who came to see the building when it was first opened. Since this need has decreased, attention is now centered upon the last clause, discussing the religious needs of the university. This has led to a series of dis- cussion meetings which may be ranked among the most vital and significant on campus. T. ' . Smith presented his views en the " Philosophic Way of I-jfe " at one meeting; Dean Gilkey spoke of " Religion as Creative Experience " at another; and Dr. A. Herbert Gray led an informal discussion of student life abroad at a third. The Council also had the pleasure of attending two symposia, one given by the Men ' s Commission, at which Professors Wieman, Haydon, and Burrt expressed their views of religion, the other, held under the auspices of the . W. C. A. at which Reinhcld Xeibuhr and Professor Knight discussed " Economics and Religion " . . r t- , ■ At cue meeting, two members of the Council presented their theories of Ethics for the discussion of the group; at another, student theories about religion were analyzed. At this meeting President Hutchins presided and met the new members. The ' Easter Sundav symposium on " Immortality " , given by Dean Matthews, T. V. Smith, Dr. Carlson and Dr. Ccmptrn was one of the most interesting of the vear. the Chapel Council meetings has been d discuss anything as far into the night Up to date, the chief difficulty the tendency of the members to st; as one will let them. 1 c r or ' or crp ai ' d gqwr (ff T HE D 1 V I X I T Y S C H O O L STU D K X T ( ' () r X ( ' I L OFFICERS Fraxklix D. Elmer Fn-sidnit Eleanor D. Gamble S,rn ' tarx J. Harold Gamble MEMBERS 1 r, -a surer Gretchen Braxstetter Fr NK Hopper Paul Grimes Mi •Rox Hopper Helen Hamilton Xa X Lixgle Abbott P. Hermax 1 " RED ReI ' I.OGLE R b[;rt Sutheri.axi) The Divinitv Council is the representative group of the Divinily Students and has full responsibiHty for carrying out the purposes of the Students " Associa- tion which are to promote the general welfare of the students of the Divinity School, to promote their uiterests before the faculty and in the University at large, and to cooperate with all forms of Christian activity with which the Associa- tion may come into corporate relation. The Council arranges for the Teas which are licKl c er Thursda - afternoon in Swift Common Room, plans one large social function each quarter and promotes the All-Divinity Banquet which is held during the winter quarter. In general the Council helps new students to become adjusted to their new environment and old students to find increasing value and satisfaction in their work in the Divinitv School. y . WA- oTA arA g CRP mi sown- ( i; :)r K THE ( ! R A D IT A T E C U X ( ' I L OFFICERS ' . Brooks Steen Marion W. Lewis President Secretary AIEAIBERS Susan Akers Chester M. Destler Ruby Garrick. loLA Garrison Mrs. Roger Goetz Irene J. Graham Stuart Hertz Livingston Josselyn William C. Krumbein John S. Mills Robert Sutherland The Graduate Council is a comparative newcomer in the world of graduate organizations, and has developed along with the Club- house in an attempt to provide for a richer graduate student life. Both the building and the council symbolize a growing cooperative fellowship among graduate students, usually known for their an- archistic individualism. The functions of the Council are to serve as a channel of com- munication between the graduate body and the Deans and Faculties of the various graduate schools; to organize the social activities of the graduate students; and to act as an advisory board in affairs pertaining to the management of the Graduate Clubhouse. This year has seen the inauguration of a new policy of cooperative graduate endeavor, in regard both to social functions and to the discussion of problems of common interest to graduate students. To some extent the exclusiveness of north and south campus is breaking down, and the students are mingling as one group. Only a beginning has been made, but it is at least clear that graduate students are interested in building up a common life. The Club- house is coming more and more into its own as a graduate institution; the students are increasingly taking advantage of its facilities and developing a constructive program for it. m Altry Stephensox MEN ' S ( O M M I S S I ( ) X () . S ( ) ( ■ I AJL 8P]RYI( ' E AND R E L I (I I O X Tlie Men ' s Commission on Social Service and Religion was organized at the University of Chicago during the Winter Quarter, 1929. The group consists of approximately twenty undergraduate, graduate and faculty men who are interested in fostering among the men those phases of the University life lying within the realms of social service and religion. On a larger scale the University is engaged in an experiment in the fields of religion that has many far-reaching implications. The iVIen ' s Commission affords an opportunity for undergraduate, graduate and faculty men to share in this experiment through informal discussion groups and cooperation in the use of the new chapel. Among the functional areas in which the Men ' s Commission is engaged are: sharing the responsibilities of orientating fresli- man men into the environment of the University community; providing leadership for social service projects, boy ' s clubs and settlement work; supervision of the publishing of tlie Student Handbook; and interpreting the life of the Uiii orsit -, both curricular and extra-curricular, through deputati ms b which University men are given an opportunii - to share their experiences and ideals with the bo s and dung men in Chicago and its vicinity. m. s Porter Vates Ha.-, DON Miller Excel Stkkne McLean Scott ltr-, LOU Root Scheid White Fried l GATE GiLKE-i MEN ' S COMMISSION ON SOCIAL S E R • I ( ' P] AND R E L I C; I O N EX-OFFICIO C. S. Boucher C. A ' . GiLKEY M. D. McLean A. P. Herman MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY J. C. Kerwin W. E. Scott D. H. Stevens A. C. McGlFFERT Harrison Doe E. A. Burtt Albert Eustace Haydon MEMBERS IX THE UXI ERSITY Vinton Zeigler W. Brooks Steen Allen Miller Wendell Stephenson Daniel Autry Louis Engel Edwin Levin Dale Letts Raymond Fried Edward Bastian Gilbert White Undergraduates Carl Scheid Frank Elmer Kenneth Rouse Minott Stickney XoRMAN Root Haydon Wingate Harold Haydon Glenn Heywood Minora Tabuchi Nathaniel Winslow Sidney Yates Roy Black Paj f 26 m. Crn 1 THE POLITICAL S C I E N C p] C O I ' X ( ' I L OFFICERS OF THE corxciL IRWI Marc Jeron Block UERITE EVAXS IE Kerwin Pn-sidrnt Sr-crr ' tfir Faculty Advisor COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Elizabeth Ducy Frank Morris Zelda Robbins John Bobbitt Ellis Busse La Critique Civic Activities League of Nations Discussion Groups Campus Speakers The Political Science Council is the official organization of the undergraduate students enrolled in courses of the department of Political Science. The council is organized as a means of stimulating interest in and providing expression for the varied interests represented in this group of students. The membership of the council consists of twenty-four students selected upon recommendation of the faculty advisor on the basis of general scholarship, interest and activity. The council holds weekly meetings on Thursday noons in Harper. The activities of the coun cil have been many and various, as follows: sponsorship of La Critique, the new liberal campus publication; formation of a joint committee with the Undergraduate Council for the conduct of campus elections; presentation of the Board of Election Commissioners popular election playlet. Other activities on its program for the year included the nationally known League of Xations Con- vcnlinn and addresses In- prominent speakers cm topics of interest. wwwwwwwww wwww ; ,i , Qr W CRPaad GOm M i PrOCM,! Shukletovich Mrs. Shukl Irushka Mrs. Hujer THE S L A ' O NIC CLUB The Slavonic Club of the University of Chicago was organized on January 28, 1927 with the following purposes: to promote fellowship among its members; to study and disseminate Slavonic culture, and to foster international friendship. Any student of the University of Chicago of Slavonic descent in- terested in Slavonic culture is entitled to active membership in this organization. Students of other national extraction, interested in the Slavonic culture, may become associate members. Non-students may become affiliated members without the power of voting. Members of faculties and other persons of distinction interested in the club may be elected to honorary membership. A number of meetings were held throughout the year. The more significant ones are as follows. A special summer program was presented in Mandel Hall on July 26th under the title " American Interpretation of Slavonic Art " contributed largely by the University of Chi;ago Choir. Four hundred persons were present. On August the 23rd a Russian program was given in Mandel Hall which drew an audience of six hundred. On December the 21st a Christmas Party was held jointly with the German group at the Atlantic Hotel attended by one hundred and thirty-eight persons. A Jugoslav program was presented in Mandel Hall ' on March the 7th with an attendance of four hundred persons. Pagf 267 Tm MwmWWMWl W J J MW J J M g THE ANDERS O N CLUB OFFICERS LouviAN Simons . Prrsidrnt Jean Laird Stxretarx Marion ' HITE Vice-President The Anderson Club is a student organization on the campus for all members of the Episcopal Church. The club receives its name from the late Right Reverend Charles P. Anderson, who was an esteemed admirer of the intellectual activities and spiritual thinking of young people. Reverend S. S. White, rector of the Church of the Redeemer, one of the three Episcopal Chur ches in the University community, sponsors the Anderson Club. A supper is given followed by a meeting at which time there is an interesting speaker or a social party: the meetings are held quarterh ' nr more often. It is the policy of the Anderson club to attend a F:ucharist service once a week during the Lenten season in the Hilton Memorial Chapel during the noon hour. The Anderson Club offers a nucleus about which all Episcopaleans can unite in their mutual interests of the University and the Church. WW THE MISSIONARY C L U B FURL O U C; H OFFICER Harold S. Matthews s President Wilbur C. Thoburx ■; e-P res idem Mrs. E. G. Parker Secretary The Missionarv Furlough Club is an organization of mis- sionaries on furlough who are studying in the University. The object of the club is to promote fellowship among these mission- aries, to stimulate missionary interests within the University, and to cooperate with missionaries who have returned to their fields in further study and investigation there. The club was formally organized in ig22. During the Autumn and Winter quarters of this year, thirty-eight members have enrolled. Professors A. G. Baker and J. T. McNeil are also active members. Twelve countries and eight mission boards or societies are represented. It is the plan of the organi- zation to have one social meeting and one meeting at which some subject of vital interest to the group is discussed, each quarter. Jl J( Jl Jl J J Jl M MP-M Jl M M3J J . J " ' — - = = -.« ===== - 3 T II K C 11 U R ( ' 11 HISTORY C L U B OFFICERS Stiles Lessly Newtox H. Carman George T. Oborn Prr.udent J ' ice-President Secretary The Church History Club was organized February 28, 1916. Its membership is made up of those students and pro- fessors of the Divinity School and the affiliated Seminaries of the University whose interests lie in the field of Church History. The meetings of the club afford an opportunity for students and faculty to discuss together in an informal way special subjects which are of general interest to students in this field, one entire meeting being given to a single subject. A subject is opened with the reading of a paper which may be either by a students, whose research along that line of study enables him to base a paper upon it, or by a professor who has been doing special work along that line. In the latter case it often happens that the club is privileged to hear an advanced reading of a chapter of a book which is about to be published. During the present academic year nine meetings were held. These usually took place in Swift Common Room, though frequently in the homes of various professors. 1 % ■ 1 n ■ ■ i Im n ■■ b A IV Li ' 1 4 ■ 1 B i ' L 1 Pi ■ 1 ' W W Ei . L mm y K n H Smiley Co NOFFSINGER J. McDl Armstro H. McDiLL IX Bradex CHOLS Harris Brower Hopf THE DISCIPLES CLUB OFFICERS Myron Hopper ...... President A. G. LaMar .... Program Chairman Mrs. Helen McDill ..... Secretary Miss Clarinda Brower . . Supper Chairman The Disciples Club is an informal medium for fellowship and the exchange of ideas between graduate students and faculty mem- bers, men and women, interested in religious work. The attractive social rooms of the new building erected in 1928 provide the best of accomodations. Disciple students in the various departments of the University are invited to membership in the club. Supper meetings are held Thursdays in the dining room of the Disciples Divinity House at 11 56 East Fifty-seventh street. The programs consist of brief speeches and discussions on a broad range of subjects. A small bulletin, the House news, is issued quarterly. During the year 1929-30 there were si.xty-five members. The a -erage attend- ance was forty-three. i m m mwwmjm w m. 1 m " h. N .j flCTiVJTiE5 4 ' (M Or t ft cap and GOWTL Qf EVOLUTION UNIVERSITY 1 CHICAGO fi 2 lQ nXyn CAP aad KDWTl m A NOBLER CITY L i E 1 aI .-11 J :;« ft— ,ai N T ' m m i i Pa e 2-s i " 0 m. 1 ?! w wm pj mpj m Mmm u m i INAUGURATION O OP ROBERT HUTCHINS i I y. f 1 Qr or Qf Qf c cap and kdwr Q[6: ( or£ i f% If lifirir-, " M wmwwwwwww WMM mj pmM, i r lyi ARE NT 9 p m mmmpj m ums M mm o m mi mmm. I !wrnXy2i C n ( , GO CHICAGO s- LJ RAH 5?. M ww m. ai iy Qr orMp§k CRP aad com l HRs -! i X ' . s Pagf 2 ?j m. 1 5 Pii m}i m) M MJi j ! B j j ' M] j j j )i M 1 OUT FOR WA.A i: 6 c , p C PinAC0vl n " U } PJ CRPaad GOWTL AM a fT U t THE CHICAGO lyig WOMAN W in y ffi cap and Kown i: Qr Qr HERE H y X. THERE Pfl.- ' r- _ V9 vN ;il , soaeit n -iJJ I X T E R F R A T I-: R X I T Y R A L L ANNUAL DANCK at The Stevens Hotel on No -ember T venty-se -enth Music by Dan Russo and his Band THK I.KADKRS OF THK ( .RAND MARCH Rif ht IVing Lrft ICing ii«.ii. Mills. Clair Davi m. ] ' J EWJ I m mB " B JBJil H kHJfl I X T E R F R A T P: R X I T Y B A L 1. The Interfraternity Council formally opened the social season of the Univer- sity with the annual Interfraternity Ball which was held this year in the Grand Ballroom of the Stevens Hotal on Thanksgiving Eve. The ballroom had been beautifully decorated with rose-covered lattices at -a each end of the dancing floor, where several hundred couples danced to the music S provided by Dan Russo and his Brunswick Recording orchestra. Fraternity iS shields and crests were also used for adornment of the room. 3 During dances, the members of the orchestra put on several novelties §1 specialty acts for the entertainment of the guests, and at eleven o ' clock came the Grand March, the feature of the Ball. The leaders for this were Fred Hack President of the Interfraternity Council, and Eleanor Scully, right wing, am Virgil Mills and Clair Davis, left wing. The marchers formed a large " C " a: the conclusion of the march and a Chicago song was sung. Virgil Mills, Secretary of the Interfraternity Council was in charge of the Ball and his assistants were Alan King, bids; William Leigh, programs; George Faris decorations, and Marshall Fish, refreshments. The purpose of the Council in sponsoring this Annual Ball is to provide the fraternity men of the University with an annual social event to help coordinate their relations in an enjoyment of Undergraduate life. i - V CRPand Gown A yA aM wy - T II ]•: W A S H I X ( i T ( ) X PRO M T M ' : T -SIXTH ANNI KRSAR at South Shore Country Club on February Twenty-first Music by Dusty Roads and liis Orchestra Gene Fosdick and liis Orchestra LKADKRS OF THF CRAM) l RCll Left iriHii llARoi.i, ll n(. Mar Dkxtkr M astkrs, C fl f T H E W A S H I X (; T O X PROM The twenty-sixth Washington Prcmenade, sponsored by the Undergraduate Council for the University of Chicago, was held February twenty-first at the place which has become almost tra- diticnallv associated with the annual University dance— at the South Siiore Country Club. Unusually good music, furnished by the orchestras of Dusty Roads and Gene Fosdick, entertained the dancers throughout the evening. At eleven o ' clock lines formed for the grand march, the leaders of the left wing being Catherine Scott and Dexter Masters, of the right wing, Marcella Koerber and Harold Haydon. The march ended with the formation of a large " C " , and the singing of the Alma Mater. Immediately following the grand march supper was served. All too soon the dance came to a close. If the success of a dance can be measured by the evident enjoyment of the party, the 1930 Washington Prom was a true success. 1 fi T H ]•: M I L I T A R Y B A L L SIXTH ANMAL PRO.M South Shore Countrv CluV April Twentv-fifth Music by Wayne King aTid his Orciiestra LEADERS OF THE ( RAXD MARCH Right Wing Left Wing Gordon W ' atkoi s. K atherint, Madison CHARI.I.S W i: ER. J WET LoWENTU L i y mmmm ' mmjm m y s THE MILITARY BALL On April 17, 1925, the first Military Ball was held under the direction of the Military department. The arch of sabers and roses, the Grand March and " Cassion Song " were parts of a prece- dent that was being established, which placed Chicago on a level with other colleges in formal military functions. The sixth annual Military Ball was held on April 25, 1930 at the South Shore Country Club. The Grand March which made its way, as in past years, through the arch and around the ballroom, was no less enthusiastic, no less thrilled than the first one. Kathenne Madison and Gordon Watrous led the right wing, while Janet Lowenthal and Charles Weaver led the left wing. Wayne King and his Aragon Orchestra proved to be an exceptional feature of the evening. They had come by permission and they brought with them several new and interesting specialties and dance numbers. All together, the sixth Military Ball was every bit as successful and as enthusiastically received as the first one, held six years ago. Page 2Q7 i Letitia Kyffe Merrill A C Q U A I N T A X C V. D A ( ' E S In (irder to afford members of the L ' niversity an oj portunity to meet one another socially, a social dancing hour four times a week under the supervision of the Social Director was held in Ida Noyes Hall during the summer quarter of 1926. These dances seemed to meet the need so well that they were continued during the succeeding fall and winter quarters. At this time " mixing " dances were introduced, and the practice has continued ever since as essential to the primary purpose of these gatherings. They are held twice a week during the summer quarter and once a week during the rest of the year. Two years ago, when the Reynolds Club acquired a Panatrope, the dances were moved to that building. The difficulty of providing adequate music at little cost was thus solved. Duri ng the autumn quarter the attendance often reaches one hundred and twenty-five, and although it decreases somewhat during the winter and spring, a constant clientele of approximately seventy-five remains. At the request of the group the duration of the dances has recently been extended to an hour and a half, and during the current spring quarter they are being con- ducted for the first time by a committee which the group itself selected. The Reynolds Club has for some time borne what small expenses there were for these dances, and has at all times shown the greatest interest and co:)peration in this K f i ( r i i i OfMp( cap and GOWa £S M Ui K U L L A X D C R E S C E X T D A X C E PLEDGE DAN ' CE at Shoreland Hotel on November Eighth Music by Cope Harvey and his Band Page 2Q0 SETT L E M E X T X I ( i H T Settlement Night on December fifth, carried out under the system inaugurated last year, concluded the twenty-fifth suc- cessful Settlement Drive sponsored by the undergraduates at the University. The play " Seven Women " by James AI. Barrie, the production " Submerged " , and several specialty numbers by students of the University made up a program that was presented in Mandel Hall. On that same night, several Clubs had novelt - and refresh- ment booths in the foyer of Reynolds Club where they sold their goods to the play-goers. Representatives from all the Clubs sold roses, donated by the neighborhood florists, to those in Alandell Hall. The proceeds from these sales were turned in to add to the general fund. The cooperation of th e students made it possible througii the Settlement Tea Dance, through Tag Day, and through Settlement ight to accumulate about two thousand five hundred dollars for the benefit of the children behind the vards. I ' aj!,r joo s jm www j m. f i: r , i: c ()r crp aad Kom i Katherine Madison THE S E T T L E M ]-: X T D R I V E STUDENT CHAIRMEN General Chairmen Katherine Madisox Edward Lawler Financial Dr Jane Blocki Lawrence Smith Settlement Night Jean Searcy William Kincheloe Charlotte Saemaxn Orvis Henkle Settlement Tea Dance Marion Eckhart Franklin Butler Evelyn Stinson Tag Day Publicity Chester Laing Gordon Smith Pagf , oi W WW Mm j j A 1 Qr, , , , fa cap and cown. !s (ir i THE ' I X T K H ( ' A R X I ' A L COMMITTEES William Kincheloe Katherine Madison William Harsh e Fraternity Chairman Club Chairman Publicity Chairman CARNIXAL OFFICIALS Dr. R. B. Reed N. H. NORGREN Ted Canty A. A. Stagg, If Joseph R. Bj Joseph Cody H. H. Hagey C. W. HiLI.MAN ROHKRT McCoRMACI Starters Roy Blaci CIrrks Ralph McCor Judges and I ' l Referee Chief Official Announcer G. W . W . 1. ' . ' R. HRKE K. A. RosiNiuM W. Wexman I. B. McChNNIS T MJ WWWWWW I N T E R F R A T E R X I T Y SIN C; The eighteenth annual Interfraternity Sing was held Saturday evening June gth, 1929 in the same place, the same time, and in the same manner as each of the seventeen preceding, except one. It has become a University of Chicago tra- dition — it brings together every year many alumni because they know it has not changed. They fit back into college life like an old shoe. Familiar ways and familiar faces make it a success for everyone who has ever attended one or more. The one exception to the present plans for the Sing was the first year. It started as an interfraternity affair — each fraternity tried to outdo the other with costumes and stunts. Such competition cost money and was quickly discouraged. Since then the program has always been the same; between 7:30 and 8 o ' clock a concert by the University Band; then the fraternities as announced, sing their marching scng and one verse cf another song in the circle; the announcement is made of the aides and marshalls for the coming year; the announcement is made of the fraternity having the largest representation; Mr. Stagg then awards the " C " blankets, and the Sing closes with the Chimes playing the " y lma Mater " , the audience singing cne verse, and a big " Chicago " yell. The Interfraternity Sing has always been held in Hutchinson C ardens under the supervision of the Alumni Council. In the recent years the audience has filled the Gardens and milled around the outside. Many representatives of other colleges and universities have copied our affairs in part or in whole. But ours still remains " The " Sing in college circles. In 1929, Sigma Chi won for the third time the cup for the greatest number; therefore, the cup is theirs forever. Pag,- JO.; ?J J(X lif y music j i»DJinmft j T THE BOARD OF DRAMATIC A X D .MUSICAL O R (i A X I Z A T I O X S Tlie purpose of tlie Board is to coordinate and facil organizations represented; to promote cooperation fr graduate activities; to represent the interest of Dram graduate Council. Norman Eaton ..... ite the work of the se eral the benefit of the under- and Music on the Tnder- MKMBKRS . 1arcki.i.. Koerbkr Kleanor Grossman Alexander Dunsay Orvis Henkle Norman Eaton Beatkk i ' . Sen I ' .ini.KR I OS El ' 1 1 Odki.i, Mirror Mirror Tourr Plaxers Tourr Phiyrrs Gargoyh ' s Gargoyles Blackfriars M m s jy QTM cap aad KDWn- M iy THE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION THE JOINT BOARD Norman Eaton Orvis Henkle Robert Graf Alexander Dunsay Eleanor Grossman Orvis Henkle Chairman Treasurer Business Manager Marcella Koerber Beatrice Scheibler Catharine Scott GARGOYLES Norman Eaton Beatrice Scheibler . President Vice-President Marguerite Fernholz Max Mason Catharine Scott TOWER PLA l ' -.RS I Alexander Dunsay ...... President Orvis Henkle F ice-President MIRROR Marcella Koerber . • Production Manager Eleanor Grossman .... Business Manager Catharine Scott Dorothy Cahill Marguerite Fernholz Pag,- 30- Qf Qr or fci cap and gdwti rs; s Qr ( as!( THE DRAMATIC A S S ( ) ( ' I A T I ( ) X The year 1929-30 was an active one for the Dramatic Association. The Tower Room and the Reynold ' s Club Theater were in constant use for rehearsals and informal gatherings, whether to meet persons well known in theatrical circles or to discuss pDssible plays for prnLluction. On November I and 2, the season was formally opened with a rc i .il of Ransom Rideout ' s prize play, " Goin ' Home " . The second production was W . .Somerset Maugham ' s " The Circle " , given in Reynold ' s Club Theater nn ii cniber 22 and 23. On November 6, the freshmen produced three one-act pla -s under the direction of senior members of the Association. This year a larger number of freshmen tiian ever before in the history of the Dramatic Association worked on e ery phase of production, thus becoming eligible for election to Gargoyles, the organi- zation in the Association for both men and women interested in acting and to Tower Players for men who have worked on scenery or lighting. The fall quarter program also included the Settlement Night bill nf audeville on December 6 and 7 in Mandel Hall. The winter quarter saw the annual presentation of Playfest, three one-act pla s written, produced, and acted by students, in the Reynold ' s Club Theater on February 7 and S. The plays were " Babbitt ' s Paradise " by Edwin Knge! and " Home Rule " and " Within the Four Seas " b}- Margaret Bro. " Within the Four Seas " was repeated on March 12, for the annual Settlement League Festival and again on .Xpril 5 with " Home Rule " before the Chicago Women ' s Club. ' { ' he spring prndiul idi, William Gillrtt ' s pla - of the Civil War period. " Secret Service, " was given in Mandel Hall on April |S with the assistance of .Mr. W ilt ' s class in .American Drama and .Mrs. Schmidt ' s class in stage costuming. mw w m r THE P L A Y F p] 8 T Production of the Playfest on the nights of February 7 and S in tiie Reynolds Club Theatre marked the Dramatic Association ' s fifth annual experiment with student written, directed, acted and staged one-act plays. The bill included three plays from among those written in Mr. Frank Hurburt O ' Hara ' s playwriting class during the Autumn quarter, and the regular production staff of the Dramatic Association was supplemented by members of Mr. O ' Hara ' s class in staging. Dean Charles W. Gilkey of the University Chapel and Professor Percy Holmes Boynton of the English department presided on Friday and Saturday nights respectively as masters of ceremony. Edwin Engel was the author of " Babbitt ' s Paradise " , a satyric view of an ultra-modern and a conservative poster artist. R. Allen Haden, Charles S. Phillips, Alvin D. Reiwitch, and Willis D. Arronson were the players. Marguerite Haromn Bro wrote " Home Rule " , a play about ordinary people and what happens to them when the exigencies of a two-bed hospital room bring opposites together. Marguerite Fernholz, Helene Johnson, Elizabeth Ducy, Stoddard Small and Gerald Ryan appeared in this. Mrs. Bro also wrote " Within the Four Seas " , which showed modern China in revolution, as she knew it from her own six year ' s residence in the Orient. The resourcefulness of American friends save a Chinese girl from being married off to an old general in order to save her city. Lucile Hoerr, Beatrice Scheibler, Alice Stinnett, Xorman Bridge Eaton, Pat Iagee, Howard Willett, Jr., Francis Mayer-Oakes, Edward Swartz and Russell Huber compose the cast. " Home Rule " and " Within the Four Seas " were later given other perform- ances bv the Dramatic Association. Past- , ii(j 1 jm m jm jm o! M I R R () R Marcella Koerbek Eleanor Cjrossmax Production Manager Busiiifss Manager BOARD Ml ' .MIU.RS Catherine Scott Dot Marguerite Fernhoi.z PRODICTIOX STAI r Iean Searcy Slciiii- Manager Viola De Berrien e Costume Manager Mary Boiinet . . Properties (iRACE McLaughlin . . Music Dorothy Lascii Scenerx Box Office M ARIII A ' aEGER ..... Publicity I i 5 a I - ' . Or - O nXyn Cir cap and gowti MIRROR Mirror this year celebrated its fifth anniversary with " Yours To Date " , a smart intimate revue, presented in Mandel Hall on February 28 and March I. Mirror is the organization in the Dra- matic Association which is for women only. The greater part of the manuscript, hrics, and music, as well as the staging was the work of women. . cast of over se enty appeared in " Yours To Date " , presenting a cross-section of the University women in a gay and satirical mood. Many more worked behind the scenes. Mirror makes use of a great variety of abilities and talents. The chorus and speciality numbers are open to those who dance, the skits to those who act, many smart lyrics for those who sing, and scenery and costumes for those who design, paint, or sew. The business staif interests any who enjoy work on publicity, box-office or advertising. Sd, because of its wide appeal. Mirror has each year strengthened its position in University life, and in its fifth year it finds itself one of the most valuable and desired activities for Univer- sity women. This year it had an even wide scope as a campus activity as it had the very valuable assistance of the University Costume Workshop under Mrs. Minna Schmidt. Pag,- :!1J ww s iyi ( f(i . cap and town Am fL ' KOSTIMKINDE 1950 J ,»J kl 1 P9 Ag 1 ItaI iftui g|g| :w! w s! 5! nXynWnWz.- A y ( CaPaadGOWn. 2 ( a B L A C K F R I A R S 1 9 3 ' SMART ALEC Joseph R. Odell Edward J. Lawler Jack Diamond Elmer J. Friedman James D. Rutter Jhbot Prior Hospitaller Scribe Praecentor PRODUCTION STAFF Richard M. Korten ...... Box Office George J. AIahin Chorus William M. Kincheloe ..... Costumes James Scheibler Lights Lee Loventhal ...... Program Charles A. Pollak ..... Advertising Frank J. Calvin ...... Properties Hugh R. jMacKenzie, Jr Publicity Sidney Y. tes Scenery Robert J. Ardrey ...... Score n grn QrA !Cyn cap aad com ( i r -M KiNCHELOE Nicholson Test Eckhouse Weinzelbaum Lippman Parker Butler Rubinson Roberts Drain- West Salzenstein Loventhal Gruber Mackenzie Pollak Levy Cohn Kabaker VVenk Stone Broad Goldberg I.awler Rutter Odell Friedman Diamond Fried Rosenbero Reiwitch B L A C K F R I A T S 1 9 3 Twenty-eight years have passed since the first group of men gathered together to stage a show under the name of Blaclvfriars. This year ' s show, however, is only the twenty-sixth presentation by the Order of Blackfriars, because the Order discontinued its actix ' ities diirint: tlic two years in which our country was engaged in the ' orld War. The Order lia - always been active in furthering the old tra- ditions of the stage, and in ihc .uhiption of new principals and movements as they arise. The Blackfriar shows are ranked among the best in the middle-west, being especially noted for the fine wa}- in which the - have been produced. They also compare favorably with those of the eastern colleges and universities for which preparation is made throughout the year. The rehearsals are not without enjoy- ment for those taking part; the interpretations of the lines of the show by various members of the cast during the rehearsals, sending the men into fits of laughter. During a quarter of a century, hundreds of men have been initiated into the Order, and most of these have remained loyal and enthusiastic members through the years. It would be almost impossible to enumerate the plays given or the stars ' taking part in them, but suflnce it to say that the annual Blackfriars per- formance is one of the most important events on the University Calendar, and is appreciated by the wlmle L ' ni -ersity communit -. s B ; i i: Qr orM crp aad kqiStl :S[£: [i i iy i B L A C K F R I A R S 19 3 A list of those men wlio have immeasurably helped the Order would not be complete without the name of James Weber Linn, who time and time again, has stood bv in the guise of a guardian angel and offered advice and criticism. He is more a definite part of the tradition of the Order by virtue of his having written the Naughty Nineties which has the distinction of being one of the best of all Blackfriar productions. Professors Percy Holmes Boynton and Bertram G. Nelson have always stood by, giving full cooperation at all times to Blackfriar plans and enthusiasms. Others whose names must be listed as being men of note and ardent supporters of the Order are Charles Paltzer, Ma.x Richardson, Henry Sulcer, Frank Adams, Harry Hanson, .-Xrthur Bovee, Milton Robinson, and W. Nelson Fuque. But one must not overlook the great work which has been done by Hamilton Coleman for the Order. He acted in the capacity of director of Blackfriar productions, and established a record which all those, even remotely connected with Blackfriars, cannot help but appreciate. The Director for the last two years has been Donald MacDonald HI, who in that short length of time has been a great factor in establishing the Order more firmly in its niche in University history. Many men who have performed in Blackfriar shows since have done excellent work on stage and screen. Through the twenty-six years of Blackfriars ' existence, the Order has given to the undergraduate bodv its share of gayety, laughter and fond association. It was the wish of the founders of the Order that they " might combine with jest and song, some phase of college life that bore a semblance to reality, " and this purpose has sincerely been the goal of the activities of the Order. It is still the hope of every present member that that wish will guide future Blackfriar pro- ductions as successfuUv as it has those of the past. Page 31S mwwi j B L A (M F R I A R S 1 9 3 THE CAST James Rutter Alec Robert Balsley . Bettina Richard Bradley Swedish Maid John Link Peggy James Parker Tango Specialty Phil Smith Cecilv Stanley Korshak , Bill Smith Wilfred Davis Professor Mcintosh H. Lloyd VVechsler Professor Holloday Russell Wilder Radio Announcer Justin Komiss . Mr. Danbv Archie Winning Scottie Richard Fletcher Specialty John Weir Specialty George Griewank Miss Primrose Harry Laufman Cassino de Paric Charles Phillii s . Ambassador Giril m. BLACKFRIARS 1930 V ILLIAM KlRKL. Damon Fuller Byron Howard Frank Calvin Joseph Teegarden Theodore Bradley Ralph Masure John Pratt Fred Sills Frank Crowley Kli Messenger Allen Kolb Harold Laufman Byron Howard John Weir Phillip Smith Harold Laufman Milton Fink Charles Phillips ' SMART ALEC THE CHORUS First Pony Ballet George Hecker Orinitaluts Byron Lippman jcc Girls of Broadu Robert Balsley Herbert W ' ald John Link Robert Shapiro Joseph Salek Charles Phillips Joseph Salek Herbert Wald William Kirkland Robert Eiger Robert Shapiro Robert Levin Mortimer L sure Damon Fuller Eldred Green Alfred Huxsol William Kirkland William Cjartside Fred Sills lOHN W EIR f»! orA QrAxy2. A crp a»d Gom i ( i)r d p Bradley Goopnow BLACKFRIAHS 19 2 9 " MR. CINDKRKL Charles A. Warner Eugene W. Macoy Saul C. Weislow ... John Rackow George E. Morgen.stern PRODLX ' l ' lOX ST. 1 Ernest Stevens Joseph Odell John Haeberlin Norman Eaton Jack Diamond Edward Lawler Louis Cohen Elmer Friedman i ames ruttkk IIaki.v I ci.xy Jbbot Prior Scribe Hospitaller Praecentor Box Office Chorus Costumes l.iflhts Program Properties Publicity Scenery Score Stage Manager MVM i Salek Parker B LA ( K FRIARS 198 " SMART ALEC " A Synopsis As a background there is a college of the gentle nineties reconstructed by the well meaning Mr. Danby, who remembering the days at his alma mater through the golden halo of a long passage of time, decides to offer his son Alec the same splendid opportunities of an education unbiased by modern mannerisms. This is the crystalization of a dream inspired by his own inability to enter college walls plus a conviction that those college days would have been the " best ever " and should certainly be a part of his sons heritage. Wholesale remodeling follows in which the whole school emerges an exact replica of the institution of bygone days down to the costumes and mannerisms, with the exception that modern sophistication is retained intact. Alec ' s varsity days are characterized by a continuous series of blunders which harmonizes with his carefree and friendly nature. In the midst of such a setting, Bettina a beautiful but rather cruel girl enters the story. The whole male popula- tion of the school falls in love with her with the result that once anyone cares for her, she no longer cares for him. A kidnapping scene in the old melodramatic style closes the first act. ' The second act opens with the whole student body cheering in the bleachers for " good old Danby " in the championship game of the season against the rival c ollege, Walton. True to form Alec Danby the hero wins the game in the last minute of play. Eventually Alec ' s career of mistakes and blunders ends iri a lucky coincident; Alec finds a means of deserving the name he bore by solving the kidnapping mystery and of winning the charming Bettina; and the loose ends come together as Mr. Danby ' s social-educational experiment finds a natural conclusion. Pag ' ' 310 wmw j wwwwJsmmmmmm o ji M. n cap and GOWTL Ai Qf aW T H E r X I ' K K S I T Y () R ( ' H K S T R A ]. A S S () ( M A IM () X Mr. Lloyd R. Steere Mrs. Frederic C. Woodward -Mrs. Ernst Frelxd Miss ' . irgixi.v G.ates Pn-sidc; ricc-Presidm Secretary-Trt ' iisuri Assistant Secretarx-TreasuTi DIRKCTORS Mrs. .Marcus A. Hirsci Mr. H. Gideon Wells Dr. Ci Mr. .M ILES W. CjILKEY K Evans The season of 1929-30 marks the twenty-first year since tlie organization of this association provided opportunities for the students and members of tiie University and tiie Uni -ersity community to enjoy symphon - concerts, special recitals and chamber music at a convenient hour and place. These concerts and recitals Tuesday ' s during the ear at 4: Leon .Mandel .Vssemhly Hall on ten During this season the Chicago S mphony Ore .- nists recitals were given by I ;frem Zimbalist. ' io gave eight concerts and Mischa Levit .ki imm wwwwww M u m o mm. y ' s THE UNIVERSITY C H () I R Mack Evans Maude Bouslough Clara M. Schevill Robert Reed Earle Wilkie Frederick Marriott Porter Heaps Charlotte Abbey Delight Babcock Ellen Barbour Frances Browx Kathryn Butzow Annette Colwell Mildred Conner Carol Cook Maxine Creviston Pauline Darnell Miriam Eger Arline Feltham Mary Foster Jeane Grooters Louise Hagboldt Ruth Hahl Alice Baenziger LoLiTA Bogert Halcie Boyer Eloise Buell Sophie Cheskie Helen Crawford Alice DeMauriac Dorothy Evans Lawrence Albert Nicholas Birkhoff Keith Bowers Wanzer Brunelle Edward Caldwell Sam Dashow Fred Adams Charles Boggess Gordon Burns Samuel Cartledge Landon Chapman William Coy Richard Fletcher Damon Fuller Snpranos Mary Herzog Elaine Hoeglund Anabel Holman Ruth Hudson Eileen Humiston Elsbeth Johler Louise Killie Dorothy Larson Florence Livingston Annie Laura Longley Elizabeth Meigs Grace Naugle Charlotte Nichols irginia Oelgeschlager Jean Parkinson Altos Jessie Gustin Pauline Hahn Margaret Kampfer Blanche Kelly Ruth Larson Dorothy Mosiman Peggy McCullers Tenors Robert Feyerharm Samuel Fin ley Alvin Fishman Elwood Gaskill Randall Hilton Jacob Naugle Basses Stewart Fulton Carl Goetsch Bennett Hammond Reuel Hemdahl Charles Hoffman Milton Howard Worth Jackson Eugene Martin Theodore Marvel Director Soprano Contralto Cantor Cantor Chapel Oragnist Chapel Organist Rosemay Parsons Mable Pashley Virginia Ramsdell Jean Rhys Kathryn Shoop NL rion Simons Ethel Smith Grace F. P. Smith Jeannette Smith Frances Tatge ALvrgery Taylor Dorothy Tyler Carrie Wackerbarth Mildred Wagenman Blanche Weinberg Ruth Williamson Minnie Richert Elizabeth Romine Florence Ruch Marie Ruebling Margaret Steffens Elaine Thomas Josephine Turner Dorothy Woods Davis Richardson Paul Sourian Alfred Stanley Lowell Thompson Carl Welty Archie Winning Clarence Monroe Bryce Ozanne Robert Reed Ralph Sanger Albert Tillman William Tucker Earle Wilkie Herbert Wolfe Pag,- 321 mwMMWWWwwM jis M Mm w ji m ffl i; i;fr Qr ( i crp aad town 7 M Qr THE P A R A D K B A X D OFFICKRS Edward Nelson P resident Palmer Clark Director Howard W. Mort Manager lIlLLAKD I. BOUB MF. niERS President Flu c Baritones ' iLLL M Tandy Theodore Harris Alderman Dystru Cla ' ■irifls Robert L. 1)1BB. |r. Trombones Dan Stok Reuben Lisse Frank C. Potter Kent Thayer Howard Clark Harry J. Alvis A. R. HuxsoL HiLLIARD F BoUB J. A. Teegarden Fdward Nelson Basses James Harrison Kenneth F Mooi w. a. schrader Sax a phones V. A. Serbin B. Blrnside R. S. Hinds Cornets Maurice Kayner C. . F HlGHKS F, R. Wilkins ()r ii.lk 15aLFAN7. Irvin H. Scott In S. A. Cartledge F. SlIAlIER W . !•.. Nichols Leonard |. |akes Solomon Harris 1 1 NKK-l 1 IkII.IU I ' E I5i:rt McFari.xnk ll,,w RO W. Mort mwM mi . CRPaad OWn i ' M i i i THE CONCERT BAND h a. ;cessful vear the The University of Chicago Band history of the organization. The fall football band of loo pieces started the session in a highly successful manner. Mr. Palmer Clark, the director, not only trained the band musically but took charge of the field drilling with the result that the football band of 1929 was the best drilled band the university has ever placed on the field. The university band definitely departed from the Big Ten custom of military bands and became distinctly a college band. The stutter step and the crash halt were both introduced for the first time by the University of Chicago Band. The strictly college uniform letter and stunt formations and the four part singing of college songs made this band one of the most popular during the Big Ten foot- ball season. For the winter and spring quarters, the band is cut to thirty-five of the best musicians on campus, who are then intensively trained to play the very best in band music. The 1930 concert band opened its season on February 14th, with the first concert of the year, " playing to a full house " in Mandel Hall. This concert officially opened one of the most active seasons the band has had in a number of years. The University of Chicago Band is one of the popular student activities on the campus, affording an excellent training for men who have had band experi- ence. Mr. Palmer Clark is a recognized director of note in Chicago and peculiarly fitted for college band directing as his three years at the univcrsit)- have demon- strated. •P«« ' - 3 3 j j m ji mmmmm ' Mm. vN ilrVy. PUBUC lTCOnS t fl (: r x c ()r W crp aad sowa Qf Qf KnwL r Masters Stocker BOARD OF P U 1U I ( ' A T I 0 8 Ierome (j. Kerwix ....■■ (.hiiinna) Gladys Fir FACULTY W 11,1.1AM XIoRCENSl Wii. 1,1AM S. Scott STl " D! ' ,Nr RKl Rl ' :Sl ' ,N ' F.Vn KS Harom) IIavih.n XORMAN I ' .ATON l.oi.is KN.n;i. Kaki. Stocker Robert Crae W 11.1,1AM Carvey Dexter W . Masti Undergraduate Council U n de rg rad u ate Co u ncil L ' ndrri:,raduiite Council Daily Maroon Cap and C,o:cn Phoenix Forge I THE EDITOR SPEAKS Those of vou reading this book will say that it is either a good piece of work or else that it is a splendid example of how not to fashion an annual. There are no apologies offered. If you think it well you need not think well of the editor, for whatever qualities of goodness that the book may possess come as a result of the splen- did work of Betty, and Bob, and Zoe, and Ray, and Rosalie, and Jerry, and all of ' the members of the staff who have so willingly and ' wonderfully co-operated. However, if you think it poor, then cast both the blame and the looks of disgust upon the editor for he must have slipped up. The workers have been good, the direction must be bad. )f us. It is the stepping s with joy and sorrow This book ends a career for man stone to new achievement for others. il io wilh j ; n.. . oy-.... that I pass on the gauntlet. Joy, because I have found friends, nearer and dearer to me than the work itself, and sorrow in that I must leave these friends and no longer be able to be near them. The parting is sad, but the memories shall be a source of happiness. Raymond K. P ' ried i m K i% ( a THE WOMEN ' S EDITOR S P E A K S Another year had gone by and a new volume is about to be added to the ' stacks in Harper. The success of this book depended on the student body and, as always in hours of need, this body came to the rescue. When photographs were missing, groups cheer- fully submitted to resittings. When articles were misplaced, pres- iderits and secretaries sat down and wrote new ones. The Cap and Gown Staif wishes to thank those students who went to the photog- rapher, singly, doubly, and in car loads, and who waited patiently when the camera-man was busy; to thank those who burned the midnight oil typing out copious reports; and to thank those students who were wiUing to part with five dollars for the sake of owning a single copv. The Cap and Gown also is indebted to a number of persons whose untiring efforts made the publication of this volume possible. Among those whom we especially thank are: Mr. Charles E. Rey- burn of the Jahn and Oilier Company, and Paul K. Robertson of the Rogers Printing Company, for their valuable advice upon tech- nical matters; Mr. Arthur Ha ' ushner and Miss Stone of the Daguerrc Studios, William Morgenstern, Miss (jladys Finn, Mrs. Edith Foster Flint, Miss Gertrude Dudley and Mr. Frank O ' Hara of the University faculty, for constructive criticism; Mr. and Mrs. A. . Stagg for their cooperation with the Athletic Editor, the University Bookstore for help in distributing the book; William Harshe, for help with the Rap and Pound; Glen Moorhouse and Harriet Ann Trinklc, for their artistic efforts; and last but not least the Fresh- men, who did all of the hard work necessary in the publication of such a volume. Bi:ttv Simpson i THE BUSINESS MANAGER SPEAKS The Cap and Gown is known as the white elephant of campus activities. Aspiring freshmen are warned away from its office. Yearly the editor and business manager grow haggard as the bills pile up with no financial relief in sight. This year the Cap and Gown is appearing practically paid for. We ordered a limited number, over one-half of which were sold before the first page of type was set. Our income has been sufficient to meet our expenses. We therefore, offer our book, but we do not beg you to buy it. Despite the stigma placed upon the Cap and Gown, the Busi- ness Manager found no lack of willing assistants. To those who gave of their time and experience for an uncertain venture, the Business Department wishes to express their thanks. ithout their assistance our task would have been much heavier. Robert (jraf m wwmwwj WWJ s mmmmmm. n y:fr , i ( ' ( Wi crp aad govvh j yr a i r I THE CAP AND C; O W X Raymond K. Fried Betty Simpson Robert (jraf Glen Moorhouse ASSOCIATE KDITORS Editor IJ ' onifn ' s Editor hisiiuss Manager Art Editor ZoE Marhoefer Ray f Dl RANTE SCHULZ Kroese White THE CAP AND GOWN SOPHOMORE EDITORS Peggy Barr Jessamine Durante Helen Dyer Harry Kroesen Elaine Jost Dorothy Schulz iRGiNiA Stokes Gilbert White Helen Armin John Crowley Helen Dempster Burt Doherty Morry Feldman Marcus Freeman Robert Garen Helen Grimes Mary Greenstone Women s Halls and ffonu-n ' s Athletics Society, Music, and Dramatics Organizations Mens Athletics Publications Classes Clubs Fraternities and Honor Societies FRESHMEN George Gregory Lee Harrison Margaret Hurd Betty Kendall Philip Lederer Jerome Marks Don Mendelsohn Harold Murphy Dorothy Robinof Cythera Snyder K 1 THE CAP AND O OWN BUSINESS STAFF Robert Graf BuRNicE Lefler . Berthold Borgess Stoddard Smali Busint ' ss Manage- Assistant Businfss Manage Circulation Manage S()PI1()M0R1-:S William Sculchardt FRI ' .SIIMKN Eugene IIagel Arnolu Nkwiurge [ ! 5tWOT ?S W r THE CAP A X D GO W X Glen Moorhouse ..... .■irt Editor Joseph Miller .... Photography Editor iLLL M H.arshe .... Rap and Pound Albert Arkules .... Rap and Pound More people behind the scenes. More work turned out by a quiet, unassuming group that has put its shoulder to the wheel in order that this volume of the Cap and Gown might be a success. Theirs has been a quiet role, but the part that they are playing in the production of the book is one that can neither be forgotten nor dispensed with. They are part of the life blood of the book, they are contributing forces that help to make the book something more than a dry chronicle of events about campus. PoS ' - 33 j m mpj m. CRISLER LEAVES TO INSPECT JOB THE DAILY MAROOX On Friday June 6, the Daily Maroon seals the twenty-ninth volume of pages intended to represent a complete reproduction of news on the quadrangles. Miether or not this aim has been acliieved is, as usual, a debatable point. The criterion of some critics acclaimed the efforts of the year as the most successful in the entire hist ' Tx " f the |iaper, while the viewpoint of others found errors in method and mistakes in style which to them were the obvious earmarks of a needed remedy. The answer of the Maroon is based on a day-to-day schedule of work, on a year ' s endeavor, and on days and nights of grinding effort. Since the activity is confined to no one time and its schedule is concentrated upon the entire year, the freshman turnout, large at the outset, dwindles to a mere handful by the time the last issue goes to press. I ' lirthcrniore. since the paper appears four times a week and prints by far the greatest imnihcr of copies of any publication on campus, it is to be expected that criticism of any sort will be forthcoming in proportion to the number of times it is printed and the number of people it reaches. The Maroon feels that it has progressed in the face of difficulties and that it has accomplished its purpose both in the reproduction of news and in the assistance of undergraduate activities. Several changes characterized the year ' s pulicN ' : six coluniiis of news were run instead of the usual five, and shifts in the responsibilit - of the indixiduals of the staff insured a greater facility in gathering and printing news. The Christ- mas issue, according to tradition, contained a review of the quarter ' s activities and sponsored a motion for the establishment of a school of music. It is the sincere hope of the managing staff that the ditticidtics encountered this year will be overcome in the future by ihe cdiitiiiuatinn of a ]iolic - to build up and perfect from within. Mm ' Jl Jl W s Hathaway Stock eb T H J : DAILY MAR O X EDITORIAL STAFF Edwin Levin Harriet Dean Hathaway Henry Fisher Marjorie Tolman Albert Arkules Arnold Schlachet Managing Editor M ' onifn ' s Editor Sports Editor Women s Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor Chairman of the Editorial Board JUNIOR NEWS EDITORS F dward G. Bastian Edgar A. Greenwald Marjorie C ' ahill Marion i. White John H. FIardi: mj mj mji j WMPJis j j j j j jts f %- THE DAI L Y M A R () ( ) X SOPHOMORE KDITORS ALTER Louis X Merwin George B. . R S. T. KER iuenour Rosenberg ' an Der Hoef Herbert Joseph Marc.aret Kgan Beatrice Feucht I.WE Kesner Jane i RTl ieimer iRi;SH. lL:. Rl ;poRri;RS M M iRorii X1NE RfOR V 1 ' . Cr E ( RKMAN EVISTON jOLLER I.xgred Petersen J. B. PoOLE Rosalie Rott Alice H Biox H. AlUKRI- J.J. .Ml amburcer Howard K 11,1.11.; ,i,s, Jk. James Simon ' arri: Thompso Rl III ' rilclRNTON Rl Til W II.I.. R1J 5 ; jA ry5 ( ra (: or y yy g .OVENTHAL THE DAILY MAROON THE BUSINESS STAFF Earle M. Stocker Robert L. Nicholson Abe Blinder Lee Loventhal Louis Forbrich Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Robert McCarthy Ned eatch James McMahon George Griewank FRESHMEN ASSISTANTS Damon Fuller Herbert Berman Richard Deutsch John Clancy Charles Howe Chester Ward FIdgar Goldsmith Francis X. Finnegan Carl Gabel Pa v i CHPaadGOWn THE PHOENIX Tlie principal criticisms directed against the Plioenix during the past year were (i) that it was not as clever as the New Yorker, (2) that it was not as sophis- ticated as Vanity Fair, (3) that it was not as significant as the London Mercury or, for that matter, even the American Mercury, and (4) that it fell considerabK ' short of the Bible as a guide to the good life. Such criticisms conveyed no new information to the editors, but they did suggest that certain readers of the Phoenix were a bit out of touch with the aims and purposes of the magazine. And while tlie staff appreciated the honor of being judged according to such high standards, it ne crthclcss tuok the modest course and answered that the Phoenix was attempt- ing 1(1 be simply the humorous magazine of the University. In this capacity the Phoenix appeared once each month during the academic year. The covers, done by Sam ' an Dyne, Alfred Sterges, Carl Lippe, and Robert Bruce, maintained the high level that has come to be expected in Phoenix art work; and the editorial matter, in the opinion of the less wordly critics, was gen- erally above the average and frequently of a professional quality. Following the policy initiated two or three years ago, the editors attempted to avoid the characteristics of the falsely collegiate comic book and to hit on something in- dividual and peculiar to the purposes and situation of the magazine. Local inci- dents were recorded along with matters of general appeal; tiie two line jokes were admitted on their merit and not on their ability to fill space; and articles of dis- cernible substance were presented. A possible indication of the success of this formula may be found in the fact that material from the Phoenix found its a ' into College Humor and the other college magazines more than ever before, ' iliai might be, in fact, the best expression of the success of this, the eleventh, vcar in the life of the Old Bird. j j m. ; CftP ai»A GOWTl- ssE .J2- 9. mm THE PHOEXIX BOARD OF DIRECTORS Dexter Masters • ■ _ . tditor William Garvey . . . . ■ Sam ' an Dyne Lester Stone ■ ■ ■ Suzanne Kern Business Manager Art Editor Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Adolph Rubinson Harriet Miller Julian Jackson Jack N. Smucker Hal Laufman Janette Smith Herman Carstens Richard Childs Richard Ebert EDITORIAL STAFF Editorial Assistants Art Assistants Assistant Editor Exchange Editor Orin Tovrov Ruth Ziev Alfred Sterges BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Circulation Manager Advertising Assistants Maurice Kadin Arthur Kohn Calvin Leavitt Edward Memple Ptg ' ' 339 T n E STUD K XT H A N D B O O K The Student Handbook has, with the current edition, set a new style in Uni- versity handbooks. The earlier trend had been to have a huge volume intended to be both memorandum and general utility and information volume. The result was that it was neither handy nor useful. Circumstance and other publications have permitted of the elimination of much of the d rudgery material so that the new Handbook was able to concentrate on purely necessary information and thus give more space to memorandum. The entire book has been under the direc- tion of the .Men ' s Commission on Social Ser -ice and Religion. Raymond K. Fried Robert L. Sh. piro Norman R. Goldman Gilbert F. White Byron S. Lippman Ruth C. (]raybeal . Iii.tox D. .McLean THE STAFF Editor Business Manager Editorial Assistant Business Assistant Business Assistant Secretary Adviser jm mmmpjm j m osmmmm n I i s The Forge SPRING- 1929 THE F O R C; E The Forge, founded by the Pcetry Club in 1924, lias become one of the out- standing literary journals in the country, and has attracted national comment as a quarterly of unusually high distinction. It goes afield for its contributions, although the editors are glad to consider work submitted by University students, and in past issues has included in its pages the work of such writers as Vachel Lindsay, Padraic Colum, Alfred Kreymborg, and Eunice Tietjens. No individual payment is made for material, but prizes are offered for separate numbers and for volumes as a whole. EDITORS Dexter Wright Masters Frances Stevens BUSINESS STAFF Arnold Schlachet ADMSORY Gladys Campbell George H. Dillon Bertha Ten Eyck James :ditors Edwin Levin Jessica Nelson North Sterling North Stanley Newm. n P " : ' - M ' :«sws?S! sw5[ f I. A ( RITIQUK La Critique is a montly publication that is being sponsored by the Political Science department. It is interested in giving the students an opportunity to express their opinions on any subject from the social condition on campus to world politics. Contributions are not limited to a select few, but are gladly accepted from the entire campus, subject to the approval of the editors. Betty Ann Ducey John Teal Bobbitt Robert McCarthy H. RRY T. More Hortense B. rr WlI,LI. M Z. CH. RI THE STAFF Associate Editors |ERf)MK V Frank . 1 Managing Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Henry . B.arber Eugene H.agel Zeld. Robbins Faculty Advisor Circulation Manager i QT ffi cap and GOWH S Qf i T i : B " 5 THE OFFICIAL UNDERGRADUATE DIRECTORY The first Official Undergraduate Dire ctory was publislied this year, authorized by the Board of Student Organizations, Publications, and Exhibitions. This was the first attempt made by any organization on campus to list the names, addresses, and phone numbers of the thirty two hundred undergraduate men and women attending the University. If permission may be obtained for it, the Directory will become a regular campus publication. endell Stephenson Ernest Stevens d. niel autry Louis Engel Elmer Friedma Harold H.aydon Glen Heywood John AI. Kelly THE STAFF ASSISTANTS Edito business Manage Edward Lawler George Lott Dexter Masters John AIenzies Norman Root Earle Stocker P " ' .«.? mj jmm mm jm MmPMmmm j m J, ;iJL; ' Jiwmw scjEncE MILITARY S( ' If]X(M ] Field Artillery units of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps are established at twent) ' of the largest universities and colleges in the United States. At seven of these institutions, including Chicago, the enrollment is entirely voluntary. Each year the war department inspects these units and rates their efficiency. The field artillery units are in annual competition with each other, and it is in- teresting to compare the statistics of military enrollment from the various univer- sities. " ' ale University has the oldest unit, the first established before the war, and furnished over one thousand artillery officers in the World War. The Chi- cago unit is one of the smallest from a standpoint of total enrollment and equipment, yet quantity is not the main factor. The local unit last year received a high rating from the war department inspector, based on the quality of students, the high standards of the Univ ersity, the large per cent of graduates, and the great proportion of students who continue the course to completion. This year the field artillery unit enrolled the largest number of the present freshman class within its ten year history, and the prospects for next year in the growing registration is that the number of members enrolled will tax the facilities of the department to capacity. It is doubted if the academic standards are as high at any of the other nineteen artillery units as they are at Chicago. The selective policy and insistence on quality of productive scholarship develops a superior type of reserve officer. R E C; U L A R OFFICERS Thomas J. J. ckson Christian Major, Field, Artillery, United States Army; Professor and Head of the De- partment 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 Artillery, 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, Ad- vanced 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, L ' niversity of Chicago, 1927-2S; Mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Paul S. Wagner g Major, V. S. Army, Rtd.; Undergraduate at LTniversity of Chicago, 1906-09; jS Graduate of Rush Medical College, 191 1; Entered Army, 1916, from State of Minnesota, active service Reserve Officer; Commissioned Regular Army Medical Corps, 1917, 1st Lieutenant, Captain 191S, Major, 1929; Retired as Major, V. S. 7 ., 1929; Served in Philippine Islands and China, 1916-20; with army of occupa- tion, Germany, 1921-22; with Austrian Army, 1914-15; Graduate of Flight Sur- gery School, 1920; Medical Field Service School, Carlisle, Pennsylvania, 1922; Army Medical School, Washington, D. C, 1923; Assistant P. M. S. T. and T., LTniversity of Chicago and Rush Medical College, 1929. NiCOLL FOSDICK GaLBRAITH First Lieutenant Field Artillery, U. S. Army; Graduated from Carnegie Insti- tute of Technology; Served in Cavalry, Field Artillery, Air Corps, Mexican Border, Hawaiian Islands, 1917-26; Air Corps Primary Flying School. i )27: Field Artillery School, 192S; Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. Unixersity of Chicago, 192S. Ernest Calhoun Norman First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, V. S. Army; Graduate U. S. Military Acad- emy, 1918; Graduate Battery Officers " Course, Field Artillery School, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, 1927; Instructor in Military Science and Tactics, University of Chi- cago, 1928. Jt J Jl mM J 3 J m-B 33J J J . J ,g!MP OKeig O OV CAD I ] T S T A F F Gordon Glover Watrous, who has been Cadet Major for the entire year of 1929-30, has thus received the highest honor that is in the power of the Militar} ' Department to give, for here the reward for work well done — is more work to do. The Cadet Captain Adjutant, Philip S. Campbell, has also served full time, bui his work in the Law School makes it necessary for his assistant, Or is T. Henklc, to do most of the actual labor. This is the eleventh year in the history of the University of Chicago Militar - Department, and by far the most successful in point of enrollment in all classes. It again ranks first in the Corps Area as to percentage of Advanced Course enroll- ment in relation to total strength. In recognition of the quality of instruction in this unit the War Department issued tailor-made officer type uniforms to all members of the Advanced Course a year ago. This year the appropriation was further increased. Needless to say, the morale has not suffered. The Advanced Camp has been held at Camp McCoy, Sparta, Wisconsin, for the last few years, under the direction of Major Sydney G. Brady. The camp is a six-week period, and the camp life, the inter-college contacts, and the profes- sional facilities, make it an important part of the militar) ' curriculum. Former president Max Mason said of the Military Department: " The Univer- sity believes that the work conducted in its I ' " icld . rtillcr - Unit is valuable for the national defense and is wholesome, educational in character. :nui likcl - to interest many students for its own sake. " i rs D r r O : . J ' .k LU .r t %-»% P. S. Campbell R. Bush A. Danovsky R. E. Driscoll W. H. Elliot A. T. Gardner H. AuspiTZ H. BOESEL W. Burgess E. BussE R. C. COLWELL C. Combs L. Erickson E. Fagan R. Garen M. GOLDSTINE LO D I jOLDSTlNF ANilCHAICK W ATROU O ' .MtARA LeVINE DET OFFICERS Cadet Major Gordon G. Watrous Cadet Captains G. F. James G. Keyser Cadet isl. Lieutenants 0. T. Henkle J. M. Hutchinson L. Levine R. B. Lewy H M. Light S. E. Sacerdote Cadet 2nd. Lieutenants Hertrais K C. Hill R Hinds T, HORNADAY J. Hough - Hoffman C Kaiser L. Lloyd F PlETROWlC A. C. O ' Mear A. J. Stawarz T. Thorsen N. Veatch H. Van Schaick C. A. Weaver K. Parsons R. Reid " . Rankin T. H. Slusser G. Spencer R. Shapiro V. I. Urban R. Vane H. W ALD R. W itty WW J T H p: p o l o tea m This has been the most successful year in the history of Polo at the Lniversit ' . The improvement over the previous year was marked, though last year was a good year. Last spring at Ohio State the team had its first experience on a full- sized outdoor field, having previously played nothing but Indoor. The result was rather hard on the pride of the individuals, but it put spirit, determination, and purpose into the survivors. The product was a three-game indoor series with Ohio at Chicago last fall, where after winning the first game and dropping the second, the Chicago team took a 9-6 win in front of 10,000 people at the opening of the International Stock Show, (i) Levine I, (2) Henkle ;,, Captain W ' atrous 5; Ohio State 6. Thru the courtesy of O. T. Henkle, Sr., the team made the ' ards their head- quarters for the winter, playing series ' against the 317th Cavalry and the 124th F. A. " D " teams. Chicago also competed in the Illinois section of the National Polo Championships, but since they competed as a non-member team they drew a first-night opponent out of their class, losing 12-6 to Fort Sheridan. Tliis tired the horses so badly that the next night a game was ignominioush ' lost to a team they had beaten the week before. On March 22nd, in a game refereed by Tom Mix, the Maroons were leading a tight game 5 to 4 at the start of the third chukker, when the injury bug hit Levine and Henkle again. Final: Culver Military Academy 12, U. of C. 6. (Cul- ver had won the Class " D " at the Chicago Tournament.) (i) Levine I. (2I Henkle 4, (3) Watrous i. Spring games will be played luitdixir at Ohio State an l arouuLl Chicago. Peter- son and Hertrais will compete for the fourth place on the I ' UtLlnor team, .ig.iiiist one or twr) newcomers with pre ious experience. f f n f C R S S E D C A N N N Crossed Cannon is tlie Honorary Military Society at the University of Chicago. Its membership is limited to twelve, cadet officers or former cadet officers still in the undergraduate school of the university. The officers of the society for 1929-30 are: Gordon G. Watrous, Commander and Charles F. Baker, Adjutant. The purpose of the organization is to uphold the highest ideals and promote the best interests of the department. At the beginning of the spring quarter its members form a committee t o direct the Annual Military Ball, the only social function of the department. The Commander of Crossed Cannon is automatically one of the leaders, and his companion is chosen after the addition of the new men in the fall. 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. This club, at present under the leadership of Cadet Price, holds periodic meetings, with amusement or pictorial instruction, to stimulate the interest of the 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 advancement of the Corps are appreciated b - his brother officers. " Pog ' ' 3S ' ■ : JSWS!Si!55SJ!Wl I .x HtK,. ThEQiicflGO mmn o ' H • ' % ' ' Jl i ' W0 mmi mss 1 THK BOARD OF WOMEN ' S ORG A N I Z AT IONS The Board of Women ' s Organizations, being composed of representatives from all the major women ' s activities and of members at large from the under- graduate body of the women at the University, coordinates the interests and crystallizes the aims of the University women. No other campus organization reaches so large a group of the L ' ndergraduates as does the Board of Women ' s Organizations. The Board unites the interests of the Undergraduate women with the larger considerations of the University through its bi-quarterly supper meetings with the members of the Women ' s University Council, a group of faculty women under the chairmanship of Mrs. Edith Foster Flint. At these meetings problems which concern the women in their relation to the University as a whole are discussed. Whatever recommendations the Board has to make after the discussions, the chairman presents to the appropriate body, either to Undergraduate Student Council (of which she is a member), to the women ' s organizations, or to a faculty group. During the past year discussions of the Freshman Week program, a Senior College Club Plan, possible regulation of Student .Activities, and an all-University social program were held at these meetings. As it is organized, the Board of Women ' s Organizations is a coordinating rather than a functioning body. During Freshman Week, however, it cooperates with the University by helping to orient the freshmen into the University environ- ment. It sponsors a free luncheon for the freshmen women at which upperclass women and faculty members are hostesses; it arranges a general meeting to present student activities to the women; with the Men ' s Commission, it plans tours of the University for all entering freshmen. Other than that at this time, the board undertakes no specific activity itself. Its purpose is to promote the interests and welfare of the women at the Universit) ' of Chicago. j m m w ' s ik A ' a ( c or I Pope Cla Scott THE BOARD OF W MEN ' S | R G A N I Z A T I N 8 OFFICERS i Mrs. Edith V. Flint Marcella Koerber Helen McDougall Faculty Adviser B Chairman 3 Secretary-Treasurer % MEMBERS E Nancy Clark . Geraldine Hacker Margaret Hill Chairman of Freshman Womeii ' s Club O President of W. A. A. H Secretary of W. A. A. CT Sylvia Friedemann Marjorie Cahill Virginia Pope Jean Searcy Frances Carr Adrienne Taylor Dorothy Cahill Catherine Scott . Harriet Hathaway Sophomore Representative B Junior Representative Junior Representative W Junior Representative . President of Y. W. C. A. % Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. W Chairman of Federation Krt . Secretary of Federation Maroon Representative Wt I ' n ' - 355 i: : £ i Qri T H E F K I) I-: RATION OF r X I - K H S I T Y V O M K X The Federation of l-niversity Women includes all tlie under- graduate women on campus. All are privileged to vote for members of the Executive Council, whose duty it is to organize and manage the Upperclass Counsellor System each year. This is the chief work undertaken. Spring quarter is devoted to the careful selection and training of upperclass women for the task of counselling the Fall Quarter Freshmen. Interested, responsible, efficient counsellors are the vital factor in the system. During the summer the Executive Council sends further instructions on the technique of the counsellor to each of the fifty appointed. When the Freshman lists are complete, five or six Freshmen women are assigned to each of the fifty. Each Freshman receives a letter from the Council telling her about the system. Every possible precaution is taken to assure each newcomer of a counsellor and to check on the work of the upperclass wome n. Freshman Week is the period of most intense activity on the part of Federation. General information desks are maintained at Mandel and Ida Noyes Halls, and a group of non-club Counsellors stays at Foster Hall headquarters for Federation, so that all " lost F ' reshmen " have a place to go to for advice, sociability and tea. A new and extremely valuable enterprise was started last Freshman Week. Mrs. Edith Foster Flint arranged to have a personal inter- view with each F eshman woman. The Counsellors brought the Freshmen to her office and introduced them, so that each newcomer had the opportunity to meet and talk with one of the best friends the undergraduates have. Beginning with this year Federation plans to take an active interest in the Freshman Women ' s Club, helping that organization to realize its full possibilities. As to further plans for the future, they are incorporated in this statement of purpose: to provide for each entering Freshman woman an older woman who will be to her not only a friend, an adviser, a medium to larger social contacts, and an informed guide in the ways of the University, but a con- structive factor in the dc -clopmcnt of her personalitx ' aiiil her attitude toward the IniNersil - and lowanl life. ' rtRr .?.,-C) p THE FEDERATION OF U NM V E R S I T Y WOMEN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 1929-1930 Muriel Parker Chairman Dorothy Cahill Chairman Ruth Earnshaw Treasurer Katherine Madison Secretary Frances Blodgett Lucia Downing Charlotte Saemann Catherine Scott EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 1930-193 1 Ruth Earnshaw Alice Stinnett Charlotte Saemann Frances Blodgett Chairman Treasurer Secretary Sylvia Friedeman THE YOUNG WOMEN ' S (MI R I S T I A N A S S () ( ' I A T I O N Since the early days of the University, the ' oung Women ' s Christian Association has been one of the vital organizations on the campus. It strives to establish, through group participation, social cooperation, individual initiative and responsibility. It seeks not only to provide opportunities for friendship but also to carry on useful activities. P ' resh- man Frolic, the Quadrangle Fete, the Christmas Bazaar and Association meetings make wide acquaintance possible. The campus, the community and world relationships ha e been interpreted in interest groups such as the Chapel, Freshman, .Member- ship, Finance, Drama, Inter-racial, Tours, Volunteer Service, and World I ' ellowship. In leading these groups members of the first and second cabinets have attempted to reflect the ideals, aims, and interests of the Association. This year a new- feature, the symposia types, developed in he life of the Associat the .Men ' s Commissi m, the Cabinets, and t special speakers of n ite presented for discu subjects; the other, meetings of Freshmen which they discussed problems arising out scientific thought. of which i; one, a j Chapel C im their ' and facul of moden there were I ' ag,- .;.?,V i www j mmmmm ' y !! Vlg OKaig O Q« THE YOU X C; W OMEN ' S CHRISTIAN A S S O (M A T I O N OFFICERS Frances C.arr . President Adrienne Taylor Vue-President Eugenie Beck Bryan . Secretary MaRJORIE TOI.MAN FIRST CABINET Treasurer Lucile Alger Louise Killie Edith Annable |ean Laird Virginia Bartlett Helen McDougall Eugenia Beck Bryan irginia Pope Lucia Downing Ruth Earnshaw Florence Seaborg SECOND CABINET Ruth Abells Julie Grenier Florence Andrews Jeanne Hyde Caroline Apeland Alice McCollum Betty Baldridge Adelaide McLin Eleanor Christie Elizabeth Merrian Lillian Egerton Lillian Peterson Lena Elliott Janet Smith Andrea Radci.iffe Margaret Logan Clark General Secretary Kathleen H. Stei VART Assistant Secretary mj m im j jmi j M n T H E W O MEN ' S A T H L E T I C A S SO ( ' I A T I X ADMSORY Geraldine Hacker Olive Eggan Sai.i.y Stice Rusk Resnick . I RHARA Cook i-illian schlesinger Margaret Simon Lillian licERTON Jeanne Hyde Iary Budd Adele Fricke Evelyn Bailey Betty Simpson Opal Holtz Miss Gertrude Dudley BOARD i929-i9;o President J ' ice-Prfsident Secretary Treasurer Hockey Representative Basketball Representative Baseball Representative Su ' ifnming Representative Horseback Riding Representative Hiking Representative Minor Sports Representative Minor Sports Representative Social and Publicity Chairman Lodge Chairman Faculty Adviser Hie Women ' s Athletic Association, since it was founded in iqo.v has had as its main purpose the fostering and encouraging of recreational activity for the women of the University. To accomplisli the aim of its motto, " Play for Play ' s Sake, " the Association arranges healthful and enjoyable games in both major and minor sports so that every woman student may find some feature that appeals. Tournaments in tennis, golf, archery, bowling, deck-tennis, volleyball, and cap- tainball are arranged. For those interested in horseback riding and fencing there are classes for instruction sponsored by V. A. A. Hikes are planned during the Spring and Autumn Quarter. A Lodge at Palos Park ofTers a place for restful and happy week-ends of hiking, tobogganing and roller-skating. Among the events featured during the year was a W. A. A. Week which in- cluded: a Saturday at the Lodge in Palos Park where the Chicago-Princeton football game was heard over the radio, followed by a steak roast around a bon- fire in the field beyond; a tea for the Freshmen at which the purpose of the organi- zation was explained; the Chicago Night Banquet and Pep Meeting on the night preceding the football game with Wisconsin; and to end the week, the luncheon in honor of the Wonien ' s Atlilctic Association of Wisconsin Cnivcrsitv. WMmwww wwj w Mmmm m. THE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC A S S O C I A T I O N ADMSORV BOARD 1930-193 1 Margaret Simon ..... Margaret Egan Margaret Hill ...... Adele Fricke ..... Ruth Lyman .... Esther Feuchtwanger President rice-President Secretary Treasurer Hockey Representative Basketball Representative Florence Petzel ..... Baseball Representati Ruth Willard ..... Tennis Representative LuciLE Alger . . Golf Representative Harriet Ann Trinkle .... Rhythms Representative Jeanne Alvord Horseback Riding Representative Dorothy Mohr .... Hiking Representative Mary Budd ... Minor Sports Representative Margaret Morris ... Minor Sports Representative Mary Ellen Malloy ..... Lodge Chairman Lillian Schlesinger , . Social and Publicity Chairman Miss Gertrude Dudley .... Faculty Adviser Another outstanding feature was Play Day, the fun day for everyone, when Ida Noyes gymnasium and Dudley Field were thronged with women playing croquet, baseball, etc. With the parade around Dudley Field of the gymnasium classes in costumes representing their sports. Field Day began. The Honor- Alumnae Baseball game, a field and track meet in Dudley Field, and an exhibit in horsemanship in Greenwood Field held the spotlight. But perhaps the crown- ing glory of the year came with the Spring Banquet, the most formal affair of all W. A. A. activities. After speeches by undergraduate, alumnae, and faculty rep- resentatives, the culminating point came in the presentation of awards: ban- ners, cups, big " C ' s " " , and Honor pins. Piig,- 361 m. (: r£ £ i: i a crp and sown X I ' xfRT Hill StIlLEsINt.tR HoLTZ MOHR Popi; SiMOX TOLMAX T H I ] WOMEN ' S ' C ' ' c LUB OFFICERS Sara Stick , . . . Pn ' sidriii Opal Holtz .... St ' rrt ' iarv " C " Club is composed of women who have made the honor teams in any of the major sports. Most iionor societies have no worthwliile functions, but " C " Club, with the help of Miss Margaret Burns, has organized a Junior " C " Club at the University of Chicago Settlement. These children hold weekly meetings, where they are taught games, dancing, the University songs, or are amused in some other instructive way by members of the " C " Club. Occasionally they are brought over to activities at Ida Noyes, or are tak.en out in the park for a baseball game. But " C " Club is not wholh ' philanthropic. Its members sometimes plan good times all for themselves. Luncheon or tea often precedes the monthly meeting, and the annual banquet is unsurpassed in the matter of cuisine and speeches. During the Winter Quarter the members of tiie club went to sec " Street Scene " at tlie .Ajiollo Theater. ' mm ' Js jmi mMmmmmmmm ' Mm. toi 4X 414 f 1 IJ HHflHp " " M y T ■ ' I ' Ih BI lI-. i BdHw ' ' fep ' P I ' GliRBER EgERI w MoHR[HiLL Dempster Cooke Sedcewick Willard VMILEY Stoll Harking Seymour Evertz Schulz Kendall .MAN Lee Tompkins Clunkett Mariioefer Brown T A R P X CLUB OFFICERS Marjorie Tolman President Ruth Lee Secretary Mary E. Tompkins Treasurer Tarpon Club is organized to promote interest in swimming and water sports among women of the University. Membership is open to any woman who can pass the entrance or " Tadpole " test. The passing of this test qualifies her for associate membership in the club. In order to become a regular member the more difficult " Frog " test must be passed within a year after becoming a Tadpole. Every associate member is expected to become a regular member. For expert swimmers and divers the " Fish " test has been instituted; this, however, is optional with members. The object of the tests is to keep swimming standards fairly high and to create real interest in improvement. The meetings of the members are held each Friday noon in the Ida Noyes swimming pool. The culmination of the activities of Tarpon Club is the annual swim- ming exhibit. . ,. . i. fc. _ is. Ll L i ». .. L l JSSaS?S52S5 W! n E F R E S H M A X W O M E X • S ( " L OFFICERS Nancy Clark ...... President Georgia Bassett Treasurer Lydabeth Tressler .... Secretary During the year 1929-30 the Freshman Women ' s Club, consisting of all the Freshman women, has performed its functions very satis- factorily, its purpose being to promote friendliness among the Freshman women, and to assist them in becoming acquainted with the L ni ersity and its activities. The club is governed by a council consisting of twenty-four members who are selected in the early part of the Autumn quarter, llie club is now under the jurisdiction of the Federation of lni ersity Women, a member of which has been designated as an adviser. The council has met weekly throughout the year and has held numer- ous teas, theater parties, tours, and luncheons for the club. At one of these teas Mrs. Gilkey told of the importance of social service work, especially in Billings Hospital, and immediately a live interest was aroused among the girls. Since then a number of them have been de- voting as much time as possible to making surgical dressings, reading to patients, teaching them to do things with their hands while confined in hcil, or helping them to get into a regular routine of life again. Ptig - ( 4 m WWWJ WWl m i; r c Qr W( expand krwh A Qr 1 PELAM SxtlNINGER " 0( LITHAM MaRTI MaDISON ;lmax Downing Andrews GrooteR ' loHN ' soN Heau THE KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY C L U B EXKCUTI E COUNCIL Florence DuHasek Elizabeth Meigs Clair Davis Mary Martin Preside lit Secretary Treasurer Lucia Downing Tilly ' ordelm. ' The purpose of the Kindergarten Primary Club is to develop acquaint- ances and friendships among the members of the department. The club includes all the students of Kindergarten Primary Education, the execu- tives of the department and the primary teachers of the elementary school. An executive ccuncil ccmpcsed of three officers and three under- graduates form the ruling body. Diiferent members of the club ser -e on sub-committees at various times during the year. Several social events constitute the activities of the club. Informal teas and other more elaborate affairs are given throughout the year. m m. vll ' V 1 ¥0mEll5 iL.MA Anderson Kmelie Fisher Anne Boi.ling Esther Fisher Winifred Heal Bertha Heimerdinger ir ;inia Higgins Katiierine Beardsley Priscilla Bishop Frances Blodgett Artelia Bowne Janet Cunningham Viola DeBerrienne Marion Fckhart RiTu Abei.i.s Ruth 1- ' ,arnsha v WiLLOMINE EpP Gertrude Fox luME Grenier Evelyn Belden Margaret Fisher Louise Frank Joan Greene Ruth Hahl F () S r K R H A 1. Graduates Eleanor Goltz Lucia E. Jordan Seniors La ' ara Hinkel Anne Louise Hood Helene Johnson L rcella Koerber J uniors L RY Ellen Falconer Frances Hallinan Ruth Ihle Martha Janota Jeanette Lamb Mary jVLaize Sophomores Isabel Hill Calista Jackson . L ry Clair Johnson Cecilia Listing Marion MacArthur Martii akger Freshmen Elizabeth Jones Louise Lane Rosalie Loewenstein Eleanor NFaize Jane She eh an Lanet allace Eld A Luesly Harriet LacNeille Muriel Parker Eleanor Strauss Hazel W ' iggers NL RY Xoyes Lucille Pfaeder Charlotte Saemanx Clara Shayne Helene Simon Genevieve Smith Ruth Williamson Charlotte Meyer Lillian Plavnik Rosalie Sabath HORTENSE SeLU, L rjorie N ' ann Kate Mason Jean Parkinson Elizabeth Parker Audrey Pierce Iarv Sin:i-ii N « « P e Ullman Hahx Brown Young Egan Hayward Creviston Kosenstein Bailey Sander Hathaway Bentley Schoemake Cheskie B E E C H E R HALL Gradualei Joyce Carnes Ruth O ' Brien Doris Loo Kathryn Peuther Cora K. Miller . L RY ' elborn Semors Olive Turner Jean Bailey Harriet Hathaway Mary Ellen Bentle AL RY Herzog Sophie Cheskie Kathryn Johnston Patricia Gillis Ameda Metcalf Lillian Greene Marian Rosenstein Pauline Hahn Helen Schoemake Isabel Hall Juniors Muriel enerick Ellen Alspaugh Edith O ' Brien Sophomores Florence ALark Mary ' Bachus Dorothy Lasch Leon Bailey Anne W olf Ossendorf Edith Brown Eleanor Slusser L RGARET Egan Frfshmi-n Rose L llman Alice Ann Clark irginia Oelgeschaager M4XINE Creviston Estelle i L Sander Ruth Fisher J. Maurine Tesdell Rebecca Hayward Helen Walters Elizabeth Millard LARIE C. 0UNG mJlSP J J! 3 M3Jl M Jl J! M 3PJ J J J ' MX. ■5; 1 OJLJl K E L L Y II A L L Graduate: Bessie L ' . Alford Rebekah Lawson Dorothy M. Emmet Seniors Margaret Posey Eleanor Brandt Hazel Merry Lorraine Garbe Frances Nelson Marion Garbe AL rguerite Potts Ruth Herschleb Gladys Raiter Ruth Manning Juniors Mary Agnes Scott Margaret Carlson Elizabeth Runyan Nancy Kennedy I-rances Simon Eloise McDonald Lucille Welter Sophomores ' lOLA TrAVKRS EsTELLE 7 niS Blanche Hines ' iola Bower LeeHorton Helen Cohoon Adei.k W ii.insky Freshmen K ATIIERINK LaMMFP Rosa Baldwin Jane Lincoln ? ' aye Bates Melba Osborne )anise Gottlieb Harriet Parker ' iRGiNiA Kohl Paula (iI.ot .er Helen Roach Page 370 j WJ WWWWWW l i 2 ' 0 n ! n S!r CAP and KOAVTl j J T ; I C; R E E N W O ( ) D HAL L Blanche Armfield Helen Beauchamp Dora Kenny Natalie Longfellow Winifred Day Sarah Fowler Betty Blair Juliette Eliscu Alma Fogelberg Edda Friedman Marion Gray Julia Igert Ruth Lackritz Mildred C. Cook Elizabeth Irwin Ann ETTA Baker Marjorie Braymer Laura Einstein Janet Levin Bonnie Morris Graduate: ARIE Ve] Se7jiors Juniors Helen Williams Sophomores Helen L ' YSTRICK Edith Noffsinger Mable Pashley Florence Phillips Ellen Higbee Betty Hill Hertha Luckhardt LaRIAN L RSHALL Blanche Ocasek ALary Pierce Beatrice Roberg Anna Svrchek Natalie Washburn Helen Semmerling Helen Telford Elizabeth Romine ALarjorie Saucerma Alene Strauss Agnes Whitmarsh Josephine Zitella Pagr j mw M 1 BLACKSTOXK HALL Ruth Abraham Ll ' ELLa Arends Ruth Axforu Dorothy Berkowitz 1 " ' ,THEL BlERMAN Claire Bloomberg I ' Aelyn Bodenheimer Marian Breaks Eloise Buell Myra Byers Elise Chouvet Lucille Copass Cecil Cohen Freda Coven Frances Cushman Martha Danielson iRi;iNL Dantzig Helen Dechert Alice DeMauriac Esther Donnelly Helen Doremus Helen Dudenbostel Mildred Eickholtz Evelyn Ernst Dorothy Fetter CORRINE FiTZPATRICK Ruth Fritcheli. Mabel Gibbard Ruth Glick Harriette Goldberger Blanche Golin Margaret Goodman Sarah Goodman Minette Greenspahn Mary Greenstone Elizabeth (jre ;(; Minnie Ginscii Ruth Halperin Dorothy Hamlix Margaret Hartman Margaret Herman Annette Herzman Theo Hirsch Rose Hock Sylvia Joshel Ruby Karo SiNAH KiTZING Marian Kranz Beatrice Krule icii Rosalie Krusin Helen Landan Cecile Leowy Katherine Leowy Mary Litchliter Myra Littman Marion Livingston Jane Lowenthal LiBBY Lurie Marjorie ALack Katherine McLARE Florence Merrich Cecile Mervis Kr.TTY Messinger Audrey Meyers W ilma Miller Sarah Moments Hortense Moritz Dorothy Mossman Helen Neiblinc; Esther Neumark Ruth Norman Ah ' .DiNA Oliver Mm.dki 1) Onstine Rrrii I ' krkins Cora Poole ' iRGiNiA Reed Hannah Reid Dorothy Reiter Mary Reynolds Janice Rii.ei Elizabeth Rogers Agnes Roman Frances Rosen Elise Rosenwald Jane Ryan ERA Ryan Cecile Rudin Rita Sanders Lucille Shower Olaf Sigardson Ruth Silverman Marian Simon Helen Springer Mildred Spiro Leona Stein Anna Steiner Helen Tate RiTii Tenk Cecile T ' Lapa (ioLDiE Tripplehor: Hannah Wallin Frkdericka Wallin Corrine Weil Margaret Weil Eleanor W eil Ruth Weinman Jane Wertheimer I ' .mily Westberg Eleanor Wilson Janet ' ilson Frances Zahner 9 n I Cfn QrMf{ii. CAP and r.nAVTL S % ( , iy rs f e ( Witter Zumdahl Tyler Matt Miller Faber Sorc; Hull Pigatti Flock Harvey Martin D R E X E L HOUSE Eunice Flock Ruth Ha rvey Olive Hull Montana Faber Graduates Seniors Blanche Laucks SiNA Matt Grace Wertenberger Loretta Miller Irene Martin Alice Witter Florence Pigatti Irene Jenner Juniors Esther Zumdahl Sophomores Mary Delick Freshman Paula Sorg Dorothy Tyler Drexel House is a cooperative dormitory for women students. Tlie sixteen girls wiio live there cooperate in all the work that is essential in the many func- tions of such a good sized home. The girls in the house really live together and play, so that not a holiday of the year passes without a house party and not a birthday goes by without the traditional candles. It is a true home for its residents where one can always find companionship and a cheerful and stimulating atmos- phere. I mmw MWWW D m .11 T J ' ' V mojiErts nmEBcs »»wi D E P A R T M E X T OF ' ( ) M K X " S A T H L E TIC ' S In the past twenty ears there ha more definite cliange of organization t Education. This is true not onh ' at and colleges throughout the countr}-. been in few fields of education a an in the Department of Physical his l ' ni ersit}- but in universities though in man - institutions the change has not been so great as it has at the University of Chicago. For many years the types of activity offered here were more or less determined by the lack of space and equipment, but with the opening of Ida Noyes Hall and the opportunity oflFered for recreation of many kinds, the change of policy has been rapid. Formerly mass activity, well named " formal gymnastics " was re- quired four times a week. " Cieneral body building exercises " they were called, and too little thought was given to the important item of the students ' interest in such exercises. This requirement was replaced by a plan which included formal gymnastics with some apparatus work two times a week and a team game twice weekly, the game to be selected by the student, the gymnastics prescribed by the department. . nd change followed change until now each student selects the activity which she desires based, of course, on the medical grading given by the Health Service. The department makes three specifications: 1. That each student shall, during her first ' ear in residence, register for some group game and take an active part in the tournament of that activity. Through the team organi- zation the student realizes early in her life at the I ' liixersity that she has a place and a responsibilit -. 2. Thai each student pass the swimming test — this is a safety measure. :h student carrv one in Rhythms f,.r tin l urpnse of increasing appreciation both of music and com pnsilioii in art form, and also of learning conscious rela.xatioi and bodv control. 1 I UK Women ' s Gymnasium DEPARTMENT OF WOMEN ' S A T H L E T I C ' S The Department at the University of Chicago has always placed emphasis on the value to the individual of team play and team organi- zation. At the same time there has been a keen realization of the impera- tive need of equipping the student with some degree of skill in an in- dividual sport and so provide her with some means of leisure time recreation after graduation. To satisfy these needs for the vigorous person is relatively simple, but for the below condition student who often needs team play and the leisure time recreation skills even more than does the vigorous person, the problem is not so easy of solution. However, with a carefully planned schedule of activities, a plan has been developed by which each student, unless absolutely excused because of physical condition, may be a member of some team and also develop some degree of skill in an individual sport suited to her condition. Further development of this plan is still in progress. " Play for Play ' s Sake " is the slogan of the department, and to assist in broad- casting this slogan, inter-hour tournaments in various activities such as deck tennis, shuffle board, horseshoes, bowling, open hour in the pool — e en jack stones and ping pong — are added to the regular interclass tournaments in the four major sports. m. i il i THE 1929 A ' A R D S CHICAGO Geraldine Hacker Kthel Brignall Emmorette Dawson Eleanor McLain J unior St ' nior Semor Senior HONOR PINS I Mary Budd Barbara Cook Emmorette Dawson May Friend Geraldine Hacker Evelyn Bailey Mary Budd Olive Eggan Margaret Force Geraldine Hacker Ann Harris Bertha Heimerdinger Opal Holtz Martha Iaxota Usketball Bertha Heimerdinger Helen O ' Brien Mary Phillips Lillian Schlesinc;er Mary Shurman Eleanor McLain Amalia Nemec Lucille Newman Rose Resnick Lillian Schlesinger loNA Shoreen AL RY Shurman Rachel Smiley Sara Stice Ethel Brignall Emmorette Dawson Lillian 1 ' a;erton S ' ximviing . L RJORIE ToLMA Irene Rudnick I ' .LEANOR TaTGE Carolyn Teet .ei CUPS Sara Stick Jean Searcy Tennis Golf i Wiim.n ' s Pool SWIMMING To women who are interested in swimming, the University of Chicago offers unusual advantages. Instruction of the highest quality is provided for both beginners and more advanced swimmers. It is possible for all women to enjoy swimming to the utmost. Each year teams are organized and coached as a part of the Physical Education program. Three swimming meets are held by these classes, and at the end of the last meet, an honor team is selected to participate in a meet with the Alumnae team. Membership in this team is recognized among University women as the highest honor to be gained in swimming. At the request of the students interclass swimming was changed from Winter Quarter to Spring Quarter as an experiment. Instead, a class in advanced swimming was held in the Winter Quarter as prepara- tion for the team sport in the spring. In the Autumn Quarter. W. A. A. sponsored a swimming party for all women interested in swimming whether beginners or more advanced swimmers. The party was held in the pool where the guests played water tub-ball and other games. After the swimming, refreshments were served in the V. W. C. A. room followed by dancing. m ( i (y A A --- V HMB| - kvV ' !;i ' rc si i;s ' iU jy nil fUjJIB " 1 A Hockey Team H O C K E Y The " weather-man " seemed to favor hockey during the 1929 season for no snow drifts necessitated the changing of the hockey schedule. After two or three weeks of practice under Miss Burns and Miss Thomp- son, class teams were chosen. Each class played each of the other classes The juniors and Seniors were handicapped from the start by a lack of players. The Freshmen and Sophomores had such a large registration that it was possible to make two teams for each class. The first game was the Freshmen-Sophomore clash whicii resulted in a 7 to I score in favor of the Sophomores. Each team won all of its games, so that the final game between them settled the championship. This decisive encounter resulted in a ictory by the Freshmen with a score of 3 to 2. Thus the championship stands otficially at a tic. The Honor Hockey Team was chosen from the class teams by the Captains of the teams and the instructors in the sport. This team suc- ceeded in defeating the Alumnae Team with a 4 to o victory. OKeig O i i £ f ( Qr CUP and DWa j QT IK Feuchtwanger Sedgwick MOHR Breslick Hackl F DeMa URIAC LVMAN HOCKEY HONOR TEAM McEnery GoLDE Breslich Mildred Hackl Mary Budd Ruth Lymax Barbara Cook Betty McEnery Esther Feuchtw. nger Lucylle Newman Adele Fricke iRGiNiA Pope Helen O ' Brien WIXXIXG TEAMS Fresh me,i GoLDE Breslich Camille Heinick Esther Felchtw. XGER Janet Jones Ruth Pisher Hinda Kawin Alice Freudexth l Betty Millard Mildred Hackl Margaret ' eil Sophomore ' s IRGINIA SeDGEWICK Mary Budd Betty McEnery Barbara Cook Elizabeth Merriam Adele Fricke Helen Mix Sylvia Friedeman Lucylle Newman Ruth Lyman- Fanny O ' Hara imsm j m MWM! BASKETBALL This year ' s basketball season had a " better-than-e er " air about it. Not only was the registration larger than usual, but there were enough players to make possible competition between second and third Fresh- men and Sophomore teams. The teams were quite evenly matched, so not a single game was a " sure thing " . Each team boasted a few remarkable players, as was proven by the choice of two seniors, three juniors, three sophomores, and two freshmen for the Honor T eam. The Freshman aggregation demonstrated the strength of their flashy, all-star team by coming through with six victories and no defeats — and the championship. This year ' s victory is the third successive Fresh- man one. The Seniors showed themselves a plucky lot, all lacking height except r)ne. In a beautifully pla -ed game they vanquished the husky Sopho- mores. The only thing wrong with the basketball season was that it wasn ' t long enougli. M J BASKETBALL HONOR TEAM Mary Budd Esther Feuchtwanger Ruth Fisher Bertha Heimerdinger Opal Holtz Martha Janota Ruth Lyman Helen Pillans Marguerite Potts Rachel Smiley ' ■reshman team Catherine Doheny Esther Feuchtwanger Ruth Fisher Alice Freudenthal Natalie Merriam Audrey Pierce Mary Richards Alice Steiner Helen Taft Helen Walters Page 3S3 m Mmmmm JS M m M mm BASEBALL Spring Quarter and baseball again! Enough women postponed their after- noon golf and tennis to form Senior and Junior College teams. Sophomores and Freshmen each had sufficient competition to form class teams, but the deple- tion in the Senior College ranks necessitated two-division team play. However, the twenty-five or so who came forth each of four afternoons a week to toss the indoor cousin of " Babe " Ruth ' s baseball around Dudley l ' " ield showed unlimited interest and splendid good sportsmanship. The experience of the older teams was counteracted by the enthusiasm and real ability of the Fresh- men and Sophomores and made each game a bitterly contested struggle. It took the selected best of many previous Honor Teams to defeat the i )2 ) Honor Team in the final game played on Field Day. The baseball interest, however, is not confined to competition, or is it limited to Spring Quarter. On several occasions, the baseball class journeyed en masse across the Midway to gather the fine points of Japanese and Big Ten play. The spirit of fun, so manifest in outdoor baseball culminated in a faculty-class game before a balcony filled with cheering spectators. The early enthusiasm already displayed promises a Spring baseball season — bigger and better than e cr. j jim mmj MJS M o ji mmmm j mm. ' i Qr or N.,EK.MnHRM,: iXemec Force Holtz Whitmarsh Govier Resn Burns Hammarborg Fricke Harris Simon Pfaende ; Brignall Dawson De Ma BASEBALL HONOR TEAM ERA Earnings .... Catcher Ann Harris ....... Pitcher Helen Whitmarsh ...... First Base Florence Petzel ...... Second Base Harriette Brown ..... Third Base Adele Fricke ...... Left Shortstop Lucille Pfaender ..... Right Shortstop Fredericka Walling . ' Left Fielder Emmorette Dawson (Capt.) Center Fielder Dorothy Mohr Right Fielder Substitutes Helen Gossard Lillian Schlesinger Eleanor Wieczorkowski Pcge 3S5 I Sfr, iyc ( €f CRPaad GDwa p ' f n V () L L E Y B A L L olleyball is one of the Spring quarter minor sports that is open to all of the women in the University. At first the nets are set up in the main gymnasium, but as soon as the weather permits volleyball becomes an outdoor sport. Slippery ground, the result of inevitable spring rains, only adds to the excitement and enjoyment of this team game. As a part of the Women ' s Intramural program classes compete in an all-quarter tournament. Each day ' s sport consists of intra-hour competitive games, with comparative scores deciding the en- trants into the finals on Field Day. Volleyball emblems then are awarded to each member of the winning team. E C A P T A I X B A L L WINNING TEAM Margaret Morris (Captain) Bertha Kaplan- Louise Kling Beatrice Krulewich Marion Laird La ' erne Larson Lillian Ripple Marion AIacArthuf Rl ' th Merlin Ruth Lvn Neuman Alma Patterson Lillian Pilling Jean Rhys Captaiiiball was a much sought after game this fall. It is especially popular with entering students, many of whom take it as their first work in the depart- ment. The game itself is a modified form of basketball, thus it is useful to stu- dents who plan to go out for basketball in the winter. With permittable weather, captainball is played outdoors in Dudley Field. Later a tournament is played off indoors. Thirteen teams were formed this year, all of which played in the tournament. The teams were e ' enly matched so com- petition was keen. The " Yellow " team in the nine o ' clock class went through the entire season without a defeat. After the final games of the tournament, dinner was served to all tournament players and Captainball emblems with " C.B. " on them were awarded to the members of the winning team. i K - u, - " «»»«» K jbH Ml PFl RHYTHMS One quarter of Rhythms is required of every girl in the University for the purpose of de -eloping body control in activity and helping every undergraduate woman to gain the power of conscious relaxation. In doing this, a pleasant routine is developed which stresses the appreciation of art form in general, as well as an appreciation of music and a sense of rhythm. F " or those who are especially interested and who have become ad- vanced pupils, a club has been formed which has chosen " Orchesis " , the Greek word for dance, as their name. Tryouts are held every quarter by the instructor. Miss Van Tuyl; so far, sixteen girls have qualified for membership to the club, which meets one afternoon every week. Guest nights arc given occasionally, during which outsiders may witness the results of the dance problems worked out by the group. In addition to programs given by the advanced group, the Rlnthms classes as a whole give a dance every spring in Ida Xoyes Garden, tlu- members of Orchesis assisting. mmmmmm j or ' Q A !wy2. ' CUP and Gowa yM Qf i i 1 ' arget Practice ARCHERY In the spring and autumn quarters, archery is always one of the popular sports given by the women ' s Department of Physical Education. The targets are set up on Dudley Field back of Ida Noyes Hall, and practice takes place daily (much to the discomfort of those who wish to chase flys in the outfield of the baseball field). Last spring many archers became so proficient that a Bull ' s Eye Club was organized. Membership in this exclusive society is obtained only by hitting the " gold " . Once members they vie with one another to see who can make the most center hits. In addition to this, an informal tournament is organized every season, the names of the contestants being placed in a sort of ladder arrangement. Each girl challenges another one or two steps above her, so that the most consistent winner soon climbs her way to the top of the ladder. This tournament last season proclaimed Janet Cunningham the winner. Practice was not limited to class hours for anyone who wished could " arch " during the noon hours, or during their free time. Consequently, the ranges were occupied most of the time by University women who had learned the thrill of the bow and arrow. 5 or £ Xfr or m CaPandGOWn (if Qfi i H R S E B A C K R I D I N G Horseback riding is a year round sport. In the winter the students ride indoors. An average of fifty women participate each week, and even in the most inclement weather there are a few devotees ready and eager to take the horses out. The classes are arranged according to the experience of the riders — beginning, inter- mediate, and advanced. By the end of each quarter every woman may be con- sidered in the advanced stage and is able to " post " and canter easily and well. The indoor riding, in particular gives the students a chance to get whatever finish their form in riding happens to lack. While not quite so popular as outdoor riding, indoor riding had a good season. The scene of activity was at the International .Amphitheater of Chicago, which is the largest and finest indoor ring in the city. Much of the time the women rode to music, and there were several big nights when special formation riding was done. In these classes control of the horse and form in riding were emphasized, and it was found that indoor riding affords a much better opportunity to acquire perfection than outdoor riding. Last spring a competitive riding exhibition was held. There were events in formation riding, mounting and dismounting, trotting and cantering in pairs, and as a grand climax. Musical Chair, a game requiring speed, agility, and good horsemanship. Alice de Mauriac won this event, and Evelyn Bailey won the mounting and dismounting; Betty Kuhns was winner in the trot. Midge Haeberlin in the canter; Ruth Lyon and Jeanne Alvord did the best work in pairs. There were sixteen students in the exhibition and all rode in top form and presented a striking appearance In their red berets and red sweaters. .Ml in all, horseback riding had a very successful and interesting year and its popiilarit keeps increas- ing continually as more and more are attracted to the spon. m. A Hole in One GOLF For several years, various members of the faculty of the physical education department have been assisting women to learn to become more than a neatly out-fitted ornament upon the golf course, teaching them either the rudiments or the technicalities of the game according to the abilities of the individual. Beginners as well as advanced players are aided in acquiring a consistently encouraging game of golf, thus enabling them to take advantage of and more fully enjoy their warm weather opportunities. In order that each individual may fully note his improvement and achieve- ment, a golf tournament is held every spring in which every woman in the Univer- sity of Chicago is urged to participate. The final lists of the entrants disclose manv students who are not in any of the golf classes and a great many more who are taking advantage of the opportunities offered by the instructional classes. According to the new system which was first introduced last spring, all of the entrants were taken bv car or by busses hired for the occasion by W. A. A. to the Palos Hills Golf Course, a public course in Palos Park. The arrangements pre- viously made enabled all of the women, grouped into foursomes according to ability, to stay together. As the trip started early in the morning, most of the foursome were able to play nine holes in the morning before luncheon. The majority of the groups finished the remaining nine holes in the afternoon, starting home in time to arrive before dinner. Each foursome was accompanied by an official score keeper, so that the championship could be and was decided upon the basis of these final scores for the eighteen holes. The cup awarded to the champion, jean Searcy, was presented at the annual Spring Banquet of . A. A. mji jmm mmmm Mmmmmmmmmm. Each Spring a group of would-be Camp Councilors get together for the purpose of learning the art of Camp Craft. Outdoor cooking, canoeing, fire lore, first aid, games and program making are all much discussed and experimented with. Canoeing begins in the swimming pool at Ida ' o es where the women learn how to handle a canoe both when they are in the canoe and when they have fallen out of it. Later canoe trips are taken so that the women can learn to handle a canoe in currents and other outdoor situations. Three week-end trips are taken — weather permitting — to give the campers the actual experience of living outdoors both at the water side. J inland away from tl well as cooking and fir During the tiuartcr va asked to talk to the i lakes. On these making without tl ;)us people ex[ieriei n I W| (:fr (: r Q caPaad Kown £ i: yf i The Alleys BOWLING Bowling, as one of the minor sports for women, has been increasing in popularity throughout the past two years. The alleys, located in the ground floor of Ida Noyes Hall, are in almost constant use at all available hours, since many women find bowling a delightful recreation to fill their leisure hours. In addition to the regular classes held every quarter, a ladder tournament is held in the spring as a part of the Play Day program, and any woman who is in any way connected with the University may participate. Lesser tournaments are held at intervals during the year and attract a number of players. Stick Xi T E X X I S Every Spring the Women ' s y thletic Association conducts a tennis tournament that is open to all undergraduate women on campus. The response is always lively, but 1929 saw sixty strong at the post — con- testants ranging in ability from dubs to real experts. The least skilled naturally dropped out in the preliminaries and semi-finals, leaving four outstanding players to fight for the champion- ship; Lucylle Newman bracketed with Fernley Weinreb, and Sally Stice ersus Ruth Fernley. The winners of these matches, meeting for the finals, put on an exhibition of brilliant playing before a good-sized gallery, with Sally Stice, 1928 champion, winning over Lucylle Newman. This gave the coolly adept Miss Slice two legs on the tennis cup presented each year at the W. A. A. Spring Banquet. She needs but one more first place to earn the trophy to have and lo hold. ' I ' he tennis activities are not confined tii the tournament alone, for there are a large number of women who enroll in the classes of the Depart- ment of Physical Education, which are instructed by Miss Burns. In these classes the women are separated into beginning and advanced groups, where the - get a great deal of enjoNnicnt from coaching and actual practice on the InlvcrsitN- courts. T mwwMWWWWi ] wwMm j Mm or ' xo n icyn c capaad GDwa ffr ' HIKING Hiking is one W " . A. A. activity whicii everyone has an opportunity to enjoy. It requires little or no technical skill, since practically everyone learns at a corii- paratively early age the simple procedure of putting one foot successively in front of the other in order to arrive elsewhere; and it does not mean spending money on expensive equipment or additions to one ' s wardrobe. _ This last point can be attested by anyone who has seen the motley array of knickers, sweaters, and (mostly) what have you, in which the would-be marathoners are wont to march bravely forth. This year the W. A. A. hikes have been correlated with the Prairie Club hikes, and have been scheduled for once or twice a month, whenever the Prairie Club jaunt promised to be especially interesting. The hikers started out in October with a walk from Baileytown to Wilson. This took them through some of the prettiest Duneland, which was approrpiately decked out at the time in brilliant fall foliage. During the winter, the hikes were necessarily shorter, but just as beautiful and interesting. These included a walk from Western Springs to La- Grange, along the wooded banks of fascinating Salt Creek; one from Des Plaines to Park Ridge, beside the Des Plaines River; one from Floosmoor to Matteson, over the prairie, through bits of woodland, and along the banks of Butterfield Creek; and one from Fort Sheridan to decorative Lake Forest, via the lake shore. In the spring, longer hikes took place once more, two of them originating in River Grove and Thornton and exploring the country thereabouts. In spite of the fact that either rain or snow was usually present in large quanti- ties, a small band of faithful turned out for all of these hikes, and were amply rewarded by a brisk walk, beautiful scenery, and an increased appreciation of a good dinner, a hot bath, and a comfortable bed at the end of the weary trek. Pagi- ,?9,,- j mji mmmmmPMmi n 1(1 PLAY DA Y Play Day means fun day for everyone. Ida Noyes Gymnasium and Dudley Field are veritable bedlams of people having a good time. Over here there is a close game of deck tennis in progress, while others are playing shuffle board. In Dudley Field someone has started a baseball game, and on the lawn croquet is in progress. Crack putters a re competing for prizes at clock golf, and those better at " Barnyard Golf " are pitching horseshoes. The swimming pool has an open hour all afternoon. The last play Day presented an unusually festive scene. A table under the trees tempted the hungry athletes to purchase of its savory sandwiches and tempt- ing refreshments. Meanwhile, the University Band played energetically to urge on the women in their attempts to win the different contests. The big event of the afternoon was a parade in which every student took part, going in groups, each of which had planned some unusual feature. It is the policy of the Department of Physical Culture to encourage all women to participate in at least one of the events scheduled during the afternoon, for there is such a variety of sports offered that there is at least one in which each woman delights. At the end of the afternoon, it is a familiar sight to see among the swarms of sport clad women some who have won three or four maroon ribbons, each ribbon an indication tl ha; one of the c -cnts Pagr 06 ' v j mmm wm LODGE The first event of W. A. A. eek was a trip to the Lodge in Palos Park, where the party could listen to the Princeton-Chicago football game by means of a portable radio lent for the occasion by one of the students. A bus was chartered, and arrangements were made to leave Ida Noyes Hall at noon. On Saturday some forty knickered women gathered on the steps of " ye renowned Hall, " and anxiously awaited the arrival of the bus. It took at least fifteen minutes to crowd the ten who found the bus already full, into it. In spite of the fact that the bus started a half hour later, one missed it, proving that you can never start late enough to please everybody. The trip was enlivened by songs of all sorts, and the students arrived only fifteen minutes after the game had started, for the driver did his best to make up for the lost time. The students piled into the Lodge and arranged themselves for an exciting afternoon, punctuated with bites of red apples and many mouthfuls of popcorn. The old Lodge echoed with groans and cheers as the fortune of the home team varied, and finally, the rafters almost broke under the force of the triumphant yell at the end of the game. After the game the women searched for firewood and steakforks with which to cook their meals later. In a couple of hours the entire party gathered about a big bonfire around which they cooked their pieces of roundsteak. When the meat was done, the women ate it between buns and garnished with onion (very strong, so say the onion peelers tearfully), mustard or catsup. In the Lodge cocoa and doughnuts were served, and the party, tired but full of enthusiasm, soon started home. The Lodge is a popular place for restful weekends away from the University, for it is as attractive a place as could be wished for, well equipped, roomy and comfortable. In winter there is great sport nearby, at the ski jump and the tobog- gan slide; and not the least of the attractions at any season are the many beautiful paths and walks through the park. 1 ( ' II I ( ' A (; () X I O HT On the night preceeding the last home Big Ten Football game, W. -A. A. holds a pep dinner. There is plenty of room in the main gymnasium for much pep and gai,- decorations. Only a few speeches, much cheering, many songs, make for a good time. After the . A. A. dinner is over, it is the custom for the women to join the men in a procession through campus to Mandel Hall where there is a bigger pep session. Coach Alonzo Stagg, the " Old Man " , is always there with the members of the football team. With the pep acquired on Chicago Night, ever -one is ready to cheer our team to ictory the ne.xt da - on Stagg Field. Chicago Night also affords an excellent chance for new students to become acquainted as everyone is in a get together mood. Pep is the aim and Pen is the result. CHAIRMEN Ruth Lee Ele.vnor Ai.dr Dinner Chairman Decoration Chairman g i SPRING BANQUET Each year the Women ' s Athletic Department closes the season with a big banquet in the main gymnasium of Ida Noyes Hall, under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association. It is quite the most formal event of the season, so everyone dons their best bib and tucker. The gymnasium is transformed into a fairy garden with soft lights and fra- grace of spring flowers. Crepe paper in pastel shades helps hide the apparatus so that all that are visible are quaint shapes and weird shadows. White coated waiters flit higher and yon in vain attempts to keep all the little athletes from starving. Usually the program for the evening has to do with some particular women ' s sport. At the 1929 banquet, swimming was the theme and all the speakers spoke accordingly. Everyone was either a big or little fish swimming in a big or little pool. The Freshmen were the little fish swimming in a great big ocean while the dignified seniors were the biggest fish of all, grown up, and perhaps only swimming in a little bit of water. The alumnae, and there were many of them at the banquet, just weren ' t fish any more. Perhaps they were dolphins. Many of the faculty of the University honor the Athletic Association with their presence, but no one found out what kind of fish they were. The most important event of the evening is the awarding of honors. Banners are presented to the winning class teams in the major sports. Cups are given to the winners of the golf and tennis tournaments; and honor pins are presented by Miss Dudley to the women who have shown exceptional ability and good sports- manship in any of the major sports. Thirty-seven of these pins were presented at the 1929 banquet. And last but not least. Miss Dudley presents to a few the much coveted Big Chicago " C " . Bertram Nel.son Eleanor Fish Amalia Nemec Emmorette Dawson Ethel Brignal Betty Simpson Faculty Speaker Alumnae Speaker Undergraduate Speaker Toastmistress Dinner Chairman Decoration Chairman Pa e -iQO mmmwwj mw w m. ¥ ' - afULETiCS f N t viP OKe393o film DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS The last year saw many developments in the realm of intercollegiate athletics. In the Western Conference, the expulsion and subsequent reinstatement of Iowa commanded the most attention. Because of charges of proselyting, and sub- sidizing their athletes, relations with Iowa were broken by the other Universities of the Conference. For a while, the Big Ten was the Big Nine. However, when the conditions were remedied, Iowa was reinstated. The report of the Carnegie Foundation on college athletics might well be mentioned here since the report indicated that almost all of the Universities were guilty of some of the charges that were made against Iowa. Chicago and Illinois were the only Big Ten Uni- versities against whom charges were not made. Many of the charges, however, were quite minor. Perhaps most important to Chicago was the loss of Crisler. He had been connected with the University since 1917 when he enrolled as a freshman. In athletics, he was an immediate success, making the Varsity Football, Baseball and Basketball teams. During the course of his career he made nine " C " s and was Captain of the Basketball team during his senior year. Since his graduation he has been connected with the coaching staff, working with the Varsity Football and Baseball teams and the Freshman Basketball team. He is now Director of Athletics at the University of Minnesota where we know he will be a success. Pag,- 401 I mjf M j j M j mmMP n Js j MPJ ' j j ATHLETICS Chicago won the Conference Championships in three sports during the last academic year, taking first place in Tennis, Gymnastics, and Water Polo. To win the Tennis Championship, the Maroon team won all of their matches and took first place in both the singles and doubles in the Conference tournament. The stellar playing of George Lott was the greatest factor in the acquisition of the Championship. Lott, who is a player of international repute, not only won all of his matches by astonishing scores, but also won the Conference singles and, paired with Calohan, took the doubles title. However, without the aid of such men as Rexinger, Allison, and Heyman, the result might have been different. Coach Hoffer again succeeded in putting out one of his invincible gymnastic teams. Mcnzies, Captain and last year ' s Conference and Intercollegiate Champion, again won the Conference. Menzies is versatile, being able to perform on all apparatus. He was ably supported by Olson, Captain-elect, and Phillips in the flying rings, horizontal bar and parallel bars, and by Bromund in the Indian clubs and Kolb on the horse. The team was undefeated and prospects indicate a repetition next ' car. m. i NORGREN Basketball Coach ATHLETICS The Water Polo team, under the leadership of Captain Bartoli, won all of their games to tie for the Championship with Northwestern I ' niversity ' s team which they did not meet. Coach MacGillivray, who is noted for the develop- ment he has made in water polo has probably never produced a better team than this year ' s. Bartoli, Stephenson, Silverstein, Moore, McMillan, Rittenhouse, McNeil, Plimpton, McMahon, and Brislen received gold polo balls at the end of the season. In the major sports, Purdue dominated the Big Ten, winning Championships in Football and Basketball. Chicago ' s Football was more successful than in the few preceding years, winning well over half of their games and winning both of their intersectional games with Princeton and Washington State. The Basketball team won only two of their Conference games, beating Wisconsin and Illinois. Last spring ' s Baseball team was only moderately successful, but this year ' s team which is to make the trip to Japan promises to be better. The Track team, although not placing well in the Conference, was good if for no other reason than that of the excellent showing made by the various relay teams. Chicago won the feature events at a large number of the Relays last year and continues to win this vear. mJ J J m ' J 3 J } MP-K ' J M J J J J T H E F ( ) ( ) T B A L L T E A M •C " J " IN Merrick Kelly, ( Captain Harold Bi.uhm Ho VARD IeRSILD Andrew Brislen Ua ,ter Knudson Jonathan Bunge Leo N Marshall, 1r. Walter Burgess Max Sonderby Gilbert Cassle Paul Stagg Thomas Cowley jOE Temple Forest Froberg a lter Trude, Jr. Glenn Heywood I ' .rrett AN Nice Samuel Horwitz CllARl.KS W K.w i;k Bk J. M!N . TTENBER(, WINNERS OF TllK MINOR ' C " Harold I5 )kskl Donald Greer Robert MacNeille Roland I ' .rkson Stanley Hamberg Bernard W ien .Kenneth M.xckenz IE WINNERS OF THE OLD ENG LISII -C " F. I ' . Harry Adams Wilson Eikenberr Y . i.vin Reiwitcii Ellis Busse Lester Freudenth L Charles Schmidt Charles Buzzell Louis Kanne Dawson Sn id em an Charles Carpenter Frank Morris Thomas inson Rohi;rt Diekkndork Robert ai.sh -C " BI .ANKI ' :r . . RI)S. UNI : u)2() losEPH F. Green Harold L. Priess Robert R. Spence Is. A A RE K.ROGH Malcolm Proudfoot James Stickney, Jr. Rudolph P. Leyers Anatol Raysson . doi.ph I. ToiGO Vincent K. Libby Kenneth A. Small Sai 1. C. W KISI.OW r P: ' K ' - 4 " 4 www Qr £ iyi Qr QrWi CaPaadGOWTL i y i i Kelly Captain THE CAPTAINS John Merrick Kelly, Captain of the football team for IQ29 came to Chicago from St. Ignacius where he played in the backtield. He made his numerals as a Freshman and played the end position on the X ' arsity team for three years. He was excellent on the defense and scored several touchdowns on forward passes. He was one of the key men of the line. Kelly has also been active in his class, serving on several boards. He has been a member of the class honor societies and belongs to Alpha Delta Phi. Errett Isaac Van Nice has played football only since he has been at Chicago. At Hyde Park where he prepped, he played soccer and in his first year at Chicago he won his numerals. Van Nice is one of the most spectacular players in the backfield. He makes many long runs, the most famous of which is the 80-yard run he made against Princeton. He is also a left handed passer. He is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. 0 m. Burgess Kelly m i THE CiAMES B E L O I T October 6. Beloit invaded the Midway for the first of two non-conference games and was badly defeated by the powerful Chicago team. In the first quarter Temple scored after he and Knudson had carried the ball from mid-field. F " rom the 2i-yard line Chicago scored the second touchdown, MacKenzie carrying the ball across the goal line, after bearing the brunt of the attack. MacKenzie ' s second touchdown was also made in the third quarter, after he and Knudson had carried the ball 39 yards down the field. In the final quarter Chicago rammed the ball down the field for 65 yards, and Paul Stagg tossed the pigskin iS yards to MacKenzie who was downed on the 5-yard line. Knudson put it over the goal, making a total of four touchdowns for Chicago. The final score was Chicago 27, Beloit o. LAKE FOREST October 6. In her second game of the day Chicago, using her second team with the aid of a few sturdy regulars defeated Lake Forest 9 to 6. Martin ' s pass in the first quarter netted Lake Forest her only touchdown. In the second quarter, with the ball on Lake Forest ' s 5-yard line, Jvlartin fell on his own blocked punt for a safety. A short time afterward Boesel nabbed Wattenberg ' s 22 yard pass, and Bluhm, with some excellent defense on the part of the line, carried the ball across the scoring line. The rest of the game was fought out in darkness, neither team scoring again. R I P O October 19. Again Chicago scored a double triumph, winning from Ripon by a score of 7 to o, and from Indiana State Normal by 18 to o. In the Ripon game the ball was kept in midfield most of the time, in the first half, with Ripon attempting a number of unsuccessful passes. Pine, of Ripon, crossed the Maroon goal once, but according to the new ruling the touchdown did not count, because it was on a fumbled Chicago ball recovered by Ripon. Van Nice, on a pass and a plunge, carried the ball 37 yards to the 8-yard line, where Cassle attempted a place kick. It was wild, but ' an Nice started again, returning Martin ' s kick 35 yards to the lo-yard line. Bluhm then carried it across. The Maroon reserves again succeeded in proving their ability by trouncing Indiana State Normal. Heywood plunged over the opponents goal line for a touchdown and Wattenberg soon followed with two in rapid succession. Page 407 1 [!!JS3!TO?S i W THE GAMES I X D I A X A October 13. The Maroons defeated Indiana by the score of 13 to 7, playing a plunging, passing game, like all Stagg coached teams. In the first quarter Balay of Indiana got off a bad kick to his own 27-yard line. With the ball in their posses- sion, the Maroons began to forge ahead and Temple carried the ball 16 yards toward the Indiana goal line. Van Xice took the ball and drove four more yards through center and Temple went across the line for Chicago ' s first touchdown. Xeither team threatened again until the second quarter, when another bad pass from Ringwald at center caused Balay ' s punt to only reach his 31 yard line. an Xice, left handed passer, heaved the ball to Kelly, who ran for a touchdown, making the score 13 to o in Chicago ' s favor as Cassle made good his place kick. In the third quarter Chicago kicked off to Indiana, and the Hoosiers completing several long passes and plunges marched down the field 66 yards to Chicago ' s 4-yard line. Here, however, they met the tight Maroon defense and their four plays failed to produce a touchdown. Kanne was sent in to kick, but the pass from center being bad, he was forced to run. When tackled he was thrown off balance and fumbled, allowing Catterton, of Indiana, to recover the ball behind the Maroon line for the Hoosier ' s only touchdown. In the last quarter Chicago fought to once more gain the Indiana goal. They tore down the field, completing passes and making line plunges good until they reached the Indiana 3-yard line. Their next play gained them no yardage and the shot of the gun ended the game. Although Van Xice, Kelly, Knudson and Temple played outstanding in the back- field, every Chicago player must be congratulated on his excellent support during the game. p u R D r K October 27. Harmeson, Purdue quarterback, figured in all four touchdowns when the Boilermakers defeated the Maroons 27-0. Harmeson made three of the four touchdowns, the last one being completed by a pass from Harmeson to Mackle. His other achievements included a 52 and a 33 yard run and a 45 yard pass to Welch. Chicago started the game oif with a bang, threatening the Purdue goal several times, but never getting up enough push to get the ball over. Bluhm ' s kick went 70 yards and two successive passes by Chicago put the ball on Purdue ' s 3-yard line. Chicago then attempted a field goal but Cassle ' s place kick failed. The ball was now in Purdue ' s possession, and Harmeson and ' elch succeeded in carrying the ball the length of the field for Purdue ' s first touchdown. The attempt for extra point was good. The played resumed on Purdue ' s 39-yard line and once more the Boilermakers tore down the field, Harmeson taking the ball over for a touchdown. Throughout the game Chicago fought wildly to gain control of the oncoming Conference Champs, but unfortunately they could not cope with the aggressive Purdue team. I ra w55cww: i JiSS5Ci5;!!WW55!JtOTW! S8 ' 0 2:: g 2:; Cyn ( ( T THE GAMES P R I X C E T O N November i. Handicapped by the loss of Temple and Burgess due to in- juries, and with Captain Kelly and Knudson slowed up with bad legs, Chicago entrained for the East doped to lose to the Tigers. The week before, Chicago had taken a beating from Purdue and Princeton had tied the strong Navy team so that the chances to win this important game looked slim. The Maroons however, took charge of the ball in the first minute of play and kept it in Princeton territory during the entire initial quarter. They played excellent football and on several occasions carried the ball to the Tigers one-yard line. In the second period Princeton ran in their Varsity line and Bunge immedi- ately blocked a Princeton punt and fell on the ball behind the end zone for a safety and two points. This break jarred Princeton out of their lethargy and they marched down the field to Chicago ' s 25-yard line. From here Wittmer heaved a ' long pass which Lea snared out of the melee behind the goal line for a touchdown. Lowrie ' s try for goal was good and Princeton led 7 to 2. In the third quarter Chicago hit their stride again, and on a series of passes from ' attenberg to Stagg and ' an Nice worked the ball to Princeton ' s 35-yard line, from where ' an Nice slipped around left end for a touchdown. The kick for extra point was low. Chicago held against the battering attack of Bennett and Wittmer, who carried the ball to the Maroon ' s 15-yard line, and Lowrie missed his try for a field goal. Then Van Nice showed his stuff and crashed through the Princeton tackle, shook off the secondary, and after 15 yards was free. His 80 yard sprint for a touchdown, aided by perfect Chicago interference was the highlight of the game. Kelly, Weaver, Bunge and Horowitz in the line, played brilliantly for Chicago as did ' an Nice, Bluhm, Knudson and Stagg in the backfield. The entire team however, shares in this great 15 to 7 victory over our Eastern rivals. WISCONSIN November 9. Early in the first quarter, Gantenbein of Wisconsin, blocked Bluhm ' s kick and made a touchdown. As a result of this Van Nice and Bluhm made some good plunges to even up the disadvantages in punting. In the second period of the game Rebholz ran 45 yards to Chicago ' s 30-yard line and two passes Gantenbein and a final plunge put Wisconsin over Chicago ' s goal line for the second time. The ball was kept in midfield throughout the third quarter with both teams fighting desperately to gain absolute control of the ball. However in the fourth quarter another blocked punt resulted in giving the Badgers their third touchdown. Late in the quarter the Chicago team stirred themselves and tore through Wisconsin ' s line. Two passes from Wattenberg to Heywood netted Chicago ' s only touchdown and the game ended 20 to 6 in fa or of Msconsin. Page 411 £ 1 . ir E 8 ?5?S i K !W THE GAMES ILLINOIS November i6. Chicago traveled to Illinois and met her third and last defeat of the season by the score of 20 to 6. In the first quarter Chicago threatened the mini ' s goal, carrying the ball to the 15-yard line. However they failed to make their ten -ards and subsequently the ball went into the possession of the Tribe. In the second quarter Robinson scored a touchdown after Illinois had made a number of successful plunges and passes. After Peter ' s punt in the second half was downed on the 4-yard line, Knudson recovered Chicago ' s punt on the Maroon ' s 4S-yard line. Illinois intercepted a pass and completed two more, thereby putting the ball on Chicago ' s i-yard line. Robinson then carried the ball across to make the second Illinois touchdown. Chicago reentered the game with a great deal of fight and after W ' attenberg ' s five completed passes to an Nice, Knudson and Heywnod took the ball from Chicago ' s 22-yard line to her opponents j-yard line. In tlic next two plays ' an Nice, with the aid of the Maroon ' s outstanding de- fense, forced the ball across the Illini goal line. Illinois kicked otT to Chicago and the .Maroon ' s recovered the ball in her own territory. However, in the first play, " an Nice fumbled the ball on his own 38-yard line. Illinois, now in posses- sion of the ball, tore through Chicago ' s line and anuskus succeeded in putting the ball over for the final touchdown of the game. WASHINGTON STATE November 24. The Huskies from Washington State L ' niversity came to Chicago with a great reputation but the Maroons handed them a one-sided defeat, scoring 26 points to their 6. Chicago used a wonderful passing attack that hitherto had worked only moderately successful. Chicago completed 18 out of 32 passes for a total of 305 yards. Washington tried 15 passes, completing 5 for a 92 yard gain, but five of her attempted passes were intercepted, one of which was returned 75 yards by Van Nice. After a series of drives by Washington which netted 3 first downs, Chicago took absolute control of the ball. Wattenberg, with his accurate passing, was the outstanding player of the game. After Washington ' s first drive, passes from Wattenberg to Stagg, ' an Nice, and Kelly, and the plunges by Knudson and Wattenberg put the ball on Washing- ton ' s 3-yard line. Van Nice then carried it over to score the first touchdown. Jersild recovered a Washington fumble and a pass to Van Nice, followed by a plunge by Knudson gave Chicago a first down. Wattenberg passed to Jersild for 33 yards to the i-yard line. Knudson carried the ball over for a touchdown. Once more Chicago resumed her passing attack and Bluhm after missing one of Wattenberg ' s passes, caught the second one for 35 yards and then ran 10 yards to cross the goal. In the third quarter, after two passes were incomplete, Bluhm passed 27 yards to Jersild who ran 45 yards for the fourth touchdown. In the last quarter ' an Nice intercepted a pass and returned it 75 yards. Chicago had four downs to make the 4 yards standing between them and their fifth touchdown, when the gun sounded the end of the game. -mjm mwmmwwi mi Mmmmm jm Heywood STACn V ' - f ' -i THE FRESHMAN FOOT 1 ALL TEAM THE WINNERS OF NUMERALS Peter Beinaraukas Arthur Mercier Warren Bellstrom John O ' Neil Donald Birney Keith Parsons William Cassels Marvin Pink Truman Gibsen Allen Rudy Howard Gowdy ' inson Sahlin Sam Hassen George Schnur, Jr. Alfred Jacobsen Joseph Sokal Bernard Johnson Allan Summers Harry Lemkey Frank Thomson George Mahoney Pompeo Toigo Walter Maneikis Robert Van Der Nook Richard Marquardt Robert Wallace, Jr. Roy May Raymond Zenner THE WINNERS OF RESERVE NUMERALS Charles Bonniwell Preston Kampmeyer Julius Benson Marshall Lipman Charles Byrnes David Livingston Stanley Cohen Donald McFadyen William Dee Thomas McNamara Manual Dvorin Harold Murphy Leif Erickson William Ming, Jr. Charles Farwell Howard O ' Hara Carl Gabel Allen Sedgwick Lawrence Goodnow Sidney Smith William Harper Robert Shapiro Edward Haydon John Spearing Harris Hornstein Herbert Temple Archie Hubbard Charles Thompson Howard Johnson Phillip ' ogel Paul Johnson John Weir, Jr. Pag,- 1 5®?CW5SSOTW® n I THE BASKETBALL TEA M IXXKRS OF THK " C Harry Ashley Harold Boesel Harry Chancnon Chari.es M. Fish WI.WKRS OF THK MINOR " C Kenneth Fraider Paul Stephenson Joseph Temple Sidney Vates WINNERS OF THF. " C " B. T. ACK Anderson Scott Rexinger " C " lM, NKi;rS AW ARDJ ' .D JlNl ' ; i.,2 , iR ;iL I ESS Cist Robert Kaplan :75iT7 5 57 5; 7 i n i ■|!! H I El 9 ■ HL Jk .. i H 0 ' M. J ZlI ChA-VGXOX Captain Capiai i-EUct THE CAPTAINS g Harry Changnon, this year ' s Captain of Basketball, came to Chi- cago from Donovan, Illinois. He won his numerals playing freshman basketball and made the Varsity team in his sophomore year. He won his " C " playing as a forward during his junior year and was elected Captain of the team. Although handicapped by illness in the early part of the season, Changnon was one of the mainstays of the team. Besides playing basketball, Changnon has been active in campus affairs and was manager of the Interschclastic Basketball Tournament. He is a member of Delta Upsilon. Marshall Fish played Basketball and Baseball at Washington High School, East Chicago, Indiana. As a freshman at the L ' niversity, he made numerals in both his sports and has since made the ' arsity teams. He plays guard on the basketball team and was this year elected Captain for the ' coming season. Fish also holds the first base position on the ' arsity nine and has been a member of the freshman, sophomore, and junior honor societies, and is a member of the undergraduate council. He is a Phi Delta Theta. m. THE 8 E A S O X " Xels " Xorgren had main- problems to face at the beginning of tiie season. In the first place, a large number of the squad were hit by inelegibility, leaving only Changnon, Fish, and ' ' ates of the previous year ' s team and Ashley, Stephen- son, Temple, and f aider of the freshman team. Fish and Ashley, Fraider, or Temple were able to hold the guard positions, and Changnon, Yates, Stephenson, Anderson, and Rexington were effective at forward. It was, however, in the center position that weakness lay. There were two candidates for the position Boesel and Bunge. Bunge graduated before the season started and was inel- egible for competition. Boesel was an end on the football team and a hammer thrower at track and well qualified by his height of six feet and four inches. Al- though a senior, he had but little experience, not having played high school or freshman basketball. In the first games, Boesel ' s inexperience was rather evident, but toward the end of the season he was playing a good game of basketball, his performance against Tarwain, Murphy, Bergherm, Foster, and Chapman being particularly creditable. Injuries seriously handicapped the team, " ates was lost for almost the entire season because of a broken hand. His loss was keenly felt, for ' atc•s was always good for three or four baskets and was usually hiu ' li puinl nian for the team. «) ?X P «V .« Cfr i c orM L» cap and KOWa m THE SEASON The Alarocn quintet won three and lost two of the preseason games, beating Lake P ' orest and Carleton Colleges and Ohio esleyan University, and dropping the game to Oberlin College and Butler University. Chicago trimmed Lake P ' orest 35-16, lost to Oberlin 15-18, beat Carlton 25-20, bowed to Butler 21-28, and took Ohio Wesleyan 36-24. The first Conference game was en January 7th against Lidiana at Bartlett. Chicago lost 24-36, because of ragged play in the first half. Changnon, Fish and Yates played a good game, while .McCrackeii starred for the winners. It was in this game Yates was injured. On the 20th Chicago lost to Wisconsin at Madison. The score was 23-33. However, despite the ten point defeat, the Maroons played a creditable game. They broke up Wisconsin ' s stalling game and threatened the Badger lead to the end. Foster led the scoring with ten points. Fish was high for Chicago with seven. Northwestern trounced Chicago 37 to 17 on January 25th. Chicago, with the exception of Fish who made 10 points, was unable to hit the basket, although Bcesel antl Stephenson each tallied one basket. Chicago continued its losing streak by dropping the next game to Michigan. Chapman, Michigan ' s captain and center, was held to three points, but Kanitz made four baskets and gave Michigan a substantial lead. The score was 29 to 17. At the half, Chicago was only one basket behind Illinois at their first game at Urbana. At the beginning of the second half Bcesel tied the score, but Harper got two baskets in quick succession and Chicago was unable to maintain the pace, losing by a score of 25-28. Stephenson led the Maroon scoring with four baskets. Pag,- 4 ' 9 m. ww w w THE SEASON Tlie Purdue team that was to win tlie conference beat Chicago 37-25. Purdue ran up a good lead in the first half and Chicago was never able to come closer than 10 points. The game was characterized by the rough play. Twent}- tiiree fouls were called and the Boilermakers made 1 1 points on free throws. " Stretch " Murphy made 13 of the 37 points. Indiana ' won the return engagement at Bloomington, 16-2S. Chicago was unable to break through the Indiana defense, Changnon being the onh- one able to sink more than one basket. The next game with Wisconsin made up for some of the previous defeats. In one of the most exciting games witnessed in Bartlett Gym, Chicago beat the Badgers 23-21. Although the Maroons led at the half Foster tied the score early in the second half with two free throws. Fish then put Chicago ahead but went out on fouls. Wisconsin rallied and ran up a 7 point lead, making the score 20 to 13, with five minutes to play. Paul Stephenson entered the game and made a long shot from the side of the floor. Boesel made two more points, following up his own shot. As Stephenson sank a follow-up shot he was fouled. The score was 20-19, with about two minutes to go. Stephenson sank both shots. Boesel Iribbling down the floor lands of d to Stephenson, wh ' Foster made a frci gan N. got the jump on Foster sank his third basket in fi e minutes. The throw. Chicago sustained two more defeats at western, losing 15-3 and 24-39 respectively. The Maroons played one of their best games against Illinois, winning by a score of 35 to 22. The whole team divided the honors in this ictory. Purdue continued its undefeated season by beating Chicago 32-20 at Lafayette. This game, like the preceding one was unusually rough. Boesel was high point scorer for Chicago with S points. Boots made 9 for Purdue. ' «,?,■ 4J ;j QrA orA C!r cRPaad Kom ? ( Romberg Jagxow Porter BONHEN JaCOBSEN FaRV Campbell Dziubaniuk Huston Parsons Balsey Parsons Jackson Crisl LL Johnson Walling Whitney Johnson Priedeman Sterrett THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM WINNERS OF NUMERALS Robert Balsley Robert Bohnen Marshall Dziubaniuk Charles Farwell Alvin Jackson Alfred Jacobsen Edward Jagnow Clarence Johnson Harold Johnson Keith Parsons James Porter Ross Whitney WINNERS OF RESERVE NUMERALS David Campbell Richard Friedeman Ross Houston Kenneth Parsons John Poole Louis Romberg Morgan Sterrett William Walling Po ' - 4 ' , VG OKeig O OV !1 £ i: i :( £ ' ( U CHfaad Kowa ) THE B A S p] B A L L TEAM WIXXKRS OF THK ARSITV " C " Robert Kaplan, (Captain Francis F Cooper Wilbur J. Urban Maurice F. Holahan Hayden B. W in.;ate WINXI ' .RS OF THK MINOR " C " Arthur R. Cahiii. W illiam A. Kxowles Marshall Fish (George M. Lott loHN R. Cray Kenneth B. Pierce WIWFRS OF ' I ' llK MINOR " C " " B. T. Hnkoli) 1. Bluhm Robert J. ' I ' ii ' ler I ' -.DCAR S; CrKKNUNLI) SaMUEL W. AN DyNE " C " BI.ANKI ' rs ARDl ' .l) JINK, 1929 Robert Kaplan Phelps Pratt IFxROLD L. Prikss ji m . ; ' : CHP aad GDWH j QT Captain iQjg Captain. IQJ THE CAPTAINS Robert Kaplan came f rr m Knglewocd High School, Chicago. He played both baseball and basketball, winning numerals in his freshman year. He competed in both sports for three years and in his last was elected Captain of the Baseball team for which he pitched. Kaplan was also en the Senior Class Council. His fraternity is Zeta Beta Tau. Maurice Holahan is a product of the University High School where he left an enviable record in all sports. He has played Baseball and t ' ootball and won his numerals as a freshman. He is a member of Alpha Delta Phi. 1 J ' •uanmi .: ;? ti € J 0j m ' THE B A S E B A L T. SEASON Spring 1929 found coach " Fritz " Crisler vvitii the makings of a good base- ball squad. Captain Kaplan, Wingate, Holahan, Knowles, Cooper, and Davis, winners of Old English letters during the previous season, and Zahorick, Davis, ' an Dyne, Cahill, and Fish of freshman fame formed the nucleus of the team that, with four victories and eight defeats, finished in seventh place in the Big Ten. Captain Kaplan, Urban, Wingate, Fish, Holahan, and Lott led the drivuig attack throughout the season. Kaplan ' s and I ' rban ' s work in the box, W ingate ' s performance at backstop, and the fielding of Fish, Holahan and Lott were the bright spots of the season. The early practice was hindered by the cold and wet weather which handicapped the team in the early part of the season. During spring training, Chicago engaged Lake Forest in a series of three games, of which the first two were lost by one run decisions. In the last game. Bob Kaplan pitched the team to victory by the score of 5-4. On April i:;, Chicago encountered the Alumni in their seasonal tilt. For a time it looked as though the former Maroon stars would emerge victorious. How- ever, in the sixth inning the arsily uncorked a vicious attack, downnig their opponents 10-6. Chicago ' s home engagement with Purdue on April 24, ended in a 4-1 defeat. The Maroons had every opportunity to win the game but couldn ' t produce a hit when they needed it most. In the second, fourth, and ninth innings, Chicago had the bases full but were retired by the deadly hurling of Gross, Purdue pitcher. j ww m ( r 6 Qf Qf f(i cap and GDAVTL j m- : 1 -r rs . " . ' t . i ! V ■ ' ■ - " . ■1 1« « Jl» THE BASEBALL SEASON Wisconsin traveled down to Chicago on April 29 and succeeded in taking home a 5-1 victory. The Maroons weakened in the eighth and ninth innings and gave Wisconsin three runs. Urban pitched a good game up to the last two innings but Thelander allowed only three hits to Chicago. In the return game at Lafayette on April 28, Chicago evened things up by scoring an 8-7 victory over Purdue. In the eighth inning, with two men on bases. Fish, Maroon first sacker, came thru with a home run. It was anybody ' s game until Fish turned the tide in favor of the Maroons. Resuming their schedule on May 3, the Maroons dropped a close game to Ohio State by the score of 4-3. As the tally shows the contest was tight thru- out, Ohio State finally winning because of a late letup in Chicago ' s defense. Later in the season, the Maroons traveled out to Columbus but were defeated 3-8 in their efforts for revenge. On May 12. Chicago traveled out to Bloomington and dropped another con- ference game to the Hoosiers. Despite Urban ' s pitching and Fish ' s hitting, Indiana, helped by the Maroon ' s five errors, managed to pile up an early lead that lasted them throughout the game. The final score was 5-3. Two days later the Maroons met the Hoosiers in the return game at home. This time all traces of errors disappeared and Chicago tasted the sweetness of revenge by winning 4-2. Good hitting and tight fielding on the part of Chicago, brought about Indiana ' s downfall. y»5L«V Am? it THE BASEBALL SEA S X On tlie next day, May i6, Chicago met Iowa at home. Tvvogood, Iowa pitcher, upheld his name by hurling his team to an 8-i victory. The Maroons gave poor support to Willie Urban, while Iowa helped things along with nine hits. The bright spot of the game was Holahan ' s work at second. On Alay 1 8 Chicago journeyed up to Madison, Wisconsin and met defeat to the tune of 7-1. The game was on the whole a slow one and the hitting of Captain Kaplan and Ha don Mngate were its only redeeming features. The MariHins staged a comeback on May 21 and downed their Far East op- ponents. Mcji liiiNcrsity, of Japan, 2-1. The game resolved itself into a pitching duel between Irban and Nakamura the Japanese star. Meji ' s only run came in the second inning when Chicago weakened and allowed one opponent to cross the plate. Four da -s later, im May 25, Iowa, encouraged by their first victory, suc- ceeded in again taking toll of Chicago by the score of 5-3. Several costh- errors and the inability to hit in the pinches caused the Maroons downfall. Chicago and Minnesota split their big double header, the Maroons winning one game 15-10, and Minnesota taking the other 3-4. Urban, Wingate, ' an Dyne, and Lott were the outstanding men in the first game wdiich was won b - the (jophers. Willie Urban allowed his opponents nine hits. The second game was a wild slugfest with everybody knocking the " apple " all over the lot. In fact, every Maroon player scored a hit. The Conference record for the most number of runs scored in a single game was broken in this encounter, i.oti, Kaplan. Bluhm and i ' ' ish were malnh- responsible for Chicago ' s ictor -, collecting a good number nf hits among tlu-m. i «!V?.W?J!V ' Am. Temple Mahaffy Tilton Savitsky Feldstein Zahorick Nachman-sox Howard Johnson Klass Aries Merrifield FRESHMAN BASEBALL WIXXKRS OF NUMERALS Tom Bird Charles Buzzell Harry Feldstein Frank Howard Howard Johnson Charles Mahaffey Norman Nachmanson Arthur O ' Meara Harold Savitsky Joseph Temple George Tilton John Zahorick WINNERS OF RESERVE NUMERALS Leonard Aries Irving Klass Fred Merrifield Edward Penniston Milton Pettit John Post Paul Staats Harold Wilkins n A. Stagg, |r. Cotton- Bkainaru Hol, O-uiiv Teitelman X.A.Merriam East Boesel Weaver Cohen Klassen Hatheway W attenberg Berxdts Letts Livingston Williams Capt. Frey Gist Iackson Brand Root Schli.z Haydon THE T R A C ' K T E A M WIXXKRS OF THK " C " Richard B. Williams. Captain Samuel S. Frey Dale A. Letts ' iRGiL J. Gist X ' irgil Livingston- Harold E. Haydon Norman Root John l. Jackson ■ Carl E. Schilz Warren F. Klein Charles A. eaver William Brand WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Harold W. Boesel Allen C. East Thomas Cowley L urice Hathaway, jr. Samlel Teitelman WINNERS OF THE MENOR " C " T. T. Edwin Berndtson John B. Holt Lawrence Brainard Adrian Klassen Louis Cohen Benjamin Wattenberg Lester Cotton Joe Wexman -C " BLANKl ' .TS AW ARDI.I) jLNE i )2() William Brand W arren F. Klein Samuel S. Frey Vincent K. Libby Virgil ]. Gist irgil Livingston John M " . Iackson Ricuaki) K. Williams W ' lLLIAMS Captain IQJO THE C APTAIXS Richard Williams left an enviable record in track when he came to Chicago from St. Johns Military Academy. He ran on the freshman track team and was elected Captain of the track team at the end of his sophomore year. He was reelected at the end of his junior year. He was best in the middle distances and held many records in the 880. He belongs to Alpha Delta Phi. Norman Root is a product of Englewood High School. He is a dash man, having placed in the Conference meets in the 50 and 300 and the 100 and 220. He also runs the low hurdles and broad jumps. Besides his track activities, he is General Manager of the Intramural Department and has been active in class affairs. He is a member of Owl and Serpent and Phi Pi Phi. 1 R VI C 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 THE SEASON Chicago ' s 1929 track season was characterized by the briUiant performances of the Maroon relay teams which ran away with the honors in the L niversity class at all of the big national carnivals. Starting in the early spring at Illinois and ending in May at Ohio, the University quartet, ably aided by the efforts of several individual stars co -ered themselves with glory and well earned fame. Captain Williams, (list, We.xman, Haydon, Letts, Root, Schulz, Livingston, Hath- away, Brainard, Tcitelman and Jackson were the men called upon to form the various relays, while Haydon, Root, Schulz and Letts worked the individual track events. Weaver, Frey and Boesel took over the field assignments. On March 16, the team journeyed to Urbana to compete in the Illinois relays and emerged with a good portion of the spoils. Schulz, Livingston, Letts and Cist made up a mile relay team which grabbed first place in the fast time of 3:35.5 and Schulz, Gist, Williams and Letts duplicated the victory in the medley relay race in 10:31.2. To place Chicago ' s mark in the individual events column. Root ran away from the field in the 300 )-ard run to win in 32 seconds. Haydon took fourth place in both the low and high hurdles and Weaver won a third in the shot-put. On March 29, Coach Merriam took his squad to Austin, Texas, for the Uni- versity of Texas relays. Chicago again took first in the mile relay, Haydon, Root, Schulz and Gist traveling the quarters for an aggregate time of 3; -3- The two mile team, not to be outdone, won that event in 7:53.9- Captain Williams, Livingston, Letts and Gist did the work. Skipping from Austin to Dallas, the Maroons took the gold in the medley e ent at the Southern Methodist l ' ni ersit - relays. lla -don. Williams, We.x- man and Letts ran the 2j miles in 10:51. THE SEASON After almost a month ' s rest from travel, the team went to the Kansas relays at Lawrence. Here the veterans again did their stuff in the relay events winning the two mile in 7:57.7. and taking thirds in the one mile and the medley relays. Frey took a fourth in the high jump. The next week, while the relay teams were in Pennsylvania, the remainder of the squad went to Des Moines, Iowa, for the Drake relays. Bo;sel won third in the hammer throw, and Brainard, Teitelman, Jackson and Holt took third in the four mile relay. At Philadelphia, Chicago took second in th Letts and Gist won the two mile relay lin 7:50 shot-put. sprint medley and Livingston, A " eaver took a second in the Chicago ' s biggest day came on May 3 at Columbus, in the Ohio relays. A first in the mile relay, in 3:22.4, a first in the two mile relay, in 7:56.6, a third in the distance medley and a second in the S80 yard relay comprises the list of the relay activities. In the individual events. Weaver got a second in the shct-put, and Boesel garnered a third in the hammer-throw. Pag,- 431 w mMWWWwm w m. i ( r i im i f(iK cap and owa Ai t ( T H p: season There were no outdoor dual meets during the 1929 spring season, a triangular meet and a quadrangular meet taking their place. On May 11, Indiana and Pur- due journeyed to Stagg Field to compete with the Maroons. Indiana with a strong group of distance and field men won first place with 75H points. Chicago was second with 643 2 points, and Purdue last with 2il points. On May iS, there was a quadrangular meet on the home field with North- western, Ohio State and Wisconsin the visitors. Ohio State won with 7V ' ) points. Chicago placed second with 43 points, while Northwestern and W isconsin came third and fourth with i ' and 2S points respecti el -. Illinois won the Conference meet which was held at K anston with points. Chicago could do no better than win sixth place with a meager ti 16 points. Root, Letts, and ea er were the placers. 7X2 The indoor track season was begun with meets with Sears Roebuck ' . M ' C. A. and Lake Forest, Loyola, and Beloit. Chicago won both meets, beating Sears Roebuck 76-4 and making 70 points to Loyola ' s 22, Lake F " orest ' s 9 and Beloit ' s 2. Chicago took first in all the events but the hurdles and the pole ault which were won by Francisco of Loyola anti Huck of Lake F ' orest respecti el ' . These meets gave a fair indication of the strength of the squad. Root and Fast were the best bets in the dashes. Schulz was good in the 440 and Letts in the SSo. ikainard and Jvelh " were the leaders in the mile and two mile. respecti el - and Weaver, Trude. and Cassle placed in the field events. wmmwwwwwwj m ' CUPaaA GOm ( S iy f THE SEASON On February 8, Chicago beat Purdue at Lafayette, 57-28. Brainard won the mile run and Letts and Teitelman placed one and 2 in the 880. East won the 40-yard dash in 4.6 and Schulz took the 440 in 54.4. Harlacker and Kelly and Weaver and Trude took first and second in the two mile run and the shot put while Cassle won the high jump. Cowley won the pole vault. Although Purdue made a slam in the hurdles, Chicago won the relay and the meet. Chicago placed last in the Quadrangular meet held at Northwestern on Feb- ruary 15. Letts and Root won Chicago ' s only firsts, taking the mile and 40-yard low hurdles, respectively. Behr of Wisconsin made a new record in the shot put with a heave of 45 feet 10 inches. Weaver placed second. Meet records were also made in the two mile run by Goldsworthy and Follows and in the two mile relay by the Northwestern team. The teams placed in the following order. Wis- consin 48, Northwestern 35, Ohio State 27, and Chicago 22. On February 22, the Maroon team met Michigan at Ann Arbor, and wo ' i 493 -45 3 - The scorers for Chicago were Root, East, Letts, Schulz, Weaver, Cassle. and Brainard, with others taking seconds and thirds. The Chicago relay team won. Chicago lost to Indiana also in an away from home meet. The Chicago athletes were not up to form and there were not enough men to take seconds and thirds to give the Maroons a victory. Page 4.1 j j m. i THE SEASON In tlie last meet of the indoor season, Chicago beat Michigan State 463 -jq . Root won the 50-yard dash and Haydon won the high hurdles. FuUerton of Michigan State beat Brainard and Fink in the mile event and Salmon of Michigan beat Cotton in the 440. In the two mile, Brown of Michigan State ran a beautiful race to set a new Bartlett record and beat Harlacker and Kelly. Letts also set a new Bartlett record when he covered the half mile in 1 157. 2. Weaver took a first and Trude a third in the shot put, eaver throwing the weight 54 feet 7I 2 inches. Cassle won the high jump and Cowley tied for first in the pole vault. The relay team won to clinch the victory. The outdoor season started with a trip to Texas where a team of ten men met the University of Texas and competed in the Texas and Southern .Methodist ' s relays. Handicapped by the small squad, the Maroons were unable to take first place in the dual meet although they won a majority of the firsts. Howc cr, the half mile relay team placed second in both the relays. At the Kansas relays, although the relay team won its heat in the best in the 440 event, the in the finals, the time was only good enough for a third. The ' also won a fourth in the S80 relay. Root placed fourth in the 100 ard dash which was won in the record breaking time of 9.4 seconds. The Pennsylvania Relays, Chicago came through with firsts in the mcdlev and 440 relays and took a second in the 8S0 c ent. . t the Drake Rela s, Boesel copped third place in the hammer throw. m if THE FRESHMAN TRACK TEA M WINNERS OF NUMERALS Roy Renn Black Cleo Coles Alvin Coyle Fred Wheeler Edgar Freidheim Walter Herrick Frank Waldenfels Donald Birney Howard O ' Hara Maurice Kaden Julius Rudolph Alvin Jackson George Cameron Truman Gibson William Grimes Russel Handen F VERETT Ramsay JOHN Moore Robert Bibb Bernard Cohen William Heaton Edward Haydon Thomas Goodrich John Moore Frank Snubel Jerome Jontry Cjilbert Gavany Robert Wallace WINNERS OF RESERVE NUMERALS Fred Adams Robert Colville Simon Findel Robert andenoor Edward Hartman Paul Treusch Marshall Newman George Stewart Walter Trude Herbert Alexander Joseph Alexander Marshall Foreen Pig ' - 435 II KOLB Al Olsox Mexzies Bromi THE G Y M X A S T I ( ' T E A IM WINNERS OF THE ARSITV " C " JOHN Menzies, Captain K ERETT Oi.sox Herbert Phii ' ER •ER Bromund Allen Kolb WINNER OF THE MINOR " C JAMES HlTCIIINSON THE MEETS January i Cliicago vs. Milwaukee . M. C. A. February 15 Chicago vs. Ohio State February n) Chicago vs. Iowa February 22 Cliicago vs. Wisconsin March 1 Chicago vs. Illinois .March 5 Chicago vs. Minnesota .March S Chicago vs. .Milwaukee ' . .M. C. . . March i Conference .Meet at Chicago Won by Chicago 12120;; Illinois 116S.35 Minnesota 10S8.75 Ohio 1055.60 Wisconsin 1052.25 Iowa 1020 25 Purdue uS So io( i S47 50 120S H4. 1241 50 1067.75 ' 245 75 109 ) 50 1242 llqi) 50 1042 954 50 7-4 62 2 50 THE SEASON The Cjvmnastics Team, under the coaching of D. L. Hoffer, raised its per- centage of Conference titles this year b - defeating its old rival Illinois and five other teams in the Conference meet which was held in Bartlett Gymnasium. Of the last fourteen Conference Meets, Chicago has won ten and been runner-up the other four times. In addition, the team won the other seven dual meets by good margins in spite of the fact that Captain Menzies was the only " C " man and senior to return to the team this year. Bromund, Kolb, and Hutchinson were the only juniors on the team, but there were seve n sophomore numeral men to fill out the team. Menzies continued his good work of last year by winning All Around honors in the Conference and taking second in the National meet at Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. Witzig, of New York University, who beat Menzies, was third on the 1928 United States Olympic team. Bromund won the Indian club event in all of the dual meets and again was Conference Champion in that event. Olson, a sophomore and Captain-elect, contributed points in every meet and won a first and third in the Conference to take second in the Individual competition. He is counted on to carry most of the burden next year. Phillips, another sopho- more, was entered in three events in the finals, placed in the rings and won fourth in the Ail-Around competition. Kolb and Hutchinson were point winners on the horse as was Alvarez on the horizontal bar. 37i m. a 1 V P OKe 39:30 l M .ii a THE S W I M M I X C; AND WATER POLO T E A IM WINNERS OF THK ARSITV " C " Ralph Bartoi.i Bi.air Plimpton joiix McNeil Julius Silverstein Wendell Stephenson WINXKRS OF ' FllF MINOR " C " Ani.kkw Ur.slkn RuhkrtMvcNe.lle Donald McMillan Donald Moore (lORI)ON RiTTENHOUSE WINNI.RS ()|- Fill ' : MINOR ••C " S. T. Willi M F i, nm hMLs Smicker | MLS MeMxiioN Bartoli Captain of lfat,-r Polo Stephenson Captain of Swtmmhig THE WATER POLO TEAM Coach MacGillivray developed the best water polo team in the history of the sport at the University. The team won the Big Ten Championship and was defeated by the crack Illinois Athletic Club team only in an overtime period in the finals of the A. A. U. Championships. Later, the I. A. C. won the National A. A. U. Championship. In the first game at Wisconsin, the Maroon won a 5-3 victory. The Minnesota team forfeited. Purdue was defeated ii-o and Illinois, the Maroons most feared opponents were downed by a lopsided score of 13-3. Indiana lost 14-1. In several practice games, the Maroons held the I. A. C. and C. A. A. to low scores. Several men who were on the last year ' s Olympic Water Polo team and who saw or played against Chicago said that they had never seen such a smoothly functioning college team. The most important feature of the team ' s play was the original five man offense, in which Stephenson and Silver- stein were ' the key men. This style of play is impossible without an excellent goal guard. However, Captain Bartoli ably filled this position, being the best guard in the Conference. McNeil, a very steady player, was the other guard. Moore, McMillan and Rittenhouse occupied the other forward positions. They were valuable because they were not only clever and heady individual players, but teamed perfectly to form a winning combination. Plimpton, Brislen and McMahon and Ladanyi and Chalex were also valuable players and formed the nucleus of an excellent reserve team. Bartoli, Stephenson, Silverstein, Moore, McMillan, Rittenhouse, McNeil, Plimpton, McMahon and Brislen received gold polo balls at the end of the season. mmi mmwwwwj mm Mmmm Ms THE S W I AI M I X Ci T E A M The swimming team did well considering the difficulties under which they worked. Stephenson was the only exceptional swimmer on the squad. The other men, though hard workers and fair swimmers were not able to compete success- fully with the stiff competition from most of the other Big Ten schools. More time was devoted to water polo than to swimming since it was in that direction that most of the talent lay. Nevertheless, Chicago won two of their five dual meets. Indiana was defeated 39-36 and Purdue fell 46-29. Illinois, Minnesota, and isconsiii. h(iwe er, won by lopsided scores. Captain Stephenson performed in the back stroke and the relays. Moore and Brislen swam the free style dashes and the rcla . McMillan also swam in the relay besides competing in the 440. McNeil and McMahon were breast-strokers and Rittenhouse dove and swam the backstroke. Plimpton, Chalex, Smucker. and Lloyd were other scorers. The competition in the conference was unusually keen. Northwestern and Michigan had extremely powerful teams. The Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, and .Minnesota teams were not so well rounded, but sported excellent individual men in many events. Against this galaxy of stars, the only Chicago man to score was Stephenson, who paddled his way to a third place in the backstroke at the Conference meet which was held at Northwestern. :WSW2!S! JSJ55KW THE F E X C I N G TEAM WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C Elmer Friedman Samuel Goldberg Sydney Sacerdote George an der Hoef Edward Wallace Edmund Walsh THE MEETS January l8 Chicago vs. Milwaukee Y. M. February 15 Chicago vs. Ohio State February 19 Chicago vs. Northwestern February 22 Chicago vs. Wisconsin March I Chicago vs. Illinois March S Chicago vs. Michigan March S Chicago vs. Michigan State March 14-iq Conference Meet at Chicago. C. A. Won by Michigan, Chicago and. ' i Pog,- 44 ' j j j j j j j j jl MPJ j j J gjj CAPatiA GDWn. iji d oKRES Dyer Busse Barnett Mahanah Vn,I,ETTToDHi:NTER BARBARA SoNDERBY MeRRYMAN KaLLAL IS SaMTSKV IhNAT AdDLER WlN-N-lNC McNuTT HyMA THE W R E 8 T L I N C; TEAM WINXKRS OF THK ARSITV " C William Dykr c[l rles hvman Max Sonderby Archie Winning I WIXNKR OF TIIK MINOR " C " 1I,,uarii ii.m:tt, |r. W IWKRS OF TMK MINOR " C- W. ' I ' CllARLKS AULLR Irving Barnett Ellis Busse Michael Ihnat Harold Kxllal Fred ung Lewi;- Julius Merryman Harold Savitsky ' ?:TER ' roDlllNTER Paf,,- 442 ]l} m) l ) M Ji M :PJI J J ' ' « « « IM Cilff l Mft ' ' ' .ft Mff _ . .-SniS THE CROSS COUNTRY TEA IVI W INNER OF THE VARSITY " C " Dale Letts, Captain WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " Lawrence Brainard Alfred Kelly WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " C. C. Donald Lowrie Milton Fink Lloyd Harlacher Bertram Nelson THE MEETS October iq Chicago 16 Minnesota 20 October 26 Chicago 25 Purdue 30 November 16 Chicago 26 Illinois 2q November 2? Conference Meet at Columbus. 1st, Indiana 36; 6th Chicago 141. n i A 1 ' g : — .w IA ' 1 i - ' : k « if £M 1 - " -ari. : THE (J () L F T E A M WINNER OF THE MINOR " C " Fredrick S. Mudge, Captain WINNERS OF THE MINOR -C " G. T. Mii.TON Klein Charles Cjrosscurth Roland Scott THE MATCHES i ! 5 i 5 Ml. 34 2S-29 Chicago. Chicago. Ciiicago. Cliicago. Chicago. 12H 3 9 4 Iowa 19 Purdue il Illinois 15 Wisconsin 9 Michigan 14 itcrcollegiate Conference at Minnesota Intcrlachei Country Club won hv Miniu-sda. 0 THE TENNIS TEAM WINNERS OF THE ARSITY " C " William F. Calohan, Captain George Lott, Jr. Scott Rexinger WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " W. Scott Allison Herbert H. Heymax WINNERS OF THE MINOR " C " T. T Walter Hebert Stanley Kapla Simon 0. Lesser THE MATCHES April 30 Mav 3 May 6 Alav 10 Mav 10 Mav 16 Mav 20 Mav lyzz, May 30 Chicago S Chicago 5 Chicago 7 Chicago 6 Chicago 8 Chicago 6 Chicago 8 Conference Tennis Tournament at Ohio State. Singles Champion: George Lott, Jr., Chicago. Doubles Champions: George Lott, Jr. and Calohan, Chicago. Chicago 7 Northwestern Northwestern i Illinois 4 Ohio State o Wisconsin o Purdue o Michigan State o Iowa I PaS ' - Ui WJ mWWWWWW J CAP and GOAVn Qr M I X X K R S A X I) X r M E R A L S SWIMMING AND WATER POLO (]t:oRr,E Cameron Ralph Karlandson Searing East John Elam Stanley Goodfriend Lawrence Goodnou Lee Harrison Harold Pallas Theodore Poska Robert Stephenson Allen Summers Harry Tingle lEXNIS Paul Stagg GYMNASTICS Sumner Scmerimii Seagraves .Si li OKe3Q:30 Orz:i n !;r C CRPand KOWH yl ' ■ i i i i MaSSOVER I ' AKIS McCi SCHOCK JOSEl I ' lKi) Maneikas Bellstrom Hubbard Zenmk - Iaha a]i ;ax Horxsteix B.Howard Bird Chladek R. Howard Raxki GoTZ Roshal Press Pocktorsky Bernstein- Bohart WINNERS AND NUMERALS WRESTLING Albert Chladek George Paris Anthony Field Carl Gabel Eugene Gotz Warren Bellstrom Thomas Bird Arthur Bohart Myron Carlson Frank McGuigan iLLiAM Maneikas Travis Rankin Dan Schock Raymond Zenner Walter Frisbie Robert Howard Harold Press Robert Shapiro Pagf 447 : ww j m. IN TRAM URALS l ' n,m,.lwn Man osKPi. R. Bra ' ««,- .,-» H n i:fr i; i Qr orM { CaPatidGOWn. ! 4 ( a Bkvnt Bovner •« Spurts Mana; ■ipniig Spons Mil Il ' inU-r Sports Man THE INTRAMURAL STAFF Dr. C. O. Molander W. K. XlSSLA Boyd Bi rnside XoRMAN R. Root losEPH R. Brady John D. Ridge Brant Bonner Ray ' ane Ellis E. Busse Lawrence Carr Forrest Drummond Edward Peniston Carl Scheid Intramural Advisor Assistant Intramural Advisor Office Secretary General Manager Field Manager Promotion Manager Fall Sports Manager Winter Sports Manager Spring Sports Manager Sophomore Managers Burton Sherre Freshman Assistant Chas. Asher J. Crawford D. Fuller R. Howard J. Kerstein J. M. Lynch L Nelson H. SULCER H. Temple Frederick Channer Richard Lindland Adolph Rubinson Lawrence Schmidt W. Bach R. Earlandson L. Galbraith Wm. Jewell A. Levy W. Mors T. Plann L. POEGEL R. Webster i T O U C H B A L L The 1929 Touchball Championship was won by the Psi U ' s. They won it only after two exceedingly difficult battles, with the Macs in the semi-finals and the ' Dekes in the finals. The Psi U ' s were forced to be at top form in both of these games. The Macs composed of Cody, Sheere, Blatburg, Goodman, Feldheimer. Grossman, and others, fought the Psi U ' s excellent teamwork, which pivoted around George Lott, and the game ended in a 6 to o score in favor of the champs. The other semi-final match was won by the Dekes who defeated the D. U ' s by a score of 12 to 6. On the cold, wintry afternoon of November 25, the Deke-Psi U. clash took place. Things almost happened, but justice awarded the victory to the better team. No one really knew, however, what the outcome would be until the final whistle sounded. The game ended I2 to S, withthe ball in the possession of the Dekes desperately trying to put it over the Psi U. goal line. , ' t the end of the season an all star team was selected, and the following were on the first team: T.ott, Psi U.; Wingate, Deke; Priess, Phi Sigma Delta; Cody. .Macs; Alger, Psi U.; Kernwein, Sigma Chi, and Schneberger, D. U. h might be )f interest t f Sigma Chi c imc first wi 6. ICndvof the if the season. W ' l ;s finished second m www ! m i f. t A nW£i vy (y2 S f S W I M M I X G CARNIVAL Started off with a bang by the University Band, the Sixth Annual Intra- mural Swimming Carnival turned out to be a great success. The meet was run off in front of a packed grandstand made up of rooters from fraternities, high schools, alumni, and what not. Delta Sigma Phi won the meet with three firsts and a third. Poska won the 40-yard free style and took third in the 100-yard back stroke, Griffin copped the fancy diving, and the Delta Sig ' s relay team took first in that event. The results of the events are as follows: Relav loO-yard Back Stroke 1. Delta Sigma Phi I. Earlandson, Kappa Sigma 2. Delta Kappa Epsilon 2. Camerori, Sigma Chi 3. jvappa Mgma loo-vard Breast Stroke 1. Lauman, Phi Sigma Delta 2. Powers, Delta Kappa Epsilon 3. Goodfriend, Zeta Beta Tau o-vard Free Style 1. Poska, Delta Sigma Phi 2. Tingle, Phi Kappa Psi 3. Priess, Phi Sigma Delta 60-yard Back Stroke 1. Stevens, Delta Upsilcn 2. PoUas, Phi Gamma Delta 3. King, Sigma Chi 3. Poska, Delta Sigma Phi Fancy Diving 1. (kiflin. Delta Sigma Phi 2. Cushman, Delta Kappa Epsilon 3. Summers, Delta L ' psilon 200-yard Free Style 1. East, Phi Kappa Psi 2. Priess, Phi Sigma Delta 3. Goodnow, Kappa Sigma High School Relay 1. Tilden 2. Englewood 3. Hyde Park Ohe3g:jo ( ' R () ( ' () I 1 i) 2 U X T R Y The Chic third, Ph The cross country run this year was distin guished by the superior quality of the contestants. The finish was close and all the sixty-two men who finished the race ran it in sur- prisingly good time. All entrants had been strongly requested to train before running the race. Lowe of Blake Hall who was the winner, has distinguished himself in Intramural Carnivals by winning both the mile and half mile events. Second and third places were won by two Psi L " s, Herrick and Small, followed in respective order by Simmons, Zeta Beta Tau, and Cooperider, Delta Up- silon, completing the first five places. The Psi U ' s kept the Phi Psi ' s from taking their fourth consecutive cross country trophy by winning first place. The Psi U team had the re- markable score of 15, earned by taking second, third, and tenth places, ago Theological Seminary team finished second. Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Psi fourth, and Zeta Beta Tau fifth in team standings. FALL (;()LF Phi Kappa Sigma won the Intra- mural Golf Championship when it defeated Psi Upsilon recently in the finals. Erickson and Rittenhouse comprised the victorious team which downed Cunningham and Lott. This victory is a duplication of last year ' s performance when Phi Kappa Sigma defeated Pi Lambda Phi which had had a monopoly on golf. A beautiful statuette and gold medals were awarded to the winning team, and silver medals to the runners-up. im mmwws j . 1 CAP aad KOWn j m t t HORSESHOES 1929 Once more the warrors of old T. K. E. crashed through to win in the ancient game of horseshoes. This time Somers and Eckholtz pulled up from behind to win, by defeating the much touted team of Johnson and Ritz of Phi Delta Theta. The latter had gone through to the finals, sink- ing their ringers as only men in a daze can do, but at the crucial moment they woke up and their luck left them. In spite of this the combat was a closely fought one, and aroused many cheers from the spectators. The singles event was not so much of a surprise, for Golbus won this in a masterful style which he seems to have acquired from many years of Intramural victories. The Phi Gam ' s, who were well represented by Sterges and Hardies, were the luck- iest of the lot for they did win the Consolation doubles. HANDBALL 1929 Wattenberg, the famous pass tosser of the Maroon football team, came through with his second consecutive handball championship by defeating all opponents in the singles competi- tion. The doubles championship was won by May and Offer, two un- attached men, who proved their prow- ess by overwhelmingly defeating an- other unattached team composed of McLain and Carpenter. The con- solation doubles were captured by Roskam and Martin, Phi Kappa Sigma. MIDWAY A T H L E T I ( C L U B About six years ago Allen Miller and Irving Goodman, two freshmen, organized a non-fraternity group to participate in University activities, primarily athletics. From an humble and inauspicious start, the Midway Athletic Club, commonly known as the Macs, rapidly forged their way to the dominating position which they now hold in Intramural athletics. Last year was a banner year for the Macs. Practically every major champion- ship was won by this group. They won the Swimming Carnival, were runners- up in Touchball and Horseshoes, were first in Basketball, Bowling, and the In- door Carnival, and copped playground baseball by a 21 to o score. As a result of this brilliant showing, the Macs were awarded the All-Around Trophy for the greatest number of points in all sports. Frank Golbus, the free throw champion, was also the individual high point man of the year, and won the horseshoes singles championship, in the fall of 1928. The Macs intend to continue their good work in fostering Intramural athletics among the non-fraternity men in the University. The .Macs also urge men to compete for Varsity sports. The high jumpers for the Maroons for the last four years, Anton Burg, Sam Frey, and Joe Cody, have all been Macs. No dues are charged for membership, and every non-fraternity man who is willing to cooperate in sports or other activities is cortlialh- invited to join. ' Ilie nucleus for next year " : n, Kraus, and Shcere. Battburg, Kcllheimcr, C, l ' ai;e 4j;6 j mmmm Midway Athletic Club Baseball Champions, IQ Q PLAYGROUND BASEBALL Another Mac victory. The Phi Kap ' s, who in the quarter finals had vanquished the fighting Phi Sig team in extra in- nings went down before the powerful Mac team. The Macs, playing in flawless style, with Goodman pitching strike-out ball, had no trouble in putting the Phi Kap ' s out of the race by a score of 7 to I. In their semi-final game, Z. B. T. had a hard time defeating the Phi Sig ' s 4 to 3. In the finals the Macs made short work of the Zeta Beta ' s. Goodman with his bewildering change of pace had his opponents like the proverbial " beer sign " , and his team mates in addition to giving him marvelous support, put in an abundanc timelv hits. The final outcome was Macs 21, Z. B. T. o. of m mmBsmm o mmmm ! i £ £ Qr vrf cap aad sown i:$ ( £ i n FENCING Intramural fencing in 1929 presented competition in the three weapons — foil, epee, and sabre. Under the conditions of the tournament each entrant fought every other in each weapon, and the bouts totaled well above two hundred. Prizes were offered in each division, and for the all around championship, determined on the sum of victorious bouts, cups were offered for first, second, and third places. The competition brought into prominence a pair of men who became mem- bers of the Varsity Team in 1930 — Sacerdote and Van der Hoef. With Gillis, Almond, and Elson, these men formed the Freshman team and were awarded numerals. The quality of bouts was reasonably high, and the attendant excite- ment considerable. Sacerdote and Van der Hoef entered the Illinois P ' encers League Tournament and took prizes in their weapons against heavy competition from other universities, schools, and clubs. The intramural fencing competition cannot be opened to beginners, largeh ' because of the danger of accident; but undergraduates or graduates who have had at least a quarter ' s instruction are invited to enter. Because of its special status it is not organized by fraternities, but the great increase in numbers of entries in 1930 indicates that even without the aid of much sysicmization it will continue to amuse its devotees. ' fliv 4sS M m. Ca?aa4 GOWTL ( . ad ' .lhall and Baseball for igjQ BASKETBALL Well, the Macs won this too. After winning all their league games by large scores, the Macs loomed as a powerful team out to repeat their performance of last year. In the first round of the semi-finals the Macs trounced the University Commons team by a score of 37 to 12, and repeated this performance m their second game by setting down the Teke ' s 36 to 12. The Ponies were the next victims cf the Mac team, which triumphed 14 to 6. I " the final game the Macs built up a big lead on the A T. O s and lead at the half 14 to 5. ' hcn the second half began, the A. T. O. team reversed its form ' and hit the basket often enough to bring their total up to 14 while the Macs were held to one basket which made their total 16. From then on it was anybody ' s game and the Macs finally took their second consecutive championship in " A " Basket- ball by a 20 to 17 score. The University " B " Basketball Championship was won by Phi Kappa Psi. The Phi Psi ' s had a peppy bunch which grew better as the season went on and climaxed their play by defeating the strong Mac " B " team 17 to 13. THE Y I X T E R C A R X l AL The Indoor Carnival, the only truly " all University night " , was an outstanding success this year. The social side of the evening con- sisted of vaudeville acts by various fraternities and clubs and dancing to the strains of Jerry Con ' ley ' s orchestra. The Phi Delt ' s won the cup for the best act, the winner being judged by the applause of the audience. The Phi Sigma Delta ' s placed second in vaudeville, and other outstanding acts were: Mirror dancers, Delta Sigma Phi, Deltho Club, Sigma Club, ' ane and Potter, and Chi Rho Sigma Club. The track meet was won by Delta Kappa Kpsilon. Phi Kappa Sigma placed second; Phi Sigma Delta, third; and Phi Pi Phi, fourth. . new wrinkle in the track meet was tried when separate events were held for freshmen and upperclassmen, and this practice proved very success- ful in making the races more even and interesting. In the boxing and wrestling division of the entertainment the Bunge- Maneikis brawl drew the most attention, and in the case of the poor sportsmanship displayed, the most " boo ' s " . J J( (:iri ( M cRPa Kom m: t 1 Pagr 461 tW OT CW i Cfr ()n Qr Wi CHPaadGOWn i , THE BASKETBALL I X T E R S r H () L A S T I C Thirty-six teams, representing twenty-four states, competed in the Twelfth Annual Basketball Interscholastic Tournament. For the first time in the history of the meet, the defending champions again took the title. Athens, Texas, the Champions, had a team that was even better than the one of the previous year. It lost only one game during the season, dropping the tilt with Denton, Texas, in the state meet although Athens had beaten Denton several times earlier in the season. The Denton team was put out of Stagg ' s tournament by St. Johns. Athens won all of their games by easy margins and beat St. Johns 26-15 •» he semi-finals and Jena 22-16 in the finals. The Jena team, led by ade, one of the most colorful players, took second place, being unable to stop the bullet-like passes of the lanky Texans. Corinth, Kentucky, beat St. John ' s to win the third place title. The consolation tournament was won by Fort Wayne, Indiana. Taylor High School of Chattanooga, Tenn. was second and Roanoke, ' a. third. THE TRACK I X T E R S C H L A S T I C I Froebel High School of Gary, Indiana, won first place in the High School division of the Track Interscholastic. Arsenal High School of Indianapolis placed second and Fort Collins came third. Froebel scored 42} points. Arsenal scored 28, and F ' ort Collins scored 263 points. In the Academy division, Mooseheart placed first. Lake Forest second, and Culver Military Academy came third. The Swimming Interscholastic was won by Schurz High School with 28 points, livanston was second with 22 and Maine Township was third with 17 points. The other teams placed as follows: Tilden, Englewood, Lane, W ' aukegan, La- Grange, Roosevelt, and Crane. Leonard ' aughan of LaGrange won the Tennis Tournament, while Stahl and Biederman of Elgin copped the doubles. Pagf 463 J J( M )! J M?M Ji MPJ J J M M 3 J J Jtk v ;ii ' " . RHP JinD povm F () R E W A R N I N G We have often thought that, out of deference to the reader or what novelists laughingly call MY PUBLIC, a preface should contain an ink- ling of what is to follow. It has long been our private opinion that Rip ' an Winkle took a copy of Joyce ' s " Ulysses " to the Catskills with him and for twenty years lost himself in the labyrinthian passages. A preface, serving its proper function, would have saved him. And so we warn you. The Rap and Pound is tripe. Unmitigated tripe. It is however, local in its scope. The pages are taken almost directly from campus publications. The whisper goes around that there are raps and pounds at B. W. O. C ' s and at B. M. O. C ' s. Nothing trivial we hope. For a time we believed that this was to be our life work. And we did SO want to graduate. And so if we said anything we should be sorry for, why then we are glad to say that we are sorry! The editor calls the reader s attention to the fact that an experimental use has been made of the new ijivisible commas. One has been inserted directly after the word ' glad ' ' in the preceding paragraph. Poi ' - 4( :. M j w j m. CRP iU GOWR t yf S , m KRAZY KAMPUS KRACKS Et)e iBailp JUacaroon I ALL KINDS ' OF I WEATHER Vol. XIII. No. 13. SINKERS REDUCED BY KIND HEARTED COFFEE SHOP MORE SINKERS THAN EVER CONSUMED NOW Although Coffee Shop officials were reluctant to admit it, the Daily Mac- aroon is happy to announce that within a short time a radical reduction in the price of sinkers will be made. The pre.sent sum for a sinker is five cents and it is believed that the new charge will be thre cents, although the head waiter in the Coffee Shop says that sinkers may be given away for nothing if the demand for them be- comes tlVllH ' UdcUS. The ( ' (iffiv Sho]) author- ities are absolutely amazed at the popularity that the sinker has been enjoying. The daintiest cn-ods. ns well as the most suphisticalcil fraternity liii s :nr uiialilc to resist the tlelicute appeal of this internationally fa- mous pastry. Those who know say that it is even becoming a fad to have sinkers at all hours. Some alarm is being man- ifested nevertheless at the sudden jiopularity of the sinker l)( ' cause the supply, needless to sav, is limited, and it is feared that Uriiver- sitv students arc consuming more than their share. Who Would Buy It?? POETICAL PRANCING PLEASES PARTICULAR PEOPLE ild. H( ■nough. Last night in Mandel Hall, Joseph Dalyrimple, celebrated international poet gave a reading of his own works to a rapt audi- ence. (In fact the audience was not only wrapped liut addressed as well and only waiting to be mailed.) Mr. Dalvrimple ' s appearance was ' sp.insored by the For- i.ri M:ii:;i iiiel.eeau,sethev The curtains parted and out stepped Mr. Daly- rimple, or as he is called by his associates, " Fuzzy " . " Hello customers, " were his opening words. It is this simple charm and lack of formality that appeals to an audience. His fawn- colored toiicoat and sandals marked him as a man who is ean-ful of his apiiearancv. He is a man wlio will never With a toss of his bald head " Fuzzy " stepped to the rostrum. " I will read, " he continued, " my latest hit of cise, which I have symbolically entitled, ' The Sex Life of the Amoeba ' . " He turned his back on the audience, for he is an ec- cciitiie man is .loseph, and a seir-C(,ns, ' UHis one. Tin- tiiiiialiulous cacai)lione fol- lowed the modern jazz amoeba caught in the treacherous whirl of the night club life. The words were a bit hard to follow, .loseph played the har- monica, as he recited, to strengthen the underbeats. Thunderous applause greeted his conclusion and two Dekes and a Beta were adjected fur whistling. Tiie ingh siKit of tiie evening was attained when Dalvrimple reading his " Soul of a Diving Seal, " mounted the rostrum and with extended fliiiiier-like jialms dove off into the bass drum. ' ■ Realism, " .said .losejih when interviewed bv Harriet Hathawav in Hillings Uo.spital, " is the siiice of life " . 1 a- jy iy orMp crp and Kom gt i Is the beauty of a modern Crane color bath- room, with the distinction of Crane appoint- ments, compatible with strict economy? This room, and the materials that equip it, answer emphatically: " Yes. " The Nile green lavatory and bath, in the new and different Corwith design, are here made of serviceable inexpensive enamelware, rather than vitreous chma and porcelain. The new Santon square-base syphon- jet closet gives beauty, sanitation, and splendid mechanical operation, at a reasonable price. The total cost of the plumbing materials, as well as the decorations, has been kept surpris- ingly low. Just how low, let your architect and plumbing contractor tell you. For many inspir- ing suggestions for other rooms, some elaborate enough for any mansion, others economical enough for the most modest cottage, but al ' beautiful, write for the Crane book, Bathrooms for Out-ofthe-Ordinary Homes. I CRAN E 5XTURES, Valves, Fittings, and Piping, for Domestic and Industrial Use Oone Co., General Office!, 836 South M.chgar, Arc, CA.Mgo ♦ 2} U ' . 44th St. . New York ♦ Bratichei t„J sales ogtees ,„ o„e hundred and mmly ernes Piigr 40- THE DAILY MACAROON FAMOUS EDITORIALS THIS MEANS YOU! Hiive you a imrposc in life? If nott why not? Miatever it is, you should have a purpose in life. Whether you want to be a bootlegger, get married, raise a big family, live in Europe, be a professor — all these occupations arc coin- mendalile, providing that you arc going somewhere on the path of life. Don ' t be aimless. Be different. If you can ' t find the path, you should con- sult the nearest optometrist and wear glasses. There is no reasonable excuse why any college student, be he man, woman or chiki, slm ild not know whci-e he is going — even on iL ' nk nights. Too many stiidcnls have i)rcn taking life too lightly. This kind of philosophy learls to the downward path — the inevit- able [x)ol room and (juestionable women. Of course, you don ' t want to spend all yo ' .ir life in a pool room. What every college student should strive for is a home in the country, with little kiddies playing in the hedge bushes ;ind the owls hooting at night while the radio affords a pleasant accompaniment. Tiiere is only one way the college student can attain these great jovs and th.at is l)v pcrsi-rviiig on the straight and iiarn.w path. He upright .•mil rcuicnibcr the Cioklen Kule. But above all, you should have a purpose in Life. If you have none, now is the time to see youi- Dean and sec if the matter can ' t be fixed IS THIS NECESSARY? Why is it that the members of the feminine sex who are lawfully employed in the Registrar and Recorder ' s offic( work so hard? It is obviou-lv :innnyinii to the casual spectator who cnici- thrsc sacred precincts to discover the.-c lair ladies gainfully employed. It goes against-the-grain — seeing these damsels work when less thoughtful and less sensible students go to classes and enjoy themselves. We firmly believe that these young women should enjoy their share of the fun that abounds hither and yon about the campus. For one thing, the.y should be allowed to talk and con.sort with students in Cobb Hall when the social hour brings about those cherishetl few minutes of social conversation. These women are being denied the fruits of life. And after all, are th( v not in a college? Of course. These women work. Why ' Well, that is what we want to know. Surely, the officials over them do not want them to work. They want them to enjoy life, th( y want them to feel that they are a pari of this great organization, that thcv arc the wheels which make. Ktaoin Shrdhi ' Anvwav, th. ' rc von arc. Vc hope this ni.-it ' tcr will he promptly rcctiHc l as Ihcic is considerable agitation about It .all .-ind obviously the Status ( lo woul.l lie disturbed. But as Shakespeare would have put it, OBlTi;!; UiiXTS Ti IT b ' licix.v ri.iM ' irs ' ;c pj5v? j J cap and com Ap yr A. Starr Best RANDOLPH AND WABASH CHICAGO Outfitters to Young Men CLOTHING, HATS FURNISHINGS SHOES Imporlers of Exclusive Novelties in Neckwear Leather Goods and all accessories TO YOUNG MEN ' S DRESS BECKLEY-CARDY COMPANY 17 East 23rd Street Chicago MANUFACTURERS OF BLACKBOARDS BULLETIN BOARDS SCHOOL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES Estimates for Complete Installations Furnished Complete Illustrated Catalogue Free on Request C. L. GUNGGOLL COMPANY CEMENT WORK THAT LASTS FLOORS SIDEWALKS DRIVEWAYS HIGH GRADE WORK AND PROMPT SERVICE Cement Contractors for 30 Years Students of University of Chicago who desire good food will be pleased with our care- fully prepared menus. We Have a 24 Hour Service LaMageste Cafe 55th and Harper n The irresistible force tiiat is the University Chess Team was not to be denied yesterday afternoon with the result that the Western Electric representatives felt the full fury of our men. The forces of the University ly ami contiiuied apijlause greeted the Chicago players who were here there and everywhere, winning w ' ith relentless persistcnciy. If anyone deserves credit, and who doesn ' t, then that man logically is Captain Homer Hook. Those who came and were fascinated saiil Rook displayed daz- zling form. . t times, it Page 470 was almost esoteric. His scowling was as good as ever and in several of his matches his breathless silence completelv unnerved tlHlr . ,v,„ri..n,r,lmeiihe e.H,l|.rl,.l Wllh liodk was not alone in distinguishing himself sing- ularly for the cause of the Alma Mater. Kingston Bishop was not far behind his captain. He was not as consummate nor as daz- zling. Still he used the Ruy Blaz defense with tell- ing ( fT( ct, although if he liad switched to a (Jueeirs bishop gaml)it on i bt 1 (ion tlie I ' ortv-secoiid move, he might liaw ended the Mr. illiam Harshe, god- ither of university ping- pong, has received from Pope Pius XI two ping- pong balls. Instructions from the Vatican indicated a benediction. Embar- rassed, Harshe turned the good work over to " Rev- erend " Dick Carpenter. Carpenter passed the pack- age to " Pope " Mackenzie who has completed the courses offered in Biblical Literature. Puzzled, the " Pope " went to consult the breviary. At the time that we go to press no de- cision has l)een reache( game sooner. . s it was, he went without supper, but of course got his man. The Maroon chess team has shown amazing reoip- erative power when hard pressed. Already, it lias won all its matclies. and it is being whispered even at this early moment by the wise ones that our boys look like contenders for the 1 ( ' . . . A. U. tournament. I.ct us hope that this state- i FJ J(X J The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois MERIT CAFETERIA 1113 East 63rd Street WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Breakfast ti.liU to 11:00 A.M. Lunch 11:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. Dinner 4:30 to 8:00 P.M. Sunday Continuous Service 7:30 A.M. to 8 P.M. H. E. H. WLEY, Proprietor Dorchester 0495 UNIVERSITY PHARMACY 1315 E. 57th Street Student Headquarters DRUGS FOUNTAIN LUNCHES Midway 0203 Fairfax 9671 WOODLAWN TIRE BATTERY CO. OUR TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE IS COMPLETE VULCANIZING 5239-41 Woodlawn Avenue Geo. J(jh. so. Open Evenings UNIVERSAL FORM CLAMP CO. 972-82 Montana Street Phone Diversey 2822 Chicago, HI. Specialties for Concrete Construction ARTHUR J. F. LOWE SON PLUMBING HEATING 1217 East 55th Street Midway 0782-0783 Chicago lones: Midway 9295, Atlantic 442S FRANK H. STOWELL COMPANY General Contractors for Building Construction General Ciintractiirs for: The Social Science Building The Bobs Kol.crts Memorial Hospital Bond Memorial ( ' hapcl Swift Hall 111 W. Monroe Street Phone: State 5538 Chicago W. L. ROBINSON COAL CO. 5229 Lake Park Avenue Phone: Hyde Park 0242 Pagf 471 A VERY SERIOUS MATTER INDEED Our iittpiition has been called to the fact that a co-ed was seen necking; with what looked like a man on a bench beautifully secluded under an over- hanging tree. The matter was im- mediately referred to the Dean ' s office, and later turned over to the President ' s office, where it will probably be turned over to the trustees to discuss, who will then turn it over to the Connuittee on Student Behavior. It is naturallv distressing to learn that collcK. ' students arc unable to behave nidiv ]ii()|)crlv while on rnivcrsity prop- erty. -Mtcr all, (he riiiversity does own the ground and they have a conscientious right in objecting to students carrying on so. We are fully in sympathy with the University. Students must learn how to discipline themselves. Moreover, they must learn to respect other peoples ' property. These two people hail no right necking on a bench, owned by the rni -eisity. They have committed a serious olt ' en.se knowingly. Such laxity, if allowed to spread, will inevitably demoralize our students, particulai ' ly co-eds who live in dormitories, and are not yet fully ac(|uainted with Life. Necking is in itself dangerous although its |)opularitv has in no wav dinnni.shed. In the case of these two .students, no attempt was made by the culjirits to n ' gulale their necking, which is the least one ran expect of college students. However, the seriousness of their olTensc is somehwat mitigated by the lact tli:it it was a Friday evening and that both students felt that they could forget all about school. Sad to say, their forgetting was of a most successful nature. How long students will continue to neck no one in this country i,s able to say. It is one of those serious problems in Life that all of us must face coura- geously. These two students are not facing the problem courageously. They do not even know it is a problem. It would not be right to punish them too severely since after all they were college students and didn ' t know better. Next time, we hope they will show more discretion where they neck. Since the University says no, the only thing to do is go elsewhere. There is no reason for offending the University since this is a big city and there are other places besides the camjius where one can for- get . successfully. FINANCIAL STATEMENT ( ' irculation . . Adveilising ... Subsidies ... . . $0000.17 9872.54 2309.98 $12181.69 Expense Salaries To Staff . . To I :ditors ( ' onunissions .. % 18.27 7:u()..5() .7(i Social Flowers Trips Theatre Pins Mi.seellaneous Printer 170.7(1 ■_ !)().( Id 2, ' )()ti.(l(l 476 ■).()() . ' $3352.62 mj ji ) ji j ji MP j j j j 3PJ j ' Chicago Beach Hotel Our new Ball Room, Banquet Halls and Private Dining Rooms afford the smartest setting for Dinner Dances, Meetings, Ban- quets, Weddings, Receptions, etc., at most moderate rates. Before making arrangements for j arties of this kind, call and view tliese most excellent accommodations . A. G. PULVER VK ' E-PRESIDENT AND GENERAL MANAGER Phone Hyde Park 4000 National Power Construction Compan3r LICENSED BOILER SETTERS Fisher Building CHICAGO I W7J5c A THE DAILY MACAROON i s Informal snap of some of the members of the Administration as they were discussing the problem set forth in the next column. FAMOUS TRAVELER GIVES STIRRING DISCOURSE TODAY The entire literary world is ail atwitter today as it anxiously awaits the stirring talk to be given today by none other than the famous pro- poiiiider (if stirring talks. The campus shots and hot shots are rushiiif-- haek and forth, so nervous are they for the coming event. One B. M. O. C. was seen this morning in the act of frantic- ally taking out and putting hack his false teeth and interrupting his activi- ties only by occasionally throwing some particular tooth on the ground and exclaiming in a foul voice, " She love me, she loves me not. " This is indicative of the state of mind existing throughout the eaiiiijus. Further details of thii found on page 476. lecture will be ADMINISTRATION DENIES STORY Reporter Rebuffed at Dean ' s Office " There is no truth in the storj ' at all. " This was the simple statement made to a Macaroon reporter by the Administratinii yesterila - afternoon when he sought to disc() -er whether it was true that tlie University had come out with the statement, saying that it was quite possible it would contemplate such a step. When the reporter asked if the Ad- ministration couldn ' t elaborate its state- ment, the secietary in the outer office declar(-(l emi)liaticall - that inasmuch as rumors had liei n sjircad aliout by sources other than the Administration, there was no reason why the facts should be elaborated. This was as much as the Macaroon journalist could ascertain. However, he hastened to the Dean ' s office in the hope that he might shed some light on the matter. The Dean atfahly received the reporter and re- marked that we were having pleasant weather, which was quite true. When pressed to take a stand, the Dean pointed out that it was impossible for him to do so since he hadn ' t read all the facts in the case, but even if he had he couldn ' t commit himself since he was not in a position to make an official statement. " But don ' t you believe that the facts unquestionably show that the rumors are justified? " the dean was asked. " There you have me again, " he replied pleasantly. " However, I do not see that the situation is altered any. I feel that as long as the matter contains an element of doul)t it is foolish to hazard a statement, in view of the fact that other statements conflict with that one. I trust, though, that the situation will be clarified in the near future. " With these facts at hand, the reporter hastened back to the Macaroon office and wrote the above story which tells the actual facts and furtliermore [luts to an end the s|)urious statcMuents that have been circulating here and there about the Midway. Hoffman Electric Co. ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION 3709-3711 Ogden Avenue 5 Phones : Lawndale 0024 Chicago, 111. i CALL HYDE PARK AWNING COMPANY MANUFACTURERS INCORPORATED AWNINGS Main Office and Factory 4508 Cottage Grove Avenue CHICAGO Kenwood 8139 Oakland 0690 The UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO Uses Sewing Machines Furnished by who supplies the particular tailor- ing and sewing industry with SEWING MACHINES SALTZMAN GARMENT PRESSING MACHINES ELECTRIC MOTORS ETC. JOSEPH SALTZMAN CO. 571 W. Van Buren Street Phone Harrison 3146 Page- 47 ' 1 i NOTED PROFESSOR LIKES AMERICAN COLLEGES Believes Students Understand Life Admits He Drinks Malted Milks i a Professor T. Twaddingtoii Twolip, professor of Icelandic litcratiiic at the Sealskin Aiiiicidtural College, arrived ycstciday afternoon at the Illinois Central Station. Doctor Two- lip is here for a series of lectuies and will speak this evening in Mandell Hall on his recent researches into the Icelandic j i ' osc of the early IStli century. Tickets may be obtained at Room 1 in Harper any time after the office opens. The Secretarv savs only two tickets will lie niven nut " to students. Professor Twolip was greeted by a Maroon reporter as soon as he reached Chicago. " Your city is very beautiful, " the noted Icelandic author- ity enthusiastically declared. " There are few cities like it in Iceland. " Doctor Twolip also conunented favorably on the American colleges. " The students here, " he said, in half-broken iMiglish, " are so much more enthusiastic and eager than tliosc up at Sealskin. The students talk a lot here and that, to me, is a very encouraging sign. " He confessed hoiiestly that the students in lccl:iii.l don ' t talk much. Professor Twolip is known on two continents for his r( searches in Ice- landic literature. He has written a book called " The Element of Emotion in Icelandic Folk Songs " which stu- dents of literature everywhere have hailed as a masterpiece. Doctor Twolij) was originally an American. He was born in Janesville, Wisconsin in 1S92. At an early age. he became interested in Iceland and decided to pursue his interest in Ice- landic literature. Since 1910 he has been connected with the Sealskin school as a professor and five years ago was appointed to the chair of Icelandic Literature. Doctor Twolip lioMs honorarv de- grees from many Amen. ' an colleges. Only a year ago the Premier of West- jihalia made him a member of the Order of the (Jaiter. There is .some talk that the professor may be knighted but he hmiself denied the statement. will ' thus heiptosw. ' lltheaud.enee. I ' afC 476 m. iir iir, c , W , cRPaa ' d com CHICAGO PUMP COMPANY SEWACE-CONDENSATION-CIRCULATING BILGE- FIRE- HO USE -VACUUM 2300-2336 WOLFRAM STREET tUnswick 4110 Since 1909! Builders of High Quality Pumping Equipment By adhering only to the highest stamhiids in Ilydiaulics, Electricity and Mechanics, " ( ' hii-;iK " " l ' uiii|)s liavr cstal)- lished theniselvps in the Puinji Industry in a place wheie the naiiie " ( ' liicaiid " implies ivs|iec(, u,(iod will and confidence. " ( ' Incaiiii i ' ninp " HistallalKms may he found in all classes of Industry, Municipalities and Buildings. LIST OF •CHICAGO " PUMP INSTALLATIONS AT UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO ( ' LAssie.s Bi,DG. Id.4 Notes H. LL Eckhart Bldc. Bota.vy Greenhouse Hahpkk .Mkn ' s Bi.dc. .Ioves Laboratohv Bakti.ett (!vm. Hub Roberts Men ' s Hosp. Note: " Little Giant " Cellar D (entirely automatic) keep basements bone dry! Yards 0500 FIDELITY MORGAN SERVICE INC. ' BETTER LAUNDRY WORK ' Cal. 1906 A Service for every need. Socks Darned, Buttons Replaced, and a reasonable amount of repairing in all finished services, Free of ( ' harge. LUMBER Heavy Yellow Pine, Fir, Norway and White Pine, Timber and Dimension, Cedar Posts, All Kinds of Crating, Sash, Doors and Interior Finish. OAK AND MAPLE FLOORING LUMBER Juniper 0500 RITTENHOUSE EMBREE CO. 3500 S. Racine Avenu 3358 Belmont Avenue j w j m. (Mi faH cap and GOWTL A Qf p fe © iffi n 25 Coupons or 1 used razor blade WWWWWWMMW I (jr i: ( p(i cap and gqwh i: ( ( i i r Phone Bittersweet 0234 Telephones; Wabash 8428-2Q ILLINOIS TERRAZZO SMITHSON PLASTERING CO. TILE CO. LATHING BRASS STRIPPED TERRAZZO AND TILE OF ALL KINDS AND PLASTERING 1229 Belmont Avenue Chicago 53 W. Jackson Blvd. Chicago Ur College « Itmosphe PREPARE for a business career at the only Business College in the West which re- quires every student to be at least a four-year High School graduate. Beginning on the first of April, July, October, and January, we conduct a special, complete, intensive, three-months ' course in stenography which is open to College Graduates and Undergraduates Only ' Enrollments for this course must be made before the openingday— preferablysome time in advance, to be sure of a place in the class. Stenography opens the way to independence, and is a very great help in any position in life. The ability to take shorthand notes of lectures, sermons, conversation, and in many other situations is a great asset. PAUL MOSER, J. D. Ph. B., President 116 South Michigan Avenue Randolph 4347 12lh Floor Chicago, Illinois In the Day School Ghh Only are Enrolled 1 Add a Plug Every I 1 1 Commonwealth Edison Co Vol. XIII FRIDAY THE 13th TlicOld liinl hasn ' t, vrn lec ' liiig so well. He went over to the Clinic the dthci- day and they said he iiail a mild case of psitticasosis. However, they said there wasn ' t any possibility of complications so the Old Bird will be flappiofi, ' his feathered wings. He will be at home to receive visitors after the first of the month. Spring, of course, is here hut there is nothing to be done about it. Our good friend, the Wooden Indian, said he saw tulips growing over in Jackson Paik but the Wooden Indian is ni to- I ' iouslv color blind so it POTPOURRI must have Ihmti livaciuths. Still, Spring is here. ' e noticed a couple the other cN-ening sitting on a bench in the Circle. Why don ' t more of the co-eds patronize the benches. It doesn ' t cost anything and it ' s really an adventure. ' i lie stoTN ' i!:i)( s that one of oui ' ,iiikicst Esoterics is lia-ii.i .iImimi an instructor who won ' t i en give her a tumble. She ' s been writ- ing letters to him in prose but he has sent back her letters unopened. She, of course, is teirilil - pnl out about it. Only tlie otlier day in the Coffee Shop sh( openly declared she wanted to give herself to love. The instructor hasn ' t answered vet hut (he llso- liettHig then We were sitting around drinking coffee, Fiji, Oscar, the Old Bird, anil ourselves. Oscar said he was fed up about the whole thing. Fiji agreed with him. Of course, we all realized that the old school wasn ' t what it used to be, particularly the kind of girls they had living now at the dor- mitories. Oscar said that the women over at the Greenwood Hall were a fairish lot although he did confess that they smoked cheap cigarettes. Fiji said a man couldn ' t have a few nips without being preached at by a nice girl. Matters were going from bad to worse. We drank our coth-e without getting more re- miniscent. The luckiest fellow is I ' iii, lie graduates in .bine. ' i ' lie rest of us havetohan a .un.l. We ' re W jriLN EFFICIENT COAST-TO.COAST INVESTMENT SERVICE OUR CHICAGO HEADQUARTERS, EW YORK AND SAN TRATSfCISCO OFFICES, AND EIGHT OTHER STRA- TEGICALLY LOCATED BRANCHES, PROVIDE AN EFFICIENT COAST-TO- COAST INVESTMENT SERVICE TO AN EVER INCREASING CLIENTELE. Utility Securities Company 230 SO. LA SALLE ST., CHICAGO I EdW AHD O ' Cai.lagh. Henry O ' Callagha O ' CALLAGHAN BROS. PLUMBING CONTRACTORS 21 South Green Street Telephone Haymarket 4566 Chicago Phone Columbus 1 PIONEER CONCRETE BREAKERS STREET OPENINGS VAULTS FOUNDATIONS SIDEWALKS REINFORCED FLOORS DRILLING, FROST, ROCK Dynamiting and Sandblasting 4618-22 W. Huron Street The Phoenix TENSE MOMENTS We found a tahlt ' in the C ' ofTee Sliop and nuule our- selves eonifortable. Savina looked particularly ravish- ing; that, afternoon. I couldn ' t keep my eyes off her but if she knew it she failed to pay any attention to it. That was the kind of a girl she was — haughty and deep. Maybe that was because she woic jontr I ordered coffee and cin- namon toast. Savina said she wasn ' t feeling well, so ordered a large glass of lemon coco-cola. I wanted to tell her that I thought it wasn ' t good for her to drink that sort of stuff but there was a far-away look in her eyes that made me feel pensive. Suddenly she turned to me. It was a tense moment. Her eyes looked plaintive. I knew that I loved her. But it was no time for that. She was in trouble. It was written on her face. My tongue went dry. " Savina, " I cried out, " what is it ' . ' Please tell me, the .suspense is killing me? " Savina looked at nic U v a moment without saying a word. I knew she was thinking. I just knew it. And yet I knew she wanted to tell me. I could see a look of anguish in her eyes. She couldn ' t hold out much longer. The suspense was simply awful. I smiled. I thought that would reassure her. In- stead she bit her lip. This wasn ' t fair to me and I wanted to tell her so. After all, we had gone thiough a lot. I thought of the sunnner we had spent together at Lake Geneva. Of afternoons that we had swam to- gether. She swam like a nymph. I just swam. I thought of evenings we had sat out together on the veranda. And of long hikes we had taken through the woods. We had been so happy — like children we had played tag and post- ottice. We even got lost once and I said to Savina, " Isn ' tthis jolly fun? We ' re like babes in toyland. Maybe if we don ' t find the way out we ' d have the night in a tree trunk. " She looked at me somewhat apprehensively but Savina wasn ' t a prude. All these memories raced through my mind. I felt sad. And across from me sat the girl of my dreams, silent and uncommunic- ative. Life did such ([iieer things to people, |iartic- ularly women. What was it that had come between us. 1 souglit to find an answer perhaps in her countenance but her expression was singularly devoid of emotion. Per- haps, she wanted me closer in this moment of spiritual unrest. I took hold of her hand. A look of perlexity spread over her face. The silence was getting ominous. I felt it could not go on much longer. of it w;is iieccssarv, I would swallow Miy pride " . I didn ' t want the world to say that two fine sincere lives had been wrecked through fool- ish pride. I peered at her earnestly again. Her eyes had be- come even more plaintive. She seemed harassed. She fumbled in her hag. A handkerchief probably. A dread feeling inside told me — it was no use ; I couldn ' t stand it any longer. ' ' Savina — Savina — " , I broke off suddenly. Savina had looked up at me. " Damn it, Gerald, I ' m all out of cigarettes. Do von mind if 1 borrow m FOR FORTY-SEVEN YEARS Institut ions (Icsi rolls of making a substantial saviiip; on the better grades of foods have placed their mark of approval on Edelweiss Food Products. The ever increasing number of Institutions specifying this brand year after year evidence Its honest nicrii, and have made this liraiKJ th, ' accepted Institutional Standard. JOHN SEXTON CO. Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers Illinois, Orleans and Kingsbury Sts. CHICAGO America ' s Largest Distributors of No. 10 Canned Foods LAB ELECTRIC COMPANY CONTRACTING ENGINEERS for Electrical Construction Secondary Sub-Station at Blackstone Ave. Power House Medical Group Vault Billings Hospital Vault E, Emmons Blaine Hall Vault A, Goodspeed Hall Vault C, University Chapel Social Science Building Chicago Lying-in Hospital and Dispensary Botany Laboratory 33 West Jackson Blvd. Phone Harrison 0680-81 WALLPAPER will add charm and attractiveness to any ixiom. We will welcome the opportunity of showing you — at any of our four stores — a complete line of domestic and imported patterns in all styles and at varying prices to suit your budget. HENRY BOSCH COMPANY WALLPAPER PAINTS WINDOW SHADES Chicago — 525 So. Wabash Ave. New York 71 W. 45th St. Newark Boston 24 Central Ave. 118 Summer St. Pag,- . cV? m mj ' Mmm ' m. n V(0 Oke3930 WM The Phoenix I Washington Prom Leaders Caught in Informal Poses m VJ( OKa39:30 OV The Victor Shock Proof X-Ray Unit 100 ' , Electrically Safe The Selection of Electro- Medical Apparatus Medical From the small out- fits for Physician ' s offices up to the spe- cialized equipments as used in the hospital for comjilete diagnos- tic and deep therapy work, including the world renowned Victor Shock Proof X-Ray Apparatus. Dental " CDX " — the lOQf ' f electrically safe dental unit. Coolidge X-Ray Tube facturers of all Vim. idge Tubes sold in th United States. THE practise of modern med- icine requires electro-medical efiuipment in some form or other. The Victor products listed below represent thirty-five year ' s exper- ience in this specialized field. They are designed to afford the profes- sion the best that unequalled facilities and manufacture can pro- vide. This quality ajiparatus is ser- viced by a hijihly trained group of technical specialists, available through the 47 Branch Offices located in the principal cities of the U. S. and Canada. GENERAL @ ELECTRIC X ' KAY COKPORATION PHYSICAL THERAPY APPARATUS High Frequency Ap- paratus Medical Diuthcrniv. Surgical Diathermy. Wave Generators Muscle Training Ap- paratus Vibrator Massage Ap- paratus Ultraviolet Quartz Lamps Radiant Heat Lamps Hydrotherapy Equip- ment Electrocardiograph ment amplified the body current by a method similar tci radio amplification, thereby combining compactness and sturdiness in design with an exceptionally high degree of sens.- Page 4S5 j u mi n S TH]-: PHOENIX PROM LEADERS SET STAGE FOR BIG EVENT " Greatest affair of the year " is the (luotation p;iven by ahnost anyone asked. Tlie only diftieuhy seems to hv in f2;etting people to come to this " Greatest affair of the year " l)Ut tiien as Sliakespeai ' e so cleN-ci-ly put the situation " Gallia est onmes divida in partes trcs. " I ' of: ' - 4 ' ' mww Mmm j m Mm Mm ' 1 - lOTA iCrn CRP and GO VH g Washington Park National Bank 63rd St. and Cottage Grove Ave. Capital and Surplus $1,000,000.00 Resources Over $12,000,000.00 This h: execute trustee. authorized to act a.- iiiiistrator, guardian, ly (ither trust capacity. t ' nder iSupervision of I ' nited States Guvernment Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM U. S. AWNINGS BEAUTIFY Tailored for Architectural Harmony with Style, Color and Distinction of Pattern Our Kasv Pavmcnt Plan W ILL FIT ' i .lur ' Fuinily I5ii(i-j;ct Phone Haymarket 0444 and Our Exterior Decorator Will Call UNITED STATES TENT AWNING CO. E. R. LiTsiMiKH, I ' rcs. S, T. .Iiossdi ' , V.P. 701-09 No. Sangamon St. Chicago TENTS-CAMPING GYM EQUIPMENT PENNOYER MERCHANTS TRANSFER COMPANY 742-752 West Polk Street Chicago, 111. T. M. WHITE CO. FOUNDATION WORK EXCAVATION WRECKING GRADING AND FILLING Office and Yard: 2314 S. Damen Ave. Phone Canal 1049 Pas,- 4S7 WmMMWWWWJ cap and GDWTi m JT !1 THE PHOENIX WASHINGTON PROM Tonight sees tlic start of the outstanding son.il event of the Unixci.-ily year. The Washington Prom is to be held at the South Shore Country Country Club. If the weather continues to be mild activities will e.xtend out to the grounds. The groundhog came out and didn ' t see his shad roe, for Friday was fish day. The annual convention of Neckbiters, from Great Neck, L. I., are also meet- ing at the South Shore Country Club. Turkey will be the piece de resistance at the Prom. It iinibahly will be. Mar- cella Koerljcr and Harold Hayden will lead the right wing. Catherine Scott and Dexter Masters will lead the left wing. Between the four of them the turkey ought to be able to stand up. This, for no good reason is referred to as the Grand March. We could make some crack about the PROM- inent i)eople who plan t i be present but we wouldn ' t stoop so low. Several girls of my acquaintance say they are going to dance " from ten until uncon- scious. " No doubt their escorts will take good care of them. No doubt. Miss Koerber ' s chassis will lie almost completely (•() irc(l by a new flowing crcatidn by Fisher. Long flowing slccv( s of blue bur- lap, mipnitcd from Brittany (■(inipictc the effect of height. A collar of tulle (•(irncs gently to a stop above the seventh vertebra and is clasped in at the ends by her family coat of arms. This consists of an olive, rampant, encircled by a doughnut, dormant. The whole rests upon a field of blue, completing the color scheme. Miss Scott, who told the gentlemen of the press that she " didn ' t have a thing to wear " , has received several poison ivy leaves and some old copies of the Phoenix. As to what the Messers Haydon and Masters will wear it is adviseable to keep in mind that both are members of fraternities and will be lucky if tliev get there at all. i j j mwwwwMW m I A. E. Nelson, Pres. N. Nelson, V.P. Stone on the Orthopedic Hospital furnished by NELSON CUT STONE CO. CONTRACTORS OF INDIANA LIMESTONE 3401 S. LaSalle St. Chicago Telephone Yards 1273 Phone Brunswick 1066-7- R. F. WILSON COMPANY BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 1851 Elston Avenue Chicago SIGNS Changeable Electric Directional Bronze Tablet Bronze Name SEALS Embossed Plain Printed Blank STICKERS Advertising Pennant DAVENPORT-TAYLOR MFG. CO. 412 Orleans Street Sup. 9275 Chicago, 111. Est. 19K " L E M C O " STEEL CASEMENTS LUNDELL-ECKBERGIMFG. CO. Jamestown, N. Y. REPRESENTED BY W. L. VAN DAME CO. 820 Tower Court Superior 3244-3245 Chicagt METAL SCREENS VENETIAN BLINDS VENETIAN STRIPS PHOENIX STAFF OUTING PARTY " Bclipve it or not " quoted Dpx Masters after the hectie party, " I shall never order anotiier banana split. Split, why I thonsht the house would coiiie down, but the plaster didn ' t even crack. Someone asked me where I oi that wondeiiul haircut that you so kin.lly marked out with the arrow. All my success comes Irom my firandlatiier. When 1 was very, very young he tried his famous brain cure on me. First h ' took my rigiit k ' g and twisted it around my tonsorial until he made me what 1 am today. " It is needless to say that an enjoyable time was had by all. One nee l only look at the contented looks upon tiieii ' faces, or rather the looks upoti their contented faces, or rather the contented looks upon their contented faces. So there. 1 ' cMfj(£k cap aad GOWTL Alg Grand Canvo.v of Ahizona, from thk Soi-th Rm near F-L Tiuar A Iways FINE FOODS at LOW PRICES THE GREAT ATLANTIC CS, PACIFIC TEA COMPANY Pag,- 41)1 mmmmwwwmwj w w m m. L JOSEPH C L L 1-: G E The staff of the Phoenix takes both priile ancrpleasure in announein}!; the winner of its " Drink Another Stein " eontest. This is one of the many and numerous contests sponsored by this wide-awake publication. Mr. College is seen in one of his more ciiarartei istie poses. Since there is no drinking at the Univcrsily lie uses the invisible stein made famous bv its sister imi)lement, the invisibleVoma. m M !a y2: crn caPaaA com vr £ Qr I EVANSTON GLASS COMPANY 209 W. Illinois Street GLASS AND GLAZING CONTRACTORS GLASS FURNISHED AND SET FOR THE MEDICAL GROUP ENGINEERS CONTRACTORS IRONITE WATERPROOFING BASEMENTS PITS TUNNELS CONCRETE BRICK RUBBLESTONE CENTRAL IRONITE WATERPROOFING COMPANY Conway Bldg. Franklin 7923 LAW BOOKS NEW AND SECOND HAND Student ' s Books Our Specialty Complete Law Libraries Equipped We Brv, Sell, and Trade Our 1030 Cafal.ifrue Mailed on Re(|Urst ILLINOIS BOOK EXCHANGE 337 West Madison Street Phone Franklin 1059 Chicago JACKSON PARK CO. STORAGE Expert Service Household Goods Piano Moving FURNITURE PACKERS 6305 Dorchester Av Telephone Hyde Park 1015 Chicago NATIONAL CONCRETE METAL FORMS CORP. ' D R " ADJUSTABLE FORMS AND NAIL DOWN FORMS 232 East Erie Street Chicago K. L, I5ai s. Manager Telephones Superior 8351-8357 JOSEPH HALSTED CO. ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK Iron Stairs Iron Store Fronts Elevator Doors and Enclosures Iron Fences and Grills Fire Escapes West 31st Street and Spaulding Avenue Telephone Crawford 2600 Chicagd THE ASSOCIATED MILITARY STORES Uniform Equipment for U. S. Army Officers 19 West Jackson Chicago, 111. rOMES Just A Little Different BAKERY CANDY LUNCHEONS 1317 E. 63rd Street 71st at Eucli 71st at So. Shore Drive m. ( n t Qf ffik cap and GOWTL A ( aW - «V? J5!L ' i!im? a i ( fci CRPaaA GDWTl I i NoKMAN N. Barbbu, ' 13, Pi FORT DEARBORN PLUMBING HEATING COMPANY 53 West Jackson Boulevard Chicago LANDIS AWARD PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS ON THE NEW UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS GEORGE ERHARDT SONS, INC. PAINTING DECORATING WOOD FINISHING 3123 West Lake Street Telephone Kedzie 3186 Phone Central 6577-6678 B. H. WILSON CO. LABORATORIES Inspection and Testing Engineers and Chemists H. H. WiLSdN, I ' lCSldcIit 333 North Michigan Chicago I ' his service secured t hroiigh this Corporation. Complete Laboratories Located at Chicago, St. Louis and Seattle, Washington Have Your STORAGE, MOVING, PACKING AND SHIPPING DONE " THE EMPIRE WAY " 9— Modem Fireproof Warehouses — 9 30 — Large Sanitary Vans — 30 Protection of Valuables from FIRE BURGLARY THEFT Special Vault Storage for Trunks, Boxes, Satchels, Packages, etc. Kciluccd Froislit Rates on Household Goods tn All I ' .MIlts MERCHANDISE WAREHOUSE located 40th Street Calumet Avenue hort Dis- EMPIRE WAREHOUSES INC. Main Office 52nd and Cottage Grove Avenue All Phones Plaza 4000 w MM:mmmmmmm ' ji mi (eV CRP aad COWTi ri Ml THE FORGERY THE TALL TWENTIETH CENTURY MAN THERE was a story told By a New Haven wife, Cobwebs over her windows, Cobwebs of life — " I saw in a dream uiistal A vision, all gone wronji: Max Mason has left us A tall man ' s come along. " Thisstorv I know, " Said the New Haven wife, ■ ' Of a man wliii ])i ' rforined In th. ' C.rrat War strife. A hiTo at twcntv. Und. ' rm-aduatc s.,Mi(T Imt niatuiv. Thrannlstirrcanir;tl,r wurM ,v.|, m.mmI, The tall twentieth ccnturv man accci.tcd. Accepted and worked like hell. He worked and he worke l and he worked and lie work. And everything went (luite well. (Continue.! on i)age 4flS) T j j jt MJ Ji } MPJ Ji J J i i ' f telslfindermere V " CHlCAGO ' s r MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS " FOR EVERY OFF-CAMPUS FUNCTION DINNER-DANCES CLUB MEETINGS BANQUETS The facilities of the Windei ' inere are beautifully suited to your needs. Here you will always receive coiiiplete satisfaction. GIVE YOUR NEXT OCCASION THE PRESTIGE OF A WINDERMERE SETTING Hyde Park Boulevard at 56th Street INDIANA LIMESTONE Fluck Cut Stone Co INC. 1229-43 E. 74th Street Dorchester 1310 Dorchester 1311 ESTIMATES FURNISHED CHICAGO ' S LARGEST CUT STONE PLANT i MMW THE FORGERY THE TALL TWENTIETH CENTURY MAN (Continued from Page 496) ' In bullet-riddled ( ' hicas;o Max Mason asked to resitin. The Rockefeller Institute called He had other work on his niinil. ' The Board of Trustees considered, And called for a vote or two. The tall twentieth century man was mentionet It wasdecidrd that lie v..nld do. He accepted, hr caiur, and he conquered, The city oi)ened witle her tiate, People gathered around him He was occupied with matters of weight. The imdergraduate school hegan hoping, Wonderim: at all the lisplay, Hopiim lie wcMild liring siimething while To the Ciothic Aieh on the Midway. " i Samuel G. Xeiler Edward P. Rich Jean S. Jenson, Engineer J. J. Davye, Architect NEILER, RICH CO. (Not Int.) ENGINEERS Consulting, Designing and Supervising Analysis of Plant Conditions Design of Buildings and Equipment For Factories and Power Houses 431 So. Dearborn St. Chicago Telephone Harrison 7691 MEHRING HANSON CO. 162 No. Clinton Street HEATING VENTILATION We Installed All Welded Piping in New Transmission Tunnels Under Midway The New Chapel, Sunny Gymnasium, Eckhart Hall, and the Power House are all covered with FEDERAL Precast Concrete ROOF SLABS PERMANENT FIREPROOF NO MAINTENANCE Made, Laid and Guaranteed by FEDERAL CEMENT TILE CO. Chicago Phone Yards 1265-66-67 BUTLER STREET FOUNDRY IRON CO. STRUCTURAL STEEL GRAY IRON CASTINGS 3422 Normal Avenue Chicago, 111. Pag ' - 490 Moon, swoot spirit of a hauiitod day Your fair liy:ht shines al.ovc the— hay As spirits dance and jtiav and sinfi What will rhyme-. ' oh, anything. Autos honk, lions roar, the sink is Leakiiifi ' , leaking all over the new floor. The firemen are shouting, the policeman Blow his horn. Oh moon, fair moon. So we can have some ■t the hell out lorn. LOVE One must write A poem to Love Or else he Will have to Get a Haircut And stop Being an Aesthete. , Architectural and Pictorial Photographic Studies ' From Trowbridge ' 20 East Huron St. CHICAGO, ILL. r J f] 1 1 " TTPPtH 1 ■H 1 Modern school buildings are completely electrified Westinghouse serves buildings with — Circuit Breakers Panelboards Elevators Ranges Fans Safety Switches Fuses Solar Glow Heaters Insulating Materials Switchboards Lamps Turbines Lighting Fixtures Transformers Motors and Control for Watthour Meters Ventilating Systems, Water Heaters Pimips, etc. Chicago : 20 North Wacker Drive Westinghouse Page- SOI WW ] w M Mmmm:m i ii i i ' pc cap aad com ?M ( Qni , iM Pat;,- 502 THE FORGERY THE IMMORAL ART OF CAIUS TUTUS by Nick Matchpants One can but look aghast. Yea, even unto the third and fourth generations. Note the lines and the shapes and the curves. Truly the work of a master. No common artist could dare to give such a demonstration. The Mumbo Jumbo is phantasmagoriatic in the reversionary possibilities and yet the revetment is of such a nature that not even the Silurians would dare to prepare their famous beverage of muligatawny before witnessing the masterpiece. And when a Silurian would not dare to partake of his muliga- tawny then the Rasores would stop inhaling the herb of the ornageneratoric tree and everyone knows that the final result would be devastation and woe. The artist, upon arranging the elements in the order of their atomic weights, pointed out that, with a few e.xceptions their physical and chemical properties vary in a regular way. To it in a way more fitting of the times in saecula saeculorum. JJ V. MUELLER COMPANY Surgeon ' s Instruments Hospital and Office Equipment Orthopaedic Appliances Ogden Ave., Van Buren Honore Sts. In the Medical Center Chicago, Illinois WARK-BEACON STEEL FURNITURE COMPANY 1410 So. Wabash Ave. Chic REMINGTON-RAND BUSINESS SERVICE INC. 214 West Monroe Street Chicago, 111. Specialists in Business and School Records Remington Typewriters Dalton Adding Machines Library Bureau Baker, Vawter and Kalamazoo Loose Leaf Equipment Safe Cabinets Kardex and Rand Visible Equipment Line-a-Time 1434 West 76th Street PRESTO WET MORTAR CO. READY MIXED LIME MORTAR 1434 West 76th Street Chicago Telephone Vincennes 4157-7278 Chicago Page 50s mjJ mmn M j j i M J J J j f WHAT, NO TITLE? The evening was overcast with (hirk, k)w hanging clouds that shut out the Hght of the moon. It did not matter, nor does it matter now that so many years have passed that the moon was in its last quarter. Perhaps if the parties concerned knew it at the time it might have made a difference, but to go f n. Archie: (A lad about five feet eight and one-half inches tall wearing a long sideburn on his left ear). Meethinks I see a sound. There is a low rumbling in the distance as the bushes sway back and forth and then with a sudden change of tempo would swing forth and back. Stranger: (Coming out from l)ehind bushes) Quadrangle Club is mellow in the moonlight. thi Archie: But it cannot be. No, no, I insist it cannot be. Cytheria marry the stony hearted, slimy fingered Algereon. No, no, with both emphasis and gestilation. It cannot be. At this moment and with a movement, dainty as the newly driven snow a sweet and fragrant creature emerges from the shadowy confines of the bushes. (Continued on Page 506) .«)V .«V . i B MORGAN T. JONES COMPANY INSPECTING ENGINEERS Builders Building - Phone State 4595 - 228 N. LaSalle St. Special izing in Mill Shop and Field icctiiin (if Stnirtural and Rein- Highest reference forciiifi Stoel, Testinfi ( " enient, Con- for efficiency and Crete Aggregates, Inspection of Rails, satisfactory service Angle Bars, Track Bolts and Spikes, covering a period Tie Plates, and other Railroad Equip- of over twenty-five nient, Etc. (25) years. ST. CROIX MFG. CO. 19 S. La Salle Street Chicago, III. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE CABINET AND MILL WORK Get Our Prices on Your Requirements Factory at Bayport, Minnesota S he Lumber Man WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING IN LUMBER OR LUMBER PRODUCTS, CALL THE LUMBER MAN HERMAN H. HETTLER LUMBER CO. 2601 Elston Avenue Telephone Humboldt 0200 Chicago, Illinois Page SOS ;g, mmi K WHAT, NO TITLE? (Continued from Page 504) Stranger: My father says that there is no drinking at the University and my father knows. Aint you so, honey? Cytheria: (Well can you imagine that, it was Cytheria). So, wretch, I find you in another ' s arms. Archie: Believe me, most sweet, I am waiting for a street car. Note: We hope that you, dear reader (if there is a reader) well even if there isn ' t a reader the writer was a reader if you, dear reader, stopped reading this drama before you got to this point you can secure two new shiny street car slugs at the nearest cigar store or from your local conductor. ' agf jo6 m t WOODWORTHS A Friendly Store Built to Serve the University TYPEWRITERS ATHLETIC GOODS STATIONERY RECENT BOOKS NEW AND USED BOOKS DISTINCTIVE GIFTS GREETING CARDS FOUNTAIN PENS WOODWORTHS BOOK STORE 1511 East 57th Street Open Until 9 P. M. Near the U. of C. The Haines Company VENTILATING CONTRACTORS Recent Installations Medical Group— University of Chicago Wieboldt Hall University of Chicago Bobs Roberts Hospital Chicago Daily Newrs Building Morton Building Jewelers Building Chicago Mercantile Building Jackson Franklin Building Chicago Motor Club Chicago Mail Order Building Seeley 2765-2766-2767 1Q2Q-37 West Lake Street CHICAGO J J M jl J Jl Jl M)I MPJS 3 3 M J J ' 1 1 i i Qr ( ri caPaaA sown. ; :!Q[ ni i DRAMATIC PLAYERS CLOSE SEASON IN WILD ORGY OF JOY Sip Tea as O ' Hara Gives Out Letters Graf Elected as Gargoyle The Dramatic Association ended a strenuous but highly successful season yesterday by adjourning to the Coffee Shop where the members drank tea in such wholesale amounts that an extra order had to be requisitioned by the University. All of the favorite stars attended, several wearing their Sunday clothes in celebration of the orgy. Frank O ' Haia, dyiiainic Frankie, as he is commonly called arountl Alandcl Hall, made the chief speech, after which he awarded ninjur " ( " s " to those piavers who had showed up for every ivhcarsal. Mr. O ' Hara said that the Dramatic Assdci.itKui wa. ' constantly improving ami that in a few years lie was hopeful that something worthwhile would come out of the efforts now exerted. Just what that something worthwhile was, Mr. O ' Hara refused to say, declaring that it was against the University tradition to reveal so important ;i message. (ContinucHl on Page 510) j Mmsm pj mmm M wwoi ' Mmmm ' y m. r i:}r i ( ( Mp CafaaA GOWTl £ !S[ [ Established 1851 Incorporatpfl 1S91 GEO. D. MILLIGAN COMPANY 616 S. Wabash Avenue Chicago CONTRACTORS FOR PAINTING DECORATING FINISHING OF HARDWOODS Telephone Harrison 0761 Judge Good Drinking Water By Its Purity and Softness CHIPPEWA NATURAL SPRING WATER " The Purest and Softest Spring Water in the World " " We would say in ' one syllable exactly ' that it " is the best natural water from all standpoints that we have ever exaniincMl. " CHIPPEWA SPRING WATER COMPANY 1318 S. Canal Street Chicago WRIGHT HAND LAUNDRY 1315 East 57th Street Between Kimbark and Kenwood Special Attention for University Students ARTISTS MATERIALS PICTURE FRAMING DRAFTING SUPPLIES MANUFACTURERS [MPORTERS AND RETAILERS FAVOR, RUHL CO. 425 South Wabash Avenue Hyde Park Printing Company X,,t Incni-|,,,ratea Designers and Producers of the Better Grade of JOB AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING Telephone Hyde Park 3556 1177 East 55th Street Chicago, Illinois " " " s,. ' ( ' icticsnf ' llic rniviTsitv of ( ' liicuK.i Two Blocks North of the Campus r Qf fci CAP and GOWTi f n DRAMATIC PLAYERS CLOSE SEASON IN WILD ORGY OF JOY (Continued from Page 508) After his speech, ami he was apphiudcd terrifically, as was to be expected, the members returned to their tea and drank on. The form of some of the members was excellent, particularly Bridge Eaton, who drank great draughts of tea like a man beserker mad — well, not ber- serker mad, just mad — he drank a lot, and so did Robert Graf, the famous telegrapher of " Secret Service. " All in all, it was a v ry hne party. Several of the mem- bers put on an impi ' omptu performance of " Hamlet " . This, unfortunately, had to be terminated in the first act because no one could be found to play the Ghost. Mr. O ' Hara promised, however, that he would have a ghost ready by next year. With that pleasant news, the members adjourned and went home to their papas and mamas. Mmm w MPj m o m M SECURITY Greater securit,y for life and jiroperty is tlie goal of all human effort. The success of men and their institutions is measured by the degree of security they have attained. Insurance of human interests is the most effective way attaining security. Marsh McLennan have insured the success of many men and institutions. MARSH McLENNAN 164 West Jackson Boulevard CHICAGO Minneapoli! New York Detroit Pittsburgh Richmond Duluth Denver Buflfalo San Francisco Winnipeg Seattle Montreal Cleveland London Phoenix Portland Indianapolis Vancouver Page $11 j ji j mm omi ji m jsmm w s A TELEPHONE DRAMA BY Julian J Jackson A play in four acts with each act becoiniiif!; more melo- dramatic than the preceding one. This play is dedicated to all my enemies who are mv severest critics The two telephones used in the following scenes are furnished through the courtesy of the Bell Telephone Company upon the payment of six dollars. The time element throughout the play proceeds in a gradual, cumulative fashion: sixty seconds to the minute, and sixty minutes to the hour. (Continued on Page 514) GLADSTONE HOTEL 62nd and Kenwood Avenue We invite the patronage of Alumni and Students of the University of Chicago O UR ROOM RATES ARE VERY ATTRACTIVE Popular Priced Cafe and Cafeteria in Connection SEE OUR NEW CLUB ROOM, IDEAL FOR FRATERNITY MEETINGS, DINNERS, BANQUETS, ETC. Phone Hyde Park 4100 Stedman Rubber Flooring Remarkable for BEAUTY COMFORT QUIETNESS DURABILITY Used in The Hospital Group of The University Buildings Stedman Products Co. Chicago, 111. THE Colson-Chicago Company 235 W. Randolph St. Chicago Phone State 8830-8831 QUIET TRUCKS AND CASTERS INVALID CHAIRS IDEAL FOOD CONVEYORS LANE CANVAS BASKETS Page SI3 wi m wwj MM. n g (Continual froni page 512) (call iiic Dinnic for short, (Dynamic) it will have iin iliivctc.l )V Do MacDoi aid III f vou do ri ki o V llK " well call ine V l.allcts. CAST OF CHARACTERS Dixon Diii)iiar(l, the coUcfic man Sonia Ecclcs, a co-ed When the play opens, Sonia is a Freshman ; in the second act she is a Sophomore; the third, a Junior; and by the last act she has become a Senior. The characters need no other description: from hereon they will speak for themselves. Sonia Kccles (puttinp; the rocoiver to licr car ami tin the telephone to her mouth). Hello ' . ' Dixon i)ii|)i)ard— Hello. This is Dixon Dujipanl Sonia — Who ' d vou sav it was ' . ' (Continued ,,n pa e . ' .K)) ' f Sfr £ i i ( Mp CRPaad Kom £ !Q[ S[ THE CONOVER PIANO One of the few really great pianos of today the choice of lead- ing Universities and Colleges throughout the country. CABLE PIANO COMPANY Wabash and Jackson CHICAGO Our Three P Service PURE FOOD POPULAR PRICE PROMPT SERVICE UNIVERSITY LUNCH 5706 Ellis Ave. Across from Snell Hall PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS JACKOBSON BROTHERS BUILDING CONTRACTORS 53 West Jackson Blvd. Chicago, 111. WILLIAM MURDOCH COMPANY ROOFING CONTRACTORS 30 North LaSalle Street Chicago Telephone Franklin 4316 RALPH A. BOND CO. MANUFACTURERS SPECIAL CABINET WOOQWORK WOOD FLOORS MODERN ANTIQUE 720 N. Michigan Avenue Telephones: Whitehall 6008-6009-6010 Page SIS i mmmm MP. n (Coiitimicd from paRo 514) l)ix..ii- Vliv Englisli 101. Sonia— Oh yes. How are? Dixon — Fine. How arc you? Sonia — I ' m fine. Dixon (A long pause notes the passing of two guljjs)- you doing two weeks from next Saturday night? Sonia — Now let me see. Oh I ' m so sorry. I have a Dixon — That ' s too bad. I mean — I mean — well you I mean. date, know Sonia — Yeah. Mel)l)ie some other time, called me sooner. You should have Dixon — Well, goodl)ye? See you in class tomorrow. Sonia — Goodbye. Thanks for calling. Sonia— Hello. Dixon— Hell.i, Soma. This is Dixon. How are you ' . ' Sonia — Fine. How arc you ' . ' Dixon— I ' m fmc. What d ' ya know ' . ' Sonia— Nothin ' , W hat d ' va know ' Pag,- si( " ji j npnpj j j M. i: i iyi Qr Qn p crp aad Kom Qf i COMPLIMENTS OF THE HOTEL SHORELAND 55th Street at the Lake Chicago HEADQUARTERS FOR UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS TYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES— COMMERCIAL AND PORTABLE WE RENT AT LOW RATES Repairs Called For and Delivered CASH OR TERMS Carbon Papers Ribbons Type Cleaner PHILLIPS BROTHERS The Typewriter Specialists 1214 East 5Sth Street, Chicago FOSTER WHEELER CORPORATION Harris Trust Building Chicago, Illinois Page 5 7 m (Contiiiucd fi-om pago 516) Dixon — Oh iiothin ' nuich. You ' re looking well. Sonia — Hee hee. So are you. hee hoe. Dixon — Haw haw haw liaw. (A pause notes the passing of one gulp) — What are you doing a week from next Friday night? Sonia — I have a date. Now that ' s a pity. You called just an hour too late. Will you give me a rain check " . ' Dixon — Why, you ' re not all wot. Haw haw haw haw. Sonia — Hee hee heo hoe. Dixon — Well, goodbye, Sonia. Sonia — So long Dixon. ( ' all me up again soon. Dixon — Goodbye. Sonia — Goodbye. ACT III Sonia — Hello, Dixon ' . ' Dixon — Hollo. How ' d you recognize my voice Sonia— Oh I don ' t know. ,Iust did. Dixon — How ' s tricks ' . ' Sonia— (Jkay. What you doing those days ' ? (Continued on page 520) i Jj After Graduation What? Jobs — weddings — responsibilities successes — failures — but always BOOKS And wherever these jobs etc. take you, you can always obtain desired books from the UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOK STORE 5802 Ellis Avenue For SAFE INVESTMENT We Recommend Our 6% Real Estate Mortgages Our 6%. Real Estate Gold Bonds THE UNIVERSITY STATE BANK Furnishes Everything You Need in Banking Service Savings Department Checking Department Investments Foreign Exchange Safe Deposit Vaults Certificates of Deposit We Welcome Both Savings and Checking Accounts UNIVERSITY STATE BANK A CLEARING HOUSE BANK 1354lEast 55th Street Comer Ridgewood Ct. Page 519 j m. (Continued from ] :i}i; ' ol8) Dixon— Oil, nothin ' much. Three nieahi day. Sonia — How ' d ya come out in Soch, hist (|uarter? Dixon — I didn ' t come out. Haw haw haw liaw. Sonia — Hee hee hee hee. Dixon — Going to l)e busy next Saturday night. Sonia — No. Why li ' ya ask? Dixon — Oh, just taking statistics. I ' ll call for yi or nine oi ' ten. bout eight Sonia — Well, I wish you ' d ilecide. What we going to do " ? Dixon — Take a walk arountl the block ' . ' Haw haw haw haw. Sonia — Hee hee hee hee. Dixon— Oh, we ' ll probably end up at the Balloon Room. Good- bye. See you Saturday. Sonia — Goodbye, Dixo Dixon — Goodbye. lianks ever so much Sonia— Hello. ACT IV d ..n page r,22) 0fi fflrA £ya5 cflPaai sown M ( ' ' A Shop that attracts all the University Students with its pleasant atmosphere, its courteous attendants and its dehcious sandwiches. Delivery If Desired MAID-RITE SANDWICH SHOP 1324H East 57th street Plaza 5551 An Expression of Student Life in all Phases Page 52 (Continued from page 520) Dixon— Hello, Sonia. This is Dixon. Doing tonight. Sonia — No, Dixon. Shall I call for you. Dixon— Swell. What time will you be over? Sonia — Anytime you say. Dixon— Make it about nine. Goodbye. See you later. Sonia — Goodbye. N.B.— We feel that this play needs an epilogue, but since one of the chief criticisms of niodern dnuna is that the author does not leave enough to the imagination of the audience, we shall omit the ei)ilogU( . The End. j j ji mj j j j ji MPJ j j j j INVEST THIS SUMMER IN BUSINESS TRAINING Our Intensive Summer Course in Secretarial Training will pay you rich dividends whether you continue at the Uni- versity or begin your business or professional career. Shorthand and typewriting are invaluable 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, Stenotype, Accountancy, etc. Write or Phone Randolph 1575 for Bulletin Bryant ( Stratton College 116 S. Michigan Avenue Chicago " Where a Business Atmosphere Prevails " Bully Andrews Frederick Bulley, Pres. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 2040 W. Harrison Street Chicago NELS OLSON CUT STONE HAULING 3001 S. WeUs Street Victory 0711 Chicago, 111. Page 5 3 w mwwwwMwi s THOSE WHO PET I wa,s disgusted witli the wliole rotten social order. Why should Babe always get her choice of l)eaus and I have to work so hard to keep the few who strayed my way ' . ' I am as jiictty as she, and loads more intelligent. Hut then liahe has always Ijeen known as a real sjiort, the kind that can ' t pass up a dare. Well, I am rather conservative. But really one tires of being just good, of never doing anything that the mo.st sedate can condemn. Perhaps that is why I consented to go out with Hal. In my saner moments I am sure that I would never have dared to be seen with a man of his reputation, much less go out alone with him. As a man he is heavenly. He floats over the dance floor, can say ever so many nice things in the pleasant- est and most convincing manner, never misses the slightest detail, and does the most adorable things. If it was not for his reputation, and the situation the other evening, I think that I could really like him. As it is I do not know whether 1 loath him or myself the more, whether it was his fault or mine, whether he was sincere or merely playing. Why must men i)la ' so long that they themselves are not certain wlicn tiuy aie sincere ' ? Why must girls always be wanting things, and then not l)e sure of themselves when tluy get if. ' (Conti .ge 526) ' «« ' • .i- ' . 7; nj(j r?;A ALBERT TEACHER ' S AGENCY 25 East Jackson Blvd., Chicago 535 Fifth Avenue, New York City 721 Riverside, Spokane, Wash. 217 E. Williams St., Wichita, Kans. Forty-Fifth Year THE Albert Teachers ' Agency occupies a conspicuous jxisition 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- four years of its existence it lias plm-cd many thousands of men and women in high grade educatK.nal pc,sifi..ns— Professors in Universities and Colleges, in every state in tlic I ' m.in, Profcss.ns and Supervisors m State Teachers ' Colleges, Supmntcndnits of Public Schools, Principals of City and Suburban High Schools, Teachers m City lli-li Schools, everywhere. To no institution has our service liccn nioii ' hclptul than to the University of Chicago. We invite correspondence: Our booklet " Teaching as a Business " is well worth reading. Sent on request. The New Chicago Lying-In Hospital (Continued ige 524) A spooding roadster, a fast man, a nicllnw moon were either with ine, or against me. I shouldjhave been afraid, at least nervous, l)ut strangely I wasn ' t. Babe could not have felt better or more sure of herself. Hal was crooning a melody, a tale of love and heroes. Under ordinary circumstances I should have laughed at the ciurer words and halting voice. Somehow, I don ' t know wliy, I just looked at his half turned face, and returned the taunting smile. The melody drifted almost to a monotone, but the words gained in strength, in cdlor, in jiassion. I should have laughed in his face, but I merely felt the two bright spots in my eyes reflected in the glimmer of his. I nestled back in the corner, my head slightly tilted, every soft contour of my throat revealed. My hand was carelessly dropped on the seat by my side. I had long ago taken off my gloves. From time to time he looked queerly at me, seemed about to say something, yet halted. Oft his hand straycc! toward mine, placed so temptingly beside him. Hut my reputation was as a silken veil between us, ivvealiiig all the lure of my presence, yet hiding every thought of passi.m. I felt strange. I, a girl of conservative habit, was playing a man. ' i ' he iilood tingled through my veins, foi ' was not the situation my choice, was not (Continued ige 528) Page jjri Ji y WWWWWW J K i Ida Noyes Hall for Women is only one of nine important structures at the University of Chicago which are covered witli IMPERIAL Roofing Tiles. Over 110,000 square feet of these tiles, mainly flat shingles, have been laid on that institution ' s buildings since 1914. LUDOWICI- CELADON CO IPANY | Makers of IMPERIAL Roofing Tiles I04 .• . MI«III«A1V AVKIVIK, t Hit A«;0 wx yjC5 xi Qr £ Qri Qr i crp a d kdwr i M £ I (Continued from pagv 52GJ the setting mine. How tame he seemed fjlaneing part at me, part at the hand, and occasionally at the road. His face had lost its pallor. The lights of a passing car reflected a faint flush on ashen cheeks. The eyes glowed, the lips were curved into a soft smile. How many mouths had those lips sought and found: ' How many fail ' forms had those eyes watched covet- ously ' . ' An l I had tlms far kei)t him heiiind the wheel. Silly fool, fi-ivilous egotist to think that it was my clever mind that hold him at bay! Why did I not know that I had sent all flying ■save my i ' ei)utation, that that alone held him in check, baffled him? 1 conceived him deeply in love with me. I took each of those sidewise glances as a tribute. Idly I diummed upon the seat. Carelessly I glanced at him. The ear slowed tlown. For the first time doubt assailed me. I was no longer so sure, so ])ositive. The road was dark, yet I could imagine two burning coals set in a Hu.slied background. . warm hand set firm on nunc. I could not ilraw my hand away. Should I let this thing go on ' . ' Sliouid 1 draw tiie iiaiid away, scream, slap him, or calmly order him to lrivc home ' . ' 1 had no choice. (Continued on page r ' M)) i: i i Or, p cap and KOWTl ( Pag,- SJQ (Continued from page 528) IK) will. My hand would not move. His warm Hesh was fright- ening, yet reassuring. My thoughts whirled, Init would not tell me what to do. Ever so slowly the car was sliding to a stop. I created pictures of other girls, of wild rides, of horrible stories. I called myself a fiend, I tlo not know why, a fool. I loathed him, and still could not keep from admiring him. What would he do next? Was there a standard proceedure? Had he ever stopped at this same spot before? Now he was smiling, and I, silly, smiling back. Yes, I somehow wanted him to take me in his arms. Would I tease, or would I be the sport? I began to wonder where the sport element came in. Was it a game of chance, a scries of moves along definite rules, or was it rather a wild ganil)lc with the loser paying the price. I shuddered at the thought. I had never been lucky. He was speaking so softly that I could not connect the words. I was being drawn slowly toward him. Why did I not resist. I was fascinated. I tried to imagine what he would do next. I teased ever so slightly and then snuggled deep in his arms. It seemed as if some place, ages by, 1 lind done all this before. I tried to imagine what folks would think if they knew, i:}r i i orMW ca? aad coSa %ji ( ANOTHER ROGERS ANNUAL DISTINCTIVE There is something distinctive about a Rogers printed book. The clean cut ap- pearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the skill and experience of 22 years of annual printing. We enjoy the patronage of high schools and colleges throughout the United States who want a distinctive book of the prize- winning class. Your specifications will receive our prompt and careful attention. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street Dixon, Illinois 10 So. LaSalle Street Chicago, Illinois i Page S3 ' gg V CRP and GOWTl : §: Q[ m W M (C ' oiitiiuuMl from Yd c 532) l)ut the tlidu hts seemed out of place and would not take form. It was as if I wei-e playing some fasciiiatiiifi fiame, and it was my move. I sniileil and he bent more closely over me. I could feel his warm breath against my cheek. Coyly I turned my head and laughed ever so softly. " Dearest little sweetheart. " The words were tenderly spoken, but I could not but wish that they had been left unsaid. It .seemed strangely out of place to carry on such a fare. ' . I nuich preferred the silence, the regular breathing, the soft warmth of his hand over mine. I kept my head averted, wanted a few moments to think, to plan, to try to decide how far 1 should go. Should I let this experi- ment I ' un the hunt, or shotdd 1 rely on the fenunine intuition, control the situation, and make him play the game my way. I knew that my technique was no match for his, that as soon as he took command I was lost. His hand tenderly touched my face, half stroked it. half drew it uinvard. I was expectant yet calm. Why ilid I not revolt? Why did 1 calmly submit to the violation of all that I held sacred. " So .soon ' . ' We barely know each other. " It was my voice, Init how strange the words sounded. " Please, dearest. " (), the lie of it all. Girls (( ' out, ige 534) jmim wwmmwJS M WJim mmmm r M. I How appetizingly it combines with other foods! How temptingly its mellow, distinctive flavor blends with vegetables, with fruits, with milk in a great variety of savory dishes! For this reason, many women like to keep Premium Ham always on hand. Swift ' s Premium Hams and Bacon P " ); ' - 5.U j m. (Continued from page 532) .li.l I (Ml over this, lax inhisei. coine l lit for n Within me all was eonfusion. Emotion surged upon emotion. Gently my face was drawn upward. I eould feel his hot breath upon my lips. I wanted to laugh, to hurst forth; it was a dream. I closed my eyes. Warmth, heat, moisture, throbs, pressure, rapture, all were mine. His lips were soft, every tissue relaxed. His whole soul called out to me. I was di.sappointed. I did not know myself. I had not ciuite e.xpeetetl this. ' here was the romance, the glamour of it all? It was different, yet strangely like other kisses, kisses at parties that had brought a rush of blood til my face. My cheeks were wai-m, but 1 was sure that 1 was not blushing. My spirit answered his call, hut it seemed more in the spirit of the game than for real desire. I gently ilrew my lips ;nvay. I should have be(Mi rude, hurt, ashamed. 1 was merely wondering if I could not jierhaps play at the game as well as he. " How many kisses does that make for the week? " His eyes seemed to pierce through me. His hand tightened ige -y.iii) 5 ;5 nj5! r7 (portrait (photodrapht Official Photographers of Cap Gown 1930 Special Rates to all U. of C. Students Po e 535 I (Contimicd from page 534) its firip. Tlic wliole body stiffened. " Why do you ask-. ' " I hiuiilicd softly. " Perhaps I am not as green at the game as I am supposed to l)e. " lie (hew me closer and sought to stop both my mouth and further (|uestions with warm, rich kisses. All I had to do was relax. Why make a seene. I could not believe that it was tlie same girl that I had so eai-efully dressed and jierfumed a scant four hours ago. I could not imagine where I had gathered the technique. Upon one jioint I was sure, Hal was guessing. Could I keep control ' . ' Again I gently drew away. " That ' s enough for t(jnight. " " Please, dearest, you are wonderful. I could go on forever. I would never get enough. " " Don ' t be silly. Kemember that 1 have hearil all that before. Home it is. " The grip about my shoulder loosened. He was bewildered. I was expecting a trick of some soit. 1 had never lieai-d of a girl besting him. if I had I should not have made the da(e. " It ' s different. Vou are different. 1 love you, 1 swear it. " (( mtinued on page 538) • P mj m m: gO A 0 AXyn C CRP aad GDWTl S[ [ i 5 The University of Chicago Settlement 4630 Gross Avenue " Back of the Yards " The University of ( ' hicago is one of tlie city ' s greatest institutions. The Settlement is one of the University ' s civic contributions to the citv. IT IS LOCATED In an all-year i)lant near Ashland Avenue and 47th Street and in a summer cam]) n( ar Chesterton, Indiana. IT IS CONDUCTED By Miss Mary McDowell, an executive head resident, a cori:)s of resident workers, and by many volunteer helpers. IT IS MAINTAINED By the joint efforts of the Settlement Board, and the Settlement League of Women in the University and the Neighborhood. IT IS FINANCED By annual membershijjs secured by the Board, By large annual contributions from the League, By the proceeds from Settlement Night and other Student activities, By generous supix)rt from the University chapel contributions. And by special annual gifts from individuals and foundations, at a cost in 1929-1930 of over .144,000 IT IS ONE OF THE FOUR oldest and largest neighborhood settlements in ( ' hicago IT DESERVES THE INTEREST of all friends and memi)ers of the University A visit is worthwhile. A dollar is a good follow up. An hour ' s work is better still. Try one or all of them and see for yourself. i n (; Qr Qr Qr Wi CHPanilGOWTL ' : ( W (Continued from page 536) This was more than I hatl bargainetl for. I did not trust him, and now that I could have him but for the asking I no longer had the desire. I wanted to go home, to have a good cry, to do anything save see Hal become ridiculous. Suddenly I was lield fast in his arms. My lips were being crushed, the very breath was being squeezed out of my body. The blood rushed to my head. I was afraid. 1 had had enough " Hey there, cut it out and get going. " My face was iiot; my head reeling. I glanced at the officer, then at Hal. Already his foot was on the starter. In a moment the car was moving. As soon as we were again on the highway his hand sought mine. I had played the game thus far. I would not tiuit now. «« ' - s.hf [ gV CRp and GOWa £ £M M£ U£ (jr CLASSIFIED A D V E R T I S I N C; INDEX Woodlawn University Washingtu ART SUPPLIES Ruhl Co AUTDMOBILK SUI ' PI BUILDING SPECIALTIES Dame Co. UrSINKSS CdLLKCiES cl(iihii;ks A Starr Best COAL COMPANIES W. 1,. Rnhinson Coal Co (• ' C|;FTK CONSTRUCTION Nati..rr,l 1 ' ..iM ,, ., 1, 1,,1 I ' ,, nils Corp Pi.H,..r, ' . i: . .-- PreM,. w. . ' Univ,.i. ' H 1 ..,(1. I !■,,, |. ( ,, ((IMKACTOKS Bulley and AiiUreu:. Foster Wheeler Corp. C. L. Gunggoll Co. Jacobsen Brothers Lab Electrical Co. . William Murdoch Co. Frank H. Stowell Co. R. F. Wilson Co. CONTRACTORS, PAINTING George Erhardt and Sons George D. Milligan Co. CONSTRUCTION i;M,INi:i;iiS National Power Construiti..ii ( - Neiler, Rich and Co. CUT STdNi: Fluck Cut Stone Co. . Nelson Cut Stone Nels Olson DRINKING WATER Chippewa Spring Water Co ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Commonwealth Edison Hoffman Electric Cnmi.nny WeStinghoUSe I i ' -rtri ' - :iTlii MtL ' Co Jahn and Oilier John S, M,,Ti and Cn HOSPITAL EtiUlPMENT The Co son-Chicago Co. Genera X-Ray Corp. Chicago Beach Hotel Gladstone Hotel Shoreland Hotel The Windermere Hotel INSPECTION ENGINEERS B. H. Wilson and Co Morgan T. Jones Co INSURANCE COMPANIES Marsh and McLennan INVESTMENT SECURITIES Utility Securities Co. I.AI ' NDRY Fidelity Morgan Scrv,. c Wright Laundry Swift and Co S33 PHOTOGRAPHERS Crane Co. Fort Dearbo A. J. F. Low O ' Callaghan Chicago Pump Ci Atchison, Topeka RAILROADS M,i..l-H,l, ' .-aiMhih h .-hM|, liooMNt: TILES Central Ironite Watcrpr.iot ng Co Federal Cement Tile C... Illinois Terrazzo and Tile Co Ludowici-Celadon Co. SCHOOL SUPPLIES Beckley-Cardy Co SEWING MACHINE Joseph Saltzman . . SIGNS Davenport Taylor STEEL iiHMrrui: Wark-Beacon Steel Furninirc (H STEEL . Nll IRON WORKS 1 I 1. AND AWNINGS (• S 1,.M1 .n.l n«Cn Hyde I ' alL .U. L. C, I i; -i n; (■o ip. NlKS Penoyer Mcrrh.Mi: - I i ,ui-l i T. M. White (.. [ ri u niii-:ns Phillips Brothers VENTILATORS The Haines Co. Mehring and Hanson WALLPAPER WOODWORK Ralph A. Bond Co. St. Croix Mfg. Co. . I ' aS ' - S39 E 1 I ) rr () H I A A Acacia 176-177 Achoth 15°- ' 5 ' Acquaintance Dances 298 Aides 23 Alpha Delta Phi 148-149 Alpha Kappa Psi 224-225 Alpha Omega Alpha 129 Alpha Sigma Phi 156-157 Alpha Tau Omega 172-173 Alumnae 51 Anderson Club 268 Archerv 3 9 Arts, Literature and Science 24-25 Awards 37S Band Baseball Basketball Beecher Hall Beta Theta Pi Blackfriars Blackstone Hall Board nf Drama Board of Studc, Board of VVome Botany Laborat Cap and («wn Cadet StalT Cadet Officers Cainping Chapel Chapel Council Captainball Chicago Night Chi Psi Chi Rho Sigma Choir Church History Club Commerce and Ad Commerce and Ad Contents Crossed Cannon SS4, 385- 122-427 282-283,416-421,455 369 146-147 313-319 372 nd Musical Organi- 306 r and RcllL-ion 41 am an.. I. , Publica- 354-355 45 461 " 35. 35 D Daily Maroon 334-337 Dedication 4, 5 Delta Kappa Epsilon 142-143 Delta Sigma 248-249 Delta Sigma Phi 222-223 Delta Sigma Pi 178-179 Delta Tau Delta 1S8-159 Delta ' I ' heta Phi 210-21 1 Delta Upsilon 162-163 Delta ZetaMu 212-213 Deltho 246-247 I X 1) K X Department of Women ' s Athletics 376-377 Disciples Divinitv 38 Disciples Club 271 Divinitv 35 Divinity Student Council 262 Dramatic Association 3°7-3o8 E Education 27 Epsilon Alpha 137 Esoteric 23C-231 Eta Sigma Chi 133 F Federation of University Women 356-357 Fencing 44 1 Football 404-415 Forge 341 Forward 6 Foster Hall 368 Freshmen Law Officers , - . loH Freshmen Women ' s Club 364 G Gamma Alpha 138 Gamma Eta Gamma 208-209 Golf 391,446,447,459 Graduate Arts, Literature, and Science 29 Graduates UO-I2I Graduate School Council 263 Gradnau- Sncial Scr ice and Administration 34 Green C ap ,128 GrecnwonJ Hall 371 Gymnastics 436-437 H Hand Book 340 Hiking 395 Hockev 3 80-3 8 1 Honor ' Commissiun 255 Horseback RldiuL- 390 Horseshoe 454 Ida Xoves Hal InterfratcrnitN- Ba InterfraternitV Co Interfraterniiv Sir Interscholastics Intrarnurals Kappa l ' ' psilon Pi Kappa Mu Sigma Kappa Nu Kappa Sigma Kellv Hall Kindergarten Prim 49-50 18-19 456 292-293 140-141 303 462 45C-451 y u A! jj u;( K Lambda Clii Alpl Law School Council Lodge M Marshals Meadville House Medical Sell., a Men ' s f,.niini.sHm Men ' s Doinnl.iiies Military Ball Mirror Missionary Furlough Club Mortar Board Nu Pi Si: Nu Sigm o School Order of the Coif Owl and Serpent Phi Alpha Delta Phi Beta Delta Phi Beta Delta (Club) Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Pi Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Upsilon Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Pi Phi Phi Rho Sigma , Phi Sigma Delta , Phoenix Pi Delta Phi Pi Lambda Phi Plav Day . Playfest Playground Polo Team President of Senior Cls President ' s Message . . Psi Upsilon Quadranglers 34- 1S6-187 RcL-ular Officers 546-347 RevnoKl ' - Club Rh ' -tliin- 46-47 .. 3«8 " ■jS Rush Medic CmiiuiI . 260 396 43 Rush Medic tJlhcers , 109 Rush Medic School 30 Seniors 59- ' 03 Senior Law Officers Settlement Driye 301 36 Settlement Night 3 CO 11 Sigma 236-237 264-265 Sigma Alpha Epsilon iM,-i67 42 Sigma Chi . I 50-1 51 296-297 Sigma Nu I(iS-i69 3 10-3 II Sigma Xi 131 269 Skull and Crescent 127 232-233 Skull and Crescent Da nee 299 Slavonic Club , 267 Snapshots 273-289 Spring Banquet ?? 125 214 Spring Carnival 458 Sunny Gym 44 Swimming, Intramura 1 453 Swimming, Women 379 Swimming, Xarsit) ' 43 8-439 320 Tarpon T 363 13- Tau Delta Phi 194-195 1-4 Tan Kappa I ' psiinn 180-181 Tennis 194, 44--443 Theological Seminar)- 39 Touchball 45- 202-203 190-191 Track . Trustees . 4-8-435 20-21 240-241 144-145 Undergraduate Directory 343 220-221 Undergraduate Political Science Co 204-205 Undergraduate Student Council 256-257 13--153 University College 1 64- 1 65 144-145 174-175 196-197 216-217 192-193 244-245 1 84- 1 85 397 View; Voile ' :ton Pr ,,lo I Robe Y Young Women ' s Christian Associ Zeta Beta Tau I P P: R S () X A L INDEX A Abbey. Charlotte Abbott, Arthur . , Abbott, Donald Abbott, Edith Abbott, Gardner Abbott, William , . Abells, Ruth Abelson, Sara .... Abraham, Ruth Abrahamson, Alfred Abrahamson, Ray- Adams, Edwin Adams, Fred Adams, Harry Adams, K. H. Ade. Lorraine Adler, Charles Akers, Su. ian AlbauL ' h, Marv Albrecht. Mahlin Alderman, Marquist Aldrin, Kk-am.r Alexander. Chester Alexander, Herbert Alexander, Joseph Alford, Bessie Alger. Clifford Alger, Lucille . .49, 359, 36 Alinskv, Saul Allen, Marr 59, 50 148 142 34. S3 IS8 129 49. 359. 368 59 370 162 ' 54 236 442 9, 263 59 9. 398 . Ah IS. Harry Alvord, Jeanne Alwood, Kenneth Ames, Robert Anderson, Carl . .Anderson, Elder Anderson, Frances Anderson, Harold Anderson, Jack Anderson, Leonard . nderson, Marv . . 435 370 154 365 59 59 402, 445 59 369 322 363, 390 59 Rlrhn Ant-cil, James Anis, Estelle Annable, Edith 12; . peland, Caroline Apfelbach, Carl . .• ries, Leonard 192, . ' rkules, Albert Armfield, Blanche . Armin, Helen .Armstrong, Thomas .• rons, Norman 271 59 59 60, 246 , 51 416, 420 60 60, 230 60 60 368 252, 259, 26s 370 60, 259, 263, 365 250. 359. 365 150, 216 166, 302 .60,365, 370 60, 206, 258, 427 333.335 371 331 . 1 10, 148, 214, 271 Arsav. Marie Ashb ' augh, Sol .Asker, Charles Asher, Lester 130, Ashley, Harry . ... 144, 416, Atherton, Elwood 60, Aubouchon, Georgia Ausman, Neil Auspitz, H Autry, Daniel 41, 124, 137, 144, 265, Avery, Loren .Averv, Sewall Axelson. Charles Axford, Ruth r, Leon r, Ray r, V ' ictor . . umle, Clarence don, Albert . . Baile Baile Bailc Baile Bake Ann Baker, Charles ... 1 Baker, Helen Baker, H. L Baker, Walter .... Baldridge, Betty . . Baldridge, Marv Baldwin, Ravmond Baldwin, Rosa . Balfanz. Orville . Ball, John Ball, William Balsley, Robert ; Bamberger, Maurice Bancroft, Griffing Barat, Stuarta Barber, Henry . . Barkman, Dorothv Barlin, Harry Barnard, Arthur . . . . Barnard, George . . . Barnard, Harrison . Barnes, W. W Barnett, Herbert . . mg Barnett, Mark Barnett, Stanley . . Barnings, Vera Barr, Emmett Barr, Hortensc Barr, Peggy Barrett, James Barron, Louis . . Barrows, Fred Bartclmetz, G. W. Bartlett, George . . Bartlctl, Virginia Bartlett, Wayne ;.ld, Ralph :..li, Ralph n:!.- tt : e, William ett, Ellen ett, Georgia ian, Edward Bates, I ' aye Baumgarten, Wilbur Baumruche, George Bav. Emmet Beadles. Sylvia . Bcardsley, Herbert Beardslev, Katherine Beauchamp. Helen Beauchamp. Wilbur Beauvais. Albert Bebb, Robert Beck, Charlton Beck, Herbert Beck, Lester Becker. .Marjorie Beck. Robert Beeson. Charles Beilfuss. Edith - Beinarauskas, Peter J. Belden. Evelvn Bell, Laird Bellstrom, Warren i: Benncr. Willl.im ( 364 365, Benson, Reuben Benson, S. Bentley, Mary Bergcr, Harold Berger. Louis 1 3°. Bcrger, Max Bershoff, Jack Bericenfield, loseph 61, Berkenfield, R. K Berkman. Sophie Berkowitz, Dorothy Berkson, Morey Berlin, |oseph Berman " , Herbert 184, Bernard, Frank 184, Berndtson, Edwin Berning, Dorothy 61, Berning, .Marjorie Bernstein, Daniel 61, Bernstein, Samuel Berry, Edgar Berry, Russell Beswick, William Bibb, Robert 154. Bicklcv, Donald 62, 130, 137, Bierman, Ethel 62, Bigelow, H. A 32, 196, Bigelow, William Biggs, Harold Bilder, Basil S j mm jm pjmm m Mmmmmm i ji i i Mi SCM Ohe3930 CaPaadGOWn fii Qf i i i Bingham, Mary Goergia Bird, Thomas 128, Birkin, Marion Birnev, Don 12S, 144, Bishop, Priscilla Ann Bittrick, Robert F. no, Biorklund, Einar L. Blackman, Manns Black, Margaret Black, Rov 127, 142,265, Black, William Blackburn, Mrs. Florence Blair, Bettv Blair, Lvman Carter Blake, Archie Blake, Kenneth Blanchard. Leslie Blanton, L. C. Blattbure, . bbev Bledsoe, Maurine Bleeper, Alfred Blinder, Abe Bliss, Gilbert Block, Bobbette Block, Harold Block, Irwin 62, 130, Block, Marcus T Blocki, Jane Blodgett, Frances 244, Blomberg, T. E Bloom, Margaret , Bloomberg, Claire Bluhm, Harold . 141, 1 56 404, 407, Bobbitt, John Bode, Carl Bodenheimer, Evelvn Boersma, John Boesel, Harold . 174, 349, 404,407, 416, Bogart, Mr. ... Bogert, George C. . Bohnen, Robert .128, Bohnet, Marv Bollaert, Armand Boiling, .4nne 62, Bombereer, Charles ]. Bond, Mrs. Joseph Bond, Llovd M. Bond, William S. Bonniwell, Charles Bonner, Brant n3, Bonner, R. J. Bonner, xMrs. R. J. Borchelt, Louise Bores, Arthur Borges, Berthold Bortoli, Ralph 402, Bortoli, Marie Bortz, Edna . , Bostrom, Dorothy Boub, Hilliard Boucher, Chauncey S. Boucher, Mrs. Chai Bourne, Henrietta Bournes, Charles Bower, Clayton Bower, Edith 337 142 62 128 164, 266 220 301 356, 368 51 136 370 62, 410, 422 266, 342 128, 172 370 62, 137 62, 418, 428 • 255 204 160,421 238, 310 166 236, 368 144. 415 170,451 51, 302 . 302 62 148 184, 332 438, 439 63 63 63, 252 322 24, 265, 302 S. 302 63, 204 144 63 246 B Bower, Viola . 49, 133, Bown, John K Bowne, Artelia Bo nton, Percy Holmes Bradcn, Charles Bradcy. Richard . Bradley, Stuart .110, Bradley, Theodore Bradshaw, Sayre Brady, Joseph R. 168, 302, Brady, Paul 55.63, 141, Brainard, Lawrence 137, 160, 428, 433, Brand, William Brandt, Eleanor Brandt, Paul ranstettar, Gretchen rantingham, Georgia Brauhaus, Herbert Braymer, Annette Brazda, Fred Breaks, Marion BreckinridL ' e, Sophanisba Breed, Fred S. Breneman, Gertrude Brennan, Mary Frances Breslich, Golde . Brignall, Ethel 378, Brink, J. Russell Brinkman, Evelvn . Brislen, Andrew . 403, 404, 414, Broad, Harry Brodskv, George Brodsky, Mildred Bromund, Werner 402, Brosi, Albert , Brower, Leon Brown, Dwight Brown, Edith Brown, Elizabeth 46 B Ha Brown, William Bruce, Robert Bruder, Agnes . Bryan, Eugenia - 64, Bu ' blick, Samuel Buchanan, John Buck, Carl ' D. Budd, Mary 363, 378, Budd, Ruth Budinger, Raymond J. . Buell, Eloise ' Bunge, John 152, Burchey, Fred Burgess, Walter - 349. Burgeson, Rudolph 106, Burkhardt, B. A. Burns, Gordon Burns, Margaret 363. Burns, William ,130, Burnside, Boyd . , 196, Burnt, Edgar A. Burt, Kenneth . 146 170, 204 63, 196 154 63. 450,451 434, 443 428 63. 370 208 262 238 186 371 63 234, 372 . 53 166 130 248 230, 381 385, 399 214 13c 154, 438, 439 63, 194 130 133 436, 437 63 64, 271 63 363, 369 64, 236 248, 385 HI 64, 130 64, 248 242, 359 64, 190 64, 166 142 360, 381,383 244 370 404, 410 162 154, 404, 406 III, 208 64, 137 53. 380, 385 158, 204 322,451 146, 265 Bush, R 349 Busse, Elhs 164, 266, 302, 349,404, 442, 45 ' n, Robert A 146 , Franklin 142, 301 Butler, Styvesant 129 Butler, Thomas 158 Buzzell, Charles . . 170, 404, 427 Byers, Myra 370 Byrnes, Charles 415 c Cahill, Arthur 126,154,422 Cahill, Dorothy 23, 49, 64, 130, 307, 310, 354, 355, 356, 357 Cahill, Joseph 210 Cahill, Marjorie 230, 335, 354, 355 Cahoon, Adele 246 Caldwell, Frederick - 158 Callas, Harold 164 Callaghan, Frank 178 Calohan, William 64, 162, 445 Calvin, Frank 150 Calwell, Robert 162 Cameron, George 150, 435, 446 Cameron, Hugh 186 Campbell, David , 128,152,421 Campbell, Dorothea 252 Campbell, Gladys 341 Campbell, Philip 64, 162, 348, 349, 351 Campi, Royce de 234 Cannam, Charles 150 Cantv, Ted 302 Capp, Charles 131 Capps, Alfred . 208 Cardon, Leonard 129 Cardon, Rose 65 Carlson, C. Edwin 109,111,214 Carlson, Hilding 65 Carlson, Lillian 242 Carlson, Margaret 370 Carman, Newton 270 Carnahan, Louise 65, 250 Carnes, Joyce 369 Carpenter, Charles 404 Carpenter, Richard 164 Carr, Dorothy 244 Carr, Frances 23, 65, 125, 229, 244, 354, 355- 358, 359 Carr, H. A 302 Carr, Lawrence 162, 451 Carr, Mrs. H. A 302 Carstens, Herman 339 Carter, Robert - 107, 210 CartledRe, S. A 322 Caskey, Elmer 216 Casmier, James 174 Cassels, William 148,415 Cassle, Gilbert 404,406,407,433 Cassle, G. Wayne 172 Castle, C. F 146 Gates, Virginia 320 Chafee, Robert 204 Chalek, Alfred 150 Chamales, Peter 65 Chamberlain, Beulah 131 mM mMM w mi!$m wwJi mmi ig ' wya a arQYya fifafir ' i Chamberlain, C. I. Chamberlain, R. T. 164 Chang, Ment! . 6S Changnon, Eugene 2H Changnon, Harry 162, 416.417 418,419 420 Channer. Fredrich 4=; I Chapin, John .78 Chapin, Mrs. Day 2,2 Chapman, Landon 208 Charters. W. W. 166 C ' ll.-,Ll. ' , Swphlr 65 I6t, Clnl.i. t ' ll.illr 160 ChiKI-, RuhalJ ,46 339 Chi,»i.m, U,ra..ii 164 Chouvet, Elise , 370 Christian, T. J. 302, 346 347 Christie, Eleanor i ig Claney,John 144 337 Clapp, Houghton 131 Clark, Alice 369 Clark. Daniel .46 Clark. Helen 246 Clark, Howard 6; Clark, John ■4 Clark, Margaret 3 ' ;9 Clark, Nancv . . 354. 3SS 364 ITs Clement, Michael Clements, M. 166 Clements, R. M. 218 Clements, Wilton I ' .b Cobb, James III Cochrane, Dax id i?o Cochran, Owit ' lil SI Codv, Arthur SI Codv, Joseph 1 1 1 ?02 Coggeshall. Chester 140 Cohen, Benjamin Cohen, Bernard 43 S Cohen, Cecil 57- Cohen, Heral 190 Cohen, Irwin 1 1 1 212 Cohen, Jacob no 182 428 O.Ik-ii. Philip 212 2S8 Coh.-n, 1 ..Ih-,1 137 Colicii. .Sl.n.lfi 4IS Cohenour, incenl 224 Cohn, Carl 198 Cohn, Muriel 6S Cohoon, Helen 370 Colby, Charles 174 Colding, George ... 158 162 Cole, Fay 162 Cole, Versa 136 Cole, William 218 Coleman, Algernon 41 144 Coles, Cleo 435 Colvillev, Robcrl 45S Colwell, A. R. 146 Colwell, R, C. 349 Con.bs. Cecil 164 . 349 Compere, ChnU.n 146 Compton. Arthur 41 Conlev, Rollin 216 Conway, Joseph 14 Conner, I, curgus bS Conner, Nora , 25- Conners, Thomas 210 Conway, Earl 174 Cook, Alice 236, 363 Cook, Barbara 236, 260, 378, 381 Cook, Donald 218 Cook, Helen 65 Cook, Jane 236 Cook, Janet 65 Cook, Kenneth 129 Cook, Marian 242 Cook, Mildred 371 Cooper, Anna 238 Cooper, Francis 178, 202, 422 Cooper, I.eona 66 Cooper, R. B 138 Cooperider, Dan 162 Copass, Lucile 372 Copass, Mike 210 Copleman, Hymen 220 Corey, Frances 66 Cotton, Albert 177 Cotton. Lester 182, 428, 434 Coulter. Grace 51 Coulter, lohu 164 Coulter. Merle SS. 146 Couplin. James 174 Coven, Freda 66, 372 Cover, John 224 Cowan, Jack 220 Cowan, Ruth 136 Cowin, Jack 194 Cowlev, Thomas 152, 404, 428. 433 Covle. Alvin 435 Come. Thomas 142 Crawford, Rav 216 Crawford, Robert . . 2 14 Crawford. William 128,162 Creviston, Maxine 336, 369 Crlsler, H. (). 178,402 Crowdcr. Kenneth 164 Crowe. Frank 180 Crowley, lohn 12S. 174. 33 ' Cubile, L. ' Saturnino 66 Cunningham. |anct 234, 310, 368,389 Cunningham, Robert 154 Cusack, Catherine 66, 234 Cusack, |ohn 112 Cushman, Frances 234, 370 D Dagneau, Woodrow . , 224 Dahir, James 66 Daines, Harvcv 21 Danes. I ' .milv 238 Danielson. Martha 370 Dan.nsla-, . ndrow 66, 349 Danovsky, Anna 1 30 Dantzig, Virginia 370 Dargan, Avise 236 Darling, Duane 66, 137 Darrow, Ruth 136 Darst, H 218 Daskne, Warren 131 David.son, H. P 172 Davidson, I.loyd 170 Davidson, Ruth 66, 133 David, U. C Davis, Alexander Davis, Carl Davis, Chester Davis, Clair 242, 292, Davis, Clarence Davis. George Davis, .Marv 293, 365 144 .. 146 . Ivron ... Paul Wilfred y. .Mrs. Char , Cieorge Dav Dav Dav Daw Daw Dav, .Ma Day, Winifred De Berrienne, Viola Dechert, Helen Decker, .Maurice De Costa, F.dwin Dee. William 1; Deibbler. Helen De Jong. Aart Delick, Marv De Mauriac, ' Alice Dempster, Helen 2 Denton, Fannie De Pinto, Angus De Pree, James De Prie, ]. .M. Destler. Chester Despres. Leon De Stefani. Flora Detweiler, Frank Deutch, Richard De Wane, Thomas De Young, George Diamond, Jack ... Dicker, Stanley . . Dickerson, J. Spencer Dickinson. Ravmond Diefendorff, Robert Dillenbeck. Howard Dillon. George Dina, Salvatore Dinerman, Israel Dinsmore, John Divine. Bettv Dixon, Mrs. S. W. Dobbins. Samuel Dobbs. Harrison Dodd, Donald Dodd, Helen Dodd, Lois Dodson, John . Dodson, Robert Dohcnv, Catherine Dohertv, Burton Dolan. Alice Dolan, Leo Dolnick, Albert . . Donahue, Margaret . . Donnelly, Esther . . . . Donnelly, Thomas Doremus, Helen . Dorfman, Sol Dorg, Erling Dorgeloh, Dale Dorocke, |ohn 66 371 310 368 370 66 1S4 ' 4- 4 ' -. M6 224 371 67 331 563 67 iS- 67, 246 130, 204 184, 337 67 214 70, 184 67, 184 67. i;o 174. 404 17S 54 " 67. 137 148. 331 248 m j MPj mm Mmmmmm m ( i i DomuL ' h, Jese 162 Dor.;ctt, Mrs. A 244 Dorso , |ohn 214 Dorsci-, Mrs. George 238 Dostai, Liimir 216 DouarJ, lohn 172 Douglas, Paul 162 Dougles, George 178, 202 Dow, James 164 Downing, Elliot 172, 177 Downing, George 164 Downing. Lucia 49, 356, 359, 365 Drain, lames 160 Driscoli, Claire 132 Driscoll, Robert 137. 3+9 Droa, C. C 21S Droba, D. D ii- Druggan, 2 .l, Drummond, Forrest 144. 4 1 Du Bois, Frank 214 Ducker, Marguerite 67 Ducv. Elizabeth 266, 342 Dud ' dy, Edward 170 Dudenbostel, Helen 67, 37c Dudley, Gertrude 49. 53, 55, 360, 363 Duggan, George 150 Du Hasak, Florence 100, 240, 365 Dukes, William 168 Dunham, Byron 208 Dunham, Charles 214 Dunkel, Harold 14 ' ' Dunn, Helen ' ' 7 Dunn, Max 112,212 Dunn, Raymond 172 Dunsay, Alexander . . 306, 307 Durante, (essamine 242, 257, 331 Durchslag, Milton . 112 Durninn, Lillian 240 Dvorin. NLinud 41? Dver. Helen 3 3 I DVer, William 164, 44- Dvstrup. Alderman . l88, 322 Dziubaniuk, Marshall . . 421 E Eagleton, R. H 17- Eagleton, William L. 204 Earlandson, Ralph 170,446,451 Earnshaw, Ruth . 252, 356. 357, 358, 359 East, Allen 144. 4 8 East, Searing 433, 44 ' ' - ' Eaton, Cvrus 20,21 Eaton, Helen 230 Eaton, Leadles M 214 Eaton, Norman Bridge , 23, 55, 148, 257, 265, 306, 307, 326 Ebert, Richard 146, 339 Eckhart, Marion . 236, 301, 368 Eckholtz, Walter 180 Eckhouse, Richard 68, 206 Eddv, Cameron 148 Edelstein, Irving 68 Edelstein, Rudolph 220 Ederheimer, Louise 68 Edie, L.D 222 Edmonson, Hugh 214 336, Edwards, Alice Egan, Margare Egerton, Lillian 359, 360, 362, Eggan, Olive Eickholtz, Mildred Eiger, Robert Eikenberry, Wilson Einstein, Irving Einstein, Laura Eisenberg, George Elam, John Elder, Lois Elenbogen, Albert . Eliscu, Juliette , Flkin, Charles Kllor, Albert I ' .lli. u Elliot, William Elliott, Charle Elliott, Lena Ellsworth, Cor Elmer, Franklin Emerson, Ruth Emmet, Dorothy Engberg, Paul Engel, Edwin Engel, Louis 23, 55, 68, 124, 130, 326, 243 Engel, Robert Engelhardt, William English, Earl Epp, Willomine Epstein, Bernard Ericson, Roland Erickson, Carl Erickson, Lief i8( I ' .rickson, Milton I ' .rnst, Evelyn l ' ;sposlto, John Eulette, Mabelle . Evans, Louis Evans, Mack Evans, L rv Evertz, Carol Evertz, Ruth .6 238 363, 369 68, 363, 378 360, 378 370 128, 184 103, 404 371 224 186 ,154, 204 170.349 ,. 216 68, 359 232 262, 265 41. 53 370 .68, 244 51 68 362, 363 362, 363 F Faber, Montana 373 Factor, Harold 190 Fagen, Edgar 349 Fainstein, Harvey 69 Fairweather, George O. ,21, 166 Falconer, Mary Ellen , , 368 Falen, Richard 180 Fall, lohn 69 Paris; 1. S. 138 Faris, Geort-e 293, 178 Parley, Phillip 174 Farr, Shirley S3 Farwell, Charles 144,415,421 Faulkner, Elizabeth 51 Feinberg, Louis 6g Feingold, David 220 Feldman, Burton 1S4 Feldman, Irvin 190 Feldman, Morrey .190,331 Feldman, Sol 198 Feldsteln, Harrv . . . .69,427 Fell, Egbert ... Fellinger, Ruth .... 236 Felsenthal, Eli B. 20, 21 Felsher Rose 136 Felsher, Zacharv . . 137 Feltham, Arline . . 365 Feltheimer, Oggle 212 Fender, F. RoUin ... 208 Fending, Fred 162 Fenton, Walter 128, 156 Kcnzan, Irwin 170 I ' -crlic, I ' rank 210 Fornholz, XLareuerite 307, 310 Fernley, Ruth 294 Ferro, .■ risto .M. 210 Person, Gerson 192 Petherstone, George 69 Feuchtwanger, Beatrice 336 Feuchtwanger, Esther 363, 381. 383 Feverharm, Rober I77 Field, Lucian 202 Fields, Anthony 180 Findel, Simon 435 Fink, Eli . 106, 112, 212, 434 Fink, Milton 443 Pinkie, Isadore 190 Finn, Gladys 55. 326 Finnegan, . ' Mice . . _ 130 Finnegan, Francis X. 168, 337 Pinnerud, C. W. . 51, 160 Fischer, Marion . . 69 Fish, C. .Marshall 126, 152, 257, 293, 416, 417, 418, 419, 420, 422. Fish, Eleanor 399 Fisher, Daniel 13° Fisher, Emelie 368 Fisher, Esther .368,369 Fisher, Henry 69,141,182,335 Fisher, Margaret . 368 Fisher, Ruth 369,381,383 Fisher, Wallace 166 Pister, Fern 240 Fitzgerald, Thomas 204 Pitzpatrick, Corrine 365, 370 Plannery, Marvin 214 Flavin, Paul 156 Fleming, Ruod 69 Flemini. ' , Virginia 69 Flint, Xirs. Edith Foster 41. 49.52,53. 55,230,255,354, 357 Flint, .Mrs. Natt 49 Flock, Eunice 373 Fluke, Lilly 69 Fogelberg, Alma . 37i Porbirch, Louise 162, 242. 337 Force, Dorothy 240 Force, Margaret 378, 385 Ford, lames 208 Poreen, Marshall 435 Fort, Rachel . 252 Pnrsythe. Louise 70 H4 Pa i- I Fouser, Ralph 129 Kowler, Sarah .... 70, 365, 371 Fox, Dorothy 234 Fox, George 214 Fox, Gertrude 234, 368 Foye, Charlotte 246 Fraider, Kenneth 178, 416, 420 Frank, Charlotte 246 Frank, Justin 184 Frank, Robert 130 Frankenstein, Alfred 184 Frant?., Irma 70 Fredburg, Clifford 216 Fredericks, William 148, 204 Freedman, Townsend 184 Freeman, F 142 Freeman, Marcus ,128, 182, 331 Freidheim, Edgar 435 I- ' - ■: ■ ■ • ' ' . Mice , . , , 381, 383 I " ' ■ I r-tcr . . , 182, 404 ' ■ — . l- i ' „est 320 l•rcy. amuei 428 Fricke, Adele 360, 362, 363, 381, 385 Fried, Raymond K. 126. 265, 266, 327, 330, 340 Friedman, Kdda 371 Friedman, Fhiier 25, 70, 124, 130, 137, 141, 1S4, 543, 441 Friedman, Richard 128, 160 Frieoman, William 160 Friedeman, Richard 421 Klicdlu-un, l,.K,is Friellen, Myrtle Friend, May . . , Friend, R. Fritschel, Ruth Frlicka, Rudolph Froberg, Forrest 14 Froman, Darol Frost, Edwin Frost, Mae Fruend. Ernest Frutkin, Arthur Fry. Vcrle Fuchs, Leonard Fuller, Damon 12 Fuller, George Fulton, Stewart , Funt, William , , , G Gabel, Carl Garbraith, Louis Galbraith, Nicoll Gale, Henry Gallagher, T. F. Gallivan, Daniel Gallog Ler, Williai Galvani, Albert Gamble, ICIeanor Gamble, Howard Gamble, Richard ' «;; ■ ,,v6 70 . . , . 70, 378 . . , 107, 206 70, 238, 370 210 70. 178, 404, 410 i3« 186, 337.415 160, 451 302, 347 33- 142 138 ■48 131 Gantx, Kenneth Garbe, Lorraine . . Garbe, Marion Gardner, Austin 22 Garen, Robert 156, Garland, J. H. Garner, Muriel Garrick, Isadore Garrick, Ruby Garrison, Franklin Garrison, Lola Garrison, W. I ' .. Gartsidc, William Garvev. William 71, Gaskill, Elwood Gaste er. Theodore Gaston. Dorothy Gavany, Gilbert Gavares, Constance Gear, Harry Gedgaud, John , - - 36s, 370 71. 370 166, 349 128, 349, 404 141 ■31 71. 130 263 . ., 136 435 130, 133 (u-i.ud, K.ilph 184 Gerbcr. Eleanor 363 Gerber, Harriet 361, 363 Gerwig, Florence 242 Gerwig, Louise 242 Gesas, Leonard 182, 206 Getter, Donald 113 Gibb, Walter 71 Gibbard, Mabel 370 Gibbonv, Aldean 71 Gibbony, Frank 196 Gibbonv, |ena 130, 133 Gibson, Truman 415, 435 Gierdon, Irving . - . 220 Gierdon, Moses 220 Gilbland, Paul 129 CiMnesi. k. K. 180, 260 ( nlkr . C ' li.iiles 41, 162, 302, 32O Cilkrx. Ii.. Charles 49, 302, 364 (nlle-p,., fiances , ., 53 (nil,-. I ' alliua 71, 369. 242 Cu.c. |..-,.pl, 164 (i ' -l. IlL-ll 416, 428 Cilazcr, Dan 190 Gleasner. William 172 Glennnn. Cvrilla 71 Click, Philip 130 Click, Ruth 370 Glynn, John 150, 216 Goetsch, Dr. Charles 194 Goet?., Mrs. R 263 GotT, Frederick 148, 204 Goheen, Clifford 72 Golbus, Frank 455 Goldberg, Arthur 113 Goldberg, Harry 220 Goldberg, Leonard 188 Goldberg, Lester 188 Goldberg, Louis 1 1 3 Goldberg, Samuel 72. 141, 188,441 Goldberg, Sarah 72 Goldberg, Sidney 194 Goldberger, Harriettc 372 Golden, Richard 19S Goldfield, Jeanette 72 Golding, George 220 Goldman, Albert 72 Goldman, Ben igo Goldman, Norman 190 Goldsmith, Edgar 128, 182, 337 Goldstein, Harold 72 Goldstine, M. 349 Golin, Blanche 372 GoUer, Marjorie 336 Golosenic, John 113 Goltz, Eleanor 368 Good, Charles 72, 166 Goode, J. Paul 158 Goodfriend, Stanley 182, 446 Goodman, Irving . 113,212 Goodman, Margaret 72, 372 Goodman, Norman 340 Goodman, Philip 192 Goodman, Sarah 372 Goodnow, Lawrence 170, 415, 44(1 Cioodricli, Thomas 435 CJoodspccd. Edgar 14S Goodspeed, Mrs. Charles 49. 5? Goodspeed, Mrs. Edgar . . 236 Goodspeed, T. W 46 Goodwillie, Donald 148 Gordon, Allen 164 Gordon, Angle 130 Gordon, Everett .113, 174, 202 Gordon, Francis 214 Gordon, Harry 224 Gordon, Milton 2c6 Gorham, Sidney 204 Gore, Gustave 72, 24S Gorrel, Sallv 2;6 Goslin, Mary ... 114 Goss, Henrv , 214 Gossard, Helen . . 385 Gottlieb, Janise 370 Gould, Charles 7-. ' 77 Govier, Gladys 385 Gowdv, Howard 128, 142, 415 Gowens, Grace 114. " 30 Grader, Elizabeth 240 Graf, Robert 126, 148, 307, 326, 328, 330, 332 Graff, Jerome 190 Graham, Irene 265 Graham, Willard 21 8, 224 Grav, Benjamin 174 Gray, Gertrude 236 Grav, James 1 1 1 Gray, John 148.422 Gray, J. Rudyard 72 Gray, Lennox 164 Gray, Marion 230, 371 Gray, William 27 Graybeal, Ruth 72, 34° Greatwood, Leonard 41 Green, Marion 218 Green. Rosalind 73 CJrccnberg, David 182 - mjm M mmmmmmm Mm. yr : : £ iyi Qf ( i QC Ca.PaadGOH ' Tl m (ir y( iiberg, H lie, (oan lie. I.illia (irocnvvald. Kdra Greenwood, Han Greer. Donald Griewai Griffin, Griffin. Grimes, Grimes. Grimes, Grisher Grogan Grooter Gross. Leon Gross. Paul Grosscurth. Cha Grossman, AVuu Grossman, Davs Grossman. Eleai Helen Paul Willian Ray Elmer .le 234, 36S 73, 369 73. 158 73. 370 364, 370 16S. 337 73 178 1 31 i S, 236 363. 365 258, 205 172 1+6. 444 Grossman, Richard Gruber, Samuel Grulee, ClilTurd Gruner, Helen Gruskin. GeorL ' C Grnzalski, Clara Gsell, George , , Guinm, Lvle Gutman, Rose Gutsch, Minnie Hack. Frederick, Jr. 74. 140, 141, 1 8, 2P2 293 Hacker, Geraldine 3, ' iS 74. 246, 257, 345, 3 ' ! ' ;, 360 378 Hackl, Mildred 232 381 Haeberlin, |oh„ 74, 124, IS4 343 Haeberlin, Marjorie 236 390 Hagbolt, Peter 184 Hagel, Eugene M. 266, 332, 342 Hager, Elliot 148 204 Hagermever, Doroth V 244 Hagev. Harrv , - 130 302 Haggertv, C. 218 Hagins, Edward , 162 Hahl, Ruth 368 Hahn, Harold 168 Hahn, Pauline 74 36q Hall, Hugh , . Hall, Isabel no 369 Hall, James Hall, Robert 1 8c Hallinan, Frances Halperin, Ruth Halpert, Arthur Halsted, Mrs. (). L Hamberg, Stanley Hamburg, Alice ' Hamburger, Josepl Hamlin, Dorothy Hamm. Rosalind Hamniarborg. . str Hamilton, Helen Hammond. Bennet Hammond. Daniel Hammond. David Hancock, Bob Handen, Russcl lanneman. Hazel Hanner, Joseph Hansen, A. S. Hansen. Julia llanser, Philip Hansler, Edith Hanson. Hi. ward Hanson- F I- Harder. Hardies Hardin, John Harding. Frank Harkens, William Harkins, Alice Harkins, Henrv Nelson Harlan, Bettv ' Harlacher, LJoyd 224. 43: Harmon. Paul Harmon. Robert Harms. Herman P. Harper, Sam N Harper. William Harris. Ann Harris. Helen Harris. Martha . Solomon . Theodore . Charles - . 194 370 :34- 255 . McK ard Harris Harris Harris .., _ Harrison, J; Harrison. Lee Harsha, Eileen Harsha, Dorothi Harshe, William Hart. Wilber Hartle, James . Hartman, Ed Hartman, Ellen Flartman, Margaret Hartman, Moses Harvev. Ruth Haskins, Helen Hassen. Sam Hastings. John Hathaway, Harriet 75. 229. 242. : Hatheway. .Maui Hawkes, Jean Hawkes, " Joseph Hawlev, John Haydon, Albert Haydon, Edward 152, 415 385. 378 75 322 331. 446 236 250, 363 i ' ' 4. " i33 214 162 5. 354. 355. 369 re 160, 204. 428 136 131 170 196. 265. 302 128. 154.435 Haydon. Harold . 1 41. ' " 58, 75, 124, 130, 54, 236, 255, 257, 294, 295, 343, 434,415,428 438 Hayward, Rebecca 230, 369 Headland, Harvey " 54 Heal, Winifred . 1 32. ,368 K Heald, . llen 114,170,204 g Healv, John . , 150 E Hean. Beatrice Heany, Sprout . 164 u Hearn Erma Heaton. William., 128, 142, 435 Hebert. Walter .. 445 Hecht, Jack 192 Hecker, George . 194 4 Hedeen, Herbert 178 n Heicke. Dorothy r n Heimbach. Aaron 188 Heimcrdingcr. Berth 75. 368, 57X, 383 Heineck. Camille 252. 38. Heineck. Irene 130.229.252 Heineman. Frederic! 204 Heinerman. Robert 204 K Heinonen. Jeanette 3n H Heitman, Viola 240 h Helferty. John 2 ' 8 C Hempelman, I ' .lizab. th 230 n Henderson, Roger 218 K Hendricks. John 150 W Henkle. Oryis 135. h 164. 301. 306, 307. 348, 349, If 350, 351 K Hennicksmau, Elva 238 K Henricks, Lloyd . . . 216 N Henry, Merlvn ... 129 K Herbert, Waiter .80 B Herman, Abbott 262. 265. 302 fc Herman, William 220 R Herrlck. Robert 154,454 Si Herrick. Walter 435 M Herrman. Margaret - 136. 372 M Herron. Paul 218 A Herschleb, Ruth . . 75, 370 n Hertrais, Wes.son 135, yj 166, 349, 350, 351 Hertz, Stephen Hertz. Stuart - 114. 263 i Herwitt, W. Ray . . 214 llerzman, Annette . 75. 372 i I lerzog, Charles .. 75. 130 Herzog. Mary ... 130, 369 A Hespen. Benjamin 180 m Hess, Mrs. Franklin 244 Hess, Mrs. Julius . 240 Hess, Sidney . - . 76. 184 Hewitt, W. F .46 Hevden. Glen 23, 76. 108, 124, 130, 265, 343 K Kevman, Herbert 182, 445 I Hevwood, Glen . . 162, 404. 414 Hibben, George 154 Hibbert, G 174 t Higbee. Ellen , , - Higgins. -irginia ... 76. 371 I ... 368 D Hill, Betty 76, 240, 371 Hill, Isabelle 234, 368 Hill, Knox 76, 166, 349 f ' og 547 mmj mWJ w D s 1 Qf Ul 6 Qr Qf f(i CUP aad Down, f ' M Mill, Marparet 242, 354. 355. 360, 361, 362, 363 Hill, Robert 148 Hillcr, Grace 129 Ililliard, Maxine 180 Hillman. C 302 llilnKT. Arniin 114, 158,204 llihoii. EJward 204 Hiniaii. Charles 164 Hinchsliff. Lena . 168 llincklcv, John .180 Hinds, Robert 180, 322, 349 Mines, Blanche 37° Hinkel. La -ora 76, 368 Hinstorff, Herbert 177 Hinton. Edward 204 Hirsch. Margaret 76 nir ch,Theo 37 llir..].l. M,-, Jessie 51 IIhmIiI, Mr-. Marcus . . 320 II-.:l-, |..l,n 51 Ihick. R..,r . 372 Hodi;e, Albert 174 Hodges, Dean 216 Hoffer, D. L. 437 Hoffert, Hubert 7( . 162 Hoffman, Ednabelle ... 115 Hoffman, Martha 238 Hoffman. W 349 Hohman, Kurt no Holahan, Maurice 76, 124. 14S. 4:2. 423 Holbrook, B. D. ns, 14.x, 116 Holden, Charles 21 Holdern. 1. W. 162 Hollev, I.i.m 218 Hollowa;, |nhn . 154 Holmes. Kaiiitte 76 Holmes. ' l,.l,n 76 Holt, Fra.ik 129 Holt, John 428 HoltE, Opal 76, 360, 362, 378, 383, 385 Holzinger, K.. J. 162 Honstein, Harris 415 Hood, Anna Louise 76, 368 Hopkins, John 152 Hook, Florence 74 Hopkins, Mariel 136 Hopper, Frank 262 Hopper, Mvron 262, 271 Hornaday, Harold 168 Hornaday, T 349 Horton, Angus 77, 186, 222 Horton, Lee 232, 370 Horton, Ivan 168 Horton, Mrs. Phyllis 51 Horwilz, Samuel 192.404.414 Hospers, Cornelius 214 Hostetter, Earl 229, 234 Hough, Isabelle 229, 234 Hough, J 349 Houston, Ross 154, 421 Howard, .Arthur 148 Howard, Frank 154, 427 Howard, Robert 128, 154, 170, 451 Howe, .Mden 166 Howe, Charles 196, 337 Howe, Harriet S3 Howell, David 77 Howell, Llewelyn 115, 216 Howland, Mari ' e 252 Howlaud. Phelps 170 Hoxsol, Russell 170 Hruska, ictor 77 Hubbard, Archie 128,415 Hudson, Walter L 5°. 5i Hughes, Charles Evans ... . ' 21 Hughes, C. M 322 Hulbert, Henry G 51 Hull, Olive 373 Hunter, Ruth 234 Kurd, Margaret 33 ' Hurd, Ruth 240 Hurman, A. P 302 Hurwich, Beatrice 77 Hutchins, Robert Maynard 17, 18, 19, 25, 55, 148 Hutchins, Mrs. Robert M. . 49 Hutchinson, James 170, 349, 436, 437 Iluth, Carl C. 28 Hutlc.n. Olive 2iS lluxol. . . R. 522 Hubcr. Russell 144 Huffert. .M. King 138 Huggins, Kimuel 13 I Hughes. D. S 138 Humphrevs. Harold 172 Hunt. J.is ' oph 222 Hupfer. . lbert 77 Hursha. 202 Hurst, William 172 Huston. Francis 150 Huttun. Donald 13 I Hvde, Jean 238,359,360 Hvman, Charles 442 Hvnek, Joseph 172 Hynes, Blanche 244 I Igert, lulia 248, 371 Ihle, Ruth 368 Ihnat. .Michael 442 Ihrke, Irvin 77 Imbt, William 77 Imhof, Theophile 77 Inbat, .Michael 152 Ingalls. Fletcher. Mrs. 238 Ingalls. lack 144 Iron, Ernest R 158 Irwin, Elizabeth 240, 371 Isaacman, Joseph 77, 130 Isaacs, Richard D 206 Isaacson. Louis 206 Isom. Winfred 172 Jackson, .Mvin 421, 435 Jackso n, Calista 368 Jackson, John 170, 428 Jackson, Julian 184, 339 Jackson, Rebbaca 77, 232 Jackson, Ruth 77 Jacobiion, Alfred 128, 150,415,421 Jacobson, Lawrence 130 Jacobson, Leonard . 162 h acobson, Moses, Dr 220 It 19S E Jacobson. Selma ;affe. Louis 130 g Jaffe. Sol 190 s Jagnow. Edward Jahler, Elsbeth L. 250 i akes, Leonard . 322 ; ames, Bertha 34 " j ames, George 77. i 130, 135- 162 11 James, G.F 349 Jamie, Wallace 78,222 8 ■ anorskv, Felix .180 ; anota, Martha 368. 378, 383 H efferson Carl ■ 446 i .78 % Jeffrev, Alberta . . . Jeffries, Milo 78 % Jenkins, D. .M. 214 l» Jenkins, I lelgar 162 a Jenkins, Stanlev 166 J6 162 373 ffl lenncl. . rthur 20S a lenniufs, Samuel C. 21 Mj Jensen, John C. 179 3 Jernegan. Marcus 178 g Jersild, Gherhardt 208 5 Jersild. Howard . 78. a 172 404. 414 a Jewell. William H. 172.451 Iohan ,.n. Mh.-rt 177 op John-. |a„rt Jol,n-,m, ,„i 232, 381 3 214 % Johi.Min, A.akI T. 216 " Johnson. Bernard ■ 55.415 g Johnson Clarence .142 I Johnson, Cyril C. .78.224 Johnson, Ella 78 , Johnson, Elliott . Johnson, Evans ■ 52 % 78 S Johnson, Florence 133 I Johnson, G. Elwood 180 7 Johnson, Harold , 128 166, 421 - Johnson, Helene .368 ohnson, Howard ■78 ffl 415,427 a ohnson, Hugh i68 202 , ohnson, Inez .... .7« 25 3 8 1 216,415 z ohnson, Paul T. . 152 129 ; ohnson, Stanlev Johnson, Warren ohnston, Kathryn 369 H Johnstone, Robert 204 f Jones, E. Roscoe 20S a Jones, Elizabeth 368 g Jones, John Jones, Louis ' ■j u Jones, Lucille 78 j3 Jones, Wellmglou 142 Mc Jontrv, Jerome . . . 12S 142, 435 R Jorgenson, Robert 127 180, 224 IH Jordan, Lucia 4 ' 236, 368 B Joseph. Herbert 3.36 w Joseph. J ule 2}h [hri Joseph, Sam Joshel, Svlvia " losic, Oscar Kabacker, Willi; Kabaker, Alvin Kaden, Maurice Kaiser, C. Kalb, Allen Knll:,l. Charles kanl r Kaplan Kaplan Kaplan Kaplan Kendall, P.etty Jai Kendall, Charles Kendall, Mrs. Kin Kennedy, Xancv Kenncr, ' Cecil Kennv, Dora Kent. Arthur H. Kenv..n. David Kenv..n. Klmer 1,. Kern. Rnth Kern, Suzanne Kerr, Cordon Kerwcin, Graham Kerstein, J. M. l8.S. 330, 4! 5 190 404, 416, 420 246, ;3i, 363, 364 14- 79. 4-- i ' ' 79, " 58 150, 214 128, 192, 45 n, Jerome 255, 265, 266, 326, 342 ■r, lane 336 hint ' , Ruth 79 lam. Dns 79 •r. George 79, 1}$, 178. 349 . Alberta 250, 336 , Louise 359, 250 lid, Joseph 128, 158 laloe, William 126, 160, 301 Kil Kil Ki, Kil Ki KinL-, James King, Willai Kinlev, Da% Alan 79, 140, 141, 293 115 n. Mill n. War .■s. Will ehr, James K. ve. Robert . Js.,n Walter Koch Dr. Koch. Frederick C. , Koch, Merrill . . Koefe, Bettv Koehler, . deline Koerber, Marcella 23, 49, 55. 80- 1 5, 259, 294, 295, 306, 354- 368 Koessler. Horace Kohl, Virginia Kohn, Arthur Kolb, Ira Koll, Ewine Kollcnberg, A. E. Koranskv, . braham R. Korshak, Stanlev Korten. Richard M. , Kramer, I.azarre Kranz, .Marian Krauczunas. Peter Krechiver, David Krechniak. Joseph Knc " zer?l ' :dith Krogh, Kaare Kroloff, Max Krooth, David . Krolsen, Ilarrv Kroth. David KrucLTr. . lilt.m Kruuman. " nLMn,a Krulewicli, Beatrice Kuhns, Bettv . . Kunin. -Myron Kster, Marjorie Knznictz. lulia Kves. Preston , Kvrk. Hazel 178 404 406 238. 307. 257. 310. 160 80 370 339 198 115 220 .. 182 146 80, 182 80, 370 137 198 370, 387 255, 390 Laing, Chest( I.aing, Gordo Laird, Donah Laird. . Lanon 387 l.aMar. Il.G 271 Lamb, leanette 234. 36S Lainmedee. Katherine . , 37° Landau, Helen 372 Landauer, Joseph 128, 184 Landis, Benjamin 116 Landwirth, Leonard 81. 182 Lane, Louise 368 Lane, Virginia 81 Lang, Louise 81 Lanski, Rtith Si Lantiff, F, . 218 Larimer, Howard 170 Larson, La Verne 387 Larson, Mvron 128, 152 Larson, Ruth 81 Lasch, Dorothy 310, 369 La.swell, Harold 180 Laucks, Blanche 371 Laufman, Harold - 192, 339 Lauman, Irving 192 Laupitzen, Paul 81, 178 Lawler, Edward 28, Si, 124, 160, 204, 300, 301, 343 Lawrence, Janet 248 Lawson. Ribekah 37° Lav, Chester 224 Lav, Walter , 222 Leavitt, Balvin 146 Leavitt, Calvin 339 Lederer, Philip - 128, 182, 331 Lee, Ruth 363, 398 Lee. Truston . 152 Leffman. Paul 194. 206 LeHer. l ' ,urnice 81, 174, 331 LcL-ault, Roni. o 131 LcL-LMl, D .n,tln- Si Leibmen, Morris 19S Leich, Charles 214 Leigh, William , , . .81. 168, 293 Leimbacher, Earl 214 Leininger, Alfred 216 Leiter, Louis . 1S4 Le Lester, Thomas 144 Lemery, Dudley l6o Lemkev, Harvey 4LS Lemon, Babette 82, 244 Lemon, Mrs. Harvey 49 Lenette, Edwin 192 Lenington, Thales 82 Leonard, Gordon 158, 204 Leowv, Cecile 370 LeowV. Katherine 37° Pag,- 340 5?SCW! i l.etts, Dale ' 44. 26s. 4.28, 433- Leutcher, Marjorie . Leven, Georgia Levi, Dr. Gerson Levy, Arthur Levy, Jess Levy, Robert Lewin, Charles Lewin, Robert Lewis, A. Ralph Lewis, Arthur Lewis, Mrs. Edwiiia Lewis, Dean Lewis, Marion Lewison, Matthew Lewy, Robert 82, Ley, Chester " :vers, Rudolph bby, Frances cht, Herbert 126, Louis, Fred 442 434, 443 Loventhal, Lee 1S4, y j 252 Loveth, Lolita 24S 130 Lovett, J 218 182 Lovett, Robert 162 Lowe, Edmund 116 Lowe, Winfield 83, 164 Loweiithal, Jane 370 Lowenthal. Janet 83, 296, 297 Loweshon, F.dward , 192 Lowrie, Donald 162, 443 Lowry, H. Deronda 210 Luckhardt, .Arno ... 51 Luckhardt, Hertha 371 Luckhardt, fanet 248 Luesly, Elda 368 Lund, Caroll 214 Lurie, Libby 370 Luther, Alice 248 Lyman, Mr. 255 Lyman, Rollo 150 Lyman, Ruth .... 363, 381, 383 Lyman, William 51 Lynch, John 172, 4 " ;i Lyon, Ruth 83, 236, 390 [28, 182 174 19, 263 194. 349 180 156, 404 232 144. 349 232 130 Ailr Linsday, Frank Linton, Jasper ppman, Byron ppman, Marshall pschultz. Burton . p.rn.nh. Thomas nr,, llnl.rrt ovd, II Lloyd, Lewis Lockwood, Virginia Loeb, Eugene Loewenstcin, Rosalia I.ogsdon, Mrs. Mayn Long, Draper ■ gfellow, Natalie ■le ' , Annie .... Do 130, 1 84 222 240 M 236, 370 130 Mack. Marjorie 370 144 MacKcnzie, Kenneth 404, 414 4ii Maclav. Hardv 154 166, 214 MacXcillc, Robert 404. 154 40 ' ' . 43S. 439, 440 262 Madis,,,,. Vy.uwvs 236 de Sale 53, 55 Madison, Kal Ir-imr- 23, 51 55. f J. i-S- -3 ' ' , -55- 257. 296, 17 297,301,356,357,365 145 .Magee, Pat 127 144 2 1 Mahaffy, Charles 427 156 Mahin, George 146 , 340 Mahoney, George 415 ,415 Maize, Eleanor .... 234,368 188 Maize Mary 234 368 216 Malcheskic ' Harrr Hf 180 212 Malker, William 162 322 Mallorv, llarvcv 162 , 368 Mallov. . Iarv Kllen 24S. 361 372 Malugen, Jack 68 142 Manason, Louis 132 131 Mandernack, Loren 168 46 Maneikis, Walter 415 , 372 Manley, John 160 , 428 Manning, Ruth 370 372 Manuikas, Walter 178 210 Marbcrg, Carl 170 244 Marcus, Donald 184 ,349 Marcus, Harry 212 82 Marhoefer, Helen Zoc 246, 184 330. 363 368 Marion, Elizabeth . 49 53 Marioni, Edvthe 83, 234 218 Mark, Florence 369 370 Mark. M. Field 220 " 82 Markauntz, Mary 83 369 .Markee, Edwin 186 131 Marker, |ohn 168 83, Marks, Carolyn 83 , 445 .Marks, Jerome 192, 33 1 1 i .Marohn. . Ianota 2 i 84. 124 229. 256 R .Marquardr, Richard -Marquison, Mildred Marshall. Charles ' 37. ' 96 Marshall, Leon 130, 404. 4 ' o Marshall, .Marion 371 Q 1 Martin, Ethel . . 136 3 .Martin, Gertrude 250 Martin, Irene . . 84. 373 n .Martin, Marv 84. 365 jj Marx, Fred 164 u Maschal, Henrv ' 77 M Mason, Kate . . 368 3 .Mason, Maxwell 44, 84 ' 54. 3°7 3 Massey, Miriam . . . . jl Masters, Dexter ::: " 2- ' 3, 84, 124, 142, 294, 295, 326. 339. N 34 ' . 343 f Msure, Mortmier 130 r Mather, William .21,302 Mathews, Charles Mathews, Shailer . . 35. 41 Mathews, Warren 129 Matt. Sina 373 Matthews, Harold . . 269 Matthews, Shailer . H- a Mauernian, .Max . 170, 222 t; NLiver, -Marv I 6 F .Mav, Gerald 224 Rj .Mav. Rov 4 ' 5 F Maver, Fmma 84 I Maver, Eugene 210 K .Maver, |oseph 84, IS2 -Maver, Jules . . . 190 K .Maver, Lucille 84 i .Maver, Robert 182 R Maver-Oakes, Francis 170 Mavstrick, Helen . 371 .McAlister, Ralph 21S McArthur, .Marion 368. 3S7 McBean, James 84, 156 McCandless, George McCarthy, John . 84, 180, 216 McCarthv, Richard . . . 172 3| McCarthv, Robert 127, 150, 257. 266, 337, 342 (3 McClelland, Preston . . 214 McClure, George . 218 -McCollum, Alice 84. 130 133. 359 McCollum, Jessie 246 McCome, Vincent 12S McConnell, John ' 44 McCormack, Ralph ... 164, 302 McCormack, Robert 164, 30; McCormick, Llovd . 21S McCune, Thomas .. 146 McCutcheon, J. T. 4 ' ' McDermod, Richard 1S6 .McDill, I .McDonald, I ' .loisc . 370 McDonald, George ' 77 .McDonwall, Robert ' 54 McDoygal, Bouton 132 204, 258 McDougall, Helen 23, S 49,85, 125, 354, 355- 359 McDowell. Delkert 162 .McDowell. Robert Si gj .McElrov, Charles ■■ ' 1 m. McI ' McI ' McI- McI- McFh McGil McGil McGI. McGr, McGr McGli McGi. Mclnt McKc l Kr lerv, Bett - dven, Donald .rlane, Bettv rland, Ronald lee, H. bbcrt. Clifford nis, I. B. ,th, William iw, Durmont iiieas, Donald eon, Dan vre, T. Stuart ma, Hueh r ir. ll.i-h IcLaren, Katherine IcLau :hlin, A. C. IcLauehlin, Grace IcLean, Milton . IcLin, Adelaide .. IcMahon, James 85. 310. 26s 337, IcMillan, D. IcMiiUen, Thomas IcNab Donald IcNair, Frank 438, 439 438 Ha . Ic a McXa .McXe McXe McNeil, Robert McXeil, Ruth McNutt, John McPherson, Gwendoly McPherson. James McPherron, Richard McRae, Louis McRov, Burton 116, i McWalker, G. L. Meaeher, Glenn Means, Mvron MciL ' s, Elizabeth , Meisner, Alfred . . Memple, Edward iMendelsohn, David .Mentzer, John , Menzies, John Sq, 124, i + I, 160, 3 Mcrri MerrI Mcrri Mcrri Merri I ' -.dward Merritt, Virginia Mervis, Cecile , Merrv, Hazel - - . Merrvman, Iuliu.s , Messinper, Betty. , MesslnL ' cr, Eli , . . Meserou, Albert . Metcalf, Amede Metz, Jerome Metzel Edward Mev-er Charlotte Mi Ching Hsien Michel Herbert Mikisch Anton Milchrist, Elizabeth Millard, Elizabeth Miller, Allen Miller O.ra Miller. I ' -.dward Mlllc MiUc ;dwi Mil -Mi Mi Miller, ,Samuel Miller, Wilma , , - . .Milliean, Beatrice Millis, Charlotte Millis, lohn Mills, John 19, 16:! Mills, Virgil . 140, 141, 168 Miner, Eee Minerva, Marv . Mins, William Mint , E. 1 Mintz, Abraham Mionski, Alice Mirabelle, Josephine Miriam, Helen Mitchell, Helen Mitchell, lames Mitchell, Raymond . Mitchell, William Mix, Helen Mode, Douglas Modie, P. G Moe, Lois . . Moecker, Garna Moffitt, W. Gordon , Mohr, Dorothy - - 361,36; Molander, CO Moments, Sarah Monroe, Clar Monroe. Mrs Monta._-nr. C 85, 369 . 85, 182 . 190 ... 368 ... 137 . . . 220 . . . 180 242 369, 381 138, 265 369 i . 339 164. 333 130. 371 130 . . . 220 370 . . 86 130 263 216, 336 360, 363, 385 302, 451 H. Moore, Addison 142 Moore, Donald 144, 438 Moore, .Mrs. Edith . . 246 Moore, John 6, 208, 435 Moore, Harry 168 Moore, Hudlev 158 Moore, Kathryn ... 86 Moore, Kenneth . 180 Moorhouse, Glen 86, 174 330 333 More, Harry 342 More, John 17 . 43 S .Moreland, Theresa , . 86 Morpcnstern, Harold . 86 Morucnsiern, William • 326 Moritz, Hortense 370 Morris, Bonnie 171 Morris, Frank 86, 150, 260 342 404 Morris, Margaret 361 387 Morris, Stanley . 206 Morrison, Henry 44 Mors, Wallace I6,S 4 ' Mort, Howard 322 Morton, John 208 Mosk, Morey 128 192 Moss, Carl Moss, Charles 204 Mossman, Dorothy 370 Nh.tt, Mrs. Rodney 248 hiulds, lohn 21, 162, 302 Mowery, Fred Mov, Herbert 86 Mudge, Fred 4+4 Mueller, George -■4 Muldon, Mary 87 Mullenbach, Jane 41 .Muncaster, Elizabeth 238 .Munday, Betty 136 Munda -, John 7 222 Munson, Lclen 87 Munzer, Frances 87 Murph -, Harold .Murphy, Marice 232 Myers, Thomas 214 Mynchenberg, Helene 130 N Nachman, Adolph 194 Nachman, James 87, 194 Nachman, " Xorman 182, 206, 427 Naiburg, Irving 87, 141, 194. 206 Nebel, Robert 12S, 186 Needles, Louis 129 Neff, Theodore 144 Nefflen, Edward 218 Neibling, Helen 37 Nelson, Mrs. Bertram G. 244, 302 Nelson, Bertram G. 25, 55, 154, 162, 302, 399, 443 Nelson, Edward 87, 178, 202, 332 Nelson. Frances 87, 370 Nelson, Harry 190 Nelson, Hazel 87 Nelson, Irving 178, 45i Nelson, Kenneth 218 Nelson, Raymond 172, 210 Nelson, Selby, Jr 186 Nelson, Walter . . 87, 186, 222 Nemec, Arnalia . 378, 383. 399 Nerlove, Samuel 190 Neuman, Ruth 3S7 Neumark, Esther 37° Newberger, Arnold 128, 182, 332 Newberger, Kenneth 182 .Xewburger, Jane 87 —J] ■ III m Ml 1- • L j: m ti ii kkMLM. vf uiY iuwruv 0= a Xewburn, Jack . 3 Xewkirk, Philip 170 Onufrock, John .. 178 Perlman, Raymond n r : i Oppenheimer. I ' .velvn , , 130 Peterson, .Arthur .. 135. H Xewman,M. II. ■50 Orloff, Benjamin 198 141 ' 56,350. 35 ' a Xewman, Louis Ortmever. Marie 244, 336 246 3 Xewman, I.ucylle 378, 381.. 194 Osborne, Melba 370 Peterson, Isabelle tJ Xewman, Margaret 88 Osgood, Cornelius 158 Peterson, John .72 3 Xewman, Marshall 435 Ossendorf, Anne Wolfe 369 Peterson, Lillian 248, 359, 363 Xewman. S.anlcy 341 Ossendorf, Marie . , 88, Peterson, Milton S7 MI Ostergren, James Peterson Ruth Xicheles, Ik-inrich Ovenu, Harold 88 Petkevich, Frank ■17 Xichols. Karle 271 Overmever, Charles 186 Petrie, Bernard " 7 Xichols, V. K. . . 322 Overton, Elvin 210 Pett. . rthur Xicholson, Robert 88, ■33. 152, 337 i ' ettii; .Milton ' 44- 427 i Xichter. I.awrancc 144. 224 p 3f " . 385 n Xisslc, Werner Peutl.rr. K.illu ., ,1 369 i Xll c. W . A. 164 Parsons, Kenneth . . 421 PfeitT.T. .llr I..., 136 X..ble, Barchn 129 Partizan, H. T. 88 PiieiKir,. l.iHillr 49. 36S, 385 Xoble Isabel 1 36 Pashley, Mable Pasierbek, Augustus . . , 371 89 Phelps McKuime 214 . 41 R Noble, Sue 364 Phemister, D. B. F Noffsinger, Edith . XWren.X. H. .... 271, 371 302, 403, 418 Patcher, Paul . ... Phillips, Charles Phillips, Florence 1 P Patt, Dallas 172 ; ra X,.,,n,,n,K. C. 302, 347 Patterson, Alma 387 Phillips, Herbert 164. 456. 457 E X.. I.I, .1,1. llilJ,. 49- 53 Patton, Virginia 89, 242 Phillips, Marv , . 252, 378 R X. -nil. in, Riilli 370 Paul, Tom , 214 Piatt, Horace . , 156 Xiillli |rs i .l 341 Paulman, Beverlv Pickett, Montgomer V 148 u Xnr.h. S.crlin, 341 Pavne, Walter . 160 Pidst, George ... . 172, 271 B K Xorthcoit, Lois 2 5,S l ' a ' ne, W illi.ini 55 Pierce, Audrey . . .... 368,383 fi a Xovick, Samuel Pavnc, Wilson Pierce, Marv R Xoves. Ida K. S. 4 Pacelli, Frank 88 Pierce. Kenneth 422 K K -Xo cs. La erne 4S Paine, Gv vu,v 174 Pietrowicz, Frank 89,146,349 fc K Xoyes. .Mary ?68 Palcich, lohn i;6 PiMtti, Florence . . 89, 373 R K Xovcs, William 166 Pallas, Harold 44 ' ' Pihiman. Mvrtle 89 E F Xudchnan, William 88 Palmer, Albert Pike. William K Palmer, Alice Pikowsk -. Bertha F Palmer, Mrs. James .... .. 248 Pikowskv, Dorotln- 89 P Palmer, John 170 Pillans, Helen . ft r. P Oakes Curtis T 1:7 Park Marian Pines, Dorothy . . Pink, Marvin . . ' 89 C K Oakes, Robert .6; Park, Robert ' 44 r Oborn, George 186 Parkenson, Merritt . . .. 180 Pinkovitz, Joseph 89, 190 e R O ' Brien, George , . 186 Parker, Alonzo .48 Pipin, Marshall K (rBrlen, Helen ., 23°. 371. 3S1 Parker, Charles 172 Pixley, H. H. I 5S It p O-Brlen. Ruth ,. 369 Parker, Elizabeth . 236, 368 Plann, T. 4i 1 C Ocasek, Blanche 371 Parker, .Mrs. K. G. 269 Plavnick, Lillian 56S K Xl () ' Da , Laura 117 Parker, IIS. 218 Plimpton, Blair . 162, 438, 459 U ji Odcbrecht, Jessie 88 Parker. II. in, r, 370 Plimpton, Xathan M Odell, llaroid g Odell, Joseph 188 Parker, l.unes 142 Plum, Jules 146 Ip 146, 306 Parker, . luncl Plummet. Susan . ' ' ' ■ R Oelgeschaager, Virg nia 369 130, 238, 356, 368 Poegel, Leonard . . 128,186,4 1 ¥ Offill, Lawrance 170 Parker, Richard 180, 224 Pohler, George . . . 128 f O ' Hanlev, Mary 236 Parker, Ruth 88, 244 Polakoff, Irwin . 188 K O ' Hara, Fanny . . O ' Hara, Frank . . . . 381 55. 164 Parkes Helen 88 Poliak Perc Parkhill, Bruce Pollak, Charles 1S4 W O ' Hara, Howard 128, Parkinson, Jean 246, 368 Poliak, Rosalia ?IO, 5iO 164, 415, 435 Parks, Ross . 260 Pollvea. Samuel 117, 141 Oliver, Medina . 370 Parmenter, Charles 166 Pomerance. Carl ' »4 u Olson, Carl 141, 172 Parratt, Kenneth ' 54 Pomerov, Dea n K Olson Clarence 216 Parsons, Keith 128, Pomerov, DwiL-ht Olson Delbert 1S4- U9. Peacock, W. 4 ' 5- 42 1 218 Poole Cora B, Olso,, Delmar 1S6 258 Poole, John 128 166, 336, 421 u Olson Kverct 127 144 436 437 Pearlman, Lawrence iSS Pope, Virginia . . ... 19. P Olson Harold . 202 Peelen. Matthew " 7 41- 89, 354. 355. 359, 362. 381 J] |p Ol.s.ui Paul Olson William O ' .Meara . rthur 2 4 Pcniston, Edward 170,427 Popp, Dorothy 89 146 172 Pennmgton, Joseph 160, 204 Poppen, James 214 135- Penniston, F.dward 451 Porsche, Julius 90. 137 154 349, 351, 427 Penstone, Giles 86, 106, 117, 202 Portie, James 128 152, 160. 421 O ' Xeil, lohn 4 ' 5 Perkins, Ruth 270 Porter, Robert 186. 216 J Onsline, .Mildrc.l 370 Pcrksen, Lillian 89. 250 Poser, Frederick . 204 j Mmmm wmmss Mmmmmmmmmm. Posev, Margaret 370 Posk ' a, Theodore 178, 446 Post, John 162, 427 Post, Wilbcr :i. i Post. Mrs, Willu-r 4 ' ) Potter, I ' rai.k 527 Potter, William K.S Potts, Mart ' iicnte 570. 383 Powell, Porter 177 Power, Opal 302 Pratt, lohn 170 Pratt, Phelps 422 Preiss, Harold go, 192, 404, 422 Prentiss, Stanton 202 Prescott, lienrv i ' 2 Preskill, Albert 212 Prest, Samuel Price, William 204 Prince, Kenneth 190 Probasco, John . . 214 Prosscr, Helen 90, 248 Prosser, Ted . . 90. 172 Purcell, Robert 162 Putkammer, E. W. 202 R Rabanes, asarir 90 Rabv, Hilda no Radcliffe, Andrea 152. Radcliffe, Mrs. Lo s Cook 230 Raddatz. William 90. iSC Raffertv. Joseph I6S Raimond. . rthur 206 Raiter. C ' .laavs 370 Ralston. CSertrude 242 Ramsdell. n-mia 240 Ramse . Everett 43 i Rankin. Travis 17:! Rankin. V. 34P Ranquist. Robert Ransom, Alice 9° 232 Rappeport, Arthur 220 Rappcport. Joseph 220 Ratcliff. Randall IH Ratner. Julius 90 90 2S2 Raventos, Jeslyn Rav, George . 90, 141, 144 Rav, William , 108 Ravsson, Anatol 404 Read. Congers 1(32 Reardon. Nellvbel e 248 Reed, D. B. 302 Reed, George . . .56 Reed, Robert 118 202 Reed, Robert G. .208 2 8 Reed, Virginia 370 Reed, William , 222 Rehm, Carl 222 224 370 Reid Hannah Reid Robert 178 34Q Reidenour, Louis 148 Reisch, Nathan . 220 Reiter, Dorothy , 370 Reiwitch, Alois . , 90, 188, 404 Replogle, Fred 262 Resnick, Rose 91, 360, 378, 385 Rexinger. Scott . 144 416, 418. 420, 445 Revnolds, Joseph 46 Reynolds, Mary 370 Rhamy, William 166 Rhodes, John 142 Rhodes, Mrs. John 236 Rhvs. Jean 133,387 Ribr,rd -. Clementine , 91 Rice. David 168 Rich, Ciilbert , , 129 Rich. Herbert 91, 150 Rich. lames , , 216 Richards. Mrs. .Margaret 51 Richards, -Mary 383 Richardson, Davis 177 Rickelman, Ray 214 Rickert, Edith 53 Riddle, Emmons 142 Riddle, Hugh 91. 164 Redenour, Louis 336 Ridge John 91 174 450 451 Ries Herman 128 182 Riley Janice 370 Ripple Lillian 387 Risk Rov 316 Rittenhouse Gordon , 127 174- 438, 439- 4,i4 Ritz, Russell 132 Roach. Albert 17 ' ' Roach, Helen 240. 370 Robbins. Zelda , 91, 266 Robing, Beatrice 37 ' Roberts, Douglas , , 146 Roberts, Rankin 142 Robertson, David 164 Robinof, Dorothy 531 Robinson. Edward 146 Robinson, Mrs. H. N 244 Robinson, Milton 51 Rogers Elizabeth 372 Rogers Lvnn 164 Rohrke. L. 302 Rohs, Hcnrv , , , 196 Roman. Agnes 372 Romberg, Louis 128,182,421 Romberger .Arland , 109. 118 Romer, Alfred 144 Romine. Elizabeth 371 Rocker. Norma 133 Root, George 302 Root, Norman SS. 124, 141, 196, 251, 265, 343, 429, 433, 434. 438, 450, 451 Rosen, Frances 372 Rosen James 220 Rosen. Joe 91 Rosenbaum, Eugene 91, 302 Rosenberg, Merwin 184, 336 Rosenberg, Sidney 220 Rosenberg, Theodore 220 Rosenbloom, Arthur 192 Rosenblum, Arthur 91. 137 Rosendahl Norma 248 Rosenfield. Julius , 118, 192 Rosenstein, Marion 91,369 Rosenthal, .• lexander 1 ,, 220 Rosenthal, Beatrice 91 Rosenthal, Donald 198 Rosenthal, Ruth 92 Rosenwald, Klise Rosenwald, Julius ° 1 Roski. Norman ■94 R Rott. Ro.salia 336 Rountree, Constance 240, 370 Rouse, Kenneth 51, 30, 265, 302 Rovetta, Charles 92 Rowan, Russell 156 I ubinson, Adolph .92. 266, 339,451 Ruch. Florence 363 Rudnick. Irene 378 Rudnick. Paul 92, 180 Rudnick, Philip 180 Rudy, Allen 128, 160 g Rund, Adolph , 127, 172 Rundel, Chris 240 Rundin. Cecile 372 Rudolph. Julius 435 Runvon, Elizabeth 370 Rumon, Ernest I ?8 Rusnick, Leonard 192 Russell, Dorothy Russell, Peg 230 Rutter, fames Q2, 141, 142 Rvder. Mever 206 R .•rsnll, E dward 20 Rm-,s,„i, Martin 8, 20, 21 Rm.o, Jane 370 Ryno. cra 370 S Saboth, Rosalie 368 Sacerdote, Sidney 18S, 34 ) 441, 458 Sachs. Milton , . 92 Sachs, .Murray 92, I88 206, 258 V Saemann, Charlotte 57- 301 356, 368 R Saffir, Milton , , , , Sahlin, Vinson , , .-, 415 Sa zenstem, Edgar 9 ' -. 194 Salzman, Charles 130 Sampson. Jerome Sandcls. Elizabeth 194 248 Sander. I ' .stelle ,6g -A Sanders. Rita ?70 u] Sanditon. Ely 92 n Sandmcver, Jane 250 =y Sands. .Mrs. Nina Sass. Erederick ] ] m Saucerman, .Mariorie 371 Savitskv. Harold 92. 198.4-7 44- Savles. E. Duane M Schecrer. Bettv 130 133 Scheibler. Beatrice 93, 306, 307 Scheibler, James 160 Scheid, Carl 152,265 451 Schendel, Willard 180 Scheruber, Sumner 44(. Scheville, Ferdinand 148 Schlachet. Arnold 93. 130, 192, 331. 341 Pog ' - S5. mj j www j MMm ' m j m. i Schlesinger, Lillian 361, 36: Schlesinger, Richard Schlcssclman, Harold Schlifke, Louis Schmcidlinp, Alfred Schmidt, B. VV Schmidt. Carl 360, .■3B5 162 Schmidt, Charles 127, 158, Schmidt, P ' lizabeth Schmidt. Lawrence 196, Schmidt, Max .Schnebeyer, Edward Schniir. George .128, 148, Schoenberp, Sam Schoneman, Ruth Sch,.nlK.lz. Morris . . Sc!i..nl.i, Hn...„ .,93, 141 S.l, !..!., Mm: 168 SchiocdcM, Carl 174 Schroeder, Chester 93 Schroeder. Erna 130 Schroeder. .Mar - 118 Schuchardt. lolin 148 .Schuchardt, William . 33 Schuelt, 1. V. 138 Schulz. Carl 204, 428, 433 Schulz. Dorothv 252, 330, 363 Schulz. Edwarci 164 Schwarz, Lydia 133 Scofteld, Leavitt 154 Scott, Catherine 23, 93. 125. 230, 294, 295, 307, 310, 354. 355. 356, 357 Scott, Dale 216 Scott, Irwin . 152. 322 Scott, Mar - 370 Scott, Robert 21 Scott, Roland 444 Scott. Walter D. iS Scott. W. l ' . 256, 302 Scully, Eleanor . . 93. 229, 232, 292, 293 Seaborg, Florence 93. 359 Seago, Erwin 204 Seaman, Charlotte 234 Searcy, Jean 230, 301, 354, 355, 378, 391 Sears, Kenneth C 202, 216 Sedgcwick, Allan 178,415 Sedgewick, Virginia 363, 381 Seem, Ralph 164 Seidner, Emmanuel 93 Scigcr, Daniel 182 Selig, Ilortense 3 8 Semmcrling, Helen 371 Serbin, Frederick 220, 322 Serwer, Milton 220 Seymour, Engadine 363 Shaffer, L 322 Shaleen, Lillian 93, 133 Shane, Samuel 93 Shannahan, Norman 158 Shannon, Charles 150 Shapin, Milton 180 Shapiro, Jacob 94 Shapiro, Robert 128, 340, 349, 415 Shapiro, Sylvia 94 Sharer, Robert 218, 260 Sharlog, Ludwig 186 Sharp, . ' Vgnes 136 Sharp, L. B 302 Sharp, .Mrs. L. B 302 Shaw, A. E 138 Shaw, Mary 119 Shavne, Clara 368 Shear, Jack 212 Sheehan, (ane 234, 368 Sheehan, ' Mary 234, 368 Shefulzl, Summer 164 Sheldon, James 154 Sherer, Albert 21 Sherer, Mrs. Albert . , 49 Sherre. Burton 198, 451 Sherwin. Ralph 199 Shields, Harold . 26, 177, 224 Shiner. Clvde 170 Shinn. Lawrence 158 Shlaes, Dena 94 Shock, Dan 170 Shoemake, Helen 94, 130. 3 9 Shoreen, lona 240, 378 Shower, Lucille 370 Shpiner, Leonard 220 Shreffler, Emmett 224 Shubel, Frank 435 ShuU, Deloss 21 Shulz, Olive Dorothv . . 246, 363 Shurman, Mary . - , 378. 385 Sigardson, Olaf 37 Sigman, Edward 184 Signer, Ralph 186 Silber, Chaim 94 Silton, Maurice 220 Silverman, Irwin 94- ' 98 Silverman, Ruth 372 Silversteln. lulius 194,438.439 SilveiswriL-, David 212 SiHH.n, IM.UKCS ... .372 Smii.-m, lldclic 368 Simuu, lames I28, 182, 336 Simon, Lucille 94 Simon, Margaret 360, 361, 362, 385 Simon, Marion 94. 372 Simons. Ilenrv 224 Simons, Louvrian 94, 162, 268 Simons, Mrs. Savilla 51 Simpson, Barbara 55 Simpson, Bettv 94. 328, 330, 360, 399 Simpson, Jack 142 Simpson, John 128 Sines, Gladys 234 Sippel, Dorothy 94 Sippv, Hall 129 Sites ' , John 119 Skonberg, Carl 174 Skull, Sherman 180 Slade, Betty 234 Slate, Maurice 94 Slater, Winston 162 Slaught, Herbert 5 ' Slavmaker. S. !.. 146 Sloan. licrlH-rt 160. 204 Sloan, Jack 220 Slosberg, Leslie 184 Slosburg, Leon 206 Slosburg, Lester 106, i ig Slought, Herbert 14 ' Slusser, Eleanor 3 9 Slusser, T. H. 349 Slve. Maud 53 Small. Kenneth 14S. 404. 454 Small. Stoddard 127. 154. 332 Smallman, Ralph 178 Smelser. G. K. 138 Smilev. Rachel 271. 363.378.383 Smith. Bculah 49. 53 Smith, Edward 95 Smith, Evelyn 95 Smith, Genieve 246, 368 Smith, George 21 Smith, Gerald 47. ' 62 Smith, Gertrude 53 Smith, Gordon 148.301 Smith, Jack 220 Smith, Janet . 95. 119, 250, 339. 359 Smith, Jeannette 230 Smith, Lawrence 126. Smith, Miss Smith, Mrs. Agnes Smith, Peter . . Smith. Rhilip Smith. Sidnev Smith, Thelma Smith, T. - Smith, Vincent . . Smucker, Jack Smyth, Ogden Snideman, Dawson Snodgrass, Ralph W, Snorf, Lowell D. Snow, Robert A. Snvder, Cvthera Snvder, G. Sinclair Snyder, Louis Soares, Theodore Sokal, Joseph F. Soloman, Jerome Somerville, Viola Sommers, Carl Sonderbv, Max 168, Sophomore, John Soravia, Roy Sorg, Paula Sorrell, Lewis C. . Sparks, Dorothy , . Spearing, John Spence, Robert Spencer, G. Spencer. Judith Spencer, William H. Spira, Samuel Spiro, Mildred Spivek, -Mandel Spoerer, Agnes Springer, Clement Springer, Helen Springer, Robert 180 95. 404,414,442 164 196 373 i Spuck, Earl Spurier, Ethelbert . . Staats, Paul , , Stack. Anna Stackhouse, Sterling . . Stackler, Sidney StaKK. A. A. 46, 302, Stags. A. A., Jr. StagK, Mrs. A. A. Stagg. Paul 154. 99, Stainton, Larrv Stapleton, James Stawarz, A. J Steen, W. Brooke 214, Steere, James Steere. Llovd R. Steere, Mrs. Llovd R. Stefanski, Elizabeth Steffin, Walter Stein, lacoh Stein, Leora Stein, Nathan Stein, Wcslex- S. Steiner. Alice Steiner, Anna Steinminger, Ruth ... Stengel, Celia Stephenson, Margaret Stephenson, Paul 144, 416, 418, Stephenson, Robert Stephenson, Wendell 124, 255, 265, H.i. 43s. Sterges, Alfred Stern, Samuel Sterritt, Morgan Steunkel, Wilbur Stevens, D. H. . . .51 Stevens, Ernest 96, 124, Stevens, Eueene Stevens, Frances Stevens, Patricia Stevenson, Alfred L. Stevenson, Lillian Stevenson, John M. , , Stewart, George Stewart, Kathleen Stewart, Sam Stice, Sally 360, 362, Sticknev, James , 130, Sticknev, Minott Stiller, ' lames Still, Kathleen Stillson, Gordon Stinson. Evelvn Stocker, Earl Stoehr, E Stoerker, Theodore Stok, Jan . , Stokes, Virginia Stoll, Helen Stolte, Paul . . Stone, Lester Stone, Raleigh Stow, Harry lyn 232, 24, 178, 326, 337, 96, Stralev, Garnet Straus, Elizabeth Strauss, .Mene , Strauss, Eleanor , Strauss, Jerome Strevev, T. Elmer Strong, A. C. Stuart, John Stulik, Lincoln Sturc, lames Sudranski, Abe Sulcer, Henrv 51, : Sulcer, Mrs. tharlott. Sullivan, F. Lester Sullivan, George Sullivan, William Summers, -Mian Summers, Alfred Sutherland, Robert Sutherland, Sidnev Svrcheck, Anna ' , Swade, Stanley Swadesh, Morris , . Swanberg, Royal Swanson, Ernest , Swartz, Edward Sweet, W. W. Swenson, Reuben Swift, Harold Swineford, Frances Swinev. Dorothv Swinne -, Daniel Svpe, William Szurek, Stan Tabuchi, .Vlinora Taft, Helen Tahner, lane Taitel, Martin Talbot, Marian Tande , William Tanner, lames . Tate, Helen ... Tatgc, l ' ;ieanor Tatham, Curtis Taylor, Adrienne Tavlor, Archer Taylor, Charles . , Taylor, Florence Tavlor, Graham Tavlor, Griffith Taylor, Harold Taylor, Helen Taylor, Keith Taylor, Marguerite Taylor, Dr. Ruth Taylor, Samuel G., I Teegarden, J. A. Teetzel, Carolvn Teitelbaum, Joseph Teitelman. Samuel 96 129 371 97, 368 97, 182 177 144 97 130 154, 451 51 214 107 158, 204 4 ' 5,446 162 19, 262 164 234, 370 37« 250, 355,359 131 , 130, 166 . . 238 Temple, Herbert 174, 4 ' 8. 415,45 " Temple, Joseph 127. 154, 299, 404, 406, 416, 417, 427 Tenk, Ruth 370 Terrel. Edward 131 Terrx ' , Ren 162 M,i Will, 51, 170 98, 232 363 15, 180 129 152 49 anders 51 380 336 52, 415 38,152 336 349 98 Thomas, Earle Thomas, Perrv Thomas, William A. Thomason, Elizabeth Thompkins, .Mary Eleanor Thompson, Charles 4 Thompson, Ferris Thompson, h an Thompson. Mrs. |. W. Thompson. Mrs. .Martha I, Thompson. Orsie Thompson, Warren Thomson. Frank , , i Thomson. Robert . . I Thornton, Ruth Thorsen,T. Thorscn.TrvL-oc Thr.isher, li.lcnc Thnfl, Clicirr Tillman, . lbert 12S, 17S Tilton, George 427 Tingle, Harry .. 128,144,446 T ' Lapa, Cecile 37° Tobin, Edward A I4S Tobin, Paul 120. 214 Todd, lessie i Todhunter, Peter 442 Toigo. Adolph 404 Toigo. Pompeo 415 Tollerton, Frances Lee 232 Tolman. Lcland 98, 156 Tolman, .Mariorie 98, 359, 362, 363. 378 Tompkins. Ma; Tompsen. |anu Toomcv, (ilonn Tovrnv. Orrin Towslev, k ' rcd Towstir. Julius Tracv, .-Vnna Trane, Susan Travers, Viola Treichel, Harol Trenkaus. I.nui Tressler. David 378 Trc, 363 361. 363 37 J J Jl J ) J M MM MPJS 3 M J J J$ Jl J(S . cap aad Gown fs yf Qr ors •|-i-iide. Oanu-I 5 ' •|-rudc, V altcr 127, 404, 414, 433. 434. 435 ■I ' ucker. Harold 120, 170 Tucker, Jerome 99, 13° ■riicker. Robert 158 •|-nrk.-r. Warrrn 164 Tiuhri W ,111,11,1 Boose .... 218 ■|Hll-. j.lllir II 52- 146 ■lui,,.-,, Iv«,„.- 218 Turner, 1-rederick, Jr 99, I46 Turner, Olive 1,( 9 Tuttle, William 214 Tyler, Dorothy 373 Tvsler, Robert 135,154,422 Tvvand, Raymond 129 Twist, Ralph 142 Voreacos, Vivian Voris, Harold Voswald, Arthur W Ullman, Rose . 369 Urback, Gladys 252 Urban, Wilbur 26, 154, 349,422 Urist. Bernard 99 Valentine, Ralph 192 Valentine, Robert C Van Der Hoef, George . . 1S6. 336, 441 Vander Noor, Robert . . 41 S, 435 Van Dorn, Ruth 99 Van Dynne, Sam 99, 166, 339, 422 Vane. Ray 126, 174, 349, 330,451 Vaun, Marjorie 368 Van Nice, Erret 142, 404, 405, 410 ' an Nice, James B 146 ' an P.ll. j. R 138 ,:, S. Ii.il. k. I l.irold . . 150, 349 ill s, li.ii, I.. lar - Morris , 230 an W riMiiii, l- ' .lizabelh . . 230 -aii c-rsi, Pa.il 129 X ' an Zanle, Peter 21S auj;h, R. T. H aut;hn, William 131, 15° Veatch, Ned 146, 337, 349 Veitch, Abner, Jr 214 ' elde. Richard 108, 202 eiae, Robert 1A4 entn„. Innu- 24K W-ttit. DcnaKl 170 irillni. ' , R..Ih-,i 142 " 11,. I.. 99, 404 Waunin. Paul 347 W , ■ , i ■-. :.,,, 121 W • 1 iA.ird 180 W ,„. : , . I n. lije 129 Uala, llcil.cu 99, 349 Waldenfcls, Frank 435 Walker, Galvin 177 Walker, G. W 302 Wallace, Edward 99, 141, 137, 186, 441 Wallace, Janet 368 Wallace, Robert 128, 148, 184,415,435 Waller, Babette 99 Wallin, Hannah 372 WallinL.. Fredericka 232, 372, 385 WalliiiL ' . William 144, 421 ,,1 1,. 1;, IP 236 .,i L. Ki,,iu„a 137,441 W.iMi. R ' .li. II 160, 404 Wahri-. ilrl,i, 368, 383 Wan-. CI, 1 CI, r . I36 U.uJ. C ' lir lrr 337 ,,,ni . W W. 13S W.,.1. I ' .nnn r T,(y W.i . ll,n..M I Kg, 44 . Waslilnm,. alalic 57° Washburn. Richard 99, 158 Watrous, Gordon 35, 99, 135, 154, 296, 297, 348, 349, 350 Wattenberg, Benjamin 190, 404, 4c6, 428, 455 Watts, Ruth f 136 Waugh, John M 218 Weaver, Charles too, 135, 296, 297, 349, 404, 410, 428, 433, 434 Weaver, Henrv 164 Weaver, Howard 260 Weaver, lohn H ' , 164 Weber, Clavton 214 Wrl.in.in. in..ld lOO WrI.M,,, lainrs R 214 Wii ' - ' i ' . i 451 W -LT,i,i, Susan 236 Weil, Alice 100 Weil, Corrine 372 Weil, Eleanor 372 Weil. Margaret 372, 381 Weiler. Edna 100 ein. Bernard 404, 406 Weinberg, Bernard 100 Weinburg, Ernest 220 Weinman, Ruth 372 Weinreb, Fernley 394 Weinzclbaum, Maurice 121 Weir, Everett 100 Weir, John 415 Weir, Virginia 24 ' , Weislow, Saul 4 14 Weiss, Jerome 121 Weiss, Marie 37 ' Welborn, Mary 3 9 Wells, H. Gideon 320 Wells, Rodney C, Jr 216 Welter, Lucille 370 Wenk, [erome 100 Wertenberger, Grace 373 Werth, Hannah 100 Wertheimer, Jane 336, 372 West, Joe 332 Westberg, Emilv 100, 372 Westerdahl, Arvid E 216 Weyand, Ruth 100 Wexman, Joe 428 Wexman. W 302 Wheeler. Franklin C. . 158 Wheeler, Fred 435 White. Edward 170 White. Gilbert 265. 299, 330. 340 White. Marion 363. 368, 335 Whitelaw. Maurice 100 Whiting, Frank H 5 ' Whitmarsh, .. gnes 371 Whitmarsh, Helen 38; Whitney, Rose 42 " Wieczorkowski, Eleanor . . 388 Wiggers, Hazel .101, 342, 365 Wifbur, Phylis 229, 230 Wilcox, Robert loi Wilcox, Robvn 132 Wilder, Russc! 142 Wiles. .Mice H. 2 ' ,o Wilinskv. . dele 3 0 Wilke. Ruth Caroline 250 Wilkens. Fred 224. ?22 Wilkins, Harold 142, 427 Wilkins, Helen 232, 381 Willard. Paul B. 20S WiUard. Ruth 33 ' ' . 3 3 Willett. Howard 101. 154-442 William. Sam lOT Williams. Helen 37 ' Williams. Norman 160 Williams. Richard 428, 429 Williams, Warren 166 Williamson, Holland 129 Williard, Ruth 361. ( ' WiUis, Paul 144 Wilson, Charles 14S Wilson, Eleanor 242, 244. 336. 372 Wilson, Francis 142 Wilson, Janet 372 Wilson, Robert loi Winchell, 214 Wingatc, Haydon 126, 142, 365. 422 Winnine. Archie 101. 186. 442 Winslow. Nathaniel . 19 ' . 2(15 Witter, .Mice 101. 373 Wittv, Richard 150, ' ,49 Wolcott, Rov 186 Wolf, Albert 220 Wolf, Anna 53 Wolfe. H. S. 138 ;5V ;5V7JA Wolfson, Alfred Wolfson, Leo Wollfell, Warren Woodward, Mrs. Woolan, Ernest Woollev. Elsie Worcester. DeWi Wordleman, TUli Wortley, Cabrav Wu. Chan Wvant, A. R. E. Yaeger, Martha 110 168 Yates, Sidney 126, 184, 26 V 416, 418 4iq Yates, Walter 178 Yenerick, Muriel lOI I6q Yerder, Bernard Yoran, Calvin 102 Young, Edward 17 Young, Marie l6q Yutenis, Theodore 224 ( Zacharias, William 266, 342 Zahner, Frances 3 0 Zahorick. John 164, 4 7 Zbitnoff, Nicholas 216 Zcigler, Elizabeth 232 Zeigler, Vinton 265 Zeller, John 17° Zenner, Raymond I54. 4I5 Zerbv, 271 Zernes, Doroth - 3 ' ' ' 3 Zerr, G. Walter 102 Ziegler, Florence 102 Ziey. Ruth 339 Ziman, Chiam 103 Zimmerman, Herbert 51 Zimmerman, Willla.n 168 Zitella, Josephine 37 ' Zumdahl, Esther 373 a Page 557 i: i e i Qf Q M t CRPaMdGOWn. A D V E R T I S I X C; INDEX 1930 CAP AXD COWX . Starr Best Associated Military Stores Albert Teacher ' s Agency Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company Beckley-Cardy Company Ralph A. Bond Company Henry Bosch Company Bryant-Stratton Business College BuUey and Andrews Butler Steel Foundr;- and Iron Compan; Central Ironite Waterproofing Company Chicago Pump Company Chippewa Spring Water Company Colson-Chicago Company Commonwealth Edison Chicago Beach Hotel Crane Company ... Davenport Taylor . . Daguerre Studios Empire Warehouses Inc. Evanston Glass Company George Erhardt and Sons Favor Ruhl Company Federal Cement Tile Fidelity Morgan Service Fluck Cut Stone Company, Inc Fort Dearborn Plumbing and Heatii Company Foster Wheeler Corporation . General X-Ray Corporation Gladstone Hotel C. L. Gunggoll Compan The Haines Company 469 466 Joseph llalsted and Company 49i Herman Hettler Lumber Company 505 Hoffman Electric Company 475 Holmes Bakery and Confectionery, Inc. 493 Hyde Park Printing Company 509 Hyde Park Awning Company 475 Illinois Book Exchange 493 Illinois Terazzo and Tile Company 479 Jackson Park Storage Company 493 Jacobsen Brothers 515 Jahn and Oilier . . 5 9 Morgan T. Jones Company 505 Lab Electrical Compan - 4S3 A. J. F. Lowe and Son 479 Ludowici-Celadon Compan - 527 Maid-Rite Sandwich Shops 5 La Mageste Cafe 4 ' 9 David J. Molloy Company 47 " Marsh and .McLennan 5 " Merit Cafeteria 47 " Mchring and Hanson Company 499 George D. .Milligan Company 509 Moscr Business College 479 W Mueller and Company 50.) William Murdoch Company S S National Concrete Metal Forms Com- pany 49. ' Xational Power Construction Company 473 Neiler, Rich and Company 499 Nelson Cut Stone 4 9 O ' Callaghan Brothers 481 Xels Olson 523 IViiover Merchants Transfer Company 4.S7 j m r j m ' j m o M jisimmmmmmm ' M % Phillips Brothers 517 Pioneer Concrete Breakers 481 Presto Wet Mortar Company 503 Remington Rand Business Service Inc. 503 Rittenhouse and Embree Company 477 ' . L. Robinson Coal Company 47 1 Rogers Printing Company 53 ' Joseph Saltman 475 Santa Fe Railroad 49i John Sexton and Company 483 Shoreland Hotel 5 ' 7 Smithson Plastering Company 479 St. Croix Manufacturing Company 505 Stedman Products Company 513 Frank H. Stowell Company 471 Swift and Company 5 33 Trowbridge 5°! United States Tent and Awning Company 487 Universal Form Clamp Com University of Chicago Books University Lunch University Pharmacy University State Bank Utility Securities Company W. L. Van Dame Company Wark-Beacon Steel Furnitur Washington Park National I : Com pa ank Westinghouse Ele Company T. M. White Company B. H. Wilson and Compan R. F. Wilson and Company Windermere Hotel Woodlawn Tire Company Woodworth ' s Bookstore Wright Uaundr - and Manufacti Pof.e 55Q J J JI M M JI J J M MPJ J J M3J! J J J J( . mMm j m um oms Mmm


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

1926

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

1927

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

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