University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1934 volume:
By E, C. PARKER, W. A. SOLF
and W. D. WATSON.
AFTER A LARSE OF ONE YEAR, TI-IIS, TI-IE TI-IIRTY-EIGI-ITI-I
VOLUME OF TI-IE CAR AND GOWN, ARREARS, RECORDING
TI-IE I-IISTORY OF TI-IE UNDERGRADUATE BODY OF TI-IE
UNIVERSITY OF CI-IICAGO, FOR TI-IE ACADEMIC YEAR
I-IAS ATTEMRTED TO RORTRAY TI-IE EVENTS OF TI-IE YEAR
IN TI-IE LIGI-IT OF TI-IE RERSONALITIES WI-IO INSPIRED
TI-IEM. EVERY EFFORT I-IAS BEEN MADE TO MAKE TI-IE
RECORD IMRARTIAI. AND COMPLETE.
CAMPUS VIEWS g
A. A. STAGG 9
THE UNIVERSITY 9
UNDERGRADUATE ACTIVITIES Q
SECRET SOCIETIES 0
THE UNIVERSITY WOMAN I.
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A weird ploce, where one treads
softly, timidly, gozing in owe upon
remains of monsters of oges long gone
THE BOTANY POND
Qne of the beauty spots of the Campus,
held dear in the heart of every senior
who hos sprawled within its muddy
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l-lome of tlwe moclern languages, vvlwere
characters from de Vega, Dante, ancl
Balzac stalk the halls ancl invite you
to live again in tlweir romantic: tales.
M A N D E L I-I A L L
Gathering place of the Campus, over-
flowing with undergraduate traditions
garnered from Blackfriars, the Dramatic
Association, and the Coffee Shop.
E GRAND CJLD MAN
Michigan 'IQ Chicago O, Thanksgiving Day, 1895.
AMOS ALONZO STAGG, A BIOGRAPHY
By William D. Watson and Everett C. Parker
Amos Alonzo Stagg began his colorlul career in a small but comlortable cottage located at 384 Valley
Road, West Grange, New jersey on 'I6 August 1862. l-le was the Fifth in a Family ol eight children. l'lis
father was a cobbler by trade, having been apprenticed to a shoemaker at the age ol seven. The lather
was intellectually ambitious, however, and by the time he was twenty had succeeded in educating himsell.
This desire lor intellectual advancement he later transmitted to the large lamily which was his greatest pride,
and while the Stagg home was devoid ol most ol those advantages which make living luxurious, it was never
one which was starved ol inspirational ideals. All ol the children were early given moral instruction in the
home, and while their minds were still plastic, they were inculcated with a code ol upright living.
The neighbors ol the Stagg family in West Grange were predominately native and lrish, being lor the
most part a homogeneous group ol hat Factory workers, and laborers. Some ol the men ol the com-
munity were addicted tothe habit ol sauandering their wages on drunken revels. The Stagg lamily
scorned such tactics and the children at an early age were made to understand the evils connected with the
saloon. That Stagg learned his lesson ol the saloon well is demonstrated by the lact that all ol his liie he
has been a militant crusader lor temperance.
As a curly headed boy, Stagg First learned to love sports, engaging in his First team play when but a
little over six years olds As a member ol a local baseball team, the boy acted as both secretary and player,
playing First-hand base and third-hand base. The story is told ol how he was given custody ol the pennies
which the boys laboriously saved in order to buy a league baseball. Finally having saved the total ol S'l.25,
they invested in a Hred-dead" baseball, which was the pride and joy ol every member ol the team.
When proiessional baseball came to Grange in 'l876, the boys watched the progress ol the games
through knot holes in the lence surrounding the Field. From the very First Amos Alonzo took a great interest
in the art ol pitching, and lor many weary months he practiced with his cousin who lived next door, experi-
menting with the curve ball, a discovery then new to the game. l-le tells ol how one day he stumbled upon
the out, easiest ol curves, and ran excitedly to the kitchen yelling, HMammal Mammal l,ve got itln
Tl-IE FIRST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS-1899
Top Row-Charles Gibbons Flanagan, Frederick Feil, Charles William Ervin, Bert James
Cassels, H. B. Conibear, Trainer.
Third Row-Henry Gordon Gale, Kellogg Speed, James Ronald l-lenry, l-lerbert Frederic
Ahlswede, Clarence Bert l-lerschberger.
Second Row-Amos Alonzo Stagg, Coach, Frank Louis Slaker, August Fred l-lolste.
Front Row-William Franklin Eldridge, Ralph C. Hamill, Walter Scott Kennedy, Capt.,
Jonathan Edward Webb, James Milton Sheldon.
Chicago 21 lllinois 21. 6 November 19524
lt was his fathers great desire that young Stagg should have the best of educational advantages, but
because of his meager Finances he Found it almost impossible to send him to school. l-le told his son that he
would provide him with a home, but it would be necessary For him to raise his own tuition money. Accord-
ingly he began his education in the small district school house of West Grange, paying his tuition by picl4ing
up ditterent odd jobs. ln an interview some ten years ago, Stagg told a reporter of how he recalled in
particular one job which consisted of beating Brussel carpets. l-le added good naturedly that he was prob-
ably one of the best rug beaters in all oi West Grange.
The majority of the boys in West Grange were satisfied with a grade school education, in fact many oi
them stopped at the third or Fourth grades, but Amos Alonzo realizing the handicaps his Father had suttered
from lacl4 oi learning, aspired to high school training. Accordingly, he diligently worked his way through
Grange l-ligh School in three years, laboring at all types of jobs Familiar to poor but ambitious boys. It was
while he was in preparatory school that he First played on an organized baseball team, and this initial par-
ticipation in organized athletics is one ot his fondest boyhood memories. The very First year he became the
school pitcher by virtue of his small stocl4 of curves, and the following year he helped to organize an amateur
team. l'le pitched For this team when he could sandwich a game in between jobs, and gradually he began
to earn something of a local reputation. '
During his last year in high school, Stagg sought the advice of the high school principal as to how he
should go about rounding out his educational pursuits. The principal, who was always a sympathetic Friend
to the ambitious boy, urged him to matriculate at Yale and study For the ministry. Stagg was much in Favor
of this proposal, but when he came to investigate the situation, he Found that he could not pass the Yale
entrance examinations. l-le, therefore, decided to go to Rhilips Exeter Academy to mal4e up his scholastic
deficiencies. F-le spent the next six months in concentrated study at the Academy, his poverty forcing him to
live under extremely trying conditions. l-le was so engrossed in his worl4, however, that he didnyt seem to
mind the dingy garret room, where he was forced to live on two meals a day consisting of a hall pound of
soda crackers, divided between the noon and evening repasts. Neither did he seem to mind the shivering
Tl-lE LAST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS-1924
Top Row-N. B. johnson, C. C. Jackson, A. A. Stagg, N, l-l. Norgren, Dr. C. O. Mo-
Fourth Row-T. G. Drain, .....,.....,.. , F. M. Henderson, F. E. Law, R. C. Emrich
S. A. Rouse.
Third Row-P. B. Barto, G. A. Kernwein, F. G. Clark, D. Cameron, F. j. l-lobscheid
l-l. E. Neff, J. Pondelik, l-l. G. Frieda.
Second Row-C. M. McKinney, F. F. Caruso, M. A. Polcrass, W. E. Marlcs, F. K. Gowdy
Captain, S. E. l-libben, l-l. L. Thomas, G. W. Scott.
Front Row-J. P. Long, R. N. Rolleston, A. L. Goodman, l-l. E. Barnes, R. E. Curley
Clark, E. A. Francis.
s,,.. I , ..-3-lg., ,,3i:,z,,,,.,z,,-:lui-'11--QE-e M V V --
if' 55 " , B
Chicago E29 Minnesota O. Q5 November 1899.
New England winter, which he weathered without any underwear. l-le recalls how he gladly accepted
the first job offered to him. It consisted of sweeping out the chapel at fifty cents a week. l.ater the German
instructor, Professor faulhaber, gave him board for doing the chores at his home. Meanwhile, for three
months of what he declares to be the bitterest winter he had ever experienced, his rations cost him but sixteen
cents a day.
l'le took the Yale entrance examination in glune, 7884, and his hard work was rewarded when he
passed it with flying colors. During the remainder of that summer he worked for his father, putting up hay in
the Newark meadows.
The following September found a rather perplexed, anxious looking new student at Yale, with his entire
wealth of eighteen dollars safely tucked away in his pocket. l-le immediately rented a small, dingy room in
a garret, very similar to the one in which he had spent his days while at Exeter, and reverted to his old diet
of crackers. feeling mildly prosperous on various occasions, he treated himself to a pound of round steak
which he cooked on his garret stove. At the end of a few months he was successful in obtaining a job waiting
on table, and in that way picked up enough money to make life reasonably comfortable during his period
The athletic program at Yale opened with a huge student mass meeting at which addresses were made
by the captains of the crew, the baseball team, and the football squad. Stagg attended the meeting with
his fellow townsman George Gill who was disposed to the crew, and where Gill went Stagg was inclined
to go. But on the way down Chapel Street to the boathouse on the first afternoon of practice the two novices
were met by a friend of Gill's, a football enthusiast, who persuaded them to turn back to the new Yale field
and to report for football practice. Stagg had seen only one football game, a contest played the year before
between Yale and Princeton on the Polo Grounds in New York. football, therefore, was a relatively new
experience to the aspiring athlete, and it was with some trepidation that he lined up with the scrubs against
the powerful Yale varsity.
No better picture can be painted of Staggfs first experience as a football player than his own descrip-
tion of the activities of that afternoon. HAlex Coxe, Q90 pounds and big boned, was at left guard for the
varsity. Not content with using his bulk in the line, Captain Richards was employing Alex to lug the ball.
Tackling Alex waist-high or higher, as the rules enforced, was a auixotic enterprise, and he dragged us
steadily toward our goal line. llhis was ata period before the old Rugby Union rules had been com-
pletely abolished, and the so-called maul in goal still persistedl Another steam-roller sortie and he went
over the line, with lillinghast of the scrubs still hanging on. Coxe landed on his back, and the ball was
not down in that clay until it actually touched the ground. If Tillinghast could keep Coxe from turning over,
or could wrest the ball from him, there would be no touchdown. This was the maul in goal, legislated out
the following year, and the rules stipulated further that it was a strictly private Fight between the man with
the ball and the man or men who had their hands on him when he crossed the goal . . . What lillinghast
lacked in weight he made up in fight. While twenty of us looked on, the two fought it out for fifteen minutes-
and l do not exaggerate. lt ended in a victory for the scrubs, -fillinghast getting the ball away from the
Thirty-five candidates reported for practice that season, and the team was coached by a staff of graduate
students. Stagg won a place on the varsity but did not play in any important games.
At rushing time in the Spring of 1885 the freshmen and the sophomores played their annual baseball
game. lt was seldom that a first-year team managed to beat its older rivals, and the sophomores, determined
Chicago 18 Princeton 21. 28 October 1922. slohn Thomas Flashes Through the Tiger Line.
to uphold tradition, turned out to a man to transform the playing field into a bedlam in their efforts to unnerve
the green frosh team. The sophs, however, did not reckon with Amos Alonzo Stagg who had that year
joined the ranks ofthe Yale youngsters. l-le was too old a hand at pitching to be rattled by any type of
ragging. l-lis attitude instilled confidence in the entire freshman team, and in spite of the frantic rooting of
their classmates, the sophomores were forced to bow their heads in defeat.
l'lis spectacular performance in this game definitely marked Stagg as baseball material and the following
year found him a candidate for the varsity team. 8tagg's chief rival was another freshman, jesse Dann of
Buffalo. Dann's major asset was a smoking fast ball which he rifled at the plate with such speed that no catcher
could be found who could hold it. For this reason Dann was shifted to the position of catcher and Stagg
became the first-string pitcher, to form the battery of Stagg and Dann which became famous in the annals of
college baseball. The first game of the 1886 season was played at Philadelphia against the Athletics. Both
teams played ragged ball and Yale took a tremendous beating. But Stagg continued to do the pitching
and the team steadily improved behind him until the end of the season found Yale and l-larvard tied for the
championship. The playoff was at l-lartford, Connecticut, on an extremely hot day with a great crowd of
enthusiastic alumni and students from both schools lining the field. l-larvard had a veteran battery consisting
of Nichols and Allen, who had been responsible for the winning of the pennant in 1885, nevertheless, the
great combination of Stagg and Dann forged to the front and led the Yale team to a decisive 8 to 3 triumph.
Stagg pitched four more seasons for Yale and in each year his team won the championship and the annual
series from both l-larvard and Princeton.
lmmediately after he had won his first championship for Yale, Stagg was offered his first opportunity
to enter professional baseball, but he wisely refused this and the subsequent larger and more generous offers
which continued to flow in upon him during the next four years. Stagg had two excellent reasons for main-
taining his amateur status, . . the first was loyalty to Yale, inasmuch as l should be lost to the team if
l played professionally. The second was the character of professional baseball. Despite lVlr. Q'l2ourke's
literate eloquence, the professionals of his day were a hard-bitten lot, about whom grouped hangers-on,
men and women, who were worse. There was a bar in every ball park, and the whole tone of the game
ln the three year period covering the years 1886, 1887, and 1888, Stagg pitched in every championship
game, establishing a record never equalled by any other college pitcher up to the present time. The most
spectacular game of his career at Yale was an exhibition match played 26 May 1888 at Princeton, when he
set a record of twenty strike outs, and held the Tigers to two hits. The game was to have decided the 1888
championship, but it rained steadily until four o'clock, by which time the field was so muddy that the two teams
refused to play. lVlrs. Grover Cleveland, however, happened to be visiting Princeton and was to attend,
and the boys not wishing to disappoint her decided to play an exhibition game.
Amos Alonzo took little interest in football after his freshman year until in the fall of 1888 Pa Corbin,
captain of the squad, asked him to turn out for right end to fill a vacancy left by the graduation of F. C. Pratt.
By that time the game had gone through a number of very radical changes, but the rush lines remained intact,
while sparring with the flats of the players hands with the idea of having the opposition off balance as the
ball was snapped was still a common practice. The ball also continued to be passed with the foot, in fact
Stagg tells us how, . . every fall morning between classes, the center, Captain Corbin, and the quarter,
Wurtemburg, used to practice this foot passingff
During this year Walter Camp acted as a sort of an advisory coach, winding up every practice with a race
from one end of the field to the other. Stagg usually beat the other members of the team in this daily race,
and for this reason Mike Murphy, Yale track coach, had hopes of making a great sprinter out of him. l-le
did turn out to be a fairly good dash man, but was never good enough for varsity competition.
The 1888 team was ever victorious, scoring 698 points to its opponents' O, a record still unapproached
anywhere in the country. The individual had not yet been merged into the whole quite as much as now,
it still being pretty much the fashion for one side of the line to rest while a play went through the other side.
Stagg played consistently good football throughout this season, although there were other members of the
team who played more brilliantly. Those were the days when football scores really mounted up, the classic
example being the first game of the '88 season when the Yale team completely smothered Wesleyan 105
to 0. All football fans of that period will still remember l.ee Mcflung, later treasurer of the United States,
who scored a total of 500 points for Eli in his four years at half, a personal record that still stands.
The Big Three of the East lost heavily by graduation in 1889 and prospects for good teams at any of the
schools were very slight. Qnly three veterans returned for football at l-larvard, four at Princeton, and four
at Yale, Stagg among them. Before the football season opened Stagg was reelected student secretary of
the Y. M. C. A. and his time was so arranged as to permit him to enter the divinity school.
It was in the course of this football season that the first murmurings were heard concerning objections
to the playing of graduate and special students. The growing scandal of professionalism brought the issue
to a head, and early in November, 1889, Wesleyan and Yale united in a call for a meeting which was to
determine certain pressing questions of amateur standing. At this meeting the difficulties were finally ironed
out, graduate students being allowed to play but professionals being banned.
The end of the 1889 season saw the Princeton Tigers emerging with the coveted championship. Since
the formation of the Football Association in 1879, Yale had won the title five times to l3rinceton's once and
l-larvard's blank. Yale had won ninety-three out of ninety-eight games, losing three times to Princeton,
once to l-larvard, and once to Columbia. Since the first time that touchdowns had been scored, the Yale
total was 3000 to their opponents 56. Although the season was not outstandingly brilliant from the stand-
point of the Yale team, Stagg developed a great deal of ability at deceptive and speedy ball carrying, which
resulted in his selection to Walter Camps mythical All-American eleven of 1889.
This sketch ofthe activities of Amos Alonzo Stagg during his years at Yale is likely to convey some wrong
impressions, especially since so much space has been devoted to his participation in athletic pursuits. It is
not to be thought that he spent all of his time in
developing a strong body, on the contrary, through-
out this six year period he set aside definite hours
each day which he devoted entirely to study. l-le
was deeply interested in all activities pertaining to
religion and it was with areat enthusiasm that he
turned to the study of religious work that was offered
in addition to the prescribed training. Beginning
with his freshman year, he had done much valuable
work of a religious character through the local Y. M.
C. A. and in the New Haven missions. ln his first
post-graduate year his work in this field was re-
warded when he was elected to the position of
student secretary of the Y. lVl. C. A. It had been
his original plan to enter the divinity school in the
fall of 1888, but the time required for the student
secretary's job made this impossible, so he decided
to enroll for some courses in graduate study instead.
Une of these courses in the study of Biblical litera-
ture, was given by William Rainey l-larper, who
later became the first president of the University of
It is interesting to turn for a moment to the
lighter side of Yale life in the glorious '80's, and to
learn how the social life of New lclaven impressed
the University's greatest athlete. . . l was not
a handsome youth, but that did not prevent me from
i getting notes from girls on my pitching record at
1 Yale, not one to a hundred that come to the college
athlete from the clear-eyed maidens, l believe they
call them, of today, but l did get them. l had never
been inside a theatre until that year, when a fellow
student took me. Another classmate dragged me to
the Junior Prom, my first dance." It would seem
Below-Coming l-lame from the Penn Relays, Q6 April 1915. that College men then were muck' 95 they are DOW
for Mr. Stagg recalls that . . when electric
Above-Kennedy, Hall, Coach Stagg, Speer, l-larris.
Champion indoor Relay Team, 1919.
Dismoncl, Campbell, Coach Stagg, Stegeman, Breathed, Knight. The Panama-Pacific Exposition Games, 1915.
lights arrived in New l-laven, the city installed an arc on the corner over the fence, violating our privacy
by making us visible to any vulgar towner who passed along Chapel Street. We drew up a petition asking
its removal, which the city ignored. When we showered it with rocks, a policeman was assigned to guard
it. Billy Kent, later a congressman from California, then thrust his .QQ rifle out of his dormitory window and shot
the light out in the best of California tradition . . The city moved the light across the street.
Membership in the Yale Glee Club, in which he sang first tenor, rounded out Staggys participation in
extra-curricular activities. The Glee Club s annual Christmas trip to the West has since become a traditional
ovation to Stagg.
ln T890 Amos Alonzo Stagg left Yale having decided once and for all that he would never be able
to be a minister. l-le felt that he could influence others to Christian ideals more effectively on the athletic
field than in the pulpit. Qnce he had made up his mind concerning a career, Stagg decided to go to the
Y. lVl. C. A. College at Springfield, Massachusetts to study to be a physical director. The school had been
opened in 1890, and Doctor Gulick, then head of the physical department, sold Stagg on the idea of turning
to this new field of work. l-le first entered as a student in a class of four and later was made a member of
the teaching staff, being the proud possessor of the formidable title of Hinstructor in the theory and practice
of training." Stagg well remembers another ofthe four in the class, namely ,lames lNlaismith, who later invented
the game of basketball.
Stagg's career as a coach began in T890 when he coached his first football team at Springfield. There
were only forty-two students in the school, but he performed the remarkable feat of developing a team from
a handful of players that was capable of defeating a number of New England colleges. It was during this
preliminary period of coaching that Stagg made a valuable contribution to the strategy of the game in the
use which he made of his ends. Making use of experience gained while playing end at Yale, he pulled
his ends back out ofthe line and used them like backs to carry the ball around opposite ends and to drive
into the line ahead of the ball carrier, both revolutionary practices which were later copied by the coaches
of other schools. Qther drastic changes in the technique of the game were made by Stagg during his coaching
years at Springfield, but they are too complicated and detailed for consideration here.
The very scantiness of Stagg's material at Springfield redounded to his advantage because his remarkable
teams gained wide recognition for their coach. Casper Whitney, the great football pundit of the time ably
summed up Staggys coaching methods when he said, ul-lere is a school that contains just forty-two boys, and
yet out of these Stagg has succeeded in developing a team that has made those of l-larvard and Yale play
ball. l acknowledge at once that the school is favored exceptionally in having so thorough a student of the
game as Mr. Stagg to lead, but are not Yale, l-larvard and Princeton supposed to be, and generally are,
provided with expert coaches? The prime difference is that Stagg picks the most likely boy for a position,
puts him in it and drills him continuously in the theory and practice of playing it, while the others, rich in candi-
dates, try one after another in the line, leaving them to grope and bang against one another with little, or
no aid from the coaches, tumbling into their positions after weeks of work. lf Stagg, out of a school of forty-
gwqgould develop the team he has, what could he not have done with eleven such men as will face Yale
During this time many rumours were floating about the East to the effect that Stagg was planning to take
charge of the Department of Athletics at Yale, but Stagg for many years had entertained the idea of becoming
director of athletics at a university in the first stages of its development. lt was a poor player, stated Stagg
Cn the page to the left, we have . . .
xlimmyfouhig . . . god ofthe rolling greensvvard . .
travels with the team of QQ.
Wally Eclcersall . . . oneofthegreatestfootballplayers
of all time . . . needs no introduction.
Coach Stagg . . . disabled . . , congratulates HShorty"
Des vlardien from his motorcycle sidecar after a Chicago
victory over lndiana.
U8abe"Meigs . . . famous ball carrier ofthe champion-
ship 1905 team.
C. 8. l-lerschberger . . . Chicagos first All-American
Qtto Strohmeier . . baclcfield mainstay of the powerful
Pete Russel . . . the great T915 captain tall4s things
over with Coach Stagg.
Norm Paine and Nels Norgren . . . jovial friends
. . winners of the C .
Ned Merriam . . . smiling Speedster of Maroon tracl4
and football squads.
Wally Steffen and Pat Page . . . the great combination
. . Wally holds the ball for Pat.
INTERVALS IN THE LIFE
OF THE "GRAND OLD MAN"
Pictured at the right . .
Stagg plays end as a son of old Eli.
A young divinity student at Yale in one of his lighter
Stagg poses for a picture on the Yale diamond in 'l888,
after leading the Frosh to victory over the Sophs.
After the game . . . Stagg leads his 'l9'l3 Warriors
off the field.
The famous coach smiles jovially for the cameraman at
Western Normal on 'l'l April 1930.
Baclc in his vvorlc clothes . . . Stagg begins early in
September to whip his T930 sauad into shape for the first
As we lil4e to remember the HGrand Old Manf, . . .
posed Ion Stagg field, wearing the Maroon jaclcet he loved
so We . I N l
A. A. Stagg, President l-larry Pratt Judson, William Scott Bond. Dedication oF the New West Stand,
' 4 October 1913,
at this time, that could not Find a job as coach in the early '90s The game had rapidly outgrown the conFines
oF the Big Three and its immediate satellites, and there were Few coaches, all oF whom were in great demand.
Stagg had been coaching at Springtield only a short while when a letter came From Doctor William Rainey
l-larper inviting Stagg to meet him in New York City to discuss a matter oF great importance. Stagg remembered
Dr. l-larper From their agreeable assocations at Yale and it was with great pleasure that he made arrangements
to see him. The meeting took place in the Murray l-lotel in New York where, over the breakfast table, Dr.
l'larper brought Forth his plans For the creation of the University oF Chicago. Stagg was keenly interested
in the project For the new University which would not open its doors For approximately two years. l-lowever,
when Dr. l-larper suggested that he head the department oF athletics at a salary oF Si 500 a year, Stagg, not
being a person to quickly make up his mind, remained silent For a Few minutes, deliberating the matter. Dr.
l-larper, thinking that the question oF salary was making him hesitate, enthusiastically burst in with l II give
you S2500 and an associate protessorship, which means an appointment For liFe.,' Still Stagg hesitated,
Finding it impossible to make up his mind on the spur oF the moment. Cn Q5 November'l890 he Finally decided
to accept the position oFFered at the new University and accordingly wrote to Dr. l-larper stating: ' AFter
much thought and prayer l Feel decided that my lite can best be used For my Master's service in the position
which you have oFFered."
While travelling to Lake Geneva in the summer oF 'l89'l, Stagg stopped oFF For a Few hours in Chicago
to look over the University which was to be the dominant interest oF his liFe For so many years to come. It
was a rather desolate rural scene which greeted the eyes oF the youthiul coach, the great part oF the land
owned by the University being pasture surrounded by barbed wire. The University site and much oF the
surrounding countryside was owned by Marshall Field, whose speculations in Chicago real estate were even
more praFitable than his great store. At this time the area which was to become the glorious Midway Plaisance
oF the great Exposition oF 1893 was a mere strip oF unimproved land just taken over by the park commissioners
to join Washington Park with jackson Park.
When he returned to the Midway again in September oF 1892 to report For duty, Stagg Found that no
one building had yet been completely Finished, the carpenters still being busy putting the Finishing touches
on Cobb l-lall which was the First building to be started. l-le tells oF how people entered the building over
bare planks, and as there were no knobs, Faculty members carried square pieces oF wood to insert in the
doors to turn the latches. No one knew how many students to expect, and nobody knew what they would
do with any students who came. The Feelings OF the president, Dr. l-larper, as to what would be the out-
come oi the University's First day are admirably described in Goodspeeds History oF the University of Chicago.
"The First day oF Qctober, 1899, that great day so long anticipated, in preparation For which so many plans
had been made and so many labors perFormed, the day on which the doors of the University were to be
opened For receiving students and beginning that work oF investigation and instruction which it was hoped
would end only with the end oF time-that great day was drawing near. President judson writing oF it,
says: 'The night beFore l spent working with Dr. l-larper on the details oF the opening until about midnight
at his house. When we had Finished he threw himselF back on the sofa and said, ul wonder if there will be
a single studelnt thereqtomorrgvgu Qflciourse wenhad been having interviews with students for weeks, still
he didn't fee sure t at any o y wou appear.
The doubts of Dr. l-larper soon dispersed, however, when the Recorders Qffice disclosed that at 5:00
o'clock on the Saturday that schoflhopefnedjive hsndlried and fority atpiplicargtsdhad been admittjed to the Uni-
versit. Writin of the events o tat irst ay, r. arper sai : very o y seems in goo spirits . . .
The rlegular griflfd begins tomorrow. The days of dreaming are passed and now real action beginsf:
Mr. Stagg, filled with an enthusiastic desire to get things under way as soon as possible, didn t wait
until tomorrow to beg? hthe griilgd, bit called footiafl practicelon the very day lthaIt:ltheBUfniversity Sopenjd.
l-le also ot the rest o is wor we un er way e are sc oo was yet a wee o . e ore t e atur ay
of the firssflweek, the atfLletic prograg if thke Ehiol had been organized into the following familiar divisions:
football baseball, trac , tennis, an as et a .
Speaking of tlgehfirst daydat the Ugversityi, Mngaagg recalls tfie first recrugsh for the fogtbill sq+uad,E1v?F
l-l de Park l-li h c oo gra uates. ne, arry ase, now a awyer in icago, an t e ot er, i
Mvcfiillivray, niw dead, called on him soon after his arrival to inquire as to football prospects, and on the
afternoon of Qctober 1 they and eleven other strangely assorted aspirants turned out for practice in Wash-
ington Park. The majority of this number had never played football before, and as all of the other colleges
in the Chicago vicinity had been practicing for almost a month, the prospects for a successful season were
gndweecil slight..Agvee1k followingfthis first priigtice the team played its initial game against l-lyde Park l-ligh
c oo winning y t e margin o two touc owns. . . U , ,
Duringlthe succeeding two weeks the team won five A ' A ' '
more games from high school and Y. M. C. A.
elevens. All of the games were played in Wash-
ington Park, free to all who chose to watch. There
were by this time fourteen men on the squad, but
on many occasions Mr. Stagg himself was forced to
participate in order to make a Full team.
Cn Qctober QQ the Maroon warriors ventured
to tackle someone their own size, playing their first
college game against Northwestern. lt was a tie
game with neither team scoring. Eleven days later
the two teams met once more and Northwestern
won 6-4. five more college games were played
that season: l.ake Forest was tied 18-18, Michigan
won '18-TO, and Purdue overwhelmed the Stagg
men 38-O. Cn November 15 Chicago won its first
college game from lllinois, WO-4. On Thanksgiving
Day, however, lllinois avenged itself by a Q8-'IQ
After this first football season, the game attracted
widespread interest and commanded the instant favor
of students, faculty members, and the general public.
But Stagg knew that football could not be played
without a college yell with which to cheer the team.
Therefore, as general invitation was sent out to the
University community to contribute yells. Many were
brought out, but the one proposed by Stagg himself
fairly earned the title of the official Chicago cheer.
Go Chi-ca, Go Chi-ca,
ln describing his first University of Chicago
football team, Coach Stagg claimed that in the
group picture of the 1892 squad, whiskers and
mustaches grew almost as lushly as did the golden-
rod on the Chicago prairie. The famous guard,
Smith, now professor of chemistry at Lewis lnstitute,
had an unrivalled hedge of black, while warhorse
Allen, at tackle, wore a flowing moustache of the
It was during this first year that Mr. field gave
the use of the ground north of 57th Street and east
of Ellis Avenue for the University games. Temporary
stands were built and the famous Marshall Field MV- SWQQ Bfefllfing Ground for the New Field HOUSE-
came into being.
William Scott Bond in the Background. 'I4 November 1925.
Fair Rooters ofthe Nineties Practice in 7907
football was not the only game played that first fall. It preceded tennis by only a few days, and by the
last of Qctober the first tennis tournament was held. This was followed by indoor games in the gymnasium
during the winter, two tournaments being held to decide the University championship. As there were no
courts on the auadrangles the players were forced to do their playing wherever they could hang a net.
four courts were begun by the authorities, however, and the Tennis Association was organized in june
7893, to maintain and manage them. ln December of 7892 the temporary gymnasium was finished and enthu-
siastic baslcetball candidates began to appear. ln April the first traclt team got together, although there had
been tracl4 practices and small meets on the new traclc of the temporary gymnasium.
As spring of 7893 rolled around it was only natural that the boys should eagerly await the opening of
the baseball season, especially when they had a famous college pitcher as their coach. Stagg says that he
did his best to develop a student pitcher for his first baseball team, but the only candidate proved to be so
wild in the opening game against Denison University, that Stagg, who had been catching, reversed positions
and was obliged to pitch for the remainder of that season. The nine was organized in April and played
fourteen games, ten against first-ranl4ing colleges. OF these ten games, Chicago won seven. ln his years
at Chicago, Stagg has noticed a diminishing interest in baseball among students as other sports have come
in competition with it. Every five years since 7970, however, baseball has boomed in prospect of the quin-
auennial trip to japan. -
ln those days bicycle races were a recognized part of intercollegiate competition, and in january,
7893, the University Cycling Club was organized. ln the years which followed some champion cyclists were
developed who rode their way to fame Hfor the glory of the U. of Cf'
Stagg started his 7893 football season with the majority of his 7899 men baclc for worlc, but with little
in the way of new material. l-le himself ceased to play in that year. The 7893 team was better than its
predecessor, but Chicago could not yet be considered as strong competition. The high school conditioning
games were dropped that year and the team played l.alce Forest, Northwestern three times, Michigan twice,
Purdue, Qberlin, Armour Institute and Notre Dame.
The Big Three of the East had bossed football since 7876, but by 7894 the other colleges of the country
began to revolt. ln the Middlewest the president of Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, lllinois, Chicago,
Northwestern and Purdue met at the suggestion of President Smart of Purdue and the first steps were talten
in the organization of what is now the Big len Conference. This committee adopted a set of rules, but they
were not uniformly enforced and a year later, aroused by criticism of Minnesota by Caspar Whitney in l-larper's
Weelcly, Professor McMillan sent out an invitation to the same colleges to confer again on 8 february 7896.
This time the conference idea was accepted, and the trail was blazed which has been followed by seventy
or eighty other regional athletic conferences. lowa and lndiana were admitted to the Conference in 7899,
and finally Chia State in 7972 to malte it the Big len. Every year since 7895 representatives of Big Ten
Schools have met to modify and enlarge the conference rules, to the great benefit of the game. The fresh-
man rule, the three-year playing limitation, and the abolition ofthe training table were among the reforms
first adopted by the Conference.
Stagg remembers 7894 as the busiest of all his football seasons. l-lis team that year played ei hteen
regular games and four postseason games, three of which were in California. Chicago was the first Eastern
team to appear on the Pacific coast. Clarence l-lerschberger, the first exceptional baclc and punter to appear
at Chicago, and the first western player named on Camps All-American team,played his first season on the
7894 team. l-le was not able to play in 7895 because of parental objection, but his parents lifted their
prohibition, and he was baclt and starred in '96, '97, and '98.
The year T894 also saw the completion of the new combined gymnasium and field house. Stagg tried
the experiment of leaving the south 50 feet of the Q50 feet of floor space with a dirt floor to permit shot putting,
pole vaulting, and high jumping practice.
OF the numerous baseball stars developed by Coach Stagg, Nichols, the captain of the 'I894 team was
probably the most outstanding. During all of his playing years, he was the Babe Ruth of Conference baseball.
l-le was a first-rate pitcher, an unusual hitter, and a brilliant fielder. Twenty-five years after his graduation,
Nichols, now in business in New York, returned with his old team mates to play the 'I9Q'l varsity at com-
mencement time. l-le lived upto his reputation when he opened the game by blasting the first ball pitched
for a mighty home run.
The 'I898 football team was distinguished for a number of reasons, the most amusing of which was the
fact that it was Chicago's first completely smooth-shaven sauad. The season itself, however, was but mere
preparation for the great things to come in 1899, the year in which Chicago came into its first championship.
ln that season Chicago played a twenty game schedule, winning sixteen, losing two, and tieing both the
lndiana and pennsylvania contests. Between the fourth and fourteenth of Qctober the team played Notre
Dame, lowa, Dixon College, and Cornell. Later in the season Brown was defeated, Northwestern was
swamped 76 to 0, Minnesota bowed Q9 to 0, and Wisconsin lost 'I7 to O in a post-season game.
Stagg tells of many interesting things that happened in ,99. l-le had a guard that season, l-lerb Ahlswede,
now of l.ong Beach, California, who broke a leg in practice two days before a game but played through the
contest without realizing his injury. At Ahlswedefs tearful pleading that he be allowed to play in the game,
Doc Raycroft worked most of the night before to devise and get made in time a boot and pad that would
permit him to play. A shoemaker and blacksmith finally succeeded in constructing a sole leather extension
on his shoe, braced with an iron which went under his instep and up the leg almost to the knee. Stagg declares
that this is the only case of which he knows where a player started and played through a game with a broken
leg. A newcomer to the 'I899 squad was a slight tow-headed lad, weighing only 145 pounds, who at once
attracted Stagg's eye as a fierce tackler. l'lis name was ,limmy Sheldon and he eventually captained the 'l90'l
and T902 teams. l-le was assistant coach in 1903 and 'l904, and later went to lndiana where he coached
for nine years.
ln that same year, the Stagg coached track team won the Western lntercollegiate Championship, and
this led to the promotion of a trip to the Qlympic games at Paris in 'l900. Stagg was forced to borrow S2500
at the bank to finance the expedition, President l-larper and T. W. Goodspeed indorsing the note. Five
men made the trip: Charley Burroughs, an excellent sprinter, Bill Maloney, a quarter and half miler of great
ability, his brother Fred, a fine hurdler, l-larvey l.ord, a quarter-miler, and l-lenry Slack, a Q90 and 440 yard
Walter Eckersall, who walked onto the Chicago football stage in 'l903, brought with him a new era
in Maroon football. l'le was a local boy, having gotten his prep school experience at l-lyde Park l-ligh
School. l-le captained the teams that defeated the New York high school champions, Brooklyn Polytechnic,
'l05 to 0 and 59 to 0 in successive years. It was not until 'l905, however, that Chicago won its second con-
ference title. Strangely enough, eight ofthe eleven warriors that brought Chicago its second championship
were Chicago boys, while the other three members of the team hailed from lowa, This T905 team, probably
one of the greatest ever to wear the UC", boasted of such famous players as Bezdek, Catlin, Detray, Parry,
Bert Gale, Dan Boone, Bubbles I-till, Art Badenoch, Babe Meigs, Fred Walker, Clarence Walker, and last,
The 7979 Squad Grouped Around the Famous Runabout.
but undoubtedly the most outstanding oi all, the great lfckersall. ln that memorable season occurred the famous
Q to 0 victory over Michigan. lndiana was the only team to cross the Maroon end line.
Coach Stagg, always a picture ol perfect health, sutleregl his First physical breakdown in 7903, alter he
had irritated the sciatic nerve while knocking up Flies to his baseball squad all one afternoon. l-lis illness
drove him to Colorado that summer, but despite the vacation and rest he continued to sutfer through all of
7905, 7906 and 7907. Alter a long absence the sciatic attack returned in 7970, Forcing him to coach his
football squad from a motorcycle side car. Another recurrence in 7979 led some of the admiring alumni
to present him with an electric automobile, from which he coached that year's team. It was this same runabout
which he continued to drive until he left Chicago in 7932. ln spite of his serious physical disability the "Qld
Man" can proudly boast that he has never missed a Chicago Football game, except for one time when he trav-
eled to Milwaukee to get a line on the Wisconsin attack.
The 7906 revolution in Football, which came about asa result otdrastic changes in the rules, definitely
handicapped the game tor some seasons following. The sport could be said to be on probation, this attitude
even being retlected in the size ot the squads. Qnly seventeen to twenty men reported to Stagg for loot-
ball in 7906, 7907, and 7908, not enough for two full teams. Yet two important factors turned dismal pros-
pects into spectacular results, For Chicago was barely nosed out oi the championship in 7906, and won it
in 7907 and 7908. The lorward pass, which gave rise to a bewildering aerial attack, and two brilliant open
Field runners turned the trick. ln addition to the inimitable Eckersall who was playing his last season forthe
Maroons, there was a new Walter added to the team in 7906. This was Walter Stetlen, who proved to be
the Equal of his sensational tgalig-mate in we arts out dodging and running. Stagg ranks Eckersall and Stetlen
as t e greatest pair o open- ie runners e ever ad.
Eckersall was gone in 7907, but Stetten admirably Filled his place at quarter, and his generalship, sup-
ported by lddings and Worthwine in the backtield and Page and Bill l-lewitt at ends to snatch down his passes,
landed Chicago at the top of the heap in that and the following season. After Stettens last game Stagg
said of him: ln twenty-Five years as coach and player, l have never seen his like as a dodger in point of
cleverness and resourcetulness, supported by splendid speed. ln running from quarterback position, l never
have seen anyone who could even approximate his ability. l-le dodges with equal Facility either way.
l-le is clever and accurate in forward passing. l-le is sale and deadly in his tackling. l-le is unusually strong
in catching! and returningdpunts. lie is a good punter and drop kicker, and above all he is an inspiring
eaaer an an unsurpasse genera.
Thengraduation of such a truly remarkable player as Steifen naturally left a gaping hole in the 7909
team which was Farther widened when the last remnants ot the 7908 squad graduated in Mlune 7909. Chicago
Upper Left-Three Generations. Upper Right-Tennis with Paul and Lonnie.
Lower Left-Mr. and Mrs. Stagg. Lower Right-On l"lis 68th Birthday.
football reached a low-water mark in the next year, but by 1911 the team that was destined to win the 1913
championship began to develop. Paul Des glardien, an All-American center, and a pair of mighty tackles,
Spike Shull and Goettler, both killed in action in the war, were the bulwarks of that great undefeated team
of 1913. 1-o Dolly Gray, a great side-stepper at left half, Captain Nels Norgren, a splendid punter, powerful
plunger, and spectacular defensive player at right half, and Snitz Pierce, a hard hitting back, Stagg added
the wily Pete Russell, quarter-back deluxe, to complete as great a backfield as ever wore the Maroon jerseys.
The year 1913 was also noted as the one in which the great west stand of the new Stagg field was com-
pleted. lhe stand was dedicated on Qctober 4, the ceremonies being attended by a large group of notables.
The chances of retaining the Big 1-en championship in 1914 seemed fairly good, but Coach Stagg's hopes
were shattered when Pete Russell injured his shoulder early in the lllinois game and was invalided for the
remainder of the season. lhe1915 eleven, captained by Russell, played well and won a hard foughtgame
from Wisconsin,14-13, but lost to both Minnesota and lllinois. The World War brought disaster to Chicago
football activities in 1916, when Maroon prospects reached the lowest ebb since the discouraging 1910
season. It again crushed all hopes for a championship in 1917, but Stagg was proud of his team of that year,
for with only three veterans in the lineup, it held the powerful lllini to a scoreless tie. Big 'len football was
suspended in 1918 by a Conference faculty order, for if the game was to be played at all, it would have to
be by army teams immune to the usual eligibility rules, inasmuch as all students were members of the Student
Army Training Corps.
The boys came marching home in all their glory in 1919 to produce a team that went down in defeat
before only the powerful teams of lllinois and Wisconsin, The 1920 team was weak on offense but proved
to be one of the best defensive teams ever coached by Stagg. But Stagg achieved his greatest measure of
success between 1921 and 1924 when his teams lost only two conference games and tied four. ln 1921
a defeat suffered at the hands of Chia State by the close margin of 7 to O cost the Maroons the champion-
ship, while a O to O tie withWisconsin in 1922 brought the same bitter result. ln the latter season john Thomas
starred in the ill-fated Princeton game which Chicago lost 21 to 18. ln 1923 lllinois won a bitterly contested
game from the Maroons 7 to O to again nose Chicago out of the championship. l-lard and strenuous work
was finally rewarded in 1924, however, when the Staggmen finished the season the undisputed champs of
the Big len in spite of the fact that Qhio was tied 3 to 3, Wisconsin O to O, and lllinois 21 to 21.
Stagg considered the 1924 Illinois contest the most thrilling game ever played on Stagg Field. Red
Grange, at the height of his power, was thundering his way to everlasting fame over the gridirons of the
Big len and Zuppke and his supporters came to Chicago confidently singing the praises of the wearer of the
77i. When the lllini took the field, however, they found that the Qld Man had developed a poisonous
- 3 1
counter-irritant for the galloping ghost in the person of one Tive-
mi LOWEST RW 'N THE HISTORY or FJ T V T yards' McCarthy. Before Grange could get started, McCarthy
l bucked his way to the lllinois goal line to be immediately follow-ed
4 i, by Marks who scored Chicago s second touchdown on the first
play of the second quarter. During the first quarter, the lllini held
1 T the ball for only one play, a punt from behind their own goal.
l is But the great Curange could not be stopped forever, and almost
I single handed he tied the score, only to have the Maroons forge
'T' relentlessly ahead to their third touchdown. lt required onelof
CJrange's greatest efforts, a spectacular 80 yard run, to give
lllinois its third touchdown and a tie score.
from T924 until the end of his career at the University, Stagg
was handicapped by a lack of good material. Nevertheless he
went his way, devising new plays and evolving revolutionary
formations and developing teams that, although not potential
champions, were hard fighters who deserved the loyal support
of the student body and the alumni. lndividual stars such as Rouse,
l.ampe, McCarthy, Pondelik, Dickson, Pyott, john and l-lenry
Thomas, Strohmeier, Crisler, l-lartong, McGuire, Knudson, Van
Nice, and l-lorwitz appeared from time to time, but single indi-
viduals could not carry the whole load and victories were few
Cuurtesy The Chicago Tribune and CleTeCll:S numerous'
It was during these years that Stagg demonstrated more
convincingly than ever before that he was building something more
worthwhile than mere athletic teams-that he was making men. Even in years when he had championship
football teams, Stagg did not neglect other sports. l-lis trackmen won championships and broke records
with monotonous regularity and other sports were developed as Fully as the facilities of the University per-
mitted. Throughout his entire career at the University, Stagg maintained the highest standards of amateur
sport, and made athletic competition at Chicago synonomous with clean play and upright standards of living.
l-lis inspiring ideals were admirably displayed in a recent address made to the Notre Dame football team in
which he said, Ult is wonderful to win championships. But that isn,t everything. l ask my squad at Chicago
just what l am asking you: What do you get out of football that will stand by you in life? lfyou get character,
manhood, and backbone along with your football laurels, we honor youf'
Throughout his entire career at the University, Coach Stagg was actively engaged in promoting the
welfare of American youth. l-le has been a sincere and active Crusader for prohibition and for the sup-
pression of vice of all sorts. l-lis services to the boys of Chicagoland, especially through the Boy Scouts and
other groups of organized youths, are too numerous to mention. l-lis inauguration of projects such as the
national interscholastic track and basketball tournaments have been major factors in developing interest in
athletics among youths of preparatory school age. '
lvlr. Stagg has been ably backed in all of his undertakings by his most staunch admirer, Mrs. A. A. Stagg.
The famous coach met Stella Robertson in 1894 when she was a student in the University. The two were
instantly attracted to each other and were married within a comparatively short time. A more happy couple
cannot be imagined. Three attentive children, Amos Alonzo, jr., Ruth Stagg Lamen, and Paul, comprise a
family that has lived a simple and ordered life. The Stagg home has always been noted for its genuine friend-
liness and hospitality and both Mr. and Mrs. Stagg have given generously of their time to their friends and
to any University organizations which came to them for assistance.
It was with genuine regret that Mr. Stagg's host of friends and admirers were forced to bid him farewell
when he left the University to take up his duties as athletic director of the College of the Pacific. ln Cali-
fornia he is starting again as he did in Chicago in 7892. Again he has become a builder as he attempts to
lay the foundations for the future greatness ofa small college. It is safe to say that no one doubts that he
will succeed at this new task. And though his work at Chicago is done, this University can never forget,
can never cease to pay tribute to footballls greatest coach and one of the most famous of her sons, AMGS
-Iie Board ol Trustees
'lie Morsliolls and Aides
-Iie Divisions ond the CoIIege
'lie Prolessionol Soliools
The Department of BuiIdings ond Grounds
The President Speaks
TI'ie Graduating Seniors
The I.aw Seniors
Harold H. Swift
THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
HAROLD H. SWIFT, President
THOMAS E. DONNELLY, First Vice-President
WILLIAM SCOTT BOND, Second Vice-President
LAIRD BELL, Third Vice-President
JOHN E. MOIJLDS, Secretary
LLOYD R. STEERE, Treasurer and Business Manager
GEORGE O. FAIRWEATHER, Assistant Treasurer an
Assistant Business Manager
LYNDON H. LESCH, Assistant Secretary
NATHAN C. PLIMPTON, Comptroller
HARVEY C. DAINES, Assistant Comptrolier
WILLIAM B. HARRELL, Assistant Business Manager
WILLIAM J. MATHER, Assistant Secretary
ELI B. FELSENTHAL CHARLES E. HUG
DeLOSS C. SHULL
SEWELL L. AVERY
CHARLES F. AXELSON
HARRISON B. BARNARD
W. McCORMICK BLAIR
WILLIAM SCOTT BOND
JAMES H. DOUGLAS,JR.
CYRUS S. EATON
HARRY B. GEAR
CHAS. B. GOODSPEED
ARTHUR B. HALL
CHARLES R. HOLDEN
SAMUEL C. JENNINGS
FRANK H. LINDSAY
DR. WILBER E. POST
ERNEST E. OUANTRELL
PAUL S. RUSSELL
EDWARD L. RYERSON, JR.
ROBERT L. SCOTT
ALBERT W. SHERER
GEORGE OTIS SMITH
EUGENE M. STEVENS
JAMES M. STIFLER
HAROLD H. SWIFT
JOHN P. WILSON
The academic year 'I933-1934 was characterized
by revolutionary changes in undergraduate
thought. Qld traditions have been indiscrim-
inately swept aside and it is still too early to
forecast the new ones which will talce their place.
New Plan juniors have exploded the bubble of
senior superiority and have seized the reins of
control in many major undergraduate organiza-
tions. Fraternities have noticeably declined in
importance, probably because of the petty sciuab-
bles of the rushing period and the impotence of
the lnterfraternity Council. ln direct contradiction
to this trend was the rebirth of Ucollegiate spirity'
engendered by a wide-awal4e freshman class and
the successful football team and revealed in the
enthusiastic turnout for pep sessions, proms, and
other purely undergraduate affairs. The Senior
Class under Wayne Rapp has achieved a high
degree of unity. Those extra-curricular activities
which have been reorganized to fit the New
Plan have received added impetus and are proving
themselves worthy adjuncts to the intellectual life
of the University. The Daily Maroon, in particular,
has graduated from the college newspaper class
and has set itself up as the leader of intellectual
undergraduate thought. New ideas of education
and citizenship have been advanced and have
generated much lively discussion and many bitter
controversies in both the student body and the
faculty. Glaring defects have appeared in the
third year of the New plan but some compen-
sation for these has been made by the rapid
forward strides of the College in improving the
worl4 of the first two years. Relations between
faculty and students have become closer and the
faculty members as a whole seem to be talcing a
genuine interest in student affairs and student
thought. The President has made a real attempt
to mal4e himself known to the student body and
his efforts have been cordially received. It is
hoped that he will go even farther as time goes
on. The proposed merger with Northwestern
University struclc the Campus lilte a bombshell
and was a major topic of interest. The abandon-
ment ofthe merger plans due to the malicious
propaganda of the Chicago Tribune and the
unfortunate death of Melvin A. Traylor was
viewed with deep regret. The new athletic
regime has been received with enthusiasm. The
increased emphasis on intramural athletics has
been rewarded by a greatly augmented number
of participants in almost every sport. The College
Residence l-lalls for men are gradually talcing a
place of major importance in the lives of the
undergraduates through the numerous social and
academic organizations set up by the dormitory
residents. Georg Mann is the first person to
receive a degree under the New plan. l'le was
graduated after being in residence only eight
quarters, proving it can be done.
lf. C. P.
THE YEAR IN RETROSPECT
President Robert M. l-lutchins
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
ROBERT MAYNARD I-IUTCI-IINS
President of the University
Vice-President of the University
EMERY T. FILBEY
Dean of Faculties
ROY Wl-IITE BIXLER
Director of Admissions
I-IARVEY C. DAINES
GEORGE OWEN FAIRWEATI-IER
Assistant Treasurer and Assistant Business Manager
Cl-IARLES WHITNEY GILKEY
Dean ofthe University Chapel
LYNDON I-IENRY LESCI-I
Assistant Secretary of the Board of Trustees
WILLIAM JOI-IN MATI-IER
Bursar, Assistant Secretary of the Board of Trustees
ERNEST C. MILLER
Registrar of the University
JOI-IN FRYER MOULDS
Secretary of the Board of Trustees
NATI-IAN C. RLIMRTON
MclCENDREE LLEWELLYN RANEY
Director of the University Libraries
LLOYD RANDOL STEERE
Treasurer and Business Manager
,IAMES M. STIFLER
Chairman of the Committee on Development of the Board of
Works Filbey Woodward
ROBERT CARLTON WOELLNER
Elzeiutive Secretary, Board of Vocational Guidance and Place-
GEORGE ALAN WORKS
Dean of Students and University Examiner
TI-IE PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS
WILLIAM I-IOMER SPENCER
Dean of the School of Business
Sl-IIRLEY JACKSON CASE
Dean of the Divinity School
LOUIS ROUND WILSON
Dean ofthe Graduate Library School
I-IARRY AUGUSTUS BIGELOW
Dean ofthe Law School
ERNEST EDWARD IRONS
Dean of Rush Medical College
Dean ofthe School of Social Service Administration
Steere Mather Harrell
Tl-IE COLLEGE AND TI-IE DIVISIONS OF THE
FRANK RATTRAY LILLIE
Dean ofthe Division oi the Biological Sciences
GORDON NIENNINGS LAING
Dean of the Division ot the I-lumanities
I-IENRY GORDON GALE
Dean of the Division oi the Physical Scienc s
Dean of the Division of the Social Sciences
Cl-IAUNCEY SAMUEL BOUCI-IER
Dean ofthe College
WILLIAM I-IAY TALIAFERRO
Associate Dean ofthe Division of the Biological Sciences
I-IENRY SPENCER l-IOUGI-ITON
Associate Dean oi the Division ot the Biological Sciences
Associate Dean of the Division of the Social Sciences
BASIL COLEMAN I-IYATT I-IARVEY
Dean of Students in the Division of the Biological Sciences,
including Medical Students
ARTI-IUR KIRKWOOD LOOMIS
Associate Dean ofthe College
AARON VIOI-IN BRUMBAUGI-l
Dean oi Students in the College
MERLE CROWE COULTER, LENNOX BOUTON GREY,
IEROME GREGORY KERWIN, ADELINE DE SALE
LINK, WILLIAM EDLEFSEN SCOTT, LEON PERDUE
SMITI-I, I-IAROLD A. SVVENSON, ROBERT CARLSON
Advisers in the College
CARL FREDERICK I-IUTI-I
Dean of University College, Director oi the I-lome-Study Depart-
TI-IE UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES, LABORATORIES,
MUSEUMS, AND CLINICS -
M. LLEWELLYN RANEY
Director of the University Libraries
Director ofthe Yerkes Observatory
I-IENRY SPENCER I-IOUGI-ITON
Director ofthe University Clinics
VIAMES I-IENRY BREASTED
Director of the Oriental Institute
TI-IE UNIVERSITY PRESS
GORDON J. LAING
ALBERT C. MCFARLAND
Manager, Manufacturing Department
DONALD P. BEAN
Manager, Publication Departme t
FRED I-I. TRACI-IT
Manager, The University oi Chicago Bookstore
na . 1 , 4, Q -S. .2 5. 4'
First Row-Corr, Foster, Newman, Henning, Levine.
Second Row-Cullen, Patrick, Rapp, Kerr, Nicholson.
ROBERT VALENTINE MERRILL, IVIc1rsI1oI of tI1e University
COLLEGE MARSHALS X
EDWARD WHEELOCK STEELE NICHOLSON, Student Head Marshal
FRANK DACEY CARR DONALD RALPH KERR
EDWARD RAY CULLEN DAVID CHARLES LEVINE
THOMAS EUGENE FOSTER VINCENT ERNEST CHARLES NEWMAN
JAMES LOUIS HENNING HENRY EUGENE PATRICK
WAYNE EMERSON RAPID
LORRAINE WATSON, Senior Aide
ELISABETH EDWARDS CASON GERALDINE SMITHWICK
LOIS RAULINE CROMWELL MADELAINE FREEMAN STRONG
RITA MARY DUKETTE ROSEMARY HARRIET VOLK
MARY ELLISON ESTHER LUCILLE WEBER
RUTH MARY WORKS
ff l I
First Row+VVcitson, Smitlwwiclc, Ellison, Weber, Cromwell.
Second Row-Coson, Dukette, Works, Vollc, Strong.
Perliops you lwove wondered wlwy convocotions cit tlie University ol Cliiccigo run so moootlily. Per-
lwcips you lwcxve morvelled tl'ioteocl'1 condidote is oble to get lwis own diplomo witlw luis own nome on
it. llie moster mincl beliind it ell is Mr. Robert V. Merrill, Nlorslioll of tlie University, but olmost
equolly importont c1re tlie Aides ond lVlorslicills all oi wlfiom ore undergroduotes cicting in tlwe ccipocity
of ossistcints to Mr. Merrill. llwey ore selected lrom tlwe members of tlie senior class on tlie bosis of
tlieir sclwolorslwip ond porticipcition in sclwool octivities ond ore czppointed by tlwe President of tlie
University. Eoclw group of Aides ond lVlc1rslic1lls is nomincited by tlie retiring group, but tlwe Finol
outlworizotion comes from tlfie Qilice ol tlwe President. Qne of tlwe lvlorsliolls is oppointed by tlwe
President os l-leod Nlorslioll, wlwile one oi tlwe Aides is selected by tlwe retiring Aides to oct in tl'ie
ccipocity ol Senior Aide. llwe two officers, working togetlier, direct tlwe cictivities of tlie entire group.
It is tlrie double duty of tl'ie Aides ond Morslwolls to preside ot ecicl'i of tlie Four convocotions, ond
olso to otlicicite ot receptions ond to entertoin distinguislwed visitors to tlie Ccimpus. For exomple,
during tliis post yeor tlwe l-leod Nlorslwoll wos responsible For tlwe entertoinment of sucli distinguislwed
guests cis Alfred Nortli Wbitebeod ond Sir Artlwur lfddington.
-llwe Aides ond lvlorsliolls ore instolled in june eoclw yecir by tlwe President os o port of tlwe pro-
grom connected witlw tlwe lnterfroternity Sing. At tlwcit time tlwey receive from tlwe retiring group tlwe
symbols oi tlieir ottice, consisting of tlwe cops witlw moroon tcissels ond tlwe gowns. It is troditionol
for the moroon tosseled cops to signily o gift From tl'ie President to tlwe members of tlie lwonored group.
-llwis group boosts of o long cind distinguislwed lrmistory. llwey dote bdcl4 to before tlie building,
in fcict dlmost to tlie founding of tlie University. llie Aides ond lVlcirsl'iolls of post yeors lwove devel-
oped, in tlie course ol tlweir ossociotion witl'1 University life, ci certoin group consciousness ond loyolty
os well os orgonizotion. llnis group spirit is well demonstrated ot tlwe onnuol dinner lweld ot ldo
Noyes, ot wl'1icl'i cill wlio lwcive held tlwe position ol Aide or lVlcirsl1oll convene to reccill tlwe pleoscint
memories ol tlie post convocotions, ond to report upon tlie octivities of tlwose wlio lwove not been oble
to ottend. llwe Aides ond lvlorslwolls of todoy come to listen to tlie old stories of liow convocotions
were corried on before tlwe doys of tlwe new Clwopel, wlwen tlwe condidotes were lined up in Front
of Cobb l-loll ond tl'1e Aides and lvlorslnolls were required to lecid tliem ocross the quodrongles to
tlie convocotion ceremonies wlwicli were lield in ci tent in l-lutcliinson Court on sunny doys, or in l.eon
Nlcindel l-loll wlien tlie weotlier wos untovoroble. -
Dean F. I2. I.ilIie
The Division ol the Biological Sciences was set
up as a separate administrative unit in connection
with the reorganization ol the University in 7930.
It comprises the following departments: anatomy,
botany, home economics, hygiene and bacteri-
ology, medicine, obstetrics and gynecology, path-
ology, pediatrics, physiological chemistry and
pharmacology, physiology, psychology, surgery,
and zoology. The administration ol the Uni-
versity Clinics is also a lunction ol the Division.
Cn the other hand Rush Medical College is an
independent school within the University.
In the winter quarter 7934, 707 students were
registered in the Division.
The aim ol the Division is to unite all the biolog-
ical interests ol the University in a single endeavor
in education and research. This involves the
problem ol medical education, which may be
mentioned lirst because it is the largest single
interest oi the Division. The University Medical
School on the campus consists ol a series ol
University departments not organized as a separate
school under its own dean, as is universally the
case elsewhere, it is unique also in the lact that
the departments are manned almost exclusively
by appointees giving their whole time to teaching,
and not engaged in private practice outside the
University. The I-Iospitals and Clinics render
extensive humanitarian and paid medical service
under the direction ol the members ol the stahf
ol the clinical departments, who also utilize the
patients in the worI4 ol medical instruction and
research, in the splendid series ol hospitals
belonging to, or aililiated with, the University.
The clinical departments and the Clinics are
THE DIVISION OF THE
separately endowed including several strong
Foundations lor medical research. These depart-
ments are relatively new, established in 7927,
but are already well integrated with the much
older pre-clinical and non-medical departments
ol the Division, so that the resources ol all the
biological departments are among the assets ol
the Medical School. '
The original biological departments ol the
University were established in 7892 without
special relerence to medicine. They enjoy a long
tradition ol academic worl4, and have made
notable contributions to the advancement ol the
biological sciences. Their graduates occupy many
important positions in the principal American
Universities, and these old traditions are as vital
now as ever. The departments ol the Division
have long ago outgrown the group ol buildings
surrounding I-lull Court-physiology and physi-
ological chemistry and pharmacology have line
new buildings situated north ol the Billings
I-lospital, hygiene and bacteriology occupy un-
suitable temporary buildings on Ellis Avenue,
botany and zoology have considerable annexes
for advanced worI4 a couple ol bloclts from the
The worI4 of the Biological Division is closely
l4nit with the College and with the other Divisions
and Schools ol the University. Through the
survey course it comes in contact with the entire
body ol undergraduates, through the Committee
on Education with the entire program ol teacher-
training, and through courses ol intermediate
grade with the other Divisions, more especially
ol the Physical Sciences and the Social Sciences,
which also furnish an important, and indeed
essential, part ol the training ol students spe-
cializing in Biological Sciences. lVIany important
scientific connections are also maintained outside
ol the University, not only in Chicago but also
elsewhere. In short, the separateness ol the
Division is purely administrative, it is in reality a
living organ ol the University and ol the com-
THE DIVISION OF THE
The Division of the I'Iumanities embraces all of
the departments of language and literature of the
University and the departments of art, philosophy,
comparitive religion, music, and, in part, history.
There are thirteen departments in all. The most
recent department to be added is that of music
which, although but scantily endowed, has in the
brief period of two years already made remark-
able progress. There are, morever, in addition
to the departments, two group committees, in
literature, and the history of culture respectively,
which provide and supervise interdepartmental
programs of study leading to any of the various
divisional degrees, Cldachelor of Arts, Master of
Arts, or Doctor of Philosophyb. These committees
have been organized for the special benefit of
'students whose interests cut across two or more
departmental programs. There was originally a
third group committee on language, but this has
now been absorbed by the recently organized
department of linguistics.
The Division has a faculty of one-hundred and
twenty-eight members, exclusive of assistants, and
the number of students registered during the
Winter quarter, 1934, was six hundred and ten.
Its officers are the chairmen and the heads of the
various departments or group committees and the
Dean, with whom is associated the Committee on
Divisional policy which consists of six members
elected by the faculty for terms of three years.
The faculty meets regularly once a quarter and
on such other occasions as circumstances neces-
The entrance requirements of the Division are
the college certificate or its equivalent and such
knowledge of two Ianguages as is normally
attained by two years of study in each at the
After entering the Division, a student may plan
his program' for the B.A., the IVl.A., or the l3h.D.
degree. I-le may become a candidate for a
lVlaster's degree without talting a l3achelor's, or
a candidate for the Ph. D. without talcing either
Dean G. I Laing
the B. A. or the IVI. A. The residence require-
ment for any degree is three quarters of worl4 in
the division. While most students will probably
spend two years in obtaining the B. A,, and five
in finishing their worl4 for the ph. D., it is already
quite clear that under the New Plan many will
graduate in less time. Georg K. Mann, who toolc
the B. A. degree at the last convocation ClVlarch,
79345 was in the College and Division only two
and two-thirds years although the normal period
would be four years.
Under a recent action of the I-lumanities faculty,
approved at the last meeting of the Senate,
departments of the Division are now privileged to
divide a course into eight weeks of lectures or
other classroom exercises and three weel4s of
independent reading by the students. Doubtless
many departments will adopt this method for at
least some of their courses, and that progress in
self-dependence and individual responsibility
among the students which has already manifested
itself under the New Plan and which is indeed
its very essence will be still further accelerated.
The Division has a large research program and
one of its important bodies is the Committee on
I-Iumanities Research, which is chiefly concerned
with the projects carried on through subsidies
Furnished by the Roclcefeller foundation and the
American Council of Learned Societies. These
projects, however, it should be added, constitute
only a part of the research of the Division. Import-
ant original worlc, the preparation of which is
without benefit of subsidy, is being done in prac-
tically all of the departments.
Dean I-I. G. Gale
The Division of the Physical Sciences comprises
the departments of astronomy, chemistry, geology,
paleontology, mathematics, military science and
physics. It has a faculty of eighty-five members,
exclusive of assistants, and its total registration
for the Winter Quarter of 'I934 was four hundred
and thirty. It confers the degrees of Bachelor of
Science, Master of Science and Doctor of Philos-
ophy. The work of the Division is administered
by the Dean and by the Executive Committee of
the Division, which consists of the chairmen of the
various departments. The faculty of the Division
meets regularly once a quarter, but special
meetings are usually called to consider important
The program of work undertaken by a student
in the Division of the Physical Sciences may be
divided between the work of that Division and
that of another Division. Examples of such com-
binations are the closely connected problems in
chemistry and physiological chemistry, and in
geology and paleontology and Zoology. The
connections between certain departments are so
obvious and important that it would be a mistake
to allow divisional lines to interfere with a
Qne of the most important developments of the
year in the Division has been the perfection of
plans for cooperation with the University of Texas
in the erection of an astronomical observatory.
The site has been selected at Mount Locke, Texas.
The piers of the building have been completed
and the building is in process of erection. The
principal instrument is a reflecting telescope eighty
inches in diameter, the disc of which is already
cast at the Corning Glass Works, Corning, New
York. The general plan for the work of the
observatory contemplates that the University of
TI-IE DIVISION OF THE
Texas will pay for the building from a fund given
to it for astronomical work and the University of
Chicago will supply the scientific staff. The co-
operation between the two institutions has been
generous and whole-hearted and there -is every
reason to believe that the venture will be entirely
The work of the Division this year has covered
a wide range of subjects and many valuable
contributions have been made to the knowledge
of the world. Research in both physics and
chemistry has been stimulated by the recent dis-
covery of new units in matter. Valuable work is
already under way in both departments which it
is hoped will lead to important conclusions as to
the true nature of matter.
Professor A. A. Albert, of the Department of
Mathematics, has been absent during the year,
working at the Institute for Advanced Study
affiliated with Princeton University, under the
direction of Dr. Abraham Flexner. I-le will return
to the University at the beginning of,Summer
Quarter. Interesting fossil specimens have been
found by field expeditions of the Department of
Geology. The Department of Geography con-
tinues to hold a leading position in its field among
American institutions. Professor Barrows' time is
divided between the University and his work on
conservation for the federal government as a
member of the Mississippi Valley Committee. In
spite of severe handicaps placed on the Depart-
ment of Military Science by the abrogation of
compulsory physical culture, it has continued with
little or no diminution of interest on the part of
the student body.
Although the departments have been confronted
with difficulties caused by financial economies and
the increased teaching burden assumed by their
members, there has been no decrease in the
effort expended on research work in all depart-
ments and results of great interest and value have
been secured. IF conditions improve and addi-
tional funds become available, it will be possible
to increase the amount of important original work
now being carried on in the Division.
THE DIVISICDN CF THE
Work of great value has been done in the Division
of the Social Sciences in the past year in spite of
the fact that the Division was handicapped by
the loss of Dean Beardsley Ruml who resigned
in mid-year to assume a position with Macey's
Department Store in New York. l-lowever his
successor, Dean Robert Redfield, has carried on
admirably during the short time he has been in
The Political Science Department has made sig-
nificant achievements during 1934, especially in
the line of research work. Mr. Merriam in con-
nection with his spirited interest in political theory
has brought close to completion his study, "The
Composition and lncidence of Political Power,"
which will be published late in the year. l-le
also completed a study for the American l-listor-
ical Association, entitled uCivic Education in the
United Statesf, ln addition Mr. Lasswell brought
to completion his study on ulnsecurity, War and
Revolution," while Professor T. V. Smith of the
Department of Philosophy finished a volume en-
titled UBeyond Conscience."
The staff in public administration was materially
aided by the addition of Professor Marshall
Dimock, and the visiting professors, ,lohn Gaus
of Wisconsin, and Luther Gulick of Columbia.
The Department of Sociology at the time of its
organization at the University began special-
ization in the study of the city, but in recent years
the scope of the Department has been greatly
widened to include the more general study of
racial problems. The mixtures of the diverse
racial groups have been put up for close analysis,
and as a result the problems of the Hmarginal
many' have become the interest of every man in
the Department. To augment this study many of
the professors during the past few years have
carried on racial studies in foreign countries,
Professor Park has made an extended tour of the
world concentrating on criminal procedure in
Russia, while Professor Faris has visited the various
Central African tribes and Professor Blumer has
resumed his studies in france.
ln addition to its regular Campus activities the
Department of Anthropology has sponsored a
number of research projects in the course of the
past year. An interesting archaeological survey
of the Mississippi drainage system has been
carried on by a field party of fifteen, in the hope
of clearing up many obscure points relating to the
pre-history of the Valley. This work is closely
related to the intensive survey of lllinois and the
excavation of lndian sites through the State.
Dean R. Redfield
Much valuable material was also brought to
light in the continuation of the linguistic and
ethnological studies among the Athapascan tribes
of Arizona and New Mexico. The interest in
this type of work was greatly stimulated by Pro-
fessor Cole's bringing native informants to the
Campus during the winter.
The Department of l-listory is one of the largest
in the University with a faculty of twenty-three
members, under the chairmanship of professor
Bernadotte Schmitt, professor ofModern European
l-listory. Qne addition to the faculty has been
made for three quarters beginning with the
summer of T932 in the person of Assistant Professor
S. l-larrison Thompson, formerly of Princeton.
Among the activities of this distinguished faculty
the following may be mentioned: professor Emer-
itus Andrew McLaughlin is giving the finishing
touches to his two volume "Constitutional l-listory
of the United States," while Professor Schmitt is
at work on a "l-listory of the Triple Ententef' Pro-
fessor Dodd, in addition to his numerous other
duties, is continuing the writing of "his l-listory of
the Qld Southf' and Professor M. jernegan is
proceeding with his elaborate study of immigra-
tion to the American colonies.
During the past year the Department of Economics
has been greatly handicapped in its work by reason
ofa curtailed personnel, five outstanding members
of the faculty being engaged in work outside of the
University, Professor l'lenry Schultz is occupied
with research work in Europe, while Professor
Simon E. Leland has been on leave as a member
of the State Tax Commission. Professor jacob
Viner has been recalled from Geneva to serve
as an assistant to the Secretary of the Treasury
and Professor' Raul Douglas has often been called
to Washington as a member of the Consumers
Activities Board. professor Millis, the head of
the Department, also has been forced to devote
much of his time to outside work, acting as chair-
man ofthe Chicago Regional Labor Board which
settles disputes arising under the N.l.R.A.
Dean C. S. Boucher
At one time in the not so remote past, the educa-
tional curriculum oF colleges and universities
consisted either entirely oF the seven medieval
rhetorical and mathematical liberal arts or oF
completely technical subjects. Requirements For
degrees were rigid, the great majority oF courses
were compulsory, and as the general scope oF
education was narrow, over-specialization re-
sulted. About a generation ago, however, a
period oF reaction set in. Students were given
the widest choice oF subjects, and usually the
inability to select wisely and the desire to talce
"snaps'F as a mean oF boosting grade points,
gave them a conglomeration oF unrelated seg-
ments oF lcnowledge which were quicldy Forgotten.
The chief purpose oF the new College Plan as it
was instituted by the University in 1932, is to
successfully surmount the obstacles which lie in
the path oF real education. It is desired through
the workings oF this plan, to stril4e a happy medium
between the two antiquated methods discussed
During his period oF residence in the College,
the student is given a sweeping picture oF the
important Fields oF knowledge, while in his last
two years he is Free to specialize in any per-
sonally selected department. The broad cultural
basis is presented in Four survey courses. The
l-lumanities covers the history oF culture, the
Social Sciences, including the study oF economics,
sociology and government, is pointed toward the
study oF our problems in present industrial society,
the Physical Sciences introduces the student to
the phenomena and laws oF the physical world,
while the Biological Sciences embraces the study
oF living organisms and their biotic relationships.
The subject matter oF these surveys is interrelated
in such a way as to uniFy the general education
and to impress the Fundamental principles on the
student's mind. They are all lecture courses,
augmented by small weelcly discussion groups,
in which are considered any speciFic problems
arising out oF the lectures. ln order to intensiFy
the objective side oF the worlc, laboratory periods
are held regularly, motion pictures, prepared by
members oF the Faculty For teaching purposes, are
presented, and in addition the student is urged
to attend and study particular exhibits in neigh-
boring museums. Extra discussion groups are held
For advanced students who are interested in going
ahead oF the prescribed worlq oF the course,
while others are organized For those who are
unable to l4eep up with the average progress
that it is believed should be attained.
The general courses, spanning the scope oF
general education, are Followed by a series oF
second year sequence courses which oFFer prepara-
tion For divisional courses in addition to completing
the general educational requirements oF the
ln the Spring Quarter oF this year two important
changes in standards oF curriculum oF the College
were approved by the Faculty. The new pro-
posals, which will not become eFFective until they
are ratilied by the University Senate, are oF note-
The First change applies to students who have
successfully completed the required worl4 in the
College. As the plans now stand a new title,
Associate in Arts, is to be awarded to them
along with the regular College CertiFicate. This
award, which was oFFered by the University
during the period covering the years 'IQOO to
1918, is comparable with the same title oFFered
by approximately half oF the junior colleges oF
The second proposal, if accepted, would
permit students to carry two sequences within the
same divisional Field as a means oF FullFilling the
College requirements. Under the existing situ-
ation the student is obliged to complete two
sequences, one oF which must be in the divisional
Field which he plans to enter, while the other
must be in a related Field oF study.
The University oF Chicago tal4ing the initial
step in T932 toward changing the outloolc on
higher education, has continued its experimental
worl4 in the course oF the past Few years, and
with the Future development of new ideas the
result can be nothing short oF-higher education
on a sounder basis.
At the present time there are approximately
160,000 lawyers in the United States, and 40,000
law students in institutions throughout the country.
Cn our own campus it is estimated that twenty-
tive per cent ol the freshman men plan to study
law. This simple data illustrates the Fact that a
lcnowledge of law is becoming more and more
important, not because the country has need of
more lawyers, nor because students regard law
as one of the most desirable Fields in which to
specialize, but because legal training is becoming
more and more necessary for the progressive
business man, and increasingly interesting for the
intelligent citizen. The Law School of the Uni-
versity oi Chicago is adequately meeting this need
in its present progressive program.
The school was organized in T902 under the
direction at Professor joseph l'l. Beal, a former
member of the l'larvard Law Faculty. Since that
time it has gone through a period of gradual
development until now it is recognized as one of
the foremost in the country.
The success of the School has been partly due
to its broad aim and novel method of instruction.
The scope of the study is not restricted to local
law and procedure, but is designed to meet the
needs ot any lawyer who practices in an English
speaking jurisdiction. It accomplishes this purpose
by presenting to the students the fundamental laws
and their applications, and by giving them prac-
tice in legal reasoning. The widely accepted
method of case analysis is employed in teaching.
The remarkable facilities made available to
the student may also be considered a contributing
factor in the marked progress made by the school.
The building itself was constructed For the express
purpose of law study, and contains four spacious
class rooms, two oi which are really small audi-
toriums, several ottices, a large reading room, and
a First class library ot some 60,000 volumes. This
library includes all at the American and the great
majority of the British Empire law reports, American
and Canadian revisions and codes, a considerable
Dean H. A. Bigelow
collection oi historical material, and a compre-
hensive lrrench, German, Spanish and Mexican
Another reason why the School enjoys a large
amount at success lies in the fact that the student
body is interested in and participates in its activ-
ities with a great amount ot spirit. The legal
fraternities adequately serve this end, and through
the extension of their Fellowship create a real
spirit of friendliness. The organization of the
school into classes, with the periodical election
at otticers and the planning ot definite class
activities otters an ettective means ot contact
between the students. Finally, the Law School
Council, an important governing body, furnishes
valuable services in acting as a connecting linl4
between the students and the faculty.
Last, but undoubtedly the most important ot
all, the Law School is exceptionally fortunate in
possessing an outstanding Faculty, which provides
a continual and impressive leadership. Such names
as l-larry A. Bigelow, George Bogert, Quincy
Wright, and countless others are constantly being
heard outside the contines ot our Campus. The
leadership has been admirably maintained by Dean
The School has been in a continual state oi
expansion, and at present it otters, aside from
the regular three year course, seminar courses,
a course in legal ethics, and advanced post
graduate courses tor members of the American
Bar Association. The degrees ot B.A., B.S., j.D.,
and L.L.B. can be tal4en at the school, while the
degree of j.S.0. is given for graduate worlc in
the Law School of at least a year and is open only
to students ot unusual abilities and attainments.
Dean S. J. Case
ln the Divinity School there exists a further exten-
sion of the University-wide reorganization, in
reality, a new plan within the New plan. The
purpose of the School is to prepare persons for
professional activity and research in the field of
religion by training them for preaching, parish
ministry, conduct of worship, teaching, social and
missionary worl4, and research for more extensive
lcnowledge and greater understanding of the
interpretation of religion.
The present revived organization has this aim
in view in the division of the school into four groups
of courses. The first group includes the general
cultural subjects which are intended to give the
student the baclcground necessary for more ad-
vanced pursuits. At this stage the work is not
restricted to divinity subjects, but consists of a
combination of the l-lumanities, the Social Sciences,
and one other non-professional field that the
student chooses. The second group is more
restrictive in subject matter, the aim being to
orient the student to the scope and method of
divinity education. lntermediate courses, in which
the student has a considerable degree of selection
in preparation for the advanced studies, are next
offered. There are four fields of advanced worlt,
the historical, the biblical, the theological, and
Several degrees are offered to the students in
these fields. The requirements for the Bachelor
of Arts include a given number of courses plus a
comprehensive examination. The higher degrees
of Master of Arts, Bachelor of Divinity, and
Doctor of Philosophy can also be talcen in the
The school has some of the best facilities and
advantages for study in this section ofthe country.
The buildings include Gates l'lall and Goodspeed
l-lall, two excellently equipped dormitories,
joseph Bond Chapel, the affiliated Chicago
Theological Seminary, and the center of activities
of the Divinity School, Swift l-lall. Swift contains
not only class rooms, offices, and a great library
of 'lO0,000 volumes, but a common room for the
social life of the school and a small theater for
student expressional activities.
Not an insignificant part of the school is the
student activity in the voluntary organizations.
The Students' Association unifies and expresses the
various interests of the student body. lts scope
is more than school wide, for aside from talcing
an interest in the student relations, which it
accomplishes through the Divinity Council, it also
engages in extra-curricular Christian activity.
A similar spirit is demonstrated in the depart-
mental clubs, of which there are seven, including
the New Testament Club, the Minister's Club,
and the Missionary furlough Qrganization.
l-listorically, the school was founded in the
year T866 as the Baptist Theological Union of
Chicago. lts gradual development was sub-
stantially stimulated by Mr. Roclcefeller who,
when he made his first million dollar endowment
to the University, specified that the seminary
should become the University Divinity School. The
present school is controlled by the incorporated
Baptist Theological Union, but it is by no means
restricted to one denomination in enrollment,
faculty, or breadth of vision, for it emphasizes
many phases of Christianity and even includes
some studies of other great religions.
The significance of the Divinity School is indi-
cated by the fact that its graduates hold hundreds
of ministerial posts, over one hundred fifty pro-
fessorships in theological seminaries and an equal
number in colleges and universities throughout
ln 1894 Professor l.auerence Laughlin, at that
time head of the Department of political Economy,
realized that the growing importance of the well
trained business man in our industrial order
necessitated specialized training for those em-
barking on a business career, and presented to the
Senate of the University a plan to provide for this
type of professional training for those desiring it.
Within four years following its introduction, the
plan was approved and set into operation with
the establishment of the School of Commerce and
lndustry. The school has since undergone two
periods of reorganization, one in 1912, the other
in 1916, but its practical objectives have remained
ln administering this training the school takes
cognizance of the fact that all business problems
must be resolved into two components in order to
be intelligently attacked, First the physical and
the social environment in which the business
operates must be determined, and secondly the
technical problem itself must be analyzed. Because
of this recognized twofold nature of business
problems, the Business School covers the study of
government, law, geography, psychology, and
sociology in connection with the more technical
courses which include finance, marketing, per-
sonnel, production, traffic and transportation. The
method of bringing the work down to a practical
plane is through analysis of specific cases and
problems in each field, actual contact with the
business discussed through field trips in the region,
and by personal discussions with leading business
men of the community. The student has unexcelled
opportunity to develop his own field of concen-
tration through private study and research which
is encouraged by the faculty and by the excellent
Dean W. H. Spencer
library facilities. The Business School library not
only contains an adequate number of reference
volumes, but also many periodicals concerned with
the activities of the business world. The closely
related libraries of economics, political science,
sociology, law, psychology, and geography are
also at the disposal of the student in the Business
The school offers three degrees, namely the
Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctor of
Philosophy. ln the requirements made for the B. A.
degree the Business School has closely adhered
to the spirit of the New Plan, the emphasis not
being placed on the number of courses satis-
factorily completed but rather on the two final
comprehensive examinations. The first of these
comprehensives is given for the purpose of testing
the students factual knowledge, while the other
aims to determine his ability to apply the outlined
methods in solving managerial problems.
The school gives valuable assistance in helping
students and graduates to secure positions in the
business and teaching world by keeping records
of the students progress which serve as credentials,
by maintaining contacts with its alumni body, by
establishing connections with the neighboring
business districts, and finally by its connection with
the University Board of Vocational Guidance and
Dean C. I-l. Judd
When the University was reorganized into div-
isional groups, the Department of Education gave
up its status as a separate professional school and
became a department of the Social Science
Division. The program of the Department is
organized into five general fields covering the
following aspects of education: CID the school
and the social order, QQD educational psychology,
CSD educational administration, C45 curriculum,
methods, and supervision, and CSD statistics and
measurement. Students are permitted to empha-
size in their worlc problems dealing with any
level of education, elementary, secondary, or
The personnel of the Department includes
twenty-six faculty members, of which fourteen
have the ranl4 of full professor. The worl4 of the
Department is devoted primarily to graduate
students who plan to hold administrative positions
in education, such as school superintendencies,
school principalships, positions in state depart-
ments of education, or executive positions in higher
institutions, and to students who plan to become
teachers either of the subjects of education in
universities, colleges, or normal schools, or of
high school subjects. During the regular academic
year the number of graduate students approxi-
mates 'l00 whereas during the Summer Quarter
there are ordinarily between 500 and 600
different graduate students in residence. The
Department also provides professional courses for
approximately 300 undergraduates from other
departments who expect to become teachers.
The program of the Department is reflected in
the building which was constructed as a worl4-
shop and which differs in many respects from other
buildings onthe campus. Qnly six of its rooms are
classrooms, the remaining space in the building
being devoted to the library, which occupies the
entire second floor, to offices and worl4rooms for
the members of the Department, and to laboratories
for worlc in various types of educational research.
Qne section of the building is devoted to research
in child development under the direction of Pro-
fessor Freeman. l'lere are housed complete files
of the records from the Laboratory Schools which
now constitute an excellent body of data on
various problems of elementary and secondary
education. On the fourth floor are located the
publication offices of the Elementary School
,lournal and the School Review, two widely read
publications. The University Elementary School
and the University l-ligh School, which are located
in the buildings adjoining the Graduate Education
Building, offer an excellent opportunity for obser-
vation and practice teaching for the students of
During the past year studies of the higher mental
processes have been carried on by Professor
judd, studies of the problem of unitary traits by
professor l-lolzinger in cooperation with Professor
Spearman of the University of London, a' study of
the relationship between city governments and
school control by Professors Reavis and l'lenry in
cooperation with professor White of the Political
Science Department. Studies in child develop-
ment under the direction of professor Freeman,
and a laboratory study of eye movements in the
field of Art by Professor Buswell, have proved
to be original and valuable undertakings. The
publication of the series of volumes constituting
the Ulxlational Survey of Secondary Educationm
under the direction of professor Koos appeared
during the past academic year. Another important
volume on Hproblems of Education in the United
Statesf, prepared by Professor Judd in connection
with the report of the Committee on Social Trends
and an exhaustive volume on "The Courts and the
Public Schooln, by Professor Edwards, were pub-
lished during the year 1933. Also, during the
past academic year Professor Works directed
surveys of the higher institutions in the states of
Georgia and North Carolina, following which
important modifications were made in their school
THE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL
The School of Social Service Administration was
established at the University of Chicago for the
fulfillment of the following purposes: CID To
provide professional education which includes
field worlc instruction for those who are planning
to enter the public welfare services or worI4
with private social agencies. CQD To provide
opportunities for advanced study including prac-
tical experience for those who are Ioolqing
forward to social research and the development
of improved social welfare standards and methods
of worl4. C35 To carry on social research through
the members of the faculty and graduate students
and to cooperate in social research with the
social agencies and public welfare organiza-
tions, especially with those in the Chicago region.
While sharing on the theoretical side the
interest of the social sciences in economic, poli-
tical, and social organization, the School is
primarily concerned with these sciences to the
extent that they may be applied in the science of
human relations. Therefore the prime considera-
tion of the School is with social research, as it
is designed to throw light on the present admin-
istration and possible improvement of social
welfare legislation and on the organization,
policies, and practices of social agencies both
public and private, as well as scientific studies
of social conditions existent in the Chicago
In the admission of students to the School and
in the planning of each student's program of worI4
the administration lays emphasis upon three im-
portant principles. first, the professional spirit is
closely adhered to, that is students are expected
to approach their worl4 in a professional spirit,
definite stress being put upon the responsibilities
that must be assumed by members of a profession
that demands high qualities of character and a
spirit of public service as well as scientific training.
Secondly, close relation has been established with
the various social science departments, as it is gen-
erally held by the administration that sound social
policies can be developed only on the basis of a
sound knowledge of fundamental principles.
Accordingly the program of the student is
organized to satisfy this belief that professional
worl4 should rest on a foundation of study in
political economy, political science, sociology,
history, psychology, and law, together with a
sound understanding of the basic principles of
social organization underlying the public health
services. Thirdly, the importance of first hand field
worl4 is generally felt, and as a result arrange-
Dean E. Abbott
ments are made for practical experience under
careful supervision in the field. In the fourth and
last instance, a great amount of emphasis is put
on social research, which embodies an under-
standing of the methods of collecting scientific
data relating to modern social conditions which
it is believed should be part of the equipment of
every social worlcer.
The five years of dire depression have offered
new problems to the Graduate School of Social
Service Administration, and has made possible
various types of volunteer worlc. With the mul-
tiplication of agencies, during the past few years,
to serve the handicapped groups in society, and
with the noticeable increase in the number of
organizations designed to promote social and
civic reforms there has developed an urgent
demand for persons properly equipped to carry
on this worl4. It has been the job of the admin-
istration of this School to properly equip University
students to Fill positions as officials in the public
social welfare services.
The School in its period of existence at the
University has made an effort to develop the case
method of instruction especially in the courses in
Social Treatment. To provide the necessary
transcripts of case records and other source
materials for class use, the publication of the Social
Service Series was begun in 1924, and up to the
present time four extremely valuable volumes have
In connection with the Social Service Review
which the University Press publishes quarterly, a
series of Social Service Monographs is being
published, twenty having been issued to date.
lVlany of the titles of this series furnish fascinating
reading for Chicagoans who are interested in
social problems as they influence community life,
In respect to work carried on in the field, care-
ful arrangements have been made for study in
family case worl4, child welfare, medical social
worlc, visiting teaching, probation, and psychiatric
The Graduate Library School of the University
of Chicago was established through a grant from
the Carnegie Corporation in 1926 and was
formalfy opened in Cctober WQQS. lts establish-
ment vvas preceded by an active movement on
the part of many librarians to provide a professional
school devoted to research and study at the higher
levels of library science and so closely integrated
vvith a university of the highest standards of
scholarship as to insure lil4e standards Within
itself. The University of Chicago vvas chosen as
the seat of the school because of its central
location with respect to library resources of the
country, because of its emphasis upon graduate
study and research, and because it could easily
effect the close integration of programs of vvorl4
and faculties sought.
Numerically the vvorlc of the School is still in
a microscopic stage in comparison with that of the
other professional schools of the University. The
actual number of those having received the
masterfs degree and the doctorate in the five
years of the school's existence is very slight, but
these, like all of the non-degree alumni, have
successfully established themselves in professional
practice. Any study of figures, however, fails
drastically in an attempt to reveal the auality of
the Schools real accomplishment. Though the
original taslc of the school vvas one primarily of
pioneering, time has been found in the course of
the past fevv years to establish a successful per-
iodical, to publish reports of research, and for
faculty members to serve as consultants in numerous
A word might be said here as to the organiza-
tion of the school, vvhich in a general way seems
to follow the same type of organization found in
the other of the University's professional schools.
While the school possesses its ovvn administrative
autonomy, it is closely integrated with the divi-
sions and other schools, and students' programs
of vvorlc are planned Within the school and vvith-
out in such a vvay as to insure their greatest
The purposes of the School are: fab to offer
instruction on a graduate basis in special phases
of library science, CbD to train students for the
teaching of library subjects, Ccb to train students
in the methods of investigating problems Within
the field, Cdf to organize and conduct investi-
gations not only through the personnel and students
of the school but also in co-operation with students
and organizations in the library and other related
fields, and fel to publish the results of such investi-
gations. Attention is given, consequently, to the
needs of students vvho, by previous training and
experience, are qualified for effective vvorlc of
this nature. Students are encouraged to bring
problems and data from the field. It is essential
for prospective students to correspond with the
school in advance concerning special interests and
problems for investigation. I
l.ast autumn l.ouis R. Wilson accepted the posi-
tion as Dean of the School and under his capable
supervision the School has entered on a consider-
ably Wider field of activity. Previous to his coming
to the Midway, Dr. Wilson had served as librarian
of the University of North Carolina since 'l9O'l,
and also as director of its library training school
and editor of the university press. Qutside purely
University activities he has played a leading part
in many movements for library extension and
improvement and has participated in the councils
of the national associations of libraries.
Consistent vvith the policy of the School to
promote the publication of important studies in
the field of library science, the faculty in T932
authorized the series of f'Studies in Library Sci-
ence", This series, according to the original
plans, is to include the results of investigations
by members of the faculty, the student body, and
the library profession at large. The series will
be edited by the faculty of the school. The pur-
pose of the vvorlcs will be to stimulate scholarly
treatments of fundamental problems for which,
on account of their scope and technical character,
other means of publication are not available.
THE Atuivimi coumcit
Paul S. Russell, Chairman T933-34
Charlton T. Beck, Secretary-Treasurer
ln January, 7934, the University ol Chicago
matriculated the 'l64,545th member oi the Uni-
versity. This Figure signifies that there are today
nearly that many active, living members ol the
University scattered over the world. Thirty-Five
thousand and Fifty-one actual degrees had been
granted up to january oi the present year. Chi-
cago graduates are to be found not only in every
state of the union, but each month the University
oi Chicago Magazine is mailed to scores of loyal
alumni at remote addresses that can be located
by none but a Ph. D. in geography or an employee
oi the postal department. Addis Abeba is one
man's home town, vvhile another gets his mail at
Appelviken. The hard Working addressograph
operator never hesitates at such names as Talavv-
kelle and Ampang Selango, at Belaspur or
Virniyombordi. Out go the magazines to our
foreign legion-to Yamaguchi and Bardi Flatum,
to Tsinan, and puiggari, to Soerabaia and Caes-
area, to Glamorganshire and Econtrados. The
nucleus oi a Chicago alumni club can be Found in
Canton or Pekin, and others might be organized
in London, in Tokio and in Constantinople. Clubs
have already been Formed in l-lonolulu and
Manila, in Madura end Shanghai.
The graduate of 1934 becomes a member ol ci
cosmopolitan family with representatives at the
four corners oi the earth, but with its headquarters,
its source of continuing inspiration and loyalty,
back in the quadrangles of the City Gray.
The alumni oi the University ol Chicago are
organized into Associations: College, Doctors of
C. T. Beck
Philosophy, Divinity, l.avv, Education, Business,
Rush Medical College, and Social Service. Each
oi these independent Associations carries on such
activities as may be of special interest to its mem-
bers. All Associations, through duly elected
representatives, Form the Alumni Council, which
is the central executive body to which is relerred
any matter in which all alumni have a common
interest. The Alumni Council maintains a central
Alumni Ottice, keeps up records on more than
37,000 alumni and former students, publishes the
University ol Chicago Magazine, organizes Uni-
versity olChicago Alumni Clubs all over the World,
conducts the annual june reunion and Alumni
Conference, stages the Midvvinter Assembly, and
administers the Alumni Fund of more than 35125,
000, besides looking aiter innumerable details
The senior ol T934 is invited to become a
member oi this loyal, active group. An annual
lee of two dollars gives all the advantages oi
membership, including the Magazine. By pay-
ment oi Fifty dollars in Five annual installments oi
ten dollars each, the alumnus becomes a lile
member of the Association, with a lile subscription
to the Magazine. This is the opportunity For the
former Chicagoan to establish a lasting contact
with his University, and to become an active
alumnus, not simply a card in the alumni Files.
L. R. Flook
LYMAN R. FLOQK . . Superintendent
LESTER 5. RTES Assistant Superintendent
The Department of Buildings and Grounds is
organized for the care of the some seventy-Tive
Campus buildings, the total cost of which has
been established as being close to twenty-Five
million dollars. It also includes the maintenance
ot several atliliated institutions such as lnter-
national l-louse, Chicago Lying-ln l-lospital, the
Quadrangle Club, and the heating oi the Chi-
cago Theological Seminary Group. The annual
expenditures made by the department have ex-
ceeded one million dollars, but have recently
been reduced to approximately S800,000 per
year. The care oi these buildings includes
specially required services in addition to the
customary heating, lighting and cleaning services.
ln order to appreciate the vast amount ot
vvorlc that is done by this department each year
it is oi interest to note the astounding Figures
with which the members ot the department must
familiarize themselves. The total volume of the
buildings on Campus is about 52 million cubic
Feet, requiring 28,000 tons of coal a year for
heating. 5team is transmitted at 500 degrees,
electricity at 2300 volts, the distribution oi which
requires 3.4 miles oi steam tunnel with 'l'I.9 miles
of steam piping, and 3.5 miles of high voltage
cable. The total Floor space of the buildings is
about 3 'I-3 million sq. it. or 76 'l-2 acres, and
from these Figures vve can well appreciate the
amount of janitorial worlc which is required to
keep this great expanse of Floors in a state of
cleanliness and high polish.
THE DEPARTMENT OF
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS
Contrary to common belief, the maintenance oi
these services requires a large army of well
trained specialists who are able to carry on their
respective duties in a cheerful and responsible
manner. QT the 250 regular employees oi the
Department more than a dozen have degrees in
technical subjects and more than one third have
had some type oi technical training. The depart-
ment regularly employs thirty-Tive or more students
in various phases of its vvorlc and to this extent
enters in close co-operation with Mr. Kennan in
the Board of Vocational Guidance and place-
The number ot special services which are
directed by the Department of Buildings and
Grounds in addition to the regular services of
heating, lighting, etc., include telephone manage-
ment, truclcing, police vvorl4, Tire prevention, and
general grounds Worlc about the Campus proper.
A Tevv more than one hundred oi the total
number oi employees are engaged in janitorial
service, and about halt ol the remainder are
specialists, such as carpenters, painters, electri-
cians, temperature control men, masons, rooiers,
tin and lead vvorl4ers, shade men, lcey men, truclc
drivers, stationary steam engineers, and main-
tenance engineers. ln addition there are a Few
men specializing in elevator service and radio
vvorlc. The Telephone Exchange is open at all
hours and by a careful system of contact is equipped
to meet almost any type of emergency arising any-
vvhere in the University grounds.
The otiices and draft rooms of the Building
and Grounds Department are all located on the
Tirst Floor of lngleside l-lall, and are adjoined on
the immediate north by a long, rambling building
which houses the vvorl4 shops, the tool rooms,
garages and store rooms. Everything is neatly
talcen care oi and the complicated worlc of the
department continues to go on day by day in a
smoothly organized fashion under the careful
supervision of Mr. Flool4 and his assistant, Mr.
Ries, and continuous service is rendered.
The Department in some wav comes in contact
with every University organization. To it must be
referred all requests oi student organizations For
the use of any portions ot the buildings or grounds.
Mwgl ff 7:1 i
THE PRESIDENT SPEAKS
The major aim of this yearys senior class has been to establish some unifying factor which will give
the class a feeling of homogeneity. The T934 Scholarship plan, by which the students are enabled
to contribute to a fund which will aid their successors in the University and at the same time secure
for themselves a year's subscription to the University of Chicago Magazine and a year's member-
ship in the Alumni Association, will tend to draw the class members closer to the University as alumni.
Qur main object is to lceep graduates, especially this particular group, in contact with activities
on the Midway.
A Senior Class Council has been appointed this year, and its functions are to insure successful
re-unions, to promote interest in University activities among graduating seniors, and to sponsor a
senior class show, a class dance, and a class breakfast in the spring. l feel that the Senior Class
Council should be more than an organization in name only and should actually carry on activities
that justify its existence. My main reason for appointing the council was that it is my conviction that
activities of the senior class should not be concentrated solely around Convocation, but should extend
throughout the scholastic year. The council mal4es it possible to carry a comprehensive program of
this nature into reality. Among the events which it conducted successfully this year was a homecoming
program before the Dartmouth game. This feature of University life has been neglected for several
years, due to the lacl4 of interest shown by some of our predecessors, but we have set ci precedent
which, l hope, will be perpetuated by senior classes to follow. The Senior Class fund Drive has been
assured of success since more than fifty per cent of the class has contributed to the fund.
Since this is the last class under the old plan, l wish to extend a hearty farewell to those who
are graduating under such a great regime, and my best wishes to those who Follow us under the new
plan, with its many hidden advantages.
l sincerely hope that when the time comes for reunion, this class will respond as has no other
class in the history of the University, by turning out one hundred per cent. Then we'll be able to
say, ul told you sou, to those officials of the University who doubt us when we say that the class of
1934 has a greater feeling of school loyalty and unity than any previous class has had.
ln closing, may l thank those members of the Senior Class Council who so willingly gave their
time and energy to further the interests of the senior class, and may l extend my appreciation to Mr.
John Moulds, Secretary of the Board of Trustees, and to his efficient office force, for their aid and
interest in our welfare.
WAYNE E. RAPP
B.A. Kansas City, Mo.
lda Noyes Auxiliary 4,
W. A. A. Board 4,
Artemis, President 4, Tar-
pon 3, 4, "Cn Club 3,
4, SWimming,l-lonor Team
3, Major UC", Beecher
l-lall Social Chairman 4,
Sociology Club, Sec'y-
Treas. 4, Transfer Coun-
Phi Beta Kappa, French
Ph.B. Tulsa, Okla.
Student Settlement Board
3, 4, Wrestling, Orienta-
tion Committee Q, 3, 4,
Phi Beta Kappa.
Ph. B. Chicago
Y. W. C. A., Second
Cabinet Q, First Cabinet
3, 4, Vice-President 4,
W. A. A. Board 3, Tar-
pon, Pegasus, "C" Club,
Class team Swimming 'l,
Q, Llpperclass Counsellor
2, 3, Mirror 3, 4.
ldell l. Arps
Ph.B. Cary, lll.
Phi Delta Theta
Ph.B. Belleville, Ill.
Skull and Crescent, Fresh-
man numerals, Football.
Aaron M. Altschul
Phi Beta Kappa, Avukah,
Ph.B. Flossmoor, lll.
Freshman Women's Coun-
cil, Upperclass Counsellor
Q, 3, Group Leader 4,
Class teams-Baseball 'l,
Q, Basketball 'l, Q, 3, 4,
l-loclfey 3, 4, Y. W. C. A.,
Second Cabinet Q, 3, 4,
W. A. A., Board Q,
Treasurer 3, President 4,
B. W. O. 4.
CQ .Q 2
Phi Gamma Delta
Ph.B. Rochester, Minn
Green Cap Club, Black-
friar Chorus 'l, Daily,Ma-
roon 'l, Q, 4, Tennis 3, 4,
Freshman Baseball, Fresh-
B.S. Congress Park, Ill.
Cadet First Lieutenant,
R. O. T. C., Burette and
Balance Club, Kent Chem-
l'larry E. Balcer, lr.
Phi Gamma Delta
Golf Team Q, 3, 4.
T , " 'j1J.,.,.
' f '
,Ji , 4
I 'QT W
Ph.B. Salina, Kan.
Channing Club, President.
Warren A. Bellstrom
Phi Delta Theta
Green Cap Club, Skull
and Crescent, lron Mask,
Owl and Serpent, Foot-
ball 1, Q, 3, Order of
the "C", lnterfraternity
Sol D. Bamberger
Freshman Football, Wrest-
Alexis S. Basinslci
Alpha Sigma Phi
R. O. T. C.
Sociology Club, Racquet
Pi Lambda Phi
Phoenix 1, Q, 3, 4, P. O.
T. C. 1, Q, 3, 4, First
Lieutenant, Publicity Offi-
cer 4, Blackfriars 1, Q, 3,
4, Green Cap Club, Law
School Bar Association 4.
Ph.B. Duluth, Minn.
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Polo Q, 3, 4, Numerals,
Captain 4, Order of the
"C", Blacktriars '1, Q, 3,
4, Military Club, President
3, 4, R. O. T. C., Cadet
OFFicer 3, 4, Pistol Team
Q, 3, 4, Crossed Cannon
3, Treasurer 4, Senior
Ball Committee 3.
Ph.B. Oak Park, Ill.
W. A. A. 1, Q, Y. W. C.
A. 1, Q, Lutheran Club,
Secretary 1, Q, 3, Presi-
dent 4, Walther League,
Treasurer 2, 3, 4.
Shirley M. Billielcin
William l'l. Bessey
Tau Kappa Epsilon
B.S. East Lansing, Mich.
Fencing, Phi Beta Kappa.
Phi Beta Delta
Freshman Football, Var-
Eta Sigma Phi, Classical
lrwin S. Bicl4son
Tau Delta Phi
Virginia l.. Blocher
W. A. A., Tarpon, "C"
Borghilcl M. Braallaclt
B.S. Sacramento, Cal.
1 N ,
17 4 t
if? 1 ,
lane l. Biesenthal
Daily Maroon 1, 52, 3, 4,
Associate Eclitor 4, B. W.
Tarpon Q, Upperclass
Counsellor, Federation of
t I .
' W u
Phi Delta Theta
Ph.B. Peru, lnd.
Choir 4, Bond Chapel
Choir 3, Mirror 1, Foster
l-lall, Secretary 1.
Ph.B. out Park, iii.
Phi Beta Kappa, Chapel
Council, Chairman, Board
of Social Service and
Religion, Civil Govern-
ment Prize 1931.
Chi Rho Sigma
Pits. Joliet, iii.
Y. W. C. A., Second
Cabinet 3, 4.
Mary E. Bucltley
Ph.B. Boonville, N. Y.
Hockey 3, 4, Class Cap-
tain 4, l-lonor Team 3,
Basketball, Honor Team
3, Tarpon 4, "C" Club
3, 4, Secretary 4, B. W.
Jennie l. Caldara
Freshman Women's Club,
Spanish Club, President
3, Vice-President 4, Gli
Scapigliati Q, 3, 4, italian
Club Plays 3, 4, Bowling
l'larry E. Brown
Ph.B. LaGrange, lll.
l.enna G. Burnette
Ruth E. Callender
W. A. A., Tarpon, Outing
Club, HCT' Club, Comad
George l-l. Buclc
Ph.B. Ringstecl, la.
Blackfriars 3, 4, Strolling
Friars, Director 4, Choir.
lvlargaret M. Burns
W. A. A. 1, Board Q, 3,
Tarpon 1, Tap Club 2, 3,
4, Dramatic Association
4, Mirror 3, 4.
Ruth A. Camp
B.S. Maywood, lll.
W. A.A. 1,Q, 3, 4, "C"
Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Secretary
3, Vice-President 4.
Freshman Women's Coun-
cil, W. A. A. 1, Q, 3,
Tarpon 'l, Tap Club 3,
Mirror 2, 3, Dramatic
Association Q, 3, 4, Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet Q, 3,
4, Student Relief Com-
mittee Q, Chorus 3, 4,
Phi Kappa Psi
Basketball 'l, Q, 3, Num-
Iron Mask, Vice-President,
Owl and Serpent, Presi-
dent, Chairman Depart-
ment ol Intramural
Athletics 4, College Mar-
shall 4, Co-Chairman
3, Co-Chairman Senior
Paul M. Cliver, lr.
Green Cap Club, Black-
friars 'l, Q, l2iFle Club 4,
Freshman Track, Varsity
Blackiriars, University Sym-
phony Orchestra, Concert
Marshall R. Colberg
Junior Mathematics Club.
lfgfi 1 4
College Aide, Nu Pi
Sigma, Tap Club 2, 3, 4,
Mirror 'l, Q, 3, 4, Dra-
William A. Comerlord
Phi Delta Theta
Baseball Q, 3, 4.
HRW , .. .ds
Ph.B. Tulsa, Okla.
Ph.B. jackson, Mich.
Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4,
Avukah 'l, Q, 3, Phi Beta
Kappa, Kent Chemical
David C. Coolt
Phi Kappa Psi
B.A. Elgin, Ill.
Alice E. Davis
Orchesis, Eta Sigma Phi.
Albert C. DeWitt
Lambda Chi Alpha
Gamma Eta Gamma.
Ph.B. Blue Island, III,
lda Noyes Auxiliary Q,
lda Noyes Advisory Coun-
cil 3, 4, Upperclass Coun-
sellor Q, Federation 3,
Chairman 4, B. W. O.
3, 4, Chapel Council,
Vice-Chairman 4, Mirror
Board 4, Dramatic Associ-
ation Board 4, College
Aide, Nu Pi Sigma.
A. Neal DGGVGI'
B.A. Webb City, Mo.
Delta Sigma Pi.
Mirror 1, Q, 3, 4, Dramatic
Association, W. A. A. Q,
3, 4, Upperclass Coun-
sellor Q, Group Leader
Sophomore Class Council,
Military Ball Sponsor 3,
Upperclass Counsellor Q,
3, Cap and Gown 3,
Blackfriars, l-lead Score
Girl 3, Mirror.
Velo de LQUl'enCe
Pi Delta Phi
Y. W. C. A., Second
Cabinet Q, First Cabinet
3, 4, Llpperclass Coun-
sellor 3, Group Leader
4, College Aide.
Shirley B. Dullfin
Mirror Q, 3, Chairman of
Percussion Committee 3,
Tarpon Q, 3, Tap Club 3,
W. A. A.
Phi Beta Delta
Mirror 1, Q, 3, 4, lda
Noyes Auxiliary 2, Upper-
class Counsellor Q, Group
Leader 3, 4, W. A. A.
Board 4, Golf Club, Presi-
dent 4, Chapel Council 4,
Cercle Francais 4, Col-
lege Aide, Nu Pi Sigma,
Phi Beta Kappa, Secretary.
rf" "I' ' Ti
James Duncan l'larry Duncombe James Edmonds
Delta Tau Delta Phi Gamma Delta Ph.B. LaGrange, Ill
Pl1.B. Chicago Ph. B. Chicago Blaclcfriars 'l, Q, 3, 4
Intramurals Manager 'I
2, Green Cap Club.
Karl l.. Ek Winilred Ek Robert Ellis
Ph.B. Chicago Ph.B. Chicago B.A. Chicago
R. O. T. C. W. A. A.
Doris Emberson Laura Epstein David B. Eslcind
Pi Delta Phi B.S. Chicago Ph.B. Evansville, lnd.
Ph.B. LaGrange, lll. Y. W. C. A., W. A. A.
Roberta l.. Fenzel
W: A. A. Board.
Phi Beta Kappa.
Mary F. Frazer
BS. Lockport, III.
Phyllis C. Ferry
Ph.B. Winnetka, lll.
Theodore P. Ford
Ph.B. Cairo, lll.
Anne M. Finnegan
Delta Sigma B.A. Chicago
Pearl D. Foster
'Pi Delta Phi
Slavonic Club, Secretary,
Polish Club, German Club.
Ethel C. Franzen
Ph.B. Hammond, lnd.
ling Club SZ, W. A. A. 1,
2, 3, Freshman Swimming
Club 1, Tarpon 1, Q,
Mirror 1, Q, Dramatic
Club, Calvert Club, Psy-
chology Club, W. A, A.,
Settlement Group, Golf
Tau Delta Phi
Phi Beta Kappa, Track
Ruth l.. Goodman
l-larold M. Goldman
Kent Chemical Society.
Tau Delta Phi
Daily Maroon, Managing
Editor 4, Senior Class
Council 4, Phoenix 1, 2,
Cross Country, Numerals
Lewis G. Groebe
Alpha Delta Phi
Cross Country 1, 2, 3,
Traclc 1, 2, 3, Band 1, Q,
3, 4, Green Cap Club.
.. .1 ! N
ill' "" .5
Melvin L. Goldman
Pi Lambda Phi
Blackfriars 1, 2, Soph-
omore Manoger Q, Daily
Maroon 1, Q, 3, Junior
John l'l. Goreham
Edith N. Grossberg
Mirror, Gargoyles, Board
Q, Vice-President 4.
Hobart W. Gunning
Ph.B. Princeton, lll.
Daily Maroon 'l, Q, Black-
friars 'I, Q, 3, Phi Beta
Marie T. Hagen
Phi Beta Kappa.
Chi Rho Sigma
Y. W. C. A., First Cabinet
Phi Delta Theta
Ph.B. Kansas City, Mo.
Daily Maroon 'l, Q, 3, 4,
Associate Editor 4, W. A.
A. Board 2, Freshman
Women's Council, Hockey
Team 'I, Mirror Q, 3, 4,
Chairman of Promotion 4,
Symphony Concerts, Head
Eta Sigma Phi.
Ph.B. Plano, Ill.
Blackfriars, Abbot 4, Owl
and Serpent, College
Bonnie Jean Hanvey
Charles C. l'lauCl'1
Phi Beta Kappa, University
Mabel R. Hepner
Robert C. Hepple
R. O. T. C., Crossed
Cannon Q, 3, 4, Adjutant
4, Intramurals, Sophomore
Manager, Polo Team 3, 4.
Robert Cu. Howe
Robert E. Herzog
Pi Lambda Phi
Green Cap Club, Black-
triars 1, Maroon 1, Sopho-
more Editor 2.
Ph.B. Cicero, Ill,
Artemis 3, Bowling Club
3, 4, W. A. A. 3, 4.
Sophomore Council Q,
Student Social Committee
Q, Mirror 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
President 4, Tap Club Q,
Harold W. Huttsteter
Chapel Council, Manager
Polo, Honorable Men-
tion, Worlc in the College.
Nadine A. Hines
Ph.B. St. Petersburg, Fla.
Phi Pi Phi
Daily Maroon 1, Q, R. O.
T. C., OFFicer's Club.
Ed. C. Holtsberg, Jr.
R. O. T. C., Cheer Leader
3, 4, Track 1, Q, 3.
f r- '
. 7 Q 4
b g r,
: elf V
William l'l. Hughes
Alpha Delta Phi
Ph.B. Evanston, III.
Tower Players, President
4, Chairman lnterirater-
nity Sing, Senior Class
Council, R. O. T. C., First
Pi Lambda Phi
B.A. . i Chicago
Freshman Basketball and
Tennis, Varsity Basketball
Q, Blackfriars 'l, Q.
Myra l. lollee
Phi Delta Upsilon
W. A. A., Bowling Club,
Mirror, Upperclass Coun-
sellor, Y. W. C. A.
B.A. Knoxville, la.
Phi Beta Kappa, Sociology
Club, Bar Association.
Freshman Womenfs Coun-
cil, Upperclass Counsellor
4, "C" Club, Secretary.
Baseball 1, Q, 3.
Thomas leFfrey 3
R. O. T. C.
Phi Delta Theta
BS. Gary, lnd.
Freshman Traclc, Numerals,
Cross Country 'l, 2.
Paul M. johnson
Phi Delta Theta
Ph.B. Oak Park, lll.
Helen F. Keller
W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.,
Dramatic Association, Mir-
Wm. A. Kaufman, lr.
Daily Maroon, Business 1,
SZ, Blaclcfriars 'l, Q, 3, 4,
Prior 4, Strolling Friars,
Manager 3, Owl and
Serpent, Track Q, Senior
Class Council, Chairman,
Class Fund Committee.
Chi Rho Sigma
Ph.B. LaGrange, lll.
Ida Noyes Auxiliary Q,
French Club Q, Comad
Club Q, Sponsor of Mili-
tary Ball 3.
Fencing Captain 4, Order
Olga M. Kawecld
Alpha Delta Phi
College Marshall, Owl
and Serpent, lron Mask,
Skull and Crescent, Black-
friars Cast 1, Q, 3, 4,
Basketball 'l, Q, 3, Chair-
man Student Social Com-
,. ' J
tl EJ I
. ...,. R
Ph,B. Winnetka, lll.
Ida Noyes Auxiliary and
Advisory Council, Y. W.
Avulcah, Phi Beta Kappa.
Alina M. Kieradlo
W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.,
Bowling Club, German
Club, Alpha Zeta Beta.
Blanche P1 Kleinman
Ph.B. Kansas City, Mo.
Avukah, Outing Club.
Carol A. Kinney
Phi Delta Upsilon
Y. W. C. A., Transfer
B.S. St. Genevieve, Mo.
W. A. A. Q, 3, 4, Racquet
Club 3, 4, Calvert Club
Raphael K. Kinney
German Club. .
Edward A. Kirlc
Touchball, Billiards and
Alvin l.. Kulielce
Ph.B. Buffalo, N. Y.
Rex E. Lidov
Avulcah, Kent Chemical
Society, Phi Beta Kappa.
Pi Lambda Phi
Green Cap Club, Sigma
Xi, Blackiriars, Fencing 1,
Q, 3, 4.
David C. Levine
Associate Editor 4, Daily
Maroon 1, Q, 3, Student
Business Manager For
Department of Music 4,
Student Publicity and Pro-
motion Chairman for Or-
chestral Association 4,
Freshman Track, Cross
Frances C. Linden
Sara Jane Leclaone
Phi Delta Upsilon
Gargoyles 1, Q, 3, 4,
Mirror 1, Q, 3, 4, l-lead of
Music 3, Y. W. C. A.,
W. A. A., Tap Club 3,
4, Tennis Club 3, 4,
Pegasus 1, Choir.
Dorothy M. Levinson
Ph.B. Gary, lncl.
Lila L. Lindsay
1 - .
Alpha Delta Phi
Phi Beta Kappa, Chapel
Tau Delta Phi
Blackfriars, R. O. T. C.,
First Lieutenant, lnterfra-
ternity Council, Jewish
Abbott B. Lipsky
, . A .. l,..Qf-il ig
B.S. Negaunee, Mich.
Evelyn M. Mahoney
Chi Rho Sigma
Ph.B. Oak Parlc, lll.
Ph.B. Bloomington, lll.
Phi Beta Kappa,
Dorothy l'l. Luryci
Ph.B. Maywood, lll.
Richard l.. Longini
Sigma Pi Sigma.
Phi Beta Delta
Mirror 1, Q.
BS. LaSalle, lil.
Ph.B. Negaunee, Mich.
Phi Beta Kappa, Kent
jaclc C. Malugen
Sigma Nu '
Freshman Baseball, Var-
Helen V. Mau
B.S. Eureka, Nev.
Sigma Alpha lota.
B.S. Milwaukee, Wis.
l-loclcey, Honor Team 4,
Ph.B. Tipton, la.
Dramatic Association, Mir-
ror 'l, lda Noyes Advisory
Council Q, Foster l-lall
Stanley l.. Mayo
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Ph.B. River Forest, Ill.
lsaclore N. Miller
Ph.B. Lonclon, England
B.A. Wyoming, N. J.
lda V. Matlocha
Ph.B. " Harvey, lll.
German Club, Phi Beta
l-lelen E. Meyer
Robert W. Mitchell
l'larry Moore, Jr.
Ph.B. San Francisco, Cal.
Daily Maroon 'l, Dramatic
Association 'l, La Critique
Q, Phoenix Q, 3, 4.
Ph.B. Milwaukee, Wis.
lnterclub Council, Secre-
tary 4, B. W. O,
Club, Senior Class Coun-
cil, Mirror 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Phoenix, Women's Editor
Oliver C. Mullen
B.S. Los Angeles, Cal.
Burette and Balance Q,
3, 4, Kent Chemical Socif
ety 3, 4.
W. l.. Montgomery, Jr.
Blacktriars 'l, 2, 3, 4,
l-lospitaler 4, Cap and
Gown, Advertising Man-
ager 4, Daily Maroon 'l,
Q, 3, 4, Circulation Man-
ager 4, Chapel Council
3, Dramatic Association,
Law Class 4.
Ph.B. Ashlcum, lll.
Research Forum, Socialist
Cap and Gown, Snapshot
Editor 4, Racquet Club,
Comment, Secretary 3,
Cosmos Club 2, 3, Upper-
Pi Delta Phi
B.A. East Chicago, Ind.
Phoenix, Circulation Man-
lohn G. Neukom
Phi Kappa Sigma
Ph.B. Seattle, Wash.
Cap and Gown 3, Com-
ment, Business Manager 3,
School of Business Council
3, 4, Delta Sigma Pi.
Edward A. Nordhaus
B.S. River Forest, lll.
Gymnastics 9, 3, 4.
Phi Kappa Sigma
Ph.B. Wichita, Kan.
Gymnastics, Skull and
Ph.B. Topeka, Kan,
Daily Maroon 'l, 2, 3,
4, Business Manager 4,
College Marshall, lnter-
fraternity Council Execu-
tive Committee 4, Leader
of lnterfraternity Ball 4,
Blacktriars 'l, Green Cap
Club, Skull and Crescent,
Iron Mask, Owl and Ser-
Alpha Sigma Phi
Ph.B. Berwyn, lll.
Baseball 4, Freshman Base-
Alpha Delta Phi
Swimming 'l, Numerals,
Water Polo Team 'l,Q,3,4,
Captain 4, Student Social
Committee, Chairman 3,
Sophomore Student Coun-
cil, lnterfraternity Council,
President 4, Owl and
Serpent, Leader of lnter-
fraternity Ball 4, Order
Edward W. Nicholson
Phi Kappa Psi
Green Cap Club, Skull
and Crescent, lron Mask,
Owl and Serpent, Cap
and Gown 'l, Maroon Q,
Associate Editor 3, Foot-
ball 'l, Track 'l, Q, 3, 4,
Cross Country Q, lnter-
Fraternity and Senior Ball,
Publicity Manager 3,
Phoenix, Sports Editor 4,
l-lead Marshall, Senior
Class Gift Committee.
l.uba E. Novick
l-louse, Student Council.
'fi , 1'
Eugene D. Napier
Alpha Sigma Phi
Chorus, Choir, R. O. T.
C., Delta Sigma Pi.
B.A. Gary, lnd.
4, Washington Prom Com-
V 3..-...,... ,
1,1 ,5 .
vwL , ,,.., .
Mercedes G. Otlficer
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Y.
W. C. A., Second Cabinet
'I, 2, 3, 4, Upperclass
Athan A. Pantsios
B.S. - Macedonia
Phi Beta Kappa, Tennis
2, Kent Chemical Society,
Burette and Balance.
Alice B. Pedersen
Evelyn T. Olson
l'lenry E. Patrick
Ph.B. lronwood, Mich.
College Marshall, Settle-
ment Board 2, Chairman
3, 4, Chapel Council 3,
4, Board of Social Service
and Religion 4, Daily
Maroon 'I, Q, Associate
Editor 3, Calvert Club,
President 3, 4, Green Cap
Club, Student Handbook
'l, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Marion A. Pedersen
Phi Delta Upsilon
W. A. A., Publicity Chair-
man 4, Bowling Club,
President 3, Home Eco-
nomics Club, Chairman 4,
Y. W. C. A.
German Club 'l, Q, 3, 4,
Treasurer 4, Strolling Friars
4, CalvertClub 4.
Sylvia W. Paulay
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Ph.B. ' Elgin, Ill.
BS. Wailulcu, Hawaii
Burette and Balance.
W. A. A., Junior Mathe-
Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Marvin l"l. Pink
Phi Sigma Delta
Track, Football, lntramural
Sports, Senior Council 4,
Freshman Law School
Council 4, Secretary-
Treasurer, Law School 4.
Mirror, Dramatic Associ-
Phi Beta Delta
W. A. A., Mirror Q, 3,
W. Alvin Pitcher
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
B.S. Downers Grove, lll.
Green Cap Club, Skull
and Crescent, President,
lron Mask, Basketball 1,
Q, Numerals 1, Chapel
Council 4, Settlement
Board 1, Q, 3, 4, Upper-
class Counsellor Q, 3, Cap
and Gown 4, Comment,
Business Manager 4, Sen-
ior Class Council, Treas-
N. C. Plimpton, lr.
Football and Track 1,
Green Cap Club, Water
Frances E. Pizzo
Phi Delta Upsilon
Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4,
W. A. A., "C" Club.
Vincent P. Quinn
Beta Theta Pi
Phoenix, Art Editor 4,
, g rt r
William O. Philbroolc
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Blackfriars 1, 2, Cap and
Gown 3, 4, Phi Beta
Kappa, Burette and Bal-
Ruth M. Place
Ph.B. LaGrange, lll.
Y. W. C. A., Second
Cabinet, Archery Club,
Member At Large, Upper-
W. A. A. 1, "C" Club
1, 2, 3, Phoenix 3, 4,
Upperclass Counsellor 4,
"f"ffQf ' fl
,- , I ' :
ff s, L.
if , I
'SZ f' P
fi . -F
, M f
Buell B. Randolph
Phi Kappa Sigma
Cap and Gown 1, Q, 3,
Upperclass Counsellor 4,
German Club 'l, Q, 3,
M. Elizabeth Rolf
Ph.B. Berwyn, lll.
W. A. A. 3, 4, Artemis
3, Bowling Club 4.
Wayne E. Rapp
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Ph.B. Long Beach, Cal.
Football 1, Q, 3, 4, Wrest-
ling Q, 3, Slcull and
Crescent, lron Mask, Owl
and Serpent, Blackfriars 2,
3, 4, Senior Class Presi-
dent, College Marshall.
Waldo A. Rigal
B.A. Fairmont, Olcla
Debate Union, Bar Associ-
Chapel Council, W. A.
A., HC" Club, Y. W.
C. A., Second Cabinet,
Phi Beta Delta
F'h.B. Blue lslancl, III.
Mirror 3, 4, ,Dramatic
Rufus M. Reed, jr.
lntramurals 'l, Q, 3, 4,
Senior Manager 4, Black-
Chi Rho Sigma
B.S. Lake Bluff, III.
Dramatic Association, W.
A. A., Social Chairman
Q, 3, Board 4, Freshman
Women's Council, Upper-
class Counsellor 3, 4,
Spanish Club Q, Avukah.
Helen Rosen Edith Rosenlels
BS. Chicago Ph.B. Oak Park, Ill
Phi Delta Theta
Allen J. Sohler
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
B.A. Joliet, lll.
Band, Cosmos Club.
B.A. Memphis, Tenn.
Blaclcfriars 'I, Q, 3, Intra-
mural Settlement Board
Vinson A. Sahlin
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Skull and Crescent, Order
ot the "C", Freshman
Football, Varsity Football,
Major "C" Q, 3, 4.
Barnet R. Ross Mignon E. Rothstein
Ph.B. Chicago B.A. Chicago
Frances Russell Cleo A. Rybolt
Achoth Ph.B. Chicago
Pl1-B- 0156090 Eta Sigma Phi, Racquet
lnterclub 4. Club.
Marjorie Saucerman Phyllis Schaal
B.S. Washington, D. C. B.A. Fort Wayne, lnd.
,X . sA .
Florence Schultz Kathryn Schultz
Ph.B. Chicago Achoth
Spanish Club. Ph.B. , Chicago
Clarence' F. Sel4era Phyllis l.. Shalton
Ph.B. Berwyn, Ill. Ph.B. Chicago
Phi Beta Kappa.
William Sherwin Edward Sigman
Tau Delta Phi Pi Lambda Phi
Ph.B. Chicago BS- ,CMCG90
Baseball, Track, R. O. '
Y. W. C. A., W. A. A.
Q, 3, 4, Basketball 2,
Bowling Club, Treasurer
3, Vice-President 4, Cal-
vert Club, Alpha Zeta
Beta, Vice-Presiclent 4.
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Beta Kappa, Freshman
Track, Intramurals 'l, Q, 3,
4, Senior Manager 4.
-lobie l. Simon
Ph.B. Oak Park, Ill.
Omega Phi Psi.
Wm. N. Simoncls, lr.
BS. Boston, Mass.
Anna C. Sl4ricl4ees
vv. A. A., Y. W. c. A.,
l-loclcey Team 'l.
Paul C. Smith
Tau Delta Phi
lane F. Sowers
Sophomore Class Council,
lnterclulo Council 4, Mir-
ror, Upperclass Counsel-
lor, Group Leader.
Wendell A. Smith
Ph.B. Grand Rapids, Mich.
David C. Spaulding
Green Cap Club, Burette
and Balance, Kent Chem-
ical Society, Freshman
lda Noyes Auxiliary 1,
Advisory Council 3, Chair-
man 4, Sophomore Class
Council, Mirror, Chorus Q,
Stage Manager 3, Presi-
dent 4, lnterclub Council,
Secretary 3, Federation
3, Treasurer 4, Intramural
Carnival, Club Chairman
3, Student Relief Com-
mittee 3, Chapel Council
3, Secretary 4, Dramatic
Association Board 4,
Leader, Washington Prom,
B. W. O. 4, College
Aide, Nu Pi Sigma.
Eleanor B. Spivalc
Ph.B. Quincy, lll.
if l f
Janie l.. Smith
Freshman Women's Club,
Y. W. C. A. 'l, 2.
B.A. m Chicago
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Ph.B. Palo Alto, Cal.
all . 'f
Franlc C. Springer, Jr.
Phi Delta Theta
Treasurer 3, President 4,
Skull and Crescent, lron
Mask, Owl and Serpent.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Ph.'B. Wilmette, lll.
Choir 'l, lda Noyes Aux-
iliary 'l, Advisory Board
4, Y. W. C. A., First
Cabinet 2, 3, President 4,
W. A. A., Federation,
Group Leader 3, 4, Mir-
ror, B. W. Q. 3, 4, Chapel
Council Q, 3, 4, College
Aide, Nu Pi Sigma.
,lane B. Steele
Le Cercle Francais 4.
Alvin T. Stratford
Rosenell D. Stuenlcel
Lutheran Club, Walther
League, l-lome Economics
Phi Beta Delta
Yarmilla F. Streslca
Douglas Sutherland, jr.
Phi Gamma Delta
Tower Players, R. O. T.
C., First Lieutenant.
Y. W. C. A., First Cabinet,
W. A. A.
Band 'l, Gymnastics Q.
Grace M. Thompson
Ph.B. Kansas City, Mo.
l-listorianf Blaclcfriars 3j
Council of Business School,
Clara l.. Trowbridge
Y. W. C. A. Q.
Frank M. Van Etten
Burette and Balance 4i
Kent Chemical Society 4,
Intramural Sports 4.
Mason Tolman l'lelen Trahey
Alpha Sigma Phi Ph,B. Chicago
Ph.B. Slingerlands, N. Y.
Philip Tryon Louise A. Turpeau
BS. Chicago B.A. Chicago
Phi Beta Kappa 3.
Joseph R. Varady Martha Vaughan
B.S. Chicago Quaclrangler
Ph.B. Homewood, III.
Mirror, Box CDFlice,Comad
Junior Mathematics Club,
Burette and Balance.
Rhoda B. Wagner
Noel M. Weaver
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
R. O. T. C., Cadet Lieu-
tenant Colonel, Crossed
Delta Tau Delta
Ph.B. Elmhurst, lll.
Green Cap Club, Black-
friars, R. O. T. C., Second
William E. Walcefield
Blackfriars, Cap and
Elice B. Weber
Ph.B. Milwaukee, Wis.
Comad Club, Christian
Daily Maroon 'i, Q, lda
Noyes Advisory Council,
Student Committee on Stu-
dent Atfairs, Student Set-
tlement Board, Llpperclass
Jerome S. Wold
Bar Association, Wrest-
Esther L. Weber
Ph.B. Omaha, Neb.
W. A. A., Secretary 3,
Vice-President 4, Racquet,
President Q, Tarpon, Y.
W. C. A., Second Cabinet
Q, 3, First Cabinet 4,
Upperclass Counsellor Q,
3, Group Leader 4, B. W.
O. 3, 4, Secretary-Treas-
urer 4,Chapel Council 4,
Robert W. Wadsworth
Chorus 4, Phi Beta Kappa.
Freshman Women's Club
Council 'i, Q, 3, 4, Mirror,
Chorus 'I, Q, 3, 4, Board
4, Llpperclass Counsellor
2, Federation 3, B. W. O.
Q, 3, 4, Chairman 4, Phi
Beta Kappa 3, 4, President
4, lnterclub Council 4,
Cap and Gown 4, Senior
Aide, Nu Pi Sigma.
Jane P. Weber
Daily Maroon, Mirror,
Group Leader, Jewish
Student Foundation, Y.
W. C. A., Bowling Club,
Ph.B. Oak Park, Ill.
W. A. A., Artemis 3,
Y. W. C. A. 4.
Margaret E. Willis
Y. W. C. A., Second Cabi-
net Q, First Cabinet 3, 4,
W. A. A., Board 3, Uoper-
class Counsellor 3,- 4,
Dramatic Association, Mir-
ror 3, 4, Gargoyles Board
Phi Gamma Delta
BS. Laporte, lnd.
Freshman Basketball and
Football, Varsity Baslcet-
ball, Order oi the
Phi Gamma Delta
Daily Maroon 'l, Q, Dra-
matic Association, Tower
Players, Band 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Freshman Track, Numerals.
Muriel E. Wilson
Dramatic Associati on,
Phi Sigma Delta
Avukah, Jewish Student's
Ph.B. South Bend, lnd
9 5. lr
Gideon R. Wells
Phi Gamma Delta
John R. Williams
Ph.B. Gary, lnd.
Milada V. Wolavlca
George l'l. Wrighte
Order of the "C", Gym-
nastics Q, Captain 3, 4,
Owl and Serpent.
Phi Delta Upsilon
Victor R. Wolfe
Green Cap Club, Intra-
mural Track, Burette and
Margaret E. Yinger
Erle J. zoii, if.
Cosmos Club 3, Bar
Bessie E. Zabelin
Phi Beta Kappa, l-lonor
Students' Club 3, 4.
Phi Beta Delta
Phoenix Q, R. Ofl. C. Q,
3, First Lieutenant, Pistol
Team Q, 3.
Ruth M. Worlcs
College Aide, Nu Pi
Sigma, Mirror Board 4,
B. W. O., Federation
Council, Ida Noyes Ad-
visory Council, lnterclub
Council, President 4,
Freshman Women's Club
Council, Leader, Wash-
Burette and Balance,
Marvin A. Bargeman
Phi Beta Delta
Ph.B. Los Angeles, Cal.
Freshman Football, Green
Cap Club, Wrestling Q, 3,
4, Captain 4,SeniorClass
Joseph J. Abbell
Delta Zeta Mu
Phi Beta Kappa, Delta
Zeta Mu, Chancellor.
Joseph M. Baron
Bar Association, Treasur-
er, Senior Class Picture
Lawrence W. Gidwitz
Joseph W. Bailey
J.D. Chicago Phi Gamma Delta
Wig and Robe.
Nu Beta Epsilon
Nu Beta Epsilon, Vice-
J.D. Wabash, Ind.
Phi Delta Phi
J.D. Winnetka, lll.
Forrest S. Drummond
Phi Kappa Psi
J.D. Elmhurst, Ill.
Freshman Law Class Vice-
Presiclent, S e n io r La W
Walter W. Balcer
Wig and Robe, Law Re-
view, Contributing Editor,
Junior Law Class, Presi-
J. Phillip Dunn
Phi Alpha Delta
l..l..B. Garden City, Kan.
pr -f i
R '- 'V-f 3
Phi Delta Phi
Law Review, Contributing
Walter V. Leen
Phi Sigma Delta
Law Review, Contributing
Editor, Bar Association,
Fred M. Merrifield
Phi Alpha Delta
Lavv School Council 'I-3,
President 3, Junior Bar
ident 3, Law Review Con-
tributing Editor Q, 3, Grad-
uate Student Council, Law
Wig and Robe, President
of Senior Law Class.
Tau Delta Phi
Wig and Robe, Treasurer
of Senior Law Class, Law
Marshall E. Neuberg
Nu Beta Epsilon
Band, lntramural Boxing
Championship 'l, Q, 3.
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Delta Phi
J.D. Muskegon, Mich.
Law Review, Assistant
Editor, Intramural Man-
Nu Beta Epsilon
Secretary Senior Law
Maurice R. Kraines
Nu Beta Epsilon
Nu Beta Epsilon, Chancel-
lor, Phi Beta Kappa.
George McMurray, Jr.
Phi Alpha Delta
J.D. Peoria, Ill.
Law Review, Comment
Editor, Q, Notes and Re-
cent Cases, Editor 3.
Phi Sigma Delta
Nu Beta Epsilon
Junior Bar Association.
Manlius M. Perrett, Jr. Stephen G. Prol4sa
JD. Marshall, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma
EClWC1l'CJ SCrlbCII1O James Sharp
JD- Cl1iC090 Alpha Tau Omega
Phi Delta Phi
J.D. Hammond, lnd.
Bar Association, Presidentf
Law Review, Board of
Solomon SPeCf0f Robert Stastny
JD- GUC090 J.D. Oak Park, lll.
Stanley M. Schewel
Alpha Sigma Pi
I . J
1 1, 3
l - 1
Phi Sigma Delta
Order of the
l'lCirry B. Solmson, Jr.
Alpha Epsilon Pi J.D. Little Rock, Arlc.
Fred O. Steadry Theodore l.. Thou
Phi Delta Phi J,D. Chicago
J.D. Princeton, lll.
4 ' .
r ii 1
N 5 , Li
' , 1" TTL,
Daniel Wentworth, Jr.
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Delta Phi
Law School Council.
Nathan . Wollberg
Nu Beta Epsilon
Law School Council Q, 3g
Law Review, Contributing
Charles D. Woodruff
Phi Alpha Delta
m u , '-
Q 4, X I. , . 2,
3 .. '::.:, .: 1'
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me . . ' ff
UNDE i:RADUA"E AC'fIX ITIES
The Director of Athletics
A The Cooches
The Cheer Leoders
The Director of Publications
The Cop ond Gown
The Doily Moroon
DRAMA AND MUSIC
The Drornotic Association
The Mtisicol Oroonizotions
R. O. T. C,
DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS
Thomas Nelson Metcalf, the new director of athletics of the University, has inaugurated a new
athletic policy which is "designed to give every student the incentive and opportunity for healthy
athletic competition." Although deeply interested in the intramural side of University athletics,
Mr. Metcalf is also convinced that in intercollegiate competition, Chicago should be represented
by the best possible teams, and he realizes that this end is attainable only by the employment of the
best methods of coaching and management,
Mr. Metcalf has a wide experience behind him as a participant as well as a director of athletic
activities, having been a valuable three sport athlete during his undergraduate days at Qberlin
College. Following graduation he coached the Qberlin track and football teams for two years,
after which he went to Columbia where he became head football coach, his 'l9'l5 team being unde-
feated. After completing his worl4 at Columbia as a graduate student in physical education, he
returned to Qberlin as associate professor of physical education and coached football teams that in
'l9'l9 and 'l9Q'l were Qhio champions. from T992 to 1924 he was professor of physical education
at the University of Minnesota, and from T994 until he came to Chicago last july, he was director
of athletics at lowa State College. Last year he was elected president of the Society of Directors
of Physical Education in Colleges, he has been chairman of the National Collegiate A. A. traclc and
field rules committee since 1930, and was secretary of the American Qlympic Association Games
Committee for traclt and field.
Mr. Metcalf combines this active interest in all aspects of sport life with a genuine interest in
the development of young manhood, and his winning personality has won him a host of sincere friends
in the University, all of whom loolc forward to a brilliant future in the field of athletics under his able
direction and supervision.
Q , A
I W ,
Q ,:. n,,. E
THE NEW COACH
Clark Shaughnessy coming to the Midway for the first time this year successfully demonstrated in his
initial football campaign that he is a worthy successor to Amoz Alonzo Stagg. Before taking the
position as head football coach at Chicago he had held but two former positions. from the years
1975 to 1926 inclusive he was director of athletics and head football coach at Tulane University,
New Qrleans, during which years he developed many excellent teams which boasted of the record
of having won 58 games, lost 27, and tied 6. l'lis most notable teams were those of 'l9Q4, when
Tulane won 8 games and lost 'l, and in 1925 when they won 9 games and tied 'l. Qne of the most
sensational of his many victories was that of 79525 when his team trimmed Northwestern, the season's
Big Ten Champions, 'IS-7, in a game played on Stagg field. ln T927 Mr. Shaughnessy became head
football coach at Loyola University of the South also located in New Qrleans, where he remained
until he accepted the position offered at Chicago.
Many of the Chicago alumni may remember Clarlc Shaughnessy as a formidable player on Doc
Williamfs Minnesota football teams of 'l9'l'l, 1912, and 'l9'I3. The story is told that before he went
to Minnesota he had never played football, but in practice one day he was sent in to play in the
line, and did so well that he won a regular position at end. The following year he played taclcle,
and in his senior year he played fullback. l-le almost caused the"Qld Mannand his championship
team of 'l9'l3 a lot of grief when he brolce loose late in the fourth quarter of the final game of the
season with Chicago leading '13-7, for a long run that was stopped only a few inches from the Chi-
cago goal line by Nels Norgren and Pete Russell.
Mr. Shaughnessy teaches his own system of play, which he has evolved during his many years
of valuable coaching experience, the dash and open tactics that characterize his offense being
especially popular aspects of his coaching. With the opening of his first football practice a year
ago this spring he at once demonstrated his emphasis on blocking and tackling and on the other
basic fundamentals of football. l-lis success during the first year at Chicago may also be partially
attributed to his great facility at malang friends.
NELSON NQRGREN-As a famous Maroon warrior during his undergraduate days at Chicago,
Coach Norgren acquired a wide experience which has been of untold value to him in his responsible
position as head basketball coach. l-le has turned out many excellent teams in the course of his career
at Chicago, and has commanded the respect of all athletes who have come in contact with him.
NED MERRIAM-Ned, always calm and collected, has developed many track stars in the course of
his eventful career as track coach at Chicago. l-limself one of the greatest Maroon quarter-milers
of all time, Coach Merriam realizes the importance of careful training and therefore takes a personal
interest in the welfare of his athletes.
SPYRUS VORRES -Coach Vorres knows all the holds, knows how to teach them to his Stooges,
and whats more he looks the part of the real wrestling coach that he is. l-le has the remarkable
facility of taking green material and molding it into teams of championship calibre.
DAN HQEEER-As a builder of champions Coach Dan l-loffer has won for himself something of a
national reputation with his highly reputed gymnasts. l-le has consistently turned out champion
gymnastic teams, and it is likely he will continue to do so for years to come. The glory of individual
stars subordinated to team co-operation is representative of his unselfish athletic policy.
EDWARD McGll.l.lVl2AY-UMacH the genial gentleman of the Bartlett pool has been at the Uni-
versity since 'l9Q4, during which time he has developed many excellent swimming and water polo
teams. l-le is reputed to be an expert on water polo and his success in the coaching of this sport
reached a climax when his team this year was the undisputed Big len Champion.
KYLE ANDERSON-Kyle succeeding Pat Page this year as head baseball coach promises to have
a successful season with brightening prospects. Also acting as freshman basketball coach and as
an assistant on the football coaching staff, Kyle has made himself an indispensable part of the Uni-
versity coaching staff.
A. A. STACUCJ, VIR.-Eollowing in the steps of his famous father, "Lonnie", takes an active interest
in Maroon athletics, as assistant football coach and head tennis coach. l-lis friendliness has won
him a host of genuine friends at the University.
NORMAN RQQT-Young, smiling, clever and ambitious, Norm has been a great success this year
as freshman track coach and assistant varsity track coach. l-le likes to kid the boys along, and the
boys like to kid him, nevertheless he manages to get them to work for him.
'---m N Q3
5K 3 I
Blair, Kerr, I-loltsberg, Masterson, Mclntosh
I Cl-IEER LEADERS
EDWARD I-IQLTZBIERG, l"lead Cheer Leader
WILLIAM BLAIR DONALD KERR
RCDBERT MclNlQSl-I INIQIQMAINI MASTERSON
The stands on Stagg Field may be packed with a group ol listless spectators morosely enduring the
Final few minutes of a game that has long since grown boring, but down in Front there are tive spirited
boys still yelling themselves hoarse lilce hall-crazed idiots. No they don't get paid For their lrantic
etlorts to pep up an HI told you so" Football audience. lhey merely lilce their job as cheerleaders
lor the University, and believe it to be an excellent way ot letting otl excess energy.
Ed I-loltzberg, this year's head cheerleader, developed into an exceptional rah-rah artist.
l-lis lilceable personality has made him vastly popular with the stands during his three years on the
team. I-le has come to be a particular Friend of the Cap and Gown photographer, as he was always
willing to stop for a Few minutes and have his picture snapped.
Donnie Kerr also has been at the business tor three years, and in the course ot the past season
has done a great job in teaching all the tricl4s to the aspiring youngsters. I-le gets a lot ol Fun in
making plenty ol noise, and his deep, hoarse voice has gradually grown to be a tradition at the
Saturday night Fraternity dances following the big Football games.
Bill Blair, new to the order ol yell slingers this year, demonstrated a lot ot pep and vivacity
and promises to be one of the best before many years. At times he seemed to be out of rhythm with
the older masters ol the sport, but then it must be remembered that it was always Bill who gladly
satisfied the demands ot wwe want a cheerleader" registered by the boy scouts in the west stands.
Throughout every game, HDrip" Masterson lived in constant Fear that the Maroons would lose,
which would necessitate the singing ot the Alma Mater. Hlhe Alma Mater is beautiful and all
thatf' says Drip, Hbut it takes a long time to sing when you're in a hurry to get to one of the Phi psi
tea dances. '
Way down on the extreme right end ol the Field was Bob Mclntosh, another recruit from the
A. D. Phi house. Bob thought it would be great lun to be down in that section where the stands are
sparsely populated because he could see the games Free without doing a lot of worlc But he was
disappointed when the new deal in athletics brought cash customers even down into his section.
I-lowever, he bore up under it and succeeded in bringing some lusty shouts from the rooters who were
under his leadership.
Q 9 inn Pe etz
MICHIGAN . . .
Bush Nyqu st WeIIs B Smith Bake Wo er
f if' I
, 3 2 , Q
Berwanger Kicks Goal
An elusive runner of rare proficiency, ci
passer who seldom missed his mark, an all-
around player, clever, quick, and dashing,
admired by sporting opponents and loyal
team mates for personality and ability.
Chicago will long remember this out-
CI-IICAGG 32 CORNELL O
The shift in the athletic department this year brought a
new and interesting brand of football to the Midway.
The first game of the season with Cornell was an easy
victory for Chicago, the score standing at 32-O at the final
gun. lt was a triumph which showed that things were
beginning to hum under Coach Shaughnessys guiding hand,
,lay Berwanger, a sensational sophomore, did most of the
scoring, picking up four of the Five touchdowns and scoring
two points after touchdowns. Qne of the most interesting
incidents of the game was the manner in which the Chicago
team marched to its first touchdown without losing the ball
or even being thrown for any loss. Captain Zimmer con-
tinued his performances of last year and during the lat-
ter part of the game made a spectacular run through
the Cornell line almost to the goal, only to have the
play recalled. Coach Shaughnessyfs attack was cen-
tered mainly around the running of Berwanger and
Zimmer with only one of the touchdowns resulting from a
pass. That touchdown was scored by Rainwater Wells
after he had received a beautiful pass from Zimmer on the
twenty-five yard line. The line functioned particularly
well in spite of the fact that there were four sophomores
playing at the beginning of the encounter. Ed Cullen
did some fine work at center, a position which he had not
held for several years. Bob Perretz also worked well
at guard, playing the entire game. Considering that this
was the first opportunity the Chicago squad had to demon-
strate their "New Dealf' system, it may well be said that
they displayed a brand of football which, at the time,
augured well for the future. The grandstand enthusiasm
showed the backing the team could expect from its many
ardent supporters. Truly a new era had begun for Maroon
gridiron aspirations. The season had opened with success.
CHICAGO 40 WASHINGTON O
lflated and inspired by their victory in the First game ol
the season, the Nlaroons journeyed to St. Louis determined
to conquer the Washington eleven. They did-by a score
of 40-O. The game, however, was necessarily very slow
because ol the extremely warm weather. The Chicago
backtield men, Zimmer, Berwanger, Sahlin, and Nyquist,
each scored one ol the First four touchdowns of the game.
Vin Sahlin added the Filth touchdown, and Langley went
over with the sixth alter completing a pass on the two
yard line. The lVlaroons completed Tour ol twelve passes
attempted, lor a gain ol one hundred and six yards. Chi-
cago spectators went wild when Zimmer intercepted one
oi Washington's seventeen passes and ran sixty yards
through the Bear team to a touchdown. This run, and
another ol the same length by Sahlin, were the longest oi
the day. Pete Zimmer was injured slightly when, during
the second quarter, he was knocked out ol bounds by a
Washington man. l-le was immediately removed from play
in order to keep him in form lor the Purdue game. Rain-
water Wells received the hardest knock ol the game when
kicked in the head while he was qualifying lor one ol
Coach Shaughnessy's boxes ol utackle candyf, l'le was
out ol the line-up the remainder ol the game. Coach
Shaughnessy tested many ol..h.is second team men in the
latter portion oi the game to see just what their potential
possibilities were. All played well, with the new lorma-
tions working smoother than against Cornell. Because ol
the one-sided score, the Chicago Fans were prone to
accept the game as indicative of great strength. l-lowever,
Coach Shaughnessy still remained pessimistic, realizing
that the First big game was to come the next week with
Purdue. To the grandstand, a Big Ten championship
seemed only to await the remaining games of the schedule.
Success was again at hand.
A linesman who could diagnose opponents'
plays to perfection, a tackler who hit hard,
held tight, and with etlectf a center who
was the mainstay of all formations and who
passed true. A defensive player who
stopped plays in the making, an otlensive
player who had a path open for his Fleet
backiield. A popular, well liked leader
, ll 'i
lf? ' 5-
Purdue Yields Five Yards.
CHICAGO O PURDUE 14
The long-awaited game with Purdue served somewhat to shatter the illusions of the rabid Maroon
fans. No game ever was played under worse climatic conditions. Fourteen hours of continuous
downpour dotted the gridiron with pools of water and made the stands, with their many umbrella
sheltered fans, appear like a field of toadstools. Despite the weather, most of the enthusiastic spec-
tators remained to the finish, although they could no longer distinguish the players in the wet and
dark. Purdueis team, functioning smoothly and generating tremendous power, was not fooled by
the Chicago plays and formations. At no time did the Maroons develope into a serious scoring
threat, but were held deep in their own territory during the greater part of the game. Chicago's
fast backfield never really had a chance to operate. Running plays were halted at the line of scrim-
mage, passes were slapped down in the mud, and the fast-charging Purdue line rushed our kickers
before they had a chance to obtain firm grasp of the slippery, slimy pigskin.
lhe first Purdue touchdown came in the second quarter and the second and last in the third
quarter, while in the fourth quarter the Boilermakers marched relentlessly to the Maroonfive yard
stripe where a fifteen yard penalty halted them and gave the ball to Chicago.
The second quarter was marked by one of those rare incidents of the game-a perfectly executed
play which resulted in a sensational fifty-three yard run by Carter for the first Purdue score. With
the end of the first half only one or two minutes away, Berwanger executed a beautiful, sixty-seven
yard punt from behind his own goal line to the Purdue forty-three yard marker. The Boilermakers
made four yards on the first play and then Carter took the ball through his own right tackle. ln a
flash he was through the line to the secondary. l-lecker blocked Berwanger and Ungers spilled
Patterson. Fehring took out Nyquist, Lowery came across to sweep Zimmer out of the play, and
Pardonner accounted for Sahlin, the Chicago safety man. Carter found himself clear and crossed
the goal standing up. l-oriello kicked the extra point.
While the Chicago offense never worried Purdue, the Maroon defense was strong and stubborn,
particularly in the first half. ln the line, Wells and Deem were outstanding and Eli Patterson seemed
untiring and did more than his share of the blocking and tackling. Maneikis, as usual, was steady
as a rock, Berwanger demonstrated real football genius and exceptional ruggedness by his great
plunging and tackling. l'lis fine punting when deep in his own territory was a real factor in holding
down the score. The Chicago quarterbacks, Sahlin and Flinn, had but a limited selection of plays
at their disposal because of the wet field, and the weather conditions also checked Zimmerls usual
spectacular runs and long passes. The Maroons were handicapped more in this respect than was
Purdue because Coach Shaughnessyls strategy depended largely upon open field running and decep-
tion plays that required considerable ball handling.
The results of the game proved that the team was sadly inexperienced, a defect which could
be remedied only by more determined practice. But the Maroon supporters burdened the weather
with full responsibility for the defeat, and with spirits still high and enthusiasm only slightly dampened,
the grandstands awaited the encounter with the mighty Conference Champions, Michigan. Success
was only temporarily frustrated.
y , scars
5 ' ,. i
Everharclus Fails to Stop Berwanger.
CHICAGO O MICHIGAN 28
Michigan, the Conference Champions, gave the hard fighting Maroon team its most decisive defeat
of the year, Q8 to O. The score, however, was not entirely indicative of the true nature of the game,
as the Chicago team presented some of its most outstanding defensive work of the entire season in
the second and third quarters when it three times turned back the strong Michigan running attack
in the shadow of its own goal posts. But when it came to passes, the Maroons were as impotent
in breaking up Michigan's as they were in completing their own.
The Maroons received the opening kickoff but were immediately forced to punt and Michigan
in a series of well executed plays, brought the ball back for a touchdown before the game was
two minutes old. Michigan then kicked off again and repeated the process, crossing the goal for the
second time on their fourteenth play of the game. lhrough these two marches of forty and fifty yards
respectively Michigan took an early lead which Chicago was never able to threaten.
ln the second period Chicago crossed into Michigan territory only once, when Maneikis, re-
covered Westover's fumble onthe Wolverine forty-one yard line. But Berwanger, after making only
nine yards on three trys at the Michigan line, was forced to kick and the Wolverines soon had the
Maroons with their backs to the wall when Ward blocked one of Berwangens punts and Savage
recovered on the Chicago fifteen yard line. But the Chicago line miraculously stiffened and yielded
only four yards in three plays. Everhardus missed an attempted field goal and the ball went to Chi-
cago, but when the gun ended the half, the Wolverines were back on the Maroon two yard stripe.
Near the beginning of the second half Kowalik recovered a Maroon fumble on the twenty
yard line. The situation was dangerous but the Chicago defense held stubbornly to take the ball
on downs. On two other occasions Michigan lost the ball on the Maroon eighteen and six yard
lines when the Chicagoans fought their opponents to a -standstill and held them from Further gain.
l'lowever, in the final minutes of play the Wolverines again found their stride and forced over two
touchdowns to clinch the game from the tired Maroons. The game ended seconds after the final
touchdown with Chicago firing an unsuccessful barrage of passes,
ln Michigan the Maroons had found a powerful and deadly foe. The Wolverines large supply
of hard hitting, fast substitutes kept the Chicago eleven always at top speed and left it tired at a
time when it needed all its stamina for the final push of the Michigan regulars. ln the fourth quarter,
Zimmer broke away for a beautiful dash of thirty-three yards, but neither he nor Berwanger could
consistently gain through the Michigan line. The Maroon pass attack was unproductive, three
passes being intercepted and only two completed, while Michigan completed both long and short
passes almost at will. As in the Purdue game, Berwangens kicking was a deciding factor in keeping
the determined Wolverines from the Chicago goal. And in spite of the defeat, the Maroons showed
enough talent to keep their supporters optimistic about the rest of the season's games.
I 4 Y .
. L tl
' I 219
. , ,DZ
I ., -,' ' 1
Crashing Wisconsin's Line.
CHICAGO O WISCONSIN O
With the Michigan game well nigh Forgotten, the Maroons turned to the struggle with Wisconsin
with a new determination to linish the season in a round ol victories. Although the game resulted
in a scoreless tie, the sensational playing and the excitement ai the Iast live minutes alone were enough
to mark it as one ol the hardest fought ol the season. The entire contest was characterized by spirited
attack and defense which time alter time swept the spectators to their leet with joyous shouts. Cn
the whole, the two teams were evenly matched and the score is a good indication ol their ability
against each other. Wisconsin had a little the better ol the First downs made, completing nine to
eight For the Maroons, but the Chicago pass attack was lar more successlul than that ol the Badgers,
lour out ol ten heaves being completed lor a total gain ol eighty yards as against thirteen yards on
one completed pass out ol eight lor Wisconsin. Berwanger averaged thirty-six yards on his punts,
lour yards more than did the Badger kickers.
During the lirst three quarters, both teams scrapped doggedly but neither could develop a real
scoring threat. It was only in the Iast Five minutes ol play that both elevens pepped up and' put on a
really sensational show lor the stands. The trouble started when Fontaine punted to Cullen who
slipped and lumbled. Millar recovered lor the Badgers on the Chicago twenty-live yard line. Fon-
taine made lour yards in two attempts and then threw a pass which was intercepted by Berwanger
onthe seven yard Iine. As Berwanger was tackled, the ball popped out ol his hands and was scooped
up by Sahlin who Iegged it magnilicently lor lorty yards along the south sideline, ending his run on
the Chicago lorty-seven yard Iine. Cn the next play Zimmer dropped back to the Maroon thirty
yard stripe and cut loose one ol the Iongest passes ol the season. Sahlin, who had dashed down the
lield, was on the thirteen yard Iine to receive the mighty heave and completed it For a net aerial gain
ol lorty-seven yards. Cn the next play the Maroons attempted a goal Irom placement from the twenty-
live yard Iine, but Berwangerls kick was wide by inches. This ended Chicagos scoring threat as
the ball went to the Badgers who kicked out ol danger and the game ended a few moments later
with the ball in midlield.
Chicagols only other real opportunity to score came late in the lirst quarter. The Maroons
took the ball on their own thirty yard line and, alter losing four yards on a lateral, Berwanger passed
to Nyquist lor seventeen yards. Zimmer immediately Followed this with a neat dash along the side-
line For a twenty yard gain. Berwanger hit Ielt tackle for another First down onthe Wisconsin twenty-
six yard line, but alter Zimmer had netted Five yards on two Iine plunges, the march was halted when
a pass was intercepted by Schiller. Wisconsin threatened near the end of the game when I-Iaworth
recovered a Maroon lumble onthe Chicago thirty yard Iine. Fish, Schuelke, and Smith collaborated
lor a First down on the Maroon eighteen yard Iine, but when three plays were good lor only Five
more yards and a pass was grounded, the ball went over to Chicago and the score was averted.
The Maroon squad showed great improvement over its previous games. Formations clicked
better. Blocking and tackling were more sure and ellicient. From the stands it seemed that the
team could no longer be frustrated in its march toward a conference victory.
F ' ,ss
s , '
s , 3
Xa , X
5.-.3 22 E
Airtight Defense. .
CHICAGO O ILLINOIS 7
The score of the annual battle between the Maroons and the -Iribe of the Illini is not at all indicative
of the game fought in Memorial Stadium at Champaign. Despite the facts that Chicago gained more
yards, completed more passes, made more first downs, and completely and decisively outplayed
Illinois in every branch of the game, the victory went to the down-staters by the close score of 7 to O.
Qn two occasions Chicago ran or passed itself to within three yards and on a third to within ten inches
of the IIIini goal, but in every case failed to cross the Iine for the score. The Illini took advantage
of every break and several costly Maroon fumbles to hold Chicago scoreless.
In the first period the Maroons four times slashed their way deep into Illini territory on brilliant
plays by Berwanger and Zimmer, but each time they were repulsed by the determined resistence of
the Blue and Grange team. Illinois did not have possession of the ball in Chicago territory until
nine minutes of the second period had passed. Their first foray across the fifty yard stripe was easily
turned back, but a few seconds later a seventeen yard pass from Beynon to Portman in midfield caught
the Maroon defense napping and Portman crossed the goal line unmolested, Illinois kicked the
goal and ended the scoring forthe day.
Early in the second half the Maroons had their first real scoring opportunity when Sahlin broke
loose for a fifty-four yard gallop to the Illini three yard line where he was overtaken by Portman.
Qn the next play Berwanger fumbled and Illinois recovered and then kicked safely out of danger.
Again in the last minute or two of play a Maroon pass, Zimmer to Berwanger, followed by a thirty-
one yard run put the pigskin on the Illini eight yard line, but after the alloted four plays the ball
was still inches short of the goal and went to Illinois on downs.
The statistics show that the Maroons outclassed the Grange and Blue in every phase of the
game. Chicago gained 'I93 yards from scrimmage to 93 for Illinois and completed seven of sixteen
passes as compared to three out of twelve trys for their opponents. The Illini, however, made one of
their three complete passes good for the only score of the encounter. Berwanger, alone, carried
the ball thirty-six times for a total gain of ninety-six yards, three yards more than were gained by the
entire Illini backfield. As usual, Captain Zimmer, Sahlin, and Nyquist displayed an excellent brand
of football throughout the game. The line played a cIean,'hard game but was notable to open holes
for the backs when they were most needed.
Cn the whole, the Maroons showed great improvement over their play onthe previous Saturday
and their followers had good cause to expect a smashing victory in the season's windup with Dart-
vm ' ' I
Berwanger-61 Yards to a Touchdown.
CHICAGO 39 DARTMOUTH O
The constant improvement which was noted in Coach Shaughnessys team from weelq to week reached
its climax in the last game of the season. The team which had been deprived olvictory in the lndiana,
Wisconsin, and lllinois games by the barest of margins brought the season to a brilliant Finish by crush-
ing the much vaunted ugreat greenu team ol Dartmouth, 39-O. During the entire game the Nlaroons
displayed an unprecedented burst ol power not seen in the earlier games ol the season, and lelt
the Easterners stunned and amazed at their speed, strength, and versatility.
Chicago began its touchdown march early in the First quarter when Nyquist scored from the
two yard line alter Berwanger had carried the ball twenty-live yards in live plays. This touchdown
was Followed by a salety when Bush blocl4ed l-lill's punt and the ball rolled over the end zone.
The safety ended the scoring in the lirst quarter but on the third play ol the second quarter Berwanger
carried the ball sixty-one yards to a touchdown on a smashing drive through the center of the line.
The scrappy Dartmouth reserves held the Maroons scoreless in the third quarter and might have
become a serious threat had it not been lor two Fumbles. The game was a real contest until the
eighth minute ol the Fourth quarter when Cullen intercepted a Dartmouth pass and sprinted sixty-
three yards to the Cireen goal. Three minutes later a pass from Berwanger to Bush placed the ball
on the Dartmouth thirteen yard line lrom which point Sahlin carried it over on a wide sweep around
lelt end. Chicagols Filth touchdown resulted when Flinn intercepted a Dartmouth pass and dashed
twenty yards to the Dartmouth lilteen yard line. Wallace gained nine yards and on the next play
Berwanger slcirted lelt end lor the score. ln the last few seconds ol play Bill Berg, playing his only
game ol the season, intercepted a pass and ran forty yards lor the Maroons' sixth touchdown.
Throughout the entire game the Maroons played lilce a team ol champions. jay Berwanger
turned in his usual sparlcling performance, carrying the ball twenty-Five times For a total gain ol 'I'l9
yards, and led the scoring with two touchdowns, both the result ol clever open Field running. Cap-
tain Zimmer started out brilliantly and would undoubtedly have contributed his share of the touch-
downs had he not been injured early in the lirst quarter. l-le was lorced to remain on the bench
the greater part ol the game and watch his teammates repeatedly turn back the Hgreat green waven
lrom the East. Vin Sahlin played what was probably his most spectacular game, carrying the ball
eleven times lor a total gain ol 47 yards and contributing one touchdown.
The linemen, charging and taclqling inlinitely better than in any previous game ol the season,
succeeded in ripping open large holes in the Dartmouth line lor the Chicago ball-carriers to dash
through lor long gains. Bob Deem, the mainspring ol the Chicago line, followed the ball in an
impressive way, recovering two costly Fumbles, while lfll Patterson, Maneilds, Bush, and Rice played
their usual hard-hitting brand of football.
Qnly once during the entire game did the Dartmouth team threaten, and that attempt was readily
suppressed when the Easterners had advanced to Chicago's sixteen yard line early in the second
quarter. The one-sided score cannot be accounted lor by any wealcness in the Green team. Dart-
mouth had one ol the heaviest and strongest teams in the East, having held l-larvard to a 7-7 tie and
the outstanding Princeton team to a one touchdown victory. It was a great victory lor Chicago and
it has lelt bright visions lor next year in the minds of Maroon rooters.
if ' "SJ
f f, 1
k I .17
. .,., .
Indiana Secondary Stops Berwanger.
CHICAGO 7 INDIANA 7
-Ihe potentiaI power that had been conceded to the Maroon team from the beginning of the season,
but which had heretofore remained conceaIed FinaIIy came to the surface in the sixth game of the
season pIayed against Indiana on Stagg I:ieId. In the weeI4 of intensive practice preceding the
game Coach Shaughnessy concentrated for the most part on hard scrimmages, and the effect of the
weeIc's worI4 was easiIy noticeable in the smoother operation of the teams' pIays. The Maroons
dominated the greater part of the pIay during the afternoon and from a IooI4 at the game statistics
it can deFiniteIy be seen that the I-Ioosiers were outpIayed. Chicago made 'I4 First downs for a totaI
of Q16 yards whiIe the Indiana team made 6 First downs, gaining 'I'IQ yards. Both teams attempted
slexgen passesa Chiciaglp comr1Ieting two for a totaI gain of 75 yards, whiIe the I-Ioosiers completed
or 47 yar s an t eir on y score.
The big Indiana team gave the Maroon rooters a reaI thriII when it started out on a hard-hitting
drive down the FieId during the First few minutes of the First auarter, a drive which resuIted in an
Indiana score. After an exchange of punts foIIowing the opening IcicI4-off, Indiana tooIc the baII
on its own forty-eight yard Iine. On the first pIay VVaIIcer smashed the center of the Maroon Iine for
Five yards and on the next pIay faded baclc about tweIve yards and threw a Iong spiraI pass to Antonio
who tooIc the ball onthe Maroons twenty yard Iine and dashed the rest of the way down the south
side-Iines for the First score of the game. I.yons pIace IcicI4ed the extra point, giving his team a 7 to O
Iead before the game was more than two minutes oId.
A few minutes Iater the Maroons retaliated with a weII sustained attack which was charac-
terizedby cIever and powerfuI offensive pIaying. Berwanger was the First to striI4e confidence into
the Maroon auarters when he dashed around the right side of the Iine for a Iong gain of thirty-two
yards. SahIin on the next pIay aIso found a hoIe on the right side of the Indiana Iine and picI4ed
up an additionaI tweIve yards, but the pIay was recaIIed and Chicago was penaIizecI Fifteen yards
for hoIding. A lateral pass from Captain Zimmer to SahIin netted Four yards, and on the FoIIowing
pIay Zimmer feinting to his right threw a Iong high pass to Sahlin who fieIded it on the Indiana twenty
yard Iine and sauirmed through for eight more yards before being tripped over. Berwanger on the
next pIay hit the center of the Iine for seven more yards, and Nyquist made it first down on the one
yard marI4er. Berwanger on a spinner went through right guard for the touchdown and tied the score
with a pIace I4icIc as the First period ended.
The Maroons threatened constantIy during the second half and for a moment seemed to hoId
victory in their grasp when Captain Zimmer broI4e Ioose in midfieId and scurried up the south side-
Iines to cross the goal Iine standing up. But the baII was called bacIc to the three yard Iine, the
referee ruling that Zimmer had stepped out at that point when he dodged to avoid the Indiana
sgafity man. The Indiana Iine stiffened and heId the frenzied Chicagoans and the Maroons Iost the
a on downs.
Chicago outpIayed Indiana throughout the entire game. The Maroon Iinemen charged effect-
iveIy and opened the way for spectacuIar runs by Zimmer and Berwanger.. The Chicago bacI4s
sIashed through the I-Ioosier Iine aImost at wiII and dispIayed the apparent ineffectiveness of the
Indiana defense. The Maroons showed themseIves to be a powerFuI team, which, if it found itself
in time, wouId bode iII for future rivaIs.
Top Row-Mr. Stagg, Pesek, Friedman, Deem, Womer, Marynowski, Berwanger, Bush, Peterson, Nyquist,
Thompson, jones, Allen, Mr. Shaughnessy, Mr. I-Iorwitz.
Second Row-Mr. Lopez, Mr. Norgren, Wemple, Dix, Baker, Perretz, Wells, Pokela, Smith, Langley, Elinn,
I-latter, Grossman, Mr. Metcalf.
First Row-Walter, Gold, Watrous, Maneikis, Wallace, Captain Zimmer, Sahlin, Berg, Rapp, Patterson,
A runner. ot All-Conference caliber, a
kicker ol unusual accuracy, a passer ol
precision and skill, a blocker ot positive
and certain etlect, and a tackler of power
and talent. The pivot man for important
Formations, the ground gaining line smasher
at crucial moments, the kicker in tight spots,
and the ball carrier so ditlicult to stop in
open Field running. In all, a player of
WINNERS OF TI-IE VARSITY "C"
Peter Zimmer, Captain
john L. Baker, jr,
William Ernest Berg
john jay Berwanger
Lloyd Merritt Bush
Edward Ray Cullen
Robert B. Deem
Thomas Elinn, jr.
Ellmore Clark Patterson, jr
Robert L. Perretz
Wayne Emerson Rapp
john William Rice '
Barton L. Smith
Robert G. Wallace, jr.
I-Iall Rainwater Wells
john R. Womer
WINNERS OF TI-IE OLD ENGLISH "C"
Gordon C. Peterson
Raymond W. Pokela
LeRoy E. Walter
Chicago .,... .
Top Row-Beelcs, Eldred, Peterson, Oppenheim, Seoborg, Pyle, Coach Norgren.
Front Row-Gottschall, Lang, Flinn, Capt. Wegner, l-laarlow, Merrifield, Weiss.
'l7 North Central ... ..
QQ Armour ...... .
30 Bradley .... .
Q4 Marquette . . . .
32 Qhio State . . .
T8 Michigan ... .
Q6 lllinois .
35 Michigan .... .
Q6 Notre Dame .......
34 Wheaton College .,
T8 Minnesota ,...... .
Q5 Marquette ... .
QQ Minnesota ...,. .
36 Northwestern ..... .
Q1 lllinois ...... ,
28 lndiana .... .
30 Ohio State ........
44 Carbondale Teachers
30 indiana ............
QQ Northwestern. . . . .
Chicago defeated Northwestern at Patten
Gym, February 'IOth, in what was prob-
ably the most spirited game of the season.
This picture was snapped after a wild
scramble under the Northwestern baslcet.
Chicago gained possession of the ball,
and immediately afterward scored the
V ,- , .
CClDfGiI'1 Wegner Captain-Elect Flinn
Bill l-laarlowl For two years all Chicago basketball tallc and hopes have been intimately con-
nected with that name. When its owner was a Freshman, newspapers and Chicago Followers said
"wait a yearf, This year, as a sophomore, Bill was third highest scorer in the Big -len and was placed
on an all-star team piclced by Big Ten college newspapers.
With l-laarlow playing as he did, it was rather unusual that the team was not a one man atlair
as so easily could have been the case. Bill led the scoring, but was by no means constantly led the
ball in the hope that he might put it in. l-le was outstanding, but Peterson, Gppenheim, l.ang, Flinn,
Pyle, and Wegner were also good.
First to be considered are the two big men ol Chicago baslcetball, l.eo Qppenheim and Gordon
Peterson. Pete used his height at center and NQpie's" size made him death on balls coming otl the
opposing team's bacl4board. Despite his height, however, Pete was unable constantly to control
the tip-ott plays, but as the season progressed he became very much at home on pivot plays. l-le
alternated with l'laarlow at the loul line position on otlense and once or twice each game Pete
sanl4 a nice hook shot lrom there. Cn defense he also toolc the pivot position where he was very
annoying to the opposition until, as happened several times, he became too annoying and was
ejected on Fouls. Pete should soon develop into an outstanding center.
Qppenheims strong point throughout the season was defense. l-le had an uncanny ltnaclc ol
doping out ahead ol time where the ball was going on under the baslcet plays and he usually got
there to block the shot or intercept the ball. About the middle ol the season "Opie" Found his eye
and began to connect on long shots.
Bill Lang, the other guard, was a sure and steady player and dogged his man relentlessly. Very
seldom was he leinted out ol position by a tricky forward, and the lew times this happened he was
by no means out ol play. l-le, too, had quite an eye lor long shots and not inlreauently was able
to brealc through For a set-up or a Follow-in.
21:1 -W--H -i
I ' 'J
Chicago vs. Indiana
The second forward position was occupied most often by Captain-elect 'l-ommy Flinn who alter-
nated with Bob Pyle. Tommy was probably the smallest man to appear on a Big len floor this season,
yet he furnished the spark of enthusiasm which kept the team going through a discouraging season.
l-landicdpped by his size and by being a naturally poor shot, Tommy had one redeeming feature, he
could fight, fight, l:lCul-lll Tommy would regularly steal the ball from men nearly twice his size, and
when sat on, as he often was, he always came up smiling.
Bob Pyle will be an excellent basketball player when he learns the intricacies of Big Ten defense.
Cffensively he handled himself very impressively, having a hook shot which connected almost fifty
per-cent of the time and fitting in well with the team in floor play. But his defensive work left much
to be desired and because of this he was kept out of many of the games.
Captain l-lal Wegner was the victim of triumphant youth. l-le had played varsity ball for two years
but in this, his senior year, an unusual sophomore team took over his job. l-lal was a steady guard
who could handle most forwards on defense and was an excellent hand to dribble the length of the
floor for short shots.
The Chicago offense was of the same careful, slow type displayed here for the past few years.
The two guards held the ball until one of the forwards broke free or got into position for a block
play, and then the ball was worked around until someone was able to take a shot. There was little
fast-driving, under the basket, ball handling, but the boys usually were able to get set for their shots.
The early season defense was pretty much of a man to man affair, but after a few sad experiences
with enemy block plays a slightly confusing, but workable, system of shifting men was developed
with more effective results.
A winning basketball team must make the majority of its free throws count. When needed most,
Chicago free throw points were most scarce. lo do a little second guessing, we would say that
three or four games would have been won had the free throws been converted into points.
-n i V ,
The biggest crowd ever to Fill the Field l-louse up to that time was pleasantly surprised at the
Chicago showing in the opening conference game with Qhio State. The Chicago team, composed
entirely of sophomores, stayed with the Qhio outfit and trailed by only two points at the half. ln the
second half the Chia experience came to the fore and accounted for the ten point victory, but the
lvlaroons looked like a basketball team with class and possibilities, and that was very encouraging
in view of the local depression in basketball talent during recent years. l-laarlow came through
as expected with eleven points and Pyle pushed him with ten. Peterson controlled the tip-off and
also found time to account for ten points, while guards Lang and Qppenheim showed they were
definitely of varsity calibre.
The team went up to Ann Arbor for the next game and the Wolverines made things look bad
for the Maroons. Cockiness, stagefright, loss of sleep, or what have you, were offered as excuses
for the 34-'I8 defeat. The boys missed shots, exhibited sloppy floor work, and couldnt hold on to the
ball. Peterson led the Chicago scoring with six points and Pyle and l-laarlow each put in two baskets,
but this game left no pleasant memories. A
When lllinois came to town Chicago completely reversed its showing of the previous game,
and the result was one of the most interesting and exciting games of the year. ln the second half
the Maroons overhauled an eight point lllini lead and the score fluctuated within limits of three points
until, with less than a minute of ploy left, the calm lllini took advantage of the excited and some-
what rattled Chicagoans and scored three baskets for a 32-Q6 win. Again lack of experience was
the deciding factor. Wegner, Lang, and Qppenheim proved very effective in holding down the
big lllinois forwards and Tommy Flinn indulged in his specialty of ball stealing. l.ang also connected
on four long shots and two free throws and l-laarlow kept going with eight points. Basketball
stock again went up.
With the second Michigan game in view Chicago capitalized on its best chance to date of
winning a conference game, The Wolverines were reputedly sloppy basketball players and appeared
as just that while the Chicago bcys showed more confidence than ever before to win 35-QQ. Chicago
again was individually good and on that basis alone was the game won. Neither team displayed
much of a concentrated attack, but each of the five Chicago sophomores who played the entire
game looked good at his position. f-lopes then reached the height ofa possible worth while place
in the final conference standings.
Against Notre Dame Chicago put up an unexpectedly good game only to lose 37-26. Notre
Dame was too much of a basketball team for the still inexperienced Maroons, but Lang and l-'laarlow
again put on brilliant performances, the former sinking four long shots and one free throw, and the
latter connecting for five field goals from varying positions. The general floor play of the forwards
Yrflffh ' --
showed improvement and the guards were again ehfective against the Ramblers big, fast offense.
Peterson held Ed Krause to seven points which is below the Moose's average, and the general
appearance of the team was satisfying.
At Minneapolis there was a real basketball game for twenty minutes, but in the second half the
Gophers, who played erratic ball all season, hit the basket enough to double the Chicago point
total of eighteen. Bill l-laarlow was temporarily incapaciated by a broken toe and his loss meant
much to the team. Bill Lang continued his consistently pleasing offensive and defensive play, but
as a whole the team looked rather sour.
Minnesota came right back here for another game and another victory. The final score was
Q3-QQ for the visitors, but the basketball played was purely of high school calibre. Somebody would
get the ball off the backboard and everyone else, regardless of team affiliations, would run down to
the other end of the floor and wait for something to happen. Chicago missed eleven free throws,
but neither team played good basketball. The absence of l-laarlowf? A mid-season let-down?
Bill l'laarlow rejoined the team for the Northwestern game and made it the high point of the
season. l-le scored a total of twenty-one points by himself, and the rest of the boys scored enough
more for a 36-34 win at Patten gym. Bill was again the smooth, confident fellow who built up such
a reputation at Bowen high and he had the Wildcat' defense completely fooled. ln view of the fact
that Northwestern had not lost a home game previous to this notable evening it looked as if there
was again some chance of landing among the first five conference teams.
The trip down to Champaign proved very unprofitable from a Chicago viewpoint and served
to assure the Maroons of a place in the second division. lllinois scored forty-two points and Chi-
cago did just half as well. The Chicago offense was stopped dead, but the lllini seemed to have
little difficulty in putting the ball where they wanted it to go.
Two games were lost to lndiana. ln both of them Captain Woody Weir of the l-loosiers was
too much for the Chicago defense. flinn took over Pylejs place in the starting lineup and once in
Tommy was a hard man to oust, but the chief interest in these games froma Chicago angle was watch-
ing Bill l-laarlowls personal fight for high scoring honors and figuring on what the team should do
The 33-30 defeat by Chia at Columbus was more exciting but not much better basketball. The
old combination of l-laarlow and Lang accounted for nineteen points, and Peterson and Qppen-
heim contributed ten, but the Buckeyes connected often enough for thirty-three points so that Tommy
flinnfs free throw didn't make much difference.
I . .
Now everything pointed to a Final blaze ol glory at the expense ol Northwestern because no
one else would believe that Chicago had a good basketball team. I-Iowever the Evanstonians,
tricky as ever decided to play lootball and a rough game it was, lour men being ejected on personal
louls, and the grand total ol the evening being twenty-nine. Chicagos repeated failure to capi-
talize on lree throws and Northwesterns ability to make the most ol them were the deciding lactor
in this last game ol the season.
Looking back on the team's record, this season was not very successful. In conlerence competition
only two games were won while ten were lost. Yet Chicago had a good basketball team. Always
four and sometimes live ol the men playing were sophomores and consequently the year was most
valuable as a means ol gaining experience and conlidence. Led on by a lew encouraging signs
people expected great things from the team, but great things don't happen like that. The real worth
ol this team will be determined next year.
WINNERS OF THE VARSITY "C"
HAROLD WEGNER, Honorary Captain WILLIAM LANG
ROBERT W. ELDRED LEO ORPENHEIM
THOMAS FLINN, JR. GORDON C. PETERSON
WILLIAM 'HAARLOW WILLIAM R. PYLE
WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH "C"
EDWARD BLESSING BEEKS CHARLES W. MERRIFIELD
MAURICE M. GOTSCHALL EARL SEABORG I
RAYMOND G. WEISS
, . ,,
Top Row-Nicholson, Smith, Cliver, Sindelar, Yarnall, Coach Merriam, Moulton, Lunter, Sills, Watson.
Front Row-Dystrup, Bloclc, Milow, Capt. Cullen, Varkala, Rapp.
INDOOR SCHEDULE, 1934
Chicago .. .. 78 Armour lech.
Chicago . . . 51 North Central
Chicago ,.....,...,,... 51 Q-3 Purdue ......,, ,.
Chicago .......... 30 Northwestern 39 'l-Q Ohio . . . .
Chicago ........ .. 71 Loyola ... ,..., ... ..
Chicago ...... Q9 Michigan .. ... 64 Northwestern
CONFERENCE INDOOR MEET
Won by Michigan.
Nicholson h Berwanger Perlis
lndoor traclc is one of the Few sports this year which was not dominated by sophomore participation.
Numerous award winners were baclc from last season, and as a result as the boolc goes to press the
prospects oi the team Finishing a brilliant outdoor season seem Fairly encouraging. l-lal Block, the
only returning dash man, and a previous Qld English HC, winner, has shown consistent improvement
and promises to be a serious contender in the Conference Qutdoor. ln the 440 Chicago was repre-
sented by Sam perlis, Bart Smith, who is also a hurdler, Bill Sills and Captain Ed Cullen, who although
handicapped by a leg injury, managed to run some excellent races as anchor man on the indoor
mile relay team. This was 8art Smiths First year oi competition, due to a brolcen leg sutlered last
season in Football. Cameron Dystrup, Ed Nicholson, Dexter Fairbanks, Paul Maynard and l'lanl4
Lawrie, all old-timers, toolc care oi the 880, while Fred Fortess, who has earlier experience as a
miler, ran the hall on occasion. Bob lVlilow, the best distance man at Chicago in recent years, con-
centrated most of his ettorts on the two-mile, but occasionally also ran the mile. slohn Roberts was
probably the most versatile of the returning tracl4 men, being particularly outstanding in the pole
vault and high jump, in addition to being a Fair high hurdler. Gene Qvson, a major letter winner
in the shotput last year, completes the list ol old tracl4 award winners.
Add to these names those oi Jay Berwanger, Ed Rapp, Qtto Sindelar and l.ea Yarnall and you
have the complete indoor traclc sauad. As in Football, Berwanger was distinctive as an all-round
performer. l'le was one oi the best bets in the dash events, the best Maroon high hurdler, and fre-
quently ran a 440 as a member oi the mile relay team. Rapp is a promising loolqing distance runner
who, lilce Nlilow, ran either the mile or the two mile, while Sinclelar put in some conscientious work
on the high hurdles. Yarnall, an excellent high jumper, had continual scholastic clitliculties, but
managed to evade them long enough to jump consistently around the 6 loot Q inch marl4 during the
winter. l-le dropped out ol school during the spring auarter, however, just when even greater
things were expected ol him tor the outdoor season.
ln the First Freshman, Alumni, Varsity meet there were no exceptional varsity performances,
although Berwanger and Roberts did show their versatality, setting a precedent which they both
maintained throughout the season. The varsity men swept two events, the 440 and the mile, and
placed at least one man in each oi the other events. The broad jump and the low hurdles, two
events usually omitted in indoor meets, were included in this meet and aided Berwanger in running
up high point honors with two Firsts and two seconds.
ln their First collegiate competition ot the year, the Nlaroons ran all over Jimmy l'ouhig's Fast
traclc and the Armour team to an impressive 78 to 35 victory. Armour wasn't allowed a single First
place, while jay Berwanger scored Four Firsts lor Chicago, winning the 60 yard clash, the low and
high hurdles, and the broad jump. Smith and perlis began their collegiate Fight For local quarter-
mile supremacy, and on this occasion Smitty barely nosed Sam out for a sensational victory, Captain
Cullen attempted a comeback, but his leg still gave him some trouble.
ln the next meet against North Central College ol Naperville the fVlaroons had a much closer
call, barely defeating their competition by a narrow 51 to 44 margin. ln preparation For conference
fx? .ff ' i
g, 25 j
Ovson Smith Sills
competition, the broad jump was dropped out of this meet, and consequently Berwanger had to ccn-
tent himself with a first in the low hurdles and seconds in the 60 yard dash and the highs, which again
made him high point man. john Roberts, defeated in the pole vault, came through brilliantly to
win the high jump with an effort of 6 feet 'l inch. ln this week's edition of the battle of the quarter-
milelrs Perlis beat out Smith, while Sills chased the first two around to give Chicago a clean sweep
in t is event.
Chicago won a surprise victory over Purdue in the first Big Ten meet of the year, the outcome
of which was decided by the final two events. Earlier Sam Perlis had taken a lead in his personal
dual with Bart Smith and had at the same time defeated Dave McQueen, Purdue quarter-miler,
who was favored to win. l.ater Sam and Smitty got together with Bill Sills and jay Berwanger to
win the relay which proved to be the turning point of the meet. l-lal Block scored a victory in the
60, while Roberts on his third and last attempt, dramatically vaulted 'IQ feet 'l'l 3-4 inches for first
place, thus assuring victory. previously he had jumped 6 feet Q inches for another first in the high
jump. The quality of performances was noticeably improved over previous meets, as verified by the
fact that three meet records were broken and one tied.
The Maroons, defending champions, did not live up to expectations the following week-end
in the quadrangular meetwith Northwestern, Chia, and Wisconsin at Evanston. john Roberts again
won the pole vault with a leap of 'IQ feet 4 inches and tied with Olson at 6 feet Q inches in the
high jump. Bob Milow began to show his real form by breaking the meet record in the two,-mile
run by 12.6 seconds, while Berwanger won the forty yard lows and finished third in the highs. Chi-
cagofs efforts, however, totaled only 30 points, 91-Q points behind Northwestern and Qhio who tied
for first place.
The next meet, with Loyola furnishing the competition, was little more than a work-out for the
Maroons who won easily 7'l-24, minus the services of their best quarter-milers. Perlis, Smith, and
Cullen ran an exhibition race, finishing in the order named. Besides the usual stellar performances
by Berwanger and Roberts, the meet marked the debut of Yarnall as a winner in the high jump.
fred lzortess and Ed Rapp finished second and third respectively in the mile. Fairbank, Nicholson,
and Dystrup broke the tape practically simultaneously in the half, while the two Bills, Sills and Watson,
won first and second in the 440.
ln the pre-conference triangular meet Michigan showed too much speed, height, and distance
for Chicago and Northwestern, the Maroons finishing second and the Purple third to the Conference
Champs. Bob Milow put forth his best effort to date in the two mile, only to lose a heartbreaking
race to Alix, a powerful sophomore from Michigan. Berwanger again led Chicago's scoring,
heaving the shot 45 feet 4 inches for the Maroon's sole first place. 'slohn Roberts vault of 'I3 feet
Q inches was good for only a second place, as was Yarnall's 6 foot Q 'l-Q inch leap in the high jump.
Michigan's perennially good track team proved itself the best in the conference meet at the
Chicago Field l-louse the following week. Willis Ward, the great negro Speedster from Michigan,
Lawrie Passes to Nicholson Milow Leads in the Two-Mile
was undoubtedly the most outstanding single performer in the meet, scoring firsts in three events.
Four Chicago men and the mile relay team garnered a total of 'IQTI points, enough to clinch fifth
place in the meet. john Roberts jumped '13 feet in the pole vault for a second, while Yarnall, not
being able to equal his best previous performance in the high jump, had to be satisfied with a third.
Bob Milovv unfortunately stumbled over a mon who fell in front of him, but got up to finish fourth in
the two-mile, while Bervvanger scored a fifth in the shot. Bart Smith, Sam Perlis, Bill Sills, and Ed
Cullen, running in that order, tied Michigan for third in the mile relay to complete the Chicago
The Armour Relays at the Field l-louse and the Butler Relays at lndianapolis completed the indoor
schedule for the Chicago trackmen. The Maroon football letter-men's relay team, composed of
Zimmer, Smith, Berwanger and Cullen, easily outdistanced the other entries to Win this unusual
event in the Armour games. At Butler, Bob Milovv looked better than ever, running the mile behind
the great Glenn Cunningham and Ray Sears and beating out l3urdue's Popejoy and other members
of a good field. Lea Yarnall finished his track season with a vvell-earned fourth in the high jump.
Qpening the outdoor season, the Maroon trackmen, although lacking the services of Captain
Cullen, looked impressive in their first two practice meets. At Monmouth, lllinois, in a auadrangler
meet against Bradley, Knox, and Monmouth, Block and Roberts led the Maroon scoring to defeat
Knox, the second place winners by 'l5 points. ln the seond meet against North Central, last year's
l.ittle Nineteen Champions, Berwanger and Roberts scored over half of Chicagols points, leading
the Maroons to a 7'l-34 victory. Block also looked exceptionally good beating out Deibert of North
Central for a victory in both the 'IO0 and 220.
f S ,
' 2, i
42' fi '
Top Row-Sherwin, Gill, Berkson, Cole, Walsh, Coach Page.
Second Row-Comeriord, Munn, Eldred, Baker, Wehling, Levin, Ratner.
Front Row-Lewis, Langford, Straske, Capt. Mahoney, Geppinger, Decker, Beeks.
WINNERS OF TI-IE VARSITY "C"
Chicggo Wisconsin A i George Mahoney, I-Ionorary Captain
Chicago Northwestern john Baker Carl Geppinger
Chicago Rurdue ..... Edward Beeks David Levin
Chicago Michigan . ., William Comeriorcl james Lewis
Chicago Minnesota . Theodore Decker Ashley Oiiill
Chicago Minnesota . Robert Langford Stephen Straske
Chicago Illinois .....
Cl-iiccigo Purdue ,.,., WINNERS GF TI-IE QLD
Chicago Northwestern. . . ENGLISH C
Chicago Michigan Marvin Berkson Gerald Ratner
Chicago Wisconsin .. Ned Munn Ralph Wehling
'Iwo letter men and a lot ol spirit were what greeted Rat Rage as a varsity baseball sauad last spring.
-I-he alumni proceeded to put lorth a convincing argument lor the good old days by handing the varsity
a 'IQ-7 deleat during the lirst week ol practice and then Capt. George Mahoney's aggravated knee
injury put him out lor the season. Taken all together there were not very bright prospects lor a
successful baseball season.
In the otlicial season opener the Maroons came through with a gratifying 6-5 win over Notre
Dame which seemed to give the squad a little more conlidence, as performances by Levin, Decker,
Beeks, and Lewis showed that the boys could hit reputedly good pitching. AII went well in the
next two practice games, but when Wisconsin came to town lor the opening conlerence game the
Maroons went to pieces. Erom then on there were lew bright spots from a win and lose point ol
view, Chicago errors usually being the major cause lor the Maroon defeats.
In class one day, alter witnessing the Q0-7 Illinois rout, 'Ieddy Linn was prompted to the Follow-
ing, addressed to two ol the performers oi the preceding Saturday: HWeII boys, I expect you to
have your lessons down pat today. It seemed evident Saturday that you hadn't spent much time
practicing baseball." There was enough pride Ielt, however, to break even with Northwestern
in a two game series, but this lurnished the only conlerence win of the season, the next best thing
being a 5-4 extra inning loss to Minnesota and several other one or two run deleats.
SPORTS SUMMARY, SEASON 1932-1933
Edward I-Iaydon, Capt.
AjOR OLD ENGLISH
FOOTBALL 1932 BASKETBALL 1932-33 VARSITY HC" WINNERS
Chicago 41 Monmouth Chicago Wisconsin
Chicago 7 YaIe Chicago Indiana
Chicago 20 Knox Chicago Northwestern
Chicago 13 Indiana Chicago Iowa
Chicago 7 IIIinois Chicago Michigan
Chicago O Purdue Chicago Iowa
Chicago O Michigan Chicago Purdue
Chicago 7 Wisconsin Chicago Northwestern
VARSITY "C" WINNERS VARSITY HQ" WINNERS
DonaId Birney, Capt.
I-IarIan Page, jr.
MAjOR OLD ENGLISH
LeRoy Eugene WaIter
Keith Parsons, Co-Capt.
james Porter, Co-Capt.
MAjOR OLD ENGLISH
Chicago 581-3 Purdue 36 2-3
Chicago 66 Loyola 33
Chicago 69 N.CentraI 35
Chicago 27 Michigan 68
QuadranguIar Meet at Evanston:
Chicago 41 1-3
Purdue 37 1-3
Chicago 62 Northwestern 29
Conierence Indoor-Won by
Chicago 68 Northwestern 67
Triangular Meet at Madison
Chicago 54 1-2
Wisconsin 75 1-2
Chicago 59 Iowa 76
john R. jackson
john I-I. Moore
VARSITY "C" WINNERS
George Wrighte, Capt
MAjOR OLD ENGLISH
' . 4
' J H
.9 fir' '
f ,,.., .1
.Top Row-Constantine, Kolb, Schneider, Fair, Adams, I-Ianley.
Front Row-Nordhaus, Capt. Wrighte, Murphy.
SCHEDULE 1934 WINNERS OF TI-IE VARSITY "C"
Chicago 1149.5 Geo. Williams CoI. 748.75 George Wrighte, Capt. George Constantine
Chicago 1158.75 Iowa 990. 5 Charles T. IQ. Adams I-IaroId Guy Murphy
Chicago 1138.5 Minnesota 1049.525 Martin I-IanIey Edward A. Nordhaus
Chicago 1017.5 Illinois 984. 5
Conference meet at Chicago:
WON by CIHCGQO WINNERS OF THE om ENGLISH "cr
All Around Championship won by
Wrighte of Chicago. Emery Fair peter Schneider
The most successfuI athIetic team the university has ever had maintained its pIace of uncontes'tabIe
superiority by again winning the Conference titIe for the fourteenth time in the Iast seventeen years.
In the gym team the schooI can well see the resuIts of what goes into every championship squad-
unseIfish co-operation, team spirit, and sticIc-to-itiveness. I-Iere is a sport where individuaI sI4iII
must be sacrificed to team welfare. Competition is heId in five events: horizontaI bar, side horse,
fIying rings, paraIIeI bars, and tumbIing. AII events are judged on a three-manteam basis, and in
this Iies the foundation of such a truly fine squad.
Captain Wrighte compIeted his Iast year of varsity competition and his second as captain of
the team in a burst of glory by successfully defending his conference aII-around championship. I-Ian-
Iey, Constantine, Murphy, and Nordhaus were the oIder men on the squad who contributed most
to the fine showing of the team, whiIe such sophomores as Adams, Fair, and Schneider were aIso
there to odd their bit for the team totaIs. Through the spIendid worI4 of this select group, Cieorge
WiIIiams College, the University of Iowa, the University of Minnesota, and the University of IIIinois
were each beaten in duaI meets heId in preparation for the big Conference test of sIciII and precision.
This year's team will Iose four men through graduation, Captain Wrighte, Constantine, Murphy,
and Nordhaus. To fiII in the gaps Ieft by these Iettermen, a staIwart group of Freshmen have been
in training. Among the men prominent for team competition next year are KoIb, a Junior, and the
freshmen, Shaeffer, WiIIiams, Stoeffer, Stein, Fooard, Sturba, and Indritz. Coach I-Ioffer, that auiet,
sIciIIfuI,and efficient instructor of the gymnasts, IooI4s forward to more championships with undimin-
ished enthusiasm. In this spirit the team goes on, stiII undefeated, and exemplifying aII the funda-
mental bases of a reaI championship squad.
x i D. E
1 V ' xi I
Top Row-Will, Joranson, Dwyer, Bellstrom, Nahser, MacDonald, Stolar, Bernstein, Coach MacGiIlivray.
Front Row-Sachs, Stein, I-lebenstreit, Captain Glomset, Bush, Nicoll, Levi.
SCHEDULE WINNERS OF Tl-IE VARSITY "CH
Daniel A.. Glomset, Donald lf. Bellstrom
siege is twice it t.3:tmi5.SOs' 2i1'!53LPmiii
Chicago 51 Wisconsin Water Rolo Capt. philip Stein
Chiwgo 39 Indicm I john Rutnam Borden I-lubert L. Will
Chicago 40 Purdue .. WINNERS OF Tl-IE OLD ENGLISH HC"
Cgnfefence Meet Qt IOWC, City. Lloyd Merritt Bush John G. Roberts
Rae W. Macdonald joseph G. Stolar
Daniel elames Walsh
The swimming team was definitely handicapped by lack of numbers. ln this sport, wherefa well
balanced team is a prime necessity, there was too little talent in almost every event and the men
were forced to double in unfamiliar positions in more than one instance. I-lowever there was no
lack of backstrokers and these men were often able to make up for deficiencies in other departments.
Captain Dan Glomset, who has still another season with the varsity, continued the fine swimming
that made him Iowa State champion in the backstroke. Charles Dwyer, captain-elect of next year's
team and a past city champion in the backstroke, again had a most successful season. George Nicoll,
captain-elect of next seasonxs water-polo squad, was the high point man of the year, swimming in
the T50 yard backstroke and in the medley. John Barden who swam in the 60, 'l00, and QQO yard
free-style events was second high scorer of the team. Bill l'Iebenstreit was a bit too anxious and
sprained his ankle at the beginning of the season. I-le was able to compete in only two meets, in
the last of which he again injured himself. I-le swam free-style.
The seniors on the sauad who will be lost to the team by graduation are only three in number.
Don Bellstrom, another backstroke entry, had the best looking stroke on the team, but he never seemed
to be able to get the better of Nicoll in the 'l50. John Roberts was a big help in the fancy diving
event, where his assistance was much needed. The most remarkable rise in talent of any member of
the squad was that of Phil Stein, who started as a fair swimmer and this year became one of the
mainstays of the team. I-lis events were the 60 and 'I00 yard free-style and the backstroke, in addi-
tion to his work on the water-polo team. Nahser, water-polo captain, was also of assistance to the
team during the season.
Prospects for the coming season are very encouraging. Cf the freshmen candidates, ,lack I'loms
and ,lay Brown have shown up well as free-style swimmers along with Charles Wilson who also
swims the backstroke, floyd Stauffer, a past city champ in fancy diving, will compete in that event,
in which he shows great talent. Coach McCuillivray is well pleased with all his candidates for
next season, and expects to have a well-rounded-out team which should be one of the best the
Nlaroons have had in years.
,Lv l -
Top Row-Stein, Glomset, Walsh, Coach MacGillivray, MacDonald, Stolar, Bernstein.
Front Row-Dwyer, Bush, Capt. Nahser, Bellstrom, Will, Nicoll.
Chicago .... . 4 lllinois Athletic Club .. . 7
Chicago .... . '14 Wisconsin .......... . 'l
Chicago .... . 'IQ lllinois ............ . 'l
Chicago ................. 12 lndiana ... . O
Chicago ................. 13 Purdue ................. O
Conference Championship-Won by Chicago.
The water polo squad was a determined, hard fighting group which would not be stopped in its
quest for a Conference Championship. This year Coach lVlcGillivray was fortunate in having a
squad composed of juniors and seniors who had at least one year of varsity competition and experi-
ence in the Big Ten. Even as early as last fall indications pointed to a Conference Championship
since the men showed increased playing ability with each successive practice.
The first test proved to be an easy victory for the varsity when they sanl4 the Alumni 9 to 4 in a
The Big Ten season opened February 3 when the lvlaroons met Wisconsin in Bartlett pool. The
starting line-up was composed of Captain Nahser, Dwyer, and Stein, forwards, and Nicoll, Will,
and Bellstrom, guards, with Dan Glomset, goal guard. The contest proved to be an easy one for
Chicago, the final score being 'l4 to 'l. Stein was high point man, having scored five goals.
After a weelc of strenuous practice, Chicago played the 1933 Conference Champions, lllinois.
The Maroons showed themselves at their best in this game, displaying smooth teamwork, accurate
passing, and fast breaking. lllinois was decisively defeated, 'IQ to 'l. Captain Nahser was the
star of the evening, scoring eight goals.
Two weel4s later the team resumed Big Ten play, this time meeting lndiana. Starting out with
an offense that submerged the l-loosiers, Chicago ran up a 'IO to O lead in the first four minutes of
play. At this point the Maroon second team, composed of Bush, MacDonald, Walsh, Bernstein, and
Stolar, went in and finished the remainder of the game. The final score was Chicago '14, lndiana O.
The last conference game was played at Lafayette when Chicago met Purdue. The Maroons,
lteyed up for their last encounter, swamped the Boilermakers, 'l4 to O. The game was marlced by
rough playing, but the Maroons proved themselves to be afar superior team, and are not to be beaten
by pugilistic tactics.
The Chicago water polo team thus ended its conference seasonas the undefeated and undis-
puted titleholder of the Big Ten Championship for 1934. ln their four Conference games the lvlaroons
amassed the unprecedented score of fifty-two points to their opponents two. Twelve members of
the team were awarded gold water polo balls for their successful efforts. They were Captain
Clvalrsler, Stein, Dwyer, Stolar, Bush, MacDonald, Bernstein, Bellstrom, Glomset, Will, Nicoll, and
a s .
Top Row-Gelman, Marks, Fried Coach I-lermanson.
Front Row-Coach Merrill, Capt. Young, Julian, Lawrence. 4
SCHEDULE WINNERS GF 'fl-IE VARSITY UC"
Bouts Bouts glrmandig. Julilgn
3522232 yi i ia 'Hf33'5.D?T".? . i in 2 Bufiifiofi?
Chicago ... . 8 Wisconsin ..... 8
Chicago . . . . 9 Northwestern. . . 8
Chicago ..... TO Qhio State .... 7
Chicago 'IO Illinois ........ 7 WINNER CDF Tl-IE OLD ENGLISH HC"
Conference Meet-Won by Chicago. Louis Marks
Another of the championship teams of the University is the group of men who wield the foil,
the , d th b . W' h I ' '
epee an e sa er it most of the men adept in the use and art of two of the conventional
competitive weapons, the team was capable of making a far better record than would have been
possible had its members not been so industrious and talented.
The fine showing of the team this season was largely the result of the efforts of two seniors on
the sauad, Captain Qrmand Julian and Burton Young. Young worked with the epee, where his
length, strength, and fighting temperament were a great asset to him. ,lulian used the foil, as a
more delicate and accurate weapon. This year julian added the saber to his foil and proved him-
self a fast and dangerous man in that weapon also, taking individual honors in the Conference meet.
Young also starred, taking a first in the epee and a second in the foil, the first time since 'l9'l3 that the
same man has taken a first and a second in two weapons. By winning the epee event Young success-
fully defended his Conference title in that weapon.
The other senior on the sauad was Charles Lawrence, who confined himself to the saber. I-le
was an energetic fighter, and although somewhat handicapped by lack of height, his record was
one of constant improvement.
Fried, a sophomore, was handicapped by having two experienced men in his weapon, the
saber. Marks, another sophomore, met the same situation in his weapon, the foil. Gelman, over-
shadowed by the seniors, should have more opportunity next season.
Under the able coaching of Rrofessor Merrill and of Mr. I-lermanson, the team displayed the
true spirit of champions by consistent, hard, and diligent work. loo much credit cannot be given to
the coaches in such a sport as fencing, where the talents of the instructor must be completely taken
over by the team before championship caliber can be approached, Not since T928 hos the Uni-
versity had the Conference title in fencing, this year returned to us through the efforts of this out-
standing team. In addition to winning the Conference contest, the fencing team remained undefeated
in all of its dual meets.
.WZ . .
5 , ,
e2.tm.'- . ,'
,AN,, ..,.. - Ei
Top Row-Gorman, Bateman, Giles, Butler, Kracke, Bedrava, Ickes, Resek.
Front Row-Bernstein, Barton, Block, Capt. Bargeman, I-loward, I-Iauser, Rochelle, Coach Vorres.
WRESTLING RESULTS WINNERS QF Tl'lE VARSITY MCH
Chicago 18 Illinois ....... MGVVW A- B0VQ9mC1nf C0DlC'lU
Chicago 6 Indiana ...., Edworfrl .IOSGDIW B9dVC1VCl
Chicago 'IS Northwestern . MGX M' Bemslem
Chicago 16 Iowa ......, Normw I'I0W0VCI
gticggo 3 minors ,,,, Robert D. Ifracke
' 'I ' ' . . .
ciiliggi.. 101-2 Mliiiigif ..., 1-9 vviisiuries or THE ow ENGLISH uc"
Chicago IO I-Q Michigan State 'I-Q Thomas Barton
Chicago 'IB Northwestern . Theodore Block, Jr.
Chicago Q7 Qhio ........ Merle Giles
Chicago 6 Eranklin and Roger Gorman, jr.
The wrestling squad, through a long and arduous season, maintained a spirit ol persistency, strength,
and skill. This team defeated Northwestern and Wisconsin twice, while it tied Illinois and Iowa.
A close meet lost to Michigan was decided only when a match was declared a draw despite the
fact that the Maroon matsmen had a time advantage ol over two minutes. The squad experienced
a loss to Illinois when live oi the regular men were not available for competition.
As a part oi the regular schedule this season, the squad took an eastern tour oi two thousand
miles during which they met Qhio University and Franklin and Marshall College, the latter match
was held before about 4,500 people. A stop oil at Washington, D. C. helped to make the trip one
oi added enjoyment.
Competition is held in eight weights, with one man entered in each lor a match ol ten minutes
or a lall. In the lightest class, V18 pounds, Thomas Barton saw most oi the action. At T26 pounds,
Max Bernstein was the most prominent matsman, although I-lauser also had opportunities to see
varsity competition here. Captain-Elect Norm I-loward was the mainstay in the T35 pound group,
with Roger Gorman having the alternate position. Bob Kracke did most ol the T45 pound work with
Bateman and Butler also in active competition. At T55 pounds Captain Marv Bargeman was the
most active, with Butler again the alternate. Merle Giles held down the T65 pound position lor
most ol the season. In the 'I75 pound division Ed Bedrava the outstanding man, oi the team, held the
honors. I-lere he was assisted by George Factor who showed great promise until he was forced to
leave active competition because oi injuries. The heavyweight berth was Filled by Resek.
Captain Bargeman, Ed Bedrava, and Max Bernstein wrestled their last season lor the varsity
and will be missed in next year's campaign. Because there were only these three seniors, the team
was handicapped at times. The sophomores lacked experience, but they received opportunities
which should prove oi inestimable value to them for next year.
i ' ' 'iw .
Baker Howe Smith Mauerman
SCHEDULE WINNERS OF THE OLD ENGLISH HC'
Chicago. .. 'Ii Loyola . .. . 7
CDITICOQO. . . 5 ,I-Q Iowa .. . ,I-Q I-Igfry Baker
Chicago, .. 'IO Armour ., . Q
gticago. .. 61-Q Igurlgzlue .,,.. 'l'l 'I-Q Robert I-IOWG
' . . Q ..... 16
Chibggg. . 3 'I-Q Ninrcthuwestern I4 'I-Q Edward Mcuermcm
Chicago. .. 'I-Q Notre Dame 171-Q Paul Smith
Despite the iact that goli is still one oi the least prominent and least publicized oi all college sports,
it is, nevertheless, one in which much activity is carried on throughout the country. ,
In T933 the University oi Chicago goli team entered Big len Conference competition as well
as playing in numerous matches with neighboring colleges and universities. Besides their Big Ten
matches, the team last year played Loyola, Armour -Iech., Notre Dame and Depaul.
Competition is on a thirty-six hole, match play basis. Doubles are played in the morning round
oi eighteen holes, and singles in the aiternoon round oi eighteen holes, the Nassau scoring system
being used. In this system a victory in the First nine holes is worth one point, a victory in the second
nine holes also being worth one point, and a victory in the entire eighteen holes oi play being worth
an additional point. In case oi a tie, the point is divided.
The T933 squad as usual entered competition without the assistance of a definite coach, but the
initiative and sincerity oi the members made the team one that was well Icnown in goli circles.
The members oi the 1933 team were Edward Mauerman, Harry Balcer, Paul Smith, and Robert
Howe, the lost two named having placed in the Conference matches last season. Prospects are not
too bright as the 'I934 goli season opens, but a rise in interest in this sport as an activity for inter-
collegiate competition should aid the team immeasurably.
Top Row-S. Weiss, Patterson, Dee, Coach Stagg.
Front Row-T. Weiss, Capt. Ries, Davidson.
WINNERS CF TI-IE VARSITY NC" WINNERS OF TI-IE QLD ENGLISI-I "C"
Max Davidson WiIIiam Dee
EIImore Patterson, Jr. CharIes Tyroler
Trevor Weiss Sid Weiss
The racquet vvielders compose one oi the most consistently successIuI teams representing the Uni-
versity. The 'I933 squad compIeted one of the heaviest scheduIes the team has ever had, winning
seventeen oi its eighteen matches. Eight oi the victories were against conference squads in duaI
meets. At the Conference meet at Champaign the Maroons tied Minnesota For the championship,
Max Davidson vvas runner-up in singles and he and Trevor Weiss united to vvin the doubles com-
petition. Coach A. A. Stagg, jr. considered the season the most successTuI since 1999 when the team,
Ied by George I.ott, captured both the singIes and doubIes titles in conierence competition. ,
Davidson pIayed at No. 'I position throughout the season with Captain Ries and Trevor Weiss
alternating at No. Q and No. 3. EII Patterson played reguIarIy at No. 4 position and Sid Weiss,
William Dee, and Charles TyroIer also savv varsity action Iater in the season.
The cIose friendships deveIoped and sponsored by each member oi the team did much to maI4e
the squad the champions that they vvere. Co-operation and a sense of iair pIay were seen through-
out the season onthe part of every man. This spirit was a major iactor in aiding the team to compIete
so diiiicult a schedule with so much success.
Davidson, undefeated in any duaI match throughout his college career, and captain-eIect oi
the 'I934 team vvas the most consistent and successTuI player on the team. I-Iis game is marked by a
versatiIity displayed in all styles of pIay. Today he ranI4s as one oi the great pIayers ot the Middle
West. Trevor Weiss, No. Q man of the squad, aIso has a strong, well diversified type oi game which
wins over almost all opposition. I-Ie is ranked second in the junior division of the Western section.
Patterson, aIso captain-eIect oi the 'I934 football team, pIays a hard game, putting Iots oi spin on
his ball and deveIoping control vveII above the average. It vvas his 'victories up to the third round
of Conference pIay that assured the team oi its tie with Minnesota For the title.
Qnly Ries will be Iost to the team this year, with competition ata high pitch for the fourth posi-
tion on the squad. Coach Stagg believes that prospects are even better than Iast season, and IooI4s
Forward to another very successiuI schedule.
Capt. Benson I-lepple Lieut. Price
WINNERS OF If-IE VARSITY HC"
Bruce Benson, Captain
Chicago .... 'IQ Illinois ... 141-Q Robert I-lepple
glhicago .... 9 Siva gtate 4 Thomas Wason
' .... 9 A 13
ciliiii .t,. io iiiifiis lil? 81-Q WINNER OF THE OLD ENGLISH 'KC'
Chicago ..,. 'IO Detroit . . . 6 'I-Q Raymond lclces
With only one returning letterman, Captain Bruce Benson, Coach Rrice was faced with the tasl4 of
building up a worthy successor to last year s undefeated polo squad. Tommy Wason, who had won
an old English letter, was on hand and Bob I-lepple and Ray lcl4es, new men, completed the squad.
After winning several practice games the team journeyed down to Champaign to lose its first
conference game to Illinois, 141-Q to 'IQ The game was rather sloppy, due chiefly to the fact that
the Nlaroons had strange and inexperienced mounts and were playing in an extremely small arena.
Ray lcltes suffered a brolcen nose in this match.
After several more practice games, the lvlaroons opened their long home stand at the Chicago
Riding Club, their new headquarters. They defeated Iowa State by the score of 9 to 4 with Wason
and I-Iepple sharing the spotlight. -Iwo weel4s later they dropped a tough one to Chio State when
the defense collapsed. The Buckeyes l4nocl4ed in seven goals in the final chultlcer to end up on top,
'I3 to 9.
When Illinois came to town for a return match, the Chicago team was keyed up to its highest
pitch, ln the most thrilling game of the season, it avenged its previous defeat, 'IO to 8 'I-Q, l.ieu-
tenant Rrice lost ten pounds and the crowd yelled itself hoarse as the Maroon forwards rolled up
a five-point lead, only to see it melted down by poor defensive worlc. The result was in doubt until
the final whistle. This was Illinois, first defeat of the season, but it was their first game away from their
miniature home grounds.
The following weelf Detroit University closed the home season. The night before, Illinois had
refused to play Detroit, thus losing their second game by the forfeit. It Chicago could defeat Detroit,
it would tie Illinois for the conference crown. Cqlhe Midwest Intercollegiate Rolo Conference
consists of the universities in this area which have polo teams.D Led by Bob I-lepple and Captain
Benson, the Maroons downed the visitors 'IO to 6 I-Q, thus tying for the crovvn.
, st i
- .ff '
President, '37 Club
For the past ten years the ability of the University of Chicago athletes in general has been such
that he who was slightly better than average at most of the other Big -len schools would be an out-
standing performer judged by Chicago standards. From time to time an isolated freshman of real
ability set newspapers and Alumni talking, but too olten he either Flunkecl out or proved to be merely
a lreshman Flash who did not measure up to varsity aualitications. When one or two good men did
make the varsity grade it became very evident that a team of any sort, to win consistently, must have
more than two or three good players.
l.ast year, what seemed to be an unusually talented Freshman class took the campus by storm
and newspapers and Alumni started the usual line about tithe Great Athletic Revival on the Mid-
way." As usual, there were a Few doubters who expected that nothing out ol the ordinary would
happen. -lhat group oi Freshmen now constitutes the sophomore class and still boasts a large number
of A-'l athletes. lhe doubters then said it was just a lucky break that a group of good athletes
happened to enter school together and were able to remain eligible For a year. For the second
year in a row, however, the crop oi freshman athletes not only has showed promise but actually
has come through with performances which stamp them as definitely above average, and there appears
to be a sound basis For the much publicized renaissance ol athletics on this campus.
Freshman athletes in the Big -len have only themselves and the varsity oi their own schools with
which to compete. Western Conference authorities always have frowned on inter-school compe-
tition For First year men on the basis that, without an appropriate ruling, the migration of athletes
would be encouraged. Because of this rule it is ditlicult to make an accurate evaluation ol the true
competitive ability oi an individual during his First year in school. It becomes, therefore, propor-
tionately ditlicult to be lair to all in a review oi a Freshman season, someone who is relatively unknown
now may be playing in varsity competition next year. The point ot all this is that by next year the
set-up may have completely changed, but here is how it looks to us now.
The Freshman Football sauad seemed to be very good, and was, according to Coach Kyle Ander-
son, every bit as good as that ol the previous year. -lhere were several games during the season,
but all the players pointed lor the Final intra-squad game. ln this contest two evenly matched teamS
showed a mastery of the fundamentals and fought out a desperate 7-7 tie, displaying a wealth oi
F- T 4-
i 2 f
I , ,
-, .,..'1f.I,I '
Top Row-Coach Merriam, Beverly, Cutter, Meigs, Funkey, Bard, Whiteside, Kelly, Riley, Coach Anderson.
Fourth Row-Coach Toigo, Kellogg, Gillerlain, Martin, I-Iartwell.
Third Row-Kunke, Skoning, Shaw, Wrighte, Bartlett, Miller, Loomis, Giles, LeFevre, Lundahl.
Second Row-I-Ioyt, Cornfeld, Webster, Grantham, I-lair, Glasser, Ceithaml, Jordan, Thomas, Runyan.
Front R S Ik Schuessler Braudy, Channon, Stern, Jacobson, Bosworth, Patterson, Sommer, Binder,
ow- a , ,
Bartron, Shipway, Whitney.
material which smacked of varsity performance. On the basis of their performances throughout
the entire season, the following men were awarded football numerals:
NED BARTLETT ROBERT MARTIN KENNETH SI-IAW
WILLIAM B. BOSWORTI-I, JR. I-IARMON MEIGS ROBERT C. SI-IIRWAY
TI-IOMAS GILES I-IENRY BARR MILLER WARREN G. SCONING
WILLIAM J. GILLERLAIN N. ALLEN RILEY ELBERT NELSON TI-IOMAS
ANDREW J. I-IOYT WILLIAM RUNYAN JOI-IN WARREN WEBSTER
PRESCOTT JORDAN JOI-IN SCRUBY SAMUEL WI-IITESIDE
TI-IOMAS KELLEY ADOLRI-I J. SCI-IUESSLER PAUL WI-IITNEY
CLARENCE A. WRIGI-ITE
RAND A. LeFEVRE
These freshman football numeral winners,' headed by Bud Jordan as president, comprised the
'37 club, which is organized each year for all numeral winners. The football men are the first ohficially
to set the club in operation, but the membership is later extended as additional men win the fresh-
man award in other sports. The activities of this club are of great value as it is the first attempt made
by the freshman class athletes to be recognized as a part of Campus life.
George Novak, a mere lad of 6 feet 5 inches, dominated the freshman basketball floor. I-le
used his height to its fullest advantage and is sure to push Reterson for the varsity center position next
year. Thirteen other freshmen were awarded numerals in basketball on the basis of their ability
and interest in the game.
EDWARD N. BELL CECIL LeBOY GEORGE N. PRITIKIN
MORTON J. I-IARRIS DAVID A. LeFEVRE MELVIN URY
DONALD I-I. I-IOWARD I-IIRAM LEWIS TI-IEODORE WEINI-IOUSE
EMERY KASENBERG OMER W. MILLER NORMAN WEISS
SI-IELBY C. RASSMORE
On the track the freshmen offer better prospects than ever before in the history of the University,
according to Norm Root, who should know. There are good men in nearly every event and out-
standing prospects in the weights and half mile. Track being a sport where individual performances
rather than team play count, these freshmen should be able to show their real ability as varsity men
next year. It is expected that they will improve as time goes by, but their first year of varsity com-
1 I .1 '
ggfii,-, V M
Top Row-Coach Stagg, Rickard, Jones, Marston, Meigs, Beal, Coach Root.
Second RowHBeverIy, Davis, Greenebaum, Young, Kornteld, Browning, McLanahan, Carlisle, Barat
Front Row-Tipshus, Schuessler, Bosworth, Webster, Bartlett, Newman, Lindenberg, Ballanger, I-Iandy
petition is not so essential For training in team play as it is in other sports. This, combined with the
tact that there are two traclc seasons each year, points toward a winning varsity team in 'I934-35.
The Following men were awarded numeral sweaters based on the performances at the indoor season.
STUART ABEL WILLIAM BOSWORTI-I JOI-IN SCRUBY
JOI-IN BALLENGER TI-IOMAS GILES A. SCI-IUESSLER
NED BARTLETT JAMES I-IANDY ALFONSE TIPSI-IUS
I-IARRY BARTRON RICI-IARD LINDENBERG P. TRYON
JOI-IN BEAL M. MARSTON JACK WEBSTER
Other deserving Freshmen who received their awards tor athletic ability are listed below. At
the time ol writing, gymnastic, Fencing, and baseball awards had not been announced.
KARL L. ADAMS, JR. J. E. COOK FLOYD STAUEFER
ROBT. I-IARDER BETI-IKE JUAN I-IOMS A. SWETLIK
JAY G. BROWN W. KOENIG CI-IAS. S. WILSON
RICI-IARD P. ANDERSON IRVING EEIGES EARL SAPPINGTON
EDGAR L. BALLOU ROBERT W. FINWALL ROBERT WARE
VERNON BERNI-IART DONALD JAMES I-IUGI-IES SAMUEL WI-IITESIDE
SIDNEY B'I-IENNESEY CASIMIR POCIUS DEXTER WOODS
As well as being just good, some at the boys were versatile and won numerals in more than one
sport. There was only one duplicate performance in Football and basketball, a combination which
usually worl4s in well together. LeI:evre was the double winner. Ned Bartlett, a fast man on and
oft the football Field, won numberals in football and traclc as did Thomas Giles and John Scruby.
Sam Whiteside used his Football tactics throughout the year to win numerals on the gridiron and
also on Coach Vorres' Bartlett basement mats.
Shanedling Reed Carr
WALTER HEBERT .
FRANK D. CARR .
RLIFLIS REED . ,
VVALDEMAR SOLF .
CHARLES SMITH .
FRANK TODD .
RANDOLPH BEAN, JR.
. General Manager
, GeneraI Cngirman
. Senior Manager
. Senior Manager
. I3ubIicIty Manager
, Promotion Manager
. Personnel Manager
GEORGE T. SAROLSKI
. W'M's' J
N .,,... -fl
Smith Todd So It
The Division ol Intramural Athletics has this year continued in its sponsorship and support ol com-
petitive athletic activity between various Campus organizations,and in its parallel Function oi furnishing
individuals who lacl4 either the time or the ability lor varsity athletics with an opportunity to par-
ticipate in individual or group sports with a chance to win. In order to lurther these activities the
Athletic Department coaching statl has provided competent instruction whenever it was requested.
This year many changes have been made in the program and structures ol the Intramural Division.
Inline with the new administration s policy ol increased opportunity in athletics lor all, several events
have been added in old sports and one new sport has been placed on the schedule.
An attempt has been made to increase interest and participation by splitting all possible sports
into three divisions, Fraternity, independent, and dormitory. The winners ol the divisional tourna-
ments play each other lor the University championship. This plan has met with lavor among the
contestants, has produced worthwhile results, and has many administrative advantages.
ln conformity with the gradual abolition ol class distinctions under the New Plan, the student
managerial statl has been reorganized. In the luture Intramurals will be a three year activity normally
drawing its recruits from men in their second year in college. The classification ol freshmen, soph-
omores, juniors, and seniors will be abolished in Iavor oi First, second, and third year men. The
lirst year men will be almost unlimited in number and will assist in the various sports. Ten or twelve
ol thesefmen will be selected the Iollowing year to act as second year managers. They will manage
the individual sports, having complete authority to run oil their tournament or meet. Four third year
men will act as the executive heads ol the division. Qne will be the General Manager, and the
others the Personnel, Promotion, and Publicity managers. This new program will give all the senior
managers clear cut duties and an opportunity to function actively in Intramurals. The major advan-
tages ol the plan are: CID It conlorms to the new educational plan, as students graduating in less
than Iour years may now make Intramurals one ol their activities. CQD It assures better managing and
assisting in the various sports as generally the lirst year men will be in their second year in the college
and the second year managers will be just entering one ol the divisions. C35 It allows more latitude
in the selection oi managers and an exceptionally good man may serve an extra year.
The Winter Carnival was abandoned this year because ol a combination oi circumstances,
linancial and otherwise which made it unwise to continue this event. The Intramural Yearboolc,
a publication incidental to the holding ol the Carnival has, therelore, also been abolished and its
lunctions have been virtually taken over by the Cap and Gown.
As an activity, the management ol the division is conducted by the student managers with the
aid ol a Faculty representative directly, and with the aid ol the athletic director and varsity coaches
in an advisory capacity. This method has given the managers an unusual opportunity to build up
executive ability and to gain managerial experience and sell conlidence. The Campus has not been
slow to recognize the Intramural leaders and the positions oi Senior managers have been greatly
s i g.
This school year participation in lntramural sports has been slightly larger than last year and at
a parity with the lntramural turnouts in the prosperous era of a few years back. Between 'VIOO and
'IQOO different men compete in lntramurals during the average year. The leading sports are of course
touchball in the fall, baslcetball in the winter, and playground ball in the spring. Approximately
500 men participate in each sport, ping pong and handball have shown the greatest increases in
participation as over the last few years and the events added to the schedule this last year were
reasonably popular. Competition is generally divided about as follows: 53 per cent fraternity,
39 per cent independent, and 8 per cent dormitory. fifty-one different organizations are at present
talcing part in Intramurals, twenty-five undergraduate fraternity groups, six dormitory groups, four-
teen undergraduate independent clubs, four graduate teams, and two professional fraternities.
ln the fraternity division Phi Beta Delta has been the leader by a wide margin the last several
years. Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Nu, Delta Upsilon, Phi Kappa Psi, and Psi Upsilon have all threatened
the Phi B. D's supremacy in all around competition but none have been able to nose them out. The
addition of freshmen in the Winter Quarter has materially improved performance in the fraternity
division and on the whole the fraternity men have proved themselves the most formidable of the
three divisions. The outstanding lntramural athlete at the present time is Marver of Phi Beta Delta.
l-le stands third in all around competition this year, won that award last year and has been chosen
on the all-star touchball and playground ball teams for the last two years. Porte, Pritilcin, Yedor,
T. Weiss, and prince are the other outstanding Phi B. D, lntramural athletes. Delta Upsilon is well
represented with johnstone, Moulton, and Adair. Aslcow seems to be the l4ey man for the Kappa
Nu s. Bob Wilson, McGee, and Kerr are carrying on for Alpha Delta Phi, and-l-lilbrant and Cochran
are the leaders in Phi Psi and Psi U. respectively.
Since freshmen were not affiliated with fraternities in the fall quarter and much of the winter
quarter many independent athletic groups sprang up amongst them and threatened the predominance
of the older independent organizations. The outstanding freshman teams were the University l-ligh
Panthers, the Spartans, The Maroons, and the Triple X's. The Chiselers, a new organization from
the School of Business consisting almost entirely of transfer students entered lntramural competitions
in a big way by winning the All-University Basketball championship. The Qptimists have been good
all around competitors and the Burette and Balance chemistry division group seems to be headed
in the right direction. Phi Delta Phi, a professional law fraternity, has shown great strength in
all the swimming meets. Qutstanding among the men competing under independent colors and
still remaining with these organizations are Peterson and Luslc of the Chiselers, the jeffrey brothers
of the Qptimists, Sharp of Phi Delta Phi, the McDiarmid brothers of the Disciples, Sherre of the Ponies,
and McNeil ofthe Ramblers.
The dormitory division has been a source of regret to the department due to the apathy of the
men living there. Promotion efforts in the halls have not borne the fruit they should have. It is hoped
that the regrouping of residents into common interest clubs will increase the interest of the dorms in
lntramural competition. W. l-l,
, li "W
Top Row-Chislers, Basketball Championsi Phi Delta Theta, Boxing Champions.
Second Row-Kappa Nu, l-lorseshoe Champions, phi Beta Delta, Touchhall Champions, Kappa Nu, l-lancl-
ball Champions. '
Bottom Row-Phi Kappa Psi, Track Champions, Graham, Phi Pi Phi, l-landball Championi Qptomists, Swimming
Qrganization Roint Leaders, 'I933
'I. Rhi Beta Delta
Q. Kappa Nu
3. Phi Sigma Delta
4. Rhi Delta Theta
5. Kappa Sigma
6. Delta Kappa Epsilon
Qrganization Roint Leaders to April 'I934
'I. Phi Beta Delta '
Q. Kappa Nu
3. Rhi Kappa Rsi
4. Delta Upsilon
5. Phi Delta Iheta
Individual Leaders to April 1,1934
I Porte, Phi Beta Delta
Q. Yedor, Phi Beta Delta
3. Marver, Rhi Beta Delta
4. Rritildn, Rhi Beta Delta
5. Asltow, Kappa Nu
plGYQround ball . . . Phi Beta Delta
Singles . . Weiss, Phi Beta Delta
Doubles . Miller and Gillen, Ramblers
Golf Winners . Wheeler and Bowers, Sigma Chi
University Champions . Phi Beta Delta
Fraternity Champions . Rhi Beta Delta
Independent Champions . U-I-ligh Panthers
Dormitory Champions . . "800'i
Doubles . . . Whittenberger and
R. Whittenberger, Qptimists
Singles . . . I-Iarman, Gptimists
Iraclc and Field Meet . . Delta Upsilon
Swimming Meet .... Qptimists
Golf . . Robert Gihfen, Rhi Gamma Delta
Tennis . . Norman Biclcel, Burton Court
Handball . . IVIcDiarmid, GTS.
WINTER QUARTER 1934
University Champions . . Chiislers
Fraternity Champions . Phi Beta Delta
Independent Champions . Chislers
Dormitory Champions . "37" Club
Indoor Carnival . - phi KGDDC1 Psi
Doubles . Ieles and Valentine, Unattached
Singles . . IVIcIXleiI, Ramblers
Doubles Graham and Wenaas, Independent
Singles . . . Graham, Phi Pi Phi
Boxing and Wrestling . . Phi Delta Theta
Dean W. E, Scott
THE DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS
The academic year T933-T934 has seen Forward strides made by all ol the undergraduate publica-
tions ol the University. These advances may be attributed largely to the personnel ol the publications
themselves, but also to a revival of undergraduate interest in the atlairs ol the University community.
Another reason lor the changes in the publications is that they, more than any other Campus organiza-
tions, have been intluenced by the New Plan. The editors ol both the Cap and Gown and the Daily
Maroon are New Plan juniors, and the Cap and Gown, lor the First time, has the distinction ol having
every major position Filled by a junior.
The Daily Maroon has established itself il not as the leader, at least as the provolcer ol much
that is new in Campus thought. That the University community is interested by the ideas expressed
in the Maroon, is definitely shown by the greatly increased circulation ot this yearls paper over that
ol previous years. g
Thefap and Gown is still in process ol proving its reason lor being. The fact that it has been
supported by more pre-publication subscriptions than have been sold in several years should indicate
that there is a definite place lor it in the lile ol the undergraduate.
The editors ol Phoenix have produced a magazine which has upheld the position ot that publi-
cation as one ol the best of the college comics. New Features which ditler radically from the usual
matter Found in the college humor magazine have been well received and indicate that Phoenix
can remain on a high plain intellectually and still maintain itsell as a humor magazine.
A healthy trend is shown in the revival oi Comment and it is to be hoped that this magazine
will maintain the high standards which were set up by the First issue. The weakness ol literary pub-
lications at the University has been a reproach which may be in process of relutation.
As the year closes, the publications Find themselves in better condition than they have been in
lor some time in the past. All ol the otlices have been placed in more adequate space in Lexington
l-lall, with a resultant improvement in convenience and morale. At present the greatest need is
lor a strengthening ot the business departments. It is hoped that by the beginning of next year a
more comprehensive and etlicient organization oi the business departments of all the publications
than the present completely independent ones will have been etlectecl.
WILLIAM E. SCOTT.
CAP AND GQWN
Well, we finished the thingl But how we did it is a mystery which will forever remain unsolved.
We suppose it was all because of Watson, though. Anyway Watson has been the goat all year
and has pulled most of the boners for was blamed for them, at leastb, so by all the laws of just com-
pensation it should be to Watson that we owe our success-what there is of it.
A history of this year's Cap and Gown staff would read like the tale of a cyclone. We venture
to say that we have had more almost catastrophies than any other Cap and Gown staff in history.
But, fortunately, though the camera leaked light on important pictures, though Watson invariably
opened film holders in glaring sunlight to see if they were loaded, though cameras were broken
and lenses misplaced at crucial moments, we managed to get pictures of everything we attempted
to photograph. Writeups-well, we won't mention those, but you can see they were done because
every page has something on it.
Seriously, though, it has been a rather tough job producing this Cap and Gown of 1934, but
we have thoroughly enjoyed ourselves doing it and we sincerely hope that you like the result. The
staff this year has attempted to portray the undergraduate life of the University in all of its phases.
We have tried to represent every activity and, above all, to have everybody pictured. Added to
this we have attempted to produce a book which would be artistically pleasing, yet radically different
from anything produced by Cap and Gown staffs in the past. We believe that in the main, we have
accomplished our purpose. The 1934 Cap and Gown includes a pictorial history of nearly every
important undergraduate organization. The Campus itself is pictured in a series of views which,
we believe, have not been surpassed in recent years. The snapshot section is a new feature in the
Cap and Gown. ln it we have tried to portray in informal array those persons and events which
have made Campus history in the past year. ln-addition we have attempted to include informal snap-
shots of every phase of undergraduate life.
Humphrey Glaubitz Matson Watson
THE CAP AND GOWN
While statt organization has been extremely loose this year because there was no nucleus
from Former years upon which to build the T934 body, the statl members have been reasonably etticient
in carrying out the tasks assigned to them. Especial credit is due Dave Humphrey who designed
and executed all of the art Work. All ot the photography, with the exception of senior pictures and
snapshots, has been done by Frank Glaubitz. Probably most of the credit lor the Finished book should
go to Bill Watson vvho worked harder than all the rest ot the statt put together. Bill organized the
statt, ran errands, carried cameras, soothed irate persons who didn't like their pictures, took pictures,
developed and printed pictures, did most ol the Writeups, and still Found time to be amused at every-
thing that went on around him. The Editor owes one vote at thanks to Betty ,lane Matson and Dorothy
Norton lor taking the worries of the vvoman's section all his shoulders, and another vote to l.ily Mary
David, Gertrude Wilson, Frances Duncan, and l-lelen Forsberg for their ehficient handling at the
senior section. john Ford has been indispensible in assisting with the makeup ot the book. Carl
Strouse did an excellent job as photography manager. l-le was especially uselul in Finding pictures
which Watson and Glaubitz had lost.
The business statl under Wallie Salt slaved assiduously to make the ledger balance on the black
side. Wally Montgomery has proved himselt to be a super salesman. l-le seems to be able to pick
advertising contracts out ol thin air. glock Curry has been close behind Wally in selling ads and in
keepingthe Freshmen at work. But, of course, the mainstay ot the statt has been Salt. Poor Wallie
has had a trying year vvorrying over the lfditorls excessive expenditures and trying to explain them to
Gladys Finn, hisvown special Nemesis, conducting sales surveys which just vvouldn't turn out right,
and trying to lay hands on enough money to turn out a Cap and Gown vvhich has cost lar more than
any published for some time.
The Cap and Gown statt this year published the Student Handbook and the Otticial Student
Directory. Both of these publications were enlarged. E. G P.
Strouse Pitcher Curry Ford
THE CAP AND GOWN
EVERETT C. PARKER . . . , . .
WALDEMAP A soLF . , .
WILLIAM D. WATSON . L .
WALTER L. MoNTooMERY, JR, . . . .
DAVID HUMPHREY .
BETTY JANE MATSGN . .
, . . Editor
. . Art Editor
. Woman's Editor
LORRAINE WATSON .F .F Senior Woman's Editor
. . . . . . . . . , . Associate Editor
Top Row-Hoyt, Koven, Meyers, Wilson, Glaubitz, Strouse, Hamilton, Boertlein, Forsberg.
Front Row-David, Duncan, Morson, Watson, Parker, Cason, Matson, Norton.
N 3 It -'
an-,f ,.... .
ROBERT KEATS . . Athletics
THE CAP AND GOWN
PEARL MORSON . . . Snapslwots
LILY MARY DAVID . . Seniors DOROTHY NORTON . Womenls Atlwletics
OERTRUDE WILSON . . Seniors JEAN O'l'lAOAN . . . Clubs
FRANCES DUNCAN . . Seniors JAMES STEVENS . . . Faculty
HELEN EORSBERO . . . Seniors ELMA STALIEEER . . Organizations
ELIZABETH CASON ARTHUR KOVEN FRANCIS HOYT
MAROOT BOERTLEIN SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN RUTH ALLISON
EDWARD MYERS ARNOLD SCHWARTZ
DONALD HAMILTON ROGER WILLIS
JOHN CURRY . . . Advertising W. ALVIN PITCHER . , Circulation
HELEN CARY JAMES MELVILLE
JAMES MCDEVITT JOHN ROBERTSON
F NORMAN TAUB
Eorcl Robertson McDevitt Solf Ca rey Mont
omery Taub Melville
I ' ,
' ' I -'I I
BOARD OF CONTROL
. . Editor-in-Chief
, Business Manager
. Associate Editor
. Associate Editor
JOI-IN R. BARDEN . .
VINCENT NEWMAN ......
WILLIAM GOODSTEIN . .
WALTER L. MONTGOMERY, JR.
JANE I. BIESENTI-IAL .
BETTY I-IANSEN . .
I-IOWARD P. I-IUDSON
DAVID I-I. KUTNER
Howmv M. RICH
NOEL B. GERSON
WILLIAM BERGMAN ROBERT SAMUELS
SOPI-IOMORE BUSINESS ASSISTA NTS
ROD CI-IARIN I-IOWARD GOTTSCI-IALK ROBERT MCOUILKIN
FRANK DAVIS TI-IOMAS KARATZ GERALD STERN
ZALMON GOLDSMITI-I EVERETT STOREY
PRESTON CUTLER SIDNEY I-IYMAN LINTON J. KEITI-I
MARTIN GARDINER MARIE BERGER GEORG MANN
, 3 ,.., ..
f ' '
K if "
.f , ,.
xy .. . ...
THE DAILY MAROCN
During the past year the DailyMaroon has broken free from all tradition and attempted to become a
new and different institution. It has endeavoured to act more as a leader than as an interpreter of
the ideas and ideals of the University. Eurthering the policy of sympathy and cooperation with the
New Plan inaugurated by the Maroon staff of T932-1933, it has virtually become the official mouth-
piece ofthe New Plan leaders in their contacts with the undergraduate body and, in many instances,
with the faculty. This sympathy for the ideals of the New Plan, far from being blind and whole-
hearted support, has been tempered by a scrupulously fair editorial policy. The Maroon has opened
its columns to any constructive criticisms that have been voiced during the year and has itself advo-
cated several important reforms.
The general appearance of the newspaper was improved upon this year, although the usual
neglect in proof-reading and grammar remained. The athletic department of the Maroon was
subjected to considerable criticism for the lack of specificness in its reports, but on the whole did a
fairly good piece of work. The reporting of Campus news was as thorough as it ever has been.
The woman's page started out very well at the beginning of the year but degenerated as time went
on. ln the fall quarter articles by prominent women on subjects of feminine interest were printed,
but, unfortunately, these were replaced in the winter and spring quarters by free advertising of no
great interest or value and by rather unsatisfactory accounts of the Campus social activities.
The Maroon experimented a great deal with its columns this year. It undertook to give an un-
biased account of the several fraternities and detailed reports of undergraduate activities and the
lives of prominent graduate students and alumni. The idea was an excellent one but was not carried
out as successfully as it might have been. Two humorous columns ran in the paper throughout the year.
Qccasionally they were very good but in general they were undistinguished.
It has been the editorial department and the l.etters to the Editor, however, which have made
the Maroon exceptionally interesting this year. Until the negotiations for a merger between North-
western University and the University of Chicago were temporarily abandoned, the Maroon stood
behind the project and secured the cooperation and help of the Daily Northwestern. The Maroon
has also taken a definite stand on the questions of war and peace and fraternities. But apart from
occasional digressions in support of issues of moment at the time, the Maroon has devoted itself
exclusively to an editorial campaign designed to amplify the New Plan and further its aims. It has
been the belief of the Editor that the editorial policy of the Maroon should occupy itself with a
discussion of the questions applying most closely to the principal purpose of college life-education.
To this end the Editor has advanced the proposition that the purpose of education could best be
accomplished by putting the students in a more immediate contact with the works and writings of
great men of the past and present than the New plan at the moment provides. It was felt by the
Editor that the emphasis in the college education given to the students was wrongly placed, he felt
rather than place the emphasis on the scientific achievements of man it should be put on man's achieve-
ments in the realm of ideas and concepts. This conviction led to an exposition of the greater value
the Editor felt should be attached to ideas rather than facts, it led to the Maroon's support of a philo-
sophic education as against the scientific education.
In the heat of the ensuing conflict, everything from the clearness of the Editor's thinking to his
grammar have been attacked. Cn the other hand, the Editor and his supporters have been at least
as equally generous in their criticisms. Members of the faculty have been accused of bad logic and
ulterior motives and the faculty has responded with a high degree of fervor and alacrity.
It is only on this score that the editorial policy of the Daily Maroon can be justifiably attacked,
it was unfortunate that neither the Editor nor his opponents exhibited any great restraint in their
criticisms of one another-unfortunate but almost unavoidable. It is a miracle of nature to see two
opposing parties argue for several months Without once saying an unkind or unjustified vvord. To
attack the Editor on the grounds of faulty thinking is, hovvever, unjustifiable, not because he has been
guiltless in this respect but because of the immaturity with which all of us are afflicted. Were there
any indications of brilliant thinking in the Letters to the Editor there might be cause for complaint,
but there were none. We cannot be upbraided for our youth, it is a disease which only time can cure.
It is unfair to expect infallibility from undergraduates. Shorn of what may have been a faulty super-
structure, it is curious to note that the Editor's fundamental thesis has proved itself during the year-
namely that an education based upon the discussion of fundamental principles is of more value than
one based upon the observation and study of facts. The experience gained by all of those vvho have
actively participated in the discussion has been something which will be of more enduring value
than anything else they may have acquired during the year. It will surely be remembered by them
as a valuable experience longer than will be the facts of a formal education. It has given them
practice in the use and handling of Words and ideas that they could have gained in no other vvay,
Top Row-Kelly, Watson, Kutner, Lahr, Nicholson, E. Greeneboum, Cox.
Second Row-Rich, Ury, Hudson, I-Ioerr, Lynch, Schustek, Cutright, Ballenger.
Front Row-Sprague, Levvy, I-Ioyt, Taylor, Stolte, Prussing, Fishman, R. Greenebaum.
and words and ideas are tools without which any constructive worl4, whether in the field of science
or of thought, is absolutely impossible.
It has been said with considerable justification that the Editor has divorced the Maroon from its
function of representing student opinion and has used it to represent his own views and those with
which he has been in accord. ln view of the refreshing change this step has resulted in and in view
of thi incontestable proof that it has given to the Editors proposition, the attempt has not been blame-
When the bitterness and bad feeling will have been forgotten, and they soon will be, there
will remain the encouraging spectacle of several hundred students passionately persisting in the
defense of their ideas and ideals, however crude and unformed. It is seldom enough that people
can be sufficiently aroused to take active interest in what vitally concerns them, and it is very unusual
when they prolong their interest for so long a period of time. That the Maroon has achieved this
in 1933-1934, if nothing else, is highly laudable and praiseworthy.
The editorial policy of the Maroon has been characterized during the year by forthrightness
and honesty, True, the clearness of vision and singleness of purpose have at times been blurred by
hysteria, but they have been followed with determination. Even if forthrightness is guarded by the
shield of editorial power, even if honesty is easy to practice when it entails no loss, it is rarely that
forthrightness and honesty are encountered, although under the most favorable of circumstances.
Cn this, the worth of this year's Maroon can safely rest. .
It is to be hoped that the staff of the Maroon of 1934-1935, rather than relapse into a reactionary
phase, will continue to be aggressive, even if there be no very sound thinl4ing behind tlgirlciiggression.
Top Row-Goldsmith, Worshawsky, Williams, Davis, Siegel, Wemmer.
Front Row-McQuilkin, Stern, Bergman, Samuels, Storey, Kline, Melville, Gottschalk.
MILTON E. OLIN .
RAYMOND I DLINNE
VINCENT P. OLIINN .
PI-IILIR W. ABRAMS .
EDWARD W. NICI-IOLSON
ROSALYN MORSE . .
FRED B. MILLETT .
- I T
. . Editor
. Woman's Editor
. . Art Director
. Sports Editor
. Exchange Editor
. FacuIty Advisor
MAURICE J. BAME I-IARRY MOORE
SIDNEY I-IYMAN I-IARRY MORRISON, IR.
BETTY KREUSCI-IER I-IENRY REESE
EDWARD DAY JOSERI-I EINSTEIN
GERTIE TI-IE GO-GETTER RICI-IARD ELY
DON MORRIS WILLIAM SI-IERWOOD
EDGAR GREENEBALIM, IR. JOE STEVENSON
GERTRUDE LALIRENCE . . Business
ADELE SANDMAN . Circulation
i . .
Top Row-Morris, Ely, Morrison, Stanton, Stephenson, Einstein, Sherwood, l-l. Moore, Day.
Front Row-Greenebaum, Sandman, Quinn, Mulligan, Olin, M. Moore, Abrams, Wotrous, l-lyman.
Phoenix, recognized by the national board of college publications as the second rating college
magazine in the country, has succeeded this year in upholding the high position achieved by its
editors in the past.
Going a step ahead of the other college humor magazines, this year's staff has inaugurated a
new type of editorial policy in the expressed attempt to make the magazine more representative
of its great body of readers. This change, in the main, has involved an effort to broaden the appeal
of Phoenix by the inclusion ofa number of articles in each issue which especially cater to those desiring
a more mature type of humor. Complying with this plan we found Milt Qlin's monthly editorial
jabberings, containing a wealth of interesting and sophisticated points of view on campus events,
in addition to clever comments about prominent University people. Edward Nicholson, acting as
sports editor, has done his share towards forwarding this new policy, and his articles expressing his
reactions to the position of athletes and athletics in general at the University have been received
with great interest. Also in line with the new policy, Betty Kreuscher has capably handled brief
book review articles which have appeared at various intervals. ln these she has displayed her
distinct ability to criticize current literature in an intelligent and impartial manner.
The Phoenix, in the past year has also been instrumental as a publicity organ of Campus activities.
It was the purpose of the editors to boost and promote all important University affairs in a whole-
hearted fashion. Accordingly, the lnterfraternity Ball, the Washington Prom, the Military Ball,
Mirror, and Blackfriars have come in for their due amount of publicity through special issues, and
the success of these activities may be largely attributed to the cooperation afforded by the phoenix.
Continuing with the usual type of joke pages, although embodying a somewhat milder kind of
humor, the phoenix has this year again furnished the Campus with many enjoyable hours in the Coffee
Shop. The make-up of the joke pages has been somewhat modernized, and interest has been added
by the inclusion of clever pen and ink drawings and caricatures, the great bulk of which have been
contributed by l-lenry Reese.
The various humor columns have survived the march of time and although in some issues we have
mourned the loss of such subtle wits as jontry and Peterson, they have nevertheless, succeeded in
keeping us awake and laughing during many weary class hours. l-larry Morrison and Dick Ely have
carried on admirably as the sagacious doctors of the Arm Chair Clinic, while Gertie the Go-Getter
has become the talk of the Campus through her inimitable methods of spreading the dirt.
From the artistic point of view, many have severely criticized the revolutionary type of page
make-up, while others have been wholly sympathetic with it. ln the main it can be said to be char-
acterized by little observance of page balance, and utter lack of a consistent art theme. Vincent
Quinn, the art editor, was greatly handicapped in the early issues by at lack of suitable type faces
which could be used in layout work. ln later issues with appropriate materials at hand, however,
he was singularly successful in designing unusual page layouts which were in perfect harmony with
the modern motif. Covers were consistently radical in design with little beauty in them, but clever
ideas and a lavish use of color made them attractive to the reader.
W. D. W.
Cl-IARLES -IYRQLER II. . . . Editor
W. ALVIN PITCHER . . Business Manager
FRANCIS l'l0Y'l- . Circulation Manager
Comment, the L,lniversity's literary and critical quarterly, has completed its second year oi publication.
Literary magazines, here as everywhere else, come and go, the most apparent reason lor this being
the pronounced laclc of student support. This has been taken by some to mean that there is no interest
in a publication of this nature, but lor the most part this beliel has been disproved. A respectable
literary publication can, and has evoked student support and interest, the reason lor most failures
being due to poor management. Most exponents oi literary magazines believe it below their dig-
nity to trifle with the sundry details oi business management, but this is, unfortunately, just what they
must do il they are to maintain a medium through which they can reach their reading public. Cir-
culation is necessarily rather small but this is no indication oi the amount that the publication is read.
Individuals are loathe to purchase anything when they l4now that sooner or later they will be able
to piclc up a copy and derive pleasure from it without bothering to pay lor it. This brings us to a
necessary point. Literature to be good literature must needs be timeless, and as a result it is some-
what essential that a magazine of this nature not be too timely. The same could perhaps be said
to be true ol good generalized criticism. It was with this in mind that the editors formulated the
policy ol this yearls magazine.
Another sore spot in previous literary publications has been that the editors, discouraged with
the paucity oi Campus manuscripts, have resorted to seelcing contributions from Nloreignn sources.
Such a move inevitably negated their original purpose of Urepresenting the University," and by the
move they necessarily surrendered their raison d'etre.
This year's Comment has endeavored to become truly representative ol the worl4 and thought
oi the University as a whole. As a result outside contributions were limited, simply because the
editors felt that they were in no position to compete with national literary and critical publications,
and also because they Felt by this restriction they were living up to their purpose. Consequently
articles oi Fiction and non-Fiction, poetry and pieces of art, all contributions by members of the Uni-
versity, made up the bull4 of the magazinems content.
Materially aided by the experience oi publishing this year's magazine, combined with the lact
that the editors now feel acquainted with the many problems besetting the path oi an endeavor oi
this nature, there seems no reason why Comment cannot taI4e its place on campus as an otiicial and
Drama and Music
Q' if 1
I to ,QI
BOARD OF DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION
FRANK SRRIINIGER, President, President of Gorgoyies
PI-IILIP WI-IITE, Secretory
QERALDINE SIVIITI-IVVICK, Rresident of Mirror
WILLIAM I-IUGI-IES, President ot Tower Rioyers
EDITI-I GROSSBERG, Vice-Rresident oi Gorgoyies
MARGARET I-IOLAI-IAN, Vice-President oi Mirror
GIEFORD IVIAST, Vice-President ot Tower Rioyers
MEMBERS AT LARGE
LOIS CROMWELL LORRAIINIE WATSON
ROBERT EBERT MARGARET WILLIS
ouvtia smrttia ieurri woiars
FRANK Huiasurr o'HAi2A, Director c?OE'Si,OSfg
The Dromotic Associotion wos First orgonized with
o three-IoId purpose ond in the course oI its coIorIuI
existence ot the University these originoi oims hove
been odmirobiy corried out. First, it presents o meons
For providing ompie opportunity For ciII students gen-
uinely interested in drcimotic woric to experiment in the
ort of producing pioys. Experience in all the phcises
oI drcimotics nomeiyz production, business, ond acting
is ovoiiobie to interested students. Secondiy, the
Associotion oims to present worthwhile pioys which
connot be seen eisewhere on the Chicogo stoge during
the theotricoi seoson. Thirdiy, it provides o woricshop
for student pioywrights to try out their dromotic ottempts
beiore on orgonized oudience.
The Associotion consists oi three groups, Gorgoyies,
Tower Rioyers, ond Mirror. Those who hove token
port in cicting in ony of the productions ore eIigibIe
For eiection to Gorgoyies. Tower Rioyers, on the other
hond, is on orgonizotion for men who hove ossisted in
production worIc such os scenery, costumes, Iightings,
properties, ond pubiicity. The women oI the Associ-
otion ore eligibie Ior membership in Mirror it they hcive
assisted in the production ol the annual Campus review.
The Association is governed by a board consisting of
the Presidents and Vice-Presidents at Gargoyles,
lower Players, and Mirror, and two members-at-
large lrom each ol these organizations. Member-
ship in the Association is limited to those students
who have talcen an active interest in the worlc ol the
organization, and have demonstrated some ability in
dramatic activity. The membership fee is 33.00, the
paying ol which entitles the initiate to Full membership
privileges and tree admission to the two banquets
and initiations which are held each year, one in the
Winter and the other in the Spring Quarter.
The members of the Dramatic Association being
thoroughly convinced of the apparent advantages ol
an organized audience, each Fall conduct an extensive
Season Sponsorship Drive.
lfmbarldng on a new course this year, the Dramatic
Association has presented two Chicago premiers of
new plays by contemporary American playwrights,
three one-act plays written by student authors, a student
written revue, and a revival of a popular American
play not seen in Chicago since the "Gay lNlineties."
The Association succeeded in completely sur-
prising the Campus with the presentation on November
Q, 3, and 4 ot George 0'Neill,s Amer-
ican Dream, the play which shoclced
its way to lame when it was First pre-
sented in New York a year ago last
winter. A great deal ol excitement and
interest attended this Chicago premiere,
and the capacity crowds which over-
Flawed the Reynolds Club Theatre on
these evenings agreed that it represented
the finest bit of work ever produced by
the Dramatic Association. The play is a
trilogy, in which three ditlerent periods
of the history ol the pingree lamily are
portrayed, the tirst in 1650, the second
in 1849, and the last in 7933. ln the
last act a cross-section ot modern society
is presented in the form of a huge house
party in which all moral decorum is
unscrupulously thrown to the winds. It
was this scene which succeeded in com-
pletely shocking the "hard-boiledn critics ot the New York theatrical world. Since the play is written
as a trilogy three separate casts are required, and the worl4 accomplished by Franlc l-l. Gil-lara in
his smooth direction ot so large a cast is nothing short of remarkable. Georg Mann, as the First Daniel
pingree gave Puritans a latal blow, and as the last Daniel pingree expressed his almost bolshevil4
sentiments in vocabulary not particularly Fitting For polite drawing room use. The part might well
have been written expressly For this talented actor who throughout the play seemed to talce on the
fascinating characters ot the men he portrayed. The important part ol Abbie Pingree was admir-
ably played by Edith Grossberg, who displayed excellent acting ability.
Betty l-lansen writing ot American Dream for the Daily Maroon, states that, . . as a Final
tribute to a liberal education, we wish to go on record with this statement-No, we were not
shocl4ed.', The play, however, certainly went tar ahead ot anything previously attempted by the
Dramatic Association in the past, and it is not too much to say that it caused a iurore among the more
conservative members of the audiences that jammed the Reynolds Club Theatre for three successive
nights to see the Chicago premiere.
The next production ol the season was the Freshman plays, an annual event oi the Dramatic Associ-
ation the main purpose of which is to discover new dramatic talent among the First year students.
The production this year consisted oi three cleverly satirical one-act plays: l.ove ot Onels Neighbor
by l.eonide Adreyev, Seven Women by slames Barrie, and The Farewell Supper by Arthur Schnitzler.
As a means oi testing the production ability ot some of the older members of the Dramatic Association,
the direction ot the plays was supervised by upperclassmen, but only the Freshmen participated in
Little Ol' Boy
the acting. Several Freshman actors of real
ability who should go For in the Dramatic
Association were brought to light by the plays.
Climaxing the activity ot the tall quarter,
Little OI' Boy by Albert Bein was given its
Chicago premiere on November 30, and
December 'l and Q. ln contrast to the sophis-
ticated Hbest peoplen depicted in American
Dream, this play vividly portrays lite in a
reform school For boys. Reversing all precedent,
members of the production stati toolc part in the
acting, while erstwhile actors donned Coveralls
and busied themselves with the production
worlc. The experiment, being novel and inter-
esting, naturally provolced a great deal ol
enjoyment, both on the part oi the actors and
ot the audience. The chief Feature of the
presentation lay in the almost perlect direction ot the
cast, which was complicated by its unusual size. The
members ol the cast, however, succeeded admirably in
maintaining the high, swift tempo ot the piece, and their
success is even more remarkable when we pause to
consider the relative inexperience ol many oi those
talcing part. The Finest bits ot acting, however, were
done by the old-timers who were forced to portray
some oi the more important roles which required real
acting ability and experience before the loot-lights.
Norm Masterson, playing his First really big part, was
especially outstanding as sullen and resentful Red
Barry. l-le portrayed the ditlicult part with a great
amount ol Finesse, apparently being deeply engrossed
in the various inter-workings of this unusual character.
Alec Kehoe, a veteran of numerous Dramatic Associ-
ation productions, was convincing as Robert Loclcet,
providing the play with the ever popular sentimental Little OI' Boy g
element. Kehoe in no place over-acted the part, V ' ,
playing it with a hall-humorous pathos which contributed in no small way to the playis success. The
remainder ol the parts were relatively small, but they were played with an air ot confidence that
added a professional touch to the entire production.
Qn Vlanuary 25, 26, and Q7 the Rlayiest returned to its original purpose ol otlering three one-
act plays, all ot which were written by students. Roots by Edith Grossberg, a spectacular portrayal
ot the struggle of the younger generation to Find a foothold in a shifting world, tells the pitilul story
ol a Jewish girl who returns to Chicago alter spending some time in a German University during the
rise ot l-litlerism. Edith Grossberg deserves unlimited praise tor the rare ability which she displays
in her worlc on this play. Terry l-lerschtield and Charles Nicola played exceedingly well in the
two title roles and showed great promise lor Future success in the Dramatic Association. The play
was given a great ovation by the three audiences who viewed it, and by popular request was pre-
sented again later in the Quarter as one ot the Settlement plays, at which time it was again given a
hearty reception. ln the second play Robert Sharp admirably displayed his sparkling wit in his
Creative Urge, a sophisticated comedy ol the adventures ot an ex-bond salesman who is inspired
to write plays, and who pititully suspects that he is especially well Fitted for this type ot worlc l.ois
Little Ol' Boy
Cromwell's charm helped to make the play good
entertainment, while the suave assurance of Georg
lVlann's acting also greatly enhanced the color of
the presentation. ln painted Nleses, Dorris fish
created an interesting light comedy, utilizing the
colorful setting of New Mexico. glean Russell,
Rita Cusack, and Ethel Ann Gordon were effect-
ive in their portrayal of the feminine roles, while
Flip Ebert dominated the male action of the play,
pleasing the enthusiastic audience with his rendi-
tion of the ever popular ul-lome on the Range."
The season was brought to a dramatic close
this spring with a revival of an old American
favorite, Alabama by Augustus Thomas. Colonel
l-lenry Waterton, famous editor of the Louisville
Courtier Journal, said of this play when it was
first successfully produced in 7893, that it helped
to reconcile the North and the South more than
all the editorials he had ever written. The audi-
ence found the gay costumes of the '8O's' and the
magnolia scented atmosphere of the Southland
most delightful. Members of the cast were all a
troop of veterans, many of them climaxing their activities in the Dramatic Association. It was a great
production from all points of view, and could easily be said to be a step aheazl of any previous
revival. Alec Kehoe brilliantly played the part of Colonel Preston, a likable old planter. Colonel
Moberly, a relic of the Confederacy, was portrayed by Norm Masterson, while Ethel Ann Gordon
as Atlanta was his sweet and dutiful daughter. The humor of the play was cleverly furnished by
l-lal James in the person of Squire Tucker, while flip Ebert put his heart and soul into the character
of Raymond page, the cruel, unscrupulous villian. Phil White gave a clever portrayal of an amusing
southern boy, and Dan l-leindel, though only a freshman showed future potentialities when cast'as
the negro servant, Decatur. Barbara Vail coyly demonstrated her talents as the charming little
Alabama blossom, while Edith Grossberg made a perfect Mrs. Stockton. Lois Cromwell wasvfcharm-
ing as usual as the widow who always thinks twice. Frank Springer, playing the title role of the play
as the hard-boiled Northern railroad man, climaxed his career of acting at the University in a blaze
Frank l-lurburt O'l-lara
AMERICAN DREAM LITTLE OL' BOY ALABAMA
Roger Pingree . Philip C. White
Martha, his wife . l-lelen l-lartenfeld
Daniel Pingree . . Georg Mann
Luke Pingree . . Frank l-lughes
An lndian . . Max Feinberg
Lydia Kimball . Ethel Ann Gordon
Celia . . . Lois Cromwell
Daniel Pingree . Robert Whitlow
Susannah, his wife . Jane Weinreb
Abbie Pingree, his mother . .
Ezekial Bell . . james McDevitt
Daniel Pingree . . Georg Mann
Gail Pingree, his wife . Barbara Vail
Vladimir, a butler . Claude l-lawley
l-lenri, a pianist . Frank Springer
Beth l-larkness, a divorcee,
Richard Biddle, a gentleman,
Eddie Thayer, a professor,
Sarah Culver, a novelist,
Mrs. Schuyler l-lamilton, a lady,
,lane Ellen Mason
Lindley P. Carver, a negro Milt Olin
Julius Stern, a banker Norman Panama
Murdock, an economist,
Amarylis, a dancer,
Sara ,lane Leckrone
Tessa Steele, an actress Allene Tasker
Malcolm Park, a manufacturer,
Mrs. l-larry Tsezhin Pauline Engdahl
i-larry, an lndian . Max Feinberg
Jake Schwarz, a communist,
Pee Wee .
Red Barry .
Ed Sweet .
Mrs. Sanger .
Mr. Carroll .
. Roger Baird
. Gifford Mast
. Oliver Statler
. Georg Mann
. I-lans Riemer
. Frank Davis
. George Kempf
James Edward Day
. Robert Ebert
. Albert l-loughton
. john O. Cook
. Earl Roberts
. Nathan Krevitsky
. Byron Wood
. Charlotte Abbott
. l-larry Morrison
Penitentiary Guard . Roger Willis
Colonel Preston, an Old Planter,
Mr. Alexander Kehoe
Colonel Moberly, a Relic of the Con-
federacy . Mr. Norman Masterson
Squire Tucker, a Coosa County Justice
Mr. l-lal James
Captain Davenport, a Northern Rail-
road Man Mr. Frank C. Springer, hlr.
Mr. Armstrong, his Agent,
Mr. James Edward Day
Lathrop Page, a Southern Boy,
Mr. Philip C. White
Raymond Page, a Party of Business,
Mr. Robert Ebert
Decatur, an Ante-Bellum Servant,
Mr. Daniel l-leindel
Bob, a Servant Boy,
Mr. Charles Nicola
Mrs. Page, a Widow who Thinks Twice,
Mrs. Stockton, another Widow,
Edith G. Grossberg
Carey Preston, an Alabama Blossom,
Atlanta Moberly, Col. Moberly's
Daughter . Ethel Ann Gordon
Sadie, a Servant Girl ,lean Russell
Tea in the Tower Room
Works I-Iolahan SmitI'1vvicI4 Cromwell Watson
GERALDINE SMITI-IWICK ....,. President
MARGARET I-IOLAI-IAN ..... Vice-Rresiclent
LOIS CROMWELL LORRAINE WATSON
ESTI-I ER WEBER
RUTI-I MARY WORKS
THE MIRROR PRODUCTION STAFF
. . . . . . . Stage Manager
. . . . , . . . Design
BETTY SAYLER . Scenery
YIUINIE ROSE . . . Costumes
ALICE ,IOI-INSON . . Properties
PEGGY RITTEINII-IOLISE . . . Music
I-IELEINI DE WERTI-IERN . . Box Otlice
JEAN RRUSSINO . . Programs
BETTY I-IAIXISEN . . . Promotion
VIOLET ELLIOT . . . Publicity
,IEAN WILLIAMS A . Rianist Tor Ballet
ELOISE TASI-IER MOORE Assistant in Ballet
BETTY DALE cooi4
MARY LouisE cootiinciz
ALICE MARIAN HEcHr
RUTH ANN HEISEY
W H M-1
f ..,..W .. . .J
ef ' ' .
Auf, ' 5
ETHEL ANN GORDON
JANE ELLEN MASON
JOHN OLIVER C0014
JAMES EDWARD DAY
- 35 ,
Nine years ago Hl3ortfolio,H the annual musical production of the Womenis Athletic Association,
became an independent organization, changed its name to HMirror,H and moved to Mandel l-lall
under the direct sponsorship and supervision of Frank l-lurburt Q'l'lara. With the reflection of the
University vvoman as its aim, it has undergone definite steps tovvard modernization in the course of its
brief existence. These steps reached a startling climax this year with the brilliant production of
HStep Aheadf, depicting the gayest and most exuberant side of Campus life. With this most appro-
priate title, the 1934 Mirror discarded all references to the past and looked into the future. The
l,lniversity's entrance into the radio vvorld, love modeled and changed under the l3rexy's "new deal,"
and the Dean of Studentis Qffice after the flood furnishes us vvith an idea of the nature of Mirror's
subtle forecasts. American drama was satirized in tvvo rollicking skits, one dealing with life in the
foothills and the other with melodrama on the old homestead, both of which fairly shook solemn
old Mandel vvith side-splitting laughs. We never vvill forget the perplexed looks which covered
the countenances of honest ol' pa Kehoe and Ma Grossberg as they deliberated on how the "Good
Bookl' fthe Sears Roebuck Catalogueb could possibly have gotten into the house.
The innovation of several years ago of using talented campus men as guest artists, again tended
to brighten up the shovv in parts Where male talent was essential. Norm Masterson demonstrated
that he will in time develop into another Milt Clin with his sophisticated interpretation of "Winter
Shadovvsf' while Milt himself still seemed at home on the Mandel boards and thrilled his audience
with his singing of two of the big hit songs of the show. flip Ebert seemed to be just the man to
put over ,lontry's clever satire on what goes on in the minds of the unhappy ex-grad, while Phil White
finally succeeded in creeping out of his old hang-out Uback-stage" and satisfied his ambition to
sing a song. l-le did a noble job of the whole thing, but it certainly would have been funnier if his
head hadn't gone through the Window of the falling scenery.
Berta Qchsner lived up to her reputation for producing unusual dances with aViensse waltz,
a spiritual blues number, and a comic dance, "The Three Blind Mice." The latter, enhanced by
clever costuming and lighting, was received with great enthusiasm and was picked by the majority
5 . ,zo
of the audience as the big hit of the show. The tap chorus under the capable tutelage of Edith
Ballwebber and Peggy l-lolahan still proved to be a drawing card for the T934 production. The
toppers climaxed their three years ol experience when they swept gracefully on to the stage from a
huge beer barrel, smiling gaily in their attractive golden yellow costumes trimmed in ruriled yellow
tatleta to represent the loam oi our own 3.2. They were greeted by the wild applause oi their
Front row admirers. They're happy, they're smiling, and they're real dancers are the toppers, Peggy
Burns, Betty Cason, Peggy l-lolahan, Lorraine Watson, l-lelen Leventhal, Virginia New, Margy
Moore and Peggy Moore. The taller women ol Mirror, not to be out done, lormecl a graceful sex-
tette of dancers and were Fittingly called UThe Steppersf' The sextette composed of Lita Dickerson,
Virginia lfysell, Eleanor l'lair, Betty l-lansen, Gertrude Senn, and Lorrain Donlqle, and directed by
the latter gave a Final punch to the First act with their interpretation of what is modern in the way
ol lciclc routines.
As has' been customary in the past, the writing for the show was done solely by the students
and alumni of the University. Music and lyrics were contributed by Edith Grossberg, Philip White,
Norman Panama, l-lerman Stein, Jerry jontry, Eleanor Sulcer, Eleanor l-lair, Madeline Kneberg,
Barbara Bloclci, and Robert Connor. The winning skits lor the show were written by l-loward lrlud-
son, Merril May, Marguerite Bro, Maxine Creviston, Warren Thompson, Alex Kehoe, l-larvey lfllerd,
and Norm Eaton.
- An unusually clever innovation was made this year in the form ol a contest to select the orlicial
poster lor the show. Mrs. l-lutchins, herself an artist of distinction, altered a cash prize ol S525 to
the winner of the contest, which Furnished an additional incentive lor the competing artists to put
forth their best artistic etlorts. The poster designed by Nathan Krevitsky with its Fitting portrayal ol
rhythmic motion was judged to be the best by the committee ol judges, consisting of Mrs. Edith Foster
Flint, Edmund Giesbert, and Franlc l'lurburt Qil-lara. . I
i 1 '
I Raul '
BOARD OF SUPERIORS JEROME BASKIND .... Score
' ME HE N , l , ROGER BEAIRD . . . L' ht'
MLEIAIVI KIXAIIIWAN . . I Agfigf EDWARD DOEEIM I EIIoIIsoIIooI RLEIIQTI3
JOSEPH SIDEEY .,.. Scribe JOHN FLINN ...- Chorus
WALTER MONTGOMERY . i-iospitoller . I . Agostgicrrgi
enerfl OmpOi"IY SOC
JUMOR MANAGERS EWS HHIQAISIEIEEY E . ' , ' oooffifi
TCM FUNN "-- Business GEORGE KENDALL . Strolling Eriors
gi5lQ5EEag3fXiiEiEIKllLEAF . . 2335235 CONNOR LAIRD . Program Aclxlgemging
TRI,IIvIAIxI RIRKRATRICK . . TooIIoIooI 'fQ5'QHA'QgCSQgC,QN 'I Nevfspcp? UM'jQf1
JAMES RACKARD . . .-R I'
SOPHOMORE MANAGERS HOWARD SCEIIIETZ . Generolrlgfljicliij
IRWIN ASKOW . . Program EoIIofIoI IQEIIXI STEVENS . , . Box Office
Montgomery Kaufman Sibley Henning
' V , 32
C-4526 i 1
7 . ,.
Bunny l-lutclw, President of Petroleo University .
A. Dill Pickle, President ol'Wl1oop-Di-Doo-College
Nlolwn T, Garden, Editor of tlie Daily Moron .
Jay Rustram lwaddle, Gump lVlcCormicl4's tool .
Mona, a lair young co-ed . , .
l-lamlet, Bunny l-lutclfs dog . . .
Rex, All-American end from Wnoop-Di-Doo .
Sally, a Moron reporter . . .
Logroller, Grlice boy of tlwe Daily Moron .
MERGER FOR MILLIONS
. joe Zoline
. Wayne Rapp
. Bob Weiss
Hyman Flinn Greenleaf
Prexy Mona Ye Ed
The University of Chicago Settlement in 1898 found itself in dire need of funds to meet running
expenses, and from this need arose . . . Blackfriars. professor C. l'l. Vincent, inspired by the
great popularity of the l-laresfoot Club productions at Wisconsin, called together in that year a
group composed of Professors Linn, Barrett, and Miller, and Miss Elizabeth Wallace with a sug-
gestion that the students and the faculty produce a similar effort for the benefit of the Settlement.
The idea was presented to about twenty of the leading men on Campus, who greeted it with a great
amount of enthusiasm, and who immediately set to vvorl4 to create an organization. Therefore,
six years before the real Blackfriars was officially organized, vve find an organization being estab-
lished, based on the rule that only male students could appear in the cast and chorus, or talce part
in the planning of the production.
Cn the evening of March iO, 1898, the first performance of The Deceitful Dean vvas presented
in the temporary gymnasium. Director of Athletics Stagg was in the cast as 'Charlie Chauterf' while
l-lenry Gordon Gale put on a great demonstration of lticlcing as a bevvitching ugirlief' in the chorus.
A fevv years later in 'l9OQ the faculty and students again collaborated in the interests of charity
and produced The Academic Alchemist.
The startling success of these pioneer attempts impressed the student body with the desirability
of an organization for the regular production offampus plays. Accordingly in the early winter of
'l904 franlc R, Adams, the first Abbot of the Qrder, organized the men students under the name of
the old monastic order, HBlacl4friars," During the first years of its existence, membership included
one man from each fraternity and any other would-be actors. It is of interest to note that the first
petition made by Blacl-:friars for a University charter vvas denied by the faculty, because at that time
only three of the charter members were scholastically eligible. These difficulties vvere finally cleared
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REAL Makeup Artists Show the Amateurs l-low its Done.
up in T904 when the University lifted its ban against the organization, and The Passing of Pahli
Khan was presented as the initial performance. The costuming was managed by mothers, sisters,
and best girls, who combined their energies to provide the necessary feminine apparel and to explain
all the technicalities involved.
The presentation and scenery of these early shows were crude, seriously lacking the professional
touch, but this served to malce them even more popular. The spirit of artlessness characteristic of
Blackfriar shows contrasted to the cold finish of professional players had an appeal for the students
and the friends of the University mal4ing up the audiences.
ln discussing the shows as they have evolved from this earlyand rather inauspicious beginnning,
l:ranl401l'lara, the present director of the Dramatic Association productions, finds it plausible to divide
the Blaclcfriar plays into three distinct periods. The first period, extending from 'IQO4 to 1914, might
be said to specialize in the presentation of Campus burlesques. With the growth of the order, how-
ever, new and varied effects were attempted, and accordingly we find the so-called classical period
emerging between 1914 and 1927. This period was marked by better written plays, accompanied
by more stately music and more artistic staging. The period from 'l9Q'l down to 1933 has been right-
fully termed the Hgyncopation lfraf, This period has brought to the Mandel l-lall stage more sen-
-sational shows, featuring iazzier music, more elaborate stage designs, and larger and better trained
This year's show, Merger for Millions, however, inaugurates a new trend in Blackfriars pro-
duction, and demonstrates the unusual talents of the co-authors l-larris, Reese, and Terrett at writing
cleverly satirical comedy. The nature of the bool4, which, by the way, many agree to be the most
interesting written for many seasons, prompts us to christen this new era as Hfhe Period of Satire."
Edgar l. Schooley, who has gained Campus fame through his direction of two Blackfriarssmash hits,
was recalled to handle the cast, while Virginia l-lall johnson, who has added an unlimited amount
of color to the show in the course of the past two years, returned again to tal4e over the direction
of the dancers.
The first scene opens on this, the 30th annual production of the rolliclcing Friars, discovering
1 .. Ir.,
L Broadway in Embryo.
presidents Bunny l-lutch of Petroleo University and A. Dill pickle of Whoop-Di-Doo College meeting
in a railroad station, just as they are both about to entrain for Springfield with confidence that they
are going to pull the wool over the state legislatures eyes. The role of Bunny l-lutch was humor-
ously portrayed by Robert Storer whose eight years of professional experience made him admirably
suited for the part, while Sidney Cutright, new to the Mandel boards, took the part of A. Dill pickle.
Accompanying pickle are a lively chorus of Whoop-Di-Doo coeds who in short order completely
captivate Petroleds Bored Trustees and in particular the handsome chairman, Edward Kennedy.
The co-eds by means of their extravagant dance routines also are successful in winning over Hamlet,
Bunny l-lutchfs dog, in which part George Watrous growled his way to fame.
The two presidents at once make themselves known to each other, whereupon there ensues
a mutual lamentation over the deplorable conditions of both universities. President Bunny l-lutch
is chiefly concerned with the ebbing interest in the New Plan as shown by the newspapers, and
he realizes that if he hopes to maintain his enviable position as leader of the Young Americans,
he must do something quite sensational. The two gentlemen at once see that it would be to their
mutual advantage to devise some means of co-ordinating the two institutions, as they know that the
resulting publicity values would be tremendous. -lhey first think of the term "cooperatiQn,H only
to discord it in favor of the term 'lmergern since they agree that the latter would attract more atten-
tion in the newspaper headlines.
They are so engrossed in their new plan that they discontinue their trip to Springfield, and return
to the campus of Petroleo University, where jay Rustram lwaddle appears on the scene as a tool
of Gump McCormick, editor of the Daily Repeat. The part of lpwaddle was played by ,loe Zoline,
who is strongly reminiscent of the dogmatic Evans of the good old Tribune. lwaddle is at once taken
up by l-lutch, who gives him instructions to conduct an extensive survey regarding the possibilities
of working out details of the proposed merger.
The main action of the play concerns itself with a satirization of the difficulties both actual and
imaginary attending the merger, with particular emphasis given to the valiant fight of ,lohn T. Garden
editor of the Daily Moron, who works for a consummation of the merger. It is quite evident that
this fictionary writer of editorials has something of the john Putnam Borden traits in his character.
At any rate he is one of the leading figures in the show, and the part was capably handled by Milt
Clin, who has starred in the last three productions.
As all these more burning questions are under deep scrutinization the atmosphere of impending
doom is alleviated by two of the most tender of love affairs. It seems that the Moron editor is deeply
infatuated with one of the prominent ladies of the Whoop-Di-Do College. ClNlone other than the
fair Krevitsky in skirts.D The resulting love scenes are pathetically beautiful, and the audience fairly
thrills with lVlona's words when she wonderingly looks upon the editor, saying, "Does that mean
weire engagedl Oh john, you're just too, too wonderfulln Garden, although a virtual Thesaurus
THE STROLLING FRIARS
Top Row-Felsenthcil, Joranson, Bauer, Axelson, Webber, Stephenson, Schustelc, Murphy, Lehman
Second Row-Barnard, Devine, O'Neil, Lindenberg, Olson, Vanderfield, Bean, Badgley, Siegel, Bevan
Front Row-Kolb, Lemon, Varkala, Kendall, Buclc, Roberts, Boyd, Melcher, Balcer.
in his brilliant and scorching editorials fairly wilts under these exotic love words, and with confusion
answers, Well-ah-well, you see. Oh l-lell, l suppose sol
The second love affair, although not nearly so romantic, is by far the funniest as it is Rex and
Sally who furnish the great bullc of laughs for the show. Wayne Rapp found expression in the cast
as Rex, an All-American end fromWhoop-Di-Doo,and with great fervor he malces love to his little
Sally Cl'3ob Weissb, a popular reporter on the Moron. Rapp's deep booming voice and Weiss,s
snake hips combined to present a side splitting picture. The final character of Logroller, a rather
insignificant yet amusing office boy, was cleverly portrayed by Don lfttlinger.
Lovely Virginia, the first woman to be accepted into the mystic order of Blackfriars, returned
to the Midway this year with a wealth of new ideas and succeeded in whipping the clumsy chorines
into a presentable loolcing aggregation of high steppers. Attempting for the first time a tap chorus,
the smaller group of chorus members presented a difficult routine far superior to anything yet seen
on the Mandel stage. They were enthusiastically received at each performance, and it is certain
that an encore would have been in order had the audience felt that the boys lcnew some additional
Something new was also tried in the way of an Adagio dance, featuring the six biggest brutes
of the line, who ruthlessly threw the one hundred and twenty pounds of Bob Weiss about in the air.
The number gaveUNavy"Schroeder and Barny Kleinschmidt a chance to show their talent at turning
difficult handsprings in the narrow confines of the Mandel stage. Schroeder with his huge biceps
looked a little strange as a coy girl of the dance team, but he seemed in his glory going through
that set of spins which come only as a result of gruelling worlc on the mats under the tutelage of Coach
A slow, snal4ey tango number gave the boys a chance to show off as ball-room artists. The only
difficulty lay in the fact that all of them, being reticent about giving up their last hold on masculinity,
wanted to lead. With long, sweeping slcirts the girls, head to head with their partners,went through
a bewitching series of twirls and dips.
All of these numbers were elaborately staged and, through the utilization of unusual lighting
effects and artistically designed costumes, the masculinity of the dancers was successfully camaflouged
so as to present an enticing line of female pulchritude. -
The chorus, the cast, and the whole raft of managers stayed up many weary nights, mixing their
worlc with hourly repasts of beer and sandwiches, to produce another entertaining bit of satirical
. f fiiri
Carl Bricken, Conductor V
The University Symphony Qrchestra is a young group which has established itself, entirely through
its own merits, as one of the permanent worthwhile organizations on campus. While it takes its
membership from people connected in any Way with the University fi.e., students, faculty, or em-
ployeesD, the orchestra is composed mainly of students and numbers about eighty members. The
season includes one Friday evening concert late in each of the Autumn, Winter, and Spring quarters,
and one popular concert during the year.
A high point vvas reached last year when a three day Brahms festival was presented in con-
junction vvith the University Chorus and Choir featuring Egan Petri and Claire Dux as soloists. The
response of the Campus and the entire University community to this and succeeding concerts premises
of similar programs in the future.
ln the Autumn concert this year the University Chorus under the direction of Cecil Smith joined
with the orchestra in the l-lallelujah chorus from The Mount of Qlives. George Sopkin was soloist
playing a Saint-Saens concerto for violin-cello and Paul Kerby, director of the Vienna Symphony
Qrchestra, acted as guest conductor, directing some Straus pieces. To complete the program, the
orchestra played the Cesar Franck Symphony in D Minor, Mr. Bricken conducting. '
The Winter auarter concert was featured by jacques Gordon who played Brahms' D Major
Concerto for violin following which the orchestra played the C Major Symphony of Shubert.
Early in the Spring auarter l-lovvard Talley, assistant conductor, directed the orchestra in a
popular concert at which the Symphony number 3 in D Major of frederick the Great of Prussia was
given its Chicago premiere. Two added features vvere Kal Nidrei played as a double bass solo
by Michael Krasnopolsky and Robert Wallenborn's presentation of the Grieg Concerto for piano.
At the regular Spring quarter concert the orchestra under the direction of Mr. Bricken pre-
sented Beethovenis 8th Symphony and DeBussy's Afternoon of a Swan. Rudolph Reuter as soloist
played the Shumann piano Concerto.
It has been very gratifying to note the skill and success with which the orchestra handles the
music it attempts. Although some of the metropolitan critics have been rather harsh to Mr. Bricken
for aiming too high, the orchestra has done admirably in vvhat it has undertaken and has at all times
exhibited a splendid spirit of cooperation and a willingness to work hard at its particular task.
This spirit and vvill to vvork have been constantly furthered by the personality of Carl Bricken,
conductor of the orchestra. Whether at a mid-quarter rehearsal or at a concert before a full house
Mr. Bricken consistently pulls the best out of the orchestra and each member keenly feels that he him-
self is being personally led by the director.
The University Chorus directed by Cecil Michener Smith, as stated above, has collaborated on
several occasions vvith the orchestra to add to its concerts. This year the chorus, for the first time
undertook a major performance of its ovvn. ln the Spring the group of about forty presented an
operatic performance of Purcelfs Dido and Aeneas in conjunction vvith Qrchesis and members of
the University orchestra. The leading roles were sung by Maurine Parzybok and janet Fairbank,
both of Whom are familiar to University music circles.
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Mack Evans, Director
The University of Chicago Choir, under the direction ot Mack Evans, is the oldest musical organiza-
tion on Campus. The Choir sings the choral music ol the Sunday morning services at the University
Chapel and has done so since its dedication in 'l9Q8. Mr. Evans, who is also the chapel organist,
has personally worked up a First class organization. l-lis unostentatious manner of conducting brings
him complete control over the singers at all times so that the results are clean, clear-cut performances.
The choir appears occasionally at the Sunday Alternoon Musical Services, a tall and winter
series contributed chietly by visiting choirs, but it considers peculiarly its own the three distinctively
dramatic events oi the Chapel calendar: the Christmas Pageant, the Epiphany Candle-Lighting
Service, and the Service of the lenebrae.
The Christmas pageant productions have been made possible through the generous assistance
ol a wide-spread group oi interested Friends outside the choir. These have included Louise Ayres
Garnett, Evanston author, Frank l-lurburt Gil-lara and members ol the Dramatic Association, Fred
Eastman of the Chicago Theological Seminary, Minna Schmidt and members ol the Costume Shop
classes, Marian Van luyl ol the Department ol Physical Education, Jessie Carter and students from
the School of Education, George Downing and Edmund Giesbert and students of the Art Depart-
ment, xlohn M. Manly and Charles R. Baskervill of the Department oi English, and many others ol the
faculty and the University community. Text and music lor these Christmas plays have ranged from
French 'l3th century to modern American and English sources.
The Epiphany ceremonies were brought substantially in the form used here from Christ Church,
Cambridge, Massachusetts. The lenebrae is oi ancient l-loly Week tradition. lts dramatic and
solemn liturgy gains compelling power in the Chapel setting.
Twice a year the choir sings For programs ol the Qrchesis society in its interpretation in the dance
lorm, under the direction oi Marian Van luyl, ol various chorales and motets. Looking back on past
choir performances, the one most pleasant lor all concerned seems to be the Brahms Requiem pre-
sented in the Spring of 1933 with Claire Dux as the soprano soloist.
To class this choir of lrom seventy-live to one hundred and twenty members as above the average
is putting the praise too mildly. The choir has the reputation of being one oi the best groups, both
accompanied and a cappella, in the city. Excerpts from a Few reviews ol past performances show
what others think: K' . . . it gave interesting account oi Russian, old English, early ltalian, and
modern repertoires. It has a Fine texture of tone, it has ensemble, and it has comprehension oi diverse
styles." . . the range of voices is wide, going from deep basses through to high, clear sopranos.
There is virility and youth in its quality, and their singing . . retlected much credit upon the elli-
cient training they have received from Mr. Evans . . . Colorful singing, perfect phrasing, clean
enunciation, Fine rhythm, tirmness in tone, Flawless pitch and excellent discipline that showed itself
in strict obedience to the conductors wishes-these were some oi the excellencies of this concert."
The choir is an organization of which the University is proud. lniormation as to membership and
rehearsals may be obtained at the choir ottice in the second Floor oi Mitchell Tower.
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Howard Mort Director
The biggest bass drum in the worldl That was, some twenty-Five years ago, the object of some ambi-
tious thinking done by a group of Chicago alumni. Purdue had what was at that time the largest
drum and our alumni did not want to be outdone. From here on the story becomes a matter ol choice.
You may believe, as does drum-major Kleinschmidt, that both heads of the Chicago drum came from
the skin of Paul Bunyans blue ox-one head from the inside and one head from the outside. Gr
you may be an adherent ol the other school headed by clarinetist McNeil who is just as certain that
an alumni African expedition brought back two mammoth elephant skinswhich were used. But
whether you believe either or neither of these stories, the Fact remains that the University ol Chicago
Band has the largest drum in the world, one exceeding Purduels by a good two inches.
While Michigan emphasizes its 'Tighting Varsity Bandn and lllinois has its sweet sounding
concert band, the Chicago band has tried to develop a real collegiate spirit and snap within its
comparatively small numbers. Those in charge of the band have a definite and sincere feeling that
a college band should be collegiate and not a military show. All of the formation drilling, as well
as music rehearsing, is done under the direction of l-loward W. Mort who is not a soldier, and the
collegiate spirit is carried out by the awarding ol l.yre UC, sweaters.
This year, the football band put on some new stunts which were not as successful as had been
hoped because of disturbing weather conditions. They did, however, give promise of some very
surprising things next year. The concert band, a smaller organization selected from members ol the
football band, started things otl with a bang by sponsoring ci campus tea dance featuring Frankie
Masters' orchestra, which proved to be such a success that it is sure to be an annual atlair. From time
to time uncommon types of student talent have been featured, and this year has marked a definite
upturn in the reputation of the band and its activities,
Lois Cromwell, Betty Coson-Military Boll.
Lorroine Wotson, Ruth Worlcs-lnterfroternity Bull.
lvlorgorretlwo Moore, Geraldine Smitliwiclc-Wosliington Prom.
Betty Sayier, Peggy Rittenhouse
Virginia Eysseii, Mary Ellison.
iio Carr, Sue Richardson.
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Right Wing: Ruth Works and Frank Nahser.
Left Wing: Lorraine Watson and Vincent Newman.
With seventeen successful balls behind it, the eighteenth lnterfraternity Ball just had to be a success.
l-leld in the Crystal Ballroom of the Blackstone on the traditional Thanksgiving Eve with Paul Ash
and his inimitable orchestra, it was an affair which satisfied everyone from the biggest big shot Cond
the big shots, contrary to tradition, were there en massej to the lowliest freshman. The Ball began
officially at ten oiclock but it didn't really get under way until the Grand March was played ,promptly
at eleven thirty. But by the time the leaders stepped in the room to begin the slow circle of the floor
to the tune of "Wave the Elag,'1 over two hundred and fifty couples had arrived and the Ball was
an assured success.
Wally Montgomery and vlecinne Stolte were the first couple on the floor but they were still
going strong at one thirty.
John Borden managed to forget the merger, grades, and the New Plan long enough to gaze
wistfully into Lillian Schoenis eyes.
Ruth Works kept everyone busy hunting up pins to keep her corsage in place while Vinnie
Newman anxiously followed her around to catch it in case it dropped. lt seems the lnterfraternity
Council had bought the thing and couldn't afford a new one if she lost it before the Grand March.
Gardinias were the flower of the evening but orchids were much in evidence and Gerry Smith-
wick scooped the crowd by having two great big ones.
Connor Laird and Barbara Vail spent a quiet evening, but Bill Watson dragged Pat Vail all
over the place while he pleaded with every photographer present to Hplease take our picturef'
Gene Foster and Charles Tyroler had the audacity to arrive stag and in mufti and were duly
scorned by all of the well dressed males present.
ln contrast to them was Bill Scott in that perfect full dress which has been the despair of most
of the well dressed men on Campus.
Sue Richardson and Bill Traynor were together, so the Chi l3si's got all the publicity in the next
Daily Maroon society column.
Paul Ash played music to satisfy everyone, fast, slow, and medium.
Most of the people such as Don Kerr and Margaretha Moore, and Betty Cason and Ed Nichol-
son who are that way about each other danced upstairs where the music was low and the lights dim.
And the next morning? Sore feet, a headache, and the remembrance of a swell time.
Moore Carr Smithvvick Cullen
THE WASHINGTON PROM
Tl-l E LEADERS
Right Wing: Margaretha Moore and Frank Carr.
Lelt Wing: Geraldine Smithwick and Edward Cullen.
Washingtonls Birthday again . . . another Washington Prom . . . and what's more another
leather in the already elaborately bedecked cap ol the Student Social Committee. The Committee,
under the capable direction ol Donnie Kerr, worked actively lor many weeks to bring this dance
to the campus lor the mutual enjoyment ol every student . . . who had live bucks.
Donnie connived lor many anxious days to get an orchestra down to a reasonable Figure, l-lerman
Qdell worried day and night Figuring out howto pacily the big shots on Campus who wanted to get
in tree, while Gerson lifted his expense account to great heights in his lreauent trips downtown in
anxious endeavor to get all his newspaper men in line to give this gala allair its necessary publicity.
The fairer members of the Committee, llo Carr and Cherry Abbott, in the meantime wrangled lor
hours at a time in Dean Scotts otlice as to whether the supper should be buhfet style or not. ln spite
ol all the worrying, the dance Finally came oil in its usual colorful and traditional style, at the South
Shore Country Club.
Frank Carr and Margie Moore looked charming as the right wing leaders, while Ed Cullen and
Gerry Smithwick in their pleasant, handsome style supported the lelt wing.
Donnie Kerr looked especially happy that night, but then why shouldnt he be happy? Aiter
many long telephone calls characterized by great persuasion and cajoling he had Finally succeeded
in getting Clyde McCoy to play at this, the 30th annual Washington Prom, to say nothing ol Lew
Diamondls boys who played cluring the intermissions.
llo Carr was also in gay spirits as she had staged a spectacular victory over Cherry Abbott,
and, consequently, the dinner was served instead ol taking on the appearance ol a bread line.
Gerson had a beautiful date, but nevertheless looked somewhat perplexed. l-lis newspaper
photographers as usual tailed to show up, and to add to his humiliation Vi Elliot and the rest oi the
Mirror girls were on his neck because he had cleverly leit their music home after Clyde and the boys
had promised to play it.
Qdell was pleased as approximately six hundred tickets had been sold, but the sight ol editorial
Barden soured him because he knew the double-crosser had slipped inlwith a Mcompf' Borden
was nice about it all, however, and clidnlt crowd anyone on the dance Floor, but then that was
probably because Lil Schoen was still on crutches. Tyroler was also there, obligingly keeping
Schoen and Borden from getting too lonesome by talking to them all evening. They loved it.
The Cap and Cuown photographer also came, and kept the Hgirliesn happy snapping them in
their prettiest poses. They thought it was great stutl.
And everybody voted it a swell dance.
Q 5 j
Cromwell Wason Cason Rice
THE MILITARY BALL
Right Wing: Elizabeth Cason and Thomas Wason.
Left Wing: Lois Cromwell and john Rice.
Brilliant uniforms and soft, filmy gowns . . . low, dreamy music . . . the glamorous South Shore
with a languorous full moon silvering the windows of the east lounge . . . the Grand March
. . . rose arches and crossed sabers of shining steel . . . all eyes on the chosen ten . . . the
sponsors . . . picked for beauty and achievement . . . the leaders . . . envied by all present
. . . heading the slow, sedate march which resembled a procession of fairies under the flickering
colored lights . . . voted by everyone present the most colorful dance of the year . . . The
May Q7 was the gala night picked for the tenth annual renewal of Crossed Cannon Society's
Military Ball. All of the BMQC's collected all of the BWQCS and traveled over to the South
Shore to dance to Lawrence Salernois orchestra and pass under the arch of roses and sabers in the
impressive grand march. The sponsors Qllo Carr, Mary Ellison, Ginny Eyssell, Margaretha Moore,
Sue Richardson, Peggy Rittenhouse, Betty Sayler, Gerry Smithwick, Lorraine Watson, and Ruth Works?
did nobly holding up the rose arch in the Rose and Saber ceremony while the leaders passed through
it to the tune of the Field Artillery March.
The question of what the well dressed man would wear was very much a propos aside from the
annual spurs controversy. Qf course all the women with mere civilians cast envious glances in the
directions of the Q. Dis. and all of the women with cadet escorts cast longing looks at the regulars
in their resplendent, gilt trimmed blues.
As was stated before, everyone was there. Such prominent sponsors had to have prominent
escorts. Blackfriars were represented by Abbot l-lenning and Chuck Greenleaf. The latter was one
of the three official stags present. All of the girls thought Scrib Tyroler looked "too cute" in his
evening clothes. f-le had a grand time with Suzanne and she must have enjoyed herself too, judging
from the fact that she danced the whole evening with her eyes closed in rapturous bliss. Vinnie
Newman upheld the honor of the Daily Maroon, but Barden remained true to his convictions and
went elsewhere. Qn all fronts the gentlemen in uniform seemed to have the better end of the bar-
gain. Lieutenant Galbraith, as always, looked the part of the perfect officer in his natty blues. And
the members of Crossed Cannonl They were walking mirrors with their highly polished boots and
shining brass. l-lowie Rich mourned the absence of his uniform in loud tones. l-le couldn't get the
boots on Csprained ankleb. Tommy Elinn was stagg and stood around glumly while brother ,lohn
danced with Liz McCaskey.
The military element was reflected by other symbolisms beside the ubiquitous uniforms. Regi-
mental colors draped the ballroom. Wicked little Lewis guns of ancient vintage glared at the dancers
from each corner, ominous reminders of the less glamorous side of military life. Perhaps their presence
scared Willie Watson away for the Campus, most enthusiastic society man for the first time missed an
'ith 5 ,
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Seated-Carr, Kerr, Abbott.
STUDENT SCDCIAL COMMITTEE
The Student Social Committee for the school year T933-T934 was conceived in the brains of those
who, during the previous year, had held the social destinies of the University in their hands. Either
the conceivers were not too proud of their brain child, or else they just forgot, because after they had
picl4ed a chairman, they l4ept their action a deep secret and even he was not informed of the great
honor thrust upon him until the beginning of freshman Weelc, just before his first duties were to be
discharged. Not daunted by this handicap, however, the new chairman plunged into his official
duties and before long had succeeded in gaining such authority in the administration of student
social affairs that he actually sat in on the meetings held to discuss the social program for the enter-
ing class. Also by sheer audacity, he was able to gain possession of the stupenduous sum of 51328.54
from the already depleted budget of the University, these monies to be used in the entertainment
of the three thousand undergraduates on the Campus.
At this point most common men would have been overcome by the responsibilities resting upon
them, but this chairman was no common man. l'laving been warned that the vast sums at his disposal
were to be administered with sagacity and care, he sought sage counsel to assist him in his task.
l-le added another victory to his already impressive record when he dared to suggest a list of persons,
with records of undoubted integrity, from which were to be chosen his select privy council. After
hours of heated debate, the chosen four were piclced. But even these were not enough, conse-
auently a second, or sub-committee, of thirty-five members was set up. This group had a great time
holding meetings in Bill Scott's office and panning all the big shots, but on achievements, sad to say,
its score was nil. They did some good, thoughl Never let it be said they didnftl While they pushed
and jammed and milled around to the detriment of Scott's equanimity, the chairman Csure, he was
still aroundb was able to slip off and organize the first event of the social season, a mixer held during
freshman Weelc. The dance can be said to have been a great success as it resulted in the acquisition
of five good names for the Alpha Delt rush list, but the poor chairman was left in a state of collapse
due to his efforts to get at least one freshman to the mixer.
The Washington prom climaxed the activities of the chairman and his chosen four, and a fine
party it was-one of the finest the school had ever seen. But for the poor chairman it was . . ,
just another headache. Said headache was caused by: CTD the wrangles of llo Carr and Cherry
Abbott over whether or not the supper should be buffet, C521 Noel Gersonfs constant babbling about
newspaper men whom everybody l4new wouldn't show up, C35 a sixty-eight in lntroduction to Law,
and C45 countless enemies among the bigger shots on Campus who had to pay to get in along with
the rest of the rabble.
But, all in all, it was a highly successful year and the chairman is proud to submit his report.
ia-i ' X
Top Row-Day, KIouceI4, Pitcher, Schultz.
First Row-Balderstron, Carr, Patrick, McCarthy, Volk.
STUDENT SETTLEMENT BOARD
EUGENE PATRICK . . . . Chairman
EVELYN CARR . . . Secretary
IVICDLLIE RAY CARROLL . . Ex-otiicio
THEODORE NQSS .,... . Ex-otticio
MRS. HARVEY CARR
For forty years the University SettIement, an expression of the desires of the University community to
put into practice its sociaI ideaIs, has provided a center Ior recreation and education to the residents
oi the StocIc Yards district. The Settlement depends Ior its support mainIy upon the voIuntary con-
tributions of students, IacuIty members, and Friends of the University. To this purpose eighty percent
Ei IChapeI coIIections are turned over to the SettIement vveeI4Iy by the Board of SociaI Service and
To taIce charge of aII pureIy student activities related to the Settlement, the Student SettIement
Board was organized in 'I93'I. The threeIoId purpose of the Board is to arouse and Ioster general
student interest in the SettIement, to organize those students who Wish to do active vvorIc for the
Settlement either on Campus or atthe house itseII, and to aid in the raising ot money For the support
and maintenance of the institution.
Consistent with the Iast named poIicy, the Board during the past year has sponsored severaI
benetit activities. In the taII quarter a tea vvas heId in Ida Noyes I'IaII to exhibit handiwork made
in the SettIement vvorIcshops. Admission was by the presentation of an articIe suitabIe Ior a rum-
mage saIe. The 'Kvvhite eIephant" saIe, successiuIIy arranged and conducted by the members under
the direction of Evelyn Carr, was heId in a vacant South State Street buiIding early in December.
Continuing the activity into the winter quarter, a benefit open house and dance was heId in Ida
Noyes under the chairmanship oi Edith IVIcCarthy. The Board aIso gave its assistance in the arrange-
ments for the benefit pIays sponsored by the IVIen's Settlement Board and the SettIement League,
and in addition had oversight of the proceeds from the Intertraternity BaII, the Washington Rrom,
and the SIcuII and Crescent dance, which were generousIy turned over to the Settlement. CIimaxing
the year oi varied activity, the SettIement Board acting in conjunction with the members oi the womens'
cIubs, conducted a Campus-vvide tag day Iate in May. In addition to carrying on this benefit vvorIc
throughout the school year, it has aIso been the expressed aim of the Board to give the student body
a definite idea of the purpose and worIc of this principaI phiIanthropy of the University.
:.:'g11' t :
22541, , .
Top Row-Badgiey, I-Iuffsteter, I-Iyman, Walker, M D 'tt, Wh't 'd , L. AII M K .
Second Row-Berger, Weber, J. AIIen, Sprowis, Pigghzii PatricIL,eSI:1y?er, Poveiril C Gy
First Row-I-Iambieton, Craver, Achtenberg, Cromwell, Cade, Smithwick, de Werthern, Watson, Strong.
CLARENCE CADE . president
LCDIS CROMWELL . Vice-President
GERALDINE SMITI-IVVICK .. ..... Secretory
I-IELEN de WEIQTI-IERIXI, IAMES MCDEVITT . Members At Large
-Ihe Chapei, Council was originaIIy organized with a three-fold purpose, nameIy: to act as an inte-
grating force between the University and the ChapeI, to perform guiding and heIpfuI services in the
ChapeI, and finaIIy to meet as a discussion group.
This year for the first time the Council has taken definite steps to perform the first named of its
functions. Members of the Council have assisted in the Sunday morning services by ushering, pre-
senting the offering, and reading the lesson, in addition to having been of materiaI aid by maI4ing
valuable suggestions for possibIe changes in the Chapel program. They have aIso arranged for a
special discussion section, which is attended iointIy by the facuIty and students, to meet each Sunday
morning, and have made earnest attempts to stimuiate a great interest in the services among the members
of the student body.
Consistent with the third poIicy, discussion meetings are heId reguIarIy on Sunday evenings
in the GiII4ey home, where the hospitable and informal atmosphere has Ied to many animated, yet
highIy instructive discussions. Dr. Edgar Goodspeed Ied the first discussion of the year earIy in
the faII quarter, and gave his interpretation of the ideas of Bertram Cnoodhue, the architect of the
Chapei. I-Ie gave his interpretation of the builder as one who had been intimateIy concerned in
the pIans for its design and construction. At the second meeting, Dr. james I-I. Breasted taII4ed on
Hihe EarIy Development of Ideals of Conduct," whiIe the next meeting, heId at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Kingsbury, was concerned with a discussion of HScience and Reiigionn Ied by Drs. Compton
and MacMiIIan. The fourth and Iast meeting of the faII auarter was headed by Dr. ,Iohn I-Iaynes
I-IoImes of the Community Church of New York City who taII4ed on "The I:aiIure of Qur Educational
System." During the winter quarter, one discussion was Ied by Dean GiII4ey on "The Aims of the
Chapei Council and Its future programf' and another by Dr. I2einhoId Niebuhr of the Union Theo-
logical Seminary on HIQeIigion and SociaI Ethicsf' Dr. MiIes I-I. Krumbine Ied a meeting on "The
I3Iace of IQeIigion in Social Change," while as a cIimax to the activities of the winter quarter the
group visited the University Settlement, maI4ing a detailed study of the worI4 that is being carried on
at that institution. Io open the worI4 of the Spring quarter, Dr. D. L. ,Ioshi of Dartmouth College
Spoke on uCauses of Misunderstanding Between America and the Qrientfi Later in the quarter
Dr. Max CarI Qtto of the University of Wisconsin Ied a discussion on Humanism.
i l '
Grover Stautier Bailenger Webster Bethlce Peterson
FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL
jACK WEBSTER . . . President
lOl-IN BALLANGER . . Vice-President
LILLIAN SCHOEN . Secretarv'
HELEN ANDERSON . . Treasurer
OF the various under-class organizations established in 7932, the Freshman Council with slohn Borden
as its acting president undoubtedly accomplished the most significant worlc To carry on the good
worlc oi their predecessors, the Class oi 1936 decided to perpetuate this organization. Jaclc Allen
was selected to form the Council, and to organize the freshman class into a unitied whole.- Active
attempts were made to completely brealc away from organization ol former councils, but all such
changes were short-lived.
Again in the iali of 1934, the Dean oi Students Otiice, realizing the past ehiectiveness oi fresh-
man class organization, was determined to iuse the freshmen into a homogeneous whole which should
have a real class consciousness and class spirit. A temporary council was organized by the Qitice
early in the lall quarter. This body at once set about to carry on the worl4 oi orientating the new
students into University liie, acting under the advice oi the upper-class counsellors. lt functioned
effectively For approximately seven weeks, until the members ol the class Felt that they were well
enough acquainted with one another to hold a meeting for the purpose oi electing oiiicers. The
enthusiastic interest in the Formulation of the permanent council was evidenced by the large turn out
For the meeting. Aiter heated campaigning ten members were Finally elected to the Council, Five
of them being women and Five men. jaclc Webster was elected to the presidency. john Ballenger
was elected vice-president, Lillian Schoen, secretary, and l-lelen Anderson, treasurer.
immediately following the elections an elaborate program oi social activities was put into
eiiect. it included two informal dances, the l-loosier l-lop on the eve of the indiana football game,
and a mixer after the Wisconsin baslcetball game. Both oi them were huge successes, and the Council
Felt confident that it had achieved its purpose oi establishing more friendly relations between members
oi the freshman class. During the Fall Quarter something rather uniaue in the way oi social aHairs
was sponsored by the Freshman Council in the Form of a iormal dance and open house at the Men s
Dormitories. The dance was well attended by both irosh and upperclassmen.
The close co-operation and spirit oi harmony which existed between the members of the Council
throughout the year was noticeable in the smoothness with which all oi the activities were carried
on. Another factor malcing For the greater success oi the Councils worlc grew out oi its close cooper-
ation with the Freshman Women's Club Council in carrying out all oi its projects.
1 fl I E 1 !
' . i
f. ' i
Neulcom Stenge Thompson Elliott Eichenbaum Elston
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS COUNCIL
WILLIAM ELLIOT . . . President
vlOl-IN NEUKOIVI . . Vice-President
SHIRLEY EICI-IENBALIIVI . . Secretary-Treasurer
I2LlTI"I STENGE . , . . Social Chairman
The School oi Business Council, organized tor the expressed purpose ol better co-ordinating the
activities of the students in that school, carries on a program of varied and interesting activities through-
out the school year. This group, although receiving little recognition from the rest ol the University
students, goes on with its many diversified functions in an unassuming yet etiicient manner.
The Council began its worl4 immediately with the opening oi the autumn quarter, the main event
'oi the quarter being a dance held at judson Court. The party was a huge success, accomplishing
a great deal toward promoting good-will between the members of the Council and the student
body in general. Weekly teas were inaugurated during the Fall. These also proved to be valuable
in the further spread oi a spirit of Fellowship and co-operation, Something quite novel in the way of
class entertainment was originated in the form ol a splash party held late in the quarter, at which
time the Ida Noyes pool was opened For the combined use oi both men and women. Following
a precedent established many years before, a number ol general assemblies were planned For the
school year and the members of the Council at once set to worlc to Find a group ol intluential men
who would be willing to tallc at these meetings. They were quite Fortunate in securing Oariield
Cox, W. I-I. Spencer, and S. Nerlove to address the group on ditierent occasions during the Iall.
Continuing with its program oi social activities in the winter quarter, the Council sponsored
.an elaborate and attractive dance at Ida Noyes on Valentines Day, the music being furnished by
Ethon I-Iyman's band. The weeldy teas were carried on as usual, and were greeted with a greater
amount of enthusiasm than the earlier ones, due to the tact that a more spirited Ieeling had grown
up between the students in the course oi the previous Few months. O. lvlclfinney and Dr. M.
Stitler provided. interesting lectures for the two student assembles which were held.
The weeldy teas persisted down through the spring quarter. Professor Merriam, speaking
at the last student assembly, contributed a most interesting lecture, which was well attended in
spite oi the warm weather. The great event oi the season, however, was the annual Spring banquet,
which proved to be a Fitting climax to the untiring work of the Council members.
This year's Council was admirably led by William Elliot, who, with the capable cooperation
oi the other otiicers, did all in his power to furnish the students in the Business School with a year
oi pleasant activities, both ot a social and educational nature.
.., A In I
Resnikow Chute O'Neill Reiter Kuehn
CATHERINE A. REITER . . . . President
RUTI-l Cl-lUTE . . Vice-President
GWEN Q'NElLL , . . Treasurer
LESTER GRGTH ....... Faculty Adviser
German Gemuethlichkeit, a term which means very little to the majority of us, but which is of the
utmost signiiicance to the members oi the German Club, means literally, German lriendliness. This
friendliness combined with the atmosphere oi home is the keynote oi the meetings held weekly in
lda Noyes by this interesting group. Although the membership is relatively small, each member
is intensely interested in the workings oi the organization, and it is their one regret that more students
have not taken advantage of the opportunities oilered by association with the club. Membership
is not restricted to those who speak German or to students of German descent. The club was organized
For the expressed purpose oi getting acquainted with German outside oi class, and For encouraging
German conversation. Consistent with this original purpose, it is found that the majority oi'the mem-
bers are American students who have taken up German, either in high school or in college, and have
acquired an interest in it which extends beyond the routine work oi the class room.
The meetings are entirely iniormal and social, the main Feature of them being the serving oi
cohfee and cake, which has been adopted in the hope that it would better promote the old-fashioned
German good cheer. A visitor to lda Noyes, greeted at the door by the welcome sound oi spirited
singing, may be assured that the German Club is holding its meeting, as it has long been the custom
for the meetings to open with the singing oi German folk songs by all the members gathered in a
friendly Fashion about the piano. Cn special occasions the club assembles in a joint meeting with
the German group oi lnternational l-louse.
The programs given at the meetings are varied and interesting, with German plays dominating
the scene, one being produced each quarter. The birthdays of famous authors are commemorated
and at regular periods musical programs are presented, At most meetings the club is addressed
by speakers, both outside lecturers and Faculty members. Among those who spoke this year was
Erau llling from Germany, the author oi "Weisse Eliederf' who discussed her own writings. At
Christmas time, the organization reproduced a real German Christmas, with a tree, German cookies,
andjhe German equivalent oi Santa Claus, Knecht Ruprecht, combining to give the members a jolly
The plans made by the German Club For this spring quarter are especially interesting and include
three varied types oi activity. The presentation oi Euldais farce, entitled "Die Segen Kondidatenf'
which will climax their seasonls dramatic activities, promises to be a light, sparkling entertainment.
Active plans have also been made For a tea to be given For high school students taking the scholar-
ship examinations. The most sensational oi all the projects being launched by the German Club,
however, is the Night in l-leidelburg party in which the members will strive to bring good old Germany
to the University quadrangles For the enjoyment of the entire student body. Typical oi the New Rlan
.jiigiii 55 i"'1.L'J
2 4 U i
f ,J . "i
X'-Wifgiif """' ""'T
Foster Van der l-loet Sulcer
THE STUDENT LECTURE SERVICE
in its purpose and organization is the Student Lecture Service. As the one new student activity
ol major scope since the reorganization of the University, the Lecture Service is rounding out its
second year ot operation at the close ol the spring quarter. During these two years twelve lectures
by national and international celebrities have been presented to an aggregate audience ot over
ten thousand people from the quadrangles and the University community. ln conducting these pro-
grams part time employment has been given to some two hundred students attected by the depression.
Two purposes motivated the establishment of the Student Lecture Service. QT these the First
was to provide an outlet lor student part time employment during a period when the resources ol
the.University were taxed to the utmost. As one ol the First moves in a plan to set up a series ol
student sell-help agencies, The Student Lecture Service was organized by The Board ot Vocational
Guidance and Placement under whose direct supervision it operates. All members of the stahf ot
The Student Lecture Service are appointed by The Board ol Vocational Guidance and placement
from students who have applied to it lor assistance in obtaining part time employment. ln addition,
all activities ol the organization are subject to the approval ol The Board ol Vocational Guidance
The second purpose behind the establishment ol The Student Lecture Service was a desire to
provide the University and the community with the opportunity ol hearing the most outstanding and
timely authorities available in the Fields ol art, literature and science. ln attempting to carry out
this policy such spealcers have been brought to the auadrangles as Stuart Chase, slulianl-luxley,
William Beebe, Auguste Piccard, Raymond lVloley, Frances Perkins, Edgar Ansel lvlowrer, and
Roclcwell Kent. As the Final lecture lor the 1933 season, lVlrs. Robert M. l-lutchins and Dr. Mortimer
gl. Adler gave a joint illustrated lecture entitled NDiagrammatics,'.
For its First two years ol operation The Student Lecture Service has been under the managership
of George T. Van der l'loel. This year l-lenry T. Sulcer, jr., has acted as advertising manager and
T. Eugene Foster as business manager. Last year Bion B. l-loward and l-lal Noble held the otlices
ol business manager and advertising manager respectively. john G. lNleul4om has handled program
advertising both years. G T V d H
. . . er .
THE ANDERSON SOCIETY
PAUL T. BRUYERE, jR. . President
CLARA MORLEY . Vice-President
FRED FQWKES . . Secretory
SALLTE WAGNER . . Treosurer
The purpose of the Anderson Society is to bring Episcopol students of the University together
in on inlormol group to provide on element necessory to college lite. It helps to orientote
students by inlormol discussion ol their problems, ond endeovors to present religion in on
understondoble light. Prominent specil4ers ore brought before the society who usuolly
give interesting tollcs on World problems. lnvoluoble opportunities ore ottered in dis-
cussing issues vvith some of the leoding minds in vorious Fields.
The society vvos founded severcil yeors ogo by o group of students, guided by locol
clergy, and inspired by the lote Bishop Anderson of Chicogo, vvho vvos very cictive in
vvorl4 omong university students, and For whom the society wos nomed.
The Rev. E. S. White, Rector of the Church of the Redeemer, is odviser, ond is excel-
lently suited to his Worl4. l-le is very octive in the community and is Episcopcil choploin
of the University. A more suitoble student choploin ond odviser would be hord to Find
for he is o regulor Fellow, understonds young people, ond con reolly leod ci discussion.
Monthly meetings ore usuolly held ot Brent l-louse, necir Compus, ci comlortoble con-
ference center maintained by the Episcopol church For service to orientol ond other students.
It is o most hospitoble and pleosontly informol meeting-ploce. Usuol meetings include
dinner, entertoinment ond ci speol4er. The society hos been oble to provide very interesting
speol4ers, some from the University foculty, some prominent churchmen, and others. Among
the lecturers during the lost yeor were Dr. W. G. Recl4, vvell-lcnovvn English sociologist,
Dr. l-lorley Mclxloir ot the University, who lectured on the Chinese situotion, ond Dr.
Goodspeed, who lectured on his Americon Bible. The society sometimes hos purely
sociol porties, ond on annual conference for ci doy or two ot some interesting plcice in
Wisconsin or Michigan. During Lent all good Andersonites ottended the Wednesdoy
noon services ot l-lilton Memoriol Chopel,
The Anderson Society cordiolly extends on invitotion to interested students to ottend
t Lt. Col. Weciver
CADET LIEUTENANT COLONEL WEAVER, Battalion Commander -
CADET MAJOR RICE, Executive OFFicer
CADET CAPTAIN BENSON, Plans and Training OFFicer
CADET CAPTAIN KLEINSCI-IMIDT B tt I' Ad'
, L L
CADET FIRST LIFUTFNANF FisCFiFi2,GsifJpI,II3 QFFILQGCT
CADET FIRST LIEUTENANT BAIVIE, InteIIigence 0FIicer
CADET LIEUTENANT COLONEL-NOEL M. WEAVER
CADET MA,IOR-jOI-IN W. RICE
I-IENRY C. FISCI-IER
CI-IARLES I-I. VETTE
NORMAN B. LEVY
MAURICE VI. BAME
ROBERT S. LINEBACK
JOI-IN B. PULLEN
I-IENRY L. I-IITCI-IENS
JOSEPI-I I-I. BUCHANAN
ARTI-IUR F. GOEING
MIOI-IN B. KLEINSCI-IMIDT
CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS
ARTI-IUR I-I. I-IUTCI-IISON
THOMAS E. IEFFREY
ROBERT C. GREENWOOD
LAWRENCE E. LEWY
ROBERT W. POORE
CADET SECOND LIEUTENANTS
EDWIN N. IRONS
CLAUDE E. I-IAWLEY
I-IOWARD M. RICI-I
JOSEPI-I N. GRIMSI-IAW
Top Row-Fischer, Bome.
Front Row-Weaver, Rice, Kleinschmidt.
PRESTON T VANCE
Ma'or Field Artillery, United States Army, Chairman ot Department ol Military Science and
Tactics, llnstructor, School oi Fire, Field Artillery, Fort Sill, Qlclahoma, 1918, Assistant Professor oi
" ' ' ' ' ' - 3-l t F' ld Artiller School,
Military Science and Tactics, The University oi Chicago, 1919 192 , nstruc or, ie y
Fort Sill, Qldahoma, 1927-1931. Graduate: The Field Artillery School, 1927. Graduate: The
Command and General Stali School, Fort Leavenvvorth, Kansas, 1933. General Stahf Corps Eligilole
jQl'lN M. WELCI-l
Major, Medical Corps, U. S. Army, American Expeditionary Force, American Forces in Germany,
World War, U. S. Military Academy and Army and Navy General l-lospital. Gradualfezp Army
Medical School, Washington, D. C., and Medical Field Service School, Carlisle Barrac s, a
NlCGLL FQSDlCK GALBRAlTl-l
First Lieutenant Field Artillery, U. S. Army, Graduated From Carnegie lnstitute of Technology,
Served in Cavalry, Field Artillery, Air Corps, Mexican Border, l-lavvaiian Islands, Air Corps Primary
Flying School, Field Artillery School, Asst. Professor in Military Science and Tactics, University of
ALFRED L. PRICE
First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, United States Army, West Point, November 1918 to june 1922,
Second Lieutenant, 20th lniantry, Fort Sam l-louston, Texas to june 1923, transferred to Field Artillery,
Second Lieutenant 15th F. A. Fort Sam l-louston, Texas to May 1925, Second Lieutenant, 8th F. A.,
Schofield Barracks, Territory ol l'lavvaii to May 1927, First Lieutenant, 8th F. A. to May 17928, First
Lieutenant, 7th F. A., Madison Barracks, N. Y. to july 1931, Student, Battery Commander s Course,
Field Artillery School, sluly 1931 to ,lune 1932, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics,
The University of Chicago, june, 1932-.
Vance Welch GCllbl'Oitl1 l'iC
,kil l :
BATTERY A BATTERY B
l-lawley Greenwood Vette Pullen Benjamin Goeing Levy Lineback
Why does the United States Government maintain and train a military force for national defense?
This principle, a prerequisite of sovereignty and an obligation to the citizenry of a state, is subscribed
to by each nation to preserve its integrity and position in the international field of social, economic,
and political relations and to avoid violent overthrow of government from domestic sources. Spe-
cifically in our own case provision was made for the maintenance of this requirement in the Consti-
tution. It has been reaffirmed and subscribed to by each Chief Executive and by each Congress
since 1789. At no time since has any serious thought been given to an abandonment of that principle.
What is the position of the Reserve Qfficers' Training Corps in our adopted method of national
defense? The federal enactment, approved june 3, 7916, and expressly amended June 4, 'l9QO,
commonly known as the National Defense Act, provides: "The Rresident is hereby authorized to
establish and maintain in civil educational institutions a Reserve Qfficers' Training Corps . . . That
no such unit shall be established or maintained at any institution until an officer ofthe Regular Army
shall have been detailed as professor of military science and tactics . . . no unit shall be established
or maintained in an educational institution until the authorities of the same agree to establish and
maintain a two years' elective or compulsory course of military training as a minimum for its physically
fit male students, which course, when entered upon by any student, shall, as regards such student,
be a prerequisite for graduation . . further, the Act provides: HThe Rresident alone, under
such regulations as he may prescribe, is hereby authorized to appoint as a reserve officer of the
Army of the United States any graduate of the senior division of the Reserve Qfficers' Training Corps
who shall have satisfactorily completed the further training provided for . . . and shall have
participated in such practical instruction subsequent to graduation as the Secretary of War shall
prescribe, who shall have arrived at the age of twenty-one years and who shall agree, under oath
in writing, to serve the United States in the capacity ofa reserve officer of the Army of the United
States during a period of at least five years from the date of his appointment as such reserve officer,
unless sooner discharged by proper authority . . The prescribed oath of office reads as follows:
"l, CnameD, having been appointed a Cgrade and sectionD in the Qfficers' Reserve Corps of the Army
of the United States, do solemnly swear for affirmb that l will support and defend the Constitution
of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic, that l will bear true faith and alleg-
iance to the same, that l talce this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of
evasion, and that l will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office upon which l am about
to enter: So help me Godn.
The Reserve Qfficers, Training Corps thus organized has for its general object the qualification
of students for positions of leadership in time of national emergency. The Corps is primarily an agency
for the production of Reserve Officers, gentlemen trained professionally and culturally, who will
be the leaders of those military forces provided for by the Congress in the event of national mobiliza-
Top Row-Grimshaw, l-lawley, Linebaclc, Bame, Lewy, Pullen, Rich, Fowlces, Basinsky.
Front Row-Askevold, Vette, Greenwood, Goeing, Weaver, Rice, Kleinschmidt, Fischer, Levy, Benjamin.
Why does The University oF Chicago maintain units oF the Reserve QFFicersF Training Corps?
No institution oF learning excels that oF our own alma mater in patriotic spirit displayed in the national
crisis oF 'l9'l7 by the prompt and whole-hearted placing oF its resources at the disposal oF the Govern-
ment. 'Fhe war record oF our University, including its oFFicers oF administration, the Faculty, and the
student body, is a glorious one. It is written indelibly on the pages oF history with those outstanding
characteristics oF loyalty and service.
During the Spring Quarter oF 1976 the Faculty oF the Colleges gave its approval For the initiation
oF a Department oF Military Science and Tactics. The administration was accordingly in a position
to accept immediately the provisions oF the National DeFense Act, approved in june 7976, and
apply to the War Department For the detail oF a Regular Army oFFicer. ln january oF 'l9'l7 the new
Department was organized.
Following the war the Department oF Military Science and Tactics was reorganized, and, on
many occasions since, Faith in and justiFication For its existence has been publically proclaimed by
presidents, deans, the director oF athletics, and others in authority, all oF which is a matter oF record.
What is our local Corps accomplishing? Une oF the amazing Features in connection with the
unit on this campus is the very Favorable attitude oF the men comprising the entering Freshman class.
That group as a whole, year after year, shows itselF to be indued with a healthy knowledge oF -its
responsibilities oF citizenship and willingness to accept such responsibility. This condition is borne
out by notinrg that over hall oF the men entering the university indicate their desire to pursue the worl4
oFFered by the department. This is a very Flattering response when it is recalled that aFFiliation with
the unit is voluntary and that non-citizens and those who are unable to meet the high physical stand-
ards are automatically ineligible.
Qnce accepted in the unit by the proFessor oF military science and tactics, continuance in the
basic course to completion is Fairly much the responsibility oF the student. The largest loss comes
From those who Find themselves unable to return to the University From quarter to quarter. The weeding
-out process commences early and is carried on even up to the day oF graduation. No one is immune,
and the student who gives indication oF not possessing the necessary qualiFications For a reserve
commission, or iF it is determined that he cannot be adequately trained in the allotted time, he is
promptly eliminated. This is exceedingly important because oF the high standards demanded oF a
reserve oFFicer in the United States Army. An 'KoFFicer and a gentlemanf' he must be a leader and
possess adequate proFessional attainments. It is he who in time oF emergency will be called upon
to lead men in battle and be responsible For their lives and For the delense oF the nation.
From the students who complete the First two year, or basic course, selections are careFully
made For those who are invited to join the advance course, the completion oF which, including the
Summer camp, qualiFies For commission. This group is necessarily small and those included in it who
survive the rigors oF training are well equipped to talce their places as the nation's junior leaders.
For the current school-year C1933-345 the Following have attained that objective and will be com-
missioned in connection with the university convocation ceremonies:
i 'T I
IQ' J J'
ASKEVOLD, ROBERT KLEINSCHIVIIDT, JOI-IN B.
BAIVIE, IVIAURICE LEVY, NORMAN B.
BENSON, BRUCE LEWY, LAWRENCE E.
DOHRMANN, GEORGE O. IVIOULTON, MERWIN
FISCHER, HENRY C. ROORE, ROBERT W.
GOEING, ARTHUR F. RICE, JOHN W.
GREENWOOD, ROBERT C. VETTE, CHARLES H.
HUTCHINSON, ARTHUR H. WEAVER, NOEL lvl.
JEFFREY, THOMAS E. ZUKERMAN, WILLIAM
The complete course in the department requires Iour years to accomplish. However, certain
advance standing is permitted students who have had previous training either in high school, military
school, or university. The First two years oi worl4 consists oi the basic course, and the subjects, pur-
sued in two sequences, which are interchangeable, are as iollows:
lVl.S. 'iO'I-Military Fundamentals.
iVI.S. 'IOQ-Elementary Gunnery.
IVIS. 103-Map Reading and Communications.
IVIS. 'lQ'I-Equitation. .
NLS. 'IQQ-Elementary Command and Leadership.
Acceptance into the advance course, or second two years oi worI4,
entails an obligation upon the student to successfully master the Following
MS. Q'IO-Reconnaissance, Selection and Occupation oi Rosition.
NLS. Q32-Advanced Gunnery.
FOURTH YEAR: .
MS. Q57-Military Law, History, and Rolicy.
IVLS. QQ3hAcIvanced Command and Leadership.
During the summer period between the third and Iourth years oi worl4 a six weeks camp is held
tor the First year advance course students. It is at this time that the cadet puts into actual practice
the theoretical subject matter he has studied at the University. The camp is invariably held at Camp
72 1 '
McCoy, located near Sparta, Wisconsin. The six weeks is devoted to intensive Field work in general
military subjects and speciFically in Field artillery subjects. The essentials oF the military code oF honor
and ethics, discipline, drills, camp liFe, including messing, sanitation, and allied inFormation, tactics,
operation oF Field artillery equipment, actual Firing oF the Famous French 75 mm. guns, and a variety
oF other essential military subjects comprise the worl4 accomplished at camp.
All expenses in connection with attendance at camp are Furnished the student by the govern-
ment, and include transportation to and From camp, rations, uniForms, medical attention, and pay
while in attendance at the rate prescribed For a soldier oF the seventh grade.
The cadet is under no Financial obligation by tal4ing the worlc oF the department. All the neces-
sary laboratory materials and equipment are Furnished him, e.g,, horses and saddles. Unitorms are
supplied, and in the advance course the student is placed on the government payroll and receives
a tailor-made uniForm which becomes his own property and which can also bemade use oF when he
becomes a reserve oFFicer.
The physical plant and the equipment made use oF by the department are Furnished by the govern-
ment, the lllinois National Guard, and the University. Administrative oFFices and class rooms are
located in Ryerson l-lall onthe Campus, locker Facilities, store rooms, and armory space is provided
by courtesy oF the 'lQ4th Field Artillery Armory, and stables are rented From the South Park Com-
missioners. -lhe latter two places are in Washington Park, convenient to the Campus. Among the
interesting items oF equipment is a miniature battery oF Field artillery guns which has been set up
on the RQTTC. riding Field at 60th St. and lngleside Ave. This battery is a dwarF sized 75 mm.
gun battery. Ranges and other measurements are on a scale oF one to one hundred. For projectiles
one-inch steel ball bearings are used, and the propelling charges are twenty-two caliber blanlc
cartridges. With such equipment the entire preparation and conduct oF Fire can be accomplished
in a visual manner and excellent training in Field artillery Firing can be had in the middle oF a great
The Regular Army oFFicer personnel on duty with the units has been mentioned elsewhere in
this issue. ln addition, an enlisted detachment oF Fourteen men are present to care For animals and
equipment, drive motor vehicles, and assist in instruction. Sgt. Paul l:ischul4 is in command oF the
stables and Sgt. Richard P. Lynch has jurisdiction over supplies. l-lonorable mention must be given
here to Miss Elsie Matirl4o, the eFFicient secretary oF the department who is well l4nown by each
member oF the unit. She is aided by a part-time assistant, a student at the university who is also a
reserve oFFicer, Lt. B. Galbraith.
A varied number of extra-curricular activities are carried on by the cadets, e.g., the University
polo team, pistol team, horse show team, and the annual military ball. The Military Club and the
Crossed Cannon l'lonor Society are maintained. Cadet oFFicers are appointed From members oF the
N. F. GALBRAITI-I
ist. Lt., FA.
advance course, based on their accomplishments.
Grimshavv, Lineback, Kleinschmidt, Rice, I-Iepple, Wason, Goeing, Fischer, Pullen, Fovvkes
CROSSED CANNON SOCIETY
IHQIVIAS H. WASQN, Commander
IQHN W. RICE
ARTHUR F. GQEING
sl. BARNEY KLEINSCHIVIIDI'
HENRY C. FISCHER
Crossed Cannon is the Honorary Military Society at the University of Chicago. Included in its
membership oi tvvelve, are the otticers ol the cadet staFI vvho have shovvn mcirI4ed ability in Military
Science and have the qualities oi an otticer and a gentleman.
Crossed Cannon was organized by the Military Science Department to uphold the highest
ideals oI the department and to promote and sponsor its interests. Ihe only social Function conducted
by Crossed Cannon is the Military Ball held in the spring quarter.
"A manus appointment as an oFIicer shows appreciation ol his ability by his superiors, and his
election to membership in Crossed Cannon, that his efforts toward advancement ol the corps are
appreciated by his brother otiicersf'
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The Class Societies
The Interlraternity Council
NU PI SIGMA
Nu Ri Sigma is the honor society For senior women
OWL AND SERPENT
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CWI and Serpent is the Iwonor society For sensor men
ow-O DonneII, Boker, Foirbonk, Borden,
Front Row-FIinn, B. Smith, Potterson, I-Iymon, Glomset, C. Smith.
ELL PATTERSON . . . President
SIDNEY HYMAN . . Secretory--Ireosurer
Iron IVIosI4 is the Iwonor society Ior junior men
Top Row-Gold, McOuiIkin, Berwonger, Bush, Peterson, Bcilionz, EIIerd S I1
Front Row-Perretz, Nicholson, I-Iilbront, Laird, Wilson, Zochoricis, Flinn
CONINIOR LAIRD .
ROBERT WILSON .
SKULL AND CRESCENT
SI4uII cmd Crescent is tI'1e Iwonor society Ior sophomore men
Aaron Mayer Altschul
Charles Darwin Andersen
Clarice Celine Anderson
Blanche Jeannette Berson
George Edward Boyd
Elwood Hazen Brewer
Edward James Brown
Robert DeGroFl Bulkley
Clarence Louis Cade
Richard Edwin Clark
Herman Jerome DeKoven
Daniel Maccabaeus Dribin
Richard Vincent Ebert
Shirley Judith Eichenbaum
Samuel Joseph Eisenberg
Michael Ference, Jr.
Gershon Barnett Ferson
Esther Regina Feuchtwanger
Thomas Eugene Foster
Margaret Connor Artman
Olive Hendrickson Bradlield
Ruth Eleanor Bradshaw
Mary Eleanor Buck
Julius Richikov Cohen
Marjorie Crowley Frank
Mary Josephine Greer
Aaron Mayer Altschul
Warren Seals Askew
William Higgins Bessey
Alice Evalyn Davis
Marie Therese Hagen
Charles Christian Hauch
Clitlord James Hynning
PHI BETA KAPPA
BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER
The One Hundred Seventy-second Convocation
Reuben Sanford Frodin, Jr.
Diana Frances Gaines
Miriam Rochelle Ginsberg
Herman Heine Goldstine
Margaret Ruth GriFlin
Carin Elisabeth Hagstrom
Marjorie McChesney Hamilton
Rebecca Durand Hayward
Bion Bradbury Howard
Milton Harold Janus
Rowland Leigh Kelly
Junior Melvin Kerstein
Morton Jerome Kestin
LeRoy Russell Krein
Michael James Lampos
Marie Elizabeth Lein
Kate Sneed Mason
Thomas Francis Mayer-Oakes
Charles Newton, Jr.
Virginia Louise Oelgeschlager
Hundred Seventy-third Convocation
John Melville Lynch
Hundred Seventy-Fourth Convocation
Eric G. Haden
Joseph Wilson Haden
Arthur William Hollister
Charles Lester Hopkins, Jr.
Martin D. Kamen
Morton Jerome Kestin
Miriam Ada Kirschner
Madeline Dorothy Kneberg
Maurice Ralph Kraines
The One Hundred Seventy-Filth Convocation
Mildred Jeanne Lasker
Charlotte Ethel Lavietes
Frederick Joseph Lesemann
Rex Everett Lidov
Helen Marguerite Loeseke
Donald Patten MacMillan
Gladys Edith McKinney
Athan Anastasion Pantsios
Oscar Christian Orneas, Jr.
Athan Anastasion Pantsios
Keith Irving Parsons
Ralph Marion Perry
Harold Jamison Plumley
Herbert Portes '
Minnie Margaret Ravenscroft
Herman Elkan Ries, Jr.
Otto Anton Schmit
Melvin LeRoy Schultz
Robert Benjamin Shapiro
Earl Floyd Simmons
Lewis Irwin SoFler
Harry Derward Talt
Janis Adele Van Cleef
Erma Ellis White
Joseph Tobe Zoline
Oscar Leo Scherr
Ida Virginia Matlocha
Esther Anna Olson
Ella Elizabeth Preston
Lenore Willie Price
Philip Daniel Shanedling
David Chantrill Spaulding
Mary Davis Zeisler
William Oren Philbrook
Charles Schupp Saltzman
Melvin LeRoy Schultz
Clarence Francis Sekera
Lewis Irwin SoFler
Phillip Joseph Stein
Philip Freeland Tryon
Robert Woodman Wadsworth
Bessie Elizabeth Zabelin
Members are selected to the Beta ol Illinois Chapter ol Phi Beta Kappa on nomination by the Uni
versity lor especial distinction in general scholarship in the University.
Manuel jose Andrade
Norman Roy Cooperman
Morris Edward Davis
Frederick Russell Eggan
Livingston Eli josselyn
Frank Ralph Kille
Nelson jay Anderson
Eleanor Rachel Bartholomew
Willard Hughes Brentlinger
Rachel Fuller Brown
Roy Ward Drier
Stanley Gollis Dulsky
Karl Schofield Bernhardt
Mary Brannock Blauch
Lloyd Fullenwider Catron
Rachel Ruth Comroe
Byron Cosby, jr.
Clinton Miliord Doede
David Robardson Lincoln Dun
Mildred Elizabeth Faust
BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER
2 . 1
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The One Hundred Seventy-second Convocation
Orus Frank Krumboltz
Claude Maurice Langton
Francis joseph Mullin
Allred Reginald Radcl i Fte-Brown
Hundred Seventy-third Convocation
Edward Saul Franzus
Antoinette Marie Killen
john Delbert Layman
julian Dossy Mancill
joseph William Nagge
Chung Fang Ni
Hundred Seventy-lourth Convocation
Elmer William Hagens
Chester Wilbert Hannum
james Alexander Harrison
Thomas jewell Harrold
Robert Henry Krehbiel
Floyd Stephen Markham
Henry Relton McCarroll
The One Hundred Seventy-Filth Convocation
David Bodian Hubert Andrew Ireland
Nathan Brewer Mildred Elinor jones
Stephen Hung Te Chang Melvin Henry Knisely
Howard Daniel Doolittle john Drew Ridge
Louise Hanson Paul Gibbons Roofe
Richard Vincen Hollingsworth Gerald Olin Rulon
Members are elected to Sigma Xi on nomination ol the Departments ol Science lor evidence ol
ability in research work in Science.
Eugene joseph Rosenbaum
Frank Maryl Setzler
Albert Edwin Sidwell
Gordon Hamilton Stillson
Natalia Alexander Tupikova
Henry Nelson Peters
Milton A. Sal'lir
Raymond Burkert Sawyer
Harley Rrice Tripp
Yu Chuan Tsang
Walter Mathias Llrbain
Raul Dirks Voth
Willis Hamilton Miller
Ralph Beck Qesting
Everett Claire Olson
Anthony Augustus Pearson
Gustav Bennett Ulvin
Bruce Burton Vance
Allred Qrpheus Walker
George Cuthbert Webber
Robert Mowry Zingg
George Warren Rust
Homer james Smith
Henry George Thode
Lemen jonathan Wells
The One Hundred Seventy-second Convocation
Ruth Bernice Boclenham Terence Charles Holmes
William Harold Elliot Frank Louis Koranda
Frederic James Gladwin Charles Harris Lawrence
Jean Clare Harrington Janice Hortense Levine
The One Hundred Seventy-third Convocation
Benjamin lvy Lyon Alice Eugenia Palmer
The One Hundred Seventy-fourth Convocation
Meyer A. Agruss Roy Ward Drier
Earl Francis Brown Ulys Roy Gore
Richard Charles Bruner Oliver Howe Lowry
Laurence Hamilton Carr
The One Hundred Seventy-Fifth Convocation
Louis Carl Sass
Lawrence Elsworth Shinn
Henry George Thode D
Alan Eugene Pierce
Clinton Henry Rich
Frederick Hoffman Roberts
Villa Bartlett Smith
Ludvig Gustave Browman Harold Vincent Miller William Lawson Russell
Edward Chauncy Hinman Lammers Abraham Primack JOSepl'1 JGCl4SOr1 Schwab
Gerald Hershel Lovins Walter James Wyatt, Jr.
Associate Members are elected to Sigma Xi on nomination oi two Departments oi Science For evidence
oi promise oi ability in research worl4 in Science.
for many years the lnterfraternity Council has been regarded as the most impotent and inactive of
the general bodies. It is most unfortunate that the organization which was presumably formed for
the mutual benefit and protection of fraternities as a whole has allowed itself to become the unwill-
ing instrument of an unmistalcable attaclc upon the welfare of the fraternity groups. i
During the last two years, the Council, after meeldy accepting the administrations dictated
deferred rushing policy, virtually abolished itself without discussion, and surrendered its few remain-
ing powers to a committee appointed by the office of the Dean of Students from the recommendations
of the various chapters.
This all-powerful committee began its career of inactivity where the council left off. After
effecting a few minor revisions and modifications of the rushing rules, the committee relaxed into a
laclcadaisical enforcement policy. The Daily Maroonis agitation for strict and fair enforcement of
the rules was quietly and politely pigeon-holed,
Despite the unfortunate lethargy of the chapter representatives, fraternities as a whole have
rallied against their decline during the last year. financially the houses are in a more wholesome
condition than they have been for several years. Retrenchments due to the depression have elim-
inated much of the costly fol-de-rol of the gay twenties and have substituted a regard for fraternal
spirit and intellectual activity.
The much discussed wholesale mortality of chapters has not occurred but two chapters have seen
fit to give up their houses and seek the true fraternity in the Residence lclalls, although the chapter
which pioneered in this movement has returned to the traditional house system. While the frater-
nities have held their ground as social organizations, it is undoubtedly true that they have been
pushed into the background in the conduct of undergraduate affairs. The men's dormitories are also
looming as a more and more important center of social life as time goes on. Whether or not the
fraternities will lose their dominance over social affairs, will probably depend upon the conduct
of the fraternities during the next two or three years. W. A. S.
FRANK NASHER, CIIaIrman
EUGENE FOSTER VINCENT NEWMAN
DANIEL MQMASTERS HERMAN ODELL
DONALD R, KERR .
MASON TOLMAN .
RAYMOND DUNNE .
LOUIS I TIMCHAK .
IAMES HENNING .
WILLIAM SILLS . .
CHARLES GREENLEAF .
HENRY LAWRIE .
HERMAN ODELL ,
DAN MCMASTERS .
IOSEPH SABEL . .
SEYMOUR M. SEDER .
FRANK SPRINGER .
IOHN BEARDSLEY . .
EDWARD W. NICHOLSON .
JOHN G. NEUKOM .
WALDEMAR A. SOLE .
MARVIN BERKSON .
WILLIAM H. BERGMAN .
JOHN R. WOMER .
WILLIAM HEBENSTREIT .
WILLIAM WAKEFIELD .
EVERETT GEORGE .
WILLIAM GOODSTEIN .
WILLIAM REYNOLDS .
ROBERT LIVINGSTON .
AIpIIa Delta PIII
AIpIwa Sigma PIII
AIpIIa Tau Qmega
. Beta TIIeta PI
. . CIII Psi
Delta Kappa EpsiIorI
. Delta Tau Delta
. Delta UpsiIorI
. Kappa Nu
. Kappa Sigma
Lambda CIII AIpIIa
. PIII Beta Delta
PIII Delta TIIeta
PIII Gamma DeIta
. PIII Kappa Psi
. PIII Kappa Sigma
. . Phi Pi PIII
. PIII Sigma DeIta
. Pi Lambda PIII
. Psi UpsiIorI
Sigma AIpIIa EpsiIorI
. . Sigma CIII
. Sigma Nu
. Tau Delta PIII
. Tau Kappa EpsiIon
. Zeta Beta Tau
3 . :I
Top Row-Melville, F. l-lughes, Runyan, Stewart, Magee, Kehoe, Ballanger, Carlisle, C. Wilson, l-Iindel,
Lavery, Auld, Olson, McKay, Morris, I-landy, Ware.
Second Row-Whitlow, Adams, Vaughan, Beverly, White, Webster, J. Wilson, Devereux, Fairbank, Ellerd,
Elston, Graham, Merrifield, Bethke, D. Smith, W. Groebe.
Front Row-Biossat, Lesemann, Robinson, I-lawxhurst, Burrows, Kerr, W. l-lughes, L. Groebe, Dougherty,
I-Iowa rd, Mcl ntosh.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
James Weber Linn
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Arthur G, Bovee, Chicago, 'O8
E. V. L, Brown, Chicago, 'O2
Edgar J. Goodspeed, Chicago, '90 Gordon J. Laing, Toronto, '91
Charles O. Gregory, Yale, '24 James W. Linn, Chicago, '07
Samuel N. l-Iarper, Chicago, 'O2
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
D. B. Holbrook
Robert M. l-lutchins, Yale, '21
A. C. McLaughlin, Michigan, 'O7
Fred Merrifield, Chicago, '98
Ferdinand Schevill, Yale, '96
Roger T. Vaughan, Chicago, 'O9
Thornton Wilder, Yale, '21
SENIORS-French S. Cary, John D. Burrows, Louis G. Groebe, Stephan I-lawxhurst, William I-l. l-lughes,
Donald R. Kerr, Frederick J. Lessemann, Frank Nahser, Boone Robinson, Burton Dougherty. ,
UNDERGRADUATES-William Elston, Dexter Fairbank, Wilson R. Graham, Richard l-looker, Gordon l-loward,
Paul Lavery, I-lorace Magee, Robert Mclntosh, Charles Merrifield, Bruce Stewart, Philip White, James Wilson,
John Auld, l-larvey Ellerd, Alexander Kehoe, Robert Ware, Robert Wilson, Robert Whitlow, William Weaver,
PLEDGES-Karl Adams, John Ballanger, Robert Bethke, William Beverly, Frank Carlisle, Philip Clarke, Fred
Devereux, Wilbur Groebe, James I-landy, Daniel l-Iindel, Juan l-loms, Robert McKay, James Melville, John
Morris, William Runyan, Daniel Smith, Richard Smith, John Webster, Charles Wilson, Throop Vaughan.
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
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Top Row-Volke, Holman, Busch, Booth, Marynowski, Lunter, Harty, Napier, Basinski.
Front Row-Malmstedt, Schmid, Tyk, Tolman, E. Novak, Hatfield, G. Novak.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
Adolph C. Noe
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
C. J. Chamberlain, Oberlin, '88
Henry C. Cowles, Oberlin, '93
Bruce Dickson, Carson-Newman, 'O6
James B. Eyerly, Nebraska, '18
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Phillip Malmstedt, Alexis Basinski, Eugene Napier, Edward Novak, A. F. Bush, Charles Asher,
Kurt B. Laves, Chicago, '9'I
C. O. Molander, Chicago, "I4
Adolph C. Noe, Chicago, 'OO
F. R. Moulton
Harry B. Vanllyke, Chicago, "IB
EJIEIIQERGRADUATES-Thomas J. Harty, George Novak, Rolland Hatfield, Edwin Tyk, Herbert Voss, Frank
PLEDGES-Ray Rokella, Stanley Maryouowski, Martin Hanley, Charles Hallman.
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Top Row-Leopold, McKenzie, Patt, Lewis, Schulze, M. Tryon, Isom. '
Front Row-Gottschall, Pyle, Sharp, Dunne, Welborn, Mauthe, P. Tryon, Kelley.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
A. W. Palmer
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
- Arthur Compton, Colby, "I3 A. W. Palmer
Elliot R. Downing, Chicago, '89 Lewis Sorrel, Colgate, "I'I
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Raymond Dunne, Richard Eagleton, Leonard Laird.
UNDERGRADUATES-Maurice Gottshall, Robert Pyle.
PLEDGES-john Babbitt, Albert Ganzer, Phillip Kelly, james McKenzie, I-loward Manthe, Arnold Schultz,
Milton Tryon, Philip Tryon, Russell Welborn.
VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
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Top Row-Browning, Pardridge, Young, Marquardt, White, Plum, Bowen, Taylor, Monk, Greenwood.
Front Row-Nelson, I-leineck, Stolar, Plopper, Pickett, Williamson.
BETA THETA PI
Merle C. Coulter
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Alfred I-I. Brooksteen Allred Price
Edward A. Burtt Malcolm J. Proudfoot, Chicago, '26
Merle C. Coulter, Chicago, '14 I-Ierbert E. Slaught, Colgate, '83
Norman F. McLean, Dartmouth, '24
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-I-loward Pickett, Vincent P. Quinn, Richard P. Shelley, Louis J. Timchak.
UNDERGRADUATES-Robert Bowen, Paul l-Ieinecke, Robert LaRue, Curtis Plopper, Joseph Stolar.
Horace Bridges, Robert Greenwood, Thomas Know, Richard Nelson, Allan Selzer, David Speirs, Grirlith P.
Taylor, James Williamson.
SLEDGES-George Browning, William I-larrison, George Monk, William Pardridge, Rawson White, William
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Top Row-Schulz, Lindevnberg, Kendall, Larson, Schmitz, I-Iarris, Turner, Olson, Finson, Reese.
Second Row-I-Iayes, Riley, Bevan, Powers, Morris, Johnson, Jones, Bender, Lahr, Blair.
Front Row-Traynor, Reed, Tressler, Abrahams, Constantine, I-Ienning, Cliver, Newman, Brown, Liedtlce.
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Fred M. Barrows, I-Iamilton, '07 John M. Manley, Furman, '83
Charles M. Child, Wesleyan, '90 Walter Payne, Chicago, '98
Clarlc W. Finnerud, Wisconsin, '16 William W. Watson, Chicago, 'QO
Richard C. Gamble, Chicago, '17
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-I-larry Brown, George Constantine, Paul Cliver, Thomas Gill, wlames I-Ienning, George Mahoney
Vincent Newman, Rufus Reed, Charles Tressler. Q
UNDERGRADUATES-John Abrahams, George Donoghue, Roy Larson, Edward Liedtlce, Robert Schmitz
Albert Ten Eyclc, William Traynor, Thomas Turner.
Thomas Bevan, George Keadall, Charles Finsor, Stanley I-layes, Donald Morris, James Olson, Thomas Riley
PLEDGES-Lauerence Binder, William Blair, Floyd Johnson, Caresby vlones, Ray Lahr, Lloyd Powers
I-Ienry Reese, I-Ierman Schultz.
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
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- Top Row-Abel, Barat, Jordon, Phemister, Beal, Lewis, Shaw, O. Wilson, Mann, Cutter, Schroeder, Scruby,
N. I-Ioward, Fareed, Bartlett.
Second Row-O'Brien, D. I-Ioward, M. Giles, Schultz, Moran, Wemple, Deem, Palenske, G. Peterson, T.
Giles, R. Smith, Markham, Ebert, I-Iair, Thompson, Reynolds
Front Row-I-Iarris, Dwyer, Watson, I-I. Wilson, Spoehr, Rapp, Pelton, Sills, Zimmer, Rice, B. Peterson, Tyroler,
Barden, Walsh, B. Smith.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILGN
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Donald P. Abbott, Chicago, 'O7 Edwin B. Frost, Dartmouth, '86 Preston Kyes, Bowdoin, '96
Gilbert A. Bliss, Chicago, '97 I-Ienry Gordon Gale, Chicago Wellington Jones, Chicago, 'O7
Carl Buck, Yale, '97 Elmer Kenyon, Harvard, '90 Charles I-I. sludd, Wesleyan, '94
F. N. Freeman, Wesleyan, 'O4 Frank McNair, Chicago, 'O5
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-John Beebe, Bruce Benson, T. Eugene Foster, Ora Pelton, Wayne Rapp, William Sills, Alexander
Spoehr, Peter Zimmer.
UNDERGRADUATES-,john Barden, Charles Dwyer, Jack I-Iarris, Bartlett Peterson, Robert Rice, John Roberts,
William Schroeder, Barton Smith, Charles Tyroler, William Watson, Daniel Walsh, I-larry Wilson.
,lack Allen, Lloyd M. Bush, Robert Deem, Russell Dell, Robert Ebert, Merle Giles, Samuel I-lair, Norman I-Ioward,
James Jones, Fred Lauerman, Ben Mann, ,lames Markham, Fred Marston, Gilbert Moran, Gordon Peterson,
I-Ioward Schultz, Rayone Smith, Edward Thompson, George Wemple. .
PLEDGES-Stewart Abel, Stephen Barat, Edward Bartlett, John Beal, Henry Cutter, Omar Fareed, Thomas
Giles, Alan I-loop, Donald I-Ioward, Prescott Jordan, I-liram Lewis, Bayne O'Brien, Dean Phemister, Roger
Palenske, John Reynolds, John Scruby, Kenneth Shaw, Warren Skoning, Dana Wilson.
' Chartered at
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
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Top Row-Maynard, R. Shallenberger, Baugher, Beck, Lemon, Bean, Stringham, Lineback, Cox.
Second Row-Grimshaw, Davis, Sindelar, B. Adair, Moulton, Sappington, D. Adair, Johnstone, J. Shallen-
Front Row-Coote, Mullenbach, I-Iepple, I-Ioltsberg, Laurie, Taylor, Thomson, Gunning, I-Ieide.
Bertram G. Nelson
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Fred L. Adair
Trevor R. Arnett
Philip S. Allen, Williams, '91
Fay-Cooper Cole, Northwestern, 'O3
John I-I. Cover
Paul I-I. Douglas, Bowdoin, '13
Earl W. English
Charles W. Gilkey, I-Iarvard, '03
Karl I-Iolzinger, Minnesota, '15
I-Iilgar Jenkins, Chicago, '23
Thomas Jenkins, Swarthmore, '87
Simeon Leland, DePauw, '18
I-Iarvey Lemon, Chicago, 'Oo
Lyndon Lesch, Chicago, '17
Robert Lovett, I-larvard, '92
G. L. McWorther
I-Iervey Mallory, Colgate, '90
William Mather, Chicago, '17
Edwin M. Miller
John F. Moulds, Chicago, 'O7
Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, 'O7
Wilbur Post, Kalamazoo, '98
Henry W. Prescott, Harvard, 'O3
Conyers Read, I-Iarvard, '95
Ben S. Terry
James W. Thompson
George Allan Works, Wisconsin, 'O4
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Edwin Coot, I-Iobart Gunning, Robert I-Iepple, Edward I-Ioltzberg, Robert Mullenbach, Charles
Taylor, John Thompson, Kenneth Sloan.
UNDERGRADUATES-Paul Davis, I-Ienry Lawrie, David Lawson, John Moulton.
Robert Adair, John Baughar, Randolph Bean, Quinton Johnstone, Robert Lineback, Paul Maynard, John Shal-
Ienberger, Otto Sindelar.
PLEDGES-Richard Adair, Richard Beck, Russel Cox, Lewis Dexter, Richard I-Iartwell, I-Ienry Lemon, Eldridge
MacBride, Robert Milow, Earl Sappington, Robert Shallenberger, LeRoy Stringham.
THE UNIVERSITY CDF CHICAGO
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Back Row-Goldsmith, Kasden, Ross, Gold, Factor, Keats, Askovv, Bard, Weinstein, Saltman.
Front Row-Strauch, Bach, Davidson, Greenberg, Odell, Rubin, Abrams, Schwartz, Israelstram, Dorlman.
E. I.. Mints
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Ralph Rubin, Herbert Israelstam, I-lerman Odell.
UNDERGRADUATES-Max Davidson, George Factor, Jaclc Schwartz, Irving Strauch.
Irving Askovv, Philip Abrams, Albert Dorlman, James Gold, Seymour Goldberg, Zalmon Goldsmith, Robert
Keats, Phillip Ross, James Kasdan.
PLEDGES-Bernard Bard, John Saltman, Alvin Weinstein.
TH ELUNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
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THEj-UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
051- 5051 5' 0
Top wwfGa Anderson, Budfish, Groot, Burnett, FitzGeraId, Schaeffer, Butts, D.Anderson, Elliot, Finwall,
Front Row-I-Iudson, I-Iawley, Baird, Otfil, Ogburn, Glomset, MacMaster, Kingman, Boylan, Rowe.
James L. Palmer
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
G. W. Bartelmitz, New York, '06 C. Philip Miller, Chicago, "I7
Emmet B. Bay, Chicago, 'Q'I James L. Palmer, Brown, UIQ
Edward A. Duddy, Bowdoin, 'O7 W. A. Thomas, CIWICCJQOI ,IQ
L. C. M. I-Ianson, Luther, '92
SENIORS-Thomas Andrews, john I-Iawley, Reynolds Ogburn, Ashley OFIIII. I
UNDERGRADUATES-Ernst Baird, Tom Barton, Dan Glomset, I-Ioward I-Iudson, Dan MacMasters:
Gerald Fitzgerald, John Rowe, George SchaFIer, Floyd Weinand, Dexter Woods.
PLEDGES-Diclc Anderson, John Bodfish, Roger Boylan, Wells Burnette, Frank Butts, Robert Chapel, Warren
Dunbar, Robert Finwall, Richard Groat.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
J' at T'
Top Row-gVIFC5JuIey, Petterson, Kominelc, Williams, Wolcott, C. Gabel, Stuclcer, Skau, I-Iarrop, I Gabel,
I N , avis.
Front Rowiioegel, Bedrava, Winning, R. Nobel, Zoubelc, Dystrup, Blotter, McManus, Stone, Sterba.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
F. A. Kingsbury
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Samuel K. Allison, Chicago, '21 Forrest Kingsbury, Central, '09
Donald Bond, Chicago, '25
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
UNDERGRADUATES-William Berzinslcy, A. Cameron Dystrup, Allan McCauley, Earl Schalla, Roy Stone,
Joseph Stuclcer, Louis Zoubelc.
PLEDGES-Eugene Blatter, Robert I-Iarrop, Edward Kominelc, Phillip McManus, james Nebel, Vernon Petter-
son, Carl Skau, George Sterba.
THE' UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Top Row-Sallc, N. Weiss, Shailcowitz, Lieberman, L. Yedor, Marver, I-lerron, Braude, Kessel, Melniclc.
Second Row-Klein, Simon, Pritilcin, Porte, Wald, Waldman, Frankel, I-I, Yedor, Schiniller.
First Row-Zukerman, Mintz, Jaffe, Seder, T. Weiss, Schoenberg, Cohen, Bargeman, Prince, Shapin.
PHI BETA DELTA
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Marshall Knappen Samuel I-I. Nerlove, Chicago, '92
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Marvin Bargeman, Allan Marver, Leroy Mitz, Milton Shapin, William Zuckerman.
UNDERGRADUATES-Theodore Bloch, Ned Porte, George Pritilcin, Milton Schiniller, Seymour Seder, George
Simon, Sidney Weiss, Trevor Weiss. ,
Curtis Melniclc, I-Iarold Redman, Leslie Wald, I-larry Yedor.
PLEDGES-Abe Brande, Alex Franlcel, joel I-Ierron, Leslie Kessel, Bernard Klein, Leonard Leiloerman, Mel-
vin Salk, Lewis Shaikevitz, Jerome Waldman, Norman Weiss, Les Yedor.
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
ef' - ' w ,
Top 'Sow-Smith, Ramsey, Robertson, Murphy, Nyquist, Granert, Suttle, Archipley, Schneider, Whitney,
Second Row-Boyd, Bernhardt, Rankin, Newby, Cimral, Eldred, Loomis, Stevenson, Richardson, Albrecht,
Front Row-Aufdenspring, Danenhower, Curry, Johnson, Peterson, I-Ienderson, Springer, Rowe, Breen,
Comeriord, I-Iumphreys, Bellstrom.
PHI DELTA THETA
FACULTY COUNCILLOR I
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY I
Charles R. Baskerville, Vanderbilt, '96 Edward W. I-Iinton, Missouri, '90
Carey Croneis, Dennison, '18 George T. Northrup, Williams, '97
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Robert Aufdenspring, Donald Bellstrom, Glenn Breen, William Cornerford, John Danenhower,
Charles I-Ienderson, Charles I-lumphries, Gerald Johnson, Paul Johnson, CliI'Ford Rohl, Frank Springer.
UNDERGRADUATES-I-Ioward Chandler, Francis Cimral, ,lack Curry, Robert Eldred, Charles Loomis, Hilma,
Luckhardt, John Pelzei, Richard Peterson, Paul Whitney.
Robert Boyd, William Granet, Joseph Kacera, William Kendall, William Melcher, Charles Murphy, Ewald
Nyquist Frank Pesek, Russell Rankin, Robert Schneider, Oliver Statler, Charles Stevenson.
PLEDGES-Raul Archiplay, Raymond Albrecht, F. Bernhart, I-lenry Cubbon, William Frankel, William I-lart,
John Newby, Raymond Ramsey, Irving Richardson, Laurence Smith.
THELUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Top Row-Wilson, I-loiles, Manske, Duncombe, Flory, Rose, Miller.
Second Row-Sutherland, Watkins, Lloyd, Mead, Seaborg, Needles, White, Wiles, Reimer.
Front Row-Baker, Dyer, Wegner, Beardsley, Baird, Whittier, Wells, LeBoy.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Lennox B. Gray
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Rollin T. Chamberlin, Chicago, '03 Frank O'l-Iara, Chicago, '15
Knox Chandler Robert Redtield
Lennox Gray, Chicago, '22 Bervadotte Schmidt, Tennessee, '94
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Robert Alverez, I-larry Baker, I-larry Duncombe, Wallace Dyer, Clarence I-Ioiles, I-loward O'I-Iara,
Douglas Sutherland, Jr., I-Iarold Wegner, Gideon Wells, Taylor Whittier. h
UNDERGRADUATES-Roger Baird, John Beardsley, Cecil Le Boy, Armund Manske, Bruce Meade, I-lans
Riemer, Earl Seoborg, I-Iarold Watkins.
Charles A. Butler, I-Ierbert Mertz, Gerald Parker.
PLEDGES-Fred Fovvkes, John Flory, Lloyd Miller, Richard Needles, William Rose, William Watson, Cambell
Wilson, Keith White.
WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
'- ,r ,'t7fv:
Top RowMWelIs, Davis, Ely,Werner, Marks, Pierce, Leach, Finlayson, I-Iathaway, Meigs, Miller, Smith,
Second Row-Collins, Elliot, McKay, Reed, Duval, I-Ioyt, Brown, I-lilbrant, Dorsey, Boehm, LeFevre, O'Don-
nell, Morrison, Yarnall, Masterson, McQuiIkin.
Front Row-R. Nicholson, Day, Martinson, Palmer, Mauermann, Cook, Glasslord, E. Nicholson, Carr, Olin,
Sharp, blames, Conner, Wright.
PHI KAPPA PSI
Allred S. Romer
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Charles I-I. Beeson, Indiana, '93 Theodore L. Neff, De Pauw, '83
Algerman Coleman, Virginia, 'O'I Robert Park, Michigan, '87
Vernon C. David, Michigan, 'O3 Allred S. Romer, Amherst, '87
David VI. Lingle, Chicago, '87
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Frank D. Carr, David C. Cooke, Ill., Edward I-l. Mauermann, Edward W. Nicholson, Milton E.
Olin, Robert Sharp.
UNDERGRADUATES-Robert Conner, Walter Duvall, I-Ial james, Lewis R. Miller, I-larry Morrison, William
O'DonnelI, Wilmot Palmer, Jr., ,loe E. Reed, Charles Smith.
Edward Boehm, Frank Davis, james Day, Richard Dorsey, Richard Ely, Thomas Glasslord, Richard I-Iathaway,
Gilbert I-Iilbrant, Robert Leach, Norman Masterson, Robert McOuilkin, Ralph Nicholson, Charles Nicola,
I-larker Stanton, Rainwater Wells, Philip Werner, William Wright.
PLEDGES-I-larry Bartron, William Bosworth, ,lay G. Brown, Fredrick Collins, Sidney Cutright, Donald Elliot,
'Malcolm Finleyson, Andrew I-Ioyt, David LeFevre, Fredric Marks, Dwight McKay, I-larman Meigs, Leonard
WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
J ,f 1 tv :xg--QR N.
Top Row-Fair, Olson, Rittenhouse, Pearson, Turner, Stiles, I-Iawley, Ridge, Milalcovitch.
Front RowfVVicIcert, I-Iavey, Patterson, Neukom, Murphy, Randolph, Bane, Brown.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Charles C. Colby
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
I-Iiller L. Baker, Chicago, '15 George F. I-Iibbert, '18
Charles C. Colby, Chicago, 'OS James C. McKinsey, '21
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Louis Milalcovich, I-Iarold G. Murphy, John G. Neukom, Buell B. Randolph. h
UNDERGRADUATES-Charles A. Bane, Paul R. Brown, F, Emery Fair, Larry I-I. Grandahl, John G. I-Iavey,
Claude E. I-Iawley, William G. Olson, Lynn A. Stiles, John W. Turner.
ELEDGES-Franlc Baldwin, Stanford O. Ege, Elmer Nessler, Donald Patterson, Norman Pearson, Charles
THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
N A. 'VI
'tm 4.55 j .
Top Row-Salranelc, Tipshus, WoodruFF, Craemer, Sapolski, Schmidt.
Front Rowfl.ennette, McDougall, Soil, Jordan, Winslow, Ford.
A. Eustace Haydon
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
John C. Dinsmore, Chicago, '11
William C. Graham, Toronto, '12
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Albert Beauvais, Cha
PHI PI PHI
A. Eustace Haydon
rles Howe, Earnest Jordon, Walter Taylor Scott.
UNDERGRADUATES-John Bailey, Lambert F. Craemer, Jerome Kloucek, Dugald Mc Dougall, William H.
John Ford, William Jordan, Wold
PLEIDGES-Philip Metzger, George T. Sapolsld, Alfons Tipshus, Joseph WoodruFI.
T " 'i ff:
,.f:..f., ' '-"- A
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Top Row-R. Zacharias, Siegel, Glick, Levy, B. Goldberg, Zoline, Oshins, A. Goldberg, Burnick, Silverstein.
Thirds Row-Schmidt, Orlinsky, Vaslow, M. Goldberg, Smith, Oppenheim, Rosenberg, Good, Skebelsky,
ti r .
Second ISQIRICQI-Iorwitz, J. Zacharias, Reaven, Pink, Wilk, Roesing, Rortes, Finkel, Wolf, Kaufman, Rosenthal.
Front Row-E. Krause, B. Krause, Stine, Kahn, Spitzer, Ury, Karatz, I-Ialperin, Cohn, Jacobs.
PHI SIGMA DELTA
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Albert Kaufman, Eugene Ovson, Marvin Pink, Herbert Portes, Robert B. Roesing, Avery Rosenthal,
Joseph K. Schmidt, Malcolm Siegal, Lawrence Skebelsky, Irving Walk, Bernard Wolf, James L. Zacharias.
UNDERGRADUATES-Marvin Berkson, I-Ierman Bernick, Sidney W. Finkel, Marvin Glick, Alvin Goldberg,
Bernard Goldberg, Norman Levy, Robert Oshins, Morton Rosenberg, Sidney Smith, Richard M. Zacharias.
PLEDGES-Marvin Cohn, Lawrence I-lalperin, A. Morton Goldberg, Marvin Jacobs, Jack Kahn, Thomas
Karatz, Joseph Kolber, Edward Krause, William Krause, David Silverstein, Jerome Spitzer, Manuel Stillerman,
Arnold Stine, Leonard Stine, Melvin Ury, Walter Vaslow.
Chartered at I
TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF-CHICAGO
u ' yQvQQZl-1. sz
Top Row-Savler, Samuels, Stern, Kline, Goldberg, Newman, Orwin, Bauer, Duhl, Cone, Shift, Joseph.
Frontgow-Schenker, Sigman, Lederer, -Iadwin, Bergman, Margolis, Bame, Lawrence, I-Ierzog, I-Iasterlilc,
PI LAMBDA PHI
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Ralph W. Gerard, Chicago, '21 Louis Leiter, Chicago, 'QI
Alfred Frankenstein Earl Zus, Chicago, '20
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Maurice Bame, Melvin Goldman, Robert I-Ierzog, David Jadwin, Charles Lawrence, Arthur Mar-
golis, Herbert Schenker, Edward Sigman.
UNDERGRADUATES-William Bergman, Milton Goldberg, Arthur Grossman, Robert I-Iasterlik, Robert
Jerome Baslcind, I-Iarold Bauer, Myron Duhl, Robert Fischel, Gerald Stern.
PLEDGES-Lawrence Cone, Jesse Joseph, Stanley Kline, Nat Newman, Frank Orwin, David Savler, Max
Ti-IE uisuvtresirv or CHICAGO
Top Row-Schuessler, j. Flinn, Ramsey, Wright, Cochrane, I-Iaarlow, Barr, Button, Laird, Miller, E. Sibley,
Passmore, R, Young, Bell, Foord.
Second Row-Schlesinger, Coulson, I-Iarrison, Kuehn, john Stevens, Stapleton, Dix, Galbraith, McLaury,
Templeton, I-Ioward, Chapin, Wearin, Kennedy, Lewis, Kresler.
Front Row-Veasey, Todd, Patterson, Baker, Patrick, j. Sibley, B. Young, Cullen, Rice, jim Stevens, Womer,
I-Iaydon, T. Flinn.
MEMBERS IN TI'IE FACULTY
Carl Bricken, Yale, 'QQ George C. I-lowland, Amherst, '85
Storrs P. Barrett, Rochester, '89 I-Ienry C. Morrison, Dartmouth, '98
Percy I-Iolmes Boyton, Amherst, '98 Edward A. Oliver, Kenyon, 'OS
I-Iarold F, Gosnell. Rochester, '98 George W. Sherburn, Wesleyan, 'O6
james B. I-Ierrick,' Michigan, '82
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Edward B. Beeks, George C. Christie, Edward R. Cullen, Kenneth I-I. Lane, Robert I. Langford,
james j. Lewis, Edward E. Munn, I-Ienry E. Patrick, joseph C. Sibley, Burton I-I. Young.
UNDERGRADUATES-Frank M. Aldridge, john L. Baker, Austin G. Curtis, jr., Thomas E. Flinn, jr., Brown-
lee W. I-layden, Chauncy C. I-Ioward, Edward S. Kennedy, Max A. Kuehn, Ralph G. Langley, William C.
Langley, Ellmore C. Patterson, jr., Edwin L. Ramsey, john W. Rice, Robert F. Templeton, Frank G. Todd, jr.,
james A. Veasey, john R. Womer. '
Ralph E. Balfanz, john j. Berwanger, Rod K. Chapin, Richard B. Cochran, john S. Coulson, Ernest I-I. Dix, john
I-I. Flinn, Arnold W. I-Iaarlow, jr., james A. I-Iarrison, William C. Laird, Samuel R. Lewis, jr., William W.
McLaury, Allen R, Maltman, I-Ierman A. Schlessinger, William I-I. Stapleton, john S. Stevens, josiah F. Wearin,
PLEDGES-Robert Barr, Edward Bell, Norman Bickel, Bland Button, Bill Foord, james Galbraith, Leon Kresler,
Robert Martin, I-Ienry Miller, SheIbyAPasmore, Alan Riley, Adolph Schuessler, Edwin Sibley, Floyd Stauller,
Clarence Wright, Robert Young.
TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Top Row-Shiner, I-loyt, Lester, Warden, Ralston, Lyon, Tiegarden, Randall, Crane, Gardner, Rink, I-Ierbertl
Second Row-Sommer, Elliott, Gallagher, Badgley, Wilcox, Tillotson, Webber, I-Ienry, Packard, Mayo,
Front Row-Philbrook, Toombs, Worsham, Pitcher, I-labenstreit, Baker, Davis, Alesanskas, Weaver, Sahler.
E SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Arthur I-I. Kent
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Frederick S. Breed, Allegheney, '98 William F. Ogburn, Emory, '05
George O. Fairweather, Colorado, 'O6 C, E. Parmenter, Chicago, '10
Ernest I-laden, Southwestern, '25 Durbin S. Rowland, I-larvard, '13
Arthur I-I. Kent, University of Southern California, '17 Ned A. Merriam, Chicago, 'O9
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Carl Aagard, Anthony Alesankas, Calvin Countryman, Robert David, William Philbrook, Alvin
Pitcher, Allen Sahler, Brice Stephens, Farrell Toombs, Noel Weaver, Elwyn Wilcox, John Worsham.
UNDERGRADUATES-Franklin Badgley, I-Ioward Baker, William Elliott, Everett Parker, Everett Ralston,
Edgar Randall Robert Webber.
Martin Gardner, William I-Iebenstreit, Richard I-Ienry, Francis I-Ioyt, Vernon Lyon, james Packard, john Til-
PLEDGES-William Gallagher, Paul I-lerbert, William Lester, xlr., Lester Rink, Jasper Shiner, Walter Sommer.
THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA
I Chartered at
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
S ' B ker, Bard, Moore, Cranor, Vernon, Jacobsen, Williams, Schryver,
Top Row-Houghton, tegemeier, a
Front Row-Siebert, Wemmer, Hubbard, Beaird, Eadie, Wakefield, Montgomery, Mather, Storey, Glynn,
H umph rey.
Dr. Charles E. Shannon
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Horatio H. Newman, Chicago, 'O5
Carl F. Apfelbach, Chicago, "I7
Carey Culbertson, Northwestern, '95 Charles E. Shannon, Chicago, '23
William Harlcins, Leland Stanford, 'OO Eugene F. Traut, Chicago, "I7
William E. Vaughn, Chicago, '27
Frederick H. Koch, Illinois, '99
Rollo L. Lyman, Beloit, '99
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
UNDERGRADUATES-,lohn Cranor, Thomas Eadie, William johnson, William Orcutt, Robert Sibbert, Ralph
Wehling, William Zimmerman.
David Baker, Robert Beaird, Jr., Everett Storey, Ray Weiss.
PLEDGES-William Bard, Emmet Gly
Walter L. Montgomery, Jr., Harry T. Moore, Jr., Elliot Schryver, Malcolm Smiley,
nn, Albert Houghton, David Humphrey, Arthur jacobsen, Gene Wemmer,
Founded at '
TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
": . ...L C
' Top Row--Malugen, Davis, Woods, Kelley, Loomis, Krilcsciun, Young. -
Front Row-Mandernaclc, Spaulding, Malone, George, Julian, Aslcevold. X
D. Jerome Fisher
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Edson S. Bastin, Michigan, 'O2
Wilbur L. Beauchamp, Kansas, '13
Frank Billings, Northwestern, '81
Joseph I-I. Capps, Illinois College, '91
Harvey A. Carr, Colorado, 'O1
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
L. E. Dickson, Texas, '93
D. Jerome Fisher, Chicago, '17
Joseph L. Miller, Michigan, '93
George E. Shambaugh, Iowa, '92
Quincy Wright, Lombard, '12
SENIORS-Robert Askevold, John Davis, Francis Finnegan, Len I-IinchcIiFf, Ormand Julian, James Malone,
Loren Mandernaclc, Hubert Merrick, Wallace Mors, William Potter, David Spaulding.
UNDERGRADUATES-Raymond Forester, Everett George, JacIc'1MaIugen, Charles Woods, Martin Young.
PLEDGES-I-Iarold Chase, Thomas Kelly, Edward Krilcscuin, Robert Loomis. '
, Chartered at
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Top Row-Shanhouse, Levy, Kaufman, Moss, Felsenthal, Freund, Siegel, Stern, Lipsis, Harris, Hamburger,
Bernard, Kiser, Kahn.
Front Row-Gottschallc, Ginsberg, Cole, Kutner, Panama, Livingston, Stein, Rosenbach, Weinberg, Hecht,
ZETA BETA TAU
THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
Dr. Louis B. Mann
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Philip Cole, Lester Hassenbush, Allan Marin, Herman Stein, Stanley Weinberg.
UNDERGRADUATES-Harold Block, Noel Gerson, Morton Hecht, Jr., David Kutner, Robert Livingston
Richard Freund, William Ginsburg, Howard Gottschalk, Walter Hamburger, Jr., Warren Kahn, Samuel Kerstein
Franlc Moss, Jr., Philip Rosenbach.
PLEDGES-James Bernard, Harry Coffman, Edward Felsenthal, Jr., Stanley Harris, Sidney Hyman, Julian
Kiser, Godfrey Lehman, James Levy, Robert Lipsis, Robert Perretz, George Shanhouse, Harold Siegel, Edward
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Top Row-Veith, Stratford, I-Iiclcolc, Peterson, Luslc, Mortimer, Maschal.
Front Row-Bateman, Thomson, Neulcom, Deaver, Napier.
DELTA SIGMA PI
MEMBERS IN TI-IE FACULTY
Ralph Alspaugh, SI. O. McKinsey.
MEMBERS IN TI-IE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-I-Ienry Bateman, A. Neal Deaver, Eugene Napier, John G. Neulcom, ,lohn Thompson.-
PLEDGES-FranI4 Bryan, Charles I-Iiclcok, Burnett Maschal, Ralph McClintock, Alexander Mortimer, Charles
Peterson, Alvin Stratford, Ewing Tusk, Douglas Veith.
Delta Sigma Pi is a fraternity for men in the School of Business. Pledging takes place in the junior year.
Founded at Chartered at
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF CI-IICAGO
Reuben Wilson Kulcuritis Stodola Carlson Broady Cook Cohen Listing
MEMBERS IN TI-IE UNIVERSITY
KAPPA BETA PI
Florence Broady, President, Dorothy Wilson, Vice-President, Cecelia Listing, Treasurer, Gazella Stadola,
Secretary, Glennie Baker, Laura Cook, Pauline Cohen.
PLEDGES-Elissa Fernandez, Rose Rubin, Fausta Kocouritos, Vivian Carlson.
Kappa Beta Pi is a society for women in the Law School
,X oth" , '
Top Row-Solcol, G. Smith, Forbes.
Third Row-Wubbena, Shonyo, Stankus, Theobald, Scott, Pugh, K. Smith.
Second Row-Urschel, Monroe, Reiger, Niehaus, Rogers, Parlcer, Greenman, Larson, Ashley.
Front Row-Rosengreen, Berchtold, Clark, Taylor, Treharne, Dr. Arey, I-Iall, Quaife, Valentine, Allenito,
I-Iolley, Thayer, OJ-Iallaran.
PHI BETA PI
Norman I-Ioerr, M.D.
MEMBERS IN TI-IE FACULTY n
E. J. Berlcheiser, MD., Paul R. Cannon, M.D., William E. Cary, M.D., Theodore I-I. Gasteyer, MD., Walter
W. I-Iamburger, M.D., M. M. I-Iipslcind, M.D., Norman I-Ioerr, MD., Sion I-Iolley, S.B., I-larry L. I-Iuber, MD.,
John Kuhn, M.D., Arno B. Luclchardt, M.D., W. D. McNally, M.D., I-I. K. Nicoll, M.D., C. A. Perrodin, M.D.,
A. Lewis Rosi, M.D., R. T. Rank, M.D., LeRoy I-I. Sloan, MD., W. Sutlilfe, M.D., Carl P. Stephan, M.D., W. A.
Thomas, MD., E. L. Touhy, M.D., E. G. Vrtialc, MD., R. W. Weisiger, M.D.
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Felix S. Alfenito, I-Ienry Berchtold, John Brand, Jaclc Chiavetta, J. I-I. Clark, J. I-I. Darst, D. I-I.
I-Iall, Sion I-Iolley, J. J. OJ-Iallaran, G. B. Plain, L. W. Quaife, Chester Tancredi, T. W. Taylor, Frank Treharne,
Johnson Underwood, Jr., I-I. B. Valentine.
JUNIORS-I-I. B. I-Iomilton, J. L. Miller, Jr., Stanley E. Monroe, A. J. Niehaus, M. F. Parlcer, John Reiger,
I-I. F. Rogers, Kent Thayer, Dan Urschel.
SGPI-IOMORES-Paul Ashley, S. A. Forbes, R. B. Greenman, Myron Larson, I. I-I. Scott, G. T. Smith.
FRESI-IMEN-T. B. Pugh, E. S. Shonyo, Kenneth Smith, J. K. Solcol, Don Stankus, P. B. Theobald, A. I. Wubbeno.
Top Row-Bruner, Candler, Smith, Weems, Scott, Barnes, Stritar, Nelson.
Second Row-Bergstrom, Danielson, Simpson, Curtis, Boyd, Schimmel, Ranquist, Mather.
Front Row-Fowler, Day, LeRoy, I-lauch, Mindrup, Lennette, Weary.
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
Thomas D. Allen, Paul C. Bucy, Craig D. Butler, Anton J. Carlson, Lowell T. Coggeshall, Edward L. Compere,
Lester R. Dragstedt, James B. Eyerly, Francis L. Foran, Richard K. Gilchrest, Palmer Good, James B. Graeser,
Elmer W. I-lagens, Ralph UI I-Iarris, George F. I-larsh, Albert B. I-Iastings, I-Iarold E. I-Iaymond, Edwin F. I-lirsch,
Jay Ireland, Frederick C. Koch, Frederick E. Kredel, Earl E. Madden, George E. Miller, I-larry A. Oberhelman,
Wilmot F. Pierce, I-Ieyworth N. Sanford, Noel G. Shaw, I-loward M. SheaFF, George O. Solem, Wallred W.
Swanson, Ernest S. Watson, James L. Williams.
MEMBERS IN TI-IE UNIVERSITY
SENIORS-Melbourne W. Boynton, William L. Curtis, John Devereux, Willard G. De Young, Elwood Evans,
Art W. Fleming, Garnet M. Frye, James A. Grider, B. Franklin I-lart, John T. I-Iauch, George V. Le Roy, Ivan
A. Munk, James F. Regan, Eugene Schumocker, Younger A. Staton, Charles F. Sutton, Leslie C. Watson, Marshall
R. Welles, Robert S. Westphal.
JUNIORS-Lawrence Bennett, Richard I-I. Baugh, Richard F. Boyd, William Cashmore, Ernest C. Day, I-Ioward
Deuker, Robert I-I. K. Foster, Stephen E. Gates, Edwin I-I. Lennette, J. Winston Mather, R. W. Pearson, Robert
C. Ranquist, Walter A. Schimmel, Irwin Schuchardt, Walter F. Schwartz, Charles C. Scott, V. Brown Scott,
Lucien Smith, Paul Tambertus, David J. Tschetter, William D. Warrick, William Weems.
SOPI-IOMORES-Broda O. Barnes, Richard C. Bruner, Edwin P. Davis, Edward R. I-lodgson, George R. King-
ation, Melvin I-I. Knisely, Robert G. Mindrup, Emil E. Palmquist, Charles A. Statlord, Joseph Stritar, Duncan M.
FRESI-IMEN-Paul L. Bergstrom, Gerald F. Brown, Robert W. Candler, Carroll V. Danielson, David R.L. Duncan
I-lanes M. Fowler, Oscar Graham, John A. Nelson, William L.Simpson, Kendrick A. Smith, David Wall, I-Iorace
G. Warden, Willard B. Weary, Arthur Werner.
Founded: March 31, 1889
uNivEi2siiv or v ie CI1C"te'ed Gt
qgostem phi CITIQAONT THE uisiivtiasirv or CHICAGO
October 96, 1894 and
UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE RUSI-I MEDICAL COLLEGE
CSouthern Phi Chij Au Ust QO 'IQOS'
Union of Southern and Eastern Phi Chi, March 5, 1905. Q '
NU SIGMA NU
University of Chicago Medical School Rush Medical College
Erhard R. W. Fox .... President Henry Dickerman . . ,V . . . President
john Post . . Vice-President john Hurst Olwin . I . Vice-President
Edmund Walsh . . Secretary Albert Rogers . . Secretary
john Darling . . Treasurer Henry Kermott . . Treasurer
MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MEDICAL SCHOOL-Drs. Fred Lyman Adair, E. V. L. Brown, joseph Almarin
Capps, joseph B. DeLee, Dallas B. Phemister, Frederic W. Schlutz, Emmet Blackburn Bay, William j. Dieckmann,
john Ralston Lindsay, Walter Lincoln Palmer, Byron F. Francis, H. Perry jenkins, K. A. Reuterskiold, Gordon
H. Scott, Theodore E. Walsh, Donald C. Keyes, Elwood W. Mason, Henry Tubbs Ricketts, Frank E. Whitacre,
Henry Nelson Harkins, Graham Kernwein, jerome T. jerome, H. S. Bowman, Kenneth Burt.
RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE-john Clarence Webster, Arthur Dean Bevan, Ludvig Hektoen, james B. Herrick,
George E. Shambaugh, George H. Weaver, Wilber E. Post, Ernest E. Irons, Edwin M. Miller, Ralph C. Brown,
R. W. Holmes, Carl B. Davis, Archibald Hoyne, Donald P. Abott, Frederick B. Moorhead, Vernon C. David,
Kellogg Speed, james M. Washburn, Paul Oliver, George G, Davis, Edward A. Oliver, Albert H. Montgomery,
George H. Coleman, Arthur H. Parmellee, Edwin McGinnis, john D. Ellis, Clark W. Finnerude, Earle Blood-
good Fowler, Paul Christopher Fox.
MEMBERS IN Tl-IE UNIVERSITY ,
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MEDICAL SCHOOL-Arthur Burt, Kenneth Blake, Clarence Bledsoe, Harms
Bloemers, Harry Brown, Paul T. Bruyere, Robert Crawford, john Darling, Richard Ebert, james Edmiston, Erhard
R. W. Fox, john P. Fox, james Whitney Hall, jr., jay Holloman, Clayton Loosli, john Post, Charles Ramelkamp,
Edmund Walsh, Carl Walvord, Lloyd Harris, Thomas Reul, W. Bartlett Crane, Fred Leseman, john Ransmeier,
john Spearing, jackson Beatty, Franklin Moore, Carter Goodpasture, Walter Volke, Nathan Plimpton, Francis
Hunter, joseph Teagarden, Richard Marquardt.
RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE-W. G. Winter, H. D. Dykhuizen, john Winter, M. B. Meengs, Richard N. Wash-
burn, john Hurst Olwin, Robert Dorken Wilcox, E. T. Tellman, E. S. Murphy, jr., Thomas L. Grisamore, jr.,
Donald Milo Schuitema, L. R. Scudder, Bertram GriFlith Nelson, jr., H. R. Ostrander, Rex. B. Palmer, Fred M.
Sandiler, R. L. Kennedy, W. E. Elliott, C. W. Giesen, Franklin K. Gowcly, R. P. Herwick, john W. Olds, O. E.
Strohmeier, R. G. Weaver, jr., M. j. McElligott.
M L jg ,
L fy? J
e Coaching Staff
The Women's Athletic Association
omenxs University Council
Mrs. Alma P. Brook
lda Noyes l'lall
e Boarcl of Womenys Qrganizations
e Federation ol University Women
e Young Women's Christian Association
e Freshman Women's Club Council
e lntercluln Council
Energetic, efficient, enthusiastic, Miss Dudley
shares her zeal and skill with all who come
within the shadow of Office B in lda Noyes l-lall.
As head of the Women,s Athletic Department, it
has always been her aim to make the Department
an important contributing factor in the life of the
women of the University.
"We emphasize the social side of the depart-
ment because of the social value it gives the
students. Entering freshmen who might feel out
of place in a large university enter into group
games and through them acquire a sense of security,
then, also, the friendships made on the gymnasium
floor are the lasting ones, for you really know
people after you've played with them."
To carry out her desire to make some form of
physical education practical and possible for
everyone, she has in the past year initiated the
open hour swimming and social dancing classes
for men and women of the University.
Miss Dudley came to the University in 1898,
and was head of Spellman l'lall between T898
and 'l9'l6, when Spellman was disbanded and
replaced by lda Noyes l-lall. Between 'IQO7 and
1977 Miss Dudley was also head of Kelly l-lall.
ln 1916 she was chairman of the committee which
planned and furnished lda Noyes. ln 'l9'l7 she
was given a short leave of absence to go to
Columbia University and while there, reorganized
the Department of Physical Education 'at Barnard
College and supervised the health and recrea-
tional work of the women who went'over-seas
to work in canteens during the War. ln 'l9'l9,
Miss Dudley returned to the University of Chicago,
the school she loves and for which she has done
'fl feel as though l have accomplished only very
little. Now, if l had discovered the North Pole
or written a famous book . . mused Miss
Dudley. She is an active member of several
philanthropic, cultural and educational clubs in
the city, she takes a vital interest in all student
activities, and she has taught thousands of girls
how to develop a strong body, how to play, how
to co-operate, how to win or lose cheerfully.
The women of the University are proud of her
finehwork and hope that she will always be proud
o t em.
Standing-M. Kidwell, E. Ballwebber.
Seated-O. Thompson, G. Dudley, E. Staud
EDlTl-l BALLWEBBER-Miss Ballwebber is the holder of two degrees, a BS. lrom Columbia and an
M.A. from New York University. l-ler main interest is in tap dancing. She has written two books
on the subject both of which have been simplified Tor educational purposes. Much ol the success
oi the Mirror tap chorus was due to her untiring coaching. Personally, Miss Ballwebber is an ardent
golfer and everyone doubts her claim that she plays a miserable game. Besides her interest in dancing,
she is sponsor for Tarpon.
MARGARET BURNS-Miss Burns is one of the most versatile women on the Campus. She was in
residence only one quarter this year and her presence has been sorely missed. l-ler especial interest
is in organized games Chockey, basketball, and volleyballD, Danish gym, swimming, and golf. l-lockey
is her major sport and her reputation as a leading hockey instructor extends throughout the Middle
West. Miss Burns is a graduate of the Sargent School ol Physical Education in Boston, Mass.
MARGUERlTE KlDWEU.-Although this is Miss lfidwellis First year at the University, she has already
proved herself indispensible. With her cheery disposition and her wide range ot activities, she has
surrounded herself with many friends. She is a graduate ot the Boston School of Physical Education,
and has done work at johns-l'lopkins University. l-ler interests run into several Fields: sailing
Qhaving been raised in Baltimore, she has sailed on Chesapeake Bayb, goll and tennis. But hockey
is Miss Kidwell's major sport. The members ol Racquet are devoted to her as their peppy sponsor.
ELVA STAUD-Miss Staud, although she has just recently joined the department, has become one
ol its most popular instructors. She attended the University of Rochester and the Boston School ol
lggiysical Education. The sports in which she is most active are archery, swimming, golf, and Danish
0RSlE Tl-lQMl3SONHMiss Thompson is a graduate ot Wellesley and the Boston School ol physical
Education. She has taught at the University since T921 and has done much to trasnter her pep and
enthusiasm to the girls participating in outdoor sports. l-lockey, basketball, and golf have been
her main Fields ot activity.
MARlAN VAN TUYl.-Miss Van Tuyl received her BS. degree from the University ot Michigan
in T928 and came to Chicago in the fall of that year to take over her activities as instructor of dancing.
Since then she has become one of the leading exponents ol the modern dance. She has studied with
Martha Graham, America's Foremost concert dancer, and also at the Wigmam School in New York.
This year she has presented a season ol dance concerts with Berta Qschner in Chicago and other
Middle Western cities. ln spite of all these outside activities Miss Van Tuyl has had time to sponsor
Qrchesis and to personally coach several dance concerts which this group has presented.
Famer VVeber BucHey Badg
THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
MARIAN BADGLEY .
ESTHER WEBER . .
BETTY BUCKLEY .
PEARL FOSTER .
MISS OERTRUDE DLIDLEY .
ROXANE LAMBIE . . .
MARY VIRGINIA ROCKWELL .
IANE HEBERT . . .
MARY ELLISON .
PATRICIA WEEKS .
HELEN MARY BROWN .
CAROL BRLIEGGEMAN .
CATHERINE HOFFER . .
DOROTHY ICAMMERMANN .
MILDRED EATON . .
BEATRICE ACHTENBERO .
ROBERTA FENZEL .
BETTYANN NELSON . .
. "C" CIub
Top Row-Foster, I-Ioller, Rockwell, Carlson, I-Iebert, Nelson.
Front Row-Lambie, Achtenberg, Bcdgeley, Weber, Buckley, Brueggeman.
THE WOIvIEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
It the boys only knew how the girls they look lor Eriday alternoons are spending their timel In a
cozy-no lessl Alter the stress ol the week is over W. A. A. members dash to Ida Noyes and relax.
vlust how a group ol girls Hcozyl' successlully by themselves must be a mystery to the gentlemen on
Campus. The girls explain their success in a prosaic way-they sup tea and crunch cookies and then
Cperhaps to remove the extra calories just acauiredb they dance, play bridge, ping-pong, badminton
--or just sit and gossip.
In spite ol these weekly relapses, W. A. A. sponsors many lunctions as a group in addition
to the separate activities ol the ten special interest clubs, Archery, Regasus, Bowling, Racauet,
Tarpon, Qrchesis, Outing, Tap, I-lockey, and I-lonorary MC" Club. The members ol W. A. A. join
as many ol these clubs as their interests and time permit.
' Cn November QQ the Annual W. A. A. Style Show was held in Ida Noyes Theater. Twelve
ol the outstanding Cond upstandingl women on Campus paraded the latest creations belore two
hundred and lilty women, a lew daring men, and one brave papa. Those who were unable to see
the alternoon show and enjoy the accompanying tea were given a chance to see the models at noon.
The committee, Mary Ellison, Mary Virginia Rockwell, Sue Richardson, and Bettyann Nelson, secured
the clothes, selected the models, and made the necessary arrangements. The twelve girls chosen
as models, Agnes Adair, Beatrice Raylield, Geraldine Smithwick, Lorraine Watson, I-lelen Randall,
I-Ielen Weinberger, Valerie Johnson, Betty Dale Cook, jane Qlson, Sue Richardson, Audrey West-
berg, Virginia Eysell, and Ruth Ann I-leisey, exhibited every type ol dress a co-ed needs and gave
the stylejshow the dash ol a Eilth Avenue event. Music by Maxine ,johnson added necessary at-
A highlight in December was UStunt Night." Each group put on a stunt or an exhibition ol its
talents. Racauet's satire on the Wimbledon tennis matches was a riot-King George, Queen Mary,
I-lelen Wills, I-lelen slacobs, and the I-lindu were there in costume. Regasus presented an imitation
polo game, Archery slew Cock Robin, Rhythms and Tarpon perlormed in their natural elements.
Winter quarter did not lind W. A. A. hibernating. The click-clack ol celluloid balls in the trophy
gallery indicated that a ping-pong tournament had launched the winter activities. Alter much stren-
uous competition ,lane l'lebert claimed the Singles Championship and, coupled with Irene Buckley,
also the doubles.
One Tuesday a month W. A. A. Board met lor luncheon in the Sun Rarlor ol Ida Noyes.
Alter the excitement ol nominating and voting was over near the end ol winter quarter, W. A. A.
celebrated with the annual installation dinner. About lilty women gathered in the Cloister Club lor
a delicious dinner and the ceremony ol inducting the new ollicers into their positions. jane I-lebert,
Roxane Lambie, and Dorothy Kammermann were the committee.
In the Spring W. A. A. turned to the Tennis and Goll Tournaments lor thrills. The Hplunkn ol
tennis rackets was dimmed only by the rattle ol mashies and drivers.
Besides these more or less annual events, W. A. A. this year looked ahead. The American
Federation ol College Women is planning a convention in Chicago lor the spring ol 1935. In antici-
pation ol this, W. A. A. appointed Mildred Eaton chairman ol a committee to make the necessary
arrangements lor entertaining delegates.
The crowning event ol a very successlul year was the Spring Banquet at which the notables
present spoke and the awards lor the year were presented.
Top Row-Goetsch, Fenzel, Vifeed, I-Iambleton, Miller.
Second Row-Weber, Wright, Olson, Alschuler, Lambie.
Front Row-Fletcher, Badgley, Buckley, Johnson, Marshall.
CAROLINE ALSCHLILER MARGARET GOETSCH INEZ MILLER
MARIAN BADGLEY DOROTHY JOHNSON VIANE OLSON
BETTY BLICKLEY ROXANE LAMBIE ESTHER WEBER
ROBERTA FENZEL PEGGY MARSHALL AGNES WEED
ELIZABETH HAMBLETON RUTH WRIGHT
HGround, sticks, ground, sticks, ground, sticks, baIIIH Sticks in hand two teams dash enthusiastically
down the Field and the game is under way. Never could a hockey ian, either player or spectator,
have wished For more ideal weather than prevailed throughout the entire season. No doubt the
veteran players missed the frozen toes, Irost-bitten ears, and the chapped Iaces which usually go hand
in hand with hockey, but everyone else was thankful lor the mild weather and springy turi.
Aiter a short period oi practice under the able coaching ol Miss Burns, Miss Thompson, and
Miss Kidwell, two teams were chosen. Qne team represented the College and the other the Divi-
sions. Both were capably captained, the College team by pat Weeks, and the Division teamnby
Betty Buckley. Eine, iast, keenly Fought games were played, resulting in the ultimate defeat of the
College squad. ,
From these two teams the outstanding players were chosen Ior the I-Ionor team. Betty Buckley
was elected captain. These girls represented the University in the Annual play Day in vlackson
Bark, held under the auspices ol the United States Field I-Iockey Association. Northwestern Llni-
versity and DeKalb Teachers' College sent sauads, and each team played the other two one half
oi a regulation game. The teamwork and stick work oi these games were outstanding from the
initial bully to the closing whistle. The Northwestern-Chicago tilt ended 1-O in Favor of North-
western. When the Delfalb team ventured Iorth against Chicago, the score was O-O.
Qn November 25, the I-Ionor team members tightened up their shin-guards and met a strong
Alumnae team, composed oi many oi the outstanding Former players on the Midway. The Alumnae
demonstrated that, although they may not have played hockey for some time, they have not forgotten
"roll-ins," i'buIIying,H Uleit-hand Iunges," Hpenalty corners," Hilicksf' or Ndribblingf' The game,
well fought, ended in a E2-Q tie and everyone went home satisfied.
Not content with tying the Alumnae, the I-Ionor team sallied forth to tackle the University I'Iigh
AII-Star team, chosen from the outstanding players of the Imp and Pep teams. Cn December 6,
in one oi the most spirited games of the season the U-I-Iigh girls gave the Llniversity players quite a
tussle, however, neither team was able to score by the time the Final whistle ended the game.
The National Field I-Iockey Association held its annual tournament in Dyche Stadium, Evanston
November E29 to December Q. Despite the Fact that this tournament was held over the Thanksgiving
holiday a large group oi hockey enthusiasts from the Midway banded together in several cars and
drove up to Evanston as tournament spectators. A settled rain failed to dampen the spirits oi either
the players or the onlookers, although everything else managed to become well soaked. Excellent
hockey teams from all sections oi the country displayed exceptional hockey techniaue-with a little
Fancy baseball sliding thrown in to amuse the audience.
Miss Burns and Miss Thompson deserve a vote of thanks for their untiring and excellent coaching
and reiereeing oi the games during the season.
Johnson, Cardozo, Camp, Walter, l-lattel, l-lebert, Buckley, Wright, Wentworth, Fletcher
lRENE BUCKLEY JANE HEBERT
RUTH CAMP DOROTHY JOHNSON
JEANNETTE CARDOZO MARY WALTER
RUTH FLETCHER jANE WOODRUFF
MARJORIE HATTEL RUTH WRIGHT
Does or doesnlt dorm life lead to inactivity on the part of the women? Another controversy has
divided the campus. But it looks as though the answer is "just around the corner." Foster, Oates,
and Beecher halls mustered up a basketball team apiece and started to show their side of the matter.
After a liqle practice Cjust to limber upD an elimination tournament was started and Oates succeeded
in squeezing out a hard-won victory.
Lacking the numbers for both College and Division teams, the basketball class competition was
confined to battles between the two gym classes. lt took five very hard fought games for the 3:30
team to defeat the 2:30 team, 3-Q. The 3:30 team, led by Ruth Wright, had such difficulty beating
its opponents captained by lrene Buckley, that it looked as if the basketball games would run all
Not content with walloping each other the dorm girls invited the regular classes to ucome up,
sometimen and you may rest assured that they very quickly did that little thing. Oates l-lall team,
having survived the dormitory competition, played the 3:30 team and went down to decisive defeat
in a game that cost quantities of good elbow and knee skin.
On March '14, the l-lonor team met the Alumnae in a breath-taking game in lda Noyes gym.
The Alumnae team was made up of many former stars who had reputations to defend, but a good many
perfectly good reputations were lost when the l-lonor team left no doubt as to its superiority by a
score of 43-529. March 'I6 the U-l-ligh All-Star team, chosen from the outstanding players on the
first Imp and Rep teams, played the l-lonor team and was decisively defeated Q9-4.
After these two climaxes to a very successful season, the teams disbanded, leaving the Campus
safe for outdoor sports and permitting Miss Thompson, their able non-partisan coach, to return to her
plans for Spring Vacation.
Curry Scott Thompson Fox Duddy Eddy Callender
THE HONOR TEAM
EILEEN CURRY GERTRUDE FOX
MARY ALICE DLIDDY ELIZABETH SCOTT
RLITH EDDY CHARLOTTE E. THOMSON
RLITH CALLENDER, Substitute
Tadpole, Frog, Fish-picI4 your speciesI Those who belong to Tarpon, the women's swimming cIub'
are cIassiFied in these three groups oF varying abiIity. OF course the ambitious Frogs worI4 hard
every Friday From TQ to 'I and in between times to become Fish and the associate member Tadpoles
struggle to pass the Frog test within the year which they are given to advance to that ranIc which assures
During the year, one oF Tarpon's most popuIar activities was its splash parties at which guests
were aIIowed to gambol in the pooI and deveIop appetites For the reFreshments which were to
FoIIow. When W. A. A. held its stunt night in the Fall, Tarpon members ran riot in their naturaI
element, Swimming with Iighted candIes, Formation swimming, and HVVynIcen, BIynIcen, and Nod"
in three wooden tubs were Feats perForme:I by the members.
AFter the new oFFicers were eIected the cIub heId an initiation dinner at jeannette Cardozos
home on April 'IO. QF course, the major topic oF conversation was the biggest oF Tarpon's yearIy
aFFairs-the spring exhibition held on May 4 and 5. The exhibition was the most ambitious yet
attempted. Presented on two nights with paid admissions and all the trimmings, it was an unusual
perFormance. There was an orchestra which pIayed For the sI4it which satirized a year on the Quad-
rangles. AFter the pIay, there was exhibition diving, and Iater indivicIuaI stunts Finished oFF the
eveningys perFormance. Every one oF the FiFty members had something to do, either on a committee
or in a stunt. Pat Weeks and vleannette Cardozo headed the committee which pIanned the exhibition.
A great deaI oF credit is due IVIiss I3aIIwebber, the coach and advisor oF Tarpon. It is mainIy
through her eFForts that Tarpon is one oF the outstanding athIetic groups on Campus.
Not directly connected with Tarpon, except that the best swimmers beIong to both, are the
swimming teams chosen each winter From the members oF the advanced classes. The honor team was
chosen From the outstanding perFormers in the various inter-cIass meets.
The social stigma attached to bowling in former days has obviously disappeared from this Campus.
Evidence of this is found in the fact that the bowling alleys in the small gymnasium in lda Noyes have
to bf reserved far in advance. Practically every noon finds a group of girls bowling-just because
A few years ago a group of the more enthusiastic girls organized a bowling club which meets
each Friday at 12:00. There are two types of membership for this club, associate membership, for
which a qualifying score of 75 or over is required, and active membership for which a score of 90
or over is necessary. Each year finds many of the weaker players becoming active members with the
help of the more experienced players. Bowling club has sponsored several tournaments this year
in addition to numerous matches between groups of members. The officers of the club are: presi-
aent, Dorothy Kammermann, vice-president, Anne Schumacher, secretary, Ruth l-lull, treasurer, Lillian
ln addition to the Bowling Club, opportunity for all types of players to improve their game is
afforded through the regular bowling classes.
The one organization which gets all of its fun out of hard work is the Tap Club. ln spite of the fact
that they have had no cozies or dinners and have not indulged in any of the forms of activity found in
the other clubs, the tappers had a grand time this year.
They met every Wednesday afternoon throughout the year to learn new steps under Miss Ball-
weber's guidance and to work out new routines for themselves. Much of the success of Mirror was
due to the tappers, who worked for over three months perfecting their skits for the review.
lo gain membership in this club, a woman must pass a test of ability. This insures a set standard
for the group. Qnce in the club, the members work assiduously to improve their knowledge of the
art of tapping.
Not satisfied with their success in Mirror, the tappers planned a huge tap festival which was held
late in May. Around the Mirror routines they built a program of unique dances, which they presented
to an audience of Campus women. This was one of the high spots of the year for the group.
'iBoom, boomln To anyone studying in the library of lda Noyes l-lall on Thursday afternoon,
this is a familiar sound. It means that Qrchesis is in session. This small group of women, interested
in modern interpretative dancing, works under the inspiring leadership of Miss Van 'luyl with the
purpose of creating unison effects in which no one person stands out.
The rhythmn drum and music they dance to are the only noisy things about Qrchesis. They carry
out their projects unostentatiously. ln the fall, in co-operation with Mack Evans, the members gave
a program of interpretation of religious music at one of the vesper services in the Chapel. This was
a repetition of an earlier program which had met with unusual appreciation. Dr. Gilkey explains
that it was an old custom to have church music expressed in dancing. Later the group presented a
series of dances in a performance in Mandel l-lall which was repeated at the request of the Ren-
naissance Society at international l-louse.
During Miss Van Tuyljs sojourn in New York in the Winter Quarter, the group was not idle.
l'larriet Ann Trinkle prepared a number of dances for her advanced degree which Qrchesis worked
out in preparation for the Studio program in the spring.
As an interest group ot W. A. A., Qrchesis members took part in the general activities of the
Even before the last snow has left the ground, Dudley Field and the putting green in back ol lda
Noyes l-lall swarm with women intent upon learning to become something beside models For the
latest sports clothes when on a golf course. Golf classes under Miss Thompson were especially
large this year and progress was surprisingly rapid.
Most of the diligent training of the golfers is in preparation For the annual W. A. A. tournament
held under the auspices ofthe Golf Club. Mary Ellison was the president ot the club this year and
was in charge of the tournament which is traditionally held at the Cog l-lill Country Club. There
are two tournament groupings, one For beginners and one for champions. Winners are decided on
an eighteen hole medal play basis. A whole day is spent in earnest competition and there is usually
a close Fight for the low score. The woman who emerges triumphant is presented with an old English
'ICT' and a championship cup which becomes the property ot any one lucky enough to win it three
times in succession. '
Those women in the University who are tennis enthusiasts are able to meet with their Fellow "fans"
once a week throughout the year at Racquet Club, the women's tennis organization. The Club meets,
usually every Friday, in the main gym ot lda Noyes l-lall where the girls practice strokes and receive
coaching. l-lere they also pass tests, three in number, which entitle them to emblems, white crossed
racquets on maroon backgrounds, and to the titles junior, ace, or toptlite. During the short outdoor
season, tennis courts are put at the disposal ot the group during their meeting hour.
During the year, Racquet sponsored several teas which were pronounced huge successes both
socially, and gastronomically. ln the spring the club conducts the all-University Women's tennis
tournament, the winner ol which receives a cup given by the department ol physical education.
The sponsor, Miss Kidwell, has contributed a great deal to the girls' knowledge of the game,
and to their enjoyment at meetings. The work ol the club this year has been under the direction ol
Catherine l-lohfer, President, Ann Baker, Vice-President, and Pearl Morson, Secretary-Treasurer.
The Quting Club can ride circles around every other Campus activity, and if you don't believe it
you should have seen them bicycling around the sailboat pond in jackson Park last tall. Tiring of
chasing themselves in circles, they peddled down the Quter Drive to the Fair. Shades of '93l Chi-
cago has again sponsored a Worldjs Fair and U, ot C. co-eds are 'cycling past-although not in the
middies and bloomers so popular in our grandmothers' day,
This was only one ot the expeditions which Quting Club planned and executed during the year.
Mrs. Link presented a very interesting talk ata dinner which the group gave in the Tall. The topic
was, 'IA journey Through ,jerusalem and Arabia." Mrs. Link illustrated her lecture with the slides
she had made while travelling. Quting Clubbers went with the hockey enthusiasts to the U. S. Field
l-lockey Games at Dyche Stadium. For those members who were interested in skating, there was
lots of activity. Qne evening was spent down at the Coliseum where the Fancy lce Skaters Club
of Chicago held their exhibition. Following this the Outing Club went to the Stadium to watch an
ice hockey game. Not only did they learn new stunts in skating, but some new hockey technique
as well. Some members of this group who wanted to show off their prowess were given a chance
when the Board arranged an ice skating party for the club.
Miss Thompson served as a very capable adviser. Qn two occasions she was hostess to the
Board-once at luncheon and again at dinner. It was at these affairs that most of the plans for
Quting Club were outlined.
Pegasus-a group of about fifteen intrepid souls-is devoted to horseback riding. Cn Saturday
mornings when less ambitious sportswomen are recuperating from a hard week with an extra nap,
Igheie women exercise their horses up and down the Midway from Washington Park to ,jackson
Pegasus held' two picnics during the year. Last fall the group went on a Treasure l-lunt in Joliet,
in conjunction with the Joliet slunior College Pegasus. A picnic supper was served after the treasure
hunt. ln the spring the group sponsored a picnic at the beautiful Qntwentsia Country Club. Every-
one enjoyed the ride through the wooded bridlepaths of the club and the delicious supper which
During the winter when cold weather interfered with outdoor riding, Pegasus met several
times socially. The big event was the dinner which the club sponsored at which plans for the l-lorse
Show were discussed. Pegasus' Annual l-lorse Show is always accompanied by many thrills and
Under the combined efforts and enthusiasm of Miss Thompson, the sponsor, and l"lelen Mary
Brown, the president, Pegasus enjoyed a very happy year.
Une of the most popular of minor sports on the Midway is archery. During the autumn and spring
auarters every day girls can be seen carefully aiming at the targets in Dudley Field. ln addition to
the four outside targets the girls are privileged to use a newly acquired range in the gymnasium
when the weather is not suitable for outside practice.
The Artemis Club is composed of the more ardent archery enthusiasts, The girls meet at noon
every Wednesday and Friday throughout the year to improve their ability in their favorite sport,
Miss Elva Staud, as well as being the sponsor of Artemis, teaches the regular classes in archery.
An inter-class tournament conducted during the Autumn Quarter was one of the high spots of the year.
The most important event of the year is the annual tournament held in May when the keenest eye of
the school is determined.
The officers of Artemis for this year were: president, lrma Mitten, secretary, Margaret Conger,
treasurer, l-lelen Varkala.
Top Row-Scott, Espenshade, Goetsch, l-lebert, Miller, Rockwell, Weber, Grabo, Duddy, Wright, Curry.
Second Row-Callender, Fletcher, Foster, Cardozo, l. Buckley, Olson, Woodruff, Weed, l-lambleton, B.
Buckley, Adair, Fenzel.
Front Row-Wendt, Thompson, Camp, Carlson, Johnson, Achtenberg, Lambie, Badgley.
VlVlAN CARLSON . . President
l2UTl'l CAMP . , . Vice-president
DOROTHY JOHNSON . Secretary-Treasurer
The women's HC" Club ofthe University is the honor athletic society for women. It isn't necessary to
say that membership is a great prize. All women who make the honor teams in hockey, basketball,
and swimming and those sportswomen who capture the golf and tennis championships become eligible
for membership. Each quarter a special dinner is held at which new members are initiated. Many
HC" women take part in W. A. A. activities and the fact that every small club is represented makes
it an outstanding group. '
The purpose of the club is mainly social. Regular meetings are held once each month, usually
in the form of dinner at lda Noyes or at the home of one of the members. One of the most enjoy-
able events of the past year was a splash party in the pool, which heightened everyones appetite
for dinner afterwards.
ln addition to their own celebrations Club this year sponsored one of the most interesting
projects on Campus. Members organized two tournaments for the girls at the University Settlement.
These efforts met with much enthusiasm on the part of the younger girls and the junior HCM Club
was a lively group. During the winter a basketball tournament was played to determine the Settle-
ment champions and later on a similar elimination determined the best volleyball team. ln the spring,
following these events, the older club acted as hostesses to the winners at the annual banquet.
The evening was a gala affair and the visitors were entertained royally. After dinner in the Cloister
Club with speeches by various members, old and young, the exciting moment arrived when the two
championship teams were awarded their loving cups, one for the basketball team and the other for
the volleyball team. Should any team win a cup two years in succession, it becomes a permanent
possession of that team. The celebration ended with hilarious games for all and the Settlement
girls left with a hearty 'Thank you" for their big sisters.
Miss Dudley is an honorary member of HC" Club, which is actively sponsored by Miss Burns.
Although Miss Burns was absent two quarters during this past year, the work was carried on as
usual under the leadership of Vivian Carlson.
On every Thursday the members of the club satisfy W. A. A. tradition by wearing their insignia-
small gold old-English HC's."
Miss Gertrude Dudley
Gertrude Dudley, Chairman I-Iazel Kyrk
Edith Abbott Mrs. Adeline D. Link
Mrs. Alma P. Brook Mrs. Mayme I. Logsdon
Margaret Burns ' I-Iilcla L. Norman
Ruth Emerson Florence Pope
SIWIVISY FGVV Edith Rickert
Mrs. Edith F. Flint Maud Slye
Mrs. Margaret W. Gerard Gertrude E. Smith
Frances E. Gillespie Lillian Stevenson
Mary B. Gilson Ruth E. Taylor
Elisabeth I-Iaseltine I-Ielen Wright
In 'IQQ5 when Miss Marion Talbot, Dean of
Women, resigned her position, the Administration
decided to substitute an organization of faculty
women to take her place and the Women's Uni-
versity Council was organized. This group of
capable faculty women carry the administrative
and executive work of the Dean of Women ofthe
University. Mrs. Edith Foster Flint was theoriginal
chairman of the group and served in this capacity
until the adoption of the New Plan in 'I93'I when
it was necessary for Mrs. Flint to devote all her
time to the organization of English composition
work in the College. Mrs. Adeline de Sale Link
was appointed Mrs. Flint's successor and served
for one year when Miss Gertrude Dudley, the
present chairman, was appointed.
With the appointment of Miss Dudley, there also
occurred an important change in the activities of
the Council. Upon the organization of the Qffice
of Dean of Students, the executive and admini-
strative work of the Council was transferred to
the new organization and the Council became
purely an advisory body. previous to this change
in policy the Council was extremely active.
Typical functions taken over by the Dean's office
were the registering and arranging of social
affairs, the appointment of the heads of the
womenis halls, and the making of adjustments
between the heads of the halls and the women
living there. Now, the activities of this group
consist of furnishing advice to the various executive
and administrative bodies of the University. For
instance, when plans for the new womerfs dormi-
tories were being drawn up, the Womens Uni-
versity Council was asked to furnish its plans for
adequate dormitory housing. lhe plans which
have now been put in operation for the kitchens
to be built in the new dormitories originated with
While the Women's University Council may not
be one of the best known organizations on
Campus, nevertheless, it is one of the most impor-
tant since it is the duty of its members to see
opportunities for improvement in the administra-
tion of the University and to take proper steps for
securing these improvements.
l'low one woman can go so many places and do
so many things, yet always seem to have all the
time in the world for a personal conversation will
forever remain an unsolved mystery-but she does
it-this Mrs. Brook. Always cheerful and eager
to help, always efficient, Mrs. Alma P. Brook,
Director of lda Noyes l-lall, has endeared herself
to the whole student body during her three years
on Campus. Through her gracious manner and
rare personal charm she has made lda Noyes the
center of many gatherings, formal and informal,
and has succeeded in creating an atmosphere of
coziness, hospitality and friendliness. l-ler aim
has been to make the l-lall a vital force in Campus
activities and to add to the usefulness of the
building to students.
UWe are always happy to carry out suggestions
in regard to lda Noyes, but we want the initiative
to come from the students, we would rather just
carry out plans than make them ourselves, for we
feel that the l-lall really belongs to the people of
the University," says Mrs. Brook.
Formerly lda Noyes l-lall and its many recre-
ational facilities were used only by the women of
the University, but under Mrs. Brooks leadership
the men have been welcomed at many social
affairs. Teas, mixers, proms, open-houses-are
some of her innovations which have been enthusi-
astically received by both men and women.
-l-his is just a glimpse of the various activities
which Mrs. Brook supervises but we must tell you
a little bit about her life before she came to
Chicago. "Theres really nothing to tell," modestly
declared Mrs. Brook. She attended the University
of Kansas and during her college years made
several trips to Europe with her family. After
graduation she spent two years in Germany,
living in a real castle at Bonn on the Rhine.
"That was auite a change from my home in the
American Middle West,,, said Mrs. Brook,
reminiscing. Later she was chaperon manager
of the Pi Beta Phi l-louse at the University of
California for four years, and just before she came
to Chicago, she was for two years Social Director
of Corbin l-lall at the University of Kansas. ln
addition to being Director of lda Noyes l-lall,
Mrs. Brook was head of foster l-lall last year and
succeeded in combining her many duties admirably.
ln the short time that she has been here, Mrs.
Brook has made a name for herself on Campus.
We wish to congratulate her on her splendid
Mrs. A. P. Brook
V' . mi
Top Row-Mrs, Woellner, Strong, Ferry, Gorgas, Cromwell, Keane.
Front Row-Mrs. Carr, Sayler, Smithwick, Works, Miss Burgess.
IDA NOYES ADVISORY COUNCIL
FACULTY MEMBERS STUDENT MEMBERS
MRS. ALMA P. BROOK EDITI-I BURKE
MISS ROBERTA BURGESS VIVIAN CARLSON
MISS MARGARET CLARK LOIS CROMVVELL
MRS. I-IARVEY CARR PI-IYLLIS FERRY
MISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY I-IELEN I-IIETT
MISS NELLIE GORGAS MARIAN KEANE
MRS. LENNOX GREY BETI-IANY MATI-IER
MRS. ELISABETI-I I-I. I-IIBBARD ELIZABETI-I SAYLER
MRS. ADELINE D. LINK GERALDINE SMITHWICK
MRS. MAYME LOGSDON MADELINE STRONG
MISS MARSHALL ELIZABETI-I WALKER
MRS. R. C. WOELLNER
Who knows the signilicance ol the monkeys on the door-knobs in Ida Noyes I-Iall? Who can tell the
history ol the beautiful table in the lobby or the magnificent divans on the third-Floor, or the signilicance
oi the murals in the Theater? Who is it who keeps alive the traditions and symbolism ol the whole
building? What assistance do Mrs. Brook and the olticial statl ol Ida Noyes have in learning just
how to make this elaborate club house a center ol Campus activity? To answer all ol these questions
and many more is the work oi two organizations-Advisory Council and Ida Noyes Auxiliary, unique
among many University groups in doing exactly what their names imply.
Although many ol their activities are carried out together, the two bodies have separate identities.
Advisory Council consists ol twenty-iour women, hall students and half laculty members or laculty
wives. Geraldine Smithwick is chairman and Betty Sayler is secretary ol this group. The Auxiliary
has twenty-live members, all students. Beatrice Achtenberg is chairman and jane Olson, secretary.
The ollice ol the Dean ol Students annually appoints the members ol both groups on a basis oi all-
round ability and, naturally, it is considered a privilege as well as o responsibility to be a member.
Grdinarily the two, Auxiliary and Advisory Council, meet the First Tuesday oi the month lor
luncheon and discussion but separate special meetings arise irom separate needs. The current
problems about Ida Noyes are discussed and suggestions are made about possible solutions. The
actual Final decision and business arrangements are carried out from the oliice ol the l-lall but the
cgnaact between students and executives makes it easier to adjust the Facilities ol the I'lall to the needs
o t e users.
Top Row-C. E. Thompson, Schumm, Hicks, Wilson, E. Thompson, Fuzy, Palmquist.
Front Row-Rose, Westphal, Achtenberg, Weeks, Cardozo, Olmstead.
IDA NOYES AUXILIARY
BEATRICE ACI-ITENBERG ,JUNE OLSON
ELIZABETH BLISS HELEN PALIVIQLIIST
IEANETTE CARDQZCD ELIZABETH RIDDLE
ALICE FUZY ,JUNE RQSE
SARA HICKS HILDA SCHUIVIIVI
ANN KENDRICK DOROTHY STEHLE
RQXANE LAMBIE CHARLOTTE THOMPSON
BQNITA LILLIE ELIZABETH THOMPSON
MARY E. McKAY AGNES WEED
ELIZABETH MARRIOTT PATRICIA WEEKS
CLARA M. IVIQRLEY HENRIETTA WESTPHAL
IEAN O'HAC5AN GERTRUDE WILSON
One of the most gracious things that the Auxiliary has done this year is to refresh those who drop
in to the Library between four and five each afternoon with a cup of tea and as many little cakes
as one dares eat. This is indeed a treat at that time of day. Various Auxiliary members take turns
helping lvlrs. Brook who smiles from behind the shining urn.
Two enormously successful social events ofthe year have been the two HQpen House" evenings.
All parts of the building were thrown open to all who cared for dancing, cards, ping-pong, or any
of the other activities for which the Hall is noted. Committees of Auxiliary and Advisory Council
members planned refreshments, music, decorations, and entertainment. Rhyllis Ferry was general
chairman for the first open house in Clctober, and Bethany Mather took active charge of arrange-
ments for the second occasion in january. Groups of members rotated from one floor to another and
from one event to another, acting as hostesses and guides to the guests.
At Christmas time a special tea and program was arranged with Marian Keane as invitation
chairman. Each member of the Auxiliary or the Advisory Council was privileged to invite a few
guests for the afternoon to meet the group members and faculty who were present.
The annual Art Exhibit and tea were sponsored by the Auxiliary and works of guest artists
were hung in the Library and Lounge for admiration and criticism by'aII who frequented the rooms
during the week.
The rental library of Ida Noyes with its new books was the outgrowth of suggestions brought
up by the Council and Auxiliary members.
lt is very evident that the Advisory Council and the Ida Noyes Auxiliary fulfill their purposes
and coordinate social activities of Ida Noyes Hall with the pleasure of the entire University.
BOARD OF worvimse ORGANIZATIONS
ESTI-IER WEBER . .
IVIARIAIXI BADOLEY .
BETTY BUCKLEY .
LOIS CROIVIWELL ,
RLITI-I WORKS . .
IANE BIESENTI-IAI. .
VIOLET ELLIOTT .
VIRGINIA CARR .
MARY VOEI-II. . .
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD
. W. A. A.
. W. A. A.
. I Moroon
. . . Y.W.C.A.
. . Y. W. C. A.
Ereshmon Womenis COunciI
. . IntercIub
. . Mirror
. . Member-ot-Iorge
The Boord OI Womens Qrgonizotions octs os O coordinoting ond uniIying body Ior QII vvomenis
octivities. It is composed OI the choirmon OI the Boord, the president ond secretory OI the Young
Womenis Christion Associotion, the president ond secretory OI the Womenis Athietic Associotion,
the choirmon ond one member OI the Executive Council OI the Eederotion OI University Women, ci
pubiicotions representotive, the president OI Mirror, the choirmon OI the Ido Noyes Advisory Councii,
O representcitive Irom IntercIub COunciI, the president OI the Freshmon Women's Club, one sophomore
representotive ot Iorge ond Iour Senior CoIIege vvomen chosen ot Iorge so thot both cIosses moy be
odequotely represented on the Boord.
The OIIicers Ior the 'I933-34 Boord were: Lorroine Wotson, choirmon, ond Esther Weber,
secretory-treosurer. They tOOI4 oI'Iice in ApriI, T933, ond worI4 Wos stcirted immedioteiy.
One OI the Iirst things occompiished vvos the omendment OI the Constitution so thot Interciub
Councii might be represented on the Boord.
Top Row-Buckley, l-lambleton, Badgley, Elliot, Biesenthal, Annon.
Front Row-Strong, Smithwick, Weber, Watson, Cromwell, Moore, Works.
BOARD OF WOMENS ORGANIZATIONS
The first important activity was the joint supper meeting held at lda Noyes l'lall by the Board of
Women's Organizations and the Womens University Council to discuss the activities of the coming
freshman Week. At the meeting, impressions of the last Freshman Week were reported and improve-
ments forthe coming one suggested. Out of these suggestions and others made at subsequent meet-
ings conducted by Dean Brumbaugh, grew the activities sponsored by the Board during Freshman
The first of these activities was a buffet supper and Open l-louse for freshman men and women
held at lda Noyes l-lall on Thursday evening of Freshman Week. The arrangements for this event
were made by Evelyn Carr and Ruth Works, acting as Board representatives in conjunction with
the members of the Social Committee. The affair was quite a success. Over two hundred attended
the supper and about six or seven hundred came later to dance, play cards, and ping-pong. The
following day, the Board sponsored an activities luncheon for all freshman women. This was man-
aged by Elizabeth l'lambleton and Peggy Rittenhouse. About one hundred and fifty freshman women
attended the luncheon in lda Noyes and listened to explanations of activities made by Miss Dudley,
Mrs. Brook, Mack Evans, and the heads of each of the women's activities. Friday night the Board,
again acting in conjunction with the Social Committee sponsored a dinner for freshman men and
women at Burton Court. During the entire week, the Board, acting through Geraldine Smithwick
and Betty Buckley, conducted tours of the Campus.
During the year, several changes were made by the Board regarding the election of members
to various activities. As a result of suggestions made by Alberta Annon and l.ois Cromwell, the
method of electing members to the Freshman Womens Council was changed. The number on the
Council the following year was to be reduced to fifteen, six to be appointed early by federation
and the Board of Women's Organizations, and the remaining nine appointed later on the basis of
petitions, and recommendations of students, federation, and the faculty. The method of selecting
the junior members of federation was also changed.
Members of the Board of Womenis Organizations also helped in the Red Cross drive. They
had a desk in Mandel l-lall on the fourteenth, fifteenth, and sixteenth of November, and were able
to secure a number of memberships and donations from University students.
Acting in its capacity as a coordinating body, the Board set the date for the elections of all
officers of major women s activities on the first Tuesday after Mirror and helped in that election when
there was duplication of nomination.
The old Board retired on 4 April 1934, after a joint meeting between the old and new Boards,
when the members at large were elected. At that meeting Lorraine Watson turned over the duties
of her office to l-lelen de Werthern, the newly elected Chairman.
I 5 I ,
' -:ff ,X
I-lartenield Sayler Works Cromwell Smithwick Brady de Werthern
FEDERATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN
LOIS CRGMWELL, Chairman
MARY VOEI-IL ELIZABETH SAYLER VALERIE WEBSTER
JANE BRADY GERALDINE SMITI-IVVICK I-IELEN de WERTI-IERN
HELEN I-IARTENFELDT RUTI-I WGRKS
It is auite a jump from knitting socks for soldiers to counselling freshman girls, but members ot Fed-
eration can tell you that this actually happened. Qrganized during the War, a group ol upperclass
women turned their talents back to the Campus when their original charges no longer needed woolen
hcgse. Since that time they have assumed the responsibility oi orienting newcomers and playing
Nine prominent women Iorm Federation Council. Five are Seniors and tour are juniors. Each
spring the council chooses tour new members who, after they are approved by B. W. 0. and the
Deans QHice, Fill the Former junior members places while the juniors step into the Senior positions.
Thus each girl serves For two years. This council elects a president and a secretary and acts in an
executive capacity, choosing one hundred counsellors and twenty-Five group leaders from recom-
mended lists oi girls in school who are willing to assume the responsibility ol three or Four "little
sisters" apiece. Next year, by decision oi Federation this year, the council will have an additional
member to be known as an Activities Adviser. Idler particular duty will be to help each freshman
girl get into as many extra-curricular activities as she can synchronize with her academic duties with-
out neglecting either.
Work lor Federation counsellors started early in the summer. Letters were sent to all prospective
Freshmen and every detail oi Freshman Week arranged so that no one could possibly get OFF to a bad
start. During that momentous First week, the counsellors lived in the dormitories, from which central
headquarters eoch one radiated advice and information. Every ubig sister" met her particular
girls and got each one settled with the proper flourish. She also saw to it that the freshman became
acquainted with the Quadrangles, arrived everywhere at the proper time in the proper Frame of
mind, and, most important oi all, that she made friends and enjoyed herself with no qualms For home.
To insure intimate contacts with one another, each Five counsellors and their charges, with
one counsellor as group leader and one or two Faculty women formed a small circle. These groups
met this year at least once For tea, a trip to the Fair, or a party with all the young men they could
lasso, Although these groups were not long lived, they Formed a good jumping-otf place toward
Beside the personal contacts Federation made, the council had the responsibility ol sponsoring
Freshmen Womens Club Council. With B. W. Q. they appointed the First twelve members from the
girls they had met during Freshman Week. Later the Freshmen women elected the other twelve.
The council also worked in close contact with the Deans oitice on uatioirs of state."
With such careiul planning, everything worked out beautifully as attested by the hoards oi Fresh-
men who assumed the proper studious look within a Few weeks and who can no longer be distin-
guished by any degree of greenness,
Qne last query-where does a counsellor get counsel? Gerry Smithwick suggested that we
look at the appointment books ol the various deans-especially the younger, handsomer onesl
way.. .,.. -...J
Top Row-Molloy, Badgley, Adair, Weber, Strong, Hicks, Fuzy, Cardozo, Schmidt, Burns.
Second Row-Dukette, David, Olmstead, Willis, Boertline, H. Hartenield, de Werthern, Babcock, Palmquist
R. Hartenield, McKay, Cavanagh.
Front Row-Levinson, Morson, Beverly, Storms, Johnson, Sayler, Riddle, Marriott, Hambleton, Weed.
Mary Jane Curtis
Lily Mary David
Mary Anne Garlick
Catherine O'Halli an
Mary Virginia Rockwell
Mary Winiired Skinner
La Verne Terrell
Margaret Van Der Shaugh
Strong ' Adair Elliott Keller
Y. W. C. A.
MADELAINE STRONG . . . . . President
AGNES ADAIR . . . Vice-President
VIQLET ELLIOTT . . Secretary
l-lELEN KELLER . .... .... T reasurer
AGNES ADAIR l-lELEN KELLER
LILY MARY DAVID BETTYANN NELSON
l-lELEN ale WER-ll-lERN ROSEMARY NELSON
RllA DUKETTE FRANCES RIZZO
VlOl.El ELLIOTT MADELAINE STRONG
CONNIE FlSl-l ESll-lER WEBER .
ALBERTA l-lARDY MARGARET WILLIS
MARlAN BADGLEY ALICE lOl-lNSON
MARGOT BOERlLElN ELEANOR LANDON
BARBARA BROUGI-ll'ON MARlE MALLOY
JEANNETTE CARDOZO ELIZABETH MARRIOTT
jANE CAVANAUGH MERCEDES OFFICER
MARY EORNEY CLETA OLMSTEAD
Rblll-l l-IARTENFELD RUTH PLACE
Rblll-l ANN l-lElSEY l3Al,lLlNE REDMOND
Settlement cliildren, lreslwmen, liospital patients, transler students, teas, dinners, plays, concerts,
religion, lunclweons, speakers, industry, parties, benelits, clwats by tlrie Fire, and candy bars in tlwe
ollice-tlnese are tlwe symbols oi tlne scope and purpose oi tlwe University Young Women's Clwristian
Membersliip may consist of signing a card, paying a pledge, attending Association meetings,
joining an interest group, volunteering to wait on tables, and lold paper napkins lor a lunclieon
party-any or all of tlwese. llne Recognition Service lor new members is lweld in tlwe Clwapel eacli
November. llie dusk, tlie organ music, and candleliglwted triangle make it an occasion tlwat tl'ie
participants long remember.
Top Row-Molloy, Olmstead, David, Marriott, Willis, Forney, Landon, Weber, Cardozo, Badgley, Johnson.
Front Row-Dukette, Fish, Boertlein, l-lartenfeld, Strong, Adair, Pizza, l-lardy, de Werthern, Cavanaugh.
Y. W. C. A.
Before one has been in Y. W. very long the mysterious terms Hfirst and second cabinet" appear.
These two groups are the Upowers that befl The four officers of Y. W, appoint the heads of the
interest groups, ancl these girls form First Cabinet. Second Cabinet is appointed by First Cabinet.
Miss Margaret Clarlc, General Secretary, acts as adviser to the Cabinets. Mrs. Ruth Noble, Assistant
Secretary, lceeps all the details of the office in her mind at once, and both of these women lend their
charming presences to Y. W. functions. The Advisory Board of faculty women helps the Cabinets
solve weighty problems and talces an active part in sponsoring interest groups.
But the Cabinet members donit let their responsibilities l4eep them from having good times to-
gether. This year they had suppers in ,lanuary and February, meetings with the Board, and luncheons.
Mrs. Gillqey gave a tea for the Cabinet members and the foreign students in the University to give
them the opportunity to meet Miss Ann Wiggin. The Friendship Dinner at which new officers and
Cabinet members were installed was the usual impressive event.
Smaller groups of women who had a common interest or purpose held numerous get-togethers
cluring the year.
The Freshman Group shepherded freshman women during their first weel4s on Campus, sponsoring
a tea, a trip to the Fair, and a Freshman Frolic. Margaretta Strid furnished competent leadership
during the life of the organization. -
The Flospital Group with Peggy Willis as chairman made itself useful at Billings by wheeling
the boolc cart and showing visitors around. It is whispered that the vast quantities of handsome
internes one may encounter 'round most any corner was an inspiration which brought forth added zeal.
While enjoying its privilege of meeting each -l-hursday at Mrs. Brumbaughis home, the Drama
Group, under Frances pizza, read Burns Mantleis 1933 play collection with the aid of oodles of
gumdrops. A theater party,a tea forthe Cabinetmembers, and Presentation of 'Llhe l.ean Yearsf' for
the Transfer party were Hdramatici' events,
Discussions of religions, poetry read by Mrs. Flint, and a trip through the carillon were high
spots of the year for the Chapel Group which was led by Bettyann Nelson.
The Industrial Group with l-lelen de Werthern as chairman conducted excursions to the Bauer
and Blaclc factory and the Rosenwald Museum. This group also sponsored an Association meeting
at which Miss l-lazel Kirlc spol4e on UA Code for Domestic Worlcersf,
Settlement Group furnished worl4ers for the University Settlement and was instrumental in arrang-
ing several Y. W. entertainments by the Settlement children.
This year's Y. W. ballyhoo was conducted by Lily Mary David and Rosemary Nelson, chairmen
of the Publicity Committee.
Association as a whole held several meetings each quarter. Connie Fish was in charge of the
programs. The Association, with the aid of the l-lycle park Branch, presented Marian Van il-uyl
and Berta Qschner in a benefit dance recital. Another special occasion was the Christmas party,
atwhich a group ofsettlementchildren dramatized "Why the Chimes Rangn and Santa Claus brought
candy canes for everyone.
Top Row-Beale, Baker, Lillie, Fisk, Laverty, Watrous, Smith.
Front Row-l-laskell, Graham, Coolidge, Annan, Ellis, Fish, Palmer, Cusack.
FRESHMAN WOMENS CLUB COUNCIL
Like little birds pushed out ofthe nest, Freshman Womens Club Council got a flying start from under
the wing of Federation. The independent executive mechanism was set up during Freshman week,
sa that by the middle of Fall quarter the young organization was full-fledged, and self-propelling,
hatching its own plans.
-fhe nucleus of twelve members .was chosen by Federation counsellors after they had met many
of the incoming girls the first week. These dozen chose officers with the president of the previous
year's council presiding. A little later the Freshman girls as a body elected twelve more women
to be added to the original group.
Officially, the Council represents the Freshman Women's Club, of which every freshman woman
is automatically a member. The first special event of the Council was a luncheon given by the twelve
women chosen by Federation for the twelve chosen by the class. Alberta Annan, the president
elect, arranged the get-acquainted, plan-making meeting. Next of the fall festivities was a bridge
tea early in Qctaber in lda Noyes. Mrs. Brook poured tea and Lorraine Watson gave an informal
talk on Campus activities, extending an invitation to all those Freshmen who were interested, to enter
into extra-curricular activities.
With the cooperation of the Freshman Executive Council, the Council sponsored the l-loosier
l-lop the night before the Indiana game. The freshmen did themselves proud in supporting the dance
and crowned the efforts of the Councils with well deserved success.
Mixers were a popular indoor sport during the year and three held in lda Noyes were solely
to Freshman Womens Club Council's credit. The first was open ta everyone, an afternoon occasion
in the theatre and sunroom with practically everyonean Campus dancing to the radio and making
friends. A more elaborate Saturday evening affair was limited to freshmen. What a swarm of
perennial freshmen appearedl Among them were mobs of fraternity men, much tothe delight of the
freshman girls. The last af the three affairs was a Settlement Benefit tea dance in December. Can-
tributions of old clothes, food, and toys were the admission price, all of which went to the Christmas
baskets for the University Settlement. The season and the cause brought a gay crowd.
The sparkling social event of the season was, of course, the Freshman Formal in the Cloister
Club in December. Boyd Raeburnis orchestra added the necessary glamour and voting for the
Hgmoothest Man" and Ugweetest Little Gal" Furnished a great deal of amusement. Dan l-leindel
and Mary l-laskell earned the titles and ensuing attention.
ln contrast to these large activities, the Freshman Womens Club Council members capitalized
on their humbler abilities by serving the refreshments for several dances other than their own, and
selling sandwiches in the dorms was another of their accomplishments. The filling of their place in
the freshman social calendar was so successfully done that it proved the Freshman Womens Club
Council capable of "high flying" under its own momentum.
RUTH WORKS . . .
MARGARETHA MOORE .
FRANCES RUSSELL .
CATHERINE REITER . .
MARY VIRGINIA ROCKWELL
MARGARET BURNS . .
DONNA DICKEY .
RUTH MARY WORKS ,
MARGARETHA MOORE .
MARGARET MULLIGAN .
ELIZABETH STEERE . .
FRANCES RIZZO . .
LORRAINE WATSON .
VIOLET ELLIOT .
JANE SOWERS .
. . Arrian
Chi Rho Sigma
. Delta Sigma
. Pi Delta Phi
Phi Beta Delta
Phi Delta Upsilon
Top Row-Burns, Mulligan, Dickey, Elliot, Sowers.
Front Row-Russell, Pizzo, Moore, Works, Watson, Reiter.
lnterclub Council is composed of representatives of the thirteen social clubs on Campus. Meetings
are regularly held once each quarter but are called oftener if necessary. The purpose of the group
is to promote inter-club friendships and to help in establishing group co-operation and mutual under-
The new rushing rules, which prescribe that freshmen may not be rushed until their second quarter
and that transfer students may not be pledged until they have been in residence at least one quarter,
have somewhat changed the activities of the lnterclub Council. With the abolishment of the formal
rushing week, much of the strain and worry has been taken out of rushing and it is not now necessary
for lnterclub to maintain so strict an eye over the clubs.
This year the lnterclub Council has occupied itself with making the necessary adjustments to the
new rushing rules and with the sponsoring of some social affairs. A Homecoming luncheon, given
at the Broadview l-lotel on the day of the Dartmouth game, at which the alumnae of all the clubs
were guests of honor was the high spot of the social affairs.
This was the first year that lnterclub was represented on the Board of Women's Qrganizations.
Another forward step was made by pushing up the rushing period to the third week of Winter Quarter
instead of the first week of Spring Quarter. Then there were two weeks of intensive rushing during
which period the Council was probably the busiest organization on Campus, maintaining and
enforcing the strict rules which have been set. The complicated system of rushing made necessary
the appointment of a new committee. This group consists of five women chosen from the Council
whose duty it is to pass judgement on the guilt of the clubs which have been reported as violators
of the rules. This is an innovation and has proved much more successful than the old arrangement
whereby the whole Council acted as judge. .
This was the first year that the lnterclub Council did not sponsor an all-University affair. It
was considered expedient to omit the function this year and the constitution was changed so that
there is now a choice as to whether or not this affair shall be held in any year.
The year has not been one of inactivity on the part of lnterclub Council but no serious changes
have been made. When such a statement can be made, the Council may feel that it has had a very
successful year, because it means that the individual clubs are putting into practice the spirit of mutual
cooperation and consideration which lnterclub has tried so hard to instill in the various clubs.
Top Row-Schultz, l-l. Smith, l-logan, Echard, Russell, Trowbridge.
Bottom Row-Groot, Morgan, Rausch, McKinney, l-licks, Fuzy.
Frances Russell, Kathryn Schultz, Claire Trowbridge.
Alice Fuzy, l-label Groote, Sarah l-licl4s, Marylouise Miller, lrma Mitton,
l-lelen Morgan, Gwendolyn Rausch. '
lgorolthy Echard, l-larriet l-logan, Marion McKinney, l-lelen Smith, Mary Rita
Top Row-O'l-lagan, Goodman, Arps, Kuehn, Franzen, Yinger.
Bottom Row-Thoendel, Dallcus, Schumm, Pederson, Jones, Carey, Reite
Mrs. Wilma Kirby-Miller
ldell Arps, Genevieve Dallcus, Ethel Franzen, Janet Goodman, Erna Kuehn,
Catherine Reiter, Margaret Yinger.
l-lelen Carey, ,lean Cl-lagan, Hilda Schumm, Alice Szambaris, Eunice
Pauline jones, Gretchen Metz, Dorothy Pederson, Dorothy Ray.
Top Row-Mahoney, Rockwell, Kennedy, Broughton, l-lardy.
Second Row-Thompson, Domke, Babcock, Palmquist, Beale, Wendt, Campbell.
Bottom Row-l-lalloran, Fish, MacKenzie.
CI-II RHO SIGMA
Mrs. C. Davvley, Mrs. E. Kendall, Courtney Montague.
Barbara Broughton, Alberta l-lardy, lsobel Kennedy, Evelyn Mahoney, l-lelen
Qrvis, Mary Virginia Rockwell.
Faith Babcock, janet Cambell, Mildred Domke, .losephine l'lolmes, Mary
MacKenzie, Elizabeth Milchrist, l-lelen Palmauist, Katherine Wendt.
Beatrice Beale, Margaret Conger, Cuenevieve Fish, Genevieve hlalloran,
Mary l.averty, Winifred Rice, Elizabeth Thompson.
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Top Row-New, Grace, Finnegan, Dickson, Burns, Miller.
Bottom Row-Wooley, Baumgardner, Tosney, Daines, Callender.
Mrs. E. A. Burtt, Mrs. W. Scott Gray, Miss M. E. l-layes, Mrs. D. B. Reed.
Margaret Burns, ,lane Cavanaugh, Elizabeth Daines, Ann Finnegan.
Sarah Baumgarclner, Marion Dickson, jean Grace, Mary Mavvicl4e, Virginia
Miller, Virginia New, Agatha losney.
Ruth Callencler, Evelyn Enclrez, Elise Gibson, Ethel Wooley.
Top Row-Wilson, Dickey, Bein, Carlson, ShiFfman.
Bottom Row-Nash, Brautigam, Johnson, Schmidt.
Charlotte Foye, Edith Moore, Gertrude Smith.
. IL V ,, ,
, V .
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,lane Barton, Magdalen Bein, Margaret Carlson, Donna Dickey, Lillian
Nash, Alberta Schmidt, Gertrude Wilson.
,loan Brautigcim, Blanche Conrad, Ann Q,Connell, l-lelen Shillman.
Top Row-M. Randall, Rittenhouse, Barber, Works, l-l. Randall.
Second Row-Edwards, l-lair, Moulton, Rainey, sletiries, McCarthy, Carr.
Bottom Row-Wiggins, l-lopkins, Coolidge, Webster, Sandman.
Edith Foster Flint, Dorothy D. l-leinricks, Qliver Cox l-lenry, Dorothy McLaugh-
Eleanor l-lair, Adele Morrel, l-lelen Randall, Mariory Saucerman, Ruth
Virginia Carr, Jill Edwards, ,lane l-lopkins, Virginia jetlries, Edith McCarthy,
Ruth Moulton, Ruth Rainey, Anne Riddle, Peggy Rittenhouse, Adele Sand-
man, Valerie Webster.
Mary l-lelen Barber, Mary Louise Coolidge, Evelyn glahfrey, Margaret Randall,
,lean Russell, Evelyn Smith, Azeleah Wiggins. V
,V Wx .
Top Row-P. Vail, Laurence, Guiou, l-lolahan, Chapline, Houze, M. Kuehn.
Third Row-Gordon, Johnson, Anderson, Garard, Walters, Beverly, Margaretha Moore, Biossat, Dilion.
Second Row-Kreuscher, Carr, Prussing, W. Kuehn, B. Vail, Scheel, Palmer, l-lempleman, McNeil.
Bottom Row-Trumbull, Qliver, Vaughan, Storms, Bloclci, Margaret Moore, Mclfaslcy.
Marjorie Chapline, Phyllis Ferry, Betty Fulton, Margaret l'lolahan, Valerye Johnson,
Marzalie Biossat, Barbara Beverly, Barbara Bloclci, Evelyn Carr, Paula Dillon, Vir-
ginia Garard, Ethel Ann Gordon, joan Guiou, jane l-lempleman, Rita l-louze, Marion
Kuehn, Wilma Kuehn, Betty Kreuscher, Gertrude Laurence, Margaret Moore, Evaline
McNeil, glean Prussing, Elenore Scheel, Patricia Vail, Barbara Vail, Ruth Walters,
l-lelen McDermut, Elizabeth Vaughan, Florence Pedley, l.ucy Trumbull, ,layne Paulman,
Marion Qliver, l-lelen Anderson, Anne Palmer, ,lanet l-lumphreys, ,lean Piclcard,
Margaret Grover, Elizabeth Mclfaslay.
"Wg 1 . i A V
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Top Row-Becker, Gentz, Rayfield, Baran, Trescott, Johnson, Westberg, Turnbull.
Second Row-eCusl'1ing, Merriam, Winters, Cochrane, Grabo, Peterson, McLaughlin, Ellison.
Bottom Row-Prindiville, Rose, Hansen, Kinney, Plflasterer, Steere.
PHI BETA DELTA
Mrs. julius l-less, Mrs. James McKinsey.
Mary Ellison, Carol Kinney, Nora Mcl.auglwlin, Eleanor Porter, june Rose, Elizabeth
Steere, Penelope Wilson.
Rosemary Becl4er,Marion Gentz, Geraldine l-lansen, Eunice Jolwnson, Virginia lreneus,
Louise Pllasterer, Beatrice Raylield, Virginia lrescott, jean Turnbull, l-lelen Wein-
berger, Verna Winters, Audrey Westberg.
Roseann Cusl'1ing,Jeanette Coclwrane, Cyntliia Grabo, Dorotlwea Merriam, jane Belwren,
Emily Peterson, Virginia Princliville. A
Top Row-Tittman, Olson, A. Janecelc, Dudcly, Llebel, Zmlwral.
Front Row-Pickett, Leckrone, ...... , B. hlanecek, Pizzo, Pederson.
PHI DELTA UPSILON
Blanclwe hlanecelc, Carol Kinney, Sara jane Leclcrone, Marion Peclersen,
Frances pizza, Dagmar Zmrlwal.
Grace Coombs, Agnes Mlanecelf, Virginia Lee Miller, Rutlw Qlson, lnez
Pickett, Agnes Spinka, Alsy littman, Mabel Walborn.
Isabel Declcer, Mary Alice Duddy, lda Elancler, Anita Gross, lflizabetlw Lee
lliompson, Qlivan Uebel.
i l Q
., '1 4 5151
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Top Row-Dulcette, Cardozo, C. Olmstead, l-lowell, Emberson.
Second Row-Walter, l-lollett, Green, Brown, Terrell, Goetscli, Mulligan.
Bottom Row-Vereken, Duncan, Stolte, M. Olmsteacl.
Mrs. S. Dixon, Mrs. A. Dorsett, Mrs. l:. l-less, Mrs. A. l-lalstecl.
PI DELTA PHI
Rita Dulcette, Doris lfmlverson, Pearl Foster, Margaret Mulligan.
Jeannette Carclozo, Frances Duncan, Constance Fislw, Margaret Goetscli,
Marcia l-lollett, Cleta Qlmsteacl, ,lean Stolte, La Verne Terrell.
Margaret Brown, l3l'1yllis Green, Ruby Howell, Mary Qlmsteacl, Virginia
Vereken, Mary Walter, Marie Wolfe. I
Top Row--Boone, Ellis, Le Rette, Patterson, Mason, Walker, Sulcer, Gethro.
Second Row-Donkle, Gvvin, Trees, Cusack, Lillie, l-laskell, Se-nn, Cason.
Bottom Row-Watson, Cottrell, Crume, Bliss, Noble, Eyssell, l-lecht.
Virginia Boone, Mary Buck, Elizabeth Cason, Wallace Crume, Lita Dicker
son, Frances Linclen, Clara Se-abury, Martha Vaughan, Lorraine Watson
Lorraine Donkle, Virginia Eyssell, Frances Gethro, Sara Gwin, Louise Kreutzer
l-lelen Le Bette, ,lane Ellen Mason, Elizabeth Patterson, Katherine Trees
Elizabeth Bliss, Julia Cottrell, Rita Cusack, Elizabeth Ellis, Mary Haskell,
Molly l-lecht, Bonita Lillie, Margaret Noble, Gertrude Senn, Eleanor Sulcer,
Top Row-Elliott, Grimes, Paltzer, Richardson, Gentle, Morris, O'l-lanley.
Bottom Row-Cockburn, Thompson, Cooke, Matthews, l-liatt, Cross.
Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed, Mrs. john Rhodes, Mrs. Lois Radclitt.
Elaine Connelly, Ruth Eellinger, ,lane Fowler, Catherine Garliclq.
Betty Dale Coolce, Violet Elliot, l-larriet Gentle, Dorothy Grimes, Caroline
l'liatt, Lorraine Matthews, Virginia Morris, Margaret Cyl-lanley, Sue Richard-
son, Margaret Thompson.
Rose Balcer, Elizabeth Bartlett, Alice Coclchurn, Ellen Cross, Ellin Gilmore
Clarissa Raltzer, Wilma Watrous.
Top Row-Westphal, Curtin, M. Smith, de Werthern, Shorts, Lindwall, Kirby.
Second Row-Johnson, Nicholson, Schaaf, D. Smith, Smithvvick, Sowers, Littig, Allison.
Bottom Row-Kinsley, Fish, Eaton, , Goss, Graham, Bond.
Phyllis Nicholson, Virginia Russell, Phyllis Schaal, Dorothea Smith, Geraldine
Smithvviclc, ,lane Sowers.
Gladys Curtin, Mildred Eaton, Margaret Goss, Dorothy Kinsley, Nancy
Kirby, Alice vlohnson, l-lelen Ann l.ittig, ,lean Richards, Eleanor Shorts,
l-lelen de Werthern, Marion Westphal.
Ruth Allison, Julianna Bond, Laverne Brett, l-lannah Fisk, Eleanor Graham,
Virginia Lindwall, Margaret Mason, Marion Smith.
The Traveling Bazaar
Gertie the Go-Getter
The Cap and Gown wishes to thank:
9 Mrs. A. A. Stagg, A. A. Stagg, slr., judge Walter Stetlen, Mr. I'Iarvey I-Iarris, and Mr. Charlton
Beck ior assistance in compiling the biography oi A. A. Stagg.
' Mr. John Zimmermann ol the ,lahn and Qllier engraving Co. who made good engravings out of
many a bad picture.
' Mr. VY. D. Crooker of the Rogers printing Company ior many lunches and some little assistance
with the printing.
' Frank Glaubitz ior spending a whole year and much energy taking our pictures.
' Mr. Morgenstern and the Publicity Oitice Ior pictures loaned.
' Huntington I'Iarris lor his excellent article on the Daily Maroon
' I-Ienry Reese Ior his caricatures.
' Scrib Tyroler For his Traveling Bazaar.
' Oertie the Oo-Getter tor her Farewell gasp.
' Mr. and Mrs. Leonard S. Cottrell, jr. for sponsoring all our dances and paying their own checks
and the editor s too.
' Mr. Lawrence Schmidt ior his superhuman etlorts to get us a picture oi and an interview with
' slohn Barden and Lil Schoen For inspiring our labors.
' And we suppose we ought to thank Bill Scott for letting us edit the damn rag, but we donit . .
STILL AT YOUR SERVICE
BOOKS AND STATIONERY RENTAL LIBRARY
Typewriters New Fiction
Sets and Reference Books
Personal Book Service
TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF CI-IICAGO BOOKSTORE
5802 Ellis Ave.
THE LAST TRAVELLING BAZAAR
this business oF going to school is just one goodbye aFter another . . . every year . . . in Fact every
day somebody is leaving For one reason or another . . . but the best reason and the one most respected
is graduation . . . but there's something cruel about graduation . . . it's sudden and sharp and Final
. . . Finality is annoying . . . and with it sentiment is born and driFts out in utterances such as this . . .
it's hard to wave Farewell with a smile . . . but that's how we want to be remembered and how we want
to remember . . . talte this then as the bazaafs last small giFt to you . . . some light Fleeting memories
and tender impressions to carry with you . . . to carry with you in darl4er moments . . . to remember
yourselF with those that remember you . . . to bring bacl4 those days you didnlt realize were so happy,
so Full, so Free . .
WAYNE RAPP sun-kissed and storming about as the senior class president . . . last oF the old plan guard
. . . blaclcFriar's leading lady DONNlE KERR planning proms and leading a. d. to greater heights and such
with lVlARGlE MOORE loolcing on approving what with her being no small leader in her own right . . .
stately LOIS CRQMWELL playing the mandel stage to great advantage . . . Four-eye GENE PATRICK
the model oF studious eFFiciency . . . FRANK NAHSER wondering about water polo and deFerred rushing
and many things . . . and things . . . ever-genial PETE ZllVllVlER going his own way retiringly until
spring when a young man's Fancies lightly turn . . . with BRINKMAN . . . First name RUTH . . .
charming bright GERRY SlVllTl-lVVlCK sending beams oF gracious light and beauty all about and yet Finding
time to be a big-shot . . . handsome and blonde AL PITCHER giving the nu pi girls a brealc and a big
one . . . l-lAlVl ABRAl-lAlVlS trying to be and succeeding as the college boy the movies used to portray
. . . s. a. e. WILCOX lool4ing below the surFace For his college liFe . . . Finding too . . . WALLY
MONTGOMERY getting his vlEAN STQLTE to worl4 on publications too . . . socrates BARDEN doing
the same with his . . . you oughta be a SCl'lQENed . . , FRANK ALDRICI-I putting one more psi u
pin in circulation . . . VAL JQHNSQN being the plant . . . waiting to get out oF school and the
home liFe . . . thats MARGE Cl-if'-XPLAINE and LITA DKEKERSQN . . . PARKERSOLFWATSQN
sweating over the c. 84 g. so that this can appear among other things . . . GUTS CURTIS taking seven courses
one quarter to get eligible and mal4ing the grade . . . BETTY DALE COOKE waiting For the boy-Friends
midnight calls From harvard . . . a small eastern school they tell us . . . RUTl-l WALTERS-getting her
new car annually and tal4ing long trips and coming bacl4 sun-burned and still Friendly . . . LIZ MC CASKEY
stooped by the weight oF JOHNNIE l:LlNN'S large size pin . . . LEE YARNELL waiting three years to
get eligible and then dropping out oF school when he did . . . KITTY GARLKEK leading sigma and Flash-
ing her blonde loclcs 'round and ,round . . . VlDlE ELLIOTT making a pretty picture with her handsome
BOB ELSTON Following her about . . . MANN and BENSON riding their ponies chasing aFter a little
white ball with big blacl4 sticl4s . . . SID l'lYfVlAN and l-lUNT l-lARRlS upholding the intellectualism oF
old charles hitchcoclc hall . . . Finding being a deanls daughter wasn't too much oF a handicap RUTF-l
WQRKS being a swell girl . . , and double swell . . . VINNIE NEWMAN when un-beset by the
worries and cares oF maroon ads dashing hither and yon with REG MQQRE and saying hy to Frat-bro JIM
l'lENNlNG mentor oF Friar's Foolings . . . ,lANE BEISENTI-IAL and WILL GQQDSTEIN making a great
pair on the moroon but going out separately and seriously . . . oh yes . . . the two jQl'lNS WOMER
and BAKER being sorta inseparable and good guys both . . . TQlVlMlE ELlNN cavorting and coFFee-shop-
ing with RITA l-lQUZE just his size , . . BURT YQUNG Fencing with masl4s on . . . cissy style but owFul
good too . . . top oF the big ten . . . and that's plenty big . . . BETTY l-lANSEN being plenty smooth
aFter being soly described . . . correcting our grammar too . . - fl'1Ol'5 Cl TOLD - - - V95 We knew YOU
lcnew but space to Fill and minutes Fleeting . . . BRUCE STEWART spreading the charm oF southern arlcansas
with ,lEAN RICCARD doing the same For alabam '... not spreading together but in the same places
. . . jAY BERWANGER the great god oF all that runs and jumps and throws . . . athletic idol OF the
next generation . . . on owl too . . . BILL HAARLOW being the hoop artist super-super . . . what
BY CHARLES CSCRIBLERUSD TYRGLER
a pair . . . throw in MAX DAVIDSCDN than whom there are lew better . . . racquet wielder in front
oi eckhart , . . coupla VAIL sisters with smoothie LAIRD on the track ol BQBBIE and WILLIE WATSON
with RA-I lor time and time again . . . aviator HARRY VAN LIEW with swell wile and a swell kid which
is plural by now . . . just the kid thank you . . . I-IAL jAlVIES back from cal with the old smile and the
red red hair . . . LQRRAINE DQNKEL tap tap topping with tap tap toppers . . . pretty picture . . .
sweet demure LUCY IRUIVIBULL doing a swell vamp job without knowing it . . . most ol them know
. . . take IASKER lr'instance . . . oh well . . . REC? RIIIENEIQUSE vaulting up lrom places to big-
shotdom . . . BAIRD in there First . . . smart boy . , . NQEI. GERSQN chasing leg pictures lor the
herald and ex . . . CASQN and NICEICDLSQN both blondes both big-shots inseparable . . . what
can humble we say ol the immortal LORRAINE WATSON . . . she must be two or three people to have
everything . . . and be everything . . . and do everything . . . even ADELE SANDIVIAN admits
that I. w. must budget her time . . . ASI-I QFFIL plenty quiet plenty good at coupla sports . . . plenty
. . . E. A. GCDRDCDN still toting an a. di pin tho I-IAWXHURSI is out oi school . . . tall SIAYNE RAUL-
IVIAN in the c. shop sipping things and BGB BARR managing to be by her side . . . lots ol others would
trade places with 'im they tell me . . . IVIILI CLIN the busiest guy around . . . does more but loals
more . . . no explanation . . . best columnist since ARI I-ICWARD . . . who said we weren't
modest . . . ain't you never heard ol SCRIBLERUS . . . SCI-INQZ IVIQRRISQN getting inspiration
from CARRIE and getting into hot water by being lrank about Fraternities . . . can't be done and keep
friends . . . not all ol 'em but then who wants all ol anything . . . REG l'lQLAl-IAN no small bul-
wark ol mirror . . . swell stuil . . . LILLIE and CUSACK did themselves up brown and went places
. . . smart and good-looking . . . rare . . . oh so . . . lil, ILC CARR escorted by big big ,IACK
l'lARRlS so gently . . . DCC REL-I-GN waiting for that calilornia mail from CRQEI . . . what with
KAY -IREES leading the quads and FRAN GETI-IRO and SARA GWIN plus LIZZIE WALKER making a swell
bridge loursome . . . V. R. QUINN art-editing the phoenix and showing that it is important and that heis
a good guy with talent . . . BIEAN RRUSSING showing that society does work on the maroon . . .
ollice usually packed with male admirers . . . BETTY BLISS a snappy trick in a small package . . .
daughter oi a deke . . . SRQEI-IR and GREENLEAF hot on the chase . . . GEORGE WRIGI-ITE twisting
around bars and keeping to himself and his coach . . . working hard too . . . top-notch in the country
. . . wait 'till the olympics . . . First new plan graduate GEQRG IVIANN running around with prodigy
NAUIVIBURG irom the big big town . . . and the best best high school . . . anyway we liked it . . .
SUE RICHARDSON wearing that tremendous chi psi pin ol BILL TRAYNORS . . . taking it oil without
ditlerencef. . . MEL BUCK taking phi bete away with her . . . and a club girl too . . . BETTY
BEALE having a deke pin lor two days . . . then JONES ol the cleveland larders getting it back . . .
GINNY BOONE counting the hours 'till she can see more ol STAN I-IAIVIBERG . , . the phi gam loot-
ball guard ol yars back . . . FRANK CARR with his CnlNNY EYSELL while many ol the boys' eyes bulged
. . . wanted to cut in . . . a chance . . . no ior now . . . GIL I'llLBRANl- taking petite IVIARY
I-IASKELL away from one ol the brothers . . . and what would a bazaar be without GENE FOSTER lor
whom all the girls yearned and longed to no avail . . . a conlirmed bachelor . . . and ALEC KEI-ICE
oi dip dance lame making every party a wow with LQIS KLAEIER or some other lucky matron . . . ELL
RAIIERSGN lor whom we have nothing but bouquets . . . take whatever he does and put lirst-rate alter
it . . . that's ELL . . . JOE SIBLEY watching the papers lor pictures ol his COOKE and maybe luture
cook and SIBLEY . . . IVIARV BARGEIVIAN the tosser on the mat . . . ,IGI-INNIE EARWELL getting
terrible serious his last year . . . out to emulate lather . . . little soon . . . stay with us . . . yes
stay with us all ol you . . . it's been lun many times . . . and when you have that little take me back
yearning that asks lor the green-ivied quadrangles andthe old gothic towers remember that you are not alone
in thoughts . . . there are others . . . these here . . . who think with and ol you . . . so remember
them . . . and us . . . try kindly . . . and so goodbye with luck and blessings . . .
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'NE GDN Q WAYNE
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WE can all quite ply
V 'Tis the holy trin y
EDUCATIONAL NOTION COMPOUND DEVOTION
FACTS Adler hates. The ghost has one-
l-le promulgates Plus one the som
Rationality Their deity,
As opposed to living Humanist i-lutchins,
Amid pleasure giving ls
THE FAREWELL OF
Some columns profess to have a style, but who are we to be stylists by assertion? We'll just dig in and
see what comes out. Suppose we start off, early in the alphabet, with, say, FRANK ALDRIDGE, who once
told us in a confidential moment that his father has a laundry, which may be the reason hels clean off his nut
about VAL JOHNSON . . . Then we might jump to, say, HARRY MQRRlSON, who has done a lot of
columning himself, Harry, who learned more about the local fraternity situation than anyone else this year,
next to Bill Scott, once said that his main trouble was that he concentrated too much on one person, and then
when he was through she wouldn't even speak to him, his main trouble during the past season has been the
mysterious CARRlE FICKENGER' . . . And then, to save space, we could go on succinctly like this: LQIS
CROMWELL is one redhead who can dish it out, and so she has as many friends in feminine as in masculine
circles, which is something . . . WALLACE CRUME, still palsy with the Russian princess, is also still very
SULCER-minded . . . BGB CQNNER once let the w. k. feline out of the burlap when he mentioned that
he was easy to get but pullenty hard to hang on to, which makes him a man of ego . . . GUTHRlE CURTlS,
who goes along in his own slow and easy way more or less unromantic, is about the only man who has had
a car on campus for three years without learning how to drive, which is understandable when we remember
that his friends, between accidents, always made him ride in the rumble seat . , .
VIRGINIA EYSSELL and FRANK CARR are pretty well settled, but ,lACK HARRIS, who goes around
with ILO CARR, is now conscious of little CHARLEY GREENLEAFS popping up on the fringe of his security
. . . MARGE CHAPLlNE, too, has settled down to studying, inasmuch as BUD RADCLlFFE is out in the
working world saving up . . . Alphabetically speaking, one would rarely see j0HN WQMERand JQHN
BAKER together, but thatls only alphabetically speaking, for actually theyire rarely apart, except when they
trade off the end-positions on the gridiron, but in their connection we can't insert any female names because
there aren't any . . . or maybe because those Silver Slipper monickers are SQ hard to spell . . . BETTY
QCQNNQR, now therels an independent gal, says that she would rather stay home with a good book
than go out with a bad date, and what's more she means it . . . LQRRAINE WATSON has been in more
news than any other woman around her class, probably, so welll keep her record clean on this one . . .
WILLIAM QDQNNELL, the lad with the large-sized and discriminating vocabulary, is the subject of the
remark that you never know whether he is complimenting you or insulting you . . . A story on PEGGY
MQQRE, who, for one good reason or another enjoys working under the cuddling VINNY NEWMAN
wing in the Maroon business office: She had been dating one of our campus boys for many months when
one night he decided they had waited long enough so he tried to put his arm around her, etc., and she looked
up at him with a little helpless expression and said, "Oh, ...... , do you think we should'?", or maybe it
was sarcastic . . . CHARLES MclNTOSH, fair-haired boy from down in Qhio, has trouble with the
feminine half: a recent attempted conquest was overheard saying, UYes, Mac is a nice boy, but he always
tries to rush things sof ,... ,jQHN BARDEN, ragged so mercilessly in the recent Blackfriars success,
cannot deny that LIL SCHQEN is an indisputable fact in his life . . . VIQLET ELLIQT and BILL ELSTQN
have corrupted the WATROUS-ELLIOT combination, but GEQRGE always did get around too much for
one woman . . . BILL SCHRQEDER, whose friend, RUTH ANN HEISEY, made such a hit in the Mirror
with her Three Blind Mice number, is so ambitious that he went out for Blackfriars to show her, but didn't
equal . . . BOB SHARP is the boy wonder who went to the winter Mortar Board party with ELENORE
SCHEEL and showed everybody there his appendicitis scar . . . JQAN GUlQU, who loves blind dates,
so help her, has the happy faculty of being able to boil up wonderful tales about all the parties from prac-
tically nothing, with inimitable manner and method . . .
GENE FOSTER, though a Phi Bete, took on a heavy problem in BARBARA BEVERLY, but he sticks even
though there is a large man from Purdue right in there . . . BRUCE BENSON is one of those abnormals
who prefer horses to women. CBURT DQHERTY please note . . . lncidentally, MlKE HAlR remarks that
Burt is one swell date, but he's always horsing aroundj . . . FRED DEVEREUX should go to town around
this place if only he will take his head out of the clouds, but that is doubtful, for there is a woman back East
that he wants to marry soon . . . PETE ZlMMER went sissy and has taken art courses just to be near little
RUTHlE , . . TQMMY and jQHNNY FLINN, from Redwood Falls, Minnesota, are the two little boys
who go after the big ' women. Tommy, the elder, has already carved auite a niche for himself locally . . .
BETTY HANSEN is a big shot, and though she worked very hard to be one she hasn't let it go to her head,
so she really isnt eligible for recognition in a dirt column, except that JERRY jQNTRY lurks in the back of
her mind . . . NQRMAN HDRlPU MASTERSQN, local dramatics personality, recently let out the inside
story on how he got his nickname: When his oldest brother played basketball in California he was such a
shooter that they called him "Drop", then another brother came and in an easy style also made a hit forlhim-
self, so he was called "Droop", but when our prodigy appeared the basket fans all sighed and said, Ah,
well, let's call it 'Dripff' and so it is . . .
GERTIE THE GO-GETTER
MARIQN KUEHN gets the pointless jokes prize, and hers is one of those names which take well to puns,
but she made a plea for us to say just nice things about her, so-o-oo . . . FRANK NAHSER, chairman of
the I. II. Council, has a fine story about how he got that way. HYou see,H sezze, Hthe night of the first meeting
of the Council last year was the night ofa big date for me, so I didnyt go. Everyone else went, and each
wanted his own fraternity to have the honor, but not quite immodest enough to vote for himself each voted
for the absent member, carelesslyfi When it was over they called him up, and was he surprised . . .
LOUIS MILLER is a nice lad with SIEAN RUSSELL aspirations, he has taken full possession of the badge once
again, though, and that is smart, in college . . . ED CULLEN, it has been said, would have had many
female admirers here if he would have given them a tumble. Guess the campus gals, outside of GERRY SMITH-
WICK, just haven't got what it takes . . . FRANK CGIGCLQD DAVIS is one of these people who have to
know what everyone else is doing and saying, ,cause that makes him a big shot, but he seems to be waking
up . . . ETHEL ANN GQRDCN, having reached an understanding with BOB BALSLEY, now has a
persistent escort in one STEVE HAWKSHURST, from Kenilworth. Steve graduated last quarter but he insists
that he still gets his mail at the Gordcn domicile . . . BGB EISCHEL, one of the most obliging persons on
these quadrangles, has been playing chauffeur to everyone around here for at least two years, so we think
he deserves some mention for his trouble . . . HUNTINGTON HARRIS once sat us down and told us all
about his life, so that we'd have something to write about, but we donyt remember much about it except
that he is one lad who knows what he wants and sticks to it fwitness all who tried to change the Blackfriars
book? . . . MILT CLIN comes now, and, well, this is one swell chance and about the only one CEVVIE
PARKER is the only one who has read this before youl to get back at our campus gossip monopolizer, he is
the only successful college comic editor without a sense of humor. The Eat Man has gone along taking his
time in the HASKELL handicap, smilingly content in the knowledge that miscellaneous others were showing
her a good time, including a very brotherly younger fraternity brother who forgot fraternity bonds when he
was finally aware that little MARY hadhappened on the scene . . . jlM HENNING is still trying in the
RUTH WQRKS league because he says that if he's going to be beaten out it might as well be by a GQQD
man, bolsters you up, doncher know . . . SARA GWIN is one little girl about whom nothing can be said
in a dirt column 'cause there's just nothing to say Caside from SGNNY SIQHNSD, for our Sara is far too careful
about everything to allow her fair name to be bandied about . . .
PEGGY HQLAHAN, one of the immortal group of Mirror Tappers, soon after graduation is moving
to lndiana with the TWIRP, they have to build a house, so maybe she can tap a few nails . . . ED NICHOL-
SCN is going to M. I. T. in the autumn, he will leave BETTY CASON to the mercies of the Middle West
for two years, and then they'll be married, when, as and if . . . RAY ICKES is one of these guys who brag
about never going to the Coffee Shop, that might be the ITO influence, too . . . RITA CLITLUND HQUZE
has always been the gal with the perpetual smile, a person could make a million if she could find out how
Rita manages to grin about anything all the time . . . ALEC KEHQE, and here the columnist should stop
and rub her hands in glee, ,cause Alec is such darn swell copy, always saying the things that people like to
repeat, is,one lad who can take it . . . vlOHN DILLE is no longer with us, but he's with JAYIXIE RAUL-
MAN every time he can break away and come up here for a vacation . . . And DICK ELY, boy wizard
from Terre Haute, stays in that Wisconsin CRAMER league never for a moment discouraged, even with all
competition not yet beaten out . . . RUTH WALTERS gets a new car everytime a new model comes out
and complains about the trouble it is breaking them in . . .
GERRY FITZGERALD has an inexhaustible supply of Xmas cards, and he sends one to almost everyone
'round the place, in fact, it has long been one of the requirements of a BWQC, 'cause if Gerry doesn t send
you a card you're just no one . . . BILL HAARLQW is all taken up, girls, subtle inquiry discloses that itys
a Pi Phi CNOBLED at lllinois . . . MARGY MQQRE and DON KERR have set the wedding date, and its
a year from next january, which gives them plenty of time to age any linens, etc., they might buy in the interim,
to see if theyld turn yellow, Margyis initialing already . . . DECKY EAIRBANKS is the chief organizer of
the only seven letter fraternity in existence, and has eccentric taste in ties . . . GEQRG MANN is a man
who, in spite of great talents for beautiful, conservative conversation, prefers his wine, women and song
in large doses . . . LQIS KLAETER is the little gal who made good, and she has the most gorgeous eyes,
our free males seem to migrate to the Rearson when Lois walks out of the Coffee Shop . . . SUE RICHARD-
SQN is the big noise in CHARLES TYRQLERS head . . . ln the Directory, LAIRD, CONNQR, comes
closer to KUEHN, MARICN, than to VAIL, BARBARA, but we can't arrange everything . . . Ch, Evvif-2,
we haven't covered everybody, have we? But we'll get them sooner or later. I kind of hope they ll all
have a good summer, no matter what nasty things theyive said about me all year long, See you next year.
lady of the orchids
The Theatre -
ISM IIIIVIIIIIY OF CHICAGO REV!!!
-I' 'I' E ID All EA D-
umlnu lAl.l. - Amen 2 -1
naman: - s I 2.1 - sof
" . . '-Q
" IT' ,A,
s' ' R 4
Less toiling . . . no parboiling
You won't need to parboil Swift's Premium Ham because the Pre-
mium cure and the "ovenized,' smoking have kept it so very mild.
Ask for . . . Swift's Premium
In 4 ways it's a better ham: o the eye says "richer colorw Q the hand says
"firmer" o the fork says "very tender" Q the t
aste says "better flavor"
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of Mother Nature, Human Brains
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2 or I Gets All
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, Wag' wt i 6
I A FEDERAL Electric
cuum eanerc eans
Y long or short nap rugs
thoroughly. Liberal al-
? if lowance for your old
Q22 cleaner on the purchase
5 of a new Federal.
N ,,,. Q w fww I
I 1 Randolph 1200
' Local 66
Electric Sh o p s
72 West Adams Street and Branches
Whether Fruits, Vegetables, Fish or
Condiments, the Savoy Label pro-
claims the highest accomplishment
Order "SAVOY" from Your Grocer
Founded in 1862
5493. CALM ,mi
, , , .
The deposits in this bank are insured by the FEDERAL
DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION as pro-
Q vided under the terms of the Banking Act of 1933.
UNIVERSITY STATE BANK
1354 E. 55th Street Corner Ridgewood Court
r University Gracluatesl .
Our 3 months
1 I INTENSIVE SHORTHAND COURSE
will prepare you For a position In the Buslness World.
H X Our placement bureau will assist you.
Write or phone for particulars.
..E-,I,,iII.,,, , I CHICAGO CoLLEeE ol COMMERCE
I-I I' I 6Qnd Place at l'lalsted St.
E EF ' lg T
Phone Went 0994
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Lf-"ii35X,:f , -.41
pf V' frwu, ,. :ja
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A COLF CLUB WITH A SPECIAL APPEAL
TO UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO STUDENTS,
ALUMNI, AND FACULTY
THE COUNTRY CLUB SUBURB
YOU ARE INVITED
TO USE OUR FACILITIES
DINNER DANCES TENNIS
PLAY AT CHERRY HILL
Privciie lives of The great-I
The oici orcier
r t- if 33"
731:14 ml 44
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fb , fir: i'F:m' XL' I-gg J
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and-Appreciation for all the business
You have given us in Books, Stationery,
Typewriters and Sporting Goods.
Phone DORchester 4800
1311 E. 57th St., Near Kimbark
ff R? 'N '
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F 2 If 'I
4-For the Finest Pianos at Every Price Level-
MASON 85 HAMLIN
Write for Catalog!
303 So. Wabash at Jackson CHICAGO
U. S. Army Ofcerr
19 West Jackson
Your Closest Auto Service
Catering to U. of Chicago
24 Hours a Day
All Modern Equipment,
STERNBERG SALES E
6035 COTTAGE GROVE AVE. H. P. 8110
A GENERAL MOTORS DEALER
SWEATERS OF QUALITY
.I E R S I L D
1003 E. 55th St.
HROYAL SMART SHOES"
A new dec:
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THE ECONOMIC SUN IS RISING
Through 78 years of changing business conditions this school has made
steady progress in training young men and women for business usefulness
and in placing them where they could grow and achieve
Says the New York News, t'ConHdence has come back. We hope less for
We may keep ourselves,"
So definite is the present demand for practical salable training that our
enrollment today is greater than in 1929-our "business" is better. W
make this statement . . . not boastfully but significantly . . . as a
guide to June graduates in preparing for a place in life
Visit, Write or Phone RAN. 1575 for Catalog
1, , ,,,f Z
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N-Q. 'Qs '-4.11 I-t I .
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ourselves, more for others. We have come to be our brother's keeper that -ia"
Ex :E -
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OR 15,1 1 1
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' f',.v'11l- ' 3-,iii
.E..m .!11J!1'i.'.!"'f... 1
Sound thorough practical courses in Executive-
Stenotype, Machine Calculation, etc.
Phones: Kedzie 3186-3187
GEORGE ERI-IARDT 85 SONS
KI N S M AN
G 0 L F IQQILFINISENG AEE
A N D LACQUERIN G
C O U N T R Y SPRAY PAINTING OF ALL KINDS
C L U B FURNITURE FINISHING
3123 W. Lake Street
143rd and Parker Road
IVE CATER TO THE STUDENTS
RATES MODEL BARBER sHoP
Weekdays ........ 3 .75 1121 E. 55th Street
Saturdays . . . . 1.00
Sundays .... . 1.25
Phones: , v V
Golf Course-Orland 4 COMPLIMEXTS
City-Stewart 1370 OF
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'f il , . . W f ilvl ffi i M KS fill! 1. '-.l
SOUND managerizil policies and long, m llw.,
.S i:af.eS:f.':1..:?z,':ff':3sf..2zxi 252351.22
,fa 1 ma ers :5a"ffff, .21 l lf'.l'ff
of fine printing plates. That you will be '7f'l7f' I
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
ln the foreground' Ft. Dearborn referected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
Illustration by Jahn f-r Ollier Art Studios.
EEXESETREFATE - --
To Win and consistently hold a place as the recognized
leader oi school annual printing, has been the record
oi Rogers Printing Company since it1s beginning in
That we have, during a period of Q6 years, success-
fully produced over 700 annuals for schools throughout
the country, attests our ability to completely satisfy the
most discriminating Year Book Stahf.
New ideas, coupled with the lcnowledge and experi-
ence gained through a auarter of a centuryis service,
insure the school who chooses a Rogers, printed boolc,
oi ideal pages "From Start to Finish."
We are proud that the statf oi this boolc entrusted it's
printing to our organization and we herewith present
it as an example ol our worlc
ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY
307 309 First St. 10 S. l.aSalle St
Dixon lllinois Chicago lllinois
-,5 4'5ff',1 J
,n ,FK S
We Are Always Delighted
to Co-Operate with
University of Chicago
For Formal or
55th Street at the Lake
Phone Plaza 1000
Your Appeiiies . ..
For nearly three-quarters of a century
we have been searching the earth, gather-
ing food-treasures for your table. From
across seas and continents they come,
over five hundred of these fine foods!
But whether they come from thousands
of miles away or are grown Within the
boundaries of your own state, you may
be sure that if one of these delicacies
bears the Richelieu label, it has just that
edge of flavor that makes it one of the
special good things of the earth.
'Dislribuiors ofRiclie1ieu Food Products
, An Ideal Place
And Club Parties
3920 Lake Park Avenue Atlantic 1605
Zi f , J t 1 R
f SANS X
I ' .Q 1 PB
- 1- f
MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS
'Joan ssxrou ff co.
Q. W. h.
1, , ...., 1,f'
218 South Wabash Avenue
Special Rates to All
U of C. Students
CAP AND GOWN, 1934
Lafayette 3700 Dorchester Deliver
Steel Plate Engineers
3201 South Lincoln Street
A Real Liquor Store
WE SELL GENUINE GOODS ONLY
Carrying the Largest Assort-
ment of Foreign Sc Domestic
At Lowest Prices
Try Our Very Old
California's Best Product
Port, Sherry, Angelica, Mus-
catel, Tokay, Burgundy
Sauterne and Riesling
Spanish and Portugal Wines
American, Canadian, Scotch
Irish, Holland Whiskies and
1 WINES and CORDIALS
IRA ROSENZWEIG 8x CO., Inc.
818 E. 63rd St., just East of Cottage Grove Ave,
CHICAGO -2- Established 1897
concise. . . timely. . . accurate
presentation of the ever chang-
ing campus scene-
FOI' 0 0 0
intelligent... critical . . .coura-
PHONE MIDWAY 1111 RES. FAIRFAX 4317
For High Grade
1426 East 55th Street
Cor. Blackstone Ave., Same Address for 25 Yeors
geous commentaries on all sides
ol important questions confront- '
ing the university community-
Photos taken in your Home
Hours 9 to 5-Sundays 10 to 2
I he Eailg illlarnnn
32-50 Per Year Copying H Enlarging and Framing
Commercial Photos on Short Notice
1315 East 58th Street
SPECIAL ATTENTION FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
r Music Hegdqigsgters of the PATRONIZE '
. o .
RADIOS-RADIO SERVICE-SHEET IWUSIC FIRMS WHIEIIQI ADVERTISE
955 East 55th St. I Ellis-Plaza 7800 UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS
The lVIaicI-Rite Shops
1309-1320 E. 57th St.
STUDENTS MEETING PLACE
STUDENTS EATING PLACE
"Where Good Focal always prevaifsu
We Nominate for
The some club
The Edifor's l
A Every Foslwion note
muscle o rom o. brood
r s l qurvers
Hollywood queens in coricofure ' of llfme prodigol
Hlnlsoboulboggoge, A nord o girl A A
Gnd lC1dlSSlOO Norcissus wos on omoleur
at Sensible Prices
J. E. KIDWELL
826 E. 47th St.
Phone Kenwood 1352
Know Your Liquor! !
THE YOUNGER GENERATION
hasn't had much experience with real
liquor, but they have been familiar
with bath tub gin, bootleg Whiskey and
Now that Prohibition is under the sod,
it will be Well for them to 'cknovv their
liquorf, If you insist on drinking, buy
your supplies from some one who will
give you correct information on the var-
ious kinds and assortments of Wines and
liquors-who will tell you vvhatls good
and What7s bad, who will give you
pointers on the etiquette of drinking,
and who Will educate you in the art of
mixing sundry concoctions.
You can rely on HOLD BEAR" for
friendly, accurate advice on drinks and
drinking. Feel free to call on us any
time. You'll like our prices and service.
OLD BEAR LIQUOR CO.
5473 LAKE PARK Free Delivery A PHONE FAIrfax 1617
Anybody can drink to excess. Syeekddays """ """"' 9 m' to 1? mm' Complele delailed Pricre list
A w,,',ema,, ,Vows when! Z batur ays .....,......... 9 a.in. to Z a.m. .I
A L L os o 1. r , ' , .
. Sundays.. ....,.. 1 p.rn. to 12 a.m.
THE PHOENIX has completed its'I5th
great year and, as in the past two
years, remains prominent among the
college humor magazines of the country.
lt has successfully presented cartoon,
comedy,shortstory, in pathos and humor.
Its popularity over this period hos been
equal with readers and advertisers.
PHOENIX bids For continued support.
PHOENIX is published monthly lor 'I5cf
the yearly subscription is 51.00. Hop
on the band wagon the First day ol Fall
quarter-slip the pretty little face one
buclc and, if you play along with us,
we'll getyou into the horse show where
Ge-rtie will see you and tell your worst
friends and best enemies about it in
HEN YOU RETURN ocr. 1
it will be Waiting for you with
information about everything
on Campus. . . and that handy
calendai' and diary without
which the B.M. o. c's. and B.W.
o. c's. could never keep their
dates straight . . .
' Tl-IE i
PUBMSHED BY THE CAP AND Gowx
U gg? ...
' Sam Malatt Barber
9 Broolc - Cleaner - Tailor
' Niclc's Shoe Repair
ACOTH ................. . . .
ADMINISTRATION, THE ....
ALPHA DELTA PHI ....
ALPHA SIGMA PHI ....
ALPHA TAU OMEGA ....
ALUMNI .ASSOCIATION ,...
ANDERSON SOCIETY. . . .
,ARRIAN . . ..,.,
ATHLETICS . . .
BAND ...,.. .
BASKETBALL ........ ..,....,,
BETA THETA PI ,......,........
. . .180
, . , , .127
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES, DIVISION OF THE ..... ........ 4 4
BLACKPRIARS ..,,.................,.... . . 172-177
BOARD OF TRUSTEES, THE .......
. ..... 38
BOARD OF WOMEN,S ORGANIZATIONS .......,.... 268-269
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS, THE DEPARTMENT OF ...... 56
BUSINESS, SCHOOL OF, COUNCIL. .
BUSINESS, THE SCHOOL OF ..............,......,.... 51
CAP AND GOWN, THE ,... . .
CHAPEL COUNCIL ....
CHEER LEADERS ...,.
CHI PSI .........,.
CHI RHO SIGMA ....
COACH, THE,NEYV ....
COACHES, THE ....
COLLEGE, THE ,...........
COMMENT . ...............
CROSSED CANNON SOCIETY .,..
DAILY' MAROON, THE .... . .
DELTA ITAPPA EPSILON ....
DELTA SIGMA ...,.......
DELTA SIGMA PI .,..
DELTA UPSILON .... ....
DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS, THE ...I...
DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS, THE ..,..
DIVINITY SCHOOL, THE .........
DRAMA AND MUSIC .....
. . . 150-153
. . 293-299
. . .154-157
DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION . . . . . .162-171
EDUCATION, THE SCHOOL OF .....
FEATURES CBOOK VID ..............
FEDERATION OF UNIVERSITY VVOMEN.
FOOTBALL ........ ..
FREE-HMAN COUNCIL ..,....... ,
FRESHMAN SPORTS .................
FRESHMAN, VVOMEN,S CLUB COUNCIL. . . . . .
GERMAN CLUB .............
GERTIE THE G0-GETTER .... .
GRADUATE LIBRARY SCHOOL, THE. . .
HONOR SOCIETIES ............ ,
ITUMANITIES, DIVISION OF THE ....
IDA NOYES ADVISORY COUNCIL ....
IDA NOYES AUXILIARY .....,....
INTERCLUB COUNCIL ..........,
INTERFRATERNITY BALL, THE ....
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ....
INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS. . .
IRON IXTASK ......,.....
TQAPPA BETA PI ....
ITAPPA NU ,.....
ITAPPA SIGMA ...,
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. , , ,
LAW SCHOOL, THE. . .
LAW SENIORS ...,
. . . .132
. . .134
. . .129
. . , .266
. . . .267
. . . .184
BIARSHALLS ........... . . .
MILITARY BALL, THE .....
NIORTAR BOARD .....
NU PI SIGMA ..... . . ,
NU SIGMA NU ....
OFFICERS OF IADMINISTRATION.
OWL AND SERPENT ............
PHI BETA DELTA QFraternit-yj ....
PHI BETA DELTA CC1ubJ .......
PHI BETA KAPPA ............
PHI BETA PI ..,.....
PHI CHI ...,.......,
PHI DELTA THETA .....
PHI DELTA UPSILON ....
PHI GAMMA DELTA ....,
PHI IQAPPA PSI ......
PHI IiAPPA SIGMA ....
PHI PI PHI .........
PHI SIGMA DELTA ..............,...
, . . .168-171
. ....... 234
PHOENIX ........,................... .... 1 58-159
PHYSICAL SCIENCES, DIVISION
PI DELTA PHI ......,..............
PI LAMBDA PHI .........,...
PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES . . . .
PSI LTPSILON. ..,.... , ....... . .
PUBLICATIONS . . .
QUADRANGLER . . . . . .
R. O. T. C .... ...,
SECRET SOCIETIES. BOOK IV . . . .
SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT ....
SENIORS .....,.... ,...,..
SETTLEMENT BOARD ....
SIGMA :ALPHA EPSILON. . . .
DIGMA CI-II .....,....
. . . .147-160
. . . .195-202
. . . .203-246
SIGMA NU .........I..
SIGMA XI ...........,..
SKULL AND CRESCENT ..... , , , . . . . .
SOCIAL SCIENCES, DIVISION OF THE ..........,. ,
SOCIAL SERVICE ADMINISTRATION, THE SCHOOL O
SOCIETY ........... , ......... . . . . . .
SPORTS SUMMARY, 1932-1933 ..........,.......,
STAGG, A. A., A BIOGRAPHY .,..,,
STUDENT LECTURE SERVICE ........
STUDENT SOCIAL COMMITTEE, THE ....
TRAVELING BAZAAR, THE .....
UNDERGRADUATE ACTIVITIES CBOOK ID
UNIVERSITY, THE CBOOK D .,........
UNIVERSITY OFFICERS ...... .,....
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ..,..........
UNIVERSITY WOMAN, THE CBOOK VD. .
WASHINGTON PROM, THE ........ . . . .
WATER POLO ......................
WOMENyS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, THE ..... ....
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS ...,............
WOMEN,S BASKETBALL ...,
WOMEN,S "C" CLUB ..... .
WOMEN,S CLUBS .,..........
WOMEN,S COACHING STAFF ,..,
1VOMEN'S HOCKEY .........,
WOMEN'S MINOR SPORTS . . .
VVOMEN,S ORGANIZATIONS ......
WOMEN,S SWIMMING .............
WOMEN,S UNIVERSITY COUNCIL ....
VVYVERN . . .
YEAR IN RETROSIIHCT, 'PHX-I. . .
Y. W. C. A. .....,....... . .
ZETA BETA TAU. . . . . .
. . . .211
P .... 53
. . . .128
. . . .193
. . . .178
. . . .256
, . . . .39
Aagard, Carl ........... 237
Abbell, Joseph ......... 191
Abbott, Donald.. 223, 246
Abbott, Edith ....... 41, 53.
Abel, Stewart. .139, 142, 223
Abrahams, John ........ 222
Abrams, Karl ,,.... 140, 218
Achtenberg, Beatrice .... 60,
Adair, Agnes ....... 60, 208,
Adair, Fred ..,.....
INDEX OF NAMES
Baker, Hiller ........... 232
Baker, Howard ..... 177, 237
Baker, John ....... 106, 127,
Baker, Rose ............ 289
Baker, Shirley .......,.. 274
Baker, W'alter .... ,... 1 91
Baldwin, Frank ......,. 232
Baleenston, Ruth .,..... 188
Ball, Ruth .,............ 61
Ballenger, John .... 139, 142,
Ballou, Edgar .......,.. 140
Ballwebber, Edith. .170, 253
Adair, Richard ..... 142, 224
Adair, Robert. .142, 144, 224
Adams, Charles ........ 129
Adams, Frank .......... 175
Adams, Karl ,...... 140, 218
Adler, Mortimer .,..,... 193
Adreyev, Leonide ,...... 164
Albrecht, Raymond ..... 229
Albert, A. A ........,.... 46
Aldridge, Frank ........ 236
Alesankas, Anthony .,... 237
Alexander, Joel ......... 154
Alfenito, Felix ,......... 244
Allen, Jack. . .116, 168, 189,
Allen, Philip ........... 224
Allen, Thomas .,....... 245
Allison, Ruth .......... 290
Allison, Samuel ......... 227
Alspaugh, Ralph .,..,... 244
Altschul, Aaron ......... 60
Alvarez, Robert ..... 60, 230
Anderson, Darwin ......
Anderson, Helen .... 190,
Anderson, Richard. .140,
Andrews, Thomas ......
Bamberger, Sol .......... 61
Bame, Maurice. . .
Bane, Charles ....,..... 232
Barat, Stephen 139, 142,
Barber, Mary ..........
Bard, Bernard .....,....
Bard, VVilliam .....
Barden, John. .130,
Bargeman, Marvin. . .
Barnard, Harrison ......
Barr, Robert ........,..
Barrett, Storrs . . .
Barrie, James ....
Barrows, Fred .....
Barrows, Harlan ....
Barry, Ruth ...........
Bartelmitz, G. VV ..,....
Barth, Joseph ..........
Bartlett, Edward. .
Bartlett, Elizabeth ......
Barton, Jane ......,....
Barton, Thomas . .
Anderson, Kyle ,,... 104, 138
Annon, Alberta. . .
Apfelbach, Carl . .
Archipley, Paul. . .
Aries, Burton .... ..... 1 91
Arnett, Trevor ......... 224
Arps, Idell .......... 60, 279
Ash, Mildred ............ 60
Asher, Charles ......... 219
Ashley, Paul ........... 244
Askevold, Robert. . .60,
Askew, Warren. , .
Askow, Irwin. .144, 172, 225
Aufdenspring, Robert 60, 229
Auld, John .......
Austin, William . .
Avery, Sewell ........... 38
,Axelson, Charles ..... 38, 177
Ayres, Leroy .......,... 210
Babcock, Faith ......... 280
Bach, Wilfred .......... 225
Badgley, Franklin. .177, 237
Badgley, Marion. .189, 208,
Bailey, Jolm ,....
Bailey, Joseph ..........
Baird, Ernest . . . .
Baird, Roger, .168, 172, 230
Baker, David ....
Baker, Glennie .........
Baker, Harry, Jr. 60, 134, ,
Bartron, Harry ..,,. 138, 231
Basinski, Alex. .61, 199, 219
Baskervill, Charles. .179, 229
Baskind, Jerome .... 172, 235
Bastin, Edson ......,... 239
Bateman, Henry .... 61,
Bateman, John ..........
Bauer, Harold .... .... 2 35
Bauer, S. H .......,....
Baugh, Richard ....,... 245
Baughar, John ......... 224
Baumgardner, Sarah .... 281
Bay, Emmett .......... 246
Beaird, Robert ...,..... 238
Beal, John ......... 139, 223
Beale, Beatrice ......... 280
Bean, Donald ........... 41
Bean, Randolph ,...... 142,
Beardsley, John ........ 230
Beatty, Jackson ........ 246
Beauchamp, William .... 239
Beauvois, Albert ........ 233
Becher, Evalyn ,.... . . .61
Beck, C. T ....... . . 155
Beck, Richard .......... 224
Becker, Rosemary ...... 285
Bedrava, Edward ....... 133
Beebe, John ......,..... 223
Beebe, Vllilliam ....,.... 193
Beeks, Edward. 117, 127, 236
Beeson, Charles .....,.. 231
Behran, Jane ..... .... 2 85
Bein, Albert ..., 164
Bein, Magdalene . . .
Belfanz, Ralph .....
Bell, Edward .......
Bell, Laird .........
Bellstrom, Donald. .
Bellstrom, Warren. .61,
Benjamin, George. .
Benson, Bernice ....
Benson, Bruce ...... 61,
Berchtold, Henry. . .
Berg, William ......
Berger, Marie ......
Bergman, William. .
Berheiser, E. J .....
Berkson, Marvin. . .
Bernard, James .....
Bernhart, Edgar ....
Bernhart, F ........
Bernick, Herman. . .
Bernstein, Max .....
Berstein, Maxine. . .
Berwanger, Jay ....
Bessey, William ....
Bethke, Robert ....
Bevan, Arthur .....
Beverly, Barbara. . .
Beverly, William. . .
Bickell, Norman ..,.
Bickson, Irwin .....
Bfiesenthal, Jane . . .
Bigelow, Harry .....
Billings, Frank .....
Binder, Lawrence. . .
Biossat, Marzalie. . .
Birney, Donald ....
Bixler, Roy .....
Blain, W. M .......
Blair, VVilliam ......
Blake, Kenneth ,...
Blatter, Eugene ...,
Bledsoe, Clarence. . .
Bliss, Elizabeth ....
Bliss, Gilbert .......
Blocher, Virginia ........ 62
Block, Harold .......
Block, Theodore, Jr . .62,
Blocki, Barbara .... 171, 284
Blomers, Harms ........ 246
Blummer, Herbert ....... 47
Bobbitt, John ....,..... 220
Bodiish, John ....,..... 226
Boehm, Edward .... 172, 231
Boertlein, Margot. .153, 273
Bohanna, Ruth .......... 62
Bond, Donald .......... 227
Bond, Juliana ..... . . .290
Bond, William . . . A .... .38
Boone, Virginia ..... 62, 288
Boros, Eugene ........... 62
Bosworth, William ..,.. 138,
Boucher, Chauncey. . .40, 48
Bovee, Arthur l......... 218
Bowen, Robert .... . . .221
Bowman, H. S ..... . . .246
Boyd, Robert ........,
Boylan, Roger .........
Boynton, Melbouse ....
Boynton, Percy .......
Braafladt, Borghill .....
Brady, Jane ...........
Brand, John ..........
Brande, Abe .,..... 138,
Brautigam, Joan .....,.
Breed, Fredrick .......
Breen, Glen ......... 63,
Brett, Laverne . ..... . .
Bricken, Carl ...... 178,
Bridges, Horace .......
Bro, Marguerite .......
Broady, Florence .,....
Brook, Alma ..........
Brooks, John ..........
Brooksteen, Alfred .,...
Broughton, Barbara. .63
Brown, E. V ....... 218,
Brown, Harry .... ,....
Brown, James .........
Brown, Jay .... 130, 140,
Brown, Margaret ......
Brown, Paul ..........
Brown, Ralph .........
Browning, George .....
Browning, Patrick .,...
Brueggeman, Carol. 254,
Brumbaugh, Aaron ....
Brumbaugh, A. J., Mrs.
Bruyere, Paul ...... 194,
Bryan, Frank ........,
Buchenan, Joseph .....
Buck, Carl ............
Buck, George ....... 63,
Buck, Mary ,..........
Buckley, Irene ..... 254,
Buckley, Kathleen .....
Buckley, Mary ........
Bucy, Paul ...........
Bunt, Arthur ..... . . .
Bunyan, Paul ....
Burnette, Lenna .......
Burnette, Wells .......
Burns, Margaret .... 253,
Burns, Peggy. .63, 168,
Burrows, John ........
Burt, Kenneth . . .
Burtt, Edward ....,. .
Burtt, Edward, Mrs. . .
Bush, A . .............
Bush, Lloyd ....... 106,
Buswell, Guy .........
Butler, Charles ........
Butler, Craig ....... 133
Button, Bland .........
Cade, Clarence ...... 63
Caldara, Jennie ........
Callender, Ruth .... .63,
Camp, Ruth ........ 63,
Campbell, Janet. . , . . . .
Cannon, Paul .........
Capps, Joseph ...... 239,
Cardozo, Jeanette. 273,
Carey, Helen ....... 153
Carlisle, Frank ..... 139,
Carlson, Anton ........
Carlson, Margaret .....
Fish, Dorris ........
Carlson, Vivian .... 245, 254,
Carpenter, Dorothy ...... 64
Carr, Evelyn ,...., 168, 183,
Carr, Frank .... 42, 64, 142,
Carr, Harry, Mrs ....,.. 188
Carr, Virginia ....,..... 283
Carroll, M. R., Mrs. . . .188
Carroll, 1Villiam. . . . . . . .64
Carter, Jessie ..,. . . .179
Cary, French .... . . .218
Cary, William .......... 244
Case, Shirley ........ 41, 50
Cason, Betty 42, 43, 64, 153,
Cassels, William ......, 128
Cavanaugh, Jane ........ 64,
Chamberlain, C. J ...... 219
Chamberlain, Rollin .... 230
Chandler, Howard ...... 229
Chandler, Knox ........ 230
Channon, Marvin ........ 38
Chapel, Robert ......... 226
Chapin, Rod. .154, 211, 236
Chapline, Marjorie. .64, 284
Chase, Harold .......... 239
Chase, Stuart .... ..... 1 93
Chavin, Maurice . . ..... 64
Chiavetta, Jack ....... .244
Child, Charles .... ..... 2 39
Christie, George ........ 236
Chumley, Marguerite .... 64
Chute, Ruth ........ 64, 192
Cimral, Francis. . . .... .229
Clark, J. H. ...... . . . .244
Clark, Margaret ......., 273
Clarke, Phillip ......... 218
Cliver, Paul .... 64, 123, 222
Cochran, Richard ...... 144,
Cochrane, Janet ........ 285
Cockburn, Alice .... . . .289
Coffman, Harry .... . . .240
Coggeshall, Lowell ....,, 245
Cohen, Pauline ..... . . .245
Cohn, Marvin .... . . .234
Colby, Charles ......... 232
Cole, Fay Cooper. . . .47, 224
Cole, Philip ........ 127, 240
Coleman, Algerman ..... 231
Coleman, George . ...... 246
Collins, Fredrick ........ 231
Comerford, William ..... 64,
Compere, Edward ...... 245
Connor, Robert .... 171, 231
Compton, Arthur ....... 189
Cone, Lawrence . . ..... 235
Conger, Margaret . . . .280
Connely, Elaine .... . . .289
Conrad, Blanche ,....... 282
Constantine, George 65, 128,
Cook, Betty. . .169, 255, 289
Cook, John ........ 146, 168
Cook, Laura ....... . . . .245
Cooke. David ....... 65, 231
Coolidge, Mary 169, 274, 283
Coombs, Grace ...,,.... 286
Coot, Edwin. . . . . 224
Cornfeld, Jack . . . . .138
Cottrell, Julia. . . . .288
Coulson, Jolm ....,..... 236
Coulter, Merle ...... 41, 221
Countryman, Calvin .... 238
Cfoycr, John ..,...... . .224
Coweles, Henry . . . .... 219
Cox, Garfield. . . . . .191
Cox, Richard. . . . . . .224
Cox, Russell ,..... .... 1 56
Coy, 1Yilliam ......, . . .232
Craemer, Lambert. . . . .233
Crane, Bartlett. . . . . . .246
Cranor, Jolm. . . . . . 238
Craver, Louise .... . . 189
Crawford, Robert. . . . . 246
Creviston, Maxine ..... 171
Cromwell, Lois. .42, 65, 162.
Croneis, Carey ...... . . 229
Cross, Ellen ........... 289
Crume, Wallace ..... 65, 288
Cubbon, Henry ....,.... 229
Culbertson, Carey ...... 238
Cullen, Edward ..... 42, 106,
123 H, 128,185,236
Curry, Jack. . .151, 153, 229
Curtin, Gladys ..... 168, 290
Curtis, Austin, Jr ....... 236
Curtis, Wlilliam ......... 245
Cusack, Rita ...... 166, 168.
Cushing, Roseann ...... 285
Cutler, Preston ......... 154
Cutright, Sidney .... 173 231
Cutter, Henry ..........
Daines, Elizabeth. . .65, 281
Daines, Harry ....... 38, 40
Dalkus, Genevieve. . . . 279
Danenhower, John ..,.. 229
Darling, John ......... 246
Darst, J. H ........ 225, 244
Dasbach, George ...... 128
David, Lily ........ 153, 273
David, Vernon ..... 231, 246
Davidson, Max. . . .135, 225
Davis, Alice ...........,. 65
Davis, Carl ............ 246
Davis, Frank. .154, 157, 231
Davis, Gene .,......... 139
Davis, George. . . .... .246
Davis, John .... ..... 2 39
Davis, Paul .... ....... 2 24
Davis, Robert ...... 140, 237
Dawley, C, Mrs. ....... 280
Day, Edward ...... 158, 168,
Deaver, A. N ..... .65, 244
Decker, Isobel ....
Decker, Maurice. . .
Dee, William ......
Deem, Robert. .106, 211,
De Lauerence, Velo
De Lee, Joseph ....
Dell, Russell ......
Demb, Kenneth. . .
Devereux, Fred. . .
Devereux, John . . .
Devine, John ......
De Werthern, Helen .... 168,
De Witt, Albert. . .
Dexter, Lewis .....
De Young, Willard
Dickerson, Lita ..... 65,
Dickey, Donna 276, 277,
Dickson, Bruce ....
Dickson, Marion . .
Dickson, T. E. ....
Dieckmann, William. .246
Dillon, Paula ......
Dimock, Marshall ......
Dinsmore, Jolm . . . .
Dix, Earnest. ....... 116,
Dixon, S., Mrs .... .
Dodd, William . .
Domke, Mildred. . .
Donkle, Lorraine .......
Donoghue, George ...,.
Dorfman, Albert. .
Dorsett, A., Mrs. .
Dorsey, Richard. .
Douglas, James, Jr .....
Douglas, Patil ....... 47,
Downing, Elliot ........ 220
Dragstedt, Lester. . . . .245
Drell, Oscar ....,....... 191
Drummond, Forest .... 191
Duddy, Edward .... . . .226
Duddy, Mary .......... 286
Dudley, Gertrude. .252, 253,
Duhl, Myron ........... 235
Dukette, Rita .... 42, 43, 65,
Dulkin, Shirley .......... 66
Dunbar, 1Varren ........ 226
Duncan, Frances. . .153, 287
Duncan, James .......... 66
Duncombe, Harry . . .66, 230
Dunn, J. Phillip ........ 191
Dunne, Raymond ....... 158
Duvall, 1Valter .......,. 231
Dux, Claire ........ 178,
Dwyer, Charles 130, 131,
Dyer, Wallace .........
Dykhuizen, H .........
Dystrup,A. C .... 123 ff.,
Eadie, Thomas ........
Eagleton, Richard . . . .
Eastman, Fred ........
Eaton, Cyrus .........
Eaton, Mildred .... 254,
Eaton, Norman .......
Ebert, Richard ........
Ebert. Robert ..... 166,
Echard, Dorothy ......
Edmiston, .James . . ..
Edmonds, James ......
Edwards, Jill ..........
Edwards, Newton ,.,..
Ege, Stanford .........
Eichenbaum, Shirley 66,
Einstein, Joseph .......
Ek, Karl ...... . . . .
Ek, Winifred.. . . ..
Elander, 1da ..........
Eldred, Robert .... 117,
Ellerd, Harvey 171, 211,
Elliot, W. E ........
Elliot, 1Villiam ..... 191, A237
Elliott, Violet ...... 168, 276.
Ellis, John .... ....-.. 2 46
Ellis, Betty .... . . .273, 288
Ellis, Robert ............ 66
Ellison, Mary 42, 43, 66, 163,
186, 208, 254, 255
Elston, William .... 191. 215
Emberson, Doris .... 66, 287
Endrez, Evelyn. . ..... 281
English, Earl .... .... 2 24
Epstein, Laura ..... . .
Epstein, Max .... . . .38
Eskind, David ..... . . .66
lflttlinger, Donald. ..... 173
Evans, Byron ...... . . 128
Evans, Elwood ......... 245
Evans Mack ........... 179
James ...... 219, 245
Eysell, Virginia .... 169, 171,
183, 186, 288
Factor, George ..... 133, 225
Fair, Emery ....... 129, 232
Fairbank, Dexter ...... 128,
Fairbank, Janet .......
Fairweather, George. .38,
Fareed, Omar ...... . .
Faris, Ellsworth. . . . .
Feiges, lrving .,.. . . .
Feldman, Hope. ..... . .
Fellinger, Ruth ........
Felsenthal, Edward. 177,
Felsenthal, Eli ...... . . .38
Fenley, William . : ..... 158
Fenzel, Robert.a ..... 67, 254
Fernandez, Elissa ...... 245
Ferry, Phyllis ....... 67, 284
Filbey, Emery ......... .40
Finkel, Sidney ......... 234
Finleyson, Malcolm .... 231
Finnegan, Ann ...... 67, 281
Finnerud, Clark .... 222, 246
Finson, Charles ...... 222
Finwall, Robert .... 140, 226
Fischel, Robert ........ 235
Fischer, Henry 196, 199
r1Sh,trHHne ....... 2731287
Fisher, Jerome .........
Fish, Genevieve .... 274
Fisher, Lillian ...........
Fisk, Hannah ...... 274,
Fitzgerald, Gerald ...... 226
Flammia, Nicolina ..,.... 67
Fleming, Art ....... . . .245
Fletcher, Ruth . . f ...... 256
Flexner, Abraham ....... 46
Flinn, John 142, 172,211,236
Flinn, Thomas. . .106, 117 ff.
128, 173, 210, 236
Flint, Edith. . .171, 273, 283
Flook, Lyman ........... 56
Flory, John .... ....... 2 30
Foord, VVilliam. . . .129, 236
Foran, Francis . . ,..... 245
Forbes, S. A ..........., 244
Forester, Raymond ..... 239
Ford, John .... 151, 152, 233
Ford. Theodore ...,...... 67
Forney, Mary ..,... . . .273
Forsberg, Helen ........ 153
Foster, Eugene 42, 184, 193,
216, 217, 223
Foster, Pearl ....... 67, 254,
Fowelcr, Earle ......... 246
Fowkes, Fred ....,. 194, 196,
199, 202, 230
1'owler, Jane ..,........ 289
Fox, Erliard . . . .245
Fox, Jolm ..... . . .2413
Fox, Paul ........ . . .2415
Foye, Cliarlottc . . .282
Francis, Byron. . . .246
Frankel, Alt-x .... . . .225
Frankel, VVilliam. . .142,
Frankenstein, Alfred ,.., 235
Franzen, Ethel ....., 67,
Frazer, Mary .....
Freeman, Frank ..,.. 52,
Freund, Richard. . .
Fried, Julius ......
Friedlen, Marion . .
Friedman, Seymour ..,.. 153
Frost, Edwin ......
Frye, Garnet ......
Fulton, Betty .....
Funky, John. . .
Fuzy, Alice . . .
Gable, Carl .,..,.i
Galbraith, James . .
Galbraith, Nicoll. . .
Gale, Henry. . .46,
Gamble, Richard . .
Ganzer, Albert . . .
Garard, Virginia. . .
Gardner, Martin. . .
Garnett, Louise . . .
. . .138
Gasteyer, Theodore .....
Gaus, John .......
Geen, Harry .....,
Gelman, George. . .
Gentle, Harriet ....
Gentz, Marion ....
George, Everett . . .
Gerard, Ralph .....
Gerson, Noel. .154, 184,
Gethro, Frances. . .
Giese, Eleanor .....
Giesen, C. W ..,...
Giles Merle .......
Gill, Thomas .......
Gilmore, Ellen ....
Ginsberg, William .
Glasser, Leslie .....
Glassford, T homas.
Glaubitz, Frank. . .
Gleason, Eleanor . .
Giles, Thomas. .138, 140,
Gilkey, Charles 40, 189,
Gilkey, Charles, Mrs ....
Glick, Marvin ......
Glomset, Daniel . . .130,
Goeing, Arthur 196,
Gold, James. . .116,
Goldman, Melvin ....
Good, Palmer .....
Goodman, Janet .....
Goodman Ruth. . .
Glynn, Emmet .........
Goetsch, Margaret ..... .
2 1 1
Gold, Sylvia ..........,
Goldberg, Alvin . .,.,. . .
Goldberg, Joseph .......
Goldsmith, Zalmon ....
Goodspeed, Charles. .38,
Goodspeed, Edgar .....
Goodspeed, Edgar, Mrs.
Goodspeed, Edward ....
Goodstein, lVilliam .....
Goreham, John ........
Gordon, Ethel Ann .....
Gordon, Jacques .......
Gorman, Roger, Jr. . . .
Gosnell, Harold .......
Goss, Charlotta ...., 68,
Goss, Margaret. .......
Gottschalk, Howard ....
Gottschall Ma rice 117
Gowdy, Fred . . ....... .
Grabo, Cynthia .......
Grace, Jean. . .
Graeser, James ........
Graham, Eleanor. . .273,
Graham, William. . .
Graham, Wilson ....
Grandahl, Larry ....
Granert, William . . .
I I G
Granthan Russell . .
Graver, Margar t. .
Gray, Lennox ....... 41,
Gray, W. S., Mrs. . .
Greenbaum, Edgar. .
Greene, Phyllis .....
Greene, Shirley ..,..
Greenleaf, Charles. . 1731
Greenwood, Robert .....
Gregory, Joseph 196, 199,
Grimes, Dorothy ......
Grimshaw, Joseph ......
Grisamore, Thomas ....
Groat, Richard ........
Groebe, Lewis ....... 68,
Groote, Habel .........
Gross, Anita ..........
Grossberg, Edith. . .68,
154, 155, 155, 170,
Grossman, Arthur. . 116,
Groth, Lester ..i......
Grow, Brimson ........
Guiou, Joan ...........
Gunning, Hobart .... 69,
Gwin, Sarah ..........
Haarlow, 1Villiam .... 117 ff.,
Haden, Ernest ........
Hagbolt, Peter . .
Hagen, Marie ......
Hagens, Elmer .... .
Hair, Samuel . .... .
Hall, Arthur . . . . .
Hall, D. H ..... . . . .
Hall, James ...........
Hallman, Charles ......
Halley, Sion ..........
Halperin, Lawrence ....
Halsted, A., Mrs .......
Hambleton, Elizabeth. .
Hamburger, VValter 240,
Hamilton, Donald .....
Hamilton, H. B ........
Handy, James .,.... 139,
Hanley, Claude ..... 196, 199
Hanley, Morton 128, 129, 219
Hansen, Betty 69, 154, 156,
164, 168, 169. 171
Hansen, Geraldine ...... 285
Hanson, L. G .......... 226
Hanvey, Bonnie ......... 69
Haranborg, Evelyn ....., 69
Hardy, Alberta 69, 280, 293
Harkins, Henry ........ 246
Harkins, William ....... 238
Harper, Samuel ........ 218
Harrel, W. B ............ 38
Harris, Huntington 154, 173
Harris, Jack ........... 223
Harris, Lloyd ..... .... 2 46
Harris, Morton .... .... 1 39
Harris, Ralph. .... .... 2 45
Harris, Stanley. ........ 240
Harrison, James ........ 236
Harrison, William ...... 221
Harrop, Robert ......... 227
Harsh, George ..... .... 2 44
Hart, Franklin ..,. .... 2 45
Hart, Helen ............. 69
Hart, William .......... 229
Hartenfeld, Ruth ....... 273
Hartwell, Richard. .138, 224
Haskell, Mary ...... 274, 288
Hassen, Samuel ......., 192
Hassenbush, Lester ..... 240
Hasterlik, Robert. . .154,
Hastings, Albert ........
Hathaway, Richard .....
Hatfield, Rolland ....... 219
Hatter, Keith ..........
Hauch, Charles .........
Hauch, John ...... ....
Hauser, Julius ....
Havey, John ...... .... 2 32
Hawley, Claude ........ 232
Hawley, John .......... 226
Hawxhurst. Stephen .... 218
Haydon, A. E ..........
Haydon, Edward .......
Haydon, Brownlee ...... 236
Hayes, M. E ...........
Hayes, Stanley 154, 172, 222
Haymond, Harold ...... 245
Hayne, Archibald ..... . .224
Hayworth, Thadene .....
Hebert, Jane .......
Hebenstreit, William . .
Hebert, Walter ..... 1421
Hecht, Marian ....
Hecht, Molly ..........
. . . . .159
Hecht, Morton, Jr ......
Heindel, Daniel ....
Heinecke, Paul ...... . . .
Heisey, Ruth .......
Hektoen, Ludwig .......
Hempleman, Jane ......
Henning, James. .42, 69,
Hennry, Nelson ........
Henry, Oliver ..........
Henry, Richard ........
Hepner, Mabel .........
Hepple, Robert 70, 136,
Herbert, Paul. . .
Herron, Joel .....,. 142,
Herschfield, Terry. . 165,
Herwich, R. P. . .
Herzog, Robert. .
Hess, F .........
Hess, Julius, Mrs. ..... .
Hiatt, Caroline. .
Hicks, Sarah ....
Hiett, Helen ....
Hilbrant, Gilbert ....... 144,
Hinchcliff, Len ...... 70, 239
Hildebrand, Gale ....... 211
Hilton, Caspar ......... 128
Hines, Nadine .... .... 7 0
Hino, Aiko ........ .... 7 0
Hinton, Edward ........ 229
Hirsch, Edwin .......... 245
Hitchens, Henry ........ 196
Hoerr, Charles ......... 154
Hoerr, Jean ............ 156
Hoerr, Norman ......... 244
Hoffer, Catherine. . .254, 255
Hoffer, Daniel. .104, 129, 175
Hogan, Harriet ......... 278
Hoiles, Clarence ........ 230
Holahan, Margaret. .70, 162,
168, 169, 170, 171, 284
Holbrook, D ........... 218
Holden, Charles ......... 38
Hollett, Marcia ......... 287
Holloman, Jay ......... 246
Holmes, John .......... 189
Holmes, .Josephine ...... 280
Holmes, R. W .......... 246
Holtzberg, Edward ...... 70,
Holzinger, Carl ...... 52, 224
Hooker, Richard ........ 218
Hoop, Alan ............ 223
Hopkins, Jane .......... 283
Horrey, B. C ............ 41
Horwitz, Samuel .... 116, 192
Houze, Rita ............ 284
Howard, Bion .......... 193
Howard, Chauncey ..... 236
Howard, Donald ........ 223
Howard, Gordon ....... 218
Howard, Norman ...... 133,
Howe, Charles ...... 70, 233
Howe, Robert ....... 70 134
Howell, Ruby .......... 287
Howland, George ....... 236
Hoyne, Archibald ....... 246
Hoyt, Andrew ...... 138, 231
Hoyt, Francis. .153, 160, 237
Hoyt, Louise ........... 156
Hubbard, Archibald ...., 238
Huber, Harry .......... 244
Hubick, Mary .........., 70
Hudson, Howard ...... 154.
Huffsteter, Harold .... 136,
Hughes, Charles ......... 38
Hughes, Donald ........ 140
Hughes, Frank ..... 173 218
Hughes, lVilliam ..... 71
Humphrey, David 150,
Humphreys, .Janet .....
Humphries, Charles ....
Hunter, Franklin ......
Hurst, J ohn ...........
Hutchison, Arthur .....
Hutchins, Robert .... 40,
Hutchins, Robert, Mrs. 1
Hutchinson, William. . .
Huth, Carl ............
Huxley, Julian ........
Hyman, Ethon .... . .
Hyman, Sidney 154, 158, 173,
Hynning, Clifford ........ 71
Hyskind, M. M ......... 244
Ickes, Raymond ..,. 133, 136
Illing, Fran ...,..,..... 192
Indritz, Phineas ........ 129
Ireland, Jay ............ 245
Ireneus, Virginia ......,. 285
Irons, Edwin ......,.... 196
Irons, Ernest ........ 41, 246
Isenberg, Sampson ...,... 71
Isiaelstam, Herbert ..... 225
Jackson, John .......... 128
Jacobs, Marvin ...,..... 234
Jacobsen, Arthur ....... 238
Jacobson, Hyman ,,..... 138
Jadwin, David ...... 71, 235
Jaffrey, Evelyn ......... 283
James, Harold. .166, 168, 231
Janecek, Agnes ......... 286
Janecek, Blanche .... 71, 286
Jefferson, Carl ...,...... 128
Jeffrey, Donald ......... 144
Jeffrey, Thomas 71, 144, 196
Jeffries, Virginia ........ 283
Jenkins, Hilger ..... 224,
Jenkins, Thomas .......
Jennings, Samuel ........ 38
Jerome, J. T. .......... 246
Jernegan, Marcus ........ 47
Joffee, Myra ............ 71
Johnson, Alice. .168, 273, 290
Johnson, Bernard ...,.. 128
Johnson, Carroll ....... .71
Johnson, Dorothy. . .71, 262
Johnson, Eunice .,..... 285
Johnson, Floyd .....,.. 222
Johnson, Gerald ..... 71, 229
Johnson, Harold ....... 128
Johnson, Maxine ..,... 255
Johnson, Paul ....... 72, 229
Johnson, Valerie 72, 255, 284
Johnson, Virginia .,.... 175
Johnson, William ...... 238
Johnstone. Quinton. 144, 224
Jones, Cat-esby ..... 139, 222
Jones, James .....,. 116, 223
Jones, Pauline ..,....., 279
Jones, Wellington ...... 223
Jonssen, Andrew ......... 71
Joranson, Philip .... 130, 177
Jordan, Earnest ........ 233
Jordan, Prescott ......, 137,
Jordan, William ..,...,. 233
Joseph, Jesse ........... 235
Joshi, D. L ........,.... 189
Judd, Charles .....,. 52, 223
Julian, Ormand 72, 132, 239
Kacera, Joseph . . .... 229
Kahn, Jack ...., .... 2 34
Kahn, Warren ,... .,,. 2 40
Kahnweiler, Lois . . . . . .72
Kallick, Joseph ..... . . .72
Karatz, Thomas ...,.... 234
Kasdan, James. ,......, 225
Kasenberg, Emery ....., 139
Kaufman, Albert ..,.... 234
Kaufman, William ...... 72,
Kawecki, Olga .......... 72
Keane, Marion. . ....... 72
3 3 U
Keast, Rea ..........,. 175
Keats, Robert ...... 153, 225
Kehoe, Alexander. . 165,
Keith, Linton ......
Kelley, Henry .....
Kelly, Philip ...,...
Kelly, Thomas ..... 138,
Kellogg, Henry .....
Kendall, WVilliam .......
Kendall, George 173, 177,
Kendall, E., Mrs. ..... . .
Kennan, John ........... 56
Kennedy, Edward ....., 236
Kennedy. Isobel ..... 72,
Kennedy, R. L ......... 246
Kent, Arthur . . . . . .
Kent, Rockwell .... . . . .
Kerby, Paul ...........
Kenyon, Elmer ......... 223
Kerrnott, Henry .....,..
Kerr, Donald .... 42, 72,
Kerstein, Samuel ....... 240
Kerwein, Graham ....... 246
Kerwin, Jerome ......... 41
Kessel, Leslie .......... 228
Keyes, Donald ......... 246
Kidwell, Marguerite .... 253
Kieraldo, Alina .......... 73
Kinney, Carol ....,.. 73,
Kinney, Raphael ........ 73
Kinsley, Dorothy. . . . . .
Kirby, Nancy ..... .... 2 90
Kirk, Edward .........., 73
Kirk, Hazel .,....,..... 273
Kirkpatrick, Truman .... 173
Kiser, Julian ........... 240
Kleiman, Blanche ........ 73
Klein, Bernard ..... ,... 2 28
Kleinschmidt, Barney . .
Kline, Stanley ...... 157, 235
Kloucek, Jerome .... 188, 233
Knappen, Marshall ..... 228
Kneberg, Madeline .168, 171
Know, Thomas ......... 221
Kocouritas, Fausta ...., 245
Koch, Frederick ..,. 238, 245
Koening, William ....... 140
Koetting, Gertrude ...... 73
Kohn, Mildred .......... 73
Kolb, Theodore .... 129, 177
Kolber, Joseph ......... 234
Koos, Leonard ........,. 52
Kornfeld, Jack .... . . .139
Korshak, Belle .... .... 7 3
Koven, Arthur .... . . .153
Kracke, Robert .... . . .133
Kraines, Maurice ....... 192
Krause, Edward ........ 234
Krause, 1Villiam ........ 234
Kredel, Fredrick ........ 245
Kresler, Leon .......... 236
Kreuscher, Betty ....... 158,
Kreutuzer, Louise ...... 288
Krevitsky, Nathan 171, 173
Krikscuin, Edward ...... 239
Krovitz, Norman ........ 73
Kruinik, Edward . ...... 227
Krumbine, Mile ...,.... 189
Krumhal, Edna .,..,.... 73
Kuehn, Erna .,...... 73, 279
Kuehn, Marion ..... 192, 284
Kuehn, Max ...,,,..... 236
Kuehn, Wilma . . ...., 284
Kuhn, John ........,..
Kunke, George ...,....
Kutner, David 154, 156,
Kyes, Preston .........
Lanahan, Charles ......
Landon Eleanore. ..., .
Lahr, Raymond 154, 156,-
Laird, Connor ..... 173,
Lambie, Roxene .... 254,
Land, William .........
Landa, Louis ..........
Lane, Kenneth .....,..
Lang, William ..., 11711,
Langford, Robert ...,..
Langley, Ralph ........
Langley, Vililliam. . .106,
Larson, Myron ......... 244
Larson, Roy ........... 222
La Rue, Robert ......... 221
Laswell, Harold . . . . . ...47
Lauerman, Fred ........ 223
Laufer, Ruth ............ 74
Laughlin, Lauerence ..... 51
Laverty, Mary ..... 274, 280
Lavery, Paul ........... 218
Laves, Kurt ,........... 219
Lawrence, Charles ....... 74,
Lawrie, Henry ......... 224
Lawson, David .......,. 224
Leach, Robert .......... 231
Le Boy, Cecil ....., 138, 230
Leckrone, Sarah 74, 168, 286
Leen, Walter ........... 192
Le Fevre, David. . .138, 139,
Lehman, Godfrey. . .177, 240
Leiberman, Leonard ..,. 228
Leible, Arthur .......... 224
Leiter, Louis ........... 235
Leland, Simon ...... 47, 224
Lemon, Harry .......... 224
Lemon, Henry ...... 177 224
Lesch, Lyndon, .38, 40, 224
Lesemann, Frederick .... 74,
Lesoff, Clara ............ 74
Lester, William ......... 237
Levenson, Ruth ........ 169
Levi, Horm ........ 130, 158
Levin, David ........... 127
Levine, David. . .42, 74, 158
Levinson, Dorothy ....... 74
Levy, James ........... 240
Levy, Norman.196, 199, 234
Lewis, Hiram ...... 139,
Lewis, James ....... ,
Lewis, Sam ,.... . . .142,
Lewy, Janet ....... 154,
Lewy, Lawrence 74, 196,
Lidov, Rex ...........
Liedtke, Edward ......
Lillie, Bonita ....... 274, 288
Lillie, Frank ......... 40, 44
Linden, Frances ..... 74,
Lindenberg, Richard ....
Lindland, Richard .....
Lindsay, Frank ........
Lindsay, John .,......,
Lindsay, Lila ..... ....
Lindwall, Virginia .....
Lineback, Robert ......
Link, Adeline .
Linn, James ........ 114,
Lipsis, Robert .
Lipsky, Abbott. . . . . . .
Lipton, Walter. . . . . . .
Listing, Cecelia .........
Litwinsky, Paul ........
Liveright, Lucy ........
Livingston, Robert ......
Lochner, Elsbeth .......
Loeske, Helen ....,...,.
Longini, Richard .....,.
Loomis, Arthur .........
Loomis, Charles ........
Loomis, Robert .... 138,
Lossli, Clayton ....
Loventhal, William .,...
Lovett, Robert ....
Lundahl, Arthur. . .
Lunter, George ....
Lusk, Ewing .....
Luther, George ....
Lyman, Rollo ....
Lynch, Paul ......
Lynch, Richard. . .
Lyon, Vernon ....
McBride, Eldridge ......
McCarthy, Edith. .
McCauley, Allan ......,
McClintock, Ralph .,...
McDermut, Helen ......
McDevitt, James. . .153,
McDiarmid, Everett. . . .
McDiarmid, John .......
Macdonald, Roe .... 130,
McDougall, Dugald .....
McElligot, M. G. ...... .
McFarland, Albert ..... .
McGee, Horace ........-
McGillivray, Edward. . .
McGinnis, Edwin .......
McKasky, Elizabeth ....
McKay, Dwight ...,. A. . .
McKay, Robert .... 189,
MacKenzie, James. .154,
Mc Kenzie, Mary ......
McKinney, J. O... .191,
McKinney, Marion. . . .
McKinsey, James .... . .
McKinsey, James Mrs..
McLanahan, Charles. , .
McLaughlin, A. C.. . .47,
McLaughlin, Dorothy. .
McLaughlin, Nora .....
McLaury, William .....
McMain, Hanley ......
McManus, Phillip .....
McMaster, Daniel. 210.
MacMillan, Donald . 75,
McNair, Frank ..... 38,
McNalley, W. D.-
McNeil, Evaline. .
McNeil, Gordon. .
McWortl1er, G. L. .... .
Madden, Earl .... . . .
McQuilken, Robert ,....
Magee, Horace ......,.
Mahoney, Evelyn. . .75,
Mahoney, George .....
Main, Edward ........
Mallory, Hervey .......
Malmstedt, Philip .....
Malone, James ...... 75
Maltman, Allen .......
Malugen, Jack ,..... 75,
Mandernack, Larsen . 76
Maneikis, Walter. . .1091
Manly, John ....... 179
Mann, Ben ...........
Mann, Georg ........ 39, 45,
127, 154, 163, 164, 162
Mann, Louis ....
Manske, Armand .......
Manthe, Howard .......
Margolis, Arthur .......
Marin, Allan ....
Markham, James ......
Marks, Fredric. .
Marks, Louis ..........
Marquardt, Richard 221
Marriot, Elizabeth .....
Marston, Fred ..... 139,
Martin, Robert ..... 138
Marver, Allan .,.... 144
Maryonowski, Stanley. .y
Maschal, Burnett .......
Mason, Elwood .........
Mason, Jane ....,.. 168,
Mason, Margaret .......
Mast, Gifford. .162, 163,
Masterson, Norman ....
165, 166, 168, 170,
Mather, Bethany ......
Mather, Leslie ...... 76,
Mather, 1Villiarn 38, 40,
Matinko, Elsie .....,..
Matson, Betty ..... 150,
Matthews, Lorraine ....
Mau, Violet .......
Mawicke, Mary. . .
May, Merrill .....,
Maynard, Paul ....
Mayo, Stanley .....
Meade, Bruce ......
Meagher, L. ...... .
Meengs, M. B.. . . ..
Meigs, Harman 138,
Melcher, Wilbur .... 177
Mellville, James ....... 142,
Melnick, Curtis .... 154
Mendenhall, Hugh ..... 128
Merriam, Dorothy ..... 285
Merriam, Ned ......... 104,
Merrick, Hubert ....... 239
Merrifield, Charles ..... 117,
Merrifield, Fred .... 192, 218
Merrilll, Robert ....... 132
Mertz, Herbert ........ 230
Mesirow, Raymond .... .76
Metcalf, Thomas. . .102, 119
Metz, Gretchen ....... 276
Meyer, Helen ......... .76
Milakovich, Louis ..... 232
Milchrist, Elizabeth .,.. 280
Miller, Edwin ...... 224, 246
Miller, Ernest ......... .40
Miller,George ......,.. 245
Miller, Henry ...... 138 236
Napier, Eugene.78, 219, 244
Nash, Lillian ........... 282
Naumberg, Joan ........ 169
Nebel, James ........... 227
Needles, Richard ....... 230
Nelson, Bertram, . .224, 246
Nelson, Bettyann ....., 254,
Nelson, Richard ........ 221
Nelson, Rosemary ...,.. 273
Nerlove, S. ........ 191, 228
Nessler, Elmer ......... 232
Neuberg, Marshall ...... 192
Neukom, John .......... 78,
New, Elizabeth ....,.... 281
New, Virginia ...... 169, 171
Newby, John .........,. 229
Newman, Horatio ...... 238
Newman, Nat ...... 139, 235
Newman, Vincent .,.. 42, 78,
154, 155, 184, 186, 209,
216, 217, 222
Nicholson, Edward ...... 78,
123 ff., 128, 158, 159, 184,
Nicholson, Phyllis. . .78, 290
Nicholson, Ralph ,..... 154,
Nicola, Charles .... 165,
Nicoll, George .,.... 130
Nicoll, H. K... . . .
Niebuhr, Reinhold ..,..
Niehaus, A. J.. . ..
N oble, Hal .......
Noble, Ruth .,...
Noe, Adolph .....
Miller, Inez ....... .... 7 6
Miller, Isadore .......... 76
Miller, J. L., Jr. ........ 244
Miller, Joseph .... ..... 2 39
Miller, Lewis ........... 231
Miller, Lloyd ...,....... 230
Miller, Marylouise ..,... 278
Miller, Omer ........... 139
Miller, Phillip .......... 226
Miller, Virginia ......... 281
Miller, Virginia L ....... 286
Millis, Harry ............ 47
Mills, Theodora ......,.. 76
Milow, Robert ....... 123ff.,
Mints, E. L. ........... 225
Missell, Althea .......... 76
Mitchell, Robert ......... 77
Mitton, Irma .......... 278
Molander, C. ........... 219
Moley, Raymond ....... 193
Molitor, Sara ........... 77
Molloy, Marie .... ...,. 2 73
Monk, George .......... 221
Monroe, Stanley ........ 244
Montague, Courtney .... 280
Montgomery, Albert .,.. 246
Montgomery, Walter, Jr. 77,
152, 153, 154, 156,
172, 184, 238
Moore, Edith .......... 282
Moore Eloise .......... 168
Moore Franklin .... 77, 246
Moore Harry.77, 158, 238
Moore, John .....,. 123, 224
Moore, Margaret ...... 169,
Moore Margaretha ..... 77,
158, 169, 171, 182, 184,
186 276 277 284
185, , , ,
Moorhead, Fredrick ....
Moran, Gilbert .........
Morel, Adele ........ 77, 283
Morgan, Helen ......... 278
Morley, Clara .......... 194
Morris, Donald .... 154, 222
Morris, John ........... 218
Morris, Virginia ........ 289
Morrison, Harry ......, 158,
159, 231, 236
Mors, Wallace .......... 239
Morse, Rosalyn ........ 158
Morson, Pearl. .77, 153, 168
Mort, Howard ......... 180
Mortimer, Alexander .... 244
Moss, Frank, Jr.. . .154, 240
Moulds, John.38, 40, 59,
Moulton, F. .......... .
Moulton, John ..... 123,
Moulton, Merwin ....... 196
Moulton, Ruth .,,...... 283
Mowrer, Edgar ,........ 193
Mulcahy, Margaret ....., 77
Mullen, Oliver .......... 77
Mullenbach, Philip ...... 77
Mullenbach, Robert .... 224
Muller, Nora ............ 77
Mulligan, Margaret ..... 78,
158, 276, 277
Munk, Ivan ............ 245
Munn, Edward ..... 127 236
Murphy, Charles. . .177, 229
Murphy, E. S. .......... 246
Murphy, Harold.78, 128, 232
Myers, Edward ..,. 153, 176
Nahser, Frank ...... 78, 130,
131, 184, 209, 216, 217, 218
N ordhaus, Edward ....., 78,
Norgren, Nels ...... 104,
Northrup, George ....... 229
Norton, Dorothy ....... 153
Noss, Theodore. ........ 188
Novak, Edward ...,. 78, 219
Novak, George ......... 219
Novick, Luba ........... 78
Nyquist, Ewald ........ 106,
O'Brien, Bain .......... 223
Ochsner, Berta ..... 170, 273
O'Connell, Ann ......... 282
Odell, Herman ...,...... 78,
O'Donnell, William ..... 154,
Oflil, Ashley ........... 127,
128, 209, 226
Ogburn, Reynolds ....., 226
Ogburn, William ....... 237
O'Hagan, Jean ..... 153, 279
O'Hara, Frank ....
t .... 289
O'Hara, Howard ........ 230
Olds, John .........
Olin, Milton .......
Oliver, Edward ..... 236, 246
Oliver, Marion ......... 284
Oliver, Paul ......,..... 246
Olmstead, Cleta ....... 169,
Olmstead, Mary ........
Olson, Evelyn ........... 79
Olson, James ......
Olson, Jane ........
Olson, Leonard 188, 173,
Olson, Ruth ...........
Olson, William ........
Olwin, J olm ..,........
O'Neill, George ........
O'Neill. Owen. .79, 117,
Oppenheim, Leo, .117 ff.,
Orcutt, William .......
Ordower, Benjamin ....
Orvis, Helen .....
Orwin, Frank ....
Oshins, Robert. . .
Otsaka, Masashi. .
Otto, Max .......
Ovson, Eugene ,.... 128,
Packard, James ....
Page, Harlan .......
Palenske, Roger ....
Palmer, A. .... 220, 274,
Palmer lfValter .....
Wilmot, Jr.. . . .
Panama, Norman. . .
Pantsuo, Athan ....
Park, Robert .......
Park, Richard ......
Parker, Everett. . , .
Parker, Gerald ........
Parker, M. F. ........ .
Parmelee, Arthur ......
Parmenter, C. E. ..... .
Parsons, Keith ........
Partridge, William .....
Parzybok, Maurine ....
Pasmore, Shelby .... 138
Patrick, Eugene ....
Patterson, Donald. .
Patterson, Elizabeth. . .
Patterson, Ell ...,.....
128, 135, 210,
Paulay, Sylvia .,......
Pearson, Norman ......
Pechukas, Alphonse ....
Peck, W. G.. ........ . . .
Pedersen, Alice ........
Pederson, Dorothy .....
Pederson, Marion ......
Pedley, Florence .......
Pelton, Ora ......... 79
Pelzel, John ..... ....
Penn, Anna .........,.
Perkins, Frances .......
Perlis, Sam. .80, 123 ff.,
Perrett, Manlius .......
Perretz, Robert 106,
Perroden, C. A. .... .
Pesek, Frank. .116,
Peterson, Charles. . .232
Peterson, Emily .... 190
Petri, Egan ......
Pfiasterer, Louise. . .
Pflaum, Eleanor ....
Phemister, Dallas .......
Phemister, Dean ...,....
Philbrook, William. .80,
Palmquist, Helen. . .
Clarissa .... 168,
Sanford, Hevworth ..,. 245 128
Saucerman, Marjorie 82
Piccard, Auguste ...,.., 193
Pickard. Jean. . .
Pickett, Inez ....
Pink, Marvin. . .
Pitcher, Alvin ...... ,
153, 160, 188, 189, 237
Pizzo, Frances ...... ,
276, 277, 286
Place, Ruth ...........,. 80
Plain, G. G. ............ 244
Platt, Virginia ........... 80
Plimpton, Nathan .... 38, 40
Plimpton, Nathan, Jr...
Plopper, Curtis ..... 188, 221
Plumb, Harold ......... 221
Pocius, Casimir ......... 140
Pokella, Ray ....... 116, 219
Poore, Robert .......... 196
Porte, Ned ......... 144, 228
Porter, Eleanor ..,...... 285
Porter, James .... .... 1 28
Portes, Herman ........ 234
Post, John, Jr. .,...,.. 246
Post, Wilbur. 38, 224, 246
Potter, Vlfilliam .....,... 239
Powers, Lloyd .,....... 222
Prescott, Henry ........ 224
Price, Alfred. .136, 197, 221
Prince, Kenneth. . .144, 228
Prindville, Virginia ..... 285
Pritikin, George 138, 144, 228
Proksa, Stephen ........ 193
Prussing, Jean ..... 154, 156,
Proudfoot, Malcolm ..,.. 221
Pugh, T. B. ........... 244
Pullen, John. .196, 199, 202
Radcliff, Lois, Mrs. .... 289
Rair, Eleanor .......... 283
Ralston, Everett ........ 237
Ramelcamp, Charles .... 246
Ramsey, Edwin ,..,.... 236
Ramsey, Raymond ..... 229
Randall, Edgar ......... 237
Randall, Helen.80, 255, 283
Randall, Margaret. .168, 283
Randolph, Buell ..... 81, 232
Raney, M. L. ..,..... 40, 41
Rank, R. T. .....,. .
Rankin, Russell ..,..... 229
Ransmeier, John ...,.... 246
Rapp, Edward ....., 123 ff.
Rapp, 1Vayne ....... 42, 59,
81, 109, 128, 173, 223
Ratner, Gerald ...,..... 127
Rausch, Gwendolyn ..... 278
Ray, Dorothy .......... 279
Rayfield, Beatrice. .255, 285
Rayney, Ruth ..........
Read, Conyers .....
Rearis, William ..... f f l I
Redfield, Robert .... 41
Redman, Harry ....... , .
Reed, D. B., Mrs. ....,. .
Reed, Joe. ........
Reed, Rufus, Jr. .81,
Reese, Henry ...... 158, 222
Regan, James .......... 245
Reiger, John ......,. . . .244
Reiter, Catherine. .81 192,
Reul, Thomas .....,....
Reuter, Rudolph ....... 178
Reuterskiold, K. A. ..... 246
Rhodes, John, Mrs. ..... 289
Rice, John ............ 106,
196, 199, 202, 236
Rice, Robert ........... 223
Rice, Winifred ......... 280
Rich, Howard ......... 154,
156, 186, 196, 199
Richards, Jean .....,... 290
Richardson, Irving ...... 229
Richardson, Jean ....... 256
Richardson, Sue. . .183, 184,
186, 255, 289
Ricketts, Henry ........ 246
Riddle, Anne ........... 283
Ridge, John ..... . . .232
Riemer, Hans ..... . . .230
Ries, Herman ..... . . .135
Ries, Lester ............. 56
Sandifer, Fred .........
Sandman, Adele .... 158
Sapkin, George ........
Sapolski, George .... 142
Sappington, Earl. . .140,,
Savich, Theodore ....,.
Savler, David .........
Sayler, Betty ....... 168
Schaar, Edward ...,...
Schafer, George ..... ..
Schafer, Machenry .....
Schatf, Phyllis ...... 82,
Schalla, Earl ......
Scheel, Elenore ....
Rigal, VValdo ..........., 81
Riley, Alan ........ 138, 236
Riley, Thomas ......... 222
Rink, Lester ........... 237
Rittenhouse, Gordon .... 232
Rittenhouse, Peggy .... 168,
183, 186, 283
Roberts, Earl ....... 81, 177
Roberts, John ....... 123 ff.,
Robinson, Boone ....... 218
Rochelle, J. B. ......... 133
Rockerfeller, John ....... 50
Rockwell, Mary ..... 81, 254,
255, 276, 277, 280
Roe, John ...... 226
Schenker, Herbert ..... 235
Scherubel, Sumner ..... 128
Schevill, Ferdinand .... 218
Schewel, Stanley ....... 193
Schiniller, Milton ...... 228
Schlifke, Louis ........ 193
Schmid, Frank ........ 219
Schmidt, Alberta ...... 282
Schmidt, Bernadotte 47, 230
Schmidt, Joseph ....... 234
Schmidt, Minna ....... 179
Schmitz, Robert ....... 222
Schneider, Peter ....... 129
Schneider, Robert ..,.. 229
Schmitzler, Arthur ..... 164
Schnur, George ........ 128
Schoen, Lillian.184, 185 190
Schooley, Edgar ....... 175
Schroeder, William. . 177, 223
Schryver, Elliot ....... 238
Schultz, Arnold ........ 220
Schultz, Florence ...,.. .83
Schultz, Fredrick. ..... 246
Schultz, Henry ..... . . . .47
Schultz, Herman ...... 222
Schultz, Howard ....... 173,
188, 211, 223
Schultz, Kathryn.. .83, 278
Schulz, Herman ....... 142
Schumacher, Anne .....
Schumacker, Eugene ..
Schumm, Hilda ........
Roesing, Robert ........ 234
Rogers, Albert .... . . .246
Rogers, H. F. ..... . . .244
Rohl, Clifford ..... . . .229
Rolf, Elizabeth .......... 81
Romang, Richard ..... . . .81
Romer, Alfred ......,... 231
Root, Norman ..... 104, 139
Rose, June 81, 168, 169, 285
Rose, William .......... 230
Rosen, Anna ............ 81
Rosen, Helen ...... ..... 8 2
Rosenbach, Philip ...... 240
Rosenberg, Morton ..... 234
Rosenfels, Edith ......... 82
Rosenthal, Avery ....... 234
Rosi, A. L. ............. 244
Ross, Barnet ............ 82
Ross, Philip ........ 154, 225
Rothstein, Mignon .....,. 82
Rowe, Clifford .......... 82
Rowland, Durbin ....... 237
Rubin, Ralph ....... 82, 225
Rubin, Rose ...,....... 245
Ruml, Beardsley ......... 40
Runyon, VVilliam. . .138, 218
Russell, Frances ........ 82,
276, 277, 278
Russell, Jean. .166, 168, 283
Russell, Paul .......... 103
Russell, Virginia ........ 290
Ryerson, Edward ........ 38
Rybolt, Cleo ...... . . .82
Sachs, Allan .......... 130
Safranek, VVilliam. .196, 233
Sahler, Allen ....... 82, 237
Salk, Melvin ....... 138, 228
Saltman, John .......... 225
Samuels, Robert ....... 154,
Samuelson, Paul ........ 132
Schussler, Adolph ..... .
Schustek, George. . .156
Schwartz, Arnold ......
Schwartz, Jack ........
Scott, Gordon .... ....
Scott, J. H. ...... ...
Scott, Robert .........
Scott, Walter .........
Scott, 1Villiam ..........
Scribano, Edward ......
Scruby, John. .138, 140,
Scudder, L. R. ....... .
Seaburv, Clara ...... 83,
Seder, Milton .........
Segall, Ira. . .
Sekera, Clarence .......
Selzer, Allan ..........
Senn, Gertrude 169, 171,
Shaeffer, George .......
Shallenberger, John ....
Shallenberger, Robert. .
Shambaugh, George ....
Shanedling, Phillip. .83,
Shanhouse, George .....
Shannon, Charles ......
Shapin, Milton ........
Shapiro, Robert .... . . .
Sharp. James .......
Sharp, Robert ...... 14-1
Sharts, Eleanor ...,. 169
Shaw, Kenneth. .
Shaw, Noel ...,.
. . .138
Sheaff, Howard. .
Sherburn, George. . .
Sherer, Albert. . .
Sherwin, 1Villiam. . .83,
Shiff, Max, Jr.. . .
Shiner, Jasper. . .
Shipway, Robert .......
Shonyo, E. S.. . .
Shull, Deloss ....
Sibbert, Robert. .
Sibley, Edwin. . .
Sibley, Joseph ......
Siegel, Harold ......
Siegel, Malcolm .... 177,,
Sigman, Edward .... 83,
Sills, William .... 123 ff.,
Silverstein, David ...... 234
Simon, George ......... 228
Simon, Tobie ............ 83
Simonds, 17Villiam, Jr...
Sindelar, Otto ...,.. 123,
Skau, Carl ............. 227
Skoning, Wlarren. . .138,
Skrickes, Anna .......... 84
Slaught, Herbert ....... 221
Sloan, Kenneth ........, 224
Sloan, Lester ........... 244
Slesinger, Donald ........ 41
Smiley, Malcolm .... 84, 238
Smith, Barton ......... 106,
123 ir., 128, 210, 223
Smith, Cecil ........... 178
Smith, Charles. 142, 210 231
Smith, Daniel .......... 218
Smith, Dorothea .... 84, 296
Smith, Evelyn ..... 274, 283
Smith, George. . .. ...... . .38
Smith, Gertrude ........ 282
Smith, Helen ..,.. ...... 2 78
Smith, Janie ..... f ...... 84
Smith, Kenneth ........ 244
Smith, Laurence .... 142 229
Smith, Leon ............ 41
Smith, Marion ......... 290
Smith, Mary Rita ...... 278
Smith, Paul ............. 84
Smith, Ravone ......... 223
Smith, Richard ..... 142 218
Smith, Wendell .......... 84
Smithwick, Geraldine .... 42,
43, 84, 162, 163, 168, 182,
184, 185, 186, 189, 208,
Sohoroff, Judith ......... 84
Sokol, J. K. ............ 244
Solem, George .......... 245
Solf, Waldemar ........ 142,
143, 151, 152, 233
Solmson, Harry ........ 193
Sommer, Walter ..., 138, 237
Sorrel, Lewis. .......... 220
Sowers, Jane 84, 276, 277, 290
Spaulding, David.. .84, 239
Spector, Solomon ....... 193
Speed, Kellogg ......... 246
Speiro, David .......... 221
Spencer, W. H.. .41, 51, 191
Spinka, Agnes .......... 286
Weinberger, Stanley .,.. 240
Spitzer, Jerome ,........ 234
Spivak, Eleanor ..,,..... 84
Spoehr, Alexander. .
Sprague, Clara .,....... 156
Springer, Frank ,...
Sprowls, 'Willard ........ 189
Stadola, Gazella ........ 245
Stagg, Amos A., Sr.
Stagg, Amos A., Jr..
Stand, Elna .........,.. 253
Stankus, Don ,..,.
Stanton Harker. . .
, .. .154
Stapleton, William. . . . .236
Stastny, Robert .....,.. 193
Statler, Oliver. 162
Staton, Younger ......,. 245
Stauffer, Floyd ..,...,. 130,
Steady, Fred .........,. 193
Steele, Jane. .......
Steere, Elizabeth ........ 85,
Steere, Lloyd ......... 38, 40
Stegemeir, Henry ....... 238
Stein, Edward .....,.... 240
Stein, Herman ,.... 171, 240
stent Phnup. 129,130,131
Stenge, Ruth .,..... 85, 191
Stephan, Carl. . ..... 244
Stepens, Brice .,..,. . .
Stephenson, Charles ...,,
Stephenson, Joseph ..... 177
Sterba, George 129,
Stern, Edward .,,,. .
Stern, Gerald. .154,
Sterns, Jane ....... 153,
Stevens, Eugene ,.,. . .38
Stevens, James ..... 151,
Stevens, John ...... 173, 236
Stewart, Bruce ......... 218
StiHer, Cloyd ,1....,.... 168
StiHer, James .... 38, 40, 191
Stiles, Lynn ...,.....,.. 232
Stillerman, Manuel. . . .234
Stine, Arnold ........... 234
Stine, Leonard ......... 234
Stolar, Joseph.130, 131 221
Stolte, Jeanne ......... 154,
Stone, Roy ...,........ 227
Storey, Everett ..,..... 154,
Storms, Roberts ....,... 284
Straske, Stephen ........ 127
Stratford, Alvin ..... 85, 244
Strauch, Irving ....,.... 225
Streska, Yarmilla ..,..... 85
Strid, Margaretta. . .85, 273
Stringham, Le Roy .,.... 224
Strohmeier, O. E. ....... 246
Strong, Madeline .... 42, 43,
Strouse, Carl ..,.... 151, 152
Stuart, John .,.....
Stueher, Joseph ....
Stuenkel, Russel .... .... 8 5
Strune, Otto .......
Sulcer, Eleanor ..... 169,
Sulcer, Henry .....,
Summers, Alan ,....
Sutcliiie, W. ...... .
. . . .193
Sutherland, Douglas ..... 85,
Sutton, Charles ....,.... 245
Swanson, Walfred. . ..245
Swenson, Harold .......
Swetlig, Alfred .... . . .140
Swift, Harold. . . . . .38
Szambaris, Alice ,....... 279
Taliaferro, William ...... 40
Talley, Howard. . . . . .178
Tancridi, Chester. . . . .244
Taub, Norman ......... 153
Taylor, Charles. ...85, 224
Taylor, Griflith. . . 221
Taylor, Howard. . . 156
Teagarden, Joseph. 246
Tellman, E. T. ...... ..246
Templeton, Robert.. ..
Ten Eyck, Albert. .
Terrell, La Verne. .
Terry, Ben .,...... . .224
Thau, Theodore. , .
Thayer, Kent. .. .
Theobald, P. B.. .. 1. ..
Thoendel, Eunice. .
Thomas, Elbert. . .
Thomas, W. A. ......... 244
Thompson, Elizabeth. . .280,
Thompson, Frank ...... 128
Thompson, Grace. . . . . . .86
Thompson, James. . . . .224
Thompson, John ......,. 86,
191, 224, 244
Thompson, Margaret ,... 287
Thompson, W. A. .... . .226
Warren . ,... 1 71
Tilloston, John ......... 237
Timchak, Louis ...,.... 221
Tipshus, Alfons ..... 139, 233
Tittman, Alsy. . . ..... .286
Todd, Frank, Jr ........ 142,
Toigo, Pompeo ...., 128, 138
Tolman, Mason ...., 86, 219
Toombs. Farrell ..,..... 237
Tosney, Agatha ........ 281
Touhig, James .... ..124
Touhy, E. L. ..., . . .244
Traclit, Fred .... .... 4 1
Trahey, Helen ..... ,... 8 6
Traut, Eugene ....,.... 238
Traylor, Melvin .....,... 39
Traynor, VVilliam. . .184, 222
Trrees, Katherine. . .86, 288
Treharne, Frank ....,... 244
Trescott, Virginia ....... 285
Tressler, Charles .,....,. 222
Trowbridge, Clara. .86,
Trumbull, Lucy ........
Tryon, Milton ....
Tryon, Philip. . . . . .86,
Turnbull, Jean ....,....
Turner, Jolm ...... .... 2 32
Turner, Thomas. . . .... 222
Turpeau, Louise ,... . . .
Tusk, Ewing .....,.....
. . . . . .220
Tyk. Edwin .......,.... 219
Tyroler, Charles. . .132, 160,
Uebel, Oliveann ..,..... 286
Ullman, Edward ......... 86
Underwood, Johnson, Jr. 244
Urschel, Dan ..,......., 244
Ury, Melvin ....... 156, 234
Vail, Barbara .,.... 166, 168.
Vail, Patricia ......,
Valentine, H. B.. . ..., 244
Vance, Preston ..,. . .197
Vanderfield, R. C.. . ..177
Vanderhoef, George. . . .193
Van Dyke, Harry. . . .219
Van Etten, Frank. .... 86
Van Tuyl, Marion ..... 179.
Varady, Joseph ...,..,... 86
Varkala, Joseph ........ 123,
Vaslow, Walter. . . . .
Vaughan, Elizabeth ..,.. 284
Vaughan, Martha. .
Vaughan, Throop ....... 218
Vaughan, William. , . . .238
Veasey, James ..... . . .236
Veith, Douglas. . . . . .244
Venger, Mildred. . . . . . .87
Vereken, Virginia ....... 287
Vette, Charles. .87, 196, 199
Vincent, C. H. ......... 174
Viner, Jacob. . ..., . . .47
Volk, Rosemary ......... 42,
43, 87, 188
Volke, Walter. ....,.... 246
Vorres, Spyros. ..104, 133
Voss, Herbert .......... 219
Wadsworth, Robert ...... 87
Wagner, Marion. . . . .154
Wagner, Rhoda. . . . . . .87
Wagner, Sallie .......... 192
Wakefield, William. .87, 238
Walborn, Mabel ........ 286
Wald, Jerome. . . . . . . .87
Wald, Leslie ........ H228
Waldenfels, Frank. . . . .128
Walker, Elizabeth. . . . .288
VValker, Robert .... . . . 189
Wallace, Elizabeth ...... 177
Wallace, Robert. .109 ff., 218
VVallenborn, Robert ..... 178
Walsh, Daniel .....,... 127,
130, 131, 223
VValsh, Edmond ........ 246
VValter, Le Roy. . .116, 128
Walter, Mary .... .,.. 2 87
Walters, Ruth. . .... .284
Walvord, Carl. . . . . . . .246
VVaples, Douglas ......... 54
Ware, Robert. .140, 211, 218
Warshawsky, Roy.. .... 157
Washburn, James .... . .246
Washburn, Richard ..... 246
Wason, Thomas .... 136, 202
VVatkins, Harold ........ 230
Waterton, Henry ....... 166
Watrous, George. . .116, 173
Watrous, Wilma. . .273,
Watson, Ernest ......... 245
Watson, Leslie. . . . . . .
Watson, Lorraine .... 42, 43,
87, 152. 162, 168, 169, 182,
184, 186, 189, 208, 255,
264, 276, 277
Watson, VVilliam D.. .123 ff.,
150, 152, 184, 186, 223
Watson, William W . .... 154,
Wearin, Josiah ..... 142, 236
'VVeaver, George ........ 246
Weaver, Noel ....,...... 87,
196, 199 237
Weaver, R. G. .......... 246
Weaver, William ....... 218
Webber, Robert .... 177, 237
Weber, Elice. 1
VVeber Esther ......
Webst er, Jack ......... 128,
Vifebster, Jane ........... 87
, John .......... 246
Webster, Valerie. . .188, 283
VVeedfall, Elizabeth ...... 88
Weeks, Patricia ..... N254
Wegner, Harold ......... 88,
Wehling, Ralph .... 127, 238
VVeimerskirch, Raymond . 88
Weinand, Floyd ........ 226
VVeinberger, Helen. .255,
Weinstein, Alvin .,... . .
Weisiger, R. W.. .
Weiss, Ray ..... .
Weiss, Sidney .....
Weiss, Trevor. .135,
NVelch, Jolm ...... . ..197
Welles, M arshall. . . .... 245
Wells, Gideon ...... 88, 230
Wells, Rainwater. . 106, 231
Wemmer, Eugene. . ..., 157
Wemmer, Jean. . . . .... 238
Wemple, George. . . 116, 223
Wendt, Katherine. .... 280
Wentworth, Daniel. H194
Wentworth, Jean. . . . .88
Westberg, Audrey. H285
Westphal, Marion. . ..290
VVestphal, Robert. . . . .245
VVhitacre, Frank. . . . . . .246
White, E. S. ..... .... 1 94
White, Keith .... . . .230
White, Leonard.. .... 52
NVhite, Philip ..... .... 1 62,
166, 168, 170. 218
VVhite, Rawson ......... 221
Whiteside, Sam 138, 140, 189
Whitlow, Robert.. .... 218
Whitney, Paul .... 138, 229
Whittier, Coburn. . 196, 202
Whittier, Taylor .... 88, 230
Wickert, Fredric. . . . . . .232
Wiggin, Anne ..... . .273
Wiggins, Azeleah, . . . .283
Wilcox, Elwin ..... . . .237
Wilcox, Robert. .... .246
Wilk. Irving. .. .. .....88
1Vill, Hubert .... . . 130, 131
VVillia1'ns, Dwight. . 157, 238
Williams, James. . . . . . .245
Williams, Jean .... ,... 1 68
Williams, John. . . . . . .88
Williamson, James. .... 221
Willis, Margaret 88, 162, 168
Willis, Roger ...... .... 1 53
W'ilson, Cambel. , . .... 230
Wilson, Chares 130, 140, 218
Wilson, Dana ..... .... 2 23
Wilson, Gertrude. . 153, 282
Wilson, Harry ..... .... 2 23
Wilson, James. . . . . , . .218
Wilson, Jolm ..... ...... 3 8
Wilson, Lillian. . .... 288
Wilson, Louis. . . . . .41, 54
Wilson, Muriel. . . .... . .88
Wilson, Penelope ....... 285
Wilson Robert 144 211 218
Winebfenner, Howard. .i. .88
Winter, Gwynethe .... . .88
Winter, John ,........ . .246
3 3 3
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