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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 280

 

University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1939 volume:

$1.. x, in ' .W3 A nv- n; r40 9" ill? I? $9151.93. :81. . p I!!!.Iillli ll.lr 9.. .1. .k gci'vl. .t: I; .o g? w. . 1 .DS..II. fl......ob Fig.1.nti! ax: 30 g? M. " .J-h-v-p .:......:m-..........-h.,rw-JA..-m , Milazmm ? , ' ' WW .. .- ,! L lIll .l ! 1:1rwlr . ll-lv .. m J, I; ynir ..,.-. .:'..., ..--...i-"' g..;w ' w '----v-- m---mr.... . . .11....5 ...-:......-.ma-u.w.- - -szsp- . JR Thom?! A. , . O RQ. Q g MEditor-in-Chief W g W Business Manager THE UNIVERSITY 0 Philip Schnering -- Editor-in-Chief Robert: RS'Y OF CHICAGO Robert Mohlman Business Manager Chief ..in- AIIIII4 WW V i QV awn v G v s w a e uik ..Vii;.i.;-.;....; :-. ..;;.rm.,....a,.r .,,, 7;:7. Jihu. . . . .h. 4-,Vh ..-,, '4 w , mm s-eE-gnMim-w-msmwmaaaauisza F ORE WORD THE 1939 edition of the Cap and Gown has been published neither in a spirit of reform nor in an attempt to pro- duce a completely unique year book. Those of us who have spent time in the production of the book, however, feel that should we be able to recapture the names and faces, the moments and the scenes which have been important during the past year, we shall have accomplish- ed something well worth our efforts. T0 the end that this collection of the Univer- sity year be as vivid and enjoyable as possible, we have used an unusually large number and variety of pictures and have reduced the amount of written matter. It is our hope that the pictures, layouts and explanatory material will present the life at the University in the ef- l fective and attractive manner which it deserves. X mnw , ROCKEFELLER MEMORIAL CHAPEL as seenfrom the Circle. CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION INTERNATIONAL HOUSE DEGREES AND HONORS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS UNIVERSITY WOMEN SECRET SOCIETIES E C H 0 INDEX i.: 4;. .- . .-L;;;. ik;1l;;Lnglgiif 413;; 1.; ENTRANCE t0 the Law School and the Law Library with Harper Library in, the background. I Institute. LA BORATO RY ten to S A dfrom Or as vlewe K S Y H P N O S R E Y R w1 wIILII 1.7 . ctr. ynv. Ix; MY. r-' x7.r.v;miir--km .ml I ., ,. V . T... :' " ,. -' ' h WV" Maw. - Hr...W-,m,. .5 mm WWW ,4 .2........". .. ..,.. ' A ..;. .:::: , 7;; H , w - W... '7';i :anr n'- ...,-v-r Ju'mve: - n v - V um m . THE PRESIDENT THE PRESIDENTS YEAR ADMINISTRATION THE ADMINISTRATIVE YEAR BOARD OF TRUSTEES ALUMNI COUNCIL INTERNATIONAL HOUSE i1 LJ 1 w4fa4Q-2mmu ;. xiv ' ,, a. w. - f g..A;.vv;a- . 'u cm'a-u. 3:38:3 ?$ '73. 4$;4:- Jug; '35" - 3" 3' ' " H LADIES HOME JOURNAL PHOTO EAR ROBERT MAYNARD HUTCHINS n V President of the University E A R '1. -' 3'1 '31 r '1 THE PRESIDENTS YEAR militate is never anything wrong with the educational system of a country. What is wrong is the country? In these blunt and somewhat startling terms Robert Maynard Hutchins has expressed his be- lief that the educational system of any country is only the product of that countrys own desires. But although the educational system in America may be that which America wants, it is not the one which President Hutchins wants or which he feels is most productive. To build, at the University of Chicago, a model of the most pro- ductive system possible is the end toward which the Presidenfs eflorts have always been directed, and toward which further innovations will be directed next year. No longer will arbitrary distinctions as divi- sions, majors and courses prevail in an academic scheme which is now essentially a heterogeneuous collection of students with a tremendous diversity of interests, aims, and abilities. Borrowing in part from the English system which clearly defines the limits of college and university, the New Plan will eliminate all confusion between the academic program of the general college students, and the more intensive work of the higher levels of learning. The educational program for a product of the Plan would include six years of elementary school, four years of high school, and four years of college. The Bachelors degree would then be conferred at the point which is now the end of the sophomore year. Thus there would be two great advantages to the system, the first in elim- inating those who are interested only in such a degree and the general academic experience con- nected with its attainment; the second in pro- viding an opportunity for genuine scholars to occupy themselves with advanced work in the arts and sciences, unimpeded by superficial "tele- graph pole counting research." k In spite of the Presidents occupation with educational theory, no scholar has been more consistently in the public eye or reflected more credit upon his institution than Robert Maynard Hutchins. One way in which this has been accom- plished is through a number of excellent and newsworthy appointments to the University faculty. Topping the list of names is that of Dr. Eduard Benes, formerly president of Czecho- slovakia, whose presence indicates clearly the IIIJ'W: 0M UNI l'l, i mtlllll' P It" i112 l mlll t' In l: Ml hilt 11011. H7 utlitill' t nllnih l llll li 1m ..2 : Illlx H' i: 11k lltr x lltlt 1.1: tibiliw. n'nl thlll'i llllh h Wt l'ttli: t'llllJlllY '1 liix unitlu Uilltm pn-xm limit and 11' lllt' s1 tlmult mtmL lot llk lime .lt .llllu Ht Qlt g: humL , tltm t I it: u! llltt 3 :Hlllliln :l'm' mm a'. whim ht y 4 llltl HI .1 . tl' 1" Hm i' m tlim. lll llllh il 1' lllt l'lll- . . .11 lll Pro. itllUlJls to '13s in the li! ltll Hlt'lt- Mun with "111 molt mil mutt : lliunanl 1' n tumm- Cir m Illltl l nitt'l'xin fut oi DI. .; Unho- :. .tllx lllC THE manner in which the University welcomes the Great of all lands, and incidentally increases its own prestige. As outstanding an addition to the faculty is Richard Henry Tawney, Britains lead- ing economic historian, who will conduct a course and give a series of public lectures. In the various articles of Mr. Hutchinis, all of which have claimed widespread public atten- tion, one gains a fairly accurate picture of his activities and sentiments regarding academic affairs. A comprehensive survey and discussion of the Federal support for education issue is the text of his article, llUncle Samls Children." In this treatment of a highly important problem, the President advocates the proposed increase in Federal appropriations, bearing in mind the pos- sibility of proportional increase in federal con- trol over education. Neither the question of government control nor of increased expendi- tures is as important, he concludes as llwhether we really mean what we say when we talk about equality of opportunity." This subject is further discussed in an article entitled, llYou,ll Have to Send your Boy to College? Here the President unequivocally ex- presses his belief that academic activity takes precedent over all else in the college experience, and that factors such as part-time jobs which deter the student from making study a full time job should be eliminated. To this end he recom- mends not only scholarships but public colleges for the lientire adolescent population until such time as it can get to work? Although these two articles contained ideas of great importance to any one interested in the future of American education, it was the Presi- dentls now famed article on Ten Cent Football, PRESIDENTS YEAR which gained the most applause and comment from the general reading public. thile the University assumes ever more respectable dimensions in the public eye and while the President continues to fight for educa tion, there is always opposition to his every move. We, lithe guinea pigs," do not say that Mr. Hutchins has all the answers, but we do know that under his plans we are learning a great deal and our education is certainly not stagnant. TlMlzePlzom by Eiscndruth rt: .mmw mmmm ......h.,.,,,,,.q,,...;.. . ADMINISTRATION ROBERT MAYNARD HUTCHINS ........................ Pwszdent FRIiDICRIC W. VVOODWARD ........................ I'hzw-prcszdmzt EMERY T. FILBEY .............................. Vzm-pmszdwzt WILLIAM B. BENTON ........................... I'zm-preszdcnt WILLIAM B. HARRELI ........................ Buszness Alanager LLOYD C. STEERE .................................. Treasurer JOHN F. MOULDS ................ Secretary of Board of Trustees IAMIcs M. STIFLILR .................. Secretary of the University Ban Ion W ILLIAM I. MATHER .................................. B msa r U'oodu'a rd F 1'! hey Adw..h-v-gwnmm.uh.awg . rug. -.. A. -1...-.h ' i ERNEST C. MILLER .................................. Registrar $ VALERIE C. VVICKHAM ................. Director of Admissions ' GEORGE A. WORKS. . . .Dmn of Students and University Examiner f m . 7R; LEON P. SMITH .................... Assistant Dean of Students ; Mm M. LLIZWELLYN RANL'Y ................ Dzrcctor 0f the Libranes L V i . , . Ev ROBERT C. VVOELINLLR. .bxccum'c Secretary, Board of Vocatzonal l M Guidance and Placement AARON I. BRUMBAUGH ................ Dean of the College and W Works Dean of Students in the College h ILJMW lrlvummm l wumu'i' l Vudrnls ' 1,11IH1HI'5 HI MUHHUI M111 I'Hlfnt JOHN A. WILSON ............ Director of the Oriental Institute RALPH W. TYLER ..... Chairman of the Department of Education T. NELSON METCALF ....... Professor and Chairman of Physical Education; Director of Athletics OTTO STRUVE .................. Director of Yerkes Observatory GORDON J. LAING ........ General Editor of the University Press Smith 9, Brumbaugll PVoellner Huth Advisors in the College MERLE C. COULTER WILLIAM C. KRUMBEIN MARTIN J. FREEMAN ADELINE DE SALE LINK EARL S. IOHNSON HAROLD A. SWENSON LEON P. SMITH Bachmeyer DEANS OF THE DIVISIONS I, It XVILLIAM H. rlhALlAIt'laRRO ...... Dean of the Biologiml .S'eienres RICHARD P. MCKEON ................ Dean of the Humanztzes ; : HENRY D. GALE .................. Dean of the Physz'ml Sciences 1 V ROBERT Rlcmcuzw ................ Dean of the Social Sez'enees 3, JEROME G. KlfRWIN. . . .Deun of Students in the Division of the y g h Social Seiem'es 3 I t w 3:. ! CLARENCE H. FAUST. . . .Uemz 0f the Students 121 the Dzmszon 0f ' the Humanities BASIL C. H. HARVEY. . . .Dean of Students in the Division of the Biologiml Seienees and Medical School ARTHUR C. BACl-IMEYl-ZR ........ Assoez'ate Dean of the Biological .S'rienres; Direelm' 0f the University Clinics Bigelozu ; t I 1h h V 5', E i g, l ', , . a f i 1 '1 t t, I Ix HUM Id AIClx eon - 1 1 t '4 A e 7 ' t W ' ' r t ' -' ' ' t ' Titilwtgww IVilson Gillrey .lhholl Caluvell HARRY A. BIGELOXV .................. Dean of the Law School CHARLES H. JUDD .............. Head, Depmmnenl of Education CHARLES W. GILKEY ...................... Dean of the Chapel XVILLIAM H. SPEVCER ............ Dean of the School of Business EDITH ABBOTT ............. Dean of the School of Social Service Administration CARL F. HUTH. . . .Dean of the University College; Director Of the 7 Home-Study Department PAUL B. JACOBSON .............. Assistant Dean of the College ERNEST COLWELL ................. Dean of lhe Divinity School LOUIS R. VVILSON ................ Dean of the Gmduate School - '" thmrma..aqnguj,g;.i.p,uu..ims' :v ADMINISTRATIVE YEAR hThe University 01' Chicago breathes the hseest air upon this continent. Its students and pro- fessors are free to say what they want about whom they want, subject only to the laws of the land and their own consciences. The tradi- tion of free debate began with the beginning of the University. It has often been attacked. It has never fallen? Thus spoke President Hutchins recently to the Alumni. The past year has seen this spirit of freedom continued and the aca- demic stature of the University raised even lngher. The Walgreen Foundation made possible sev- eral Visiting professorships, outstanding among whom were Dr. Eduard Benes, formerly Presi- dent of the Czechoslovak Republic, and one- time Professor of Sociology at Charles University Of Prague. Dr. Benes arrived in February to begin a lecture series on democracy and totalitar- ianism in Europe. Spring Quarter Dr. Lindsay Rogers came as Visiting Professor from Columbia University where he was Professor of Public Law. Under the same auspices Mr. Walter Lippman, noted emmnentator on American Affairs, gave four lectures during the Winter Quarter entitled hThe Present Outlook." The eminent contemporary English phil- osopher, Lord Bertrand Russell, Ifurther honored the University with a series of lectures on the various aspects of power. Mr. Archibald Mac- Leish, renowned as 1932 Pulitzer Prize winner and well known as a lecturer here, under the William Vaughn Moody Foundation, spoke on TiPoetry and the Contemporary Crises? From the University of London, came the prmninent Richard Tawney as Visiting Professor of ECO- nomic History. Joining the Law School faculty Friedrich Kessler came from Yale University and George Francis James from the legal staff of the United States Treasury Department. Walter H. C. Laves became Associate Professor of Political Science and Head of the Social Science Survey in the College. Neil H. Jacoby is now Assistant Pro- fessor of Finance. Nobel. Prize winner in Physics, Dr. James Fraud, was instated as Pro- fessor of Physical Chemistry. The 1938 edition of: TtAmerican Men of Sci- ence'i recognizes faculty by the twelve additional starred rankings given them, second in total number only to Harvard. Two of the more practical faculty members joined the political ranks, T. V. Smith as United States Congressman-at-large from Illinois, and James Weber Linn. as representative to the Illinois State Legislature. Throughout the school year, progress has been the keynote. In a time when the printed and spoken word is being everywhere suppressed, and battles are being fought over ideas, searchers for the truth have found in the University of Chi- cago a haven where peace and freedom abound. Tu W MNRXg Douglas. Benr's. Russell. Linn. BU ; ?Q4W'nyuuuzk, 't.m...t. HW'H'I M I I N IHRII IL MD 1' V IRIUILji mmil tnw l s HXRRW hm: lie W. KM Wu 1 1 u hm st tlw w Xlxxt I BOARD OF TRUSTEES . .h 1.11;, '1 Hi N1 "M'Wml OFFICERS ' m ml .11 HAROLD H. SWIFT .................................. President 'Ziiinhgh . . l . WILLIAM SCOTT BOND ..................... 1. zrst Vzw-Prcszdenl " "Hui '5th .1 . r' - W1 LAIRD BELL ............................. S ccond Iwe-Pwszdenl hr 111,. JOHN F. MOULDS ................................... Scnrtmy xx ELM INCH '1153'4 .md '- w d. Lind Harold Swzft Ah Elk h t1" - . .4 gm. TRUSTEES MARSHALL FIELD CLARENCE B. RANDALL JiHllHd. TREVOR ARNETT HARRY B. GEAR LESSING J. ROSENWALD SEWELL L. AVERY CHARLES B. GOODSPEED PAUL S. RUSSELL CHARLES F. AXELSON ARTHUR B HALL EDWARD L. RYERSON, JR. HARRISON B. BARNARD ALBERT L. SCOTT PAUL G. HOFFMAN LAIRD BELL ROBERT L. SCOTT ROBERT M. HUTCHINS W. MCCORMICK BLAIR Y ALBERT W. SHERER ALBERT D. LASKER W ILLIAM SCOTT BOND ' JAMES M. STIFLER JAMES H. DOUGLAS, JR. FRANK MCNAIR JOHN STUART CYRUS S. EATON DR. VVILBER E. POST HAROLD H. SWIFT MAX EPSTEIN ERNEST E. QUANTRELL JOHN P. WILSON HERBERT P. ZIMMERMAN HONORARY TRUSTEES THOMAS E. DONNELLEY CHARLES R. HOLDEN CHARLES E. HUGHES SAMUEL C. JENNINGS John Moulds FRANK H. LINDSAY ; 3 3 a l 3 , 4 mug. am; John Nuvccn Forty-six years ago the first class was graduated from the new University of Chicago. Seareely had the class been graduated when the members felt that they should organize an alumni asso- ciation to maintain some helpful contact with their Alma Mater and with each other. The first decade of the University's history, consequently, witnessed an organized Alumni Association, steadily increasing in numbers and growing in strength and activity. The second decade saw the establishment of an Alumni Magazine to carry to its readers the news of the University and its alumni, and to create a forum for diseussi0n and suggestions on University affairs. The Magazine has advanced steadily and now, in its thirty-first year, has more than ten thousand readers. In form and content it is regarded as one of the leading alumni pub- lications in the country. The Alumni Association was reorganized in the third decade to conform m0re successfully with the desires and interests of the varied groups of Chicago graduates. As a result there are today nine Alumni Associations, which combine to form the Alumni Council of the University. Clmrleton Beck The Alumni Council is the central body, repre- senting all alumni, and supervising or conduct- ing all alumni activities of general import. During the same period the Alumni Council sponsored a movement to endow its work. With inspired leadership and generous cooperation a fund of: nearly $100,000 was raised during 1919 and 1920, a sum that has been increased by life memberships taken out during the past twenty years, until it now approaches $150,000. The most outstanding alumni activity of the l0urth decade was the raising of approximately $2,000,000 to add to the endowment of the Uni- versity, the income to be used for faculty salaries. This campaign was the greatest evidence of alumni loyalty ever demonstrated by the sons and daughters of Chicago. Nearly 12,000 alumni were contributors to the cause. As the years pass it is Clear that the alumni are playing a larger and more helpful part in the advancement of the University. In this serv- ice, firmly grounded on the intelligent appre- ciation and loyalty, all alumni are most heartily urged to take a part. -20e ?mmwerW-m;xww nuanau ....t...L.5..,..g.i...,;.uv:w i l : x Mlmil .g-llk. 10! mun A . M H' .n MM ' , ,, -.5AV x: llV 1H; E, ,c mle .140 .'1'.lTx 1.1 Ih; e: 3,; .xi'11.1ILh .- ,: l'Ili . V . MHAHU -.;.hnu 1'1 Mlh 15H Mn . I :4 II Alumni :3. J111mm , L' l L Q .1234 442;. , ,LLL L L ; L , L . L L L L H L L ?WQILLN S J D 1 D.!1D.5V1D.1L.LLLL- I Z??? L L . . L L . L L . L L L. LL L . LL.L .LL L Lu: 1 IL L vLL. .L altrLkL L L, Lifts ERNEST B. PRICE, Director of International House; Lecturer on Political Science To people who conclude with Kipling that internationalism is impossible on the grounds of the trite jingle that East is East, XVest is VVCSt tand so fortln , the International Houses at New York, Berkeley tCaliforniay , Chicago, and Paris stand as rather solid contradictions. They are contradictions not only in concrete but in the persons of the thousands of students who yearly pass over their thresholds. Anyone who has lived in International House will agree that this mysterious and indefinable incompatibility, which good imperialists but bad anthr0poligists assert is inevitable between East and West, is not, as a matter of fact, character- istic of the relations between representatives of any two cultures, however mutually repugnant they are supposed to be according to the vague generalizations with which people sum up na- tional types. Harry VVatanaba from Japan and Jean Dubois from France, Tso Chien Shen from Peiping, China, and John Fuller from Pekin, Illinois, live together apparently unaware of the proper romantic racial hostility. Whoever has lingered at the table at Inter- national House and joined in the conversation there will know that young people today with a higher education are thinking about much the same things, wherever they come from. It INTERNATIONAL HOUSE may be true that the mass of people retain the racial prejudices so characteristic of the modern world. Possibly the majority of Americans still believe all Chinese have pigtails, all Frenchmen beards, and all Germans close-cropped polls. The unenlightened Chinese, for their part, may still regard Americans as so many bloreign devils? armed with machine guns. Yet it would none- theless be highly inaccurate to judge a people by the ignorance of the many, just as it would be palpably foolish to measure the amity of inter- national relations in terms of the good will felt towards each other by the forty odd nationalities living in International House. The point is that we can see in International House a definite trend away from ingrained hostilities towards a better understanding of what and who is strange. The principal cause of this change, as in the case of other traditional attitudes, is education, though not necessarily education in its more formal processes. Let us say, rather, in a manner of thinking. For the thinking of the Oriental, the Slav, the Latin, and the Anglo-Saxon alike is no longer restricted by purely nationalistic or parochial boundaries. The world itself, and not the local scene, is the purlieu of the modern scientist and scholar. Both must now measure their efforts by cosmic standards. This is mani- festly true of physics, astronomy, medicine. It is becoming true of music, art and literature. Even a political theory based on extreme nationalism, such as Fascism, is after all a kind of inverted internationalisin, in which national needs are defined in terms of world crisis. This is the basis on which the many nation- alities represented at International House must learn to live. But internationalism is ultimately promoted by custom. Quite unconsciously and undesignedly internationalism has once more been demonstrated as a possible condition of humanity. 3a hrec members air their views on HTlm Inlmrmlimml House Forum," a distussion scrics broadcast on a national network Bertrand Russell defends Chamberlain at one of the Sunday Suppers International House members on a week- end sailing trip Members enter- lain at a Ha- zuaiian Night" 1 00 1 21111 D "Wm air ix UH Th ! Hum .: um llxxilm , . : Annh MIN :1: mull; haliain '. Hqu IW with HM? H J UHH' Vxlm'. null! 3H1 DEGREES AND HONORS THE CIRCLE View of the Circle from between Swift and Rosenwald Halls. 0F AIDES AND MARSHALS PHI BETA KAPPA SIGMA XI AWARDS OF HONORS FACULTY AWARDS LESTER AGREE Dover, Tennessee Social Sciences RICHARD M. ADAMS H0bart,lndiz111a Physical Sciences Transferred from Gary College DAVID EDWARDS ALLEN, JR. Chicago Social Sciences Deutsche Gesellschaft 1; Fenc- ing 1; Tennis 1 MARY HESTER ALLEN Decatur, Illinois Physical Sciences lnterch urch Council Transferred from James Milli- kin University OMER KENNETH ANDERSON Long Beach, California Social Sciences Baseball 3, 4 Transferred from Long Beach Junior College ROBERT ORVILLE ANDERSON Chicago Business Psi Upsilon; Skull and Cres- cent; Maroon 1, 2; DA. 1, 2; Blackfriars 1; Track 1, 2 DEME'I'RA ARGIRIS Chicago Humanities E121 Sigma Phi fmzluafw Hi I FH IE-I'IE IE Hi ssggs- fowm A an-TGWfaVWFWWWmTQrT-Eth w-im-Aa-F KARL L.A11AMS,JR. De K21lb,Illi11ois Business Alpha Delta Phi; DA. 1, 2; Swimming 1,2, 3 BERNARD ADINOFF Port Huron Physical Sciences E1115 Student Club 3, Treas- urerJr Transferred from Port Huron Junior College JUDSON XVELLS ALLEN Sioux Falls, South Dakota Social Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Chapel Union 2, 3, 4, President 2; Interchurch Council 3, President 4; Student Settlement Board 2, 3, 4; Board of Social Service and Religion 2, 3, 4; Political Union 3; Fenc- ing 1, 2, 3, 4 ARNOLD ANDERSEN Chicago Social Sciences RACHEL ELIZABETH ANDERSON Topeka, Kansas Humanities JEAN ANDRUS Tusc011,Arizona Social Sciences Transferred from the Univer- sity of Arizona LAHMAN ARNOULD Chicago Sorz'al Srimlccs Beta Them Pi; Chess 1, 2. 3. 4; Political Union 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 3: Pulse 3, Board of Control 4 "I'll I l? IF I' Hi I HI I: MW? R 15.1.1. WV 11121., NJ- Pul BE-sv him- E1. 1111111" f 01;; ".13 . 711,116 1 1M1: R1111 3!; HJYH 8:1: Than hilly W." ' an xh FRANK A. BANKS Chicago IDA BANEN l 2: Clusiholm.Minnesota Biological Sciences Busnwss Alpha Phi Alpha; Alpha Zeta Beta; Negro Student Club Transferred from XVright Jum- ior College Comad Club Transferred from Hibbing junior College FRED A. BARTMAN GEORGE RICHARD BARRY Chicago 1 1m. Chicago 1 Medicine . . PllvsicalScz'ences len Delta 1113511011: Blackfrmrs: ' Fencing 1 H l l I EVA M. BASKOFF BEr'rY BF um Mi Hun . . .r . . ' "Htltunh Cthng Kansas City, Mlssourl Business ' . - VHdcm . . , I Bzologzcal Sczences Wmd Achoth, Coqu Club, XJMC. Esoteric; B.XV.O. 4; Cap and 'Rdivm A.; Chapel'Umon; Mn'ror;T:11'- Gown 1. 2; DA. 1, 2. 3, 4; :1 :. lI-m- pon;C0urt161 . Mirror 1. 2, Stage Manager 3, Transferred f10m Clane Jumm Vice-president4 College HARRIS BECK DONALD M. BECKER Danville,llli110is Chicago Physical Sciences Business Lambda Gamma Phi; J.SF. 1; Student Council School of Busi- ness 3. 4; Refugee Aid 4 PAUL BECKMAN BARBARA BEER . Chicacro Mansf1eld,0h10 D . . Business Soczal Sczcnces XVyvern; Maroon 1; Cap and Gown 2, 3 1 r f I I XVILLIAM E. BEHNKE FARADAY BENEDICT Chicago Cblcang Business Bzologzcal Sciences lmm' Transferred from XVilson Juw Quaclrfmgler; Federatlon 3, 4; ior College Phoemx 1; Pulse 2, 3; error Rum BERqu-Rom SHELDO$ I. BERKSON Harvey, Illinois Chlcago , ;; Biological Sciences Bllfirzfss .. 2 " -'l' I Transferred from Thornton Pln Slgma Delta . l'uIH ' - I: 1 umwll Jumor College UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO .hwk;.grw,mwwm.Manr WM... : 1..L. . :Jggfazyamuzxm HARRY I. BERNBAUM Chicago Social Sciences MIECISLAUS SEBASTIAN BIELAWSKI Chicago Physical Sciences Kent Chemical SOCICty GEORGE BLANKSTEN Chicago Social Sciences Sigma Alpha Mu, University of Illinois; A.S.U. 3 Transferred from the Univer- sity of Illinois JOHN R. BONNIWELL Chicago Business Psi Upsilon; Maroon 1; Phoenix 1; Cap and Gown 1; Black- friars 1, Sophomore Manager. Junior Manager ROLEY WILLIAM Bovik Tinley Park,Illi11ois Physical Sciences Kent Chemical Society Transferred from XVilson Jun- ior College EVELYN MARGUERITE BRADBURY Grand Rapids, Michigan Biological Sciences Chi Rho Sigma Transferred from VVardBel- mom and Grand Rapids Junior College XVILLIAM M. BRANDT Chicago Law Wig and Robe lzatluafw HINETEEN THIRTY ,7 1: .w'w ,..g.;. Lpuin-W,WFJW . -m-rm mev- ,.. am- LAURA BERGQUIST Chicago Humanities Pi Delta Phi; Senior Aide; President Interclub 4; B.W.O. 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 2, 3; Political Union 3; Daily Ma- roon 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor 4; Mirror 1, 2, 3 MAme BIESENTHAL Chicago Biological Sciences Maroon 1, 2, 3, Board of Con- trol 4; Freshman Counsellor 2, 3 XVAL'I'ER BLU M Chicago Law Pi Lambda Phi; Maroon 1; Phoenix 1; Blackfriars 2 ROBERT MUNSON BORG Petersham, Massachusetts Physical Sciences BARBARA BOYD Belleville, Illinois Social Sciences Mlyvern; Freshman W'omenk Council; Student Social Com- mittee 1; Y.W'.C.A., College .Cabinet 1, 2, First Cabinet 2, 3; Chapel Union 3; Sociology Club 4; Freshman Counselor 3, 4; Cap and Gown 2 KATHERINE BRANDT XVilmette, Illinois Physical Sciences Pi Delta Phi; Chapel Union 3, Board 4; All-Campus Peace Council 3, Secretary 4 . Transferred from Hollins Col- lege ALICE M . BRIGHT Chicago Law Kappa Beta Pi 2 NINE 5L1;U mh'1521 n-AAAmIS W111 S1111 D0 CHARLES E. BRIGHTON Mir if , . , 1x0111.FI.1i111Ak1.R IX 11 0' C0 esxrlllC.K11nsas thcago Umm. 'Biologiml Scimzrcs . Business .1 :. W Trapsferred from Colfeyvllle Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skuli 21nd 1'1 WI: Jumor College Crescent 2; Baseball 2, 3 HHIG Transferred from United States Military Academy ERNIE 11 I. BROGMUS, JR. Chicago ALIC13 1V. BROWN 2 Physical Sciences Tulsa, Oklahoma M U11. Calvert Club; Kent Chemin'ul Busmrfss 1:411 13 Society Admth 2 $- u SEYMOUR J. BURROWS Chicago Business JOHN BUSBY P111 Slgma Delta; Skull and Tulsa,0klahomz1 :Iwn 1; Crescent 2; Crossed Cannon 2; Business -' 1321111811; 2631 4?.1Blaclifrlars 1f Alpha Delta Phi; Marshall 4; iaiOJLF-C. 10311:; 4:, F1esl?1111411 Iron Musk; Debate Union 1; '3 1-, 1y 1 1 T1121ck2,, Orlentauon Commutcc 2, 3, 4; 3 4 Campus Newsreel 3; Campus Congress 4; Football 1; Wrest- ling 1 J. WILSON BUTTON N Chicago WILLIAM M. BUTTERS Business Chlcago Psi Upsilon; Pulse 2; Black- Business friars 1, 2; Swimming and XVntcr P010 1,2 smkgifiggfmmc ADELAIDE L. CAMERANO . 0 Chicago 1111mm; - Soczal 561672665 Physical Sciences $110111 Y.XV.C.A. 1; Chapel Union; 1.11ch Kent Chemical Society 4 5111112131 inulOlV 1 uthL'lUr ROBERT CANTZLER ALLA LOUISE CARNDUFF Chicago XVashington, D. C. Business Son'al Sciences i 11110115. Phi Delta Theta; Maroon 1; Transferred from XVellcsley m- ITJW DA. 1, 2, 3; Blackfriars 1, 2 College tililh CU! DONALD CHARLES CARNER Chicago Business Transferred from Morgan Park Junior College MARY CARPENTER ' L;1Gr;111ge,Illinois Physical Sciences Achoth; Y.VV.C.A., First Cabinet 3. 4'1 '111'2111sferred from Ohio Uni- Varsity UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO 312 KENNETH C. M. CHUN Hon0111111,Hmvaii Business Chinese Student Club Transferred from Universuy of Hawaii VIRGINIA LEE CLAY Chicago Humanities Achoth T ransferred from Morgan Park Junior College BEATRICE C. COHEN Chicago Humanitirs HEATHER NAOMI Conoms Hancock, Michigan Social Sciences x Transferred from Wellesley u; College JOHN K. COLONY West Newton, Massachusetts Business Transferred from Colgate Uni- versity JOHN A. COOPER Marquette, Michigan Social Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Choir 1; University Singers 1, 2: Inter- fratemity Council 3; Maroon 1 MARY ADELE CROSBY Chicago Humanities Quadrangler; Choir 1, 2; Unis versity Singers 1, 2; Pulse 3 lmtluaf 124 ifm'f . W V F-vanirauzrw" Wm "55.1: q,1:..s--1-: .;;.1......1..1;.,,..,,,,..1 ARTHUR J. CLAUTER, JR. Chicago Business Chi Psi; R.O.T.C. 1; Band 1; Maroon 1, 2; Blackfriars 1, 2, Junior Manager; DA. 1 PHYLLIS CLEMENS Chicago Business Phi Delta Upsilon; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3. 4, College Cabinet 2; Comad Club 3, 4; Calvert Club 4 BENTLEY B. COHEN Chicago Physical Sciences Phi Sigma Delta EDWARD E. COLLINS, JR. Oak Park, Illinois Lau' Phi Alpha Delta Tm nsferred from Oak Park College ROBERT CHARLES COMSTOCK Miami, Florida Law Delta Sigma Phi Transferred from University of Florida CARY COPPOCK Chicago Biological Sricnces Phi Beta Pi Transferred from Earlham Col- lege ETHEL LYNNE CROSS Chicago Biologimi Srienccs Freshman Council 1; Cap 11nd Gown 1. 2; Phoenix 1; DA. 1. 2: Mirror 1, 2 HINETEEN THIRTY NINE 4.1,-.. 4 111 1 Au .hml I1 I; 1 111.1. 3mm 2; m Huh I'JIL whih 0f iLmI C914 v 1 Up Am 1; DA. JUDITH CUNNINGHAM Chicago Humanities Mortarbourd; B.XV.O. 3. 4; Stu- dent Publicity Board 2, 3: I11- terclub 4; XVnshington Prom Leader 4; Freshman Counselor 1, 2, 3; Freshman Council 1; Phoenix 2; XVashington Prom Committee 3; DA. 1, 2. Treas- urer 3, Board 4; Mirror 1, 2. 3. President 4 EVELYN ROSE DANSKY Omaha. Nebraska Social Service Adminisfmtion Refugee Aid 4; S.S.A. Club 3, .1 Transferred from University of Omaha ALEX C. DAVIDSON, 111. Little Rock, Arkansas Business Phi Delta Theta Transferred from Little Rock Junior College ALFRED DEGRAZIA, JR. Chicago Social Sciences Dolphin Club; Political Union; University Symphony Orches- tra; Collegium Musicum; Band; Blackfriars; Swimming 1; XVater Polo 1, 3, 4 SHIRLEY DIAMOND Chicago Business Comad Club; J.S.F.: Avukah THOMAS A. DONOVAN Fargo, North Dakota Social Sciences Transferred from North Dakota State College JAMES ALLEN DUNKIN Chicago Law Phi Delta Phi; Bar Association 314 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CAROLINE A1 ALANTA DANIELS Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from Central YAV. C.A. College HERZL DASKAL Chicago 310111112113 Pi Lambda Phi; Phi Delta Ep- silon; 31.8.13. 2. 3; Maroon 1, 2 RAYNA-LOUISE DECOSTA Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from Milwaukee- Downer College SEBASTIAN A. DEGRAZIA Chicago Social Scicnres Transferred from Northwestern University KARL DILLON Marianna, Pen 11sylva11ia Biologiml Sciences Baseball Transferred from Pennsylvania State College FRANCIS CHARLES DOUGHTERTY L21 Grange, Illinois Calvert Club Transferred from Lyons Town- ship Junior College BETTY JEAN DUNLAP Chicago Biological Sciences Sigma; Freshman Council 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Maroon 1; Phoenix 1, 2; DA. 1, 2, 3; Mirror 1, 2 b: aiming... .1 3a....WH-wy ..a,.1-,..4 w;3'. 4.3 Why...4-,.....' - M... -. e.ggzzarm lemev Z. DWORKIN Chicago Biological Scimces Kappa Nu; Alpha Zeta Beta 3. 4; A.S.U. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3 PETER DZUBAY XVaterbury, Connecticut Business Phi Gamma Delta DAVID BEARDSLEY ERIKSON Chicago Social Sciences Transferred from XVilson Jun- ior College ANNA M ARIE FAVVCETT Chicago Business Phi Beta Delta; Mirror 1 Transferred from Saint Xm'iel' College GEORGE J. FEISS, JR. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Business Transferred from Colgate Uni- versity THEODORE FINK Chicago Law Phi Sigma Delta; Marshall; Singers 2, 3; Choir 3; Bar As- sociation 3; Blackfriars 2. 3 Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2 ROBERT POUCH Chicago Physical Sciences Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4 Transferred from La Grange Junior College flatluafw hi I 3-?:-;.:m a irgxgw ',:..3-7'imraz;m .... wwm-w ..:q.r mam, u . .m .,.,,.. mp HUBERT JEROME DYER Chicago Bilogical Sciences Transferred from De Paul Uni- versity AARON ENGLE Eagle, Wisconsm Biological Sciences MARION ELAINE ELISBERG Chicago Humanities Federation 3, 4; B.XV.O.; Ida Noyes Council FRANK J. FEENEY Chicago Social Sciences Baseball 4 Transferred from Wilson Jun- ior College ALLAN C. FERGUSON Chicago Law Debate Union SHIRLEY FLAXMAN Chicago Social Service Administration S.S.A. Club W ARREN R. FREYER Hammond, Indiana Humanities Pulse 3 Transferred from Indiana Uni- versity ETEEN THIRTY NIHE MW 1 L Hm ElI-l Lon BE M, ..B. B111 11' FRIEDBFRC C111 icugo B usincss IiI-iAxxnxxx GARMAX Bcllwood, Illinois Sari!!! Stimza's Phi B6111 Delta; Orchestra 3 Transferred from Elmhurst C loge 111- HELEN CERS'!'EIN Ch icago Son'al Srimzu's EUGENE D. CLICKMAN Chicago Busim'ss Phi Sigma Delta; Skull 11nd Crescent 2; I11tel'frz1lcr11ity Cour mince ,1: Intramural Slulf 1. 2, 3. 4, Sophomore Assistant 2. Junior Manager 3, Senior 13011111 .1: Basketball 1 LORRAINE GOmeN Chicago Business Transferred from University of Illinois PAUL FISHER GOODMAN Chattanooga, Tennessee Social Sciences Delta Sigma Rho, 3, 4; Debate Union 2, 3, 4, President 3: Political Union 3, 4; A,S.U. 2. 3, .1; Chapel Union 3, .1 Transferred from Emory Uni- versity BE rTY S. GRACE Chicago Humanities Pi Delta Phi; YJV.C.A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Ida Noyes Council 3. 4: BJV.O. 4; Freshman Counselor 2,3.4 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO Lows J. GAMMNO Janwstmvn, New York Physical Scicnrcs DORIS G ICNFZLER Chicago Business Chi R110 Sig111z1; Freshmen XVOmcM Council 1; Y.XV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, .1; BJVO. 11; Student Publicity Board 2, 3, Senior Board ,1: Freshman Counselor 3, 4; Rifle Club 3. ,1; 3121110011 1, 2; Cup and Gown 1, 2; Echo 1, Circulating Manager 2; Dramatic Association 1 HAROLD R. GILBERT Chicago Physu'al Srimzrcs Kappa Alpha Psi; Negro Sub dent Club Transferred from XVilson Jun- 1'011C011cge J. EDWARD GOCUIN Chicago Hummzilics Blackfrizlrs 2, 3 JAMES GOLDSMITH Chicago Business Zeta Beta T2111; Washington Prom Committee 3; Student So- cial Committee 4; Cup and Gown .1, Sports Editor; Pulse 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4 VIVIAN GOODMAN Chicago Social Sricnrcs CLIFFORD C. CRA 1111213 VVyanet, Illinois Business Delta Kappa Epsilon; Football 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; ; .L.;.. 1 1 WM; W ' v :csrs-ese- ROBERT J. GREENEBAUM Chicago Business Iron Mask; Reynolds Club 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3 EDWARD R. GUSTAFSON Chicago Law Delta Upsilon; Marshall; Phi Delta Phi; Maroon 1, 2; Black- friars 3; Fencing 1, 2, 3, Co- Captain4 MARJORIE C. HAMILTON Chicago Humanities Phi Delta Upsilon; Aide 4; Ida Noyes Auxiliary 1; German Club 4; Chapel Union 2; Pulse 3 LORRAINE E. HANKE Cicero, Illinois Humanities Transferred from Morton Jun- ior College ROBERT B. HARLAN Chicago Business Delta Kappa Epsilon; Football 4 Transferred from Dartmouth College WILLIAM HARTZ, JR. Chicago Business Psi Upsilon; Peace Conference 3; Pulse 3; Track .1. Transferred from XVilliams Col- lege GEORGE L. HAYS Chicago Business Alpha Delta Phi; Student Sete dement Board 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Union; Political Union; Scout ing Club; Blackfrizu's 1; Gym- nastlcs 1, 2, 3, 4 halluafad WW W7 , VW , 3" LA.- BINETEEN 0 SSWQMJL i . Zr B ., V. 6B THIRTY HOWARD GREENLEE Chicago Social Sciences Delta Upsilon; Maroon 1, 2, 3 BETTY HAAS Chicago Humanities LEWIS HAMITY Chicago Business Zeta Beta Tau; Marshall 4; Owl and Serpent; Skull and Crescent; Football 1. 2, 3. Cap- tain 4; Track 2. 3 CARL R. HANSEN Battle Creek, Michigan Biological Sciences Transferred from Battle Creek College RICHARD R. HARTWELL Omaha, Nebraska Business Delta Upsilon; Chapel Union 4; Political Union 4; Pulse 4; Cap and Gown 4; Football 1 HOWARD HAWKINS Chicago Law Phi Delta Theta; Football 4; XVrestling 4 Transferred from Michigan State College ANDREW J. HERSCHEL Chicago Law Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Tennis 1; Track 3, 4 NINE u!" I 111::th WWW vi 11 UHF UHIW ,1; 3 an' L H Um: Huh" IMU ltm NJ umE Full: list qux Hun Mm lklr. fnukl! 1h BIA P1 Tr Mum U I: P M 1.11 w 3111113101111: GALE HESS Chicago Business Pi Delta Phi; Intcrclub 3: Chapel Union 2, 3: Chapel Council 3; Freshman Counselor 2, 3; Maroon FRED E.HEW1TT,jR. Chicago Business Delta Upsilon; Skull and Cres- cent: Imerfmtcmity Council; Freshman Counselor 2, 3; Fresh- man Orientation Committee 4; Political Union; Blackfriars; Track 3, .1 NORMAN HOLLINGSHEAD Huntington Park,Califor11izl HH . Social Sciences 1 , ' Delta Kappa Epsilon; Track 1 l .111d 1. hp- FRANKLIN Honw1c11 Chicago Business hu-L Pi Lambda Phi; Pulse 2, 3; TenniSI MARGARET Hucmxs Chicago Business 1110114: Phi Beta Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Cap IN .1: 1111dGow11; Mirror Hull 1 LUCILLE C. JAconsox Chicago Social Srienees Esoteric; Mirror 11.1" 211 Transferred from Chicago Nor- mal College 1.111 W1LBUR JERGER Chicago Law Delta Kappa Epsilon; 17113511111311 . Council, President 1; Washmg- WIN ton Prom Committee 1; P1100- 1 nix, Business Manager 1 s3 IlNIVERSI'I'Y OF C l .. ICAGO CAROLYN HEWITT Kramer, Indiana Soeial Sriences Transfer Counselor 3; D.A. 2, 3; Mirror 3 Transferred from VVcllesley College Lows L. HEYN Cincinnati, Ohio Hu manilies REXEORD A. HORTON Maywood, Illinois Social Sciences Maroon 1, 2, 3 BENJAMIN C. HUBBARD Grand Rapids, Michigan Business Delta Sigma Pi 3, 4; Student Council School of Business 3, President 4 Transferred from Grand Rapids Junior College Lomsr; HUFFAKER Chicago Humanities Quadrangler; Freshman Coun- selor 2, 3, 4; Pulse 1; D.A. 1; Mirror 1, 2 WALTER E. A. JAEGGI Bern, Switzerland Law Phi Delta Theta Transferred from University of Bern VIRGINIA E. JOHNSON Hammond, Indiana Business XVyvem; Freshman Counselor 2, 3. 4; Cap and Gown 1, 2, 3, Handbook Editor 4; D.A.; Mir- ror 1, 2, 3 mepwawm mgwam- .... m;;c,-,-;-,;.,,;r,,, ."u-M ummmnh ROBERT M AITLAND JONES Highland Park, Michigan Business Psi Upsilon; Orientation 1, 2; Student Publicity 1, 2; Home- coming,r Committee Chairman 4; Interfr'aternity Committee 4; Chairman, Interfraternity Ball 4; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3 M ARY KARAH UTA Lorain, Ohio Humanities Achoth ALMA KATZ Hubbard VVoods,111inois Biological Sciences DEWITT M. KELLEY Eln111urst,lllinois Social Sciences DA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pulse MYRON R. KIRSCH Chicago Biological Sciences Alpha Beta Zeta MARY KORELLIS Calumet City, Illinois Humanities Y.W.C.A., First Cabinet 4 ANNETTE LAUFER Buffalo, New York Social Service Administration S.S.A. Club; Refugee Aid Transferred from University of Wisconsin 7014;le 1 2INETEEN THIRTY NINE 382 BYRON E. KABOT Menomonie, XVisconsin Law Debate Union 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 3; Settlement; Band 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3 T011511 T . KATO Ogden, Utah Business Transferred from W eber Junior College ALICE L. KAUFMANN Chicago Business Chi Rho Sigma; Y.W.C.A., First Cabinet 3; Mirror 3 HELEN B. KINSMAN Chicago Biological Scicnrcs Wyvern; Y.VV.C.A. 1; Mirror 1 MARIONE C. KOHN Chicago Social Sciences Transferred from Carleton Col- lege FRANK A. KURTZ Chicago Physical Sciences Kent Chemical Society NORMAN MARHN LAVIN Chicago Physical Sciences 1 1 x1 vaw' KM i WV; W", TIJW 111W Iht'; PM' 11111111 01:1 111w P113 C171. 1.2 Roam VIM l llllx. hllllur s 11M HUI I :..n 01l- HENRY C. LAVINE, JR. Lakewood, Ohio Social Sciences Kappa Sigma; A.S.U.; Political Union Transferred from Cornell Uni- versity JOHN M. LFEPER Columbus, Ohio Social Sciences Delta Upsilon Transferred from Ohio State University BETTY LOU LINDBERG Chicago Humanities Deltho; YEMCA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Phoenix 1; Mirror 1, 2; DA. 1, 2,3,4: HAZEL LINDQUIST Genoa, Illinois Business Pi Delta Phi; Y.VV.C.A., College Cabinet 1; Freshman Counselor 1,2,3,4 ROBERT H. LOCHNER Berlin, Germany Social Sciences Phi Delta Theta; Gymnastics 3 Transferred from University of Berlin VIRGINIA LONG Chicago Biological Sciences Phi Delta Upsilon; Y.VV.C.A. 4 Transferred from Northwestern University HENRY C. LUCCOCK Joliet, Illinois Social Sciences Phi Kappa Psi; DA. 3, 4; Mir- ror 3; Political Union 3, 4; A11- Campus Peace Council 4 Transferred from Joliet Junior College UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO HAROLD S. LEVIN Chicago Business LLOYD GEORGE LEWIS Chicago Physical Sciences GERDA T. LINDHEIMER Chicago Biological Sciences BETTY LINN Chicago Business JAMES LOEB New York City, New York Social Sciences Zeta Beta Tau; DA. 2, 3; Blackfriars 2, 3; Basketball 1; Football 4; KVrestling 4 KULLERVO LOUHI Virginia, Minnesota Business Transferred from Virginia Jun- ior College JAMES A. LYTLE, JR. Highland Park, Illinois Business Alpha Delta Phi .- wgr.g:.rumh XVALTER I. MACKEY Red Granite, XVisconsin Business Symphony Orchestra 1, 2 Transferred from University of XVisconsin KATHRYN MACLENNAN Chicago Biological Sciences Pi Delta Phi; Senior Aide 4; B.XV.O. 4; Ida Noyes Council 2, 3, 4; Y.XV.C.A., College Cab- inet 1, 2; Freshman Counselor 2, 3, 4; Mirror 2; XV.A.A. CAROL MAUD MAGINMS Chicago Sorial Service Administration Achoth; Y.W.C.A.; Maroon; Mirror ARDIS MANNEY Chicago Humanities Wyvern; Ida Noyes Council 2. 3, 4; Interclub 4 RUTH MARY MARSH Chicago Physical Sciences Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Kent Chem- ical Society 4 MARY ANN MATTHEWS Evanston, Illinois Humanities Federation 3; University Sing- ers 1, 2, 3; Mirror 2 RITA MCGUANE Chicago Humanities Calvert Club 3, President 4 Transferred from Mundelcin College fzatluafw IN. -mwa... -,. u --- .- -- , 7mg 7 WWW" m,.,.;.;ar..:.;4:m:u-c una-w. ALLAN M ACLIZAR Oak Park, Illinois Law Phi Alpha Delta; Bar Associa- tion 3, 4 Transferred from Oak Park Junior College ROSALIND MAGGID Chicago Social Sciences JOHN S. MAHONY - Chicago Business Delta Kappa Epsilon; Freshman Orientation DOROTHY MARQUIS Chicago Hmnanitics Esoteric; YAV.C.A. 1; Cap and Gown 1 ELIZABETH C. MARSHALL Chicago Humanities JOSEPH MAYER Chicago Social Sciences 'I rzmsferred from XVright Jun- iorCollege NYE MCLAURY Chicago Social Sciences Psi Upsilon; XVnter P010 1, 2, 374 2INETEEN THIRTY NIHE Jam I ' w UAW' HZWU UAW? Iyuld MAW GAL H19 Milt lczzu llcm: BM 1.1. Roam l Hm Bax .le 1.12 fm EUZ u R1 "1 811 u 3-3, JOHN '1". MCVVHORTFR Chicago LWL, Business Alpha Delta Phi; Freshman link Council 1; Blackfriars 1, 2, 3, Board 4; Maroon; Pulse HARRY E. MENDENHALL. JR. Park Ridge, Illinois Medicine Phi Kappa Psi; Blackfriurs 1, 2, 3, Prior 4: Iron Mask; Settle- ment Board 1, 2. 3, 11; Fresh- man Orientation 2, 3; Student Publicity Board 2, 3 MARGARET MERRIFmLD Chicago mhmm Humanities Aide 4; Choir 1, 2, 3 4; Col- legium Musicum 4; Student Set- tlement Board 3. President 4; BJVD. 3, 4; Mirror 1; Singers 1, 2, 3; Refugee Aid 4: W.A.A. ROBERT E. NIEYIZR Hinsdale, Illinois Business 141111111 Alpha Delta Phi; Iron Musk; Baseball 1, 2, 3, Co-Captuin 11; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Track 1,4 MARTIN D. MILLER Chicago Business Alpha Delta Phi; Owl and Ser- pent; Iron Mask; Skull and Crescent; Freshman Orienta- tion, Chairman 4; Intramural Manager 4; R.O.T.C. 1; Stu- dent Social Committee 3; Cap and Gown 1. 2: Pulse 3; DA. 1, 2; Track 2; Hockey 4 BETTY RIITCHELL Chicago Business Pi Delta Phi;; Federation 4; .411 lun- Freshman Counselor 2. 3: SL11- dent Council School of Business, Vice-president; I 11 re 1; c h u re 11 Council, Westminister Founda- tion; Y.VV.C.A., College Cabinet 1, 2; Freshman Council 1 ELIZABETH ANN MONTGOMERY Rock Island, Illinois Humanities min i- 2' Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi; DA. 1, 2; Settlement Board 1. 2 .E 2111.2- UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BRADNER MEAD Chicago Business Della Sigma Pi 3, 4; Black f1;i:11;51,2,3,4 ROBERT MERRIAM Chicago Sorial Srienccs Psi Upsilon: Marshall 4; Owl zmd Serpent; Chairman Campus Congress Committee 3, 4; 8:113 dent Publicity Board 2. 3, 4; Track 2. 3 .1 FRED A. M ESSERSCH x1101 Chicago Law Phi Alpha Delta; Blackfrinrs 2 IIAROLD WAYNE MILES Terre Haute, Indiana Sorial Sciences Phi Kappa Psi; Owl and Ser- pent; Reynolds Club Council, President; Student Social Com- mittee; Political Union: XVash- ington Prom Committee 3 SEYMOUR H. M1LLER Chicago Social Sciences Marshall; Maroon 1, 2. 3, Board 4 ROBERT H. MOHLMAN Chicago Law Phi Delta Theta; Cap and Gown 1, 2; Business Manager 3, 4; Band 1, 2, President 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4 Iron Mask ALFRED MOON Wi1metku,lllinois Social Sciences Delta Upsilon; Blackfriars 1; DA. 1, 2, 3 Wpiwuwm sum-:mr.:z...-.mr;rg.;w;zrmi.;;gm;n: --. DAVID L. MOONIE San Francisco, California Business Phi Kappa Sigma; Freshman Orientation 4; Transfer Orien- tation 4; Debate Union 4; In- ; terfraternity Council 4 ; 1 Transferred from San Francisco 1 J unior College BOLIVER B. MOORE Chicago V. , Biological Sciences Kappa Alpha Psi; Negro Stu- dent Club 3, President 4 Transferred from Wilson Jun- iorCollegc RUTH CELESTE MOULIK I Cicero,111inois law 1 B . BURTON BARROW MOYER, JR. H m; usnmss Chica 10 I Comad Club. Treasurer 3, Sec- . g . Pu Soczal Srzcnccs lIv' rctary 4; Y.W.C.A. 3; Calvert Club 4; Chapel Union 3, 4; Courtier 4; Mirror 4 1 Transferer from Morton Jun- ior College Kappa Sigma; Freshman Orien- tation; Interfraternity Commit- tee; Maroon; A.S.U.; Political Union ; ROBERT REYNOLDS MOYER Chicago Business Kappa Sigma; Blackfriars 2, , Scribe 4; Basketball 2 Transferred from George XVil- liams College CHESTER MURPHY Chicago Social Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon; Iron Mask; Basketball 4; Tennis 1, 2,3,4 3- Dt 1R1 1 l MARY MYRBERG 4 0, Oak Park, Illinois I; , XVILLIAM MURPHY ii Chicago Social Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon; Iron Biological Sciences U Mask; Basketball 4; Tennis 1, Transferred from Oak Park :2 2, 3, 4 Junior College YUM JAMES B. NASH, JR. . t Wisconsin Rapids, XVisconsin BUR r0N,N- NAVID - , I; . Chlc210'o 1 Iiuszness .0 . Q Psi Upsilon; Squash 2; Truck 1; Physzcal Sczcnccs ' 3 Golf. Jumor Mathematlcs Society x 'lhnnsferred from Yale Uni- 1 varsity . 1 $ 1 Hm AULRIZY L. NEFF Chicago 3 Suz'ial Sciences Ross DEXVITT NETHERTON, JR. ', Pi Delta Phi; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Chicago 1 3 President 4? Ida Noyes SocialScicnccs , f Goupcxl 1, 2, 3; B0;n:d 0f Socml Beta Theta Pi; Skull and 59"V'Ce and Rellglon 3,. 4; Crescent; Football 1; Track 1, 1 B.W.O. 3, 4; Peace Counc11 3, 2,3,4 4; Campus Congress 4; Aide 4; 1 1 Chapel Union 4; Maroon 1 1 1 1 ROGER C. NEILSEN 3 Chicago 4 , 3 Business SM 389R B. ODENS , Delta Upsilon; Owl and Ser- V11cago. 1 pent; Interfraternity Council, 505-1014551671F05 S Secretary-Treasurer; Blackfriars Pl" S1gmz1 Delta 4H 1, 2, 3, Hospitaller 4; Student 1 Social Committee; Chairman of j Inlramumls s Izatludfad NINETEEN THIRTY HI3E 3 111111 Jnd 4:411 1- ERNEST OLSON Chicago Social Sciences M. SAHAP ONGUN Ankara, Turkey Physical Scicna's Transferred from Gazi Institute DORO'I'H 1' OVERLOOK River F01;cst,lllinois Humanities Mortar Board; Student Social Committee 3, Secretary; Cam- pus Congress Committee 4, Sec- retary; A.S.U. 3, 4; DA. 3. 4, Chairman of Acting 4; Mirror 34 Transferred from Saint Mary's College DORO n 1 Y P A N N KORE 021k Park. Illinois B usi n ess 00111112111 Club 1; Y.XV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Union 4; School of Business Council 4; Comad 3, 4; President 4 PERSIS-JANE PEEPILS Chicago Business Quadrangler; Federation, Board 3, Chairman 4: BANKO. 4, Secretary; Student Settlement Board 2, 3, 4; Mirror Board 4; D.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 HART PERRY York, Nebraska Social Sciences Alpha Delta Phi; Iron Mask 3; Owl and Serpent: 4; Interfrm ternity Council, President 4; A.S.U. 3, 4; Peace Council, Executive Committee 3; Cam- pus Congress 4; Student Pub- licity Board 2, 3; Political Union 3; Model XVorld Confer- ence 4; Cap and Gown 1, 2; Blackfriars 1, 2; Intramurals Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Board 4 SYLVIA RAE PINKERT Chicago Business Comad 3, 4; J. S. F.; Avukah UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO WlLLnM M. OLSON Chicago Business Radio Club 2, 3, 4; Scouting Club; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Whiter P010 1, 2, 3 KENNETH D. OSBORN, JR. Ln Portc,1ndiana Law Chi Psi; Skull and Crescent 2: Student Social Committee 4; Cap and Gown 1; Blackfriars 1, 2, Sophomore Manager 2 HAROLD I. PALASH Springheld, Illinois Social Sciences Univcrsi 1y Symphony LUTHER H. PARMAN Arkansas City, Kansas Busincss Phi Delta Theta; Phi Rho Pi; XVestminstcr Cabinet Secretary, Intcrcllurch Council; Cap and Gown 3, 4 Transferred from Arkansas Jun- iorCollcge MARGAREF PENNEY Catskill, New York Humanities Music Society 1; Campus News- recl 2, 3; Student Publicity Board 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; Carnival Ball Committee 2; Cap and Gown 1, 2, 3, Office Manager 3; Student Directory 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, 4; Daily Maroon, Circulation Manager 3, 4; DA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Mirror 1,2,374 H. QUALE PETERSMEYER Berkeley, California Social Sciences Delta Kappa Epsilon; Interfra- ternity Sing Committee 3, 4; Football Banquet Committee 4; Football 1, 3; Track 1, 4 GEORGE E. P ROBST Long Beach,Calif0rni21 Political Sciences Delta Sigma Rho; Debate Union, Secretary 3, President 4; Chapel Union, Board 3, 4; Stu- dent Settlement Board 3, 4; Leaders Organization. Transferred from Long Beach Junior College MERLE A. QUAIT Chicago Biological Sciences Zoology Club Transferred from Northwestern U niversi ty RICHARD RASH MAN Chicago Business RAYMOND REINKE B1ueIsland,Illinois Physical Sciences Kent Chemical Society T ransferred from Morgan Park Junior College ROBERT R. REYNOLDS Gravity, Iowa Physical Sciences Kappa Epsilon Pi; Rifle Club 3: University Singers 3; Baseball 1 : 2: 3, 4 XV. J. RISTEAU Chicago Physical Scicnres JUNE ROBERTS Chicago Business Arrian HERBERT RODELL Duluth, Minnesota Social Sciences Baseball 3, 4 hatlaafed RICHARD R. RANNEY Metamora, Illinois Social Sciences Phi Kappa Sigma; Reynolds' Club Council 4; Chapel Union 3. .1. Board 3; XVestminister Cabinet; Interchurch Council 3th Transferred from Oberlin Col- lcge. ARTHUR H. RIZINITZ Gilman, Illinois Bioiogiml Sciences Zeta Beta Tau GRACE ELIZABETH RENS'I'ROM Chicago Social Scienrcs Achoth; Chapel Union; Y.XV.C.A. Transferred from Oak Park junior College SYLVIA L. RICHIE Chicago Business Triotu; J.S.F. Bulletin Transferred from the Uni- Versily of Michigan EDWARD F. ROBBINS Chicago Humanities El Circulo Espanol 1, Vice- President 2. President 3, 4 WILLIAM J. Rom Chicago Business Transferred from Darthmouth College CHARLOTTE A. ROE Chicago Heights, Illinois Biologiml Sciences Alpha Zeta Beta NINETEEN THIRTY NINE p.4hl niimmlzsxicmzwf: W"'n27?. . v "mug. s AWN; u. W's V r l'1 Juk lrn-IN s XI m R0 Du EDWARD Rosm H 1:111, JR. Kj "111.1411 MARIIVWI ROSENBECK sVinnctka, Illinois ' mm. Ch1ct1g0 . Hmnanities :mlwn PllyszcalSucnws Zeta Beta Tau; Owl and Ser- Mmml pent; Film Society. Treasurer 3: Peace Council Executive -I.:1 Ml. Committee 3: Homecoming Committee .1; Pulse 3. .4. Editor 4: Maroon 2 BLAIRV 5: RUBEN DAVID Rumx Ch1cag0 Chicago Biologzml SNC'W'S Biological Sciences Zoology Club Transferred from Wright Jun- 1011 College VIRGINIA GRAY RUTHER Chicano NIARJOR-IE RYSER o Ch1cz100 . . D Hummutzcs B . ; Sigma: YWV.C.A., 3; 1V.A.A.. 115513710331 Phi. Y1V C A 0 1.; I'm V1ce-Pres1de11tg s 1 - - l m 3- Transferred from XVilson Jun- 45 M11101 1, 2, 3? DA. 1, 2, ,4 ior College GEORGE H. SAHLER Chicago Business Phi Kappa Psi; Political Union 3, 4: Cap and Gown 3, 4. JACK THOMAS SABO New York Biological Sciences Transferred from Michigan State College l'ni- Transferred from Joliet Junior College MARION JUVF. SALISBURY ER 811liAg-1S1rf1x3m Chicano fa . - 0 Social Smcnccs Iiusmcss . Debate Union 3. .1; Political x Comad Club,Treasurel Union 3; ASU 3; Refugee Aid I 116' Drive Chairman 4; Daily Ma- 1'0011 1; Wrestling 1 ROBERT LOUIS SAMPSON Chicago Business G01f1.2,3,4 MARGARET SCHAMEHORN Milford,Michigul1 Biologiml Sciences Transferred from Rockford s a , iHhmnulh Lollenc DAVID M. SCHEFFER Chicago Law Nu Beta Epsilon; Bar Associa- tion, Representative to Bar Council 3, 4, Treasurer; Daily Maroon 1, 2; Chess T621111 1, 2, 3, 41. J- LEONARD SCHERMER Granite City, Illinois 11111! . Pi Lambda Phi; Debate Union 1; Bluckfrizlrs 1; J.F.S. 1, 2, 3, 4; Maroon 2; Pulse 3, 4, Business Managcr4 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO .E -qaggipczarsqm , 2K 13112111115111 Scnmuz Glc1121,llli11ois Biological Sciences Chi Rho Sigma; University Singers 3; Choir 3, 4; Tower Singers 3, 4: Mirror 3 . '1 mnsferred from Frances Sl11r- mer Junior College PHILIP B. SCHNERINC Evanston, Illinois Business Psi Upsilon; Owl and Serpent; Iron Mask; Homecoming Com- mittee 4: Bzmd 1, 2; University Symphony 1; Dolphin Club 2, 3. 4; Cap and Gown 1, Art Editor 2, Managing Editor 3. Editorin-Chief A: Phoenix 1; Blackfriars 1, Sophomore Man- ager 2; XVater P010 1, 2. 3. Captain 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3. 4; Ice Hockey 1 MITCHELL STEFFAN SEIDLER Chicago Business Scouting Club 4, Treasurer: Baseball 1 BERNICE SHAFER Freeport,llli11ois Business Sigma: University Singers 2, 3: Chapel Union 1, 2; Freshman Counselor 2, 3, 4 SOLL11: S. SHERMAN Chicago Business Phi Sigma Delta; Skull and Crescent 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Handball 3, .1 Transferred from Northwestern University P1111115 ZOE SILVERTRUST Chicago Humanities Alpha Lambda Delta Transferred from Northwestern University JEROME HARVEY Smoxs Chicago Law halluafed Inf-EWW m...-.1vw:;j;m,;.;.n.;,;:;,..;w 17..., ELLEN SCHMUS Naperville,llli11ois Business Delta Sigma; Y.XV.C.A. 1, 2; sV.A.A. 3; Cap 21nd Gown 1, 273.4 ROBERT J. SEDLACK Berwy11,lllinois Business A.S.U. 3; Calvert Club 3; Daily Maroon 3, 4; DA. 4 Transferred from Morton Jun- ior College E. IWARJORIE SEIFRIED Oak Park, Illinois Humanities Y.VV.C.A. 2; Daily Maroon 1 CATHERINE SHAW Detroit Humanities Quadrangler; Pulse Transferred from Vassar Col- lege ALBERT SIEGEL Chicago Business T ransferred from Herzl Junior College ROBERT A. SIMON Chicago Law Phi Sigma Delta; Blackfriars 1; j.S.F.; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. 4 KENNETH L. SKILLIN 021k Park, Illinois Business Delta Sigma Pi; Student Coun- cil of the Business School Transferred from Morton 11111- ior College l 2INETEEN THIRTY NINE JOyEl'H Pun SHELD! C 5. EM! 0R1" L l1 l', lhxh llm. Miunn I .,I suls 19.111le .zmh '- . erH' 4,qu .HH Illll' .E BETTY SMITH Chicago Humanities Chi Rho Sigma; YJV.C.A., First Cabinet 3; Singers 3; Mirror 2. 3; Choir 4; Counselor 3, 4 HERBERT A. SOKOL Chicago Physical Scienrcs JOSEPH SONDHEIMER Muskogee, Oklahoma Social Sciences Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Debate Union 2, 4; Political Union 4; A.S.U. Transferred from XVashinglon Universi ty PEARL STAHL Milwaukee, sVisconsin Hmnanities SHELDEN STONE Chicago Social Sciences ERNES'HNE STRESEN-REUTER Chicago Physical Scienrcs Phi Beta Delta; XV.A.A.; YfW. C.A.; Chapel Council; Fresh- man Counselor 3, 4; Cap and Gown 1; Mirror 3, 4 ORVILLF, S. SWANK Gary. Indiana Law ,Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; D.A.; Blackfriars --4 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO- 3 4 HARRY M. SMITH Whiting, Indiana Biological Sriences Alpha Zeta Beta 3, 4; Baseball 1 SHIRLEY ANN SONDEL Chicago Biologiml Sciences Delta Sigma XVILLIAM BUR'ION SOWAsu Mansfield, Ohio Humanities Delta Upsilon; Cap and Gown 1, 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 2 ALDEN C. STEINBECK Yellow Springs, Ohio Business Ice Hockey 4 T ransferred from Park College ROBERT J. STRAKER Whiting, Indiana Business Track 2, 4; Cross Country 4 MARGARET NORWOOD SUTHERN Chicago Humanities NORMAN F. SWANSON Chicago Business Transferred from XVilson Jun- ior College .v.'. 2 255 41:;- HORTENSE SWORZYN Chicago Biological Sciences GREGORY M. THEOTIKOS Chicago Business Delta Sigma Pi Transferred from XVright J1m- ior College JEANNE LORRAINE TOBIN Chicago Social Seienres Mormrboard; P 11 0 e 11 i x 2; Transfer Orientation 3; Mirror 2, 3, Board 4 Transferred from Wellesley College GRACE 01 WAH TOM Chicago Business Chinese Studenlsi Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Comad Club 3, 4 ALAN HAROLD TULLY Grand Island, Nebraska Business Alpha Delta Phi; Reynolds Club Council; Pulse; Cup and Gown; DA. 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2; XVrestling 1 CLEMENTINE J. VANDER SCHAEGH Chicago Business Chi Rho Sigma; Aide 4; B.XV.O. 3, Chairman 4; Ida Noyes Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., College Cabinet 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Federation. Secretary 3, 1; lnterfrnter11ity B2111 Leader 4; Interclub 3; Cap and Gown 1. 2, 3; Maroon 1; DA. 2, 3, 4; Mirror 1, 2, 3, 4 LXSEID'H'E Vox GEIIR Maywood, Illinois Hmnanities Transferred from Oak Park Junior College balladfw "I'M! '- 22-.me 3:- HINETEEN THIRTY m Wm mmmmumygmggrdtaqun;w ,, "0 WILLIAM J. TALLON Chicago Hunzanilics Chapel Union; Rifle Club 3, President 4 T ransferred from Saint Joseplfs College HELEN MARIAN THOMSON Chicago Biological Sciences Chi Rho Sigma; Y.XV.C.A. Col- lege Cabinet 1, 2, First Cabinet 3; VV.A.A. 2; Chapel Union; Cap and Gown 1, 2; Ida Noyes Council 1, 2, Secretary 3, Chair- man 4: B.W.O. 3, 4; Interclub 4; Mirror 2; Cap and Gown 1,2 PHYLLIS TODD Chicago Humanities Mortarbonrd; Phoenix 1; Mir- r01' 3; DA. 1, 2, 3, 4 LITSA TSARl'ALAS Chicago Business Comad Club 3. 4; Y.XV.C.A. RUTH Turns Chicago Business Achoth; Comad Club 2 Transferred from Morgan Park junior College JOHN RANDOLPH VAN DE XVATER Long Beach, California Law Delta Kappa Epsilon; Head Marshall 4; Owl and Serpent; 11011 Mask; Chapel Union 2, 3 4, President 3; Chapel Council 2, 3; Sculcmcnt Board 2, 3, 4; Political Union 3, 4; Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 4; Campus Congress Committee 3, 4; D01- 1311111 Club 2, 3, 4: D.A. 2, 3; XVater P010 1, 2. 3. 4; Swim- ming 1, 2, 3,C;1ptai11 4 BETTY JANE WATSON Cleveland, Ohio Humanilies Sigma; DA. 1, 2. 3, 4; Mirror 3. Board 4 NINE IVJW: 1, U X11111 jonx HAAJFA R11 11,, , Hlll: a J ' , lmkNl's B B B UNI, B: Ldlmu I V 1mm; m1 Mum ' B1 Hmilz lllimluh mun 1'2 ,x 1: Hi1; KM X. .nlm link MHR H mmtil 514$ '.'- :'2v 4: hphnmn Lnnplh 1: DM' I; V- 33 :- 5mm- XIiHU'B , , I'E XVILIJAM E. Wlilmla III Burringlon. Illinois Social Sciennss Psi Upsilon: Owl and Serpent: Marshall 4: Student Social Committee. Chairman 4; Intru- mural Stalf 1. 2, 3, 4; XVush- ington Prom Committee 3; Cap and Gown 1. 2, 3, Sports Edi- tor 3; Track 2, 3; Golf 1, 2, 3 4: Squash 4 INGRID MARCARETHA XV ZNXERBERG Chicago Biological Scimzrcs Alpha Zeta Beta 4 MARJORIE WHITNEY Riverside, Illinois Humanilics Mirror 2, 4 WILLIAM WORK Chicago Business Chi Psi; Pulse, Associate Ed- itor4. Transferred from Pennsylvania State JOHN WILLIAM YOUNG Chicago Business Sigma Chi; Blackfriars 2, 3, ,1: Cap and Gown 2, 3; Transfer Orientation 3, Chairman 4: Reynolds Club Council 4; Slu- dent Social C0mmittee,4 Transferred from XVilson Jun- ior College Rum GRACE MOERCHEN Yonkers, New York Biological Sciences Chapel 3, 4, Board; YJVCA. 3, 4; Pulse 3 Transferred from Green Moun- tain Junior College DONALD R. SMUCKER Chicago Business Delta Sigma Pi; Camera Club: Cap and Gown 1; Mirror 1 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO Lms XVLNK Chicago Biologiml Sm'mzu's Transferred from Carleton Col- lege JOSEPH A. WHI'rLow Tulsa, Oklahoma Law Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi Transferred from University of Tulsa DOROTHY B. WOOMVARD Burbank, California Sorl'al Sciences Transferred from Glendale Junior College JANET YABLONG Chicago Business Sigma Delta Tau, University of Illinois; J.S.F.; A.S.U. Transferred from Northwestern University LEONARD W. ZEDLER Milwaukee, XVisconsin B usin css Delta Sigma Pi; DA. 4; Student Council School of Business 3; Courtier 3; D.A,; Track Transferred from University of XVisconsin LE R01 NETTOLI Chicago Social Srimlrvs Transferred from Northwestern University MAX FREEMAN Chicago B 1151' HFSS Phi Kappa Psi; Maroon 1, Cir- culation Mgr. 2, Advertising Mgr. 3, Co-Busincss Mgr. 4; Bluckfriars l, 2; Inlrumurzlls 1, 2;F00thull1 EDWARD BERGMAN Chicago Pi Lambda Phi; Interfraternity Committee 3; Maroon 1, 2, 3, Co-Business Manager 4; Track 1; Intramurals 1, 2 ELISE BYFIELD Chicago Humanities Mirror 2; Tarpon 2; A.S.U. Transferred from George VVil- liams College ROBERT DOANE Oak Park, Illinois Social Sciences Calvert Club 3, Treasurer 4 Transferred from Oak Park Junior College HARRIET NELSON JOHNSON Hammond, Indiana Humanities Mortarboard; Aide 4; Federa- tion, Chairman 3; Settlement Board 1, 2, 3; University Sing- ers 1, 2, 3; University Choir 1, 2,3,4. fwiltmfed 7M" 73W.W..r..r 1,"?- immangw 73;,H3gnk; .r.1-v,..,...,....,......;..,.... HERBERT GAYLORD BOHNERT New York City, New York Social Sciences Transferred from National Uni- versity of Mexico and Ursinus College HENRY C. DETLEFS ' Chicago Law Intramural basketball; Imra- mural handball Transferred from XVilson Jun- iorCollege MORTON GOODS'I'EIN Chicago Business Poetry Reading Group 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2,3-4 I'E'rko LEWIS PATRAS Chicago Business Delta Sigma Pi; Chapel Union 3. 4 . Tansferred from Lewis Inst1tute EINETEEN THIRTY NIKE -50.4 Milk W41 m hllllls 1mm. x 'leH JUH' :I-ilp 3. 4: ' lIJLL 1. :m': l'nion . IINiIuIe Lr'mz Perdue Smith U71 ivcrsit-V Head Marshall The Student Aides and Marshals are appointed annually by the President of the University at the nomination of the outgoing group from members of the junior class prominent in both scholarship and extra-curricular activities. Duties consist of representing the President and the student body in the conduct of University cere- monies, Presidents receptions, banquets, and lectures during their senior year. Traditionally members of the incoming group are invested at the Inter-fraternity Sing by their predecessors with the distinguished insignia, the gown and maroon-tassled cap. In charge of the entire group is University Marshal Leon Perdue Smith. Student Head Marshal John Van de Water, perhaps the best known man on. campus, first AIDES AND came into the limelight as president and re- organizer of Chapel Union. In addition, he is in Law, Captain of the swimming team, a star in water polo, and a member of all three honor societies. Veteran track man John Busby was an Iron Masker as well as a grade-getter in the Business School. Emmett Deadman is noted as erstwhile Maroon editor and for his ability to acquire A3 and BS in the Economics Depart- ment. Theodore Fink combined football playing, Blackfriars leads, and Law School. Edward Gus- tafson devoted his time to Law and the fencing fencing team, of which he was Co-Captain. Cap- tain 0f the football team, Lewis Hamity is gradu- ating from the Business School and is a member of Owl and Serpent. Political Unionist and Campus Congressman Robert Merriam is known as a good student in the Social Sciences. He is also in Owl and Serpent and a veteran track man. Seymour Miller majored in Social Sciences and Daily Maroon, becoming a Board of Con- Bm'qzu'sl. La Perl. Mar meon, Merri Irld. Trnulm' Srilacgh, Nelson. ml ligll aui Stl'l Wil nl'fii Snti Strl dcp S in I mg dix' and En; Pit Bri rm ht; VD 4nd 1K. Ex is in wt in humor M an m the Mild 3s Viiiu m thn- pining. mi Cu;- It-nting m. Cap- s gradu- "umber W! and i Kntm'n x. Hr is n nmk sticnm qt Uln- MARSHALLS trol member of the latter. Hart Perry, leading light of the Inter-fraternity Council, has been active in A.S.U., Political Union, and Owl and Serpent, as well as in the Social Science Division. William VVebbe gained repute as freshman Class organizer and promoter of proms as Student Social Committee Chairman. He is in Owl and Serpent, the golf team, and the Economics department. Senior Aide Kathryn MacLennan is well-known in BVVO and Ida Noyes Council. She is graduat- ing from Biological Sciences. Laura Bergquist divided her leisure between Inter-club Council and the Daily Maroon, heading both. She is an English Major. Judith Cunningham was Mirror's President and graduates from the Humanities. Brilliant French student Marjorie Hamilton was active on Ida Noyes Council. Margaret Merri- field, English major, was President of the Student VWX a e s H Settlement B o a r d and was in the Uni- versity Singers. Au- drey Neff was in YW CA as president and was on BXVO. She is graduating from the Marlmnnan. Senior Aide Van do Water, Hmd Alarslmll Social Sciences Divi- sion. Clementine Vander Schaegh was prominent as Chairman of BXNO, was on Ida Noyes Council, and is in the Business School. Barbara Allee majored in French, was Treasurer of YW'CA and active in Chapel Union and XVAA. Harriet Nelson Johnson was president of Federa- tion until after her marriage last fall. She majors in English. Alice LaPerte is a major in French and has kept a consistently high academic record. Alillcr, Merriam, Fink, Van dc Water, Perry. Hamify. U'vbbe. ;mW-WW:::;:w-?fsumwnmna..zm:-T.:';mr5varunnfa....m' -uuvu; ........n,. . BETA OF ILLINOIS CHAPTER THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-SECOND CONVOCATION Grace Elizabeth Abney Richard Abrams Bernard Apple Winston Norman Ashley Louis Shattuck Baer Daniel Banes Herman Charles Bernick Robert Irwin Blakey W inston Harper Bostick Burley Lionel Broman Robert Sherrick Brumbaugh William W ager Cooper Hugh McCulloch Davidson Aaron Isaac Douglis Roy Dubisch Ernest Paul DuBois Gladys Gerner Elroy David Golding II Fabian Gudas Mildred Neivelt Hartman Conrad Briger Howard Robert William James Sol Joseph Harold I. Kahen ' XVanda T. Kantorowicz Diana Lack Richard Gustaph Lambert Henry Martyn Lemon Rosemary Louise Liitt Helen Margaret Linder Catherine Zenker Lutherman Alfred Barr Mason Dorothy Irene McLaughlin William Hardy McNeil Marshall Melin Seymour Meyerson Louis Gardner Moench Jerome Moritz Kathleen Joan Murphy John Ross Myers John Phillip Netherton Benjamin Paul Robert Severin Rasmussen Arnold Marshall Rose, Jr. Maurice Lester Seiter, 11 Oscar Seltzer Clarence Samuel Siegel Irvin S. Siglin Helen Emerson Strong Zelda Teplitz Manley Haron Thompson, Jr. Gordon Tiger Wilbert Herbert Urry Dorothy May Wells Agnes XNhitmarsh David Edward W ilcox James Leander Wood Arthur Joel Yaspan THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-THIRD CONVOCATION NO MEMBERS ELECTED THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-FOURTH CONVOCATION Lyle Bachman Ruth Joan Benjamin Howard Church Elda Caile Cianaini Lillian Gertrude Fletcher Joseph Kenneth Freilich Irving Arthur Gordon Jerry John Kollros Henry Lawrence Kraybill Clarence Chancelum Lushbaugh Ruth Lillian Maimon George Clarke McElroy Howard Packer Nellie Lucille Peake VViIliam Charles Rasmussen Edouard Herbert Roditi Ruth Deborah Sager Edward Segel Berenice Frances Silver Daniel Clayton Smith Seymour Tabin Robert E. Wolf THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY FIFTH CONVOCATION Robert Finley Drury Isobel Sklow Nlembers elected to Beta of Illinois Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa 0n nomination by the University for especial distinction in general scholarship in the University HQAM-v-r4 L J H! chn :IMI1.IL 1 Rodin ager Silver with BETA OF SIGMA XI ILLINOIS CHAPTER THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-SECOND CONVOCATION Louis Katz Alpert: Seymour Bernstein Herbert Charles Brown David Barrett Clark Donald Collier Julius Mosher C0011 Charles VVCSle Eiselc Nestor Winston Flodin John Frederick Gall Hugh Gilbert Gau ch Justin Leon Glathart W'illiam Hershel Goldberg Charles Leonard Hamner Graham Thompson Hatch Gertrude Antoinette Heidenthal Dorothy Heyworth Katherine Eileen Hite Fred Karush Robert Clement Lindner Elbert Monroe Long Tsu Shcng Ma Gregory Bartholemus Mathews John Joseph Mullane XVendell Roxby Mullison Edith Kirsten Neidle Frances Kathleen Oldham Sarah Aurora Pearl Victor Edwin Peterson Helen Poynter Oswaldo Ramirez-Torrcs Warren Stacy Rehm Isadore Rossman Bennett Toy Sandefur Aaron Sayvetz Melvin LeRoy Schultz Murray Senkus Herman M. Serota Francis R udolph Scrota Everette Askins Sloan Nicholas Monroe Smith, Jr. Alexander Speohr Sarah Elizabeth Stewart Robert Sterling Teague, Jr. Mattie May Tippet VValLer Emil XVard Joseph Edwin Weckler, Jr. Sam Isaac Weissman Grace Elizabeth VVertenberger Jonathan Iackson XVestfall Paul W'hiting XVoodruff THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-THIRD CONVOCATION NO MEMBERS ELECTED THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-FOURTH CONVOCATION Harry Frank Adler Rudolfo Amprino Ralph Bertram Bowersox John Robert Conan Victor Harry Dropkin Kenneth Charles Eberly Stanford Clark Ericksen john Stone Evans Edward Albert Galapeaux Edward William Geldreich Robert Edmond Gregg XMIadimir GrigorieH Harold Oliver Gulliksen George Edwin Hafstad Lyle Orlando Hill Clifford Holley Ralph Nathanael Johanson Lillian M. Johnson Benjamin Libet Kenneth Karl Loemker Albert Neuhaus james Allan Norton Bryan Patterson Marion Webster Richardson Edward Rietz Virgil Nelson Robinson Robert Thomas Sanderson Louis Carl Sass Agnes Arminda Sharp Helen Elizabeth Sweet Vincent Medville Throop Birgit Vennesland Cheves Thomson W alling Henry M. Walton Frederic Wickert THE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-FIFTH CONVOCATION Melbourne VVQHS Boynton Harry Davis Brunet Daniel Cahoon Galen Wood Ewing John Carroll Frazier Leslie W illard Freeman David Marion Grubbs Francis Paul Guida James Charles Hcsler Harold Frank Jacobson Anna Marie Pedersen Kummcr Franklin Collester MacKnighL W'ayne VVilIiam Marshall Aubrey Willard Naylor - 55 - Russell Eldridge Pottinger Robert Henry Ralston Jessie XMeed Rudnick Curtis Randolph Singleterry William Jere Tancig Alfonso Villa-Rojas Floyd Joseph VViercinski e "m ' "- iQW "'Wmmmwcnaaumrmmmum;zztnagfmvgfgw;m mum. t.u....;.5...A .anh , Ii? HONORS AWARDED SECOND YEAR HONOR SCHOLARS Selected for excelleme in the work of the 19ml" year in the college: Robert Leonard Adelman Paul Arthur Baumgart Mary Georgia Blanchard Thomas Brill Robert Eugene Brown Vincent John Burke Marian Jay Castleman Bernard Chesler Nausicaa Nancy Chioles Arthur Charles Connor Jane Alice Dalenberg jamcs Bonar Dial John Cordner Doolittle Miilliam Alexander Earle Frances Marguerite Englemann Donald Leroy Fabian Allen Sander Fox William Henry Friedman Dave Fultz Norton Sydney Ginsberg Ruth Marian Gracenick Marjorie Evelyn Graham Norman Nathan Greenman Richard Spellum Hagen Frank Joseph Harrison, Jr. Ruth Shirley Herron XMalLer John Hipple, Jr. William Jay Hochman Andrew Louis Hoekstra Joshua Zalman Holland . Erwin XMilliam Hornung Helen Diane Isenberg Joshua Jacobs Katherine Baker Jones Lorenz Fred Koerber, Jr. John Korf Wilbert Sam Kurnick Ernest Stern Leiser Morton Harry Leonard Rolf Werner Levy Sidney Samuel Lipshires Robert John List Ted Rudolph Mafit Adaline Nicoles Mather Hyman Philip Minsky Aaron Novick Dorothy Clarice Oppenheim Edward Francis Piech David Mitchell Fletcher Lester Rice George Greer Rinder Walter James Rockler Anne Rowell Herbert Edward Ruben Fenton Schaffner Marjorie Bea Schlytter Iames Alan Schoenberger Esther Eleanor Schumm John Frederick Speck John Paul Stevens Jerome Taylor Alan Joseph Teague Ralph Emil Teitgen Alice Louise 'I'erwilliger Elmer Beaumont Tolsted Herbert: Wiley Vaughan Evon Zartman Vogt, Jr. Royal Jules W ald Victor Samuel W einberg Sol W'exler John Eric Wilson Kenneth Eugene XVilzbach Elizabeth Parker Wright Stanley David Zurakov THIRD YEAR HONOR SCHOLARS Selected for high scholastic achievement in the co777jnehensive examinations in the college: Elizabeth Samantha Austin Barbara Eleanor Beer Sara Lee Bloom John XVhitcomb Clark Charles Edward Crane Tamaara Danish Frederick Futter Elkin Helen Flarsheim Alexander Lawrence George Matthew Theodore Gladstone Robert Hoey Green Vera Josephine Green Mary Elizabeth Grenander Vincent Paul Hollander William XVille Laiblin Peter Royal Levin Martin Levit David Samuel Lozansky John Francis McNellis Edward Harry Notov Monrad Gotke Paulsen Charles William Pfeiffer Karl Harry Pribram John Oliver Punderson XVilliam Roscoe Remington Adele Rose Joseph Rosenstein Joan Schutz George Seltzer Helen Patricia Shrack XVilliam Henry Speck Robert XVillson Stokley Norman Francis Svendsen Laverne Marjorie Tess Chankey Nathaniel Touart Naomi G. VVaxman DIVISIONAL HONOR SCHOLARS Selected by the departments fm exrellenre in the work of the hrst three years: Yale Brozen, Economics Morris Harold Cohen, Political Science Morris Flignor, Economics Marjorie Consuelo Hamilton, English Cynthia Anne Hawkcs, Mathematics Travis Kasle, Physiology Kathryn Isabel MacLennan, Home Economics Jennie Louise Mason, Romano; Languages and Literatums Thaddeus Rudolph Murmughs, Zoology Wanda Odell, History of Culture Leo Sercn, Physics Phyllis Zoe Silvertrust, English v.- 50 -- Isobel Sklow, Anthropology Bernard Smaller, Physics William Burton Sowash, Historv Shirley Ann Star, Sociology h Bcatricc Ruth Trciman, Histmw Philip VVehner, Chemistry I chnka Christine Zidek, Bacteriology and Parasitology Rit R01 PW Rnl H11? 013 San Pal K n 1'14111 Hill . 11311111 11111 uuarl NW 1141M .qu," - .v -W....w . , , 1 . . 1 .. HONORS AWARDED GRADUATE HONOR SCHOLARS Richard Ab11a111s,Chemist11y Robert Llewellyn Iones, Oscar Seltzer, Economics Robert 11 win Blakey, Psycholog y Political Science Helen Emerson Strong, English Fredelick Carl Bock,Literatu11e Catherine Zenker Luthcrman, Zelda Teplitz, Bacteriology and Robert Sherrick Brumbaugh, Zoology Parisitology Philosophy Iohn Phillip Netherton, Dorothy May Wells, Zoology Hugh McCulloh Davidson, Romance Languages and Roger Gilbert Wilkinson, Romance Languages and Literatures Physics Literatures Benjamin Paul, Anthropology Marian Miller VVorline, Gladys Ge11111Botany William Charles Rasmussen, Home Economics Samuel I. Gorlitz, Economics Geology and Paleontology Arthur Ioel Yaspan, Fabian Gudas, English Arnold Marshall Rose, Sociology Mathematics Honorable Aleutian for excellence in the work of the 11ollege for the year 1937-1938: Katherine Adams Jacquelyn Aeby Betty Lois Ahlquist Elizabeth Samantha Austin Barbara Eleanor Beer Sara Lee Bloom Merle Thomas Burgy Iohn XVhitcomb Clark Nor ton Iay Come Harr y Ilamilton C11111elius Chal 163 Edward C1ane Tamaara Danish Fredcr ick Futter Elkin Ioel Fantl Helen Flarsheim Ethel Iulia Frank Alexander Lawrence George Robert Hoey Green Vera Josephine Green M ary Elizabeth Grenander Vincent Paul Hollander Her be11tC1a1ence Iolmson Harold Rober t KofI VVasley Sven K1 ogdahl Robert Edwin Kronemyer WWlliam VVille Laiblin Herbert Lesser Peter Royal Levin Martin Levit David Samuel Lozansky Iohn Francis McNellis Edward Harry Notov Monrad Gotke Paulsen Cecil Holden Peterson Karl Harry Pribram John Oliver Punderson Anatol Rapoport Vlilliam Roscoe Remington LaVerne Alma Riess Adele Rose Joseph Rosenstein Ioan Schutz George Seltzer Helen Patricia Shrack XVilliam Henry Speck Robert VVillson Stokley Norman Francis Svendscn Laverne Marjorie Tess Chankey Nathaniel Touart Beatrice Ruth Trciman Naomi G. W axman Matthew Theodore Gladstone Charles MIilliam Pfeiffer Robert Pink William Oliver XVebster The Lillian Ge1111f111de Selz Scholmsth f01 the h1st- -yea1 woman ranking fnst 111 the comprehensive examinations of the eallege zs awarded to. Alice Louise Terwilliger The Civil Government Prize for excellence in the political science section of the comprehensive examination in the introductory course 111 the soezal selenees 15 awarded to: Hyman Philip Minksy, First Alice Louise Terwilliger, Second Ierome Taylor, Third The N11 Beta Epsilon Scholarship Cup for excellence in the f1115t year of professional work 111 the Law School is awarded to: WIalter Blum The F1011e11ee lane Adams Prizes f011 excellence in a11tist1'e11ead1'11g are awarded to: Robert Allen VVagone11,First Demarest Lloyd Polacheck, Second Mary Paul Rix, Third The Aledal 0f the M111ist11yofF011e1011Affairsofthe I'11en1rh Republic for the Hzghest Distmetion 111 the C0111p11ehe1151ve Exammatmns 111F1el11ehf01 thc Baehelo1 s D1g1ee 1911111a1ded to: Hughi McCulloh Davidson The Conference Medal for excellence in Athletics and Seholmship is awarded to: George Clark Halcrow The William A.Bo11dMedalf011thelargest11111nl1e110fp01'11ts111 the Outdoor Conference Track Meet is azumded to: John Lewis Davenport T 57 "h .mwAM .-.i w ;,0, 5., fl, 3 :l a j .. i-grv- 4m 'ed!..M AWARDS FOR EXCELLENCE IN UNDERGRADUATE TEACHING WILLIAM T. HUTCHINSON Enthusiastic comments from his students show that their ideas of good instruction coincide with those of the committee judging the awards for excellence in undergraduate teaching in the college. Some years ago an alumnus endowed a fund providing three cash awards of one thousand dollars for outstanding professors. Remarks like llEasy lecture to outline . . . M7hat he said made me think . . . Id like to read more about . . " are the daily recognition his clear, well organized, thought provoking lectures receive. His testing technique, which combines searching objec- tive examinations on factual material with broad essay-type questions which test for a grasp of general principles and relationships, is thorough and requires real preparation, but is admitted by students to be most fair. REGINALD J. STEPHENSON The Physical Sciences Survey is considered the most difficult one by many of the students in the college. Reginald I. Stephenson has been the friend of students struggling with the intricacies of formulas and laws. He gives the lectures at the afternoon section of the course and his smooth presenta- tion and well spaced and unexpected sallies of humor make them interesting enough to hold the attention of students who are less alert than they would be earlier in the day. His discussion sections at which the material of the week is integrated and new possibilities explored are very popular. Best known and most appreciated by the students is the review section which begins in winter quarter and extends through the spring quarter for those who failed to understand it the first time. Next year he will be the new chairman of the course, responsible for its organization. JOSEPH J. SCHWAB Josph J. Schwab is noted for his organization and presentation of the Biological Sciences Survey. His discussion sections are always crowded. Some students must have a clear outline of the basic information necessary to pass the comprehensive. "Joe Schwab" can give it to them. Others have been infected, by his genuine enthusiasm, with a desire to read further and study the different topics more thoroughly. Most typically, Joe is found at his microscope. Many advanced scholars have followed in his footsteps. Probably the main reason for his popularity with students and his success in teaching is his inspiring forceful manner of speaking and the liveliness of his lectures. Hi lil gUUd awards fOL lhmliand I0 outline abut" . . -. I le'nking .hing Objec- mnm Which "mugh and '5 mun fair. inns in the nricacies 0f 1h presenta- m hold the inn sections :pular. Best iuaner and m year he ? E $ ,5 5 g THE UNIVERSITY YEAR SOCIAL ACTIVITIES DRAMATICS PUBLICATIONS MISCELLANEOUS ACTIVITIES MUSIC AND ART CAMPUS PERSONALITIES H w r1 - I " Billinng m! exams. R egis f M Bar'tlcll 1 mwal d1 TIH' .s'lrlrr of ii ullr-unjuwldng. Books mus! lu' bought. .S'fudrnls jam the Book Slow. H ca rt - I II r0 In in Billings thv mrdi- ml rxmus. Registrulinns in Bartlett Gym take several days. Oftolu'r brings the football sermon. Burn dances in Ida Noyes Hall help to orient the Frosh and provide entertaimnent for all. Social Committer starts things with HIP Sorial "C" Book danres. FALL HOMECOMING Full quurlt'r 1mm marlwu' 111v lilo mos! mnbitiaus lilmnmnmiug' program in many wars. Tn uvylromp 11mm? ;l. :1. Slagg' and MS Callng of IIIU Pan'fiv vlr'm'n. slulh'nls and alumni joinml in a mm'nn'mllz Imnqzu't, lnru'dtd by HIV annual frwsllInan-soplmmmr fug-n-zzwr. Sludmlls drmxml in HM flollzing 0f llm Gav NinNiws jnnmmzadpEl Ill HM ganw, iwmly Qum'n .lch Pclm'sml and Kings Bill and Clip! Murphy u'vn' rmzwu'd. mu! Cmtrll Slagnr rodv 07110 Hm fivld urumzlmniwl by lIfS' .s'urncs'xm; Coarh Simuqllnnsxw. 'lVlu' day lu'fon' Ilw big 211nm. Hunlmsilws cklslfm'rd Hu' Slagg Sling", u'ulrlwd gmups lilu' 111v jn'rmnzial Zvlu Br'lr nil-u'ilA fu'rfnrm u! I'fr'lory I'anilim. Clzairnmn Of'tllr vnlin' Hmnw'mm'ng pmgmm u'us llu' I'mluslrimts Bob Iona. pirlmwl a! lawn n'qlll. QUARTER ixganagx FULSEV ,. ! ".. v.41 Ihx' 1; p , v REPRVMMWE :" mumLV Highlights of the fall quarter Included Hie selection by Pulse and Iron Mask of a freshman beauty queen. Teddy ' J ' . . . , ' , ' ' ' Lmns successful cundzdary for mngnmmrfn, and HM: fnal. Dmmalu Assoczalmn show of the season, heralded by a mzlkmg Contest between footballers Hannty and Sherman. Later on students saw the basketball squad turn iii a promising initial performmzre. new D.z1. laurels, the opening of a teetotalcrs, night club, and the Senior Prom. led by bigslmts Vandcr Scllacg'h, Bcrgqlusl. Preplcs, lanes, Prn'y and Nielsen. Proplk turned out in big numbers for j M, everything from Hans Haeppncfs suctcssful Opera Hour t0 the annual Il'atcr ramival, which ft'afured Um beauteous HM! Charlotte chtrczu. wt!" Ml , 'I'W X'Ad" 'I luleh night rumllv lighting. Noyes Swing; Saga Chain The , Ida at u' 11. Ma N03 . Hlux Dam lu ER NTER QUART CYNO meenzflfy fl'rdgz'l fr. Jlfrmr Chorus IIIZK x- "39'311' . ..I 94 XM'- in iris rad ualimz? ime again. be g G dominates Barfch Gym. t XKUIIS m Illll ll Blackfria r5 Blackfrzms Boys wi Spring Emms Tennis lo , spring sports. R E T M U Q G N I R P S Howard Mort, Director Joseph ffDianiond 10 Reynolds operated a fleet of steam boats 011 the Mississippi River before the turn of the century. After his death his wife arranged for a gift to the University which would be used for a memorial to her late husband. A clubhouse for men was decided upon, perhaps the first on any American campus, and the Reynolds Student Clubhouse was dedicated in December, 1903. For the first twenty years only those who be- came members of the Reynolds Club, entailing a fee of one dollar per quarter, could use its facilities. A student council was responsible for the many activities within its walls. During those early years the two chair barber shop occupied a REYNOLDS CLUB part of the basement lobby space, the check room was where the present modern six chair barber shop is, and a four lane bowling alley was where the present game and check room is now lo- cated. The billiard room was in the first floor south lounge and lounge room A, on the second floor, was a library. In 1923 the Reynolds Club Council asked the University to take over the operation of this Clubhouse. When this was done, membership fees were dropped and the facilities made avail- able to all men students on the quadrangles. Since then the popularity of the Club has in- creased and its facilities are appreciated by the thousands of students who daily read the current magazines, newspapers from all parts of the country, enjoy the radios, play billiards, Chess, checkers, table tennis, and other games, receive barber service, and use the other facilities. The Reynolds Club has had only two directors since 1923 when the University opened it to all men, Bertram G. Nelson, who was also a pro- fessor in the Department of English and gave courses in public speaking, and Howard W. Billiard king Peterson shows a few tricks. a.ggh s44,Ys4 awn , Wt... . E ."a-L MU still my ad wh C11 imi tht L01 an b6! b0 III: 116 3C imam ' In all H J. Eiltr .1111 :JH' .zhl ll'. REYNOLDS CLUB C 0 UNCIL Mort, who succeeded as Director upon Mr. Nel- son's retirement. The newly formed Reynolds Club Council has rapidly stepped to the fore as a leader of campus activities. The council is composed of students who are interested in the social aspects of the Club and its main function is creating student interest in Club activities as well as Conducting the events. The concise, one-page constitution is framed to eliminate fraternity politics from be- coming a factor in its elections. Consequently an outstanding feature of this year's council has been that independent interest has been high, both in serving on the council and in attending the activities given by it. The council aided in the orientation of the new freshmen at the beginning of the year by acting as hosts in the club and helping to ac- quaint the freshmen with all the facilities of the club. They also sponsored free dances in the lounge 0f the Club after each of the home football games. The outstanding event of the Fall Quarter was the billiard exhibition by TlShow-me-a-shot-I- Harold Miles, Presiden t can't-makel, Peterson, the great billiard king. A special table was put in the north lounge and bleachers were constructed to seat the large crowd of enthusiastic would-be three cushion champs. During Mlinter Quarter, the Council provided informal entertainment to the campus by con- ducting four basketball dances after the home games. The dances were dominated by a Joe- College atmosphere with both lounges decorated with Big Ten banners and colored lights. Campus orchestras furnished the music and campus en- tertainers the extra features. As a part Of the orientation program for the midyear lreshnien Class, the Council held an in- formal get-together at which the new students Reynolds Club dances after basketball games. were given a chance to meet each other and also prominent members of the faculty. A buffet sup- per was served followed by informal discussions and entertainment including practical advice on how to kill tigers in India by Professor A. P. Scott.' Of great interest to fraternity men and inde- pendents alike was the Spring Quarter duplicate bridge tournament. A cup was awarded to the Psi Upsilon hB" team for the first place and also to the second place winners, Burton-Judson. Throughout the year the Council has had on display hobbies of various professors and stu- REYNOLDS CLU B COUNCIL Top Rozv-Jhnnu'y. 1401an510151. Sal:- nmnn, H'vislmux. Crane. anl Rou'evaifl'er, Mort. Miles. Tulley. REYNO LDS CLU B COU NCIL Harold MilesePresident Alan Tully-Secmlmy-Treats. Charles Pfeilffer Jerome Moberg William Young James M7eishaus Richard Ranney Arthur Salzmann Charles Crane Julian Lowenstein dents on campus. The most interesting were the Alaskan ivory exhibit of one of the students and the exhibits of Professor Christts home-made puzzles. As an embryonic organization, the Reynolds Club Council had a very successful first year and served as an important factor in the social life of the campus. The interest and enthusiasm of both those participating in the council's work and those attending the activities are prophetic of a rapid rise of the Council to one of the most important major activities on campus. 5T '1th mm 11 in 21" l mu ilt wghll T0 t Honm Cumin Plumb xx'llidl Pmnw footba7 Mu w Boi actual Nomil werc i As ad for ll skit at Mu Conm for lh form the a Pl'tiit Be from Xtd Kuh 2- .4! AIM w :1: :iit Mm?! u! i. s 'r-HIL 'Z Yit 0i 'W 1!th STUDENT SOCIAL COMMITTEE The Social Committee this year dispelled the annual accusa- tions that it is an inadequate, pointless organization by turning in an unusually good record. Not only did the committee carry out its traditional functions but it introduced new activities suc- cessful enough to warrant repetition in the future. To supplement the annual Scholarship teas, Freshman Mixers, Homecoming Weekend Celebration, and W'ashington Prom, the Committee has this year inaugurated two more activities. Most promising of these was the series of five Social C" book dances which were attended by an estimated thirty-five hundred students. Promoting these dances as combination Call campus" dances and football pep sessions the committee sold over three hundred and fifty season ticket books. Besides these football dances the committee instigated the first actual organization of the Freshman Class in recent years. Nominees for president of the class, endorsed by the committee, were introduced and spoke briefly at the second football dance. As additional entertainment and incidently as a little publicity for their organization, the Dramatic Association presented a skit at the same dance. Much ballyhoo and more than a little pushing from the Social Committee resulted in the election of A1 Dreyfuss as head man for the Freshman Class, part of which resented the idea of the forced organization and had no desire for a head man. Anyway the committee was happy and proudly presented their protege, President Dreyfuss, at the next CCC book dance. Before the Homecoming game with Amos Alonzo Staggis team from the College of the Pacific, the Social Committee appointed Ned Rosenheim, Emmett Deadman, Roger Nielsen, Marjorie Kuh, Clementine Vander Schaegh, Bud Linden, Phil Schnering, William E. T'Vebbc XVilliam XVebbeeCllaimmn Harold Miles Ticket Chairman Roger Nielsen Kenneth Osburn James Goldsmith Roger Ach Marjorie Kuh SOCIAL COMMITTEE Osburn. chill. Goldsmith, Nielsen Kuh. Miles, Mrs. Carr, IVcbbe, Overlnck FALL QUAR TER ' INTERFRATERNITY BALL lwmlers ROBERTJONES FRESHMEN ORIENTATION R ROGER NIELSEN HART PERRY 44 ,, CLEMENTINE VANDER SCHAEGH S O C I A L C B O O K D A N C E S LAURA BERCQUIST D PERSIS-jANE PEEPLES B A R N D A N C E S VI; Iilggr'sl l'ull Qum'n'r .wrml WWII 1's luv annual ININIHIH'HII'IY Hull; T1113 wwr Hmzplrlv u'illz lwulws i1 ullmdvd .v'w'ml llumln'd jmlm'nlly Im'n um! dulm. Iwulmu'w Hf iIA .xizw mul formal lHlllH'I' 2mm IlIr stark 0f dismnlwd '0: 5 1$ lmvks uvlzmll lay rmlxulr Iliz' rlurk mom dour. Ix'ss l'umml uwn' 1mm dmlws. lirlrliml afluir uf Ilu' war was Nomi! v ' ,,' ,1.,",- ' , -y ;-. . . . . CUIHIII'IHI! $ 111111II1r.s dlmzu a In H fnslmuu lHaHI lorul lugslmls. IHVHIA nl W'WPWUTQ'Illll'Zalimzsyr,xl;1ujn Ilu' nuluw 0f llu'lr purllr'ular gmuln. ; : .u. '. mm .dofilgnzd- uw'r'r .... 7."... , - v ..A...........K WINTER Q UAR TER WASHINGTON PROM Loaders R E Y N O L D S C L U B D A N c E 5 WILLIAM WEBBE ' LEWIS HAMITY , EMMETT DEADMAN SKULL AND CRESCENT FORMAL JUDITH CUNNINGHAM KATHERINE MALL LENNAN DORMITORY DANCES HELENTHOMSON Tile biawcsl feather in Student Sorialk mp mtlz war is UN? Imdiiimml IVaslu'nglon Prom. Led llzis war by Bill 1 Ob , IVebba Judv Cunningham, Lew Hamity. Ix'allzw'inc 1Waerumn, Helen Thomson, and a Izlglzly Fxlulemlvd Emmet Dmdnlan 1116 Prom filled Bartlett Gym IulIz'rlz was heavily fesiomml and cquzpped ZUIIII a soft dunk bar. Other u'intcr social events induded several unusual parties at Internalional House, the Inu'rrlub Ball at swank Vassar House, and auv number of smaller affairs given by mdzmdual fraternities and dmvmtorzcs. and Chairman Bob Iones as a special committee to organize the festivities. Skull and Crescent Opened the celebration by sponsoring Victory Vanities on Friday afternoon. The bonfire and torch parade, followed by the Homecoming dance at Ida Noyes Hall, were pre- sented through the eobperation of Iron Mask and the Homecoming Committee. This informal dance attracted the largest crowd that has at- tended any social function during the Fall Quarter. Festivities were continued on Saturday with the judging of dormitory and fraternity house decorations. Awards were made at the game by Queen, Jean Peterson, and the twin Kings Murphy to Chi Rho Sigma, Pi Lambda Phi for the cleverest Victory Vanities skits, and to Phi Kappa Psi for the best house decoration. The days when Stagg was Chicagois coach were recalled by a parade at the Half and an impres- sion of football as reviewed by two teams in actual uniforms worn in the 90,5. Probably the most publicized and undoubtedly the largest all campus dance is the Washington , ,- memmufimua 1-: iv , J-"AFWMc-m? 3125' '5 .;, ;, 4-: Prom, held traditionally 0n the eve of lVash- ington's Birthday. Yearly the Social Committee spends a big part of the Winter Quarter pre- paring for this big formal and '39 was no excep- tion. Prom Chairman Bob Reynolds, assisted by Barbara Phelps, Harry Levi, Dick Trowbridge, Chuck MeLellan, Bud Linden, Mel Rosenfeld turned Bartlett Gym into an attractive black and white dreamland. But the best remembered fea- ture is Jimmie Luneeford and his orchestra swing- ing out true to style for the dancers. The leaders of the Grand March were Lew Hamity and Katheryn Me Lennan, Emmett Deadman and Helen Thomson, and Bill VVebbe and Judith Cunningham. All in all the activities of the Committee have met with great success and if succeeding com- mittees are as inspired and as well received, we are due for a Rennaisanee of social activities on our campus. Chairman Bill VVebbe and the entire Committee should be thanked for starting the ball rolling. XVASHI NGTON P RO NI COM M ITTEE Top RoweLevi. Trmubridgm MarLollmz, Rosenfeld. Fran! RozuaRrynolds. Phelps. Lindon. .h 71.- . n". Wwwmmivamww :M ......g;..,..u..;.;:. V.'.n...; .., x mllll gcnil lilm Illlll chL ,1. 111311 uslit mgr chai hull UH, OHM 133 1113i ' intit' 9 e wm- -1i.h1 'l'i'wtn V :min- 1:1; lilt' HI FRESHMEN CLASS This year the University of Chicago's up and coming Freshmen have turned the tables on the Seniors by organizing their Class for the first time in a decade, this being also the first year that the Seniors have failed to accomplish this ieat. The desire was first expressed early in Fresh- man Week when seyeral inspired and enthusi- astic freshmen discussed the prospects and advan- tages of organizing the class with Bill VVebbe, chairman of the Student Social Committee, in hopes of gaining a substantial backing by the upper-classmen to conduct a nomination of ofheers during the final meeting of that week. This successfully accomplished, campaigning was begun in the real spirit of the undertaking. By popular ballot of the Freshman Class only, a Freshman Council of nine members was se- lected, Alan Dreyfuss, President; Clarabel Gross- man, Secretary; Jean Cameron, Jerome Holland, Dalton Potter, William Johnston, Betty Munger, Dale Scott, and Edward Spaulding, the hrst five of whom later comprised the Executive Com- mittee 0f the Council. Thus, organized as far as officers were concerned, and with Mr. Schwab as their faculty advisor, they agreed upon their purpose which is to effect a closer relationship joseph .S'r'lnuab, Farlllty Advisor. between the freshmen as a whole and the Uni- versity pioper, and to lend a better social and intellectual balance to their activity on the quad- rangles. A constitution was drawn up in an effort to insure permanency t0 the organization. This enthusiastic class rapidly gained recog- nition by winning the TiFreshmanSophomore Tug-of-VYar" during uHomecomingb; and also by aiding the Homecoming Committee. Jean Peterson, who was chosen Freshman Beauty Queen at the last Freshman-VVeek Dance, reigned OVCT 111C HOHICCOIHiUg CVCHES. However, this was just a stepping-stone to greater accomplishments. for the freshmen have shown themselves to be capable of handling the task which they set out to do. The start of it alleregistcring in Freshman week. a75 ah. 'v'w-v:-.k-.m-. an ,.'m , -; .,.. V "a Alan Dreyfuss, President. The first concrete evidence of their spirit was Freshman Day, which was completely planned and carried out by the freshmen early in Autumn Quarter when they entertained Visiting North- western freshmen for the day. A Ballyhoo in the Circle at noon set the tone of the event which started 011 with a pie-eating contest between none other than their newly-elected president, A1 Drey- tuss, and a pig. Included in this gala program was a tug-of-war between the girls of the class and the freshman football squad. After the rope had broken for the third time, they gave up and called it a tie. The afternoon they spent enjoying a vaudeville and Swing Concert in Mandel Hall starring some of the University's outstanding talent and an orchestra engaged for the dance that evening. Preliminary to the dance, which climaxed the day, everyone mixed informally at dinner and a roller-skating party in Ida Noyes Hall. Cameron, Holland. FRESHMEN COMMITTEE zaamwmm;mgxraarnxzwwu THE CLASS Alan DreyfussePresident Clarabel GrossmaneSccretary Jean Cameron Jerome Holland Dalton Potter Joseph SchwabeFaculty Advisor As a regular weekly function, the Council re- served a private dining room in Hutchinson Commons in order to further acquaint them- selves with many outstanding members of the Faculty, including Anton I. Carlson, Victor John- son, Louis M7irth, Arthur P. Scott, Fay-Cooper Cole, and others. Early in the Fall Quarter, the group conceived the idea of organizing a hHumanities II. Investi- gating Committee." After much investigation and debate over its expediency, they selected a com- mittee to present a petition to Arthur P. Scott, head of the Humanities I. Survey Course, and requested that such a course be initiated. However, the University has given no more than permission for the distribution of questionaires to those who have and are completing the Hu- manities I. Survey Course. in Fri 11 P by 501 tie in 6x 'j-l'iltti H lffmn'. -;.:':w::ind ; .1 wzn- ' ii NHH, l MM. :7 ZTlJlttl. -:: zlmn w'urmirti - "t Hut OF 1942 FRESHMAN COUNCIL Jean Cameron Alan Dreyfuss Clarabel Grossman Jerome Holland William Johnston Betty Munger Dalton Potter Dale Scott Edward Spaulding One of their most successful affairs was held in the winter quarter after the home basketball game with Northwestern. The Northwestern freshmen were invited to what was called a Friendship Frolic which was purported to break up the long-existing feud between the two schools. The party was advertised in a novel way by fifteen girls who carried about campus hand- some portable radios tuned to swing music. Marge Grayis singing provided an added attrac- tion at the dance that night. As an entirely new venture, the University instigated, this year, a freshman course planned especially for students graduating from high school in the mid-year. This course will enable them to enter the University in the middle of our winter quarter without losing any time or credits. Our already existing Freshman Class took over the job of orienting these new students v , .. . .4.'h.!'" ya; .,. v. V Clambel C rossman, Sen'elary. on the campus by giving teas and numerous in- formal luncheons in their honor and providing each new student with a counsellor. One of the earliest plans of the class was for a llFreshman Bulletin Board? The efficient council soon ellected it, so that now, in a very conspicuous place on the third floor of Cobb Hall there hangs a concise board containing all news impotant to freshmen, including their reg- ular luncheons, meetings, and special events. The most notable contribution of the year to the Bulletin Board was no doubt the petition initiated to request the University to construct a large 'I'oboggan Slide in Stagg Field for use next winter. The Freshmen were as serious about this project as they have been about everything, and the petition now extends several feet in length. Srotl, Ahmger, Spaulding. In order to show fully their desire to partici- pate in Campus activities, they sent their own delegates to the All-Campus Peace Council, and assisted the Washington Prom Committee with decorations and publicity. The Spring quartefs activities are somewhat uncertain at present, but the Council is definitely planning at least two important events to wind up the year, of which one will be a large dance. Another event entitled iiSttmt Day," the Fresh- men promise iiwill startle the entire campus." In spite Of the criticism and ribbing, upper- Classmen have given freely, the Freshman Class deserves credit for their efforts and their accom- plishments in the spirit attempting to provide organized social life even for themselves, on this already too diversified campus. The spirit of the Class is best expressed in the words of the Freshman President, Al Dreyhiss, i'It is our belief that this Freshman Class Organ- ization has served a definite function in promot- ing the welfare of the hrst-year student. Previous to the inception of hrst-year organization, it is our understanding that entering was accom- panied by a decided feeling of aloohiess and lack of belonging to. and acting as a proud member of a great university COIDIHUHiEy. It is not our contention that class organization has completely solved the dilemma of initiating first year stu- dents into the scheme of things at the University, but we frankly believe that through the medium of social gathering, intellectual activity, and in- dividual counselling, it has inclusion hereafter as a component part Of the college organization." ' 7W'"'T .;.-r..:r.;:.-;.w -mwmaua..,,;m,;,,;,.-,,,,-;.;;,....; .c...-...;r.i ......., .;.,, .,.-...;:. DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION FOURTEENTH ANNUAL MIRROR ! I x HA. - x" 1 " . A A 1 . AL: . 1 ; v'v - ' ' HHH . W$WLK " ' f -,,..- .' J. A k 1; BLACKFRIARS 66ACROSS THE LINE,9 ! . --!---2-g!f!-AL!L! '23:" 11"1; ? D 'N XVILLIAM RANDALL, Direr 1:021 Forced by the campus public and rival dra- matic groups from its agelong self into an organization of use to real dramatic aspirants, the 1938-39 Dramatic Association has come through Chastened and democratized. The initial production of reorganized DA, Kaufmanns uThe Butter and Egg Man," was accompanied by spec- tacular publicity which startled a large crowd of student theatre-goers into attending the plan, October 28th ands29th. Campus reaction was favorable, approving the less arty type of drama which is more suited to college talent. Hattie Paine proved herself a discovery as a comedy ac- tress and detracted from the frequent stilted spots of the farce. Especially well cast was Tom White who had the title role. Chuck Paltzer was very convincing as a theatrical producer. Casting tra- DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION ditions were shattered when D. W. "Doc" Yung- meyer, director pro-tem, ushered in an open-door policy allowing talented outsiders to compete with the ruling clique of fraternity-club DA,ers. The Newcomers Bill given November 20th, Dec. ist, 2nd and 3rd, was again this year one Of the regular productions 0n the season sponsor program and included three student directed one-act plays. The hrst, Frederick Douglas' TTFrank and Erna," was directed by Hattie Paine; NThe Shooting Star" by Jack Lewis, a mining town tragedy, was successfully staged by Dor- othy Overlook; and the last offering, TTOnly the Birds? a domestic tragedy and the most enter- taining play of the group, marked Grant Atkin- son as top-notch student director of the year. The performances of Dorothy Ganssle, Peter Srmm from 1110 srrond art of TTBUTTER AND EGG IVAN." Briggs, and Barbard Noe were noteworthy and should, with more experience, include them in the ranks of veteran actors. ii William A. Randall, the permanent director of the Dramatic Association, made his debut February 3rd and 4th with the com- pletely amusing tiMr. Pim Passes By" by A. A. Milne. The pro- duction was without pretensions of any sort, cast and audience 3 alike enjoying the English accents and atmosphere. Mr. Randall i herewith established himself as a sympathetic, easy-going, yet 6H1- Cient executive. hMr. Piin" gave Ruth VVhelan, M. E. Hecht, and James Lawson opportunity to prove themselves future hopes for DA. Again Hattie Paine provided the comedy. Campbell April 7th and 8th brought to Mandel stage the annual spring revival of an old American favorite, this year a first-rate mystery thriller. hThe Cat and the Canary? by John Willard. Perhaps the best known play of the 1938-9 repertoire, it proved very effective Linden with its secret panels, mad men, and eerie lighting. Heroine and heiress, whom villian Jack Campbell attempted to scare into in- sanity, was convincingly portrayed by Marian Castleman, a capable actress playing her first DA lead. Burton Phillipson also made good showing as the Miss Castlemank leading man and Jerry Colangelo a spirited spinster. It is not policy alone which the Randall regime has changed but the internal set-up of DA as well. In keeping with the democratic plat- form newly pledged, and to take care of the many freshmen who signed up at the Freshman Week DA tea, the DA Board authorized the formation y of the Apprentice Players, headed by Grant At- :11 : kinson who is directly responsible to the Board. 81' i Every other Friday afternoon fall and winter T quarter found a one-act play enacted 0n the W Reynolds Club stage, open to the campus for informal criticism after the performance. V The actors themselves and directors, chosen at R random from the Files by Atkinson, selected their ,, VA .. u wxz xv, own parts and worked on the play several days ' g in advance. No properties, costumes 0r scenery 1 were used so that acting technique and directing received complete attention. Spring Quarter, the Apprentice Players took on a new aspect. Due to the need for special M 1 training in details of dramatic art. Atkinson has iiij annexed to the Apprentice group an amateur i i dramatic school on a 1ninature scale. Six courses i are offered three afternoons a week for tiDA credit only; classes in voice, diction, and acting given by Atkinson himself; costuming, by Hattie The Annual Freshman Plays. - - ht. . a .v 7- -. .. 7 -4; w 7 . V, .. , m- Fri": e' " Vh ' ' Vt. ' "h" H 1'; .x1 HM"? x IJXIJIILHI'C m: min. t Hu WW I Jmhk'lm RJIMIJH L; HI CHI. 1M". and 'v 'MFM lur .yitil tinting mmm 'HHIA lhc 't Jimmy Mm- and mm in. quhh- Paine and Margaret Penney jointly; theatrical 111ake-up by Mar- iiw math garet Penney; and production, consisting of practical experience in em! hm building sets, by Frederic Linden and Christine Palmer. Those students enrolled 111 the Apprentice Classes can then serve as trained corps of workers for the regular DA plays. Dorothy . . . Olcrlock The orlglnal Apprentlce Plays have become the laboratory work 1 0f the acting Classes for the most part, although anyone is welcome to join them still. Ibsen's hGhostsh opened the series of minature productions on April 25th and 26th, with Betty Ann Evans, Dor- othy Gannsle, and Clark Sergel starring. Other plays tentatively scheduled for Spring quarter or next fall are those everyone has always wanted to produce, including bUncle Vanya" by Checkov, Sheridan,s ttRivals," and A Globe Theatre version of Shakespeare. These plays are in rehearsal for a month and produced twice every Robert two weeks on Fiday afternoons for campus criticism as before, and Bigdow Wednesday evenings in full dress for slight admission charge. A revival of outside interest in dramaties and DA has resulted from the organization of the Apprentice Players, but most of all it has given the University a dramatic playshop financially subscribed to by the Deants olhce. It may possibly be the nucleus of a dramatic department in the future. Clarence Sills E8: h w 1 , , l , A 2 i n u ! x . p 1 r . x I i , v i x . : The most spectacular offering of the University Dramatic Association for fourteen years has been the popular Mirror Revue. Membership in Mirror is restricted to girls who have worked on the production in any way. In previous years boys have been included in the production only by invitation, but in keeping with the newly democratized policy 01' DA, Mirror held try-outs open to all. Management of the show is pri- marily student, being invested in the Mirror Board, consisting this year of Judy Cunningham, president, Betty Beard, Persis-Jane Peeples, Jeanne Tobin, and Betty Jane Watson. William M. Randall, as new DA head, assumed the direc- tion of Mirror for the first time. He is not new however, to Mirror audiences, who know him as the author of several of the best skits of recent revues. Dorothy Davies replaced Merrial Abbott this year as director of dancing; costumes were by Minna Schmidt; music by Bernard Young and Norman Krone. MIRROR Unlike Blackfriars, Mirror Revue is not strictly a musical comedy. There is no continuous plot, which, needless to say, would add to the show if included, but rather a series of skits inter- spersed with songs and dances, these skits repre- senting largely a reflection or iiniirror" of campus life. 1939 Mirror was more completely a campus show in subject matter than traditionally. Authors of this year's included: Frank Reker, Stan Farwell, James White, Thomas White, John McVVhorter, Edward Alt, Grant Atkinson, Robert M. Cunningham, Ii. Marian Castleman, Frederic Linden, Richard Himmel, Marjorie Gintz, and Josephine Bangs. Mirroris two night run, March 3rd and 4th, packed Mandel Hall. The Curtain rises to find the chorus attired as freshman girls arriving at the 59th St. iiUniversity of Chicago" I-C Sta- tion, with collegiate saddle shoes, sweaters and skirts. Soon the freshmen, no the same ones, are subjected to uextremelined education" in a com- bination Humanities Bi Sci survey class presided over by Merry Coiliey and Dick Himmel. Ben Coyte, in rich baritone, introduced the hit song of the show, nYou Rule My Heart," amidst an Judith Cunningham, President; Betty Beard; Betty a ,, e- -Wntwuhi 1i vv-m V Whr .vr. i.., rhg- . ,7 wv--e-n-- .A.. .,.,,. -. , -4...-e- u ; - . REVUE 3511.1. array of University beauty queens. iiHezikiah Tucker; 3 sad, sad xfnm story" revealed Elizabeth Fclsenthal, who yodclcd and guitared to i Mum. introduce the chorus of iiI-Iezikiahis Girl Friends." This rustic i'titzm. chorus of mouth organism accompanied Grant Atkinsonk dance i.,..:;,m number. Pertinent t0 the recent Hutchiiis-SatEchst-Gate Receipts expose of Chicago iootball history, was iiFree Press," which rep- . resented a newspaper interview with a typical Northwestern football th thug, Pierce Atwater portraying the half-back. High comic spot of N" the evening lfolluwed this preview to iiMy Football Hero" in which Vi Mm Hattie Paine sang to slender, lanky Bob Cohn who hilariously xmmll. burlesqued the typical Wren Cent Football Hero" of Chicago. In it'i'mn. response to the popularity of this season's Loop hit uOur Townf Vtrzum Mirror showed nOur City" which adapted Thorton VVildefs play to campus situations. A Victory Vanities spirit prevailed here as . in several other of the more personally satirical skits. Best received m Em. number of the show was Margie Grays rendition of hl'm No Good i W1 XVithout You." Already popular as a student entertainer, Marjorie i311!!! at showed her capability of being Mirrofs featured songstress for H m. three more years. '1 h WI Beginning the second act, hLittle Girl A-Freud," in which Hattie 'II'A. m Paine, Richard Himmel, and Grant Atkinson did A-l jobs of acting, i' A mm- brought varied comment; Most people wore themselves out laughing VWMUI at the exaggeration of Freud psychology and the inimitable call if. But for hUncle Sigmundf although more conservative critics dubbed ?,zz wng thc skit as slightly off color. Shakespeare, too, suffered parody this 3,14 an year in iiThe Witching H0111" even to a take-on on his metre. The i V Beard: Betty J ane Watson; J eanne Tobin; Persis-Jane Peeples 5 .M': . w-w-zeuiw- ,i a, mu, 1 , .A ,7 - .m r.-4v . n-f .- 7 7- , Awe ' t MIRROR BOARD Judith Cunningham ................. President Betty Beard .................... Vice-Presz'dent Jeanne Tobin Persis-Jane Peeples Betty Jane XVatson PRODUCTION STAFF Stage iManager .................. Mary Hanes Costumes ...................... Mary Hammel Properties ................... Henrietta Mahon Box 013511; .............. Margaret Hutchinson Program, Score ................ Marion J. Lott Publicity ........................ Janet Geiger Production Almzager ...... Frederick Linden, 11. Director of ZVIirror Orchestra . Benjamin E. Young NIirror Make-up .............. Margaret Penny Mirror Head Usher ........ Margaret Merriheld "secret, black, and mid-night hags" portrayed by Betty Newhall, Betty Ann Evans, and Betty Jane Nelson were cleverly converted to their proper station in society after the First witch falls victim to the Chicago Club system. The thriving evil on campus NThe CoHiee Sholf was exposed in Jo Bangs realistic monologue of that title. The sin for which Chicago is noted, harboring nests of Communists, was entertainingly exploited in TTThe Town Blows Up? Through the bearded commissars even the enemies of DA could be ridiculed. Climax 0f the skit came when Hattie Paine conceived the idea of the mfrotsky Troth for reforming the Reds, which Grant Atkinson sold to the audience. The classic spot came just before the finale with Ben Coyteis beautifully sung version of Masseneth hVision Fugitive," which everyone agreed might better have been reserved for solo on a University Symphony pro- gram. Striking for set as well as for novelty was iTClub Mirror" which wound up the show to a grand finale, Grant Atkinson acting as M.C. 0f the night club as well as chief Virtuoso. Reker and Farewell, the master music makers of the show, amazed the campus with their extraor- dinary talent of playing piano duets while lying on their backs. Ruth VVhelan crooned AtkinsonTs catchy tune HMaking Mountains Out Of Mole- hills" and Marge Gray swung out with TiThe Jitterbug." Star performer of the Revue for the second consecutive year was Grant Atkinson, whose act- ing, dancing, skits and music were in evidence at all times. Virginia Clark and Marjorie M7hit- ney proved that there are good women solo tap- pers as well, and the chorus in entirety, though smaller than Abbotth groups, came through with several excellent numbers, especially hThose Pretty Girls,' done a la Egypt. Emma r:?czizua MAN - .. , , 4 ,- 5, . , .. ,r ,w.u;...v .w.v .u Norm V V.- ".7 .w. 7 - -7 . ..7 -h 6LOVE B presents DVED L THE g LINE George Foglc ....................... . .Abbott ' HL KLM' H1 111k 'VLlur. hing unvmg Z xlllly. ' HHH' Harry Mendenhall .................... . .Po'ior V will! IV x dtlv FS d22i $0196 Robert Moyer ......................... Scribe uh HtC Whit- . T . . 1 Rogel hellsen ..................... Hospitaler .w Lip- EI'ML'h John McVVhorter .................. Pmecentor hilh 1 MN" Gerhard t Schild ..................... Producer Jose Castro .................... Dance Director ?- c. A Isadore Richlin ....................... A uthor Foglc Neilsen, Mayer BLACKFRIARS No greater tradition exists on the University campus than the famed Blackfriars, the musical show produced by an all-niale cast. Each spring, for well over thirty years, has seen a Friafs show with its consistently high standard of music, acting, and dieetion. This yearis Blackfriars pro- duction, ITLove over the Line, was well above average, and rightly may be considered one Of the biggest hits in recent years. The crowds packed Mandel Hall for the hilarious comedy with its sparkling songs and local color. The story for the current show begins in Holly- wood where Baby Boojunis distracts the hard- working movie executive VVhapple tLouis V'Velsln from his game of solitaire. Returning to business, VVhapple calls for Americas lovers, Valerie Dear and Ronald Strong and persuades this super combination, played by Bill Hockman and Ben Coyte, to go to Mexico. Qi; f e ' " : The scene changed to an old fashioned pro- ili i H; Lessons home at the university where Professor 6 Atkins tRobert Doddst is plotting to break up 61 the love affair of his star graduate student, Penny P1 Star tGrant Atkinsom with Jim Rogers tLee HeritQ. Atkins persuades Penny to go with him on a research trip to the wilds of Mexico. jini goes along. TTMexieo Means Romance" and plenty of com- plications for America's lovers, the college pair, the professor and his secretary. Professor Atkins' plot comes to light when both parties are cap- tured by the Mexican bandit, General Hernandez tTed Finky jini who has been bragging what he would do to Hernandez iI he ever found him becomes the Object of universal jeers. Hernandez dooms Jim to die in the bull ring. The bullflght was the hit of the show. Featur- ing a colorful tango and rhunlba, and with top-notch singing, instrtnnentation and acting, it brought down the house. Eulalie the bull drew a good number of laughs. Iini reveals unsus- jfi' :hwzmtw 'Lw. "Alas v vh Hy .ih. th m x u t n ALI! ml nt mm . h LEJ k t A K '1 11h PM -' .h hdl Jhlm ; I" II t mlut'lt'tl unc n: .m 1 hr mm'dt nxmiuw mmcdv it wil tulnl: twilh in HHHL innuulx lht hard- H Emwlc thunk 3min. Rcturning Mllt'l'ita'x Im'th :2: :qu pthlladh Bill Huckman itll. k! ?.xxhinncd pm n hm Profexwr m: to break up l nixflkxip INN, x! t t '- Ll . th tplxlnz l hunk m M m.y-FWNh, .e .. t ,.,W.$w xxxxxxxw x x3 3 7 f; '2 Ben Coyte as Ronald Strong, Tod Fink as General Hernandez, Lee Hewitt as Jim Rogers, Bill Horkmmz as Valerie Dear. pected talent and slays the bull, captures Hernan- dez and wins over the bandits. As the curtain falls Penny and Jim choose a Mexican ranch for their new home. The success of the show resulted from Isadore Richlints fine book which offered real possibil- ities for elaboration in production. The producer Gehrhardt Schild was a director of wide experi- authority on Latin American dancing, as dance director. Several of the song hits came from the pen of the John MCXNhorter-Ed Alt team, veter- ans of several shows. Ben Fox and Howard de- Koven, a sophomore team carried on the team tradition brilliantly. Newcomers whose writings show great promise are John Howenstein, Bob Boyer and Ross Cardwell. Costuming was by ence in Europe and America. Particularly appro- 5! h t .an ' I h N I , WIN" 6 , prlate was the ChOlce of Jose Castro, leadmg Iohn Pratt, Chicago 35, who is an experienced artist and stage designer. hlill Rugcri mt NIH m gH Wilh Inlhh of Maxim. 4 Hum ml mm- :i'u mllcge pan: "I'ldmur Atkms mnin are cap. m ml Hernandez z bragging what . u r luund 111m. m Hernandez ' . mg. 3 ur- n thaw. ha! and mth tum. . U, it 11 'md lenn bull drCW , 15. t HIDl 1th "will , 4m. 93.4,; , A Warv 4mm rw-r Blackfriars Juniors Blackfriars Staff 1939 SOPHOMORE MANAGERS 9Pr0ductiow George Schatz, Continuity XVilson Reilly, Costumes Homer Havermale, Properties 9chhnica0 'Wm. Kester, Lights Alan Bond, Scenery Harry Reed, Properties Bill Pauling, Stage 98115131650 Frank O9Leath, Adviser Robert Clark, Offire Manager Ellsworth Faris, Score Charles Paltzer, Box 0175 cc JUNIOR MEMBERS Ted Stritter, Technical Jerry Moburg. Design George Garvey, Company 101m Goes, Publicity Roger Faherty, Business ; Morton Postelnek, Production Garvey, Goes, Strilter, Fallerty. Blackfriars Cast 1939 Guard ...................................... Barney Zi'u Whapple .................................. Louis Welsh Ronald Strong ............................... Ben Coyte Valerie Dear ............................. Bill Hockman Baby Boojum ............................ Charles Banfc Director ................................. Azad Sarkisian Professor ................................. Robert Dodds Quell ........................................ Jim Stolp Penny .................................. Grant Atkinson Jim Rogers ................................. Lee Hewitt Hernandez ................................... Ted Fink Cupid .................................... Don Hhrfield Matador ..................................... Bob Cohn 9Publicit;0 mompanw Robert Stuhr, City Jack Weber, Cast NValter Kurk, Chorus Sandy Clark, Stage Richard Salzman, Neighborhood Dale Tillery, Campus Frank Meyers Charles Compton Don XVilson Tom XVhite Lawrence Hayworth Bob Stuhr Marion Matics Dick Himmel Leonard Turovlin Frank Lynch Kurk A.Salzma17 R. Salzman Weber Sicverman, Pall ling Bax Tillery Pall lzcr Percy Stub r . x , 9 ; ,gm.wtz.., WWMArI-y 3mm H dd; W'g :Ii'mrvl Ir 1;sz fmlt "RM LH'H: CAP8z GOWN DAILYMAROON COU RTIER Top 10 Bottom Anderson. U'rigllf, Young. illolllman Srlumring' As I sit here well past the hour of midnight trying to bang out the last few remaining write-ups so that the dummies can be sent to the printer tomorrow, the mistakes and shortcomings of the book take on huge proportions. It seems that we just can't get the things in the shape that we want them. All in all, however, the book seems to us to be in pretty good shape in comparison with past years. We are using a lot more color and less copy than before in an effort to make it easier on the eyes and a lot more attractive for both skimming and for serious reading. Poduction is a month ahead, assuring the Editor of some chance of passing his Bachelors exams in May. But then there are those few kinks. According to John Anderson, trying to get me to toss in this article is one of the worst. Work of this kind has it's long hours and its tedious side, but there is a feeling of accomplishment that compensates one well for the effort spent. This has been realized not only by those of us on the Board of Control, but by all our helpers from the Juniors on down to the Frosh. All one needs to see is the anxiety and ex- pectation with which the first copy of the book is greeted by those who have worked on it to feel repaid for taking their time during the year. Special mention should be made of those Juniors who worked throughout the yearaJohn Anderson as Managing Editor, Areta Kelble as VVomenls Editor, and Pat Shrack as Senior and Club Editor. All three of these people were consistent and conscientious and are directly responsible for the speed and competence with which the book was produced. In as much as the Editor was forced at times to slight the work they were forced to take over often and all came through with flying colors. Photographers John Punderson and Jack Kronemyer came through in great shape as evidenced by this years pix. Others 9+2 - w UL w.- .Ioh nson Penney contributing were Ye Ed and Pulse photogs Hirsch and Kelley, Myron Davis and Dick Baer. Jimmy Goldsmith did Sports and Echo sports. Echo is the efforts of Virginia Brown and Bar- bara Phelps. Sophomores who did well were Ruth Steel, Joan Lyding, Donna Culliton, Pru- dence Coulter, and Bob Evans. Although Frosh arelft usually mentioned, I feel Ruth Bieser, Dan Crabb, Jane VVahlstrom, Charlotte Ford, and Jim Emswiler deserve recognition. The Business staff, headed by Bob Mohlman, XValter Young and Harold Wright has done the best job I have seen in four years. They were assisted ably by George Rinder, Jack Crane, Bar- bara Beer, and John Bex. Business Frosh deserv- ing credit are John Levinsohn, Paul Florian, Alan Graves, Bob VVeedfall, Dorothy Frech, and Louis Kaposta. Virginia Johnson and Margaret Penney as Handbook and Directory Editors respectively had about the toughest jobs to perform, especially Virginia, who spent all summer getting out the Handbook. Lastly, thanks to Mr. Salisbury of Service Engravers and the Fowle Printing Co. for the fine service and suggestions rendered. P.B.S. Counting votes for 1116 Beauty Conteslejark Kronemycr pushing the button: Areta Kelble edits the Ianenis scrlion; Evans ITWrIH'IIg?; Ruth Steel wrestling with I-lutrlzins' speeches. t N W x; Konmnym, Culliton, Crabb, j. Lvding, Davis. Coultt'r, Pumlerson. Kelble. Srlnzm'ing, Anderson, Steel. e 94. - ' Mtwwuw ,,N m.tj : "ummxfruv . lelog' Pundmsmz lum- ing in 111v results. Editor Srlmering paints sonm propaganda on 1116 u'indrm's. ll'allm' Young lo 01: in g smooth so as 10 get those mls sold. 13ml shot um muld get Of Ix'mumu-wr a always too busy to pose. Tap RowsAlmz Graves, Palrl'rz'a Shmrk, Jark Crane. Front Rou'--Hnmld IVTighl, Robert Molzlman, George Hinder. K01 1116 Shmck BOARD OF CONTROL Philip Schnering ............... EditOT-in-Chief Robert Mohlman ............ Business Manager John Anderson .............. Nlanaging Editor XValter Young ............ A dvmstising Alanager Harold Wright.- .......... Cz'w'ulation Manager Virginia Johnson ............ Handbook Editor Margarm Penney ............. Directory Editor James Goldsmith ................ Sports Editor Areta Kelble ................. Ianerfs Editor Patricia Shrack .......... Senior and Art Editor Virginia Brown ................... Echo Editor John Punderson ................ Photographer Jack Kroncmyer ................. Photographer SENIOR ASSOCIATES Barbara Beer Richard Hartwell Edward Roscnheim George Sahler William Sowush svilliam XVebbe JUNIOR ASSOCIATES John Anderson Barbara Phelps Virginia Brown Patricia Shrzlck Robert Davis XVzllter Young Areta Kelble Harold sVright SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS sVzllcott Beatty James Callahan Prudence Couller Jack Crane Donna Culliton Robert Evans Belly jzme Haynes slozm Lyding George Rinder Christine Smith Ruth Steel EDITORIAL FRESHMEN Ruth Bieser Daniel Cruhh jzunes Emswilcr Margaret Flynn Charlotte Ford Dorothy Frcch jack Jefferson Louis Kuposlu Patricia Lyding Patricia Smith June XVahlerom BUSI N ESS FRESH MEN Margaret Dillon John Farish Paul Florian Dorothy Frcch Alzm Graves Helen Ingram John Levinsohn Harriet Lindsey Lois ROPE Ruth Scott Robert XVeedfull Laura Bergquzst iiThe Personal Organ of President Hutchins" . Opened the year with a new managerial sys- tem. First departure from the Old Order was the revision in the setup of the Board of Control. Replacing the impregnable editor of years past, a five man editorial Board assumed co-equal authority for the paper. Theory underlying the revision assumed that Board members would be cajoled into more consistent and harder work if profits, prestige, and power were equitably divided. However, a nominal head was still needed. This was the job delegated to Emmett Dead- man. The campus-at-large, nonetheless, failed to revise ideas on Maroon editorships and Mr. Deadman soon became identified as the Big Boss of the Business. The new system presented difficulties. Vitiating compromises were inevitable, involving many tedious discussions. Most dangerous of all, no one member could be held responsible on edi- torial ideas. Fortunately the five editorial bosses agreed pretty fundamentally on campus issues. The person who expressed board ideas was spe- cial editorial writer Adele Rose, generally ac- knowledged to be the most clear-cut thinker of the quintette, who had surprised campus journ- alists by being the hrst junior women on the Maroon Board. Maxine Biesenthal, Home Eco- l ,1 i mt I-IY;$;M;317;ATQ iGi-V 'F THE DAILY MAROON nomics senior and mother of the Maroon Brood, concentrated on writing assignments, silent Sey- mour Miller, A-student and most consistently industrious member of the Board took over supervision of freshman training classes, copy reading, and general supervision of writing, while Laura Bergquist handled special features and columns. During the first quarter the most activities- conscious Freshman class seen in many years crowded the office. Staff membership soared to quell fears of the Board that interest in campus journalism was slowly but surely dying. How- ever, with the exception of eight hard-working juniors, the staff dwindled down to the usual slim proportions by spring quarter. Chief weak- ness in the year's setup was the too-social atmos- phere of the ofhce and a conspicuous lack of industry in beat coverage. Editorially the paper stayed close to practical campus problems. It advocated the abolition of inter-collegiate athletics to the chagrin of fresh- man staff footballers. Next, the editorial column plugged a campus night spot. So successful was the opening of the Coffee Shop, with nicklodeon, popcorn machine, and a great fanfare of down- town publicity that furious local eateries can- celled Maroon advertising to the tune of several hundred dollars. Bill Grody singlely edited a fair TQGT . WA s o ' $1M"; . ' Jafmfvgfiwf "ax-Lui. 7f???IfW-ff"?utw$;g:jgfz,m.1; ta Ki? WM :5 H3 -..;. .19... -..u;.;.1.'. :- .1 iii: '.AM.: u, iiwdngakt e 81de m be- istcmly k Mfr s. top writing, lcamres nixitits- m wars nlltd l0 1 campus 13. How- Lw .rking llt' usual 3M mak- ml 3111105- e 1th 0i . pratliwl nlllilln 0i 1 mi fmh' Jl mlumn Lnlnl W35 itumlwn' 0i ann' Itl'it'l can' .4 W3 liml a W Maxine Bicsenthal eight page Homecoming issue lauding the Grand Old Man. News coverage during the year was imperfect but a distinct improvement over the previous year. Gossip columns were mediocre at the be- ginning and unbearable by spring quarter. Greatest humiliation of the season was the avalanche of miscaptioned cuts which baHled both the Board and the campus, climaxing finally with the printing of a whole page of misnomers to save face. A literary supplement went to press twice under W illiam Earle but floundered for lack of space and material. Toward campus activities the Maroon adopted a querlous, questioning at- titude. The Campus Congress Committee came under fire for laziness and pure sloth and, most notably, the Social Committee for its diehard, complacent attitude toward campus problems. Financially the paper found itself in precarious straits after the enthusiastic activity of the first few weeks. Able Juniors 0n the Business Staff amounted to 3; even they did only routine work. In the winter quarter chairman Deadman re- signed after discovering that he must assume a full time Bible-selling job to remain in school and turned over his job to Laura Bergquist. The editorial column now pleaded for tolerance to- Adele Rose Seymour Miller ward an Int. House Fascist speaker, proposed a new Political Union setup, opposed the meth- ods adopted in the tuition raise and organized a Campus Protest Committee. The Board also supported the Peace Strike, Refugee Aid, and backed c0-0perative housing. In addition, a spe- cial Hutchins Tenth Anniversary issue, edited by eDave Martin, broke all precedent by selling 3000 copies. The Maroon also sponsored a Blackfriars promotional issue and in conjunction with the Campus Congress Committee sponsored the an- nual Student Leaders Dinner for President Hutchins in the spring quarter. Perhaps the most sensational monging activity of the Maroon for the year was a three-day ex- pose of gambling in the near neighborhood. Metropolitan tabloids twisted the story into a campaign against Vice, completely ignoring the fact that the real purpose of the series was merely to call attention to local corrupt politics and the fact that decent, respectable people were sup- porting law breaking. More than in past years, the Maroonls edi- torial column was concerned with politics and political activity. Though anti-Fascist it advo- cated free speech, campaigned for Paul Douglas for Alderman, and urged democratiziation of campus activities. LAURA BERGQUIST BOARD OF CONTROL . Chairman MAXINE BIESENTHAL SEYMOUR MILLER ' ADELE ROSE EMMETT DEADMAN W l LAURA BERGQUIST i JUNIOR EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES Robert Scdlak, David Martin, Charles O,D0n- nell, XVilliam Grody, Ruth Brody, Harry Cor- nelius, Alice Meyer, Marion Gerson, Barbara Phelps, Virginia Brown. SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES John Stevens, Ernest Leiser, William Hankla, Marion Castleman, David Gottlich, Richard Massell, P. C. Rubins, Judy Forrester. FRESHMAN EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES Lester Dean, Leonard Turovlin, Walter Angrist, Elvira chh, Robert Reynolds, Chester Hand, Richard Himmell, Hart W urzburg, George Beebe, Dorothy Fantl, Leo Shapiro, Phylis Han- sen, Ernest Schultz, Dan Mezlay, Jim Burtle. MAROON EDITORIAL STAFF 11 Grady; Hmmmg, Bartel, Malay, Martin, Masspl, Angrisl, Leiser, Reynolds; Sclzullz, anfuss. ; , O Dmmcl, leler, Bzesentlzal, Bcrgquisf, Rose, Sedlavk. Cornelius. I ,1 Alcycr, Wolfhopa Kcssner, Stevmm chlz, Brozum Baeqcr. , K Mn. H12 M111 Lla. md 5 IN. .md. w n'gc Han- n'llr. BUSINESS STAFF Fremnan. Bergman. JUNIOR BUSINESS ASSOCIATES Harry Topping, Dick Glasser, Roland Richman. Dayton Caple. BOARD OF CONTROL SOPHOMORE BUSINESS ASSISTANTS RIAX .FREENIAN Orrin Bernstein, John Bex, Julian Lowenstein, BHsumssszmgcr B111 Lovell. ED BERGMAN FRESHMAN BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Busmess Manager Bob Greenberg, Ernest W iliger, David Lazarus, George Williams, Miles Jarrow. M AROON B USINESS STAFF Lazarus, Crcmzbcrg, Laval. Jarmu'. lambs. Louv'nsh'm. Harknmn. Cnplc, Bergman, Fremnan. Toppimy Chasm; ' :x ,..: m www.mawa m e.M4L....- $9 4 Edward Rosenheim NED ROSENHEIM Editor-in-Chief GEORGE McELROY Managing Editor LAHMAN ARNOULD Associate Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Myron Davis Bob Davis Ira Glick Jim Goldsmith Jean Gore Dick Hartwell Margaret Hecht Emil Hirsch DeVVitt Kelly Lorraine Lewis Emil Mayer John McWhorter Melvin Newman John Patrick Peggy Rice Melvin Steinberg Ruth VVehlan With neither any great expose nor any remarkable literary record to its credit, Pulse this year continued its career in rela- tively successful fashion. Essentially a reflection of its editofs belief that a campus magazine should confine itself to accurate reporting, the publication of student literary efforts, and the promotion of undergraduate activities, PulseIs policy was at marked variance with that of either its predecessors or the Daily M aroon. In general, the magazine functioned far more effectively and successfully than it has for many years. One of the reasons for this change was a personnel which was more satisfactory, quantita- tively and qualititatively, than the usual handful of volunteers. W ith a five man board of control, including three members from the editorial side and two from the business, with a number of capable sophomores and juniors, and with the largest freshman aggregation on record, assignments were handled promptly and with at least a reasonable degree of competence. In general the content of the magazine was divided between news stories and features by undergraduate writers. The former attempted to describe and interpret campus events and insti- tutions with greater perspective, clarity and explanation than could be contained in a newspaper story. In this respect Pulse was reasonably successful, printing occasional stories of great PULSE EDITORIAL STAFF Glick Newman Davis Hartwell Hirsch Patrick W eh I an McElroy Rosenheim Arnold Ward -- 100 w raw; 3, r16 un spi liU an m: M si la n: 1d Ur nn KT an nd L't'n ntr Ni- han ulst' rcat :HI. official student magazine OF the university OF Chicago news interest which scooped the Maroon and revealed hitherto unknown facts, and at other times contenting itself with unin- spired re-hashes of what was already common information. Although the editors originally intended to include as many literary features as possible, a great dearth of printable material and the disinclination of local literati to write for under- graduate publication, limited the purely literary side of the magazine. Certain features, however, attracted considerable at- tention and praise, among them being Nelson Fuquats article on A. A. Stagg, Pulsets burlesque of the Maroon literary supplement, and the art work of Jerome Lettvin and record-eating John Patrick. Continuing the practice established by John Morris last year, Pulse each month surveyed some feature of the University inten- sively. Among the institutions held up to scrutiny were the laboratory schools, the libraries, publications, and Blackfriars. These surveys were largely the work of Lahman Arnould, whose work was the result of extensive inquiry each month, and was uniformly readable and informative. Photographs continued to play an important role in the mag- azine, and the work of David Eisendrath, Emil Mayer, John Punderson, Jack Kronemeyer, Emil Hirsch and others was gen- erally far above the usual level of undergraduate photography. P ULSE BUSINESS STAFF Angrist Fox Solis-Cohen Himan Shcrmzer Green Biedemzan e101+ Leonard Schermer LEONARD SCHERMER Business Manager JACK GREEN A dvertising Manager BUSINESS STAFF XValter Angrist Irwin Biederman Jay Fox Ted Heyman Jim McClure Betty Newhall Catherine Shaw Hays Solis-Cohen Arthur W'atts w..- ., W" .. , .2? , 4t-.. -: z-W ,-. - 5.. 3-,;- ... ,..'f....,,.,m.t; VT... H arm's Beck COURTIER STAFF COURTENAY CROCKER, JR. Publisher HARRIS BECK Editor LEONARD ZEDLER Sports Editor DALE TILLERY Business M anager JAMES TEDROXM Circulation Manager ALEX MILLER Photographer ASSOCIATES: Ben Crocker, Clayton Traeger, John Cook, Dave Siebert, Bill Jeffry, Kieth McKean. FOREIGN CORRESPONDENTS: Mary Hammel, Eleanor Hanner, Shir- ly Latham. Ruth Moulik, Eva Baskoff, Tom Glamore. COURTIER Originally published in 1932 as the house organ of Burton and Judson Courts, "The CourtieW expanded this year to include news from all dormitories on campus. With the enlargement of the paper its circulation increased from six hundred to fifteen hundred copies and it was printed in regular newspaper style, including photographs. In the first few issues advertising was taken to defray the greater cost. However, an agreement was soon reached with the Deans Office whereby the paper was completely subsidized by the University thus ending all hnancial difficulties. In return for this service, the Publicity Office asked for one hun- dred copies a week to send out to high schools as an example of a university publication. Although several of the early issues were rather mediocre, toward the end of the winter quarter the paper contained some cleverly satirical feature stories, due to the success of Publisher Courtenay Crocker and Editor Harris Beck in convincing some of the more talented Judson men that the paper did not nec- essarily have to be insipid because it was subsidized. A force of hforeign correspondents," most of them women, supplied feature stories about the other dormitories and material for the gossip columns. The sports section of the paper was capably handled by Leonard Zedler and reported in detail intramural athletics not adequately covered in other publications. "The Courtier" car- ried out the plank in its platform concerning "social integrationh by promoting the Dormitory Council and dormitory dances. That a publication such as "The Courtier" could exist and bring out an issue every week without at any time overlapping the Maroon proves that it has a place in University life. Top RozueCmckcr, Hammell, Cook, Hammen Siebert, Latham, Traeger, Moulik, JeHrc-y, Baskoff, Tedrow' Front RoweMz'ller, Zedlcr, Tillery, Beck, Reynolds, Hand, Glamore. e102w x N 11: mm ixhtf HIM NU? IILH. trial 1 In L nut t 1H- and Wing "15-...-. muMc-rg'mmaagm ' STUDENT SETTLEMENT BOARD POLITICAL UNION STUDENT PUBLICITY BOARD ORIENTATION COMMITTEE RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB DOLPHIN CLUB SCHOOL OF BUSINESS STUDENT COUNCIL COMAD SCHOOL OF BUSINESS CALVERT CLUB CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION CAMPUS NEWSREEL BOa agES to a Sea unli p0: We llen den wee out N can pla sch dr STUDENT SETTLEMENT BOARD The University Of Chicago Student Settlement Board, headed by Margaret Merrifield, encour- ages student participation in activities designed to aid underprivileged children of the University Settlement. Opportunities are provided for v01- untary aid to enthusiastic Settlement youngsters. Students first learn of Settlement work, and possibilities for participation during Freshman W eek when tours are conducted through the set- tlement. Childrens clubs are formed, and stu- dents volunteer to teach the clubs once each week. Youngsters have real fun at Settlement outings and parties which are sponsored by the YWCA, clubs, and fraternities 0n the University campus. Groups of children are taken to movies, plays, the zoo, and beaches. Highlights of the school settlement year is sports day When chil- dren are brought to the campus for team games .N , k ...... , 0-. L. ,7. . - H-.'.- amn .A. such as soccer, basketball, and baseball. Every spring Children are invited to at- tend Blackfriars musical comedy. M a rga ret .Mcrrihcld Settlement Board expenses are raised through donations. At Christmas time a drive is organized for money contributions, and a Tag Day is conducted in the spring. The Board collects discarded clothing from fraternity houses and dormitories for redistribution at the settlement. The funds that are collected are largely used to feed children, and maintain a kindergarten for them while their mothers are away at work. Allen A ronsmz Linden Foster Percy AI 6 rri f1 cl d Van de Water :ynmc , ,.-- . 7-,... WY ?wzw:r w-vawr: we POLITICAL UNION One of the most recently established major campus activities is the Political Union, founded in Autumn Quarter 1937, to afford an oppor- and liberal groups to air their opposing views in Parlia- tunity for radical, conservative, mentary fashion, and to give those students who prObe deeply into the social sciences an oppor- tunity to express themselves in public. The Union at its inception was modeled after the venerable Oxford Union, the Yale Political Union, and the English Parliament. The mem- bership was limited to seventy-five, twenty Con- servatives, thirty-flve Liberals, and twenty Radi- cals, in order to keep the balance of power from residing in any one party. Led by Ned Fritz, the Union began its span of life spectacularly aided by the Daily Maroon in the form of publicity and money. Its meetings of last year were uniformly well planned and well attended. The Union was performing well its function as a campus Parlia- ment. Yet the times were Changing. At the beginning of this year the interest of the members was de- clining. With the continued existence of the Political Union an acute question, a reform ele- ment decided that not only a change of officers, Peterson Luckock Kroncmyer Crane Gauss but also a change of policy was imperative, and set up a reorganization committee headed by Charles Crane. The parties were renamed in terms of American Party labels because it was felt that the original three categories of the Union did not truly represent the divisions of national politics, and the party strength within the Union was made dependent upon the pro- portion of the total vote that party could obtain in a straw poll of campus political sentiment. It was also decided that the party co-chairmen should be elected every quarter. In the straw poll the Liberal Coalition of New Deal Democrats and Progressive Republicans captured 37 of the 75 seats, and the Coalition of Republican and Conservative Democrats secured twenty-flve seats. Much to everyonels surprise the Radicals obtained only thirteen seatsethe Com- three, and the munists seven, the Socialists Trotskyites three. More than ordinary concern was felt over the selection of a new chairman because of the in- tense opposition in the Union to the incumbent officers. This internal tension was resolved when Charles Crane, a leader in the reorganization, was elected with almost unanimous support of the New Dealers, the Independents, and the eIOGe : sf'rrr'r-sajyiswwzxIrazgezn-t , - ,--. . x5; V V .. Rat m ma ret; VlC Ga Kr p17 at CT IE . :lntl d by d in . Wm l lht llx 0f 'ilhin pm- lnain llt'nl. Hllt'n New 'itanx on of um! t' tht- C0111- the T the It' in- nhtnl tthtn uion. IN of l the WIMM: .xxw mmwm i , Z ? , g Radical blocs by a clear majority over the Other two contestants. And the executive committee, made up of Charles Pfeitfer, conservative, as sec- retary-treasurer, Evelyn Platt, Communist as Vice-president, and with Henry Luccock, Daniel Gauss, Joe Molkup, Harold Wright, Bob Kronemyer, and Jim Peterson showing great promise. Highlight of the years activity was a meeting at which Donald DeVVitt Rogers, a prominent Chicago attorney and a iinear-Fascist" told of his recent travels in Europe, painting a rosy picture of the totalitarian states. Thereupon Trotskyite Ithiel Poole sprang to the front of the room declaring he would neither listen to, allow a Fascist to speak, or remain in the same room . Ma -r..- ,. .,V-r . with one. Obliging members threw Poole out of the meeting. Bitter discussion followed, radicals accusing the speaker of being anti-Jewish and the meeting ended in a flurry of excitement. In a debate in February the Liberal Coalition with a sprinkling of dissenters from other parties, defeated the combined Conservative and Radical forces on the question, hResolved that this Union Favors an American Rearmament Program? Maynard Krueger, national executive member of the Socialist Party, led an attack on the motion which set the tempo for the ensuing discussion. In an unholy alliance, the Communists discussed collective security to stop the Fascist war menace, and the Conservatives made preparedness and isolationist speeches. .3? ; J 3 The Student Pub- licity Board has this year continued its work of contacting high school seniors and interesting them Robert Merriam . . . 1n the UanCrSlty. The board has at- tempted this year to work more closely with the alumni groups that conduct cam- paigns of much the same sort. By cooperating with the regional advisors information on de- sirable students can be easily obtained and they can be introduced to the campus through informal teas, athletic contests, and other cam- pus activities. The task of the board is very important in that the University can not solicit invitations or send representatives to speak in high schools. The board must therefore carry on the entire job of inviting prospective students to the campus and then show them the many advantages of the University. Bernhardt MacLellan Parsons Linden Reynolds Hutchinson Merriam Gentzler Frankel MacKenzic , .WWrzmwnmmwwmgnmwr'A i-iu-u-rz' .3 ' T STUDENT PUBLHHTY BOARD The board is organized with three seniors in charge of activities and eight juniors working under them. An indeterminate number of sopho- mores and freshmen complete the working force of the organization. The senior and junior posi- tions are filled each spring on the basis of work done and interest shown by members of the organization. The group was headed this year by Robert Merriam as chairman, XVilliam Frankel, vice- chairman, and Doris Gentzler, head of women's activities. The juniors on the board were Russel Parsons, Bud Linden, Jack Bernhardt, Robert Reynolds, Charles MacLellan, Margarete Hutch- inson, Betty Caldwell, and Jean MacKenzie. As has been the custom the high school seniors were entertained at basketball games, campus dances, fraternity dinners, and DA. productions. The difficult task of organizing these functions has been capably handled by the board and if the results reward the efforts the University is due to have a wonderful class next year. , , -m W. .. m, 7 . . , -uagg w , e w .. we'vt-WV- V'Wa-e-ugdiyg; Ev; '-:',;e:'v"k : 31' ea th tit to C3 w w hi HN in liking UPML il lite pmi. lmrk l UN Hbert Vke men's illssel nbtrt utch- ic. :nim's mpus lions. tlions nd if in is ORIENTATION COMMITTEE A freshinaifs first impressions of the University are undoubtedly very important and because his early contacts with Chicago people are through the upper class counselor, the Freshman Orienta- tion Committee plays a major part in making in- coming students feel at home. Realizing this the Committee endeavors to select for counselors men with the ability to realize the many problems with which a freshman is confronted and to make him contented in his new environment. The Orientation Committee is composed of ten members and a general chairman all of whom are chosen on the basis of ability, previous work, and general interest in orientation. The Com- mittees largest task is the selection and training of counselors and under the leadership of Marty Miller has performed its function well. After the applicants are judged on scores of scholarship, enthusiasm, and personality, they are put through a training course designed to help them meet counselor problems with assurance. In ad- dition to the committee members, Dean Smith, Mr. Mort, director of the Reynolds Club, and Professor Blumer 0f the Social Science department instruct.- ed the counselors this year. In the last few Martin Miller years the orientation of men and women have been carried on by separate organizations, but a plan is now being worked out to combine the two groups in order to coordinate the activ- ities of both freshmen and women during the Freshman Week. The new group will work closely with the Social Committee as the former organizations have done in planning activities for incoming students. The committee headed by Marty Miller and composed of Fred Hewitt, Burt Hughes, Fred Grall, John Bernhardt, Burton Moyer, David Moonie, Melvin Rosenfeld, Henry Grossman, Jack Conway, and Richard Worthington de- serves credit for doing a splendid task. Bernhardt Grossmann Mooney Grail Worthington Hewitt Miller Roscnfeld Mayer mmwwwmy$ i . 0., . , ,i .1ng xv President ............... WILLIAM TALLON Vice-Presz'dcnt .......... WILLIAM ELLIOTT SecretaryTteasurer ....... DORIS GENTZLER Kalz. Deutrh, Bennett. Slade. lVaIle n s, Krosierlilz, Carbm: Harkell. lVal- larc, Tallmz, Harris, H'lu'le. ilIa'wr. Flannigan, Rilla, Berg, sztzlm; Bean, DeMars RIFLE AND Independent of any military organization, the Rille and Pistol Club was founded in 1935 by a small group of energetic students interested in reviving the American tradition of expert marks- manship. Since then the organization has grown steadily both in membership and in prestige. This year found seventy-five members actively supporting the activities of the Club. One of the important functions of the club is the sponsorship of the Varsity Rifle Team which this year placed seventh in Big Ten competition. This record, though not impressive, speaks well of the club because the other teams are all trained in R.O.T.C. The most prominent event on the club sched- ule is the University of Chicago Rifle Club Mid- western Championships. This match is consid- ered second only to the National meets. This years competition featured the skill of about four hundred of the countryls leading llgun- men." Glen Slade Jr. of the Chicago Rifle Club won individual honors with a perfect score of 400 out of a possible 400, and Hugh Bennett also of the UniVersity won his match with 399 out of 400. In the collegiate event, which was won by Iowa. the University team placed fourth. iiilb ii 111 ll " 'iliwn. .syxx 1H r'lillllul 12' whali- . 15' NHL!- 1 wlhitl- llnix "I lelll L; "11111- 1:::: Hub l W'l'L' Ill :.1;111;1lw .W HUI .13 'mln ill PISTOL CLUB The East Alton Rifle team won the open sec- tion of the tournament and so earned the right to compete by radio with a selected British team was again Victorious in the International match beating the English 1198 to 1197 out of a pos- sible 1 200 points. The club also conducts the annual Intramural Rifle Toiirnament and a special match for fresh- men. to introduce them to the club and invite their participation. In this latter contest coach- ing is permitted so even a novice can enter. For students under 19 and University High School students there is a junior team. The general team for all members of the club gained recogni tion this year by defeating an expert squad repre- senting the Hyde Park YMCA Rifle and Pistol Club. For competition within the club, ladder tour- naments have been organized which record the standings of all members, measured by their practice firing and regular club activities. Jessica De Mars headed the individual ladder for women this year. Hugh Bennet, and F. E. Morgan, an alumnus topped the merfs ladder. Team iManagei' ............ HUGH BENNETT Executive Range Ohiccr. . . .GLEN SLADE, JR. lyonzerfs Representative. . . .MARJORIE BERG Coach ........................ BRAD VVILES :lll-e DOLPHIN CLUB The University of Chicago chapter of Dolphin, national honorary swimming fraternity, is now in its third year Of activity on campus. The fraternity was organized to promote interest in aquatic sports and membership is based upon outstanding ability. Meetings are held after each swimming meet with members from the visiting teams and the club entertains opponents by meeting them at the train and by showing them the campus and city. A water carnival is held each fall as a means of raising interest in the sports as well as 0b- taining necessary funds. These funds are used to send individuals and teams to important, but non-collegiate meets. The water carnival this fall was under the di- "nu Suth'Ni --u rection of Ralph McCollum, Treasurer of the club with the Other oliicers, Jim Anderson, Presi- dent, Nye McLaury, Vice-President, and John Van de Water, Secretary serving 'as an advisory Stern'ns as the Queen, IIYcis as Snow White in the IVatPr COllllnlttCC. Carnivai. . , y The chief skit 0f the show was an adaption MC Lamy, View-Preszclerzl. Van de VI afar. Serrctary, Anderson. President. A16 Collum, Treasurer. 0f SHOW VVhitC and the SCV'CH Dwarfs by A1 De Grazia, complete with sound eFfects by a flve piece brass band. Schnerinbr Bovbjerk Dc Grazia S teams IVIacy J. Speck F renal; Brown Percy Van dc Water Anderson A I CL n ur-y Bernhardt ell2w V A 7- ,. - . . - . --n.,, Wm-.., N. , -, , , ,7 w . w... vWW"W1eT ; 1 , "4 exiim..t'-Gcwn3 i- gt Fan - .7 ' - T- , ,4 a . -r---:wars- wWM- . u... v-uzm'm:.:;4.:"2a ........;....A.z.u.:; :: Elin, WW Hit 1 in IMn Ml lily;l In iltlll mm uh- 11ml . lull L iii- 1hr Hoi- lnlm is: m Winn ti Dc inc SCHOOL OF BUSINESS STUDENT COUNCIL Prr'sidmzl ................................. Ben Hubbard Iiirc-Presirlr'nt .................... Mary Ann E. Mitchell Smircfary ............................ Dorothy sznkoke Treasurer ............................... Donald Becker Publicity Chairman ..................... Kenneth Skillin Cmduule Rqucscntquw ................. Lucille Derrick Lambda Kappa Phi Rrprcsmziatizm....Morton Bernstein Della Sigma Pi anesmzlalivc ........... Leonard Zedler The School of Business is probably the most unified group of students on campus and among the agencies responsible for this unity is the School of Business Council. The objectives of the Council, to augment a closer relationship between the students and the administration, to foster an atmosphere of friendliness about the school, are accomplished by giving faculty members and students the opportunity to meet and talk together informally and by conducting assemblies at which members of the faculty speak. To the same end the Council sponsored Hal- loween and Christmas parties, a School of Busi- ness dinner and Open House in the spring, an evening supper with the Alumni Club, and, with the other organizations in the school, sponsored an Open House at the beginning of the year. Four members of the Council are elected by students. The other four are appointed by Delta Sigma Pi and Lambda Phi, professional fra- ternities in the field of Business; Comad Club, an organization of the School of Business women; and the Graduate Club, composed of graduate students in the field. COMAD OF SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Prvsidenl ............................ Dorothy Pannkoke Virc-Prcsirlcut ............................. Doris KVolcott Sccrelary ................................. Ruth Moulik Treasurer ............................. Marion Salisbury The Coniad Club was organized in the Au- tumn of 1925 as the ofiicial women's club of the School of Business. It was organized in the be- ginning to sponsor lectures which would give the members an insight into the business world, but this soon proved unfeasible and was aban- cloned. At the present time, Comad is a very informal organization to promote the social interest of its members and bring them into closer relation- ship. Miss Ann Brewington and Mrs. Eva Suther- land, members of the School of Business faculty, have done much during the past year to make the organization a worth while one for the women of the school. Included in the program of the Comad club are luncheons which feature outstanding speakers in the business world, travel talks, demonstra- tions, and annual affairs with the faculty and alumnae. With the other organizations of the Business School Comad has been influential in planning and executing several dinners, open houses at Ida Noyes, and various and sundry campaigns. T011 Row: chlcr, Hubbard, Skillin, Bernstein, Becker. Bottom Row: .Mitchell, Derrick, Pannkokc. , v-.. imxzrr . WWW . CALVERT CLUB President ................................ Rita McGuane Treasurer ................................ Robert Doane Secretary ................................. Alice Carlson Social Chairman. . . . .................. L21Verne Landon Now in its twelfth year of existence on campus the Calvert Club is an organization of Cath- olic students under the faculty counselorship of Dr. Jerome G. Kerwin. It attempts to help the Catholic undergraduate in his orientation to the University as a whole and to acquaint him with Other campus Catholics. At the same time the members aim to acquaint non-Catholics with Catholic thought and action. Planned with this end in View, the program has necessarily both an intellectual and social side. Monthly lectures have been successfully sponsored with such prominent speakers as James B. Clooney, Peter Maurin, Rev. George Dunne, SJ. and Dr. Eugene Geiling. In addition the annual weekly discussion groups centered this year around practical questions on the four Papal Encyclicals dealing with Chirstian mar- riage, labor, and social justice. Social activities of the year began with a tea on October 2 for all new Catholic students. During each quarter a party was held, the most popular being that of autumn quarter which was a harvest party the Sunday evening before Thanksgiving. Each Week during the year the club members met informally for luncheon and monthly fqr Sunday morning Communion. The Alumni tea. ended the ofTicial social events of the year. However, the most long remembered events of the year will probably be the two week ends Mrs. Lillieis Wheeling, Illinois. The first weekend was in the spent at Childerly, farm near nature of a closed retreat, made by about thirty members of the club on November 4, 5, and 6. The weekend of April 28, 29, 30, constituted the annual Spring Conference of the club, at which time a series of noted speakers, including faculty members of the University discussed the social questions of the day as they affected Catholics. Moulik. OtMalley, Juzencs, Mathews, Buddy. Hughes. Dunn. Jan, Smut, Landon, IVIC Guano. Carlson. Donne. -114 .u t ruminznnrnm- i 5 l' r 11ml; 4 lea hint. 111ml thith Mort: It the 1 and Hit lIx 0t 1h Hf t'mlx near n the him ml ti. d the vhith tulti mtllll UllO. ,5 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE OR GANIZATION The Christian Science Organization at the University of Chicago was founded for the pur- pose of enlightening the campus on the subject of Christian Science, and of providing good fel- lowship among those students interested in that religion. It is unique in the fact that it sponsors only one social function, a reception held in the Fall to acquaint new students interested in Chris- tian Science with the activities and members of the organization. Meetings are held every Tuesday evening at 7:30 olclock, in Thorndike Hilton Chapel. At that time selections are read from the Bible, and from llScience and Health with Key to the Scrip- turesf by . Mary Baker Eddy, Discoverer and Founder of Christian Science. This is followed by recounting of testimonies of healing through Christian Science by those in attendance. , ', i? m ,1 '19 :f f x? st Government of the organization is in accord- ance with the Manual of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, and the By-laws of the local group, which provide for an executive com- mittee and ofhcers elected annually. One of the most important functions of the organization is the maintenance of a Reading Room in 208, Swift Hall, every week-day, from twelve to one olclock. Here Mrs. Eddyls writings, the Christian Science periodicals, and all other authorized Christian Science literature may be read or borrowed. The organization maintains subscriptions to the Christian Science Monitor here as well as in numerous other popular read- ing rooms about campus. Semi-annual lectures for the campus at large are sponsored by the organization. Last summerls speaker was Mr. Thomas E. Hurley, of Louis- ville, Kentucky; and in the winter quarter of this year the lecturer was M1". Charles V. XMinn, of Pasadena, California. Both these men are members of the Board of Lectureship of the M other Church. REA D ERS : Autumn Quarter ...................... Marjorie Kuh U'infer Quarler ................... Richard Blanding Spring szrler ........................ Lois Gartner President ............................ Richard Chapman Secretary ......................... Mary Lou McClelland Fourth an'ucrs ........ Richard Blanding, Marjorie Kuh ntijggmgyngmtw 7- V ; ma .'3- t m,m - .721 ' , rnk- :.s-.i.,., a .- s. v.,.,,-+ 9-32, ,::.4- 4...i. .. ibz - ...,., ,.,. .a ,r... , V ' ..u ...l.. .....,'..;:.i.. UNIVERSITY NEWSREEL UNIVERSITY NEVVSREEL STAFF Director .............................. William Boehner Photographer .......................... A lfrcd szmstiehl Assislmlls ............... James Stoner, John Spaulding Business AImmgcr ..................... Loyal I-I. Tingley Assislanl ................................. Len XVeigel Advcrlising illmzugcr ....................... Peter Briggs Publicity Alunagcr .................... Baxter Richardson Secretary .................................. Robert Sager Womwzls Editor ...................... Mary Ellen Bean Faculty .Advisor ........................... Donald Bean Though established this year, the University Newsreel is well on its way towards maturing into an integral part of campus life and activity. Not only does it serve as worthwhile entertain- ment for the undergraduate student, but also affords an opportunity for students to actually produce movies. Pioneer V'Villiain Boehner shouldered the task and has put on a showveach quarter of the year. Each show has been a review for the most part of the important activities of the quarter. The hrst production was a survey of both sides of the fraternity question and the shots of self-con- scious fraternity life will long be remembered. The remaining two shows, composed of cam- pus activity, candid and otherwise, featured the campus dances, major and minor; the Mirror show beauties; Paul De Kruif; Dr. Compton at work; the water polo team leaping gracefully out of the pool; the Cap and Gown staff at their labors; and many other scenes of news interest. A fashion show in beautiful color was an added attraction of the last performance and featured well known University women modeling the latest Spring fashions with a Coflee Shop setting. The years work has laid a foundation for an active, efficiently run organization and the future of the Newsreel should be rosy. With a definite constitution and University aid the group can now act with precision and effectiveness and so begin operations early in the year without the trouble of preliminary organization. It may soon be possible to have a regular schedule of monthly releasesea truly worth while addition to the campus life. -116- i-rt ' ,, , m '"f; " s V. 7., 7L . e v' .' Now 4 ,, w H 1,... x by g- m 3551,33; ..p , 91",; l . a h Wm J st; 1;.ii; wwe- -.. 4 -- i:w,..v u. I Mn. q H DH 0113 :1 . , ix 1116 mud. - . um. PHOTOGRAPHY BY DEWXTT KELLY w ano-dndlmiwbuJ-n-ag1a . M...W.u- n;.A-.vw - :nmmv-uarug 6., .. Wmsuug UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BAND DI RECTOR Harold Bachman STUDENT MANAGER Alfred De Grazia THE BAND ASSOCIATION Robert Miner, Pres. Robert Bigelow, Vice-Prcs. Paul Lyness Secretary Villiam Remington, Historian John Dearham, Men: bcr, Executive Committee Boyd Pixley, Honorary Alumnus Member FLUTES AND PICCOLES Alfred Pfanstiehl Dale Anderson Ben Bluestein Otto Robbins Paul Strueh Hilmar Luckhardt OBOES Carl Pritchett Lloyd XVharton B FLAT CLARINETS John Korf Glenn Bigelow XVilliam Johnston Robert Mohlmzm Stewart Olson XVarrcn Geidt Harold Steinhauser Carl Steinhauser Fred Kunkel Andrew W eston Robert De Voe Robert Smitter XVilliam Black Alfred Rider George Bonjernoor Anton Geiscr Ellis Steinberg Mayer Channon ALTO CLARINET Alfred Pivorunas BASS CLARIN ET XVallace Opitz Caspar Borghesian SAXOPHONES XVilliam Kester Phillip Strick Sherman Vinograd Frank Reker Ioseph Charmettes Eldon Beer N at Elliot CORNETS Alfred De Grazia Harold Hitchens Robert Fouch John Karn James Valenta Alan Graves Bruce XVarnock William Blackwell John Allen Reed Buffmgton George Lewis Robert Miner James Cowhey FRENCH HORNS Reid Poole Frank Balaam Jack Noonan Lyle Myrtle Richard Harrison BARITONES Robert Bass Philip Lehman Glenn Rickard Charles Riley Dale Moen TROMBONES Paul Lyness Hatten Yoder John Thomson Paul VVochos Eli Milakovich Harry Beech Harold Hoyt George Olson BASSES Robert Bigelow XVilliam Remington XVarren XVilner Victor Ulml STRING BASS Charles Towey Harold Bachman BASS DRU M AND CYMBALS John Dearham Noel Weaver SMALL DRUMS Albert Viatis Daniel Phelan XYLOPHONES AND BELLS Kenneth XViedow Eugene Du tton TYMPANI Herman XViegman K: , lowzvv:L-::.'.-:-w-:,-a-zggomzmg A, .. , ,, .;, .- A Tr ; ,,,- , , - V , m- .. -7: vwwmw+w$ :W .W. Probably the most spectacular part of the bands activities is the Football Band which is in existance during the Fall Quarter. This or- ganization with its many varied formations ac- companied by Big Bertha, the largest drum in the world, caused much comment. Although handicapped by their relatively small number, the members turned in many creditable per- formances. The routines were instilled with a great many novel turns, Chief among which was the playing of several popular songs in connec- , tion with the marching on the field. All in all the band numbered about eighty members. During the Winter and Spring Quarters the Concert Band is organized and presents several concerts, especially in the Spring, when a number of twilight concerts are held in Hutchinson Court. Under the able direction of Harold Bach- man, the Concert Band attains a high degree of technical proficiency. MUSIC DEPARTMENT The department of Music at the University of Chicago differs from the usual type of music department found at most universities. Instead of teaching applied vocal and instrumental music with the purpose of developing concert artists or professional teachers, it is a wholly academic Alfred De Gra- zia, Student Alarlagcr", Band. music department which concerns itself entirely with the func- tion of music as a part of life and culture. That they may know what music has been and what it is now, students are taught history of music, muiscal analysis, theory criticism, and aesthetics. Since the department is chiefly interested in training teachers of academic music for colleges and high schools, a series of teacher training courses which emphasize pedagogical methods are offered. Because the department is young and the staff is not large, it is equipped to offer the MA. but not the Ph.D. degree. The research library, al- though it is excellent, is inadequate for graduate students for higher degrees. The administrative work is handled by an ex- ecutive secretary, Mr. Cecil Smith, who teaches Classes in the history of music and musical criticism. He is on the Chicago Tribune Staff as a music and dramatic critic. New this year is Dr. Sigmund Levarie, a native Viennese who holds his PhD. from the University of Vienna. Dr. Frederick Stock, conductor of the Chicago Symphony Ochestra cooperates with the depart- ment and holds the title of Adviser in Music. The Orchestra has eighty members, chiefly students from the University at large rather than the music department, and alumni. The two concerts given in Mandel Hall each year are well attended by the entire University com- munity. Perhaps one reason for their popularity is the inclusion of a number of hrst performances on the reportoire. One of these this year was Paul Hindesmitlfs cantata, TlExhortation to youth to apply itself industriously to music." Faurels Requiem was presented on March 1.1 with the Chapel Choir. The Collegium Musicum is an idea of Eur- opean origin which has been very well received at the university. It is a small stringr orchestra of the ancient type, similar to those for which , . x . - , pre-classical, pie-bach music was written. The four concerts a year have proved to be a great success. A vocal group from the choir is also re- viving xocal music of the same period. Using professional singers a performance of ilPimpinone" a chamber comic opera by Tele- mann an 18th century German composer was Dr. Sigmund chlaric Alack Evans presented at the Reynolds Club Theatre. This opera was selected for revival because it was so typical of its period. The accompaniests were drawn from the Universityea string quartet and a harpsichord. The choir exists primarily to furnish music for chapel services. Because it is well trained it is often asked to sing at neighborhood churches and devotional services. Students are eager to qualify for a position in it since it is the only student musical organization whose members are paid. Although there is no regulation which limits it to students, nearly all the members are students. THE ART DEPARTMENT The Art Department, headed by Chairman U. A. Middledorf, recently took possession of the renovated Goodspeed Hall, formerly a dormitory for divinity students. The library of the depart- ment is second, in this vicinity, only to the Library of the Art Institute of Chicago in the quantity and quality of books it contains. This valuable collection includes lilteen thousand vol- umes on art and related subjects. One hundred and sixty thousand pictures make up the Max Epstein Art Reference Library. In addition to - 120 e "21.22;: x w..- ,mm , examinw; l 9 s1; .- ii; JuhuTur :....,.m..4..u c. rt tl al This 38 so Were HITEI unit 11 it tiles 1' to unit s are hith t 2111' man the wry ian- the the this ml- h'cd ,1 21X to reproductions of paintings, drawings and prints this library includes a number of original prints, and a large selection of portraits which are being mounted. Some of them were exhibited this spring. As additional aisd to teaching and study- ing the department has photographs and repro- ductions which will eventually be incorporated into one collection that will be one of the out- standing collections of its type in the whole world. The large collection of lantern slides owned by this department forms an essential part of the lectures given in art courses. One 01' the outstanding events of the year was the showing of the Big Ten Art Exhibit at Chicago from January twenty sixth to February eleventh. The exhibit was an unusually fine C01- leetion of student art. This exhibition was estab- lished in 1936 to foster student interest in art in the Big Ten universities and to provide an opportunity for student artists to exhibit their work. Of the six original works each Big Ten school may enter only three are ac- cepted for the traveling exhibit. This year the three Chicago students who received the oHieial seal of the Big Ten Art Exhibit for their work displayed were: Millard Rogers, for his oil paint- ing of Central City, Colorado; VVillianl Tallon, who entered a bear cub sculptured in stone; and David Seyler for his water color painting of a family group. In addition to classes in appreciation, history and practice of art, the department oHers classes in wood-carving and ceramics, or pottery-inaking. The pottey kiln in Belfield Hall gives the stu- dents in this class the opportunity of firing their own work and producing a completely finished product. THE RENAISSANCE SOCIETY The Renaissance Society of the University of Chicago was founded in 1915 by a small group of people in the University community who were interested in the cultivation of the arts as a cultural factor in daily life. Mrs. Inez Stark, the president, with the other ofhcers and twenty directors has Charge of the business of the society which has grown until today there are 350 mem- bers. It is carrying on an experiment in art ap- Sludmzfs at the Big Ten Art Show held in Ida Noyes Hall. ' M: v- unsung "1V-...t-uwwf::z-Lgr,EAW--aw , , ,7 , preciation by a program of exhibitions supple- mented by lectures on related topics planned so that the art of all times and peoples may be com- pared in order to discover what is common to all and what is peculiar to periods, groups and in- dividuals. The lectures and exhibitions are open to the public with the hope of stimulating in- terest in art and providing suggestions for stu- dents and others for further study in the larger collections and museums. The large attendance has shown that such opportunities are appreci- ated. One of the most valuable comtributions is that works of art are brought from other cities for these special exhibitions. During the year the society holds teas and receptions for their dis- tinguished guests to give the members an oppor- tunity of meeting and conversing with them. As the first exhibition in the fall quarter the Renaissance Society presented a group of paint- ings by Burne-Jones, Watts, Alfred Stevens and other famous Victorian painters which illustrated the spirit of sentimentality that dominated the artistic works of the Victorian Era. In December an exhibition of art from Pales- tine was shown, which included beautiful ivories and bronzes by Boris Schatz, and paintings by the pupils of the Bezalel School. Mme. Evelyn Sandberg-Vavala, an authority on Italian Prim- itive Art lectured on Landscapes and Interiors in Italian Art of the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries. The January exhibition of photographs of Greek Sculpture and Architecture by Miss Ursula Wolff was supplemented by a lecture on Crete by Mr. Lloyd Stew, former member of the Greek department of the University. In an exhibit of modern Central European Art held in February and March were included works of Jawlensky, Kamdinsky and Klee who express contemporary freedom and vitality in painting. Dr. Paul Ganz, of the University of Basel, Switz- erland lectured on Modern Painting in Central Europe. t A-jq'iam-A'm 31-: v- 'Ttdm-i em- .xp JOAN LYDING Joan is a sophomore member of Mortar Board Club and is active in Mirror and Cap and Gown. She was chosen Cap and Gown Beauty Queen in a cam- pus-wide poll. 124h . Zia 45......3911171. . lit . 1. .x . i. 3! 3... p. t . V .... t. .5 . 1! . 111. S . . 1.1 A. a;.1.!:.ul.:.f .sct4:.1.r. n1!?... 3. z. .2 :' 1:11x . . v!,. 33 32333. a . 43;? V . V . I , . . . . : . w WWW , , HERALD AND EXAMINER PHOTO FUR FROM LESCHIN, .V, '4 v Awwm WNW A w NW, W, W, -: JUDITH CUNNINGHAM Judy was elected the Outstand- ing Senior Woman in a cam- pus-wide poll. She is a member of Mortar Board Club, is an Aide, and is President of the Mirror Board, as well as being active in D.A. She has also been on the Student Social for the Washington Prom. -125- Committee and was a leader ' COSTUME FROM LESCHIN j 2 JOHN R. VAN DE WATER Johnny as Student Head Mar- shall, President of Owl and Serpent, and Captain of the Swimming team was elected one of the outstanding Senior Men. He. is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. W , 3W ', 1'1-15.:32;1':-+:,,-:a.;.,1;,.,.z;j 5mm -"?:2552-' -7-',-' " .1 n WWW" , E .E -v ZTI.I..R'1E' . E .- 19$. n'a- $L ..,x;....t:..,, ;u.........;.- M u 4-.h , -'M4 4.4-- 4Q- 44H.F- hu.; A AVA -d-V . ;... .... 4TbA. ALJw'- -l'-'"447'u4 v 4f LLWI ' "' Lpd-i zauauzf .. .b. .' Ad ' .2;. ...' : WILLIAM E. WEBBE JR. Bill was Chairman this year of the Student Social Com- mittee. He is also a Student Marshal and a member of Owl and Serpent. He was President Of Psi Upsilon fraternity and was chosen by the campus at large as an outstanding Senior Man. -130 hem... . .. . Hm , ""eaii-v-ww ,mw gr a 4'f""':?e.a:aa.rwanna.:12 ?"2" :-W". 3-... , 1, l g . . A- , , . . . 1W ". 3:; .1 2-x..- -.V L N L ,wm Roger Nielsen, an outstanding Senior Man, Head of the Intramural Board, Hospitalcr 0f Blackfrim's. ,, H $ Laura Bcrgquist, President of Infmclub Council. ' , 7? , . Editor of the Daily Maroon; Aide, Chosen an w 1 ; Outstanding Senior Woman. i ? Charlotte Rexslrcw, 11 mm didate for Beauty Queen, mmnber of Sigma Club. HERALD AND EXAMINER PHOTO Barbara Phelps, Second place winner in Hm Cap and Gown Brauly Contest; a member 01 Alorlar 130nm! Club and a smfl' member of 1116 Cap and Gown. Clr'mcnlinv Vandcr Sleumglz. Prmitlrnt 0f BWO, glide, and Munnber 0f Chi Rho Sigma Club. Clmsvn mz Oulslamling szior TVoman. I HERALD AND EXAMINER PHOTO I i w ! l V W? . b '1 Enr .. ihthx S m T ,, ,7, a .4 , . . f . . , .. , ,4 r . , . i: , x K: . .. . . z i L i g. 111 m 1 Wk 1 Mi E l l The University of Chicago 91 11101:$9. kg A ??A x X 0y 4 $ ?xv X ,, x m; VW ?Qk, 4 m0 $x' gw Mxx C, . C, fW w gdkv, : - 9 ,, M $ g, m , $ ...xvaW WW V 4 Xxw x WNW , , w XWKV WA WIAWW WWW ' ' , 'w , , ' , M gs WW ,sz'NAQV $ V xkizx vag M r W- - , .. ,L yw'w', y ' " V zz ?2 $QV$V - , x m , Q Q , '- H i, , v Rd II? U a U60, va 7H MA J$74 ,,,, j x wwm: MN- , 65, y xxx. W - , y; x x , x . , mgwmgm, ff? COVFERENCE CHAMPIONS XARSITY SPORTS lONS W E 1 "unwv-k 'vm mmm " W ' 4 gm... 4- '. . , ... .4. .,.Y.,um.-; TENNIS WATERPOLO FENCING 1:23."-.71-23, ,; .- - , - H: ' I "vTW-vvazm: mu: 7,. a a ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT A7 L ma. .,.- .VwQA ' T. Nelson Arlctmlf As always the Athletic Department has been the target of much criticism from both the stu- dent body and the victory hungry alumni, but Director Metcalf has stuck to his guns and con- tinued the policies of the last few years. Along with the President, Mr. Metcalf believes that athletics should be primarily for recreational purposes and has done his utmost to provide facilities and opportunities for undergraduate participation. The departments attitude toward intercollegi- ate athletics is that eventually the other uni- versities will adopt the policies of non-subsidiza- tion and de-emphasis and as they do, Chicagds future in athletic prowess will become brighter. ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT This ViCW has been substantiated by the actions taken in several of the countryk leading athletic iifarms" and so perhaps the University may soon rank again in athletic Iirmament. There have been no important replacements t0 the coaching staff this year and the present coaches have shown their competency by turning out three championship squads as well as making creditable showings in almost every sport. Coach Hermanson 0f the fencing team has proved him- self one Of the finest in the country by turning out another of his consistently successful teams. lihe same can be said of Coach McGilliyray 0f the successful water-polo team for the last three years. Credit should also be given to Mr. Hebert who coached the tennis team through an almost perfect season. Although the records do not sup- port the other teams as well as these mentioned, Coach Vori'es 0f the W'restling squad and Coach Hotter 0f the Gym team are always ranked among the nationis best. Under Dr. Shannon the medical staff has kept athletes in good condition and trainer Bock has kept them in good spirits as well. Top How: Atlcn'ianl. Norgren, Schneider. H'Yilcs, Bork. St't'Olld Rout: Tawney, .S'lmugmassy, Hebert. xludm'son. Metmlf. Front Row: Vorrras, McGillivmy, Hagen Flinn. . .mwgla-twmiiium J -' t' v i ' Lain, -. - M'WB-m:nuab-M-ewrwiiwrhim9wwmi 771:7F17'f.riqf77-Elww .,. n m": , . ..JLI . Coarlz Hebert The 1938 tennis team has been rated by many experts as the finest college team ever produced in this country and its record substantiates this contention. Led by Captain John Shostrom, the squad made a clean sweep in the Conference meet by winning 27 out of 27 possible points to climax a well nigh perfect season. The Maroons were victors in all nine dual meets and of the 106 individual matches only one opponent suc- ceeded in defeating a Chicago man. This impres- sive record will be a worthy goal for succeeding teams. A friendly but intense intra-squad rivalry was an important factor leading to the success of Top Row: Coach Hebert. Alkins. Captain Slmstmm, Funnanski, Svcndsen. Front Row: Jorgmson, C. Murphy, Ki'iclenslein, W. Atlurphlv. C. Slzoslrom, Conr'h Davidson. TENNIS the team. At the beginning of the season the Murphy twins, Bill and Chet, seemed sure of the first two berths on the team with Captain Shostrom in the third position. Jorgenson, Krietenstein, and Charley Shostrom filled in the remaining three spots. A round robin tourney in early April, how- ever, resulted in a double Victory for Captain Shostrom and the right to hold down the first position. Chet Murphy also succeeded in bet- tering his brother, Bill, to gain the second berth, with Bill in third place. The remaining three members of the team successfully defended their rankings, although Jim Atkins threatened to step from the "B,, team into varsity shoes. The doubles teams were Murphy and Murphy, num- ber one, j. Shostrom and Art Jorgensen, number two, and C. Shostrom and Krietenstein, number three. The team was able to get off to a fine start through winter practice in the field house during which time the district Junior Davis Cup play was held with Bill and Chet Murphy hnish- ing 1-2. In the first dual meet Western State Teachers, boasting a fairly strong squad, were easily defeated 9-0 with Bill Murphy beating highly touted Milton Reuhl in straight sets. Iowa and Notre Dame were then quickly disposed of by the same scores, with Iowa winning an average of less than one game a set during the 18 sets played. Next came the first match with Northwestern, generally C0D- sidered to be the only real competitors in the conference. Iohn Shostrom strengthened his right to the number one position by whipping VVachnian, a strong player, in straight sets 6-3, 6-2. Bill Murphy beat the number two man without the loss of a game. Art Jorgensen, playing at number four took the only defeat of the season losing to Clifford 6-3, 9-7. Not another match was lost and the final outcome was Chicago 8 and Northwestern 1. Following this, Michigan was beaten 9 to o in a Field House engagement and the Maroons went to Evanston for the return match with Northwestern. Playing a long return match with the improved Mr. VVachnian, John Shostrom sprained antankle at the end of the second set. Bravely refusing to quit "Shos" came back to take the third set and match 4-6, 13-11, 9-7. The remainder of the Northwestern matches were won, Jorgensen coming back to beat Clifford, his nemesis, 6-1, 7-9, 6-2. The dual meet ended with Chicago on the heavy end of a 9-0 score. The injury to the ankle kept the Captain from competition for the next two meets. To take his place, the aforementioned Atkins was advanced from the B squad and proceeded to perform so gallantly that the Maroon record remained spotless. The team went on the road the following weekend stOpping at both Minnesota and Wisconsin long enough to whitewash both teams 9-0. In these meets Atkins did well enough to earn himself a major letter. In the final dual meet of the year Illinois was disposed of 7-0, the Illini having brought only five players for the match. The linal conference event of the year was the Big Ten meet which opened at Northwestern, but was transferred to the field- house here when rain made the outdoor courts unplayable. By this time the injured ShostrOIn ankle had sufhciently rallied from the assaults of Doc Shannon and Trainer Boch to support the captain fairly well in his quest for the Conference Championship. The Maroons entered the meet with a vengeance and swept through the field to win every title available. Undoubtedly the Conference system of splitting the contenders into 6 singles and 3 doubles divisions aided the Maroons materially in their title Captain, Slzostrom William Illurphy Chester Alurphy Hurt: m: 1----m --;,a,.1wv,, .. --.' 7'-'ghgm.-W , N, ,, wwx NMIW KWWNQs Charles Slmstrom John Krieienslein OPPONENTS CHICAGO Western State Teachers . . . o 9 Iowa ................... o 9 Notre Dame ............. o 9 Nortlnvestern ........... l 8 Michigan ............... o 9 Northwestern ........... o 9 Minnesota .............. o 9 Wisconsin .............. o 9 Illinois ................. o 7 Conference Meet. .Cln'r'ago first with 27 out of 2; quest, but regardless they were superior in every division and deserve naught but plaudits for their work. John Shostrom beat XNaehman of Northwest- ern in a tight match for the third consecutive time 6-3, 6-4. By dint of this victory John became the 17th man to win a conference singles title for the University of Chicago. In the number two finals Chet Murphy defeated Sandler of Iowa 63, 60. Bill Murphy trounced OlNeil of Northwestern 6-0, 6-3 for the number three title. At four, five, and six positions, Jorgensen beat Clifford of Northwestern 4-6, 6-2, 6-1; Kreitenstein won over Levy of Minne- sota 6-3, 6-2; and Charley Shostrom blanked Moore of Minnesota in the final singles match. In the doubles, the Murphys became the 20th team to win a doubles championship for the Maroons and the eighth team in the last ten years to win, as they downed VVachman and Froehling of Northwestern 5-7, 6-4, 7-5 in a hard fought match. In the second and third doubles finals John Shostrom and Jorgensen easily beat OlNeil and Owen of Northwestern 6-1, 6-0, while Kreitenstein and Charley Shostrom made it a slam when they conquered the third North- western team 6-3, 6-4. Thus Chicago not only won all the individual titles at stake, but amassed the team championship, the 611211 team standings among the leaders being-Chicago 27, North- western igyz, Minnesota 6, and Ohio State 4M2. Members of the team have carried on the tradition that Chicago tennis players clean up, in and out of the conference. Apparently, Shos- trom, the Murphys et al. are out to carry on the work of Lott, Davidson, Rexinger, Weiss, Bickel, and Burgess. Already the doubles play of the Murphys has gained national ranking for them, and from Florida this winter comes news of the fine play of John Shostrom who is pressing the leaders of the southern leagues for recognition. In the inid-west these men rank supreme as is indicated by the mid-western rankings. Great things are expected of the Murphys who will change their style of game to cope with the superior play they run up against in the east. Improvement in their style was so noticeable Jami... Natasha , , A, . 4 TENNISeMAJOR C IValter J. Atkins Arthur A. Jorgensen ls John W. Krietenstein 1, Chester IV. Murphy IC William E. Murphy Charles V. Shostrom 16 John Shostrom, Capt. CI of OLD ENGLISH C. iil Anthony Furmanski er Richard Norian IS. Norman Swendsen -6, le- NUMERALS Arthur Cohen ed Benum Fox 11' James Hill John Stevens th he en mi Art Jorgenson rd Jim Atkins 165 that they were ranked 10th nationally as a m doubles team. Meanwhile conference competi- - ,. tion may become stiffer with Northwestern luring d9 Seymour Greenberg into their fold. til. For the time being Coach Hebert can rely 011 I121 the Murphys and when theyire gone he secretly e hopes to answer with the younger Shostrom who 1gb shows Hashes of great promise. jorgensen need m but settle down to become a top ranker, but 14 meanwhile his whimsical deviations from the he tennis norm cause trouble such as that of the m Clifford match. It is certainly appropriate at 05- this point to insert a plug for Hebert, a likeable :he gent who proved to be an extremely capable ,1 coach. A year ago, rumor had it that W ally was it i on his way out. In answer, he continued to handle :he intra-murals quietly and then turned out the 111, most successful squad in University tennis his- he tory. How good the team was is hard to say. .he Facing stiff Eastern and Southern competition "1- they might not have fared so well. In any event ,is the I-Iebert-eoached teain mopped up on every- vat one they met including all conference teams. In :11 light of this likeable Mr. Hebert is slated to be 1 seen hereahouts for some time in his present ht capacity-varsity coach of tennis. And who has IT' a better right to the position? M- Coach E. U". AIcGillivmy Conference Champions, University of Chicago. So have read the final standings for three years in succession. By sinking Northwestern, c0- champions last year, in the flrst battle of the sea- son and then going through the remainder of the schedule unbeaten, the Maroons became the sole holders of the conference title. Of the many consistently good minor sports teams representing the University, the water polo squad is one Of. the best in both brilliancy and consistency of record. Drawing power of the sport is enhanced considerably by the presence of Coach McGillivray. Recognized as the games foremost expert in the middlewest, "Mach bases ., -mw-- ,. , . ..,..,....' i . ;.i..irr' WATER his coaching on years of experience and observa- tion. So noted an expert is he that A. G. Spauld- ingTs yearly sports review always carries a Mc- Gillivray summary of the yeafs happenings in water polo. The fact that the coach is good and the team is a winner attracts hordes of material each year. Practice begins early in October at which time there are usually 40 out for football, 60 for water polo. Important as a conditioning and proving ground for all, especially rookie talent, is the Chicago Association of which the Maroons were unbeaten champions of the South Section. The association is composed of numerous amateur teams, some good and some bad, but all capable of giving good opposition. The conference season itself was thrilling, though somewhat of an anti-climax. The most important game of the year was the first game in which the Maroons encountered North- western, co-champions of 1937 and 1938. The game was hard fought all the way and at the end of the regulation time the score stood at 7-7. In two overtimes, one at each end of the pool, the Maroons scored two goals to forge ahead and win 9-7, and become strong title favorites. McLaury, Dchzia, Stearns, Anderson, Percy, Bernhardt, Maccy. M s 117-7. M--.er , . NJ. ",Jmu-.u..,.-m.-W.W;. POLO While every Maroon gave a fine account of him- self, Capt. Schnering with 5 goals and guards Vandewater and DeGrazia were perhaps a trifle more spectacular than the others. Vandy bottled up Northwesternis all-Conferenee forward Dash while DeGrazia showed both an OHense and defense. The next three games were of an easier variety. Iowa was beaten 7 to 1, Purdue 6 t0 1, and Minnesota 1 1 t0 0. Of the three opponents, Pur- due Offered the best opposition, surprisingly enough since they had been very weak the year previous. The final game of the year carried as many thrills as the opener for in this game the cham- pionship was cinehed. Playing at Champaign the Maroons nosed out the Illini 4 t0 3 in a tight battle. The Maroons played cautious polo throughout the contest which accounts for the small score. Playing carefully, they got the lead eally and never relinquished it, relying on a strong defense to win the title. Early in April the team will have attempted to win the National Junior A.A.U. title at Saint Louis. john Van de IVatcr, Coach Mch'llivmy, Captain Schnering. SCORES OF CONFERENCE GAMES OPPONENT Northwestern ........... Iowa ................... Purdue ................. M innesota .............. Illinois ................. W ATER P OLO McGillivray, Bernhardt, Stein, Anderson. Markoff, XV. Speck. Percy, De Grazia, Van de XVater, Sclmering, Stearns, Macey, Teague. l OPPONENT CHICAGO 9 p- 1 6 1 4 Coach Hermanson Co-Captains C. Corbett and Gustafson 'kw-W , , ,..-WMW;-swmwm;3-wv -mi- -r" , ' ' w- ' wr'n. , v" " x2. .. FENCING After an undefeated record in the conference dual meets this year, the fencing team finished its schedule in possession of the Big Ten Conference Championship for the fourth consecutive 5635011. The record of four winning squads, established by this year's squad under Coach Hermanson, is unequalled by any other sport at the University of Chicago and possibly by any team in the Big Ten Conference. This record is approached by the water polo team, which has won the title for three consecutive years, and by the famed tennis team which has won the last two titles. The 1939 fencing squad was a typically competent Hermanson- coached team. Like Coach MeGillivray of water polo, Coach Hermanson is a nationally known expert in his particular sport. Besides coaching varsity and freshman squads from early fall until spring Coach Hermanson runs a fencing school and dis- penses expert advice and teaching on the art of fencing to all who are interested in learning. As with other championship squads, a wealth of material re- ports for fencing each year, and some of it is always possessed of suHieient basic ability to become really good under Herman- sons excellent tutelage. The star of the squad this year was Captain Ed Gustafson, Big Ten Conference saber champion, who went through the dual meet season without losing a point and then went on to beat all of his rivals and top the confer- ence. McDonald in the saber; George and Chapman, undefeated l'oilsmen in the dual meets; and Corbett and Tingley in the loils were other outstanding performers of the season. The conference final saw the Maroons placing five men in the final heats as compared with three for their Closest rivals. As previously mentioned, Gustafson won the saber division while others placed from third to fifth throughout the other events. The team raced undefeated through a tough dual meet sched- ule. Victims included Notre Dame, Illinois, Purdue, Ohio State, XVisconsin and Northwestern. In the opener Notre Daniels strong team was taken into camp by a surprising score of 13 to 4. Among Chicago feneers, Gustaf- son, George and McDonald shut out their opponents. Next Illinois was beaten 1715 to 9V2. This time Gustafson and Corbett were the shut out artists while Chapman, Ruben, Tingley, Dormely and McDonald all won their matches handily. Q .- -l-M- .ahe J... xd A. A e-w . 2-41 s; Sump: :- ' MTW wmu v-1 ?Kmk. - , h-1-u1:., V. Mme ,; -v;,.u Notov George Chapman McDonald Gauss Gladstone Coach Henna nson Ginsberg MacClintock Tingley Stractz Glasscr Vcrtu no Ruben J. Corbett C. Corbett Gustafsmz Donnelly Sicver Next Victim was Purdue, overwhelmed 14 t0 3. George, Chapman, Corbett and McDonald led with three to nothing victories. Again not one Maroon man was beaten as the team continued the victory march. Number four, Ohio State score: Chicago 191Ae0hi0 State 7V2. Shut outs by Chapman, George and Gustafson. Victories for Corbett, Tingley, McDonald and Siever. The last two victories were scored at the expense of Wisconsin and Northwestern. Gustafson starred as usual to complete a season in which he won 15 points out of a possible 15. Corbett, Chapman and George continued their winning ways as the Maroons won 17 to 12 over Wisconsin and 17 to 10 over the W'ildcats. SCORES CHICAGO Notre Dame ............. 4 13 Illinois .................. 9V2 171A, Purdue .................. 3 14 Ohio State ............... 7V2 19V2 Wisconsin ............... 12 1 7 Northwestern ............ 1o 17 FENCINGeMAJOR C Richard C. Chapman, Jr. Alexander L. George Charles R. Corbett, Jr. Edward R. Gustafson James T. Corbett Loyal I-I. Tix1gley,Jr. OLD ENGLISH C Edward H. Notov Herbert E. Ruben Paul XVilliam Siever Edward B. Donnelly Richard L. Glasser Donald F. McDonald ; .. ' W - e'avwmmmiqgwmmgu. eww '3? 11 1 1 1 ,5 514141;. . 4Mw sWWJE-i v - ., mewwbimvw 1' W-sw .A ' , 'N i"N K E TBAL L OUTDOOR TRACK 1938 W R E S T L I N G G Y M N A ST IC S GOLF AND ICE HOCKEY CHEERLEADERS INDOOR TRACK 1939 BASEBALL SWIMMING RIFLE TEAM INTRAMURALS FOOTBALL BAS sax Ava ink ,9, - Terr i.et:u;'!tr;r gwaaaerzw ;; ,I,. IV - tmrunafc-W .rs4 ."m .. a .7 ,.,""V'::V' r" 'W ' 't t "tt Clark Shaughnessy, Head Football Coach The football season was a disappointment to the loyal fans who sat game after game and watched a green team struggle against too great odds. Although it must be said that the team did show signs of being a working machine at times, most of the season seemed to reflect the inexperience characteristic of the team this year. However the very fine work of Captain Lew Hamity and Sherman brought the crowd many thrills. Although the statistics show a strangely top- heavy score for opponents, a more than casual observation will show that many of the scores could have been held down, but instead of being content with a close loss, the Maroonmen at- tempted to gamble on long passes and frequently opponents turned interceptions into scores. The passing attack was very good as a whole and many times Sherman or Captain Hamity caused great excitement in the stands by sending long passes down the field to the fleet-footed Davenport or the glue-fmgered Mlasem. The running game was not of high calibre, but Goodstein, Sherman and Valorz turned in good performances con- sidering the inexperienced line in front of them. Despite the poor season Maroon fans will long remember the epic, awe-inspiring spectacle of the return of the Grand Old Man to the Midway. The day was marked by much pageantry and dis- play, but the grandest sight of all was Mr. Stagg greeting his former players. In the opening game with Bradley Tech a very inexperienced Maroon line made a rather poor showing against the highly touted, but sur- FOOTBALL prisingly ineffective team from Peoria. Hamity and Goodstein showed flashes of power that promised much for later games. Chicago dom- inated play in the first half by driving to the Tech goal twice, but the power and precision necessary to push touchdowns across the line was lacking. Bradley made quite a battle out of the second half, but the Maroonmen maintained their statistical edge throughout the game. At many times during the game players gave demon- strations of unsuspected ability and impressive debuts were made by Maurovich, Howard, Little- ford, and VVeidemann. Travelling to Ann Arbor, the Chicago team met a definitely superior Wolverine squad. There was little doubt of the results after the first two minutes of play when a Michigan back swivel- hipped his way through the Maroons for a score. Poor punting by the Chicagoans kept the ball in their own territory most of the time. Michigan scored again in the second quarter after which the Maroon defense tightened. In the closing minutes of the half, Hamity threw a fifty-Eve yard pass to Davenport who outran the Michigan Lew Hamity, Captain of the 1938 Football Team secondary for Chicagols lone score of the day. The second half was a VMolverine show as their backs ran wild at will and ran the score to 45 to 7. Hoping for a victory the Maroons next tangled with Iowa, but again poor punting and blocking hurt the Chicago game. The Hawkeye team was big, but slow and the Chicago passers strength- ened their averages by clicking on the majority of their attempts. Davenport and Sherman also ran very well to bring life to an otherwise very dull ru nmng game. Unfortunately, Iowa was able to step over and around the Maroons often enough to win the game. Jerry Niles, Iowais star fullback, was the spearhead 0f the attack and proved himself to be able to split the Maroon line consistently. In addition to the powerful plunges, Iowa often reverted to a folk dance which eventually emerged as a triple reverse usually good for 150 yardse-140 behind the line. 7 Chicago's scores came on passes to Davenport and Meyer by hurlers Hamity and Sherman. Sollie was by far the best player on the field and the crowd cheered as he consistently made ac- curate passes to his teammates. Too many attempted Chicago passes were responsible for the overwhelming nature of the defeat suffered by the Maroons at Columbus. Three interceptions and two legitimate drives made the score 35 t0 0 for Ohio State at the end of the first half. The second half was a matched battle and each team scored once. The Maroons came through with a lot of good plain football. Sophomore Baird Hlallis gave a very good ac- count of himself and shows promise of being a future mainstay of the line. In justice to Chicago, it might be added that had Hamityls surprise pass clicked instead of oozing off of XNillies Fingertips the result might have been much different. Following this, the over-anxious Maroons set up Buckeye scores by a series of inisplays while trying to make an im- pressive showing. The Chicago men scored the only victory of the year the next week against De Pauw. The game was very similar to the Beloit game of the Goodstein Valorz Fink Sherman Meyer Greenebaum Hawkins Harlan F OOTBALL SCORES Opp. Bradley Tech ............ 0 Michigan ................ 45 Iowa .................... 27 Ohio State ............. 42 DePauw ................. 14 Harvard ................. 47 College of the Pacific ...... 32 Illinois .................. 34 Chi. 14 a 34 13 e guy :;JI-.6'. 4-. .. "7V Can ah i , . npnwt........ ..r.. 1937 season. It was a wide open game, featuring excellent passing by both teams. Sherman, Hamity, and Meyer all came in for a share in the honors as they threw good passes to W asem and Valorz. Valorz also played a fine defensive game. Travelling to the East the Chicagoans invaded Cambridge With a determination to gain a place in gridiron spotlight. A spectacular attack from the air put the Maroons into a 13 point lead in the opening minutes of the first quarter. Sherman did the throwing and XVasem showed himself to be a tricky open field runner after receiving the passes. In the second quarter the Crimson ma- chine finally clicked and rolled up 14 points to leave the score 14 to 13 at the half time. The Chicago offense was effectively bottled up during the dull second half and poor Maroon punting kept the ball in Chicago terri- tory. Only one Harvard touchdown march, a 50 yd. jaunt, was over thirty yards. The final score was 47 to 13, but reports indicate that the Chi- cago team did not disgrace themselves as to matters of fight and spirit. Bringing with him a fast, well drilled team and a hygienic atmosphere TiOld Man" Stagg returned to the Midway to deal out a sound drubbing to his former charges. The game itself was lacking in color, but the Maroonis livened things up with plenty of Tinever a dull moment" Casscls Plunkct Wheeler Littleford Maurovich Howard thi':,9:auneumciimWE-mnm , ' ef::ez:'V:T.;::;-zwzaavvw rem: w. w g-mgazec-m v Hm! :mu ' - .7 i-w-rw"'-VTIJS: :na" 731 ' tame " st "W "" football in which comedy was an important feature. Old timers must have been reminded of the day a few years back when StaggTs Maroons led by ponderous Buck Weaver and "Bluid" Ben W'attenberg licked a favored team from Wash- ington State. As did the Maroons that day, Pa- ciHc won by running faster, charging harder. Jimmy Adarnina, a bullet passer and swift runner, led the attack which resulted in a well earned win. The main Maroon threat came in the 3rd quarter when the score was 13 to 0 in favor of the Tigers. Shermans running and passing took the ball to the Pacific 7 yard line. There Sher- man threw a pass that looked good for a touch- down until a Tiger back cut in front of the re- ceiver, grabbed the ball and sped 102 quick yards for a touchdown. Following this the Maroons suifered a slight let down, and Pacific was able to push over 2 more scores, one on another pass interception on a toss which Sherman threw in an effort to avoid being tackled behind the line. Among the other features of the game were the "Old Manis" cowboyish hat and a well exe- cuted pageant which delighted pre game spec- tators. The play of the Maroons reached a seasonis low at several points during the game, and once or twice were operating practically on spirit alone. Wiedeman U"asem Davenport Wilson Wallis Bex Top Razu-Crandall, Gallandcr. MarNamee, Wilson, Maurovich. Kurk, Kimball, Howe, Berzuanger tcoachi. Third RoweIrVallis, Jameson, Jampolis, Banfc. Stcarns, Keller, Scott, Nohl, Traeger, Ottomeyer, Crawford, Coaches Anderson, Mctcalf, Bach. Second RoweNyquimst Coach Shaughnessy, Blumcr, Howard, Bex Wheelm, Hawkins, Parsons, Wasem, Davenport, Harlan, Wiedeman,Pl1mkett, Rendleman, Littleford. Front RoweSass, Meyer, Valmz, Fink, Goodstein Hamity tCath, S',hermzm Cassels, Tully, Greenebaum, Loeb. A crippled Maroon squad tried harder than it knew how to beat the Illini. Their efforts were determined and well meant but to no avail against an opposition which boasted greater ability and man power. Individual honors went to Sherman who sustained the entire Maroon attack until injured, and "King" Carl Nohl who authored a series of de luxe punts the like of which hadnit been seen around Stagg field for some time. Sporadic Maroon threats and a gallant first quarter goal line stand kept interest alive throughout the first half. Towards the end of the second quarter Sherman was injured and Cap- tain Lew Hamity had to operate in Sollies tail back spot during the last periods. Because Lew had run that position once only in practice and because he possessed a very game leg the Maroon offense almost collapsed during the last half. In all, the game was a strong argument for the Shaughnessy regime-not in so far as score might indicate, but with regards to the spirit and fight evidenced by the battered Chicago team. The Maroons held on for 3 quarters against 3 full Illini teams which relieved one another at the first signs of fatigue. A coach such as Shaugh- nessy who possesses unquestioned technical ability must have plenty iion the ball" to instill such a great fighting spirit in a group of boys who have every right to feel beaten. We wish Shag a long life at the U. of C. We extend our praise to the 1938 squad for never letting down and never ceasing to try. In conclusion we extend best wishes to VVasem, Davenport and their 1939 team for a successful season of heads up football. e- 152 u 1 v, ,3g.xm:.a, iwwu n.- 4.L'.u; :, FOOTBALLHgngMAJOR G Lewis Hamity, Capt. John Bex James Cassels John Davenport Theodore Fink Morton Goodstein Robert Greenebaum Robert Harlan W alter Maurovich Robert E. Meyer Carl Nohl Jack Plunkett Robert Sass Sollie Sherman Edward Valorz Baird A7a11is OLD ENGLISH C George Crandell Oliver Crawford Herbert Flack Theodore Howe XVilliam Kimball James Loeb Hugh Rendleman Robert Scott John Stearns John W ickman Donald M7ilson FRESHMAN NUMERALS John Beeks Edgar Brown John Chapman Robert Dean W illiam Harrah Lawrence Heyworth Kenneth Jensen Robert Kibele William Leach Christopher Magee Daniel Magner Robert A. Miller Robert C. Miller Edward Neuman Robert D. Reynolds XNilliam Sapp Azrad Sarkisian Andrew Stehney Howard Hawkins Robert W asem John Lewis Robert Thorburn Joseph Howard Richard XNheeler Kenneth MacLellan Emil XMeis XMillis Littleford David VViedemann Robert McCarthy Allen Wiseley :le .,r- H. - . .7 . , .v..-;I':M'Ffraiwlfv- . .'...1. Coaches Flinn, Norgren, Jorden. Leach, Dumser, Sapp. MacLellan, Becks, Magner, Donz'an, Wiseley, Jensen, Bernstein, Chiadim'. Farwell, Sarkisz'an, Kibele, Dvorsky, Hippchcn, Lewis, R. C. Miller, Neumann, Stehney, Weisg Welsh, Schlagetez', Dean. Brown, Thorburn, Farish, Hevworth, Harrah, R. A. .Miller, McCarthy, Nardi, Reynolds, Rider, Krane, Tropp. ta, whammy; Li; 2 .A:.-. Hour. - . , :5;- n V 71 31-535.: x 5.1.774 -- ,-.:...a::; . .nr... .777, .h. , 4M , ,1 , -vr1. , Au-M JSE . W h,F. V- ; , w;$ K- .c v Mn. vfm u 585$ 4 BASKETBALL The 1938-39 Maroon cage team was one of the best in recent years. I11 some respects it was even an improve- ment on the Haarlow era. In any event, 4 wins and 8 losses brought the team out of the celler for the hrst time in seven years. Surprise 0f the year, was Norgrens zone defense, which caused a lot of trouble to Maroon 0p- ponents, especially under the guidance of the Murphy twins, without whom the team would have been Vir- tually helpless. Chicago played until Christmas without Captain Bob Cassels and Bill Murphy, both of whom became eligible in January, but not until the very end of the season did the team hit its stride, to win three out of its last four games. The season opened with a 36-28 victory over North Central, the game finishing with an 18 point scoring splurge in the last ten minutes. Richardson scored the Maroons first six points while Lounsbury and Chet Murphy scored 8 and 6 points respectively, the latter Meyer excelling on defense. C . M u r1211 y IV. A111 rplzy Stampf In their second encounter, Chicago broke the 01d De . Captam, Cassels Paul jinx and defeated the North Siders in two over- time periods, 51-48. The game, which was a thriller from SCORES OPP. CHI. North Central ..... 28 36 De Paul .......... 48 51 Marquette ........ 43 23 Armour ........... 1 1 48 Oberlin ............ 16 33 Marquette ........ 40 32 Loyola ............ 35 28 Yale .............. 32 41 Minnesota ........ 38 28 IVisconsin ......... 19 28 Illinois ............ 43 33 101m .............. 2g 19 Ohio .............. 52 25 Minnesota ........ 34 27 Nortlm'estcrn ...... 34 31 Indiana ........... 46 33 IVIichigan ......... 34 29 Illinois ............. 19 29 Wisconsin ......... 33 39 i Purdue ........... 26 28 BASKETBALL MAJOR 0 Robert C. Cassels Richard W. Lounsbury Robert E. Meyer Chester W. Murphy William E. Murphy Ralph 1. Richardson Joseph Michael Stampf OLD ENGLISH C Morris Allen Arthur A. Jorgensen Carl 8. Stanley IE ichardson Jorgenson Allen S tan ley Captain-Elect Lounsbury NUMERALS Joel Bernstein James B. Charlton Jack L. Fons William D. Hector Mark D. Maher Robert C. Miller George Sotos Allan V anderhoof Charles VVagenberg Paul D. Zimmerman the start, saw the lead change hands several times, and was finally decided on two free throws by Lounsbury, and a short field goal by Murphy. Three Maroons were taken out of the game on fouls. The victory string of two was broken, when Mar- quette's Hilltoppers defeated the Chicago five in a game that was never in doubt. Marquette led at the half, 14-8, and easily maintained that lead throughout the last two periods. The fall season came to an end with a far superior Maroon and White squad defeating Armour, 48-11, and Oberlin, 33-16. Neither game was close but gave several Maroons opportunity to run up their season point totals. . . . Lounsbury scored 20 points and Stampf 12 in the Armour game in which the engineers were held to five points in the fmal 35 minutes. The second defeat of the season came at the hands of Marquette again. Once more the Hilltoppers led the entire route although the score was only 30-26 with but a few minutes to play. At this point Erwin Graf, Marquette center, took command and put the game on ice. Lounsbury, Meyer, and Murphy shared the scoring honors for the Maroons. The second consecutive defeat was dealt out by a Loyola team smarting from upsets by the Maroons in- curred during the previous two seasons. This year there was no Rossin to guard Kautz of Loyola, nor Amundsen to tie up Big Mike Novak. The final score was Loyola 35, Chicago 28. The Maroons led at several stages, and the game was in doubt all the way. Next, from the east, came Yale, with a zone defense that was wide open, and through which Lounsbury, Stampf, and both Murphys sifted with ease. Final score, Chicago 41, Yale 32. The Conference season opened at Minneapolis, where the Golden Gophers handed the Maroons a 38-28 defeat. Chicago fought hard and led four times in the first half, but Dick and Kundla provided the points that kept Minnesota ahead. Two days later the Maroonls zone defense brought them their Hrst conference victorye against the Badgers of Wisconsin. Score, 28-19. Lounsburyls four second half goals were sufH- Cient to keep the Maroons ahead for the re- mainder 0f the game. Stampl assisted with 9 points while the Badgers themselves rendered invaluable assistance by sinking only 4 field goals in 73 attempts. The next game, the hrst of two with Illinois, attracted 3500 howling fans to the Field house to watch Hapac and Dehner lead the Illini to a 43-33 victory. The Maroons were pretty disgusted after their performance at Iowa City, where a ragged Iowa team led 17-15 at half time, the Maroons having fought their way up from a 16-7 dehcit. During the entire second half the Maroons rolled up only 4 points, and failed to hit the hoop at all in the last fourteen minutes. In the next game, Ohio State defeated Chicago 52-25 to go into a tie for the Conference lead. The second Minnesota game was a hard fought repetition of the first. The Maroons got off to a long lead on baskets by Stampf and Murphy, which was soon erased by the aroused Gophers. W'ith but a few minutes left to play, and the score tied, Minnesota made 4 baskets in a row to take the lead and the game. Despite the handiv cap of an injured foot, Stampf scored ten points to lead the Maroons in scoring. The following weekend was somewhat dis- astrous. Northwestern ruined Norgiels Saturday night by handing the Maroon's a 34-31 defeat. Chicago did everything but out score the VVild- eats . . . they shot twice as often, led nearly all the way, ran faster, and played better. The VVild- eats won mostly as a result of superior rebound tactics. Monday evening the Maroons played host to the league leading Hoosiers. This was probably the seasons best game as Chicago took an early lead and traded point for point until the last six minutes when Indiana hit its stride and pulled out to a 13 point Victory 111argin. -156- C X ,m, wt? .0..3miu , Norgren ,Iorgmzson Rirllhrdson Stanl pf Lo u 11in u ry Meyer Big'clozu Sorenson Allen C. A'Itlrplzy Cassels IV. Alurphy Stanley Mathews Chicago finally won its second Big Ten game at the expense of Michigan, a 2 point difference at the half. The game was nip and tuck until Lounsbury and Stampf put the Maroons in the lead with only a minute left to play. The second Illinois game resulted in defeat, the last loss of the season. Final score, 49-29. The third conference Victory was the second defeat of Wisconsin by the Maroons. This time the Badgers slipped through the Maroon's zone to the tune of 33 points, but 16 points by Louns- bury, and 23 by B. Murphy, Meyer, and Cassels helped run the Chicago total to 39. As 21 seasons climax, the Mar00ns handed Purdue its hrst defeat in the new Lafayette Field- h0use and moved out of the cellar into a tie for 7th place. For the first time in seven years Chi- cago failed to finish last, an honor left to Iowa. Hero of the game was blond Remy Meyer, who batted in a rebound just as the time keepers gun went off, leaving 8000 Purdue fans stunned in their seats. Purdue led 17-1 1 at the half, but the Maroons managed to tie the score with five min- utes remaining, and then went ahead to take the game, and finish their season with a record of tour wins and eight losses. :- . .h, 4..., Mi -g, . ;.;;L'V-: " 7.3.0, ,3 2 .Wz.:mW 7 1,0,: 413E93i$4hmf N"2xW 23777-Z'TKT7? r w: r: H u. award 4. u . 12.5 T "-1.56 ,13, A ,I. $hh OUTDOOR TRACK 1 9 3 8 Chicagols 1938 outdoor track upset the usual procedure here by winning three out of four dual meets while tuning up for the all important Big Ten meet that climaxes the Middlewestern Pack season. Because the conference meet is so important very little emphasis is put on other meets, but the weekly dual meets give the track- men a chance to test themselves in actual com- petition. The season was distinguished by the line per- formances of runners Halcrow and Davenport, the hurdlers, Kobak and Brumbaugh, and pole vaulter Cassels. In the season opener, the Maroons outsped the tracksters from Northern Illinois Teachers College by amassing 72 points to the opponents 58. The next week the Maroons swamped VVest- ern State at Kalamazoo, Michigan with Daven- port carrying off the individual honors for the clay. Halcrow, Cassels, Goodstein, and Powell all contributed points by winning their individual GVQHES. Traveling east the squad met the powerful Penn State team. The latter were unbeatable in the held and distance events and outpointed Davenport and Coach Alerria m M c rri a m Almriam rounding a cume Coach Merriam starts Bob Chet Powell starting the Maroons 76994924; despite the fact that Chi- cago rolled up a good score in the sprints. The last dual meet was a thriller at North- western where the Maroons eked out a 64 to 62 win. Davenport, W'ebster and Halcrow were the principle Chicago point winners. The team did not do well in the Penn Relays, but Bob Cassels distinguished himself by placing in the pole vault. The outstanding performance of the Big Ten Meet was by Davenport, who won the 100 yd. dash to become Conference Champion. Cassels, Koback, and Halcrow turned in good performances and the Maroons ended the season by placing seventh in the Conference with 11 points. John Davenport, Conference Champion, 60 yd. and 100 vd.. 1938 , l, .2 i- s- "..'.' ;:.., . " ' ' ' . "F ' H'" .- - -1" . . , . es ' 1 aim 'MG hm, e g - a+4'm " 3 ' m s , A , .. , 3 .. . 7......N... . .. .3, : . . f. 1.3- 3 2, 7...... w ,.- V .. 7 7"; . 5 : ,1; t, 3 INDOOR TRACK 1939 Though Chicagds team was rich in individual talent the squad was not sufficiently well bal- anced to make a potent dual meet contender. Consistently Chicago won first places in the ma- jority of events, only to have opponents win the seconds and thirds and so amass a greater total of points. Chicago is usually weak in the field events, but this year Rendleman in the shot put, Cassels and Davidson in the pole vault, and Ray and l. Mafit in the high jump were consistent point winners. Sprinter Davenport has not regained his 1938 form which won him two Conference dash titles, probably because of football knocks. VVasem, however, seemed to thrive on football and has turned into a topnotch high hurdler. Hardworking Bob Merriam improved this year ix into an occasional point winner. The Maroons easily outclassed North Central in the first Field House meet 0f the year with all Brooks; Chicago Olympic sprinter, helps Hirsch and the above mentioned men participating in the Powell on starts. , P H v1etory. The Northwestern Meet was the next OZUE Davenport start for the Chicago men and it proved to be the most interesting dual meet 0f the year. Al- i- SCORES though the Wildcats opened the scoring with OPP. CHI. 1. 2 North Central .................. 33 62 6 Northwestern .................. 35 46 Iowa . ........................ 51 32 ? TRIANGULAR e 3 Purdue 27, Wisconsin .......... 52 31 3 Marquette ..................... 71 28 l 3 CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP 1 W'on by Michigan, Chicago sixth 9V3 Robert, Cassels, Captain, 1939. -mm-u -- g-t '- uiuii-"w-wmtmvw-gwm .. , n - 1 r , ', . r . ,- - ' ' A ..;r ' i ' "H .:.V 5,. '7 i w .-. A- ' l g 14. , s, .. ... ,, W w Back RoweHirsch, Abrahamson, Rendleman, Kasius, Ray, Bex. Middle RoweMerriam, Davenport, Parsons, Powell, Wasem, Nash, Petersmcyer. Front Rowe-Hersclzel, Erickson, Cassels, Merriam, Netlzerton, Zedler. three firsts, the Chicagoans caught up as VVasem and Ray ran one-two in the hurdles. Merriam outran Northwesternls Catlin in the half, and Abrahamson ran away from the field in the last Robert S. Brumbaugh - . Robert E. Cassels quarter-mile 0f the two 1n1le race. Meanwhlle Rendleman in the shot, MaHt in the high jump and Davidson in the pole vault all took Hrsts and the Mamons emerged victorious 46-35. John L. Davenport Geo. C. Halcrow, Capt. In the Iowa meet, I-Iawkeyes Collinge in the Hurdles and Graves in the half-mile both cracked field house records and meet records to win their events. In the triangular meet with Purdue and Wisconsin, Milt Padway, Badger vaulter, soared 14 ft. 2V2 in. to break the heldhouse record, and then thrilled the crowd by narrowly missing 14 ft. 6 in. in an attempt at an indoor John Bonniwell Frederick Linden Chester Powell record. Marquette outclassed the Maroons in most departments scoring slams in the mile and two-mile, while only VVasem and Rendleman were able to win for Chicago. MauriceAbrahamson In the conference meet Chicago placed sixth Carroll Browning in scoring. Outstanding were Cassells 13 ft. 6 in. Edward Davidson vault and Rendlemanis shot heave 0f 46 It. 10 in. . . I i . ' t The other p01nt wmners were VVasem, Daven- I Chald Kas1us port, Ray, and Davidson. James Lineberger -160- TRACKeMAJOR c Mathew Kobak Chester B. Powell Kenath H. Sponsel John W. Webster CROSS COUNTRYeOLD ENGLISH C Kenath Sponsel John W'ebster NUMERALS Howard Morton Don Polon James Ray Willis Littleford Ted Mafit I lewzh Lynn, .l. MW. 1-. 0-: 7--..T. new; A. V, . 12 it g f k fuc- s '2' a,xii' e MN. -ex.-xwg "x i t I"'Iu . gsd'lr'" - .. :7 W . - -' . m'mn 3 Mr" vnA." , Jivxuuwz- .,-m . a. ;, BASEBALL The 1938 baseball season may be classified as being pretty much oI a success, at least in comparison to that of I37, when the Maroons Enished the season at the bottom of the Big Ten ladder. Though graduation and ineligibility left the squad boasting of only two veterans, Roy Soderlind and Bob Reynolds, Coach Kyle Anderson managed to build a squad out of the newcomers that won 4 out of its 9 conference games. They defeated W'isconsin twice, and split with Purdue and Northwestern. The season opened with a five game training trip during spring vacation against squads which were farther along in conditioning than the Maroons, and which defeated Chicago in three out of FIV'C contests. Following the training trip, Armour and VVheaton were set down, in that order, as were several semi-pro and industrial teams. The first major opponent was Notre Dame. In a well played thriller at Greenwood field, the Irish eked out a 3-2 victory in the ninth, when an error, a double, and a single pushed over the winning run. 65" Paul Amundson, who was established early in the season as the Maroon number one hurler, was the losing pitcher. Next, previously unbeaten V'Visconsin was twice deieated in a two-game weekend engagement. Amundsen gave the Badgers one scratch hit in the first game, and in the second, Bob Reynolds held them to two runs while the Chicago nine got three. Laurie Klass, infielder, stole 4, bases during the game, one of them being a steal home. Following the two NVisconsin encounters, an overconfident Maroon team lost. a return game with Notre Dame, 50. The third conference game was with Purdue at Lafayette, where the Boilermakers made short work of Amundsen whose fireball refused to hop, and won 7-4. In describing the game Coach Anderson merely sighed . . Iboy, what a bad day? In the next encounter at Illinois, Amundsen was touched for 10 runs Calogeralos, Rodell, Valorz, Lylle, Shepherd, Brinker, Levit, Klass. Burke. Coach Anderson, Cowan, Reynolds, Dean, Sodalind, Sizmsind, Amundsen, Gramer. Meyer. Willa; mvxmwwwgm I MW "'v mwxxmv . m 5 - ' ,. , , u'"7V mewmmfkun WWW": rv: . kfv'mr '7' Comfh Anderson Jerome Sivesind ,4 1m. W 7. 1:7,...7. W" V , .v- i 3: :i v, 4r A g: 3 V. .a ,w. ;wnxahf- ,onqgax -' w .. - "MI: V . "ya; . :.. .4." m; r;......-.- . .-Hwauun'armwwnumwf'. Sodcrlind, Sivcsind, A m undscn. before being relieved. A four run rally in the 6th inning, failed to help the Maroons, who lost, 10-5. A second game, scheduled for the following day, was rained out, and was never replayed. Out to Iowa trekked the Maroons to absorb a double defeat. In the first game the Hoosiers came through with a 14-6 shellacking, and won the second 6-0 on six hits which were too well bunched. XVith three games remaining on the schedule, the Maroons perked up. In the first of these three, a return game with Purdue at Greenwood Field, the Maroons clubbed their way to an 8-6 victory. Amundsen started and when he again proved a cousin to the Boilermakers, was re- moved in favor of Reynolds. Next came North- western. In the two contests with the IVildcats the Chicago squad touched both the ridiculous and the sublime. The First contest resulted in a shutout for Northwestern, 9-0. The north-siders pushed across 6 runs in the fifth inning to Clinch the game. The second game started along the same lines until in the fifth inning, with N. U. leading 6-1, the Maroons started playing their best ball of the season, and scored 3 runs. They followed this with three more in the sixth, 2 in the eighth, and 1 in the ninth, for a well- earned 10-9 Victory, to end the season. This year, 1939, three of last years starting infielders will be back. Remy Meyer, Lawrence Klass, and Bill Colgeratos. Gone is Captain Sivesind, third baseman, and pitcher Amundson. Best and seemingly most experienced of the three infielders is Meyer, graceful first baseman, though both Colgeratos and Klass should be greatly im- proved for the coming:r session. At the backstop position for the nine will be Marty Lex'it, who should proVe to be one of the best of recent Maroon catchers. In the outfield, three veterans from last years team will return, Cliff Gramer, Clyde Shepard, and Jerry Abelson. Both Shepard and Abelson are fast, steady performers, who need only a little more power at the plate t0 render themselves a topnotch rating. Of thff pitchers, only Bob Reynolds remains, though several Sophomores look like good material to Coach A nderson. -162e 'v ' 37W? v-w , "" ' 'r'v'xr W :;r.:;' mJ'ZA- waw?lwm43M$EW-". . m-$.. :m;na;.3.n .. :zrg'ru git; ... ... '. t 7' 3' 'f'" " T$- 4 1, BASEBALL SCHEDULE BASEBALL-l937-l938 OPPONENT 3 CH1. OPP. MAJOR C P ...................... c , De auw 5 4 Paul A. Amundsen Robt. Ellsworth Meyer 111111015 State Normal ........... 2 3 Wm. Calogeratos Robt. R. Reynolds Illinois XVesleyan ............... 6 3 Arthur M. Dean Clyde E. Shepherd, Jr. Illinois Wesleyan ............... 7 6 Cliff. Chas. Gramer Jerome M. Sivesind, Illinois Wesleyan ............... 3 8 Lawrence K1355 Capt. VVheaton ...................... 4 3 Martin Levit Roy D' Soderlind h Armour ....................... 4 0 Notre Dame ................... 2 3 . . OLD ENGLISH C Wlsconsm ..................... 3 0 " T. Ab 1 3 . XVisconsin ..................... 3 2 Jerly 6 son RObelt O Burke Notre Dame ................... 0 5 Purdue ....................... 4 7 NUMERALS Illinois ........................ 5 10 Omer Anderson Arthur Lopatka Iowa .......................... 6 1 Edward Barker Aaron Mastrofsky Iowa .......................... 0 4 Charles Cavanaugh Frank McCracken hm, Purdue ........................ 8 6 Walter Conrad Samuel P1211116 l, 2 Northwestern .................. 0 9 Frank Feeney Robert Selmert 'ell- Northwestern .................. 10 9 Archie Lee Hewitt Wm. Steinbrecker :ing 4nce :ain x son. 4 lree ugh StOp ; .vho :ent , r3115 i ner, mrd whO 3 t0 the ugh 1 to 3-1633 Top RozueCoach Vorres, Butler, Hawkins, Flack, Brown, Traeger, Carney, A'IOH'I'S. Front Rozuer'mclcc. Locb, Littleford; Valorz, C. Thomas, W. Thomas, Young. W'RESTLIN G MAJOR c XVillis L Littleford Jam es Loeb Colin C. Thomas XVillizun A. Thomas. Jr. Arthur H. Parmelee, Jr. Edward H. Valorz OLD ENGLISH C Robert E. Brown Robert E. Butler George XV. Morris Laurence C. Traeger William O. Webster XValter X. Young WRESTLING Should wrestling ever become a major sport at Chicago, direct responsibility will go to Spyros K. Vorres, the wiry little wrestling coach. Because he is a good coach and hone of the boysf, Vorres stands in high regard with his wrestlers, who train hard and shed enormous amounts of weight at his volition. Outstanding was Captain Ed Valorz who built himself up from a puny high school lad to a 175 pound muscular athlete. Valorz went through the entire dual meet season losing but one match. A shoulder injury sustained in that match kept the captain from the Conference and deprived the Maroons 0f the chance to win any points. Others who won at fairly consistent intervals were Willie Littleford, spunky footballer who wrestled at 155 pounds with marked success. Colin Thomas, 145 pounder, improved rapidly towards the end of the season to take first against Northwestern, Purdue, and Wisconsin. Loeb and Bill Thomas, at 13r, were very successful in their efforts. The meet record was seVen won, six lost, but of six Big Ten encounters only once were the Maroon grapplers able to eke out a win against Purdue at Lafayette. Matches with Northwest- ern, V'Visconsin and Purdue were all dropped by narrow margins while Michigan, the 1938 Champion beat the Maroons by a wide margin. The only other loss was to VVheaton while Mor- ton Junior, Herzl, and Northern Illinois Teachers were all beaten easily. The linal event of the year, the conference championship saw Chicago go unplaced while Indiana outgrunted the other nine Big Ten entrants. NUMERALS Ronald F. Crane Alfred L. Gentzler Norman C. Herro Carroll Pyle Bernard Stone Milton lVeiss Sum Zafros hyw-wWHM x - . K N Km to LICll. the his mug Behind many upsets is a story of inspiring ora- tory which has roused the underdog to win. This years gym squad could not be talked to victory. In spite of the training Dan Hofler was able to give them, and although they worked hard, this years squad lacked the natural ability and coordination essential to the gymnast. Sev- eral times Captain Beyer won all or most of the events on the program only to see the meet lost because opponents had picked up all the seconds and thirds available. However the squad deserves praise for their close scores; and they trained hard and improved greatly throughout the year. Next year it is expected that the twin freshman sensations, the Shenkens will pull the 1940 squad to the head of the conference again as Beyer has done while he was here. The conference maintains so few gyni teams that the teams must have return engagements with each other. For this reason Chicago was beaten twice by Illinois and Minnesota instead of only once. The first Minnesota meet was dis- appointing for after Captain Beyer took firsts in all five events for Chicago, so few were the Maroon seconds and thirds that Minnesota took the meet by 8 points. Against Iowa he placed first in all events and in this meet Hays and Pierre helped out enough to give Chicago a well deserved win. As defending champs, the Maroons were unable to win in the conference meet. It was some consolation, however, for Captain Beyer to take second in the all-around championship. Better luck for Beyer may still enable the ini- proving squad to put on a successful defense of their national intercollegiate title later on in the year. GYMNASTICS MAJOR C Erwin F. Beyer George L. Hays Glenn L. Pierre OLD ENGLISH C Alan M. Robertson lValter E. Nagler N UMERALS James N. Degan Harvey L. Smith Earl H. Shanken Robert Snow Courteney Shanken Jack Slichter Robert iValker e16 7-3-1.35; 7 4 3W51947mmvlr4-urmzwg'ilV GYMNASTICS GYM SCORES OPP. Minnesota ............... 550.5 Illinois .................. 555.1 Minnesota ............... 472 Iowa .................... 450.75 Illinois .................. 533.5 Hoffa, Robertson Snicgowsky, Guy, Hays, Beyer, Pierre. On E??igriiy;52:97 r:;-: H- A , , ,A ,. y ,7 5-,74 i .. 4.4m. r, CHI. 5425 541-49 4505 558-75 468 SWIMMING Competing in a conference dominated by Ohio State, Michigan, and Illinois, the Erst two na- tional title holders, the Maroons could not hope to rise to the natatorial heights, but still they gave a pretty good account of themselves turning in 5 victories in nine meets. Had many ol the swimmers not laid out on occasion to prepare lor the water polo games to follow, the squad might have made even a better record, but such is the esteem of swimmers for water polo that the dras- tic course was often chosen not without ultimate good results. In any event, the squad was beaten badly only once, the Illinois meet, and presented a well balanced line-up which included no real stars, but many good men to threaten the op- position with defeat. In the entire team Jim Anderson was the only individual to approach stardom. In his event, breast stroke, he was undefeated in dual meet competition and took third in the Conference Championships to be the only Maroon man placing. Sorensen and McColluni in the 100-yard free style were other consistent point grabbers whose efforts deserve mention. In the seasons competition, the Maroons easily took their first two ineets against Armour and George IMilliams, but were beaten by North- western in the first conference splash party. In beating Purdue and Indiana, victories in both relay events were essential factors. Failure to win both or one of these relays was of primary importance as a cause for defeats by North- western, Iowa and Minnesota, especially against the Gophers natators, for in the individual races the Maroons were usually able to garner a goodly share of the points. The conference meet was disappointing. Only Anderson was able to place among all Chicagoans entered. Jim's effort, a neat 2:34 200-yard breast- stroke, brought him in third to Higgins of Ohio State a two-time Olympic performer. McGillivray. Anderson. IV. Speck. Wells; Arg'all, Stein, Tcague, French, Bernhardt, Brown. Stearns, McCollum, Sorenson. Van dc IVatcr, Scllncring, Illarkofl, Bovbjerg. SWIMMING AND WATER POLO M AIIOR C William W. Macy Philip B. Schncring James 0. Anderson Iohn W. Bernhardt Alfred I DeGrazia, I.1 Robert E. Sorensen Ralph C. McColluni John D. Slearns Nye McLaury Iohn R. Van tle lVater Iobert I. Stein OLD ENGLISH C Charles H. Percy Henry E. XVells N UMERALS Paul H. Jordan XVilliam Leach Paul F. Smith Robert C. Thorburn Ernest V. quliger Robert A. Bass Arthur R. Bethke Paul A. Florian Louis I Kaposta e166- .ienmi...e, othv .w s um i x g 3 l-r - . V. 7 W a V, .,,,V V" .7. haw... rvw-w:..-aw.m aV , . W- , .. , V .V , , . . . -3W-x.v,i. .,.,.. ..,-., v .. , .3. N F - 17-. ,V 25:21:33. w-JWKTWWEWJ-H. mix; -m v t- quf- ruewvu um twwrw- .....u.. . vnlW . n . :h. . . y The 1938 golf season was by far the most G O L F successful of recent years. After only 2 matches the squad had garnered more dual meet points than the total gathered by the last 4 Chicago GOLF squads. In addition the Maroon men won their first Big Ten Match in some years and narrowly OLD ENGLISH C missed in two others where a putt would have John Henry Gilbert, 11 meant Vlct01"y- James K. Goldsmith Harry I. Topping The improvement resulted from the pressure . . William E. lVebbe, Jr. on the squad of Sophomore Harry Topping, who blasted his way to the number 1 position, and also from the fine play of Capt. Jack Gilbert who worked up four numbers of the year pre- vious to number 2, where he won many points. Because these men were able to go so well at their positions the remainder of the squad was 1 , able to play men of equal ability in the lower 1 brackets, whereas previous years nearly everyone was playing against an opponent a match or two better than he. Credit must also be given to far-sighted di- ' , M rector Metcalf who engaged Chuck Tanis, head pro at Olympia Fields Country Club, to coach the squad. Guided by a good teacher nearly all men were able to lower their average scores by . . Webbe, Welter. two or three strokes. VVlth the same set up 111 Goldsmith, Topping, Gilbert, Sampson. 1939 the team should work into a potent threat for the conference title. ICE HOCKEY GOLF RESULTS OF MATCHES Recognized as a minor sport, ice hockey is still in its infancy on the quadrangles. As yet 21 def- CHICAGO OPPONENTS inite intercollegiate status has not been reached, y i None Dame .................. 8V2 181A although the athletic department stands ready to 1 Ohio State """""""""""""""" l2 '5 schedule a full season of intercollegiate games Iowa ......................... 1 2295 with tough Big Ten teams. Thus far, sulficient , interest has not been aroused among the under- i Wisconsm m Iowa Cim """"" 6V2 171A graduate body to result in the assemblage of a Purdue ........................ 91,4, 8V2 representative full squad. Northwesmm tttttttttttttttt 10 17 Students are not entirely to blame for lack of Big Ten Meet .............. Placed 10th with 1356 interest, and yet the athletic department cannot e16he be criticized for not scheduling college opponents C H E E R L E A D E R S ' for a squad, two of whose stars were graduate students, and the past season at least. Tricky In keeping with, in fact one of the mainstays Chicago weather does the struggling group little of the rejuvenated school spirit at the University has been the squad of six cheer leaders. Swimmer John Van de Water headed the team and brought them into the lime-light at the iiSocial C B0018 good. Ice first appeared this year at examination time in December, remained good until hockey TE i players had returned from Christmas vacations, , dances where they led songs, snake dances and and then disappeared until February. . . cheers as was done in the days of the Blg Ten Championship teams. Coach Holler is inclined to discount the im- portance of this years schedule. A few Chicago The team practised once a WC6k and Intro- amateur teams were met by 21 Maroon squad that duced a few new routlnes t0 the crowds at the football games. They used bright megaphones i I; , . W 1nc1uded Freshman stars, Dean and Bernstein, 1 l 1 d k ant sweaters, tie ou ssea er Sistem, a 1i i Graduates McIver and Randall, the latter a . . I H i ttle . e , , tumbling and the intermural Model T." iormer U. of Mlnnesota hockey captain, and O l n v two veterans returned to the i ' several assorted undergraduates the best of whom ' squad thls . ' 2 T1 r B b ' , . ' included Fender, Lytle, Sharpe and Ehot. By Vial lei were 0 81111011 a Senlor, and BUd 4;:Lll-5: :7-4-4-f-1n Aronson, a Sophomore. The new members of the team were Head Cheer Leader John Van de Water, a Senior, Sophomores Joe Molkup, Chuck Brown and Freshman, Marshall Blumenthal. way of encouragement the two star Freshmen were awarded numerals along with a third prom- ising rookie, Ryerson. Should interest jump next 'f year Messrs. Hoffer and Metcalfe will draft an e e All three of the out of town football games, Harvard, Michigan, and Ohio State were aided by a Maroon Yell Leader, and at Homecoming, Ted Canty, first Chicago Cheer Leader, led the Alumni and the spectators in old Chicago yells cold winter. in honor of the Grand Old Man. 1 intercollegiate schedule to include Minnesota, Michigan, Illinois and XVisconsineall tough well drilled teams. Meanwhile would-be hockey play- ers must turn out in droves, and pray for a long ATHLETIC DEPARTM ENT ii T. Nelson Metcalf ............ -. . : SCORES C1 k 81 1 ................. D11ect01 ar i 12m 113:! ...... g Opponent Chi. Opp. g 1 Usi ........... Head Football Coach Long Arrows ..... 5 7 Herbert Blumer ................... Line Coach Football Eagles A. C. ...... 8 2 N, , R e e elson Nororen ............ i j Long Arrows ''''' 7 4 O ........... Basketball Coach e Kyle Anderson .......................... Baseball Coach Ned Merriam ............................. Track Coach Daniel Hoffer ...... Gymnastics Coach, Ice Hockev Coach Spyros Vorres ......................... KVrestling Coach Edward McGillivray. .Swimming Coach, XVater P010 Coach Alvar Hermanson ....................... Fencing Coach 1 J7, .. , t . ; iidltu Hebert ...... Iennis, Intramural Faculty Manager 1 Doctor Shannon .............................. thsician ' Walter Bock ........................... Trainer 1 Charles 1 -, i 5 s Tanis .................................... Golf 1 i , 7' p - s J4 lxusstll Xhlts .......................... RiHe and Pistol r -168e -r In 1935 the Rifle and Pistol club, which spon- sors the varsity team was founded and put its first rifle team into intercollegiate competition. In contrast to schools which have ROTC, those who turn out for rifle practice at Chicago do so voluntarily. As a result the material is just fair. However, Coach Russell Wiles insists that any- one who is taught properly and practises seriously can become a very good shot. Novices must un- learn all the habits they acquired shooting at tin cans. Proficiency is a matter of form and steady, even pressure of the trigger so that onels aim will not be disturbed. Contrary to common opinion, good eyesight is not essential. However, the marksman must have steady nerves to with- stand the strain of an important match. One of the first things the beginner must learn is the safe handling of iirearms. Coach XViles suggests that everyone might. profit from such training since it is very likely that at some time in their life many people will have occasion to handle a gun. Although in a match all four positions are usually used, most coaches agree that in the end a match is won by the scores made while Harris Tallrm Yoden IIVhile Bennett Hackett RIFLERY standing, since this is the most dichult position. Russell Wiles teaches beginners to shoot the prone position first, since it can be learned most quickly and requires less practice to keep in trim. Many of the matches university teams enter are conducted by correspondence or telegraphy. These matches impose a greater strain on con- testants than regular meets, since an unseen op- ponent always seems more formidable. Most of the work of the organization is in the hands of the students. They help run the Uni- versity of Chicago Midwest Championships which is the second biggest match in the country. The university team placed fourth in this meet. After this match was scored it took a month to tabulate the results. Outstanding marksmen both at the university and in the sport are team manager Bennett who was but one point behind Slade when he made a perfect score in the Midwest event, Slade him- self, Elliott and Thompson. w" 1,.7. 'VVIa'r T .- 7' vu-x..-.:.g.,.:..-w-..i r .7 ,...v . ... Miller, Webhc, Nielsen, Hebert, Glickman, Perry. SENIOR BOARD Roger Nielson Gene Glickman William VVebbe Hart Perry Marty Miller JUNIOR SPORTS MANAGERS Jack Bernhardt Dick Norian Charles MacLellan Harry Moskow Bill Macy Roger Nielson has headed the student Intra- mural organization through one of the most unique years of Intramural history. The whole picture of the varying competitions has changed with a notable increase in the number and ability of independent teams. Norian, Wolf, Goldberg. Rindcr, Click, Macy, Mac- Lellan, Mathews. Kurle, Pauling, Bernhardt. IVebbe. Perry. Clickman, Niel- M i I I e 1". Hebert, 5071. According to Walter Hebert, faculty Intra- mural representative, no small measure of the success of the past season is due to Nielson, hthe most energetic student manager of Intramurals in many years? The Intramural student staff is the most outstanding group of activity men to handle Intramurals for some time. Softball is the most popular spring sport. The tournament for the spring quarter of 1938 was unusual because of many close games. The tournament was won by Phi Sigma Delta, fraternity champions, who played heads up ball from start to finish. Phi Sigma Delta nosed out Phi Beta Delta in the finals 6 to 5 to place seven men on the first and second string all star teams. Phi Sig placed Sherman, Fried, Saperstein and h 170... 2,; : 4......7... K-a-wa, 'wg he he 115 to 16 3.3 1'1 '1'2w1'21: Phi Sigs, In tram ural Billiard Champs. Cohen 0n the all star team. Sollie Sherman at first base was the longest hitter, and ably the best player in the league. Rossin of Phi Beta Delta was outstanding. Competition was held in billiards, golf, pitch- ing and putting, outdoor track, and tennis. Out- door track, won by Psi Upsilon was a season highlight. Alpha Delta Phi placed second, Beta Theta Pi third, and Phi Kappa Sigma won pitching and putting, a new sport on the pro- gram. Delta Upsilon, a newcomer in the list of spring intramural winners, took the tennis team championship. Tennis participation was the best in three years. The season ended with Psi U and Alpha Delt tied for first place. This was the third leg on the organization points cup for Psi U. Psi U kept the old cup, and Alpha Delt was given the first leg on a new one. Second place was won by Delta U who nosed out Phi Sig to gain hrst leg on the second place cup. The autumn Intramural quarter opened with touchball where the speedy and well co-ordinated Bar Association team won the University cham- pionship. The Barristers are the first independent team to win the touchball tournament for fifteen years. Psi Upsilon has won the Championship nine out of fifteen years. The Dekes won the -amu W . t ;,.;:':g-;W 1 l ..... ' . ,7; "n , err? T'H-EW Aim'ww'f- WJEWm.m;L-1ng.a ."zugcr-agw .. m;i-f$;:fltu .;.-:.:t:... RTF. " ' ' 1...- n. fraternity championship last autumn by nosing out the Alpha Delts in the fraternity finals. Players and teams showed marked ability. The Barristers had one of the best touchball teams in the history of the sport. Many of the players were men of varsity calibre. Jim Brown of the Bar Association, a transfer from Beloit, kicked a held goal against Chicago in 1937. Bill Runyan was the best man on the field at getting up speed in a hurry. The aggressiveness of Jim Bell of Psi Upsilon merited him a place on the all star team chosen by umpires and managers. Long- acre of the Bar Association, a transfer from Pomona College in California has a long athletic history. The tennis team contributed two men to the all star line-up in W. Murphy and Krie- tenstein. R. Brown of DKE was also on the all star line-up. Intramural swimming proved more popular than any time since 1933. Delta Upsilon pulled a surprise finish by coming through in the 160 yard relay to displace Psi Upsilon, 1937 cham- pions. Final scoring was as follows: Delta Upsilon, 33 points, Psi Upsilon, 27 points, and Phi Delta Theta, 25 points. Delta Upsilon won the 100 yard back-stroke with ease. Button 0f Psi Upsilon turned in a fine performance in the 100 yard breast stroke. Other autumn quarter sports included bil- liards, table tennis, and horseshoes. Alpha Delt won the fraternity championship in table tennis, while Phi Sigma Delta won the billiards compe- tition which had been changed from the spring quarter. The Chicago Theological Seminary team won basketball to end a four year fraternity suprem- acy in this major winter sport by nosing out Phi Sigma Delta 28 to 26 in a thrilling game. Phi Sig almost pulled out when Ted Fink shot a basket from the center of the floor in the last ten seconds of the game, but time had been called, and the bucket did not count. A large crowd witnessed the game. The competition was much stifl'er than it has been for several years. Independant teams were unusually outstanding. C.T.S., Burton-Judson, the Shleppers, and the Barristers reached the semihnals. In the fra- ternity division the Phi Sigs, Dekes, and the Phi Psis stood out. Sollie Sherman of Phi Sig, and Ronander of CTS were unanimous selections for the all star team. Sollie kept Phi Sig in the running almost single handed at times. Ronander, a transfer, was a minor letterman at Southern California. Sahler of Phi Psi, Clark of CTS, and Mahoney 0f DKE were the remaining selections. Bracken- bury of Burton-Judson was the outstanding dorm player, and showed varsity caliber. Norling of Phi Cam was good at center. The turnout for indoor track was good. Psi Upsilon easily won the Championship. The final results were: Psi Upsilon 30 points, Phi Delt 211A, points, Alpha Delt 1 1 points. This was the third successive track meet won by Psi U. Psi U won the relay, and Caulton starred for them by winning the 60 yard dash and the 440 yard TU 11. The remaining winter sports included wrest- ling, bowling, handball, squash, badminton, table tennis, and riile and pistol. Wrestling en- gendered much enthusiasm with Alpha Delt nosingT out Phi Delt by just one point for the championship. The top ranking fraternities in- cluded Alpha Delta Phi 39 points, Phi Delta Theta 38 points, Phi Psi 33 points, Zeta Beta Tau 20 points, and Sigma Chi 16 points. Bowling competition favored the independents from start to finish. Alpha Delt was leading at the end of the winter quarter with 355 points. Psi U was a close second with 325 points, and other standings were as follows: Phi Delta Theta 315 points, Phi Kappa Psi 31 1 points, Delta Upsilon 295 points, Phi Sigma Delta 275 points, and Sigma Chi 210 points. . . . WZLHL' WW$RVLHI1HIMMVMQW . .4 WM CLUBS WOMEN7S ACTIVITIES WOMEN98 ATHLETICS WOMEN98 ..- .aqw.VV..c'W-wm :WT-u' .7 :ff'f-:'"';:'r:gr: 2.3., ' 2.272 IDA NOYES HALL IDA NOYES COUNCIL Y. W. C.A. B. W. O. FEDERATION v wKxW L zgg 2Q 150 z H ' k .- . 55bit... n..,i.. Ida Noyes Hall for women serves a threefold purpose, being a clubhouse and having gym- nasium and a commons. It acts as a union build- ing to integrate womenis activities since the offices of the KMAA and the YXMCA and the meet- ings of many other organizations are held there. Mrs. Harvey Carr and Miss Edith Ballwebber are joint directors in place of Miss Mary Jo Shelley. XVith its reception rooms and rooms for meet- ings, its library with open shelves and rental books, its theatre and private dining rooms it offers the facilities of any well equipped womenis club house. An unusual feature is the open Cloister where the spring teas for incoming fresh- men are held. As spring returns the sun deck on the roof becomes very popular. The athletic department is also housed in the hall. In addition to gymnasiums and equipment for classes there are billiard tables, bowling alleys and the always crowded ping pong tables. For those who wish to drop in casually for an hour or twois recreation the facilities are placed at their disposal during the open hours. Next to the badminton hours the roller skating hours are most popular. At noon and at night the Cloister Club is crowded. Pourers serve oneis second cup of coffee, and on Friday nights one serves oneself at the coffee urns and mints are passed. There is always IDA NOYES HALL Mrs. Harvey Carr , , w. w..- pa... v 7 ,. . ,7 ' , v-rrg'. ' 'f;:5:w;;?:nzmy1z;:g' V; 'Wuiwrzu: mem .Vm'hby , .. rw -- 1";3332. ..... ' .J mei- T' i V Atliss Edith Ballwcbbcr someone playing the piano at the dinner hour to help overcome the restaurant atmosphere. Between times the Cloister Corner serves those who want fountain service or a hasty snack. To many Chicago students iiIda Noyes" signifies a mere name rather than that of a prominent and beloved Chicago woman. At the landing of the stairway is a portrait of the woman, Ida Noyes, for whom it is named. Two years after her death, her husband, LaVerne Noyes, famed as a philanthropist and scientist gave Ida Noyes Hall in memory of her. Mr. Noyeis donation was the happy culmination of years of hope on the part of the trustees for such a social center. In June 1916 Ida Noyes Hall was completed and dedicated by Mr. Noyes. The women students presented a memorable pageant, the iiMasque of Youth." On the walls of the theatre the procession is still preserved in Jessie Arms Botke,s mural paintings, which Lorado Taft declared were iiunprecedented in this country? Easily one of the most beautiful of campus 'buildings in its spacious setting of lawn and terrace, Ida Noyes Hall was designed in the University tradition of Tudor Gothic architec- ture, and is furnished in a style which represents a mingling of periods to simulate the accumula- tion of generations in an English manor house. .-177.... Coming to the front this year from its cus- tomary back seat in womenB activities, Ida Noyes Council proved itself a vital force on campus. The Ida Noyes Council exists primarily as a student administration body to make the policies and promote the use of Ida Noyes Hall. Through '5 3 the efforts of the present Council, the Hall has become a key-spot on campus. Three Open- Houses were sponsored, with the buildings and all its facilities Open for student use. The Erst was held in conjunction with the Freshman M7eek Chapel Union Barn Dance, the second with the 'Iiransfer Orientation Dance, and the third was 1 the Twelfth Night Party. The latter event, novel 1 and unprecendented 0n the Quadrangles. brought out the entire campus the twelfth night after Christmas for a celebration of burning the Christmas greens, swimming, dancing, bowling, and smging. V ' In response to a growing need of the University Administration for a means of closer relation- ship between College advisers and their new freshmen, Ida Noyes Council took on the spon- sorship of eight Freshman Teas during Autumn 13 Quarter. Each tea was set aside to one advisor and his own advisees. For the annual Christmas tea, invitations were sent to both faculty and IDA NOYES COUNCIL Helen Thomson Clm irma n Caroline Grabo .S'mrrela'ry Helen Thomson students to drink wassail and eat cakes in the holiday spirit. This year the Elementary School Madrigal Singers were a special attraction. The spring Art show, for eight years a Council enterprise, was greatly looked forward to by local patrons and by campus artists interested in com- peting for prizes. The circulating library has con- tinued to operate under the Council as well. Campus eyebrows raised several times during the year when Ida Noyes Council and the New Reynolds Club Council showed signs of co- operation, especially at the football and basket- ball dances. Student-activity integrators were greatly encouraged by the formation of an Inter- council committee, consisting of three boys and three girls, to consider and act upon questions of mutual concern. C m n 6 Scott Cox 8 feel Tess Geiger Frodin G rare H arvev Kellam Alanna! Kel b 16 Tebcrg Elixberg 1111's. Carr Thomson Airs. Ballwebber A1116 Lennan Audrey Neg YWCA Audrey Netf ................................. President Ruth Nuendorfer ...................... Vire-Presz'dent Betty Ahlquist ............................... Secretary Barbara Allee ............................... Treasurer An organization to put into practice ideals of friendship, cooperation, tolerance, under- standing, and an appreciation of the worth of the individual regardless of race and creed, the Young VVomens Christian Organization under the leadership of Audrey NefI, has carried out its objectives through a governing board called the First Cabinet. Each of the various interest groups composing the "Y" membership is repre- sented 011 the first cabinet which formulates the Belhke, Slzrack, Cei- ger, Iselman, Eaton, Sloan. Haines, Swine- ford, Husmann, Bend- er, Carpenter. Tess, Kulz, Ahlquist, chl. Nitendorfer, Alice, Korellis. V X'TF'Q-mmu w;- v " i "V ' -t-"'-7 .KWL-mewvgtgzmng.mcrm-$4 c'mnagg .V..Tq.g-.,7TT:;I.L-.4;T: sum. 1"' YOUNG WOMEN9S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION policies and plans for the year. The College Cabinet aids in carrying out these policies. The years work of the "Y" began last spring with the annual Friendship dinner and impres- sive service for installation of new officers. In addition to the regular work carried on by the group, interests in drama, music, books, hospi- tal and settlement volunteer work, public affairs, religious discussions, and photography, the pres- ence of the TTYh evidenced itself at all timese by the punch stands at Blackfriars and campus parties, teas during orientation, vesper services on special occasions, and frequent luncheons for club girls and independents alike, as well as special faculty-student dinners. The TTYT first came into the limelight this fall with the traditional Freshman Frolic, this year following an international theme, which carried over into the lecture series at the general mem- bership meetings. Extraordinarily successful this year was the finance drive as well as the Winter Carnival held on February seventeenth. Men were admitted for the first time, and the affair was enlarged to include two entire floors of Ida Noyes Hall, which became a Virtual thun-house" with its concessions, side-shows, and dancing. j e Buck Row e Craba, iv Merrihcld, Thomson, i t Grossman, Alachn i mm, Elisberg. Front i Roweerd, Cum . ninglmm. Nell, Coul- ' Iwr. Cenleer. BOARD OF WOMENas ORGANIZATIONS The unified and well-integrated program of Chairman .................. Clementine Vander Schaegh , ' . ' . . womens act1v1t1es at the Univer31ty can be at- Sccrclury ............................ Persis-sze Peeples tributed to the BVVO, chairmanned this year by Clementine Vander Schaegh. At the bi-weekly I i conferences representatives from all wmneifs or- i Y W C A MIRROR JudithCunninglmm ganizatlons dlSCUSS plans and 111 this way av01d 1i AudreyNeff Betty 13911111 duplication. The Board is Composed of chair- t W n Ruth Neuendorlter men 0f 0r tanizations and s iecial re neesentatives IDA NOYES COUNCIL g 1 1 1H FEDERATION HelenThomson designated by them, along with five representa- i . Carolmg Gmbo lives elected at large. ; 3 Persns Jane Peeples J ; 'VL ' E1"! W V . . . . . V w 1 mon 'Umb INTERCLUB While the meetlngs are primarlly to discuss t REP RESENTATIVE , the individual problems of the various organiza- iV A A Laura Bergquist tions, the Board includes campus-wide projects. Margaret Ewald t Caroline Souttcr STUDENT As has been the custom, BVVO co-operated with a i bhflLLMENT POARD the orientation committees and the Student 80- t . . e . Margaret Merrlheld , . . . Clementine Vanda SCIW'QI' Clal Committee 1n planning the Freshman Week PUBLICATIONS program. Three days during the autumn quarter Maxme Biesemhul are devoted to the Vocational Conference for Wom n. A6dresses bf it n i 1." r m- CHAPEL UNION e L . i 1- 0 mient btfiness MO Marjorie Woodrich en, such as Marc1a Van of the 'Irlbune, are designed to suggest possible careers for Uni- STUDENT PUBLICITY Versity Women. All innovation this year was the BOARD t . . 3 Doris Gcntzler survey taken 01 semor women to determme the ; most popular fields of vocational interest for the f MEMBERS-AT-LARCE use of the placement oHice. In the spring BXVO Betty Grace KathrynMuchnnzm assists the Alumni CounCil 1n gix'ing Sunday t JanctGCiger afternoon teas to acquaint high school girls of ' Prudence Coulter V . t . ' . , . t , Clambclle Grossmun the Chicago region With the UniverSIty. e180e ONS 'ugram of an be at- ix year by bi-weekly nnetfs 01'- um amid nl chair- wcmatites cpresenta- to discuss organiza- - projects. med With udcnt 5ft tan Week 11 quarter rche for ms Wonk mnc. 111.6 for Um I. WED Ihe mine the st for the "g 3W0 Sunday I girls 0f ty- .,,-.. , w , , -'-, ' "-vw- T't":a: .5- "vT'J-LJ 8- : FEDERATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN Chairman ........................... Persis-Jane Peeples Secretary ............................... Thelma Iselman BWO Representative ................... Marion Elisberg Publicity Director ......................... Jane Horwich Faraday Benedict Areta Kelble Pat Hutchinson Clementine Vander Schaegh Lorraine Kruger Betty Mitchell The first campus organization with which an incoming freshman woman has contact is Feder- ation, which includes all University women. Federation Council acts as the governing board of the women counselors partially responsible for planning the Freshman XVeek Program. Council membership is made up of ten girls and lasts two years. Each year five prospective juniors are elected from those counselors who have shown ability and interest in orientation. The Council has two important tasks incle- pendent of other orientation groups, selecting counselors and training them. A series of four training lectures is conducted in the spring for all those girls who wish to be considered for counseloring. The Chairman of the Council and two faculty members give talks on such subjects as general procedure for contacting freshmen during the summer, freshman week responsibil- ities and academic adjustment. On the basis of attendance at these lectures, records of the girls interests, and personality, the Council chooses the 4$Wruwa 2m-w.. ."ngmnzg. , W-ng:;t; :.f.'......:.... . .... t ' a N x 17. Pal Hutchinson Isrlmml Alilrllvll Kollzlc Vandvr Srlzaogh Peeplcs Elzsbmg upperclass counselors. A check-up 0n the coun- selors by a written confidential report from all freshmen gives the Council permanent record for reference. In order to organize the freshmen into small units the Council appoints twenty-Hve experi- enced counselors to head groups of four coun- selors and their freshmen. Two faculty wives sponsor each group and entertain it at a Fresh- man Week tea. Every organization on campus recognizing the importance of orientation tries to help, so that during freshman week there is overlapping in functions and confusion to the orientation lead- ers, not to mention the bewilderment of the freshmen who are confounded with nu- merous impressive ac- tivity titles. This fall a certain degree of cooperation between Federation and the M e n ' s Orientation Committee was eVi- denced, a 11 d n o w there seems to be in the air a movement of Persz's-Jane Peeples even a more definite integration of the ori- entation set-up. -181e I t admiriji 'M WM, 5?, x -;f' J- 7 rh. :v-7g;f,gu;-- . W WOMEN,S WAA BOARD Margaret sztltl. Eleanor Coumhs .............. Presidents Audrey Mitchell ......................... Vice-Prvsidcnt Caroline Soutter ............................... Secretary Eleanor Coamhs. Dorothy Ingram ............ Treasurers Nancy Santi .................. Hockey R t'presen talivc Gertrude Polcar ............... Bmkefball Rvpresmtulive Katherine Bethke ................. Tarpon Representative Mary Blanchard .................. Pegasus Representative Dorothy Einhcckcr .................... Hiking Club Rep. Eleanor Paul ..................... C. Club Representative Edith McKee. Dorothy Ann Huber. . . .Sorial Chaimn'n Jean B1111 ........................... Publirity Chairman Dorothy Ingram ........... Fencing Club Representative Miss Burns ....................... Tennis Representative Ida Noyes Hall has magnificent facilities for the girl who is athletically inclined-gymnasium, p001, archery range, golf cages, bowling alleys and golf green. The policy of integrating ath- letics with social and recreational activities fol- lowed up until this year when Mary Jo Shelley was director both of physical education and 0f Ida Noyes Hall, has not been essentially changed. Miss Edith Ballwebber, the new chairman of the womenis athletic department shares with Mrs. Carr 21 joint responsibility for Ida Noyes Hall. Formal instruction is offered in daily Classes for individual or group work. All year long the Sanli Mr K66 Paul Polmr Blanrhard Ingram Burns Coambs So u I I11 r Bcllikr ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT pool is open and Miss Eastburn teaches swim- ming, diving, racing and life saving. Golfers keep in form on the driving range and putting green until the weather permits them to practice at Cogg Hill Golf Course for the annual 18 hole tournament on May Day. At noon the archery classes are on the range and attract the notice of downtown newspapers, during the spring. From the ranks of the tap dancing classes Often comes material for Mirror choruses. Bowling, fencing, badminton, riding and social dancing classes have developed into interest groups. Miss Kidwell inaugurated a class in recreational lead- ership this year which was Open to both men and women. With each season the appropriate team sport becomes dominant. In the fall the hockey classes are organized into teams. From the girls who show outstanding ability the honor team is chosen by the VVAA board and presented to the membership at the annual Hockey tea in Novem- ber. They are eligible for the major letters award- ed in the spring. Most important organization within the Ath- letic department is the Board of the XVomen's Athletic Association, which, with the Ochers 0f VVAA, is made up Of representatives from the interest clubs into which the majority of the sports are organized, and representatives from each of the unorganized sports. Winter quarter, Margaret Ewald found it neeessary to resign the exam... . fizilim1..vaitwaawawe'iiwwrwvmm . ...-wws :7 mega : .. ;;T 4:: .7'";? "?;r;:-.. .. "17:23 HOCKEY HONOR TEAM Dorothy Einbecker .................. Left wing lean Ball .......................... Left inner Elsie McCracken ............... Center forward Margery Eckhouse .................. Right inner Helen Zornow ..................... Right wing Katherine McLennan ............ Left half back Eleanor Coambs ................... Cenier half Sue Null ........................... Right half Iane Bureau ..................... Left forward Gertrude Polcar ................. Right forward Nancy Santi ............................ Goalie R'Iargzlret Ewald ..................... Substitute presidency, which was taken over by Eleanor Coambs; Dorothy Ingram was then elected to fill the position of treasurer left vacant by the advancement of Eleanor Coambs. According to its purpose and policy of ming- ling the social with the athletic the VVAA planned a program for the year which included not only a variety of competitive sports but also a number of informal social events. Autumn quarter in addition to sponsoring a lecture by Jay Berwanger on the art of watching a football game and the particular strategy of the Chicago team, the Board initiated several pop-corn parties and an all day steak fry outing at the Dune Prairie Club. Winter quarter they concentrated on snow sports. Right after the January skiers were fortunate enough to be given the rudiments of the sport and two days of intensive practice on Midway slopes by Miss Meyer from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. On several occasions to- bogganning parties were arranged at Palos Park. February 8th was perhaps the highlight of the quarter. The All-Campus skating Carnival was held under the North Stand. With the aid of Coaches Holler and Metcalf, who led the grand march, five students, Jane Holler, Emily Peter- son, Ben Crocker, Earl Seaborg and Don Hughs Class in Modern Dancing. presented a program of waltzes and foxtrots on the ice. Although the modern dance Classes feel the loss of Marian Van Tuyl who is now directing dancing at Mills College, several new artists such as Gale Remaly and Laura Tolsted have devel- oped under the tutelage of Theodora M7eisner. Gale Reinaly this year is the head of one of the most popular interest Clubs within the XMAA, the Modern Dance group. Students interested in working on advanced numbers and creative come positions are eligible for membership in the club. Many are the attractions of the Modern Dance according to its enthusiasts: nothing is better for reducing and all around exercise; and one develops strength, rhythm, co-ordination and grace of movements as well as experience in ap- preciating concert dancing. Plans were made by the girls for a unique show of dance photographs as a special feature of the Ida Noyes Student Art Show Spring Quarter and an entry was arranged for the Chicago Dance Festival to be held in May. W ithin the past three years Chicago girls have worked up enough interest in fencing that the Fencing Club ,has been formed for all the mem- bers of the fencing classes. Mr. Hermanson, coach of the varsity fencing team, instructs the girls :-- ytlnian..'L:,e,d-- way; i :o-mgi-er-wuii-Ww-maywiuw:seLrggn-ervmq.. 7. and has developed several extremely good foils- men. At the meet given by the Amateur Fencers League of the United States, Illinois division, February 26, Mary Alice VVeshe placed fourth. The winners of this meet fence in the Nationals at San Francisco this summer. A team selected by Mr. Hermanson from the ranks of the club met numerous local teams such as the Edgewater VVOHI6IYS Club, whom they defeated, Happie Nusbaum and Dorothy Ingram winning all the matches, the Northside Swiss Turners, and the Illinois P encers League. In order to stimulate competitive rivalry in tennis, the XVAA Board offers a loving cup every year to the girl who wins the University tennis tourney. Anyone winning this cup three years straight is awarded the cup as her own. Last year Frances Engleman defeated Mary Phenims- ter in the hnals to win the trophy. The Racquet Club whose activities usually CODFIHEd to spring quarter, this year came into notice fall quarter with its very successful Bridge-Tennis Tourna- ment. All the games played were doubles, the players progressing from one court to another according to their wins and losses as one might at a progressive bridge party. Good tennis ma- terial discovered here included Marjorie Brown and Marian King, freshmen, and Eloise Hus- mann and Prudence Coulter from last season. As a result arrangements have been made for meets with several Big Ten teams as well as Rockford and Mundelein. Baseball becomes the major team sport in the spring. Monday afternoons the games are played off. The season culminates in a playday sim- ilar to the one for basketball. The playoff be- tween the Mortarboards and the Quadranglers drew an especially large crowd because it is fam- ous as the traditional hgrudge game." On March 25 nine of our players went to Lafayette to com- pete in Purdueis Baseball Playday. To the winners of the intramural basketball tournament XVAA offers a cup. From classes in basketball comes one of the best teams, calling itself the 3303 which nosed out the Alumnae last year. The Alumnae has the advantage of being able to draw on the best players of former years for material. Six clubs turned out with teams, Chi Rho Sigma, Delta Sigma, Phi Delta Upsilon, Pi Delta Phi, Quadrangler and Mortar- board whose center Ann Ruml was considered the best in the tournament. The honor squad is chosen from the best players. Several Midwestern schools compete in the Interscholastic Basketball Playday, which orig- inated on this campus four years ago and was held here last year and again this year. szrcrs lraining under the watchful eye of Varsity Coach H61 manson. -186e 1m M H Illt hm ill ht. "31m t Hm, H-H'Lh ' tum. Minn w in 3ng ,lmnac MC 111 1' lI'llltli I h'iih Dthll 1' mr- iidcltd 11nd ix in thy 1 uliigi Mi Mi 2 ill . w;- 'fV'W'" smaty A y mtg, Swimming classes in Ida Noyes Pool. Membership in the exclusive swimming club, Tarpon, is limited to those who pass the entrance test and survive an ingenious mock initiation. Members must then pass at least one of the graded tests, appropriately named the Frog, the Fish and the Shark. Kay Bethke and Helen Erick- son are two of the clubs most active boosters and president and secretary respectively. The main feature the girls contributed to the Water Car- nival in December was a seal ballet, which was arranged from a standard form and synthesized for Tarponis use by Jean Ball. Spring quarter Tarpon participates in the Intercollegiate Tele- graphic Swim Meet. The best swimmers in the club are selected for the C awards. 4 BASKETBALL HONOR TEAM Margaret Mikkleson ..... 1 Gertrude Polczir ......... k F arrmrds Lurena Stubhs .......... j Eleanor Coambs ........ 1 Eleanor Paul ........... if Guards Charlotte Ellinwood ..... J Jean Ball ............... Kathryn MacLennan ..... i Substiiult's Elsie McCracken ......... j Tarpon IVater Ballet at the IValm' Carnival. Pegasus, or the W'omens Riding Club wel- comes both beginners, who may have instruction by Miss Eastburn, and more experienced who are interested in joining cross country rides. Mary Blanchard, the president of the club, is chairman of the miniature horse show, sponsored for the first time this year. Only those girls who have been honored with Us belong to the C club. Members of the ath- letic honor teams in major sports, along with the winner of the Spring Tennis Tournaments are intitled to the award, which represents the same long hours of work and distinction in sports as the merfs C jackets, but is in the form of a pin. Initiation ceremony and a banquet are held each . . .QVIEJEQQA mg 3821s.- 1' ,-.-r.' can xxlx i .75.. 19" HF: 12 . . , .. vw .i ,. :.r,;.,a.-.;t..;..v-., .. v- . 22k Bowling in Ida Noyes Basenmnt. quarter when a group of new members is taken into the society. On Friday afternoons the C girls put their talents to charitable use by coaching girls at the settlement in volleyball and basket- ball. Early in May members of the victorious teams play against the C club and are guests at the sports banquet. Outside the realm of the W'AA but under the supervision of Ida Noyes Hall are the Club house iacilities and the recreation hours for any student faculty member or University employee. Outgrowths of these Open Hours are three clubs which have flourished this winter. Miss Ballwebbers Social Dancing Club developed sev- eral Fred Astaires and Ginger Rogers who were Badminlrm in HM Gym. good enough to do exhibition dancing about on campus. The Bowling Club which attracts a large number of: men provided for its members both instruction and opportunity to work out difheult set-ups. Most active of all the interest Clubs and open hour activities is the Badminton Club. The pres- ident of the club, Ernest Raymond is one of the outstanding players. Two of its members, G61"- trude Polcar and Eleanor Coambs are eighth ranking womenis doubles Champions in the Mid- dle West. The club selected a team in February to enter the Chicago City Tournament. Coambs and Polcar reached the semi-finals in the doubles and Polcar lasted out in the singles until the semi-finals. U b5 es 16 .,... ' : 42.43; v-q-ta'g:'"zjz Wh'vzwnau-zw .. -wm'cm - .- '1' 'ru-ammmm' 1-, y:-- A-levf,. 12 "1211'131:3215$541$ng mun 'Q-WV-n 9-63 ,7- Wig: -, MWFWWWWt-vwmA : . v-;amsksb PHI DELTA UPSILON ARRIAN PHI BETA DELTA ACHOTH WYVERN PI DELTA PHI DELTA SIGMA MORTAR BOARD QUADRANGLER SIGMA ESOTERIC CHI RHO SIGMA lNTER-CLUB COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES President .................... Laura Bergquist Secretary ....................... Martha Steere Beth Williams ........................ Aclzoth Mary Jane Metcalfe ................... Arrian Helen Thomson ............... Chi Rho Sigma Martha Steere .................... Delta Sigma Jane Jordan .......................... Deltho Jane Myers .......................... Esoteric judith Cunningham ............. Mortar Board Margaret Huckins .............. Phi Beta Delta Eloise Husmann ............ Phi Delta Upsilon Laura Bergquist .................. Pi Delta Phi Faraday Benedict ................ ledmnglcr Jane NIorris ........................... Sigma Ardis Manney ........................ U'ywm A... u ' "7' i "V' 'e' 'V'Vti;t'V""h ew;:th---;7'Fw"3' 1-MW'IIfm't 'Tm 5w v .. ;;:ev;-: ," :M ""37? 2F" Thomson. Alanna, Morris, Hussman, Myers. I'Villiams, Stcm'e, Bcrquist, Cunningham. INTER-CLUB COUNCIL ' re Inter-Club Council, which is composed of the presidents of the thirteen I I III girlsI clubs, has been in existence since 1915. Theoretically the Council I th should regulate rushing, promote friendship between clubs, and act as I 'an a clearing house for all club and campus notices, but actually it has I I I ma Only arranged rushing rules and the Inter-Club Ball. 'I I ma This year Inter-Club Council under the leadership of Laura Bergquist I II.2 has attempted for the first time in many years to adhere strictly to rushing I i IIO I regulations. An effort was made too for closer co-ordination of clubs I I NC by sponsoring an inter-club tea on February 26th for all members of all I I 1rd Clubs, the first of its kind in the history of clubs on campus. The annual I I I Inter-Club Ball was held this year on February 4th, following tradition, I I III in the Diana Court of Vassar House. There were also the customary I I 0" I teas for high school girls given in cooperation with the Student Publicity Committee. ufiatmmuyragigw Mmrr..g.ww mam. 1:4 7 .- Archer French Carman Huckins P HI BETA DELTA Marlin Nelson Srott Sin ismlrhi Simscn-Rcu161 Tolsted Turgasen Il'igger Wilson Fawcett PHI BETA DELTA FOUNDED IN 1898 SENIORS Kcawana Garman Margaret Huckins Dorothy Ingram Ann Rossiter Ernestine Strcscn-Reuter JUNIORS Betty Ahlquist Anita Archer Anna-Marie Fawcett Rosemary Martin Verna Nelson Doris W igger Carol Wilson PLEDGES Elizabeth French Geraldine Scott Yolanda Siniscalchi Laura Lu Tolsted Helen Turgasen HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Julian Hess Mrs. James McKinsey V .3." u 77-. v mm. ,. wvw- ,. .' -M..L "" l'ag ' V . ..." . 1 '. '7 :3.- ... A - .; .. aw ; .1" V -. V , ..- y , . ;;,..,. ...:r .7 qvw: v-az; eves x,yuaswa- .n: memv-n- I - vmw .- mmr-yy as. n N . xw" A ARRIAN SENIORS Carol Bliss Alice Gibson Barbara McCann JUNIORS Virginia Brown Lorraine Floyd Mary Jane Metcalfe June Roberts SOPHOMORES Marion Baumann Lois Bozarth ARRIAN CLUB Baumarm Floyd Roy PLEDGES Bozartlz M'ilcarek Roberts Mctcalf Bliss- Virginia Milcarek Reichert 13mm Betty Reichert Elaine Roy SPONSOR Mrs. Charles W. Gilkey ' g .n V.. . , u......,-..-.o....nu;,y:;gwugmcwxngunwm 7N... .L- . . vu.w.u;11wmm A. . nvw-Miw U PHI DELTA UPSILON ; FOUNDED IN 1915 SEN IORS Phyllis Clemens Violet Fogle Joan Fuchs Marjorie Hamilton Virginia Long JUNIORS Dorothy Andrews Billie Bender Dorothy Eaton Beatrice Frear Eloise Husmann Geraldine Kidd Ruth N eundorffer SOPHOMORES PHI DELTA UPSILON Leota Baumgarth Bamngarth Hamilton Ncucndorlj'cr Shirley Moore Bender H'llsmamz Pcrisiclz Angela Perisich Clemens Long Frmr Moore PLEDGE Helen Arnold G HONORARY MEMBERS 1 Mrs. Alice Duddy ; Mrs. Alice E. Elander 1 Mrs. M. Jay Chapin Mrs. Otis Fisher Mrs. Nina Sands Mrs. Mary V ilas Mrs. Alma Wild 194- I ,..b. .a ' . ,, J 4, ziczw- w . -d A- .V... .m w, .n .f. " ' 39.3,: K .7 , , . ,. , +.A 1 f w;r 1r -u'-5.;: -;;-.-rmh-W,qm ..u VWW man ma...- , 'tvf-szu- , E.M- . . . m, - $ $ m - ACHOTH CLUB DATE OF FOUNDING-lglfi ' SENIORS Alice Brown Mary Carpenter Virginia Lee Clay Freda Juzenas Mary Karahuta Carol Maginnis Betty Renstrom Ruth Tupes JUNIORS Murle Borchardt Joyce Finnegan La Verne Landon Selma Renstrom Emily Scherer ACHOTH BEth Vx 111131115 Alexander Carpcnler Karallut Roberts Brown Clay Alaginnis Scllerer SOPHONIORES Cargill Finnegan B. Renslrom Tujms Geiger S. Rmzstrom IVz'Iliams Mae Alexander Hazel Cargill Evelyn Geiger Rosemary Nilcon Clesteva Roberts PLEDGE Claire Hornstein HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Rodney L. Mott Anne Elizabeth Taylor , - 195- A dams Balmcr Beer Boyd Burns Cofj'cy WYVERN Earle Molitor Danielson Espcrsclnnidt Morlenson Procter Flynn Samucls Hawk Srlmfnmycr jnlmson Smit Kinsman Smith Mammy Taft WYVERN FOUNDED IN 1898 SENIORS Barbara Boyd Virginia Johnson Helen Kinsman Ardis Manney JUNIORS Dorothy Balmer Barbara Beer Merry Coffey Nedda Davis Betty Hawk Miriam Schafmayer Rebecca Scott SOPHOMORES Violet Adams Celia Earle Rose Esperschmidt Jean Henkle Palmyra Samuels HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Burns Mrs. Hibbard Mrs. Luckhardt PLEDGES Violet Danielson Margaret Flynn Ardis Molitor Ruth Mortenson Eloise Procter Beverly Smith Mary T oft A n ,H, "HWW- , a; av ,.., 77;..wa .7. . :.....- rww.,7.........,. .H, , Jwr- W- . -. "gnawv ,. 1mm.-- .wg,m+u v.- .. . . ' PIDELTA PHI SENIORS Elinor Bauchhenss ; V Laura Berquist I Katherine Brandt ' Betty Grace 5 Marjorie Hess Hazel Linquist Kathryn Mac Lennan Betty Mitchell Audrey Neff Marjorie Ryser Winifred XMinsor JUNIORS Norma Jane Eppens Margaret Ewald Jean Gore Aimee Haines Margaret Janssen Elsie MC Cracken Harriet Paine Jane Rasmussen Elsie Teufel SOPHOMORES Helen Erickson Phyllis Meyer Martha Peters Marjorie Schlyter Betty Tuttlc PLEDGES Josephine Beynon Ruth Bieser Dorothy De Jong Jean Hambly Jeanne Knauss Doris Knudsen Genevieve Mahlum HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. S. XV. Diseon Mrs. A. D. Dorsett Mrs. A. E. Halstead Mrs. Franklin Hess J Mrs. A. J. Brumbaugh PI DELTA PHI Bcrgquist Beynon Hambly IVIcCrackcn Bieser Hess Mitchell Brandt janssen N619r Dejong Knauss Rasmussen Gore Knudsen Ryser Grace Lz'ndquz'st Teufel Haines Machnnan Tuttle .1 ' - um; mnuaw"fuggrgzzwgmmm,,ixw ,, wA-g5E:-..W5fj:wywmwue Ball 1306 rgz'r Ditto 15in bark er Evcrrll Fin n rgnn Flanagan DELTA SIGMA Flood Srlz malcr Ford SClnnus Huling Slzrark lsclmmz C.Smitl1 Owings P. Smith Pearson Sande! Rm: I.WTII Shutter DELTA SIGMA FOUNDED IN 1913 SENIORS Iane Baumgardner Charlotte Ellinwood . Jane Honcr Ellen Schmus Shirley Ann Sondel jUNIORS Helen Finnegan Christine Flanagan Susanne Flood Margaret Carver Thelma Iselman Helen Myers Marguerite Owings Martha Pearson Marion Rentsch Vera Schroeder Patricia Shrack Caroline Soutlcr Martha Steerc Corabeth XVClls Caroline XVillis SOPHOMORES Margaret Louise Everett Margaret Mikkleson Christine Smith PLEDGES Jeanne Ball jean Bocrger Ruth Ditto Dorothy Einbeckcr Charlotte Ford Anna May Huling Patricia Smith HONORARY M EMBERS Mrs. Edwin A. Burt Mrs. William Scott Gray Miss Mary E. Hayes Mrs. Dudley B. Reed Stecrc Wells 1W1 I is Alik k lcson -198 ' x7. THE MORTAR BOARD FOUNDED IN 1894 SENIORS Katherine Barnaby Judith Cunningham Dorothy Overlock Pattie Quisenberry Joanne Taylor jean Tobin Phyllis Todd JUNIORS Marian Farwell Margaret Hutchinson Martha Hutchinson M arion Jernberg Betty Newhall Barbara Phelps Ann Ruml joanne XVilliamson SOPHOMORES Helen Bickert Prudence Coulter Donna Culliton Muriel Evans Caroline Grabo Blanche Graver Margaret Hecht 103nm? Lyding Lurena Stubbs Patricia VVarHeld PLEDGES Clarabel Grossman Patricia Lyding Elizabeth Munger Betty Jane Nelson Margaret Peacock Ruth Scott Dorothy VVendrick 9: SW r:m-mg-V:WE-u "1;. Barnaby Bickert Coulter Cu lliton W m"; r- n-Jsv-iww- 'M MORTAR BOARD Cunningham Evans Grabo Graver G rossm a n Marg. Hu tc hinson Martha Hutrll insmz Jernberg J. Lyding P. Lyding Munger Nelson Ncwhall Overlook Peacock Phelps Scott Tobin Todd W ameld W endrick QUADBANGLER FOUNDED IN 1895 SENIORS Faraday Benedict Katherine Bethkc Bonnie Brcternitz Mary Adele Crosby Betty Frankel Louise Huffaker Persis-Janc Peeplcs Gertrude Senn osephine Stanley Jane W eston JUNIORS Bette Bowen Phyllis Cummins Mary Curtis Molly Docekal Joan Goodwillic Ruth Hauser Lois Holmes Anne MacDougal M argery Strandbcrg Elise Young SOPHOMORES Betzi Abraham Jane Anderson Margaret Argall Natalie Clyne Nan Dickson Ann Gregory Jane Jungkunz Florine Phillips Sally Veeder Pat W olhope PLEDGES Margery Brooks Shirley Burton Florence Daly Louise Eaton Ruth Groman Lucille Hoover Harriet Lindsey Jean Peterson Jean Phillips Jean Scott QUADRANCLER HONORARY NIEMBERS Abraham Clync Coodzuillc F. Phillips Mrs. Victor Falkman Anderson Crosby Gregory J. Phillips Mrs. Wallace H. Heckman Argall Curtis Hoover Scott Mrs. Otis H. Maclay Benedict Daly H'uHakcr Strandberg ZOE NI. Prenderville Bcthke Dickson Lindsey Young Ellen C. Sunny ; Brooks Docckal Pecples Adelaide Taylor Burton Eaton Paterson lVIrS. M7illiam Templeton 200 SIGMA FOUNDED IN 1895 SENIORS Betty Jean Dunlap Elizabeth Ann Mon tgomery Jean Musham Virginia Ruther Bernice Shafer Catherine Stevenson Mimi Thomas Betty Jane Watson JUNIORS Bernice Bentley Janet Geiger Dorothy Hill Polly Kivlan Virginia MacDonald Mary M argaret Mayer Dorothy Miles Jane Morris Marilee Nims Troy Parker Charlotte Rexstrew Dorothy Shawhan Betty VVetzel SOPHOMORES Mary Burt Charlotte Ely Betty Ann Evans Margaret Foster Betty Jane Haynes Ruth Steel Mary Ellen Taylor PLEDGES Agle Argiris Mary Ellen Bean Shirley Borman Betty Burd Margaret Dillon Barbara Foote Dorothy Frech Lois Roff Dorothy Teberg Diana XMinston Barman Burt Dillon Dunlap Evans Foate Foster A rgiris Bean -201-- SIGMA Frech Geiger Haynes Hill Kivlan AMarszald Mayer Miles Mon tgomery Arlorris Nims Rextrcw Raff R u llmr q; ME: 23:? 1' : 7V Slzafer Shawhan Steel Taylor Teberg IVatson Winston 5P 157335? .- a. .;.v ,1 . ,7: . , 5,1,"? 7:? V. wivk m -,r. -r A dmnson A ndcrsmz Bangs Beard Beckwitll Berg B rmun C. Cmnemn Janet Cmnwmn 16017 Cameron Dan i615 Crisprt Gin 12 C rru'cn irk ESOTERIC Hancs Horlick Howard Kellam Ix'elsay Latham Lo H A lulmn Marq 111's Man! A I've rs Rngms Shim m in gl. .S'tr'vlr S. Steele .S'Mphens Swanson Sykes Thompson Tom linson Jacobson ESOTERIC PLEDGES FOUNDED IN 1894 SENIORS Betty Beard Lucille Jacobson Lois Kclsay Barbara Kennedy Dorothy M arquis Betty Thomas .jcan XVCbcr JUNIORS Mary Hanes Lois Horlick Jane M yers Ada Steele Helen Tomlinson SOPHOMORES M ary Jane Anderson Josephine Bangs M arjorie Berg Catherine Cameron Janet Cameron .Ican Cameron Doris Daniels Marjorie Gimz Marian Graccnick Marian Lott Madeline MacNamara Henrietta Mahon Patricia Mouser Mary Rice Joanna Rogers Beth Stephens Helen Sykes Betty VVashburn Shirley Ann Adamson Gail Beckwith M arjorie Brown Mary Jane Geisert M arjorie Grey Helen Howard Catherine Kellam Shirley Latham Cynthia Mead Clarissa Rahill Betty Shimmin Suzannah Steele Carolyn Swanson Barbara T1101 npson 202- xv. .h, w .;;.. ,. x..- V ...,-- . . 33W ,. ...V . . ; . ,W w. w W eWmWn-agm W;W'M7W' :' A' 5'7" m, 'V" ' C 1 CH1 RHO SIGMA FOUNDED IN 1903 E SENIORS Evelyn Bradbury M argaret Carter Clara Falberg Doris Gentzler Alice Kaufnmnn Elizabeth Schiele Betty Smith Helen Thomson 1 Clementine Van der Schaegh jUNIORS Mary Elizabeth Bebb Ellen Birkett Betty Caldwell Jane Chitwood lune Cover Dorothy Dykeman Jean Mackenzie , SOPHOMORES Mary Harvey Jean Leaper l jeanne MacDonald Maxine Murphy Jeanne Scharbau Marie Ullnlan Arlene Young PLEDGES Virginia Allen Jeanne Cochrane 1 Suzanne Easton Jean Elvin Muriel Frodin Mary Jane Hoover Bertha Mae Howell Helen Ingram Mildred Lollar Aurel Spuehler HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Charles Dawley ' Mrs. Adela Parker Kendall CHI RHO SIGMA Allen Birkett Easton Ingram Sharbau Babb Bradbury Elvin Kaufmann SCII i616 ' Caldwell Frodin Leaper sztlz Chitwood sztzler Lollar STpleuhler Cochraric Harvcv McDonald lomson ' , f . Vander Cover Hoover Mrlxmzzm Schaegh Dykeman Howell Murphy Young Z $ ix x V, .x k ,N x. 2 4 XS SUNSET over Swift and Cobb Halls HONOR SOCIETIES SOCIAL FRATERNITIES PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES NU PI SIGMA Laura Bergquist Judith Cunningham Harriet Nelson Iohnson Katherine MacLennan Audrey NeH H: PersiS-Jane Peeples E H Clementine Vander Schaegh ' : Helen T homson V l -1W' ,.- 208 - ' 'q i;- '02:: W m.f-WEVW . . ,. ."9I'FJ7-ler , m'i-uj. sh... , 9....."...??'"",j."'..9 1374; a; ';2lhi?.. V 91....KTI 5 f5 d- :;4.; OWL AND SERPENT Hugh Campbell Robert: Cassels Emmet Deadman Lew Hamity Robert Merriam Harold Miles Martin Miller Roger Nielson F rancis H. Perry Edward Rosenheim Philip Schnering John Van de M7ater William VVebbe IRON MASK James Anderson Robert Bigelow lack Conway John Davenport Arthur Jorgensen George Kromhaut Louis Lettes Martin Levit Frederick Linden Richard N orian Russell Parsons Clarence Sills Kenath Sponsel Harry Topping Robert W'asem -210 v-r-r. " 2" WV; 5;. .3, ,r-r SKULL AND CRESCENT Harold Aronson Charles Paltzcr Orrin Bernstein Charles Percy Ralph Burch Lee Pierce George Crandell James Richards James Eterno George Schatz Benum Fox Norman Sigband Frank Harrison Joseph Stampf Craig Hazlewood Ashton Taylor Lee Hewitt Alan Teague William Hochman Dale Tillery Robert Jampolis Evon Vogt Raymond Lane David XViedeman, 111 Robert McNamee Donald W ilson Richard W ilson Clark, Crandcll, Tcague, Taylor, D. UUlson, Bernstein, Slzatz. R. I'Vilson, Paltzm'. Aronson, Jampolis, TVicdcmann, Tillcry, Percy. -211-- , ---. ' - ' "H... EW'VIIt: .I-lg Ww , ya. AMA AA AA AAA; ,:A;-.; ..- n , .i N.- .. . gnu A AA A AA ::AA 3; A " N. K .- A 4-, .V A -A ,4uA um J. -wzwrvv A . A 14;. A A 1:. , ' A l A A ALPHA DELTA PHI BETA THETA PI CHI PSI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA UPSILON KAPPA SIGMA PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA SIGMA PHI SIGMA DELTA PI LAMBDA PHI PSI UPSILON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ZETA BETA T AU 3.: .aiaafsg V11W' EWi".2v-:;:W ' .. sw.g tom," . .. W m..'." .5 5! l E; J! r t u; if H Mover. 101165. Nielsen. Perry, Clirknmn. INTERFRA TERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council is concerned primarily with coordinating and supervising the activities of the various fraternities represented on it. Each of the fraternities recognized by the council is represented by one man on the council and submits to the council the Findings and desires of his fraternity. The Interliraternity Committee, made up of five members selected from the various houses in rotation so that no house has a repre- sentative two years in a row, is the body that conducts the executive functions of the council and also heads the activities of the group. II The main activity has been to govern fraternity practises in rushing freshmen. In this case the Council suggests What measures should be taken and with the approval of the fraternities attempts to enforce the measures as far as possible. LON Other functions are concerned with promoting good feeling between fraternities, attempting to raise scholarship averages within the fra- ternities, and lastly the Committee handles the arrangements for the 1-17 Ball. The work of this years committee of Hart Perry, Robert Jones, Eugene Glickman, Roger Nielsen, and Burton Moyer has been excellent in all these duties. The start that they made is sure to be continued to make LON . a more intelligent and worthwhile fraternity system. ll L; . L '4'. M. L wg;,:m .umguzmwm :.-'.;.qu.i..acaar' - .1 7, w-;1 A1 :- , , , 7- . . L , ,-..-7....... w m. -. . -V .. 7.:.-777 .. - 74 ,2. 1777 . 77 -- ALPHA DELTA PHI SENIORS Iohn Busby, James Cassels, Robert Cassels, XVilliam IC016ma1n, 7XrVilliam Doty, George Hays, Andrew Herschel, John Kr1etensgeln, James Lytle, J11, John Mthorter, Robert Meyer, Mgrtm Mlller, Hart Perry, Johann Schaefer, Alan Tully, Joseph XVhltlow. Walter Atkins, J11, John Bernhardt, John Davenport, John Langstaff, Fredrick Linden, Jr, Willis Littleford, Ralph McCollum, Carl Stan- ley, John Topping, Thomas W aller, Robert VVasem. 7 7 77 7 7 JUNIORS 7 7 SOPHOMORES Z 3 7 John Argall, Charles Ballenger, Donald Brown, John Fralick, Homer 7. 77 7 Havermale, Robert Howard, George Mead, Charles Mowery, I1. 7 7 . Carl Nohl, MTallace Ottomeyer, Charles Percy, Otto Snarr, Robert Snow, Ashton Taylor. 1'7 7 PLEDGES ,1 . 7 Arthur Bethke, Lester Dean, Robert Dean, Lyle Harper, J11, Neil 7 7 Johnston, Paul Jordan, William Leach, Henry McVVhorter, Alexis Miller, Jerry Morray, Anthony Ryerson, Calvin Sawyer, Paul Smith. ' 1 ' A 5 Members in the Faculty: Kyle Anderson, Arthur Compton, Clifford 3 7 7; 7 Holley, Albert Palmer, Lewis Sorrell; Founded at Virginia Alilitary 7 Institute, 1865; Chartered at Chicago, 1904; Faculty Counsellor: Arthur H.Compton. R. Dean, IV. Leach, L. IMiller, H. 17461171107161", Smith, Sawyer, Harper, 101111517111. 1.. Dam. vihkc. wasan. Havcmmlc, Snow, Mowcry, Taylor, leick, Argall, Mead, Brawn, Otmmm'cr, Nolzl. Pnrv. . 7 Stanley, Topping, Bernhardt, Linden, McCollum, Stearns, Langstnfj'. I'Vusmn, AtkinS. Srlmvar. Du'mlnpml, Snarr. 7 Meyer, Krietcnstcin, J. MCWIIorter, Herschel, Busby, Whitlow, Lyile, M. Miller. T'ullx'. Peru: 1. Camels. Coleman, R. Cnssrzls. 7 72167 wmQ-am - .. .rsW'kw ,, ' 'v-v'i'L":mmam-amn-gsz-tmum-rhzrrngm-a , - ' V, " V , . :19"; ..,, -: ;;.. - qrg"wg; ...: -- UW- -P g 'r"' " w w - , . W - v v'mf1. --:m v WA "WW" qu 'V r - 5-." m V 9.7 , . ?mmry- ugu...t-- .u. .M2w . V..." t' , ' - ' BETA THETA PI SENIORS Judson Allen, Lahman Arnould, Ross Netherton, George Stein- brecher. JUNIORS Grant Atkinson, Luther Birzdell, Bob Cole, 101m Corcoran, William Corcoran, Howard Issacson, Stuart Mac Clintock, Douglas Martin, Lawrence Nodercr, William Remington, Ralph Rosen, Christopher Sergel, Franz W amer. SOPHOMORES W illiam Earle, David Fletcher, F rank Harrison, Frederick Lawrason, Lee Pearce, Allan Peyer. PLEDGES Daniel Barnes, Gregory Hedden, Richard Himmel, Walter Hipplc. John Jefferson, 'William Johnston, Reid Later, Richard Orr, Earl Ratzer, Clark Sergei, Richard Shope, Jerome Taylor, Louis Welsh, John XVilson, John Zurmuehlcn. 3 Members in the Faculty: Merle C. Coulter, Norman F. MacLean, Alfred Price; Founded at Miami University, 1839; Chartered at Chicago, 1894: Faculty Counsellor: Norman MacLean. V Himmcl, Rafzcr, Later, Remington, Harrison, McElro'v, Orr, Hippie, Shape, Lawmsmz, Davis. Hrddcn, jolmston. Hanlcy. Roscn, Pearce, Payer, Warner, Earle. Barnes, Fletcher, Cole, J. Corcoran, Zurmuehler;. IV. Corcoran, Birzell, Allen, thherton, Fuqua, MacClintock, Arnould, Noderer, Steinbrecher, .IcHersmI. -- CHI PSI SENIORS Arthur Clauter, Jr., Donald McGriHin, Jr., Kenneth Osborn, In, Murray Powell, Loane Randall, Edwin Smyth, XVilliam Work, Jr., George Works, Jr. JUNIORS William Boehncr, Jr., Francis Johnson, Alfred Pfanstiehl, William Plumley, John Thomson, Loyal Tingley, Jr. l SOPHOMORES Robert Clark, Peter Giovachini, Winchell Hayes, William Kester, Alfred Link, Jr., Ralph Parks, James Richard, MVilliam VVestenberg; PLEDGES Pierce Atwater, Peter Briggs, Jack Campbell, James Degan, O. Neill Emmons, Donald Marrow, Baxter Richardson, Robert Sager, James Stoner, Robert XNeedfall. g Alembers in the Faculty: Fred Barrows, Charles Child. Clark Finnerud, Richard Gamble, John Manly, XValter Payne, William Watson; Founded at Union College, 1841; Chartered at Chicago, 1898: Faculty Counsellm: XValter Payne. ' Clark, Marrow, Richardson, Thomson. chdfall, IVcslenberg'. Alzuater. 1011115011. Haws, Link. Briggs, Stoner, Ciovachini, ng'ml. Campbell. Keslmz Pfanstichl, BOEIIHFT, Clauter. MrCigh, Oslmnw. Pmurll. TVork. Tinglmu -218- DELTA KAPPA EPSILON A- SENIORS Hunt Badger, Robert Brinker, Dick Evans, Cliff Gramer, Robert Harlan, Norman Hollingshead, Wilbur Jerger, John Mahoney, Chester Murphy, William Murphy, Quayle Petersmcyer, John Van de Water, JUNIORS James Anderson, Robert B11own,Jack Carlso11,Herbe1t Flack, Robert Foster, John Goes, Theodore Howe, Bert Hughes, Harry Mac Mahon, Lyman Paine, Clarence Sills, Kenath Sponsel, Robert Stuhr, XVilliam Thomas, Richard W heeler, David Wire. SOPHOMORES Charles Brown, Alan Darling, Louis French, Thomas Gallander. Robert Mathews, John Slade, Lynn Sorenson, Raleigh Steinbach, Dale Tillery, Larry Traeger, Donald Wilson. PLEDGES James Frey, Joe Hackett, Lawrence He31w011th,Johr1 Lewis,F11a11k lynch, Robert Mc Ca11thy,R0bert A. Miller, RobertC. Miller, Bruce Mitchell, Can 011 Pyle, David Seibert, John Thompson, Robert Thor- burn, Donald MIarfield. g 1146111116115 111 tIzeFacull31.Gi1bert A. Bliss,Ca111 D Buck,F.N.Freen1an, Henry Gordon Gale, IMellington D J,0nes Charles H.Judd,E1111e11 K61131011,Prest0n Keyc,s Frank McNair, Shailel Matthews;Fo1111ded at Yale Univmsity, 1844; Chartered at Chicago, 1893; 11116111131 Counsellor. XVellington D. Jones. C. Traggrgr P3116 1.3111011. I-Ie3H1110rfh MitrheII. McCa1ll131, R. H. Millet T1101'1.I1u111 11111.15 F113. 81111111! R.C.AIzlle11,le1CrId. Mathews,Stei1111acl1,DarIing Smmzson, Gallander. 77101111151111 Hacketl, 771161.31 Slade. L T11111g1'1u11 II 115011 C. 811111111 Flack Wire Sj1011561,R.B10u111 Paine Rally, C1111.15011 411111315011 S1115 C1115. $111111 F0.5'.tn Howe IV.MurpI1v 1311110361 13010511163811 I31111ke11, Van dc Water H1111.I1111 C. M111111113,6111111111. jmnger HOIIzngshead, Malumey. 54L A. .L .234;- l ' A. J L.......iN--i -- DELTA UPSILON SENIORS George Barry, Robert Drury, Howard Greenlee, Edward Gustafson, Richard Hartwell, Fred Hewitt, John Lceper, Alfred Moon, Roger Nielsen, Clyde Shepard, William Sowash. JUNIORS Charles Crane, George Crowcll, Robert Davis, Willard Harris, Robert Joranson, Karl K005, Ernest Miller, Nicholas Tapp, Richard Trow- bridge, Harold W right. SOPHOMORES Gordon Anderson, John Cover, John Crane, Ellsworth Faris, James Hill, Nicholas Katrana, Edward McKay, George Rinder, Robert Stractz, Evon Vogt, Richard Wilson. PLEDGES Robin Buerki, James Emswil'cr, Harold Hulmboe, Peter Kuhn, James McClure, Patrick McLaughlin, George Nardi, Richard Read, XVilliam Sapp, Robert Smalley, Jacob Swanson. g Nlembms in the Farrully: Fred Adair, Charlton Beck, Fay-Cooper Cole, John Cover, Paul Douglas, Charles Gilkey, Willis Gouwens, Karl Hollin- ger, Hilgcr Jenkins, Simeon Leland, Harvey Lemon, Lyndon Lesch. Robert Lovett, G. L. McVVhorter, Harvey Mallory, William Mather. Edwin Miller, John Moulds, Bertram Nelson, Wilbur Post, Henry Pres- cott, Conyers Read, George Works; Founded at IVillimns College, 1834: Chartered at Chicago, 1901; Farulty Counsellors: Bertram Nelson, 'Fay- Cooper Cole, Harvay .13. Lemon. Barry, Shepherd, Hartwell. Sowash. Gustafsml, Lcalwr. Afoon, Cremzlw, Drurv. Crozucll, Kuhn, Wright, .San, Karlmna, Bucrki, Swanson. Harris, Hill, I. Crane, Millet C. Cranv. Vogt, lorrmsml, IWrClure. chuz'll, Davis, Faris, R. H"ilson, Slmelz, Nardi. Read, Smallmn Anderson, Davenport Tmu'bridge, Niclson. Patrick, Cmmf. L -220 at ,;,:;;:v.- x... wri ;:.--ewpw-7 m, "am rrh W-v W -a. .c 4..u,,.. Wntghhzy-,ur.w. .4 vmw-"V-S - MAW .4 .- '" ' "' "" -' g' - h "' ' ' KAPPA SIGMA -- SENIORS W. B. Dunn, Joseph Kaptur, Henry C. La Vine, Burton Moyer, Robert R. Moyer. JUNIORS Clinton Basler, Charles Cleveland, Robert Corbott, Elton Ham, William McCormack, John Vergoth. SOPHOMORES Edward Cerny, Norman Foster, Robert Hughes, Jack Kolmston, William Pauling, Harry Read, Randolph Snively. PLEDGES Robert Aften, Walter Barlow, Alvin Bielak, William Chapin, Willard Dykhouse, Jack Edelbrock, Thomas Green, Lou Kaposta, Vernon Kerns, Walter Kurk, Elmo Olson, Keith Reckord, Charles Schlageter, Alfred Schn00r,VVa1den Taylor. 5 Members in the Faculty: G. W. Bartlemez, Edward Duddy, L. M. C. Hanson, James L. Palmer, M7. A. Thomas, Emmet Bay; Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869; Chartered at Chicago, 1904; Faculty Coun- sellor: James L. Palmer. Taylor, Chapin, Hoffman, Snively, Reynolds, Raul, Kajmsla. Kurk, Edclbmck, Schlagvtmx Burnlmm, Kerns. Corbett, Johnston, Afton, Olson. Sdmoor. Ham, Dykhousc, Foster, Ccrny. Rcrkord, Bariozu, Birlak, Gram. Baslm, B. Alovcr, McCormack, Pauling. R. Mayer, LaVine. Dunn, jahnson, Kapfur. 221 rammz:u:x:--MKv fft::ry:,$1 mgeg;-w;!mwdd W, :...- 943m 7 i... 77,. ;-.... ,7 . ;.-7;n;;7.;. 77,;7 11773111" 7.7.77 h 7 7 - v- , -7 7 7 7 7,, ,,,,;-: 777777 7 7 '7' 7 7 777 -- PHI DELTA THETA SENIORS Alfred Berens, ch Davidson, Howard Hawkins, Robert Lochner, Robert Mohlman Steve Moore, Luther Parman, OIV'iIIC Swank. Edward Valorz. JUNIORS Edward Bates,R0be11t Bi01elow,RaV1111m1d C'olxcrt,Ia111es DeSilxma Stanlev Far,well Philip Laow11encc,R0bert 1VIaha11ev,Charles Mason, Gordon Munay, William Pfender, Iohn Pundcrson, Durwood Robertson, D011 Standen. SOPHOMORES Dale A111161'5011,Paul Baumgart, Iohn Bex, Lloyd Bi111s1m,R0bert Brown,Ca11ol Browning, Ichn D001itt16,Raymond Malmquist, Frank Reker, Robert Walker. PLEDGES Iohn Allen, VVoligang Aussendorf, William Blackwell, Richard Cantzle11,Robert Castle, George Crandell, Raymond Ellis, Kenneth Geppi11ge11,R0bert G11uhn,Chester Ha11d,Kennetl1 Ie11sen,R0be11t Lewis, Richard McKinsey, Robert McKinsey, Edward Neumann, Raymond Oakley, Andrew Stehney, Paul Strueh, David Smith, Alan league, Iames 'I'edrow, George VVeiland, Warren VVillne11,Ben Williams, Paul VVochos, Hatten Y.0der FOREIGN EXCHANGE SCHOLAR Walter Iaeggl 5 anbms in the Faculty. Walter B1ai13Ca1ey C110neis,S S. Gordon, EwaldI quuist, Thomas Park,Pau1 Wagner; Founded at IVIimm Um- 716115113, 1848; Chartered at Chicago, 1897; Faculty Counsellm: CalCV Croneis. Castle, Crandrll, sztlz, Fan'zucll, Alalmney, Bimsmz, Brown. Bigcluu'. I'VIalmquisI. Sfandcn, ngur. D11 Silva, ' Bax, Allen. I'Vorhos. Vader. Ouscndorf, Browning, Jensen, Strcuh, szdcrson, IValker, Geppingcr, Ollis, II'V'Iuan, Doolittle, Blarku'vll. 1V'Iasmz. Geiger. I'ViIliams, 1111116719071. Hand, Trdmzu. ' Robertson, Murray. Robert Canlzlcr Davidson M00116, Jaegic. Launwnrr Hawkins, Valm1z.I,oclIncr, Parnmn. 1V'Iolzlnzan. Grulln 117111111111 erhard Canlzlcr, Baker. Slelnwv. Nt'unmnn. OHICI!?V', vais, Baumqarf. ' WV??? :: ' fzum -7:1m '":..;"": m. aw a - .' av-ovb-n - 'e-r ' ". wad. 55. , . . - 5. . , . V.?- 5:, , . .w .7. W vwmm " ; :3; . . -7 m - ,, - 3W .. 7 - .- , ..7 ' . - 1:. ; -' 5-. 14..., 11'" .7 - .. M ,; PHI GAMMA DELTA SENIORS George Antonie, John Cooper, Peter Dzubay, Mark Hutchinson, Joseph Markusich. J UNIORS Henry Benner, Dean C. Tasher, Jack Vertuno. SOPHOMORES Julian Clark, Alexander Harmon, Frank McCracken, Charles Paltzer, Douglas Peare, Allan Robertson, Donald Sicverman. PLEDGES Robert Browncll, Frank Brunner, Armand Donian, Paul Jones. Walter Loeb, Theodore Mafitt, Robert Meyer, Jerome Moberg, Alfred Norling, Barnard Ploshay, Alfred Rider, Azad Sarkisian, David Syler, VVelton White, William White, Allan 'VVisely. g anlmrs in the Farulty: Rollin Chamberlain, Knox Chandler, XVilliam Hutchinson, Frank O Hara, Robert Redfleld, Bernadette Schmidt; Founded at TlVaslzington and Jefferson College, 1848; Chartered at Chi- cago, 1902; Faculty Counsellor: Rollin Chamberlain. Bmwnell, Ploshay, Rider. Aleyer, Norliug, Donimz. Mobcrg, Sarkisian, Banner, Bummer, Paltzer. Rnlmrlson, Wisely. Loch. T. White. MurCmrIwn, II'. IVIIile, Dzubay, Vcrtuno. Taxlu'r, Cooper, Harmon. Markus'irlz. S'irwrman. s: . 53' ,:';-- .-g:-;Lw-.-,. Wu ,. ' , , - - ,. '7 ' -- . ' '7 v ' - " ,mu ,K,-......c2953 .7 . - ,..-. ...-k W ; g . ,.. ,, - $ .. "1,... runam. WK... g mmey-.. ..- PHI KAPPA PSI SENIORS Emmett Deadman, Max 131661112111, Erha1t Iacger, Henry Luccock, Milton McKay, Harry1MC11dC11hall, Harold VV.Mi163, George Sahler, Robert Sass, Wm. VVClter. JUNIORS Charles BanfC, Harold Bondhus, Wilbur BoutCll, Dayton Caple, Lorne C00k,H:1rry Cornelius, Lloyd Deist, Wm. Macy, Chas. ODonnCll,RobCrtReynolds,CarlR.Sims,IothV.VVallaCC,VVa1tCr Young. SOPHOMORES Maurice Abrahamson, VValcott Beatty, Wm. Caudill, Edward Feriss, Alan Green, V1V111. Hankla, Victor .Iolmson, Wm. Lovell, Frank. Meyers. IOC Molkup, I01111 VVCbCr, David VViCdemann. PLEDGES Guido Arquilla, Inhn C11ap111a11,R0bC11t C10w,Edward Davidson, Donald DCCVCr,B11uCC Dickson, John Fa11ish,Alfer Gentzler, Wm. Harrah, Robert lxibele, Ralph MoorC,Phi1ip Strick,V1Valter Trost, Clark Watkins, L111i1 VVCis, C01win VViCkham,GCO11gC Williams. 5 Mcmbcfs in the Faculty: Charles Beeson, Gerald Bentley, Algernon C01C111a11,VCrnon David, Robert: Park, Everett Olson; Founded at lef- femmz Collegc,1852; Charteer at University of Chicag0,1894; 1101111111 Counsello1.GCrald Bentley. inrgas, Davidson. II'YFIIIW, ,Iut'g'cr, Alolkup, 1011115011. Mary, Hankla. Caplc, Hivber. Lowrll. Fmiss. Dvmrcr. 31001111. Dickson, Farish, Dcist, Rmvmlds, Young, Wallace, OIDmmclI, Trosl. Cmnrlius, Gwyn. Sims. ll'vix. II'irklmm, 1Vlm'm15. Abmlumzsmz, Sass. Freeman, Snider, Dmdmun, Alilys, Bomlhus, Almzdcnlmll, B01116. Emily. Il'ialvmamz. I szv, Chapman, Sirick, IViHiams, Ix'ibele. 011111211111. Hurrah. Watkins. r" - wr':t".. .w- ,-.,....,.7.. .m'r...wr .133; , MW V .,.--:;, ' 7. vsulzarm . .r; M... J.VaTH" "" Cirx ;; ';.1 3:57.? -.JS.Z'-' '7 .1 .. ,. - F: .-:w-ngmuwzgznm u. A. 7- :1... . .. ..-.. .n -- .: - ,.... .- ' .. r W-.. ms", ., , '..-m..r PHI KAPPA SIGMA -- SENIORS Arthur Funk, Laurence Grandahl, Oliver Luerssen, David L. Moonie, Richard Ranney, Alfred Siemens. JUNIORS Gordon Crowder, Arthur Hanson, John Howard, Albert Johnson, Eli Milakovich, Walter Nagler, Elmer Nessler, Robert Pearson, Philip Shanley, Carlton VVitcraft. SOPHOMORES Samuel Guy, LeRoy Harff, Alfred Henry, Robert Koepke, Donald Kridner, Bert McElroy, I XNilson Reilly, John Morris Slichter, Henry Wells, David VVyiie. PLEDGES Wayne Arnold, Ben Bamford, Eugene Brown, Reed Buffmgton, Frank Burns, Martin Haedtler. Carl Hanson, Jim Harding, Charles Hippchen, Robert Hoerber, Robert Howard, Robert Keck, XMilliam Nelson, David Rothrock, Jack Shreve. GRADUATE STUDENTS Ted Coy, Roger Grant, Claude E. Hawley, Kenneth McCaslin, Ralph Oakes, Norman Pearson, Carl Skonberg, Charles Stokes, M7ake- man Turner, Fred VVickert. 3 Alembers in the Faculty: Hiller Baker, Charles Colby, George Hibbert; Founded at the University of Pennsylvania. 1850; Chartered at Chicago, 1905; Faculty Counsellor: Charles Colby. Shrcve Bumnoton Nglmn Haedller Harding, Kocpke, Hippclzcn, Guy. Slichim'. Roflzrork, McElroy, Howard. J c 7 i I . . Stiles N Pearson Naqlcr AIIilakovirlz, Henry, Rezllv, Howard, 1012215071, R. Pearson, Ncssler, Arnold. . , , . , 7 , , , . Slzanlm' Ur'itm'aft, Lucrsscn. Rmzlwy, Hazulvy, Moonze, Grandalzl, Hanson, Negley. l0 l0 J. - PHI SIGMA DELTA SENIORS Sheldon Berkson, Seymour Burrows, Bentley Cohen, Theodore Fink, Marvin Freilich, Eugene Glickman, Seymour Odens, Sol Sherman, Robert Simon. JUNIORS Albert Berkson, Bernard Dick, Solomon Glickson, Morrie Grinborg, Lewis Grossman, Raymond Harris, Victor Hershman, Newton Inlander, Milton Lubin, Daniel Moment, Harry Moskow, Raymond Myerson, Richard Norian, Morton Postelnek, Melvin Rosenfeld, Gilbert Rothstein, Walter Rothstein, Morris Silverman. SOPHOMORES Earl Mich, George Schatz. Milton Weiss, Arthur Wolf. PLEDGES Ted Bell, Reinhart Bendix, Marshall Blumenthal, Herbert Burrows, Dick Downing, Arnold Goldberg, Lester Gootneck, Wilfred Hal- perin, Seymour Hirchberg, Jerome Holland, Stanley Levy, George Lewis, Charles Martin, Courtney Shanken, Earl Shanken, Melvin Steinberg. 5 Alcmbcrs in the Faculty: Louis Landa, Arnold I. Sure; Founded at Columbia University; 1909; Chartered at Chicago, 1921; Faculty Coun- scll07 .'Arno1d 1. Sure. mez, Norian, Bendix, Lewis, Halperin, Blumenflml, Sclmtz, Mich, Steinberg, Goldberg. Holland. Cmssmmz, Lubin, IVIOSlmw, Mommzt, Postclnck, Silvmwmn, G. ROHISIH'H. TT'. Rolhsl'm'n. Dirk, Grinborg. A. Berkson. HNshInml, Inlander. Fink, Simon, joscphson, Burrows. Sherman, Cohen, Cliclmmn, Alyrrson, S. Brrlzson. Downing, Glickson. Harris, IVeiss, Hirshberg, Roscnfcld, Goofncrk. Bell. Levy. 226 - 7:7.. m .Ff - V,- 7 77 -. ,, 117223;, A-;, Vhwa-v- , v Aw V , , w w- 'F m w .M. .ah. wgk: ,- WWW 2 Ja-W- 44:! msww $35315.- " 9 m $3,237,333. .4: Tugw: ".3; 3"" 3 PI LAMBDA PHI 2 SENIORS Ed Bergman, Walter Blum, Herzl Daskel, Henry George Grossman, Frank Horwich, Leonard Scheimer, Frederick VVahl. JUNIORS Jerry Abelson, Irwin Biederman, Herbert Renberg, David Salzbcrg, Mayer Stern. SOPHOMORES Milton Friesleben, Arthur Goldberg, William Hochman, Julius Kahn, Robert Lezak, Julian Lowenstein, Aaron Manders, Roland Richman. PLEDGES Walter Angrist, Joel Bernstein, Herbert B. Copeland, Jr, Jerry Gordon, Robert Greenberg, Robert Jacobs, Sol Kamensky, James Krone, David Lazarus, William Levy, Richard Lincoln Rosenthal. 3' Members in the Faculty: Alfred Frankstcin, Ralph Gerard, Louis Leitter, Earl Zauss; Founded at Yale Univm'sity, 1895; Chartered at Chicago, 1919; Faculty Counsellor: Ralph Gerard. T 2 i n mzsiusuu. um, A. Goldberg, Kmmc, Levy, Greenberg, Copeland, chok. Kamcnsky, Lazerus, Blum, Salzbm'g, Grossman, Abelson, Beidcrman. Richman, Joseph, Horwitch, Bergman, Srhermer, Stern, Oaskol. 21 1M222-Mg-uamvmrmvgy;W' :' " 'i ' 2 ' ' - new" Jr-IA-zssgan .mm yyaiz .7 M Z... . ,3": ,j'jrmf-n" -- PSI UPSILON Reynolds. A MaCNamcc, Daniels, A. 51111111111111, Palmer, 811051111111, J111'g1ms,011 h F1111111'ly. R. Caulton, Camry, P11150115, Pfeillcr, Hm'tz, Nash, Sclznm'ing, Zerlm', Button, I'Vebbc. Smith, 1111111111131, 1011115, Erickson, 13011111111011. R. SENIORS Robert Anderson, Iohn Bonniwell, Wilson Button, Robert Erickson XVilliam Hartz, Ir., Robert Iones, Nye McLaury, Robert Merriam Philip Schnering, Iason Smith, William Webbe, Charles Zerler. J UN IORS Iohn Anderson, Iames Bell, Richard Caulton, Raymond Daniels. Roger Faherty, George Garvey, Richard Iacques, Robert Iernberg Arthur Iorgenson, Charles MacLellan, Iohn Palmer,Russe1 Parsons, Charles Pfeiffer, Charles Reid, Arthur Salzman, Charles Shostrom. SOPHOMORES Harrison BarnariL Iames Callahan, Robert Evans, Edward Faherty, Gregory Hquakcr, Robert Iampolis, Iohn Keller, William Kimball, Robert MacNamce, Hugh Rendleman, Richard Salzmann,A1bert Schmus, Roy Stanton, Iohn Stevens, Baird XVallis. PLEDGES Edward Cau1t0n,Kenneth C01'nwall,Daniel Crabb, Paul Florian, William Gibler, Allan Graves, Lee Hewitt, Arthur Iohnson, Dale Iohnson, Kenneth MacLellan, Robert Revnolds, Allan Vanderhoof. Alec VVebbe. g 111611111615 in the Faculty Storss Barrett, William Bond, Percy Boynton, Harold Gosnell, Iamcs Herrick, George H0wla11d,Henry Morrison, Edwaid Oliver, Iamcs StiHer; Founded at Union Collcve, 1833; Chartered at Chicago, 1869; Faculty C011115611'01'. Iames Stifler. 111; ,, 1. 11 chbg, D. 1011115011, IIandm' Hoof, Caullon M1L1H1m COMIUWH, 17111111111, F101'1'1111. Graves, Barnard, Schmus, Waills, .S'lrml',0n Keller, E F11l11a1lx, 111111110115, Hmzllf, 111111111111111111, Salzmmzn, Hufiakm' 8111711115. .211id,Bcll. 32283 :1 1111115011. - Wiv'wf TWiFQ;WFAW:- V . 2 :c, NV: m" ,- T... . ggff:':f: SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON h MEMBERS George Hand, John Howenstcin, Alfred Lage, Robert Mason, Warren Maynes, Robert Nabours, Carl Pritchett, J12, Dale Scott, David Seyler. 5 Members in the Faculty: Ned Merriam, C. E. Parmenter, XVilliam F. Ogburn, Durbin S. Rowland, Ernst Haden, George 0. Fairweather; Founded at University of Alabama, 1856; Chartered at Chicago, 1903; Reorganized at Chicago, 1938; Faculty Counsellor: Ned Merriam. Forcen, Teegardcn, 11:, Klove, Alernam. Nabours, Luge, Hozuenstcin, Pritchett, Alaynes. ' , ' ' ' -- - .. ' ,.V:.. .. .,.-...N- ,. ' mmmmmmm..- zgwrlgg-zMNMEEMW. , .. 7 , 1.7," L . V .. - . . -- ZETA BETA TAU SENIORS Ernest Bondell, James Goldsmith, Lewis 'Hamity, Travis Kasle, Martin Kupperman, James Loeb, Arthur Reinitz, Edward Rosen- heim, Louis Rubin, Charles Stein, Jerome Swartz. J UNIORS Harold Albert, Nathan Berkowitz, Richard Glasser, 'Julian Gold- smith, William Grody, Emil Hirsch, Theodore Hyman, Harry Levi, Arthur Loewy, Saul W7eisman. 1 SOPHOMORES Harold Aronson, Orrin Bernstein, William Glick, Arnold Hasterlik, Mortin Slobin, Hays SoliS-Cohen, Hart VVurzburg. PLEDGES Charles Bluestein, Jay Fox, Myles. Jarrow, Robert Korah, John ; Levinsohn, Edward Morganroth, Edgar Rachlin, Bertram XVeil, Ray . i VVittcoff, Ernest VVuliger. ' i 5 Founded at the Coilege 0f the City of New York, 1898; Chartered at Chicago, 1918; Faculty Counsellor: Mandel Sherman. N ' i X : i JVIorganrolh, chmson, Weil, A roman, IV'IJ'uIder, Wurzburg, I'l'iueofj', Bernstein, Rarhlin, Fox. Jermw, SolIs-Colzcn, Glide, Hasfcrlik, Levi, IVeisman, Lomm'. Grodv. Glassvr. Slobm, Bluestem, Hyman, Goldsmilh, Hamily, Coldwzith, Roscnlu'im. Kupperman, Reinitz. -230- , 4:. .W,,.. v4 . ,0.2m;gm:qzvaTWm-anmea;xgm? 1.7; mymmmam 33mg; 3- f V- H .. . n r. .1 V .- Wharton, Lushlmugh, Dohrnmmz, Du'yer, Camp, Ellsworth, me, Coppock, Hogmann, Sawyer. Hunter, Moss, Bchrenls, Alyer, Sidell, Hartley, Raggesmz, Tucker, Dr. Riba, Swisher. Billings, Berg, MrClz'nlock. Bctllard, Cristrnscn, Remy, Sanders, Currier, Downing, Lacstarr Emery, Allard, Lynn, Rook, Reed, Kinjmrts, Frickc. Basshmn. PHI BETA PI Clayton Allard Edward Kimporte Earl Barsham Carl Laister Gordon Behrents . Clarence Lushbaugh Owen Berg Frank Lynn William Bethard james McClintock ' Carl Billings Bertrand Meyer Edward Camp H7illiam Moss Paul Christensen Lauren Neher Karl Conklin Lester Odell Cary Coppock Carl Ramey Keith Currier ' joseph Reid Frank Davis Ansgar Rodholm George Dohrman Francis Rook Charles Downing Rcon Saunders Blair Elsworth Hervey Sannon Fmd Emery Richard Sidell Albert Frichc Thomas Sugars George Hartley Forrest Swisher Rodger chrichs Louis Vallicello Burton Hoffman James M7l1art0n William Hunter Gifford XVray - 232 Kcmpstcr, Miller, leeotzkos, Cowley, Whiting, Hubbard, Drigof, I'Vinans, Cook, Smurkcr. Mr. Dixon, Palms, Nlmd, Skillin, Lynch, Zrdlm; M'r. Vatlcr. DELTA SIGMA PI John J. Cook Albert Drigot Benjamin Hubbard John Kempster Paul Lynch Bradner Mead Ernest Miller Petro Patias FACULTY ADVISORS Wit? gma-imf31'mmmzw3m j u qwu-rgi 7 ,. V .7 -W-n . 9.... - .,.'7""F1...,'.:;W;; "W "m; "g; ,.,,..;.' 3: "1 7' r5. ,7 , 7 1-... d Kenneth Skillin Donald Smucker Gregory Theotikos Ralph VMhiting Edward XMinans Samuel VVOOdS Leonard Zedler Mr. Dixon, Mr. Vatter. ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Womerfs Medical ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Manic AIedical ALPHA ZETA BETA Biology GAMMA ALPHA Menis Science KAPPA BETA PI Womerfs Law KAPPA EPSILON PI Menlc Science KAPPA MU SIGMA Womenk Science LAMBDA GAMMA PHI N16712: Business NU BETA EPSILON Menls Law NU SIGMA NU N16122: Medical NU SIGMA PI Womerfs Medical PHI DELTA PHI IVIeWs Law PHI CHI JVIerfs NIedicaZ PHI DELTA EPSILON M67115 NIedical PHI DELTA KAPPA IMenis Education PHI RHO SIGMA ZVIen'k Medical PI LAMBDA THETA Womenjs Education SIGM A DELTA EPSILON Women 13' Science szng fuum v-r- '- wv-h '3 Photography Index Pundorson c6 Kronemyer, 58, 62, 64, 65, 66, ., 70, 71, 75, 78, 81. 82, 83. 84, 85, 86, 88. 89, 94, 95, 105, 106, 107, 110, 111, 112, 116, 119, 125, 127, 129, 131. 132, 137, 139, 142, 143, 144, 145, 146. 148, 151-159, 163-166, 169, 172. 177, 182, 185, 186, 187, 188, 204, 212, 221, 227, 229 Schnoring. 5, 7, 8, 28, 52, 66, 94, 95, 105, 141, 150, 151, 154, 155, 158, 159, 193, 197, 198 Emil Hirsch, 18, 94, 98, 129, 185, 186, 187, 188 Eisvndrafh, 12, 13, 18, 52, 61, 62, 63, 64, 69, 70, 78, 81, 95, 111, 112, 121, 127 131, 138, 139, 140, 146, 159, 162, 182 Myron Davis, 66, 110, 212 Paul XVagner, 66, 139, 141, 149 Robvrt Walker, 165 Richard Baer, 78 1'11in Foster, 78 DeWitt Kelly, 117 Robert Riley, 18, ECHO cover Bill Stanton,r206 11. DuBOis Studios, Groups, Seniors, Club Women LADIES HOME JOURNAL, 11 HERALD AND EXAMINER, 125, 132 Index Abelson, Jerry, 163 Abrahumson, Maurice. 160, 224 Abrams, Richard, 54, 57 Ach, Roger W., 71 Acree, Lester, 28 Adams, Karl L.. J11, 28 Adams, Catherine, 57 Adams, Richard 31., 28 Adams, Violet, 196 Adamson, Shirley Ann, 202 Adelman, Robert, 56 Adinoft', Bernard, 28 Adkins, 139, 141 Adler 11a1'1'y Frank, 55 Aeby, Jacquelyn, 57 Afton, Robert J., 221 Ahlquist, Betty Lois, 192, 179 Albert, Harold M., 230 Alexander, Mae 11., 195 All;11'd,L0uis C., 232 A1199, Barbara 19,53,179 Allen, David 13., .11., 28 Allen, John Joseph, 118, 222 Allen, Judson W., 28, 105, 217 Allen. Mary Hester, 28 Allen, Morris, 155, 157 Allen, Virginia L., 203 Andersen, Arnold, 28 Anderson, Dale, 118, 222 Anderson, Gordon B., 220 Anderson, James Otis, 112, 142, 143, 166, 219, 210 Anderson, John 11., 95, 93, 228 Anderson, Mary Jane, 202 Anderson, 0111e1'K., 28. 163 Anderson, Rachel 15., 28 Anderson, Robert 0., 28, 228 Andrews, Dorothy 1'., 104 Andrus, Joan K., 28 Angrist, Walter J., 98, 101, Antonie, George P., 223 Apple, Bernard, 54 Archer, Anita J., 192 Al'gzlll, John L., 216 Argiris, Agle, 201 Al'gil'is, Demetra, 28 M, .1- tr 9.5;. Al'nold, Helen, 194 Arnold, Wayne, 225 A1'n011111,11. 1.a11111an,28,100,101,217 Aronson, Arnold, 105 Aronson, Harold L., 168, 230,211, 224 Atkins, Walte1-J., 216 Atkinson, H. Grant, 81, 82, 84, 85, 86. 88 Atwater, Pierce, 11, 85 Aussendorf, XYOIfgang, 222 Austin, Elizabeth 8., 57 Bachman, Lyle, 54 Badger, Hunt, 219 Baer, Richard 8., 94 . Ball, Esther Jeanne, 184, 185, 187, 198 Ballonger, 11.Cha1'1es,216 Balmel', Dorothy A., 196 Bamford, Benjamin, 225 Banen,111a Harriet. 29 Banfe, Charles Jr., 90, 224 Bangs, Josephine, 84, 202 Banks, Frank A., 29 Barlow, 1Valter 8., 221 Barnaby, Katherine, 199 Barnard, Harrison, 228 Barry, George R., 29, 220 Bartluan, Fred A., .11., 29 laaskoif, Eva M., 29, 102 Basler, Clinton, 221 Bass, Robert Allan, 118, 166 Bates, Edward Brill, 222 Baumgart, Paul A., 56 Baumgurth, Leota E., 194 Baumann, Marion, 193 Baumgardner, Mary J., 198 Beach, Harry 31., 118 Bean, Mary 191611.29, 110,116,201 Beard, Gertrude 15., 84, 86, 180, 202 Beatty,Wz11c0tt,95 Bebb, Mary Elizabeth, 203 'Eeck, Harris 61., Jr., 29, 102 Becker, Donald 111., 29 Beckman, Paul V., 29 Beckwith, Helen 11., 202 Beebe, George A., 98 Beeks, John Evans, 153 Beer, Barbara Eleanor 29, 95, 56, 57, 94, 196 Behnke, 11111121111 E., 29 Bell, James Dunbar, 228 Bell, Theodore, D., 226 Bender, Jeanette, 179 Bendix, Reinhard, 226 Benedict, Faraday 29, 181, 190, 200 Benner,11a1'1'y 11., 223 Bentley, B. Bernice, 201 Berens, Alfred 8., 222 Berg, Marjorie E., 110, 202 Berg, Owen Charles, 232 Bergman, Edward, 50, 99 Bergquist, Laura, 63, 72, 96, 97, 98, 132, 53, 191, 190, 180, 208 Bergstrom, Ruth 141., 29 Berkowitz, Nathan, 230 Berkson, Albert 11., 226 Berkson, Sheldon 1., 29, 226 Bernbumn, Harry A., 30 Bernhardt, John W., 108,109,112, 143, 170, 166, 216 Bvrnstein, Joel, 155, 168 Bernstein, Orrin L., 99, 230, 211 Bethard, William 13., 232 Bethke, Art11u1'R., 216 Bethko,Katho1'ine1.1.,184,187, 179,200,166 Bex, John Emanuel, 90, 94, 99, 151, 152, 153, 160, 222 Bickert, 1191011 L., 199 Biederman, Irwin, 101 Biolak, Alvin J., 221 Biclznvski, Miecislaus 8., 30 Biesenthal, Maxine, 30, 95, 96, 97, 98, 180 Bleser, Ruth Eudora, 94, 197 Bigolow, Robert 11., 83, 118, 157,210,222 Billings, Carl 19., 232 Bimson, Lloyd A., 222 :irkett, Ellen, 203 .9 , 1 s,mfjm, . "0,1, 4."va ,7. , $.44 m.. . 4r. .17", . awarw 1.. W :- +1W "mags.-." .8, n. mmonm. W....,.. - :1, , 1513ck,.'121111es 1111., 118 Blackwell, William, 118, 222 Blakey,110bert1.,57 Blanchard, 1112113711.,56. 184 13111111111 g Richard 11., 115 Blanksten, George, 30 Bliss, Carol, 193 Bloom, Sara Leo, 56, 57 Bluestein, Charles 1'., 118, 230 Blum, Walter, 311, 57 Blumenthal, Marshall T., 226 Bock, Frederick, 57 Boehnvr, William J., .111, 116, 218 Boerger, Jean, 98, 198 Bohnert, Herbert G., 50 Bond, Alan Brandon, 90 Bondhus, Harold 111., 224 Bonniwell, John R., 30, 160 Borchardt, Murle, 195 Borg, Robert 111., 30 Borman, Shirley J., 201 Boutell, Wilbur 171., 224 Boubjerg, Richard V., 112 Bovik, Rolev W111., 30 Bowen, Bette, 200 Boyd, Barba 1'11 19., 30, 196 Boyle, Gail Elizabeth, 89 Bozarth, Lois Eleanor, 193 Bradbury, Evelyn M., 30,203 Br:1ndt,Kathe1-ine E., 30, 197 Brandt, William M., 30 Iirrslove, Beverly, 200 Briggs, Peter, 116, 81, 218 Bright, Alice Mary. 30 Brighton, Charlvs E., 31 Brill, Thomas, 56 :rinker, Robert IL, 31, 161 Brody, Ruth, 98 Brogmus, Ernest, 31 Prooks, Margery, 200 Brown, Alice W., 31, 191 Brown, Charles W., 112 Brown, Donald A. K., 216 Brown, Edgar W'., 111, 153 Brown, M. Virginia, 95, 98, 193 Brown, James, IV, 171 Brown, Marjorie L., 186, 202 Brown, 1101191119., 56, 164, 222 Brown, Robert W., 171 Brownell, Robert M.. 223 Browning, Carroll W., 160 Brozen, Yale, 56 Bl'umbaugh, Robert 8., 57 Brunnvl', Frank 61., 223 Brunse, Anthony .1. M. D., 55 111101'11i, Robin C., 220 Bufhngton, R990 L., 118, 225 Burch, Ralph 11., 211 13311111, Betty Susan, 201 Bureau, June 16.. 185 iurgy, Merle '11., 57 Burke, Vincent J., 56 1.111.11s,.1011n 141., 225 Burrows, 1101'11111't 19., 226 Burrows, Svlelo111'.I., 31,226 Burt, Mary L., 201 Burtlo, James L., 98 Burton, Shirley June, 200 Butler, Robert 15., 164 Butters, William, 31 Button,J.Wilson,31,171 BVIield, Elise, 50 Busby, John, 31, 52 Cuhoon, Daniel 11.. 55 Caldwell, Betty, 203 Callahz1n,.1a111es 16., 95 Cumac, Shirley M., 31 Calnerano, Adelaide L., 31 Canwron, Catherine L., 202 Cameron, Janet L., 202 Cameron, Jean, 75, 76, 77, 202 Camp, Edward Hays, 232 Campbell, Jack R., 218 Cantzler, Richard 31.,222 111111121111; 110111111 11., 31 111111111, Dayton F., 99, 221 C111'11w1111, Rosson 11.. 89 Ca1'gill,1111z111 11., 195 C111'1S1111, 11111-11 .31., 111 1111111111111, 131111 L., 31 C111",n111 11111111111 11., 31 C:11'p11nt111,31111'3' E.,31, 195 1.11SS111S, .111111115110S111111, 151.152. 153, 211i C11SS'11S, R1111111',t 151, 155, 151i,157,158,159, 209, 211i . . 1:111St1111111111, 3I111'i11n11113'. 98. 515, 82, 81 11111'113', E11w111'11 V.. 221 Channels, Lloyd 3'., 118 Chapman, John 33'., 153, 221 1.11111111111111,Ri1h111'11 11., 115, 111, 145 1.1h11S1111', 11.111'11111'11, 515 Chi11111S: V1111S11'1111 N.51i 1111101111111, E. .1111111. 203 Ch1'iS11111S011, 1111111 F., 232 11111111, Kenneth C. 31., 32 Church, 11. Victor, 51 11111111, John Whitcumb, 50, 57 11111111, 110111111 J1111111S, 90, 222 Clark, Virginia 31113'. 815 11111111, 33'1111111' Sanford, 90 11111111111, 1111111115., 32, 218 1111137, Virginia 11111.1, 32, 195 Clemens, PhylliS, 32, 191 Cleveland, Ch111'111S, 221 11111'h1'1111, .11111111111 31., 203 Coffey, 3101'1'3', 81, 1913 Cohen, Arth111'31., 111 C111111n,B111111'ice C., 32 Cohen 1111nt111y B. ., 32, 2213 C11h11n.31111'1'iS11,;'113 Cohn,Rol1111't 1111111. 85, 9O 110h01111S, Heather 1V., 32 Colangelo, Teresa A., 82 110111,, 111111, 217 Coleman, 33'i11i11111 0., 216 Collins, Edward E.. J1'., 32 C010ny,J01111 K., 32 Culvert, Raymond 13., J1'., 222 Come, Norton .1., 57 Compton, Charles 13., 90 Comstock, Robert 11., 32 Connor, Arthur C., 515 Conrad, Walter F., 1133 C0nway,J11ck T., 109, 210 C00k,.111hn. 233 Cooper, John A., 72, 223 Copelan1l,L11'well3n E.. 227 Coppock,11.Ca1'y. 32,232 C01'bett,Cha1'leS K. .II'., 111, 115 C01'bett,Ja11111ST.,115 Corbett, Robert G., 221 11011-01'11yn, John 11.,217 Corcoran, William J., 217 C0rnelius,11a1'1'y11. 98,57,221 101n311111K11nneth II, 228 Coultel'.I11'111Ien1-e 3I.,91,95,180,1811,199 Cover, E June, 203 Cover, John H.. Jr., 220 Cowan, G. Denis 15., 1151 Cox, 31111'g111'11t F.. 178 111111111, Dan, 94,95, 228 C1'11n111111, G11111'g11 11., 153, 211, 222 Crane,BaI'11111'11 C., 178 Crane, Cha1'111SE.. 51;. 57. 150. 70, 220 Crane,J11l1n 31., 94, 95. 220 Crawford, Ellen L., 153, 101 Crawford. 0113'111'. 152, 153 Cl'ockex', Benjamin, 102, 185 C1'0c11e1', C0u1't11n113',.11'., 102 Crosby, 3Ia1'y 130010.32, 200 Cross, Ethel Lvn11e, 32 Crow, 1101191111., 221 111031131th10. 11., 220 Culliton, Donna 31111111. 91, 95, 199 1111111111111S, Phyllis L . 200 Cunningham, 1111111111. 32. 53. 73, 71, 81, 80, 120, .180, 190, 191, 199, 208 C111'1'i111'. Richard K.. 232 Curtis, Mary 11., 200 1'1111111111111'g, .121111', 511 D1113,111111'-1111111 311111, 200 1111111111S,C11r011ne A. ,33 D11ni111S,Do1'iS, 202 1111111111S,R11y1110n11E.,22S 1111n1e1S0n,VioletE., 191; 111111iS11, '1'11111111'1r11, 50. 57 D1111S113', Evelyn K.. 33 Darling, 1311111 11,, 219 ImSkal, 11111'21 31., 33, 227 11111'111111111'1. John 11., 57. 119, 150, 151, 152, 153, 158, 159, 100, 210, 216 D11vi11S1111, Alex 11., .112. 33, 222 111-11'i11S011, Edward 37.. 159, 100, 221 1'1113'111S0n,11110'h 3I., D11viS, 111'111111 33'., 232 D11viS,313'1'01111.,9-1,100 Davis, N11111111 E., 191; DaviS, Robert B., 95, 100, 220 D11111111111n. R. 1111111111111, 52, 71, 73, 71, 90, 97, 98, 209,221 Dean, 11151111111... 98. 210 11111111, 110111111 3V., 153. 210 De C11St11, R113'1111-LouiS'11, 33 D11e1'111', Donald R.. 221 Deg1111,.1111110S 33'. 1115, 218 De 111'11zi11,Alf1111133, 112, 118,119, 112, 113, 1110 D11 Gr razia, S11l11'1Sti1111, 33 1111J011g', Dorothy A., 1.97 1'1e11'icl1,L111'11111,113 1111 S11311,J1'1n1eSS ,222 D11t10fS, Henry C., 50 De 37011,, 1111111111 33'., 118 111111, .11111111S 11., 56 Diamond, 8h11'1e3'3 N .,33 11icl1,1:111'n111'11,226 DickSon. Bruce W. ... 11:, 221 Dillon, Margo. 95 I1i110n,K1'1r1E.,33 Ditto, Ruth 11., 198 13011110, Robert 11., 50. 111 11001111111, Ruth 31., 200 Dohrmann, 1.11101'g"1, 232 D0nian,AI'11111n1l 8.. 153. 223 D011n11113',E11u111'11 13., 115 Donovan, Thomas A., 33 Doolittle, John C... 56', 222 1111137. 33'illi11111, 210 Dougherty, FranoiS 11.. 33 1:1011'ni11g, Charles F., 232 Dracoy Henrietta 31., 221; D1'113'f11SS,1-1111'1n L., 71, 75, 76, 77. 78. 98 D1'ig1,1t 131111111 233 Dropkin, 390101 11.. 55 D1'111'1', Robert F., 51, 220 I'111nkin,J11111eS 33 Dunlap, 1511113'1 . 11:1n,33.201 Dunn, 33'illi11111B.,111 221 Dutton, Eugene. 11 8 1'13v01'11in.Ze11111111 Z., 31 D3'111', Hubert J., 31 11311111111111, 13111'111113', 203 Dykhouso. 33111111111. 221 Dz1111113', Peter 1'., 31. 223 E11110, 11111111 S.. 190 1111111111.33'111111111A.. 50. 97,217 EaS'ton, Suzanm1 11.. 203 Eaton, Dorothy. 1.79, 191 Eaton, LouiSe K.. 200 E11111'l3'. 110111111111 C , 55 E1'11h011S1'1, 31111'g111'3' 11., 185 19119111111011, .1111111 1'1. 221 Einbecker, 1'101'111113'. 181, 185, 198 E11S11111'g',31111'i1111111.31. 178,181,180 Ell1in,F1'1111111'i1'11 F.. 50 1'111111'1111111,11111h, 187,197 1'11inw111111.11h111'111tt1111.,187,197 E11101,N1'11.118 E lliott, 33'i1li11111 '11.. 110, 109 Elvin. .1111111. 203 El3'.Chz1"1111111 111.. 201 EI11111'3'. F1'1'11111'i1'11... 232 EmmonS. 111111N.. 218 'E111S33'il111'. .111111: .S E. 91, 95. 220 I1an11111111n, 1'11'1111011S 31., 513, 181i Englo, A111'11n. 31 ' Eppens, Norma Jane, 197 El'i1'11S1111, 111111111 31., 187,197 Erickson, 111111011, 100 Erickson. 1111111111, 228 Erikson. David 15., 31 ES11111'S1'h111i111', Rose 19., 1911' Et111'1111, James, 211 Evans, Betty Ann, 201 EV1111S, John 81111111, 55 Evans, 3I111'i111 L., 199 11 331181., Robert Owen 91, 9' 228 E vel'ett 31111'g111'11t L., 198 E3val11 3Ia1'g11111t 311113.181, 185, 197 1111n2,1;1111111 33'1, 1111i1i11n,110n11111Leroy,51i 1'111111311111119S F1'11n111in,90,228 1'111l1111g, C1111'a, S. 203 111nt1,1101'0111y Rose, 98 1'1111tl, .1001, 57 1'111'iS,E11.SW01'th E. ,,290 Farisyh, John 3Iu11'3, 95,12503, 221 11113371111, Marian I108t611 199 Iizu'well, St11nle3'Tu81, 153,222 1'1113'11111t, Anna Marie, 31, 192 111111111133 F1'11n11J.. 31 F11iSS, 119013111, Jr. , 31 110'12'118011,A1121DC., 31 1111111'I1h1101101'e 11,31,652, 88, 89, 90, 150, 152, 153, 172, 22 1' 111119ng Helen 15.,198 141'111neg1111,J113'co L.,195 Flack, 11erbe1'tN., 153, 161, 219 F1111111gan,C Chlistin11,110,198 Flaxman, Shirley. 31 I'1lign111', Morris, 56 111111011, S11zanne3I., 198 1110111111 Iau1A., III, 91, 95, 1613, 228 Fl113',11 F.L111"111in11, 193 1'13nn, Margaret Lucille,95. 196 1' 00111,G11012;e D. 110E119, VioletA.191 I111HSJ11111I41DL01I1 155 100111B111'b111'11.1an11.201 I'0r11.'C11111'lotte3I111'ie,91,95,198 F0r1'11st111,.1111i1131..98 11osten31111'g111'et B,, 201 Foster, Norman 11.. 221 1'10S't131',11011111t11105.219 1'0111?11.Rol1e1't S. ., 31 118 FOX, A111111 S. ,511' F1111,Ben1111133.,.111 211 Fox, 11111011 L0O 1,1111, .11'. ,101, 230 I11 1'11111'11,J11h11 F., 2111 1'1'111111,I'1th111.57 1111111111111,33'111i11111S. 108,200 F,1'1.1111'111111111011131111191 F",Ie1h,, Dmothy Anne, 91,95, 201 1'1'1'111111111,L11Sli11 33'. . 55 F111111112111. 3111x111..19.99.221 1411'1111i1'h,.10S11ph K., 51 I1 I'eilich, 31111'vin 8. , 221i 111'11111',h 14111211119111.1112 French, L1111iSB.. 112. 160, 219 1'1'113'. .I1111111SL., 219 111'1131'1' 333111111111" 31 Fl'i1'k11, .3111111' t 11,232 F1'1111111111'g', 1111111', 35 Friedman, William 11.. 50 1'11'11'S111l11111, Milton, 227 Fritz, E11w111'11 1111111111111 101; 1 11111111. 31111'1111 11., .178. 203 1'11111S .1111111111g11, 191 1111112,D111'.11 51; 11111k11111111111111111..225 111111'1111111Sl1i, Anthony 11.. 138. 111 1111g1i11110.1.11111S J., 35 111-111111111111, '1111011111S1L. 152.219 11:11'11111', Alex, 110 1111111111111. 11111133111111 Il'iS, 35, 192 11111'111111', LoiS 31.. 115 hr, .25 . 1871,1317 2'28 89. 911, 1511' L' I 11 1.1 S 1313. 228 91: 111R $93; +12; wvilw w .3 M wrung; .zL WW; m .. 11.2-71.1. . Ga1'v,er Harganmt 198 Garv ey, George E., 228 Ga11ss,D21ni111,106,107 145 Geiger Evelyn 1.. 86, 195 Geige1gJ21netL011iS0,178,179, 180, 201 Geiselt, Ma1'1'J211111, 202 Gentzle1;A1fre1II..,224 G1111tzle1', 1101'isM.,35.108, 110, 16-1, 180, 203 George,AlexanderL., 56,57, 111, 1-15 Geppinger, Kenneth, 222 Ge1'1101',G12111yS,57 Ge1'Shb11i11,L10n L110, 98 Gerstoin, IIe111n,35 Gibson, Alberta Anne. 193 Gei1lt,VV211'ren H., 118 Gilbert, Harold B., 35 Gilbert, John 11.. Jr., 167 Ginsberg, Norton S., 56 Gintz, Marjorie M2111, 84. 202 Giovacchini, Peter L., 218 Gladstone, Matthew '13., 56, 57, 1'15 312111101'11,Tl10111asH.102 GlaseI',Richa1'd G. ., 99 GlasselgRicha1'11L.,1-15 230 Glick,11'a Stanf0r11,100 Glick, 117111121111 Joseph 230 Glick11121n,EugeneD.,35, 170,215,226 Glickson, Solomon 13,226 Goes, John E11w211'11,90, 219 Gog11'in, J. E11war11.35 Goldberg,Al'nol11,226 Goldberg, Ar't11u1,227 Goldman, L01'1'aineA., 35 Goldsmith,J21111eSK.,35, 71,94,95, 100,167, 230 Golds111ith,J111i21n11.,231 G001lst0in,3101',t0n 50,119, 150,152,153, 158 Goodman, Paul 111., 35 Goodman, Vivian, 35 Goodwillie, Joan M., 200 Gootnick, Lester, 226 Gordon, Je1'1'3', 227 Gore, Jez1n,100, 197 Gottlieb,Davi1l S.,98 Grabo,Ca1'01in9,178,189,199 Grace,13etty S.,35,178,180,197 Gracenick, Ruth 11,. 56, 202 Graham, 1Ia1'j01'ie, 56 G1',all FrederickG, 10 9 G1'a111111',C1iff01'11C.35, 161,162, 163, 219 Grandahl,La1"13' II.,225 G1'ave1;11121ncheL.,199 Graves, Allan 1'.,9-1, 95, 118,228 Gi'ay,Mal'g211'etl'.,8-1 G1',een 11121n13.,221 G1',een Jackli. 101,221 Gl'een,R0be1'tI10'1y, 56, 57 Green,Ve1'.,aJ 56,5 Greenberg, Robert II. 1,19, 227 Greenebau111,Robe1'tJ.36,150, 152,153 Grenlee, Howard Scott, 36, 220 Greenman, No1'111anN., 56 G1'11115g,R0bert E., 55 G1'enan1le13Mary E. 56, 57 Gi'igorietf,1112111111111 W. ., 55 Grin'uorg Morrie S 226 G1',0d1' 11111121111 11., 96, 98, 230 Groman, Ruth Alice, 200 Grossnmn, Cla1ab1i1I 75, 76, 7 199 Grossman, 1111,1113' 1111011101 109,227 G1',ubhs 11211111 M., 55 Gu1121S,A11guSm.57 Gustafson, Edward 11., 36521-11115 Haas,130tt3', 36 , Hackett, Joseph J., 110,169,219 IIae1ltl111',Ma1'ti11 C1, 225 Ilafstad George E. :' Ha'1'11n,Richz11'dS,. ' IIHIDOS,A111190 Mari; 197. 198 II'2111'10w,1111010111,.,51158', 160 11a1perin,1Vilfre11. ,226 1121111, Elton, 221 II21111b1y, .112111, 197 Hamilton, Marjorie C., 36, 53,56, 19-1 Haunty, Lewis, 36, 63, 73, 71, 119, 150, 151, 152, 153, 209. 230 Hammel, Mary, 86, 102 Hand, Chester C., J1'., 98, 102,222 Hanes, Mary C., 202 Hanko, Lorraine E., 36 I'I21nk121, W'illiam B., J1'., 98 Ilanner, James Ziglar, 102 Hansen, C211'1Ray, 36,225 Hansen, Phyllis M. ,98 IIa1'1IiI1g,.Ia11111SW. 225 Harlan, Robert Bell, 36, 150, 152, 153,219 11211111011, Alexan1l1113223 I'I211'pe1',yL3'le, J1'., 216 Harmh, 1Villiam S., Jr., 153 Harris, Raymond P., 226 Harris, Willard E., 220 II211'1'iS011,F1'2111k J., J1'., 56, 211, 217 II211'1'iS011, Richard S., 118 Hartley, George, JI'., 232 Hartwell. Richard IL. 36, 95, 100, 220 Hartz,Willia111,J1'.,36,228 Harvey, Mary Eleanor, 178, 203 I-Iasterlik, Arnold 11., 230 l-I21us111', Ruth, 200 I'Iavermale, II0111111', Jr., 90, 216 Hawk, Betty M., 196 11211ka5. Cynthia Anne. 56 Hawkins, Howard G., 36, 152, 153, 164, 222 Hayes, Winchell C., 218 11213 neS, BettyK .1211111, 86, 95, 201 112135, 111101'11'S11,36, 165, 216 IIecht,M21rg211'et E.,82, 100,199 Hector, William 11., 155 HendrickS, Roger C., 232 II11nk111,J11anJacques, 196 IIerron. Ruth Shirley, 56 I'IGI'SChOI, Andrew J., 36, 160,216 IIe1'Sh11121n, Victor 111., 226 Hesler, James C., 55 Hess, 11211'jorieGale,37, 197 Hewitt, Carolyn A., 37 1Iewitt,A.Lee,88, 89, 90, 163,211,228 Hewitt, Fred E., J1'., 37, 109, 220 He3'.n Louis L21Z211',11 37 1111111101t11 Lawren1'e,.11'.,90, 153, 219 Hi11,DOi'0th,V Celeste, 201 Hill..12111111s Renwick,141 220 IIi1111n111, Richar11,8-1 85,90, 98,217 Ilippchon, Cha1'les,153,225 1Iipple,11.11t111J.56,217 Ili1's1'h, Emil Gr. ., 91, 100, 101, 230 IIi1'Schbei'11',S.G1101'g11.226 Ilii'sch,Gilbei't,159,160 HitchenS,IIa1'old LPC, 118 I-Ioch111an,WiIliai11 Jay, 56, 88, 89, 90,211, 227 IIoekstI'a, Andrew L., 56 II0111'he1'. Robert G., 225 11011111, Jane 19., 185, 198' 11011111an,13u1t0n L. , 232 1101121n11,yJei'011111 V., 75, 76,717 226 11011211111, Joshua Z. , 56 Hollander, Vincent, 56, 57 lIollingShead,N01'11121n,37,219 110111111S, LoiS 1111011111. 200 II001'91',1 11011111 J., 200 11001111, M211'3'J211111, 203 1101'1i11k, LOIS, 202 110111111113, El'win W.. 56 1I01'1011,R11xf01'11 A., 37 Norwich, Franklin E., 37, 227 IIO1V',21111 111111111 202 Howard, John 13.225 II011'211'11,10S1111h I1.,11$1,151,152, 153,216 II01111111I10'11111't S .225 11111111T11e111101'11 1311121S,152.153,219 11011'enStoi11,J0h11 .11., 89,229 II03',t II211',0111 118 1111111121111,11911311111111 C. , 37, 113, 2'33 II1111e1', 110101111 Ann 18-1 IIUCIxIHS, 11:11'g211'11111" 190 11111121111113 Gregory 11., 228' Iquf'21k111',I.011iSe, 37, 200 11111111eS, 11111' ton, 109 219 IIugheS, 11011211111, 185 IIuIing, Anna May, 198 IIunter,Willi:1111 S., 232 Ilus1n21nn,Eloise A.,190,191.191 198 Hutchinson, Margarut, 86, 108, 199 Hutchinson, Mark J., 223 Hutchinson, Martha, 199 Hyman, Theodore IL, 230 Ingram, Dorothy M., 18-1 Ingram, Helen, 95, 203 I1112111del',N21th21n N., 226 Isaacson, Howard G., 217 131111112111, Thelma E., 181, 198 Isenberg, IIelen, 56 Jacobs, Joshua, 56 12110115, Robert 11., 227 .1211'011S011,II211'0111 11., 55 1210011S011,Lu1'11111 C., 37, Jacques, I icha1'11E.,228 JIaeggi,VValt01', 37 Jameson, Lester II., 152 Jampolis, Robert 11'.. 152, 211, 228 Janssen, M211'g211'etJ., 197 .1211'1'011'. Myles A., 230 .1211'z, Emil Frank, 11-1 J11ITe1'S011,.10h11 13., 217 Jeffrey, W'illiam 13., 102 Jensen, Kenneth.1., 153,222 .1 erger, Wilbur, 37 .Ie1'111101'g, Marion K., 199, 219 .1111'nbei'g, Robert 111., 228 Johzlnson, Ralph N, 55 JohnSon, Arthur L., J1'., 228 JohnSon,Dal11 13., 228 Johnson, 11 1'21n1'11S NI. ., 218 .1011nS11n,II211"1i11t N., 50, 52, 208 Johnson, Herbert C., 57 Johnson, Vi1'gi11i21111., 37, 9-1, 95, 196 Johnston, N0i1,216 Johnston,11111.1I211'p111'. 75,118,217 J0110S,Kathe1'i1:11113.. 56 Jones, Myrddyn W., 223 J0110S,R011ei't L., 57 Jones, Robert .11., 38, 63, 72, 215, 228 .101'21113011, Robert E., 220 Jordan, Leona J2me, 190 Jordan, 1121111 11., J1'., 166, 216 .101'g11nSeI1,A1'tI1111' A., 138, 139, 1-10, 141, 153, 15,210,228 .Iun'1'k11nS 111116, 210 J112111121S,F 1111121 M211'i0,11-1, 195 20 K21110t, 133'1'011 111., 38 112211111, .1 111iuS B., 227 KaminSki, 111121110115 J., 227 KupOSta, Louis J., 9-1, 166 K21111111',.10S1111h J., 221 1121111111191, M1113, 38, 195 Ka1'n,J0hn W111, 118 Ix'2lsiuS, Richard V,. 160 Kasle, Tl'211'iS, 56, 230 Karo, Toyse T., 38 K21t1'211121, NicholaS 1,220 Kutz, Alma. 38 Kauflnann, Alice L., 38, 203 K11ll1111, II. Atom, 93, 95 178 181, 202 K111121111, ConStam-o E , 178 Keller, .101111R., 152 228 Kelly, Dewitt BL, 38. 100 Kelsay, LoiS .1211111. 202 11111111111113 31111121121, 202 K111'11S, Vernon L., 221 K11S11111', I31'tt3', S18 K11S1111', William L., 90, 118, 218 Kibele. Robert C., 153 Kidd, Geraldine, 1911 Kimball, 1Yilli21m A.. 152, 228 KinSman, IIelen B., 38, 196 KirSch, Myron IL, 38 Iil21SS,Lau1'en1'11, 161. 162, 163 Kn21uss,J1121nn11.1I., 197 Knudsen, Doris 0., 197 Kobak, Mathew 117., 158 Koepke, 710111111 M., 225 K0el'b111', Lorenz, 1'1, .112, 56 Koeste1',118 11201111211016, 57 Kohn, Marione Cecelle, 38 K01'a11,R011111',t 230 K01'e11is,1111v,38179 K01'f,J011n, 118,56 K1'21n11, J2111111s Don21111,153 K1'i1111111st11111,J0h11 W., 138, 140, 141, 171, 216 K1'0'11121h1,11113111117 S. ., 57 . K1'0n1111111ye1', Jack R., 93,95, 101, 106,101 Kronemev 111', Robert E , K1'11e'1'111' I2011'21in11, 181 Kuh,211211'j01'ie II. 71, 115, 179 Kuhn, P111111 .11., 220 K11111'in,111'1'11n II., 55 Kunkel, 14'1'1111, 118 Kurk, Wallt111'K., 152,170,221 Kurnick. Wilbert 8., 56 Kurtz, Frank 14., 3S Lage, .41f1'1111 Hugo. 229 Laiblin, 1Villi21111 Wille, 56, 57 Landon, L21 1"111'1111 L., 114 Laue, Ray U1'be11,J1'.,211 Langstaif, .Iohn M., 216 L21 Pei't, Alice Marie. 53 Later, Eugene 11111111, 217 Lathrop. George 13., 102,202 Laufei', Annette, 3S Lavin, Norman .11.. 38 Lavine, Henry C., J1'.,3 9, 221 Lawrason, Fredrick D.. 217 Lawrencu, Philip 11.. 222 Lawson, James R.. f 2 Lazarus, David, 99, 227 Leach, William, 1503, 166,216 Le2111111',J1121n E., Leeper, John, 39, 220 Leiser, Er nest Stern, 56, 98 Leonal'11,1101't0n 11., 56 Lesser, Herbert 57 Lettvin, Jerome 1'., 101 Levi, H211'1'y John, 74, 230 Levin, 112110111 8., 39 Levin, Petor Royal, 56, 57 Levinson, John L., 94, 95, 230 Levit, Martin, 56, 57, 161, 162, 163, 210 Levy, Rolf W., 56 Levy, Stanley, 226 Levy,1Villi21m T., 227 Lewis, George N., 118, 226 Lewis, John E., 153, 219 Lewis, Lloyd G., 39 Lewis, Lorraine, 100 Lewis, Robert, 222 Lezak, Robert S., 227 Libet, Benjamin, 55 Lindberg, Betty L011, 39 Linden, Frederick 117., 71, 74, 82, 84, 102, 108, 210, 216 Lindheimer, Gerda T.. 39 Lindquist. IIazel I., 39, 197 Lindsey, Harriet C., 95. 200 Link, A1f1'e11J.,J1'.,218 Linn, Betty, 39 Lipshii'os, Sidney S., 56 List. R11l1111't J., 56 Littlefm'd. 1Villis, 149, 151, 152. 153, 160, 164. 216 Lochnm', Robert II. 39, 222 Loel1,.I21m11s, 152,153. 164. 230 Loeb, 11'2111111' .11., J1'., 39. 222 Loewy, Arthur, 230 Lollor, Mildred R., 203 L01 g. Virginia .11., 39. 194 Lopatkn. Arthur J., 163 Lott, Marian J., 86, 202 Lounsbury, Richard 11'., 154, 155, 156 Lovell, 111111121111 H., 99, 224 Lowenstein, Julian L.. 70. 99,722 Lozansky, 112111111 8.. 56,' 17 Louhi, K111111110, 39 Lul1i11,1Iilt0n 14., 226 Luocock, lIeni'v C., 39,106,107,224 Lyness, Paul, 118 Luerssen, Olive1'R., 225 Lushbaugh, Cl211'el1c1'C,54,232 Lutherman, Cath211'i1111 72., Lvding,Jo21n K., 90, 95, 12H,4 199 Lyding, Patricia 21.,95, 199 L1'nch, 141'21ncis.I., 90,219 Luckh211'1,lt Hi1111111',118 Lvtlc, J2111111s A. ., .Ii'. ., 39, 161, 168, 216 11110211111, B211'l1211'21, 193 McCarthy, Robert .I., 153. 219 111'171111121n11, Mary 1.1111, 115 McClure, James, .1. J1'., 101, 220 McCollum, Ralph G., 112, 166, 216 1IcC01'11121ck, Willian1,24. J1'., 221 111Ci'211k1111,1111sie 1 185,187,197 1IcC1'21cken,F1'21nk Henry, 163, 223 111-11111'01',111111121111 117., 225 1I1'1'1'1111v,h110rg'e L, 43,100 1114611111, Don, J1'., 218 1111111211111, Rita M., 40, 114 McKay, Edward M., 220 .111'K21y. Milton, 224 .111'K112111, A. Keith 11, 102 McKeo, Edith M., 184 .111'Ki11s11y, Richard 11., 222 McKinsey. Robert .I., 222 McLaughlin, Patrick G., 220 111-1221111113 Nye, 40, 112. 142, 166, 228 1111121111111, 11211'1'1' T.. 219 311-1172111100, Robert 1'., 211, 228 McNollis, John Francis. 56. 57 41111111101191: John '11., 40, 87, 89, 100, 216 Mc11'h111'ter, Henry 141., 216 111211'01int0ck, Stuart, 145, 217 MacDonald, Joanne J., 203 .11211'110n2111l, Virginia F... 201 Machougal, Anne 12., 200 , .11211'11111112111. Kathryn L, 40, 52. 56, 73, 74, 178, 180, 185, 187, 197, 208 MucKenzie, Jean. 108, 203 .11211'11111', 11"21lt111' 1., 40 1121111211211, Allan G., 40 11211111112111, Charles, 74, 108. 170, 228 11210120112111, Kenneth. 153, 228 11211111, 11'illi21111 11'.. 112,142, 166, 170, 224 312111111, Melvin R., 56. 160 Mafit, T1111 R., 223 1121111111, Christopher. 153 .1I21gg'i11, Rosalind, 40 Maginnis, Carol .11., 40. 195 .1I21gn111', Daniel 19., 153 .1I211121n11y. Robert 11., 222 112111111, .11211'kD., 155 .112111111111, 211211111 G., 197 1121111111, Henrietta J., 202 11211111111111. John S., 40, 172. 219 11211111111651, 1121111101111 IL. 222 1121111111124, Joseph 11., 227 11211111111' ,.41'1lis N..40, 178. 190. 191, 196 11211'12111'1', .Ie1'01111- 4.,166, 193 M21 rkusich. J11s111111. 223 Marquis, Dorothy, 40, 202 .11211'1'1111', 1101121111 11.. 218 .1I211'sh, Ruth M., 40 312115112111, Eliznlwth, 40 Marshall, 11'211'1111 11'., 55 .11211'ti11, Charles 111.. 226 Martin, David 141., 98 Martin. R11s11111211'1', 192 31218011, 1111211111.: '1. I11, ' 222 Mason. Robert .I.. 229 312188011, Ri1'l1211'1l 13.. 98 31218111215111, A211'1111 11., 163 211212111112 241121111111, 2'16 Mathews, Iiolwrt 11'., 111, 170, 219 .11211i1's, .1I211'i1111 L., 90 Matthews, 6112111115 11".. 114 1121111111118. Mary Ann. 40 .1121111'111'11'11, 11'211t111' 4., 149, 151, 152, 153 11I21y111', Emil E., 100, 101 112111111: Joseph 11., 40 Mayor, .11211'1' .11.,201 .1121yn11s, 11'211'1'1'11 IL, 229 11122111, Cynthia, 202 11112111, George 11'., 216 11112111. R. 111'2111n111', 41, 233 1111ndenhall, Harry E. J1'., 41, 87, 224 .111110ney,Th011121s, 52 1Ie1"ii21111,R11l1111't E. ., 41, 52, 53, S2, 108, 158, 159, 209 228 Merriiield, Margaret, 41, 105, 180 1Iesse1'sch111idt,141'111124., 41 1111tc211f11,11211'y Jane,190, 193 11111'1'1',.4li1-1111'ene,98 1Ie1111,1'l1yllis,A.K.. 197 Meyer, Robert 1'. 41,150 151,153,154, 155, 161,162. 163,216 Meyer, Robert L., 222 Meyers, Frank 1'., 90, 224 21111212112 D21ni111 V., 98 Mich, Earl, 226 Mikkelsen, Margaret, 187, 198, Milakovich. Eli, 118. 225 .11i1ca1'ek, Virginia E., 193 Miles, Dorothy, 201 Miles, Harold W., 41, 69, 70, 71,208,224 .11i1111r,Al11xisT., 102.216 11111111',E1'nest C, 220, 233 Miller, 111211'1'.i11D, 41, 109, 110, 208,216 Mill111',R0l1111't 4,153,219 Miller, Robert G., 153. 219 Miller. Seymour I41, 52 Miller, Thomas 24., 41, 96, 97 Miner, Robert 8.. 118 Minsky, 111'1112111, 56 Mitchell, Audrey L., 184 Mitchell, 111'111'11, 219 Mitchell, Betty E., 41. 113, 181, 197 .1111l1e1'g. Jerome 15., 70, 90, 223 .11011n, D21111 1'., 118 .1111111'1-hen, Ruth G., 49 Mohlzigin, Robert: IL, 1, 41, 90, 94, 95, 118, M111it01', .41'11is E., 196 Molkup, Joseph .I., 107, 168,224 1101111-nt, Daniel, 226 1111nx111.'1'21t1"i1i21,202 1lontg111111111', Elizabeth 24., 201 M11011. Alfred 1'1. 41. 220 Moonie, David L., 42, 109, 225 Moore, Bolivel' 11., 42 Moore, Shirley June. 194 Moore, 80111111111, 222 Moore, IL. 224 .11111'g21n1'0fl1 Edward II. .. 230 1101"1211', .I'11111', 210 1101'1'is,121101'111111114 1I111'1'is,.I211111.190."191 201 11011111151111. Ruth 14..196 .1I111't1111, Howard J., 160 Muskow, 11211'1'1'. 226 110111111,Rutl1 11211111, 42, 102, 113, 114 111111'1'1'1'. 0112111118 11.. .I1'.. 216 .11111'111'. 1111111111 11., .I1'.. 42. 109. 215,221 Mayor, 1111111111 IL, 42. 87.22.1721 31111132111: 51111112016511.75.199 4 Murphy. Chvstvi' 111. 42,138,139 140.154. 155. 157.219 Murphy, Maxine M., 203 .11111'11111'. William 11., 42, 138, 139, 140. 154. 155,157,171,219 11111'1'211'. 191111111111 L., 222 11111'1'1111g'11s, Thnddvus 11.. 56 1111:41121111, .1'112111111' .11.. 201 .111'111's,.I211111. 190. 191, 202 111111-8011, 1191111111111 K.. 226 .111'1'l1e1'g', .11211'1' June, 41 N21l111u1's, R1111111't K., 229 N21L;1ll',111 11211111111L,165,22.'1 Xul'di. 1111011211 L.,153.220 N21s11.J2111111: 11.. .I1'.. 42, 160 N211'i11. 1111111111 N.. 42 N211'1111', 1411111'111' 11'.. 1'5? 1 N1'ff,224111l1'111' Louise, 42, 2'13, 179, 180, 197. ' 08 N1111111', 12211111111 .11.. 232 N1'ls1111, Betty .1211111, 199 i 41- 17.221 1-, 1.13, 82. 1mV 1.38 '"3. 1w '1 19:; r1 131,153 mi 1'.-x. '11. 71, 3115.234 IDLmHZm 511 181. 197 '.".'3 I, 5111, 1'14. .95. 113. 1, 224 ,113.114 In. 21.3. 221 ' 11 5 3i 11:111. 1111. 1.11. 1 1311. H". 154. 171.1. 1:111 197' Nelson, Verna J., 192 Nelson, 1Vi11121111 ',l'., 225 Netherton, Ross 11., 42, 57, 160, 217 Nullendorfvr, Ruth, 179, 180, 194 Neuhaus, Albert, 55 Neumann, Edward 11., 153,222 Newhall, Elizabeth, 101, 199 New1112111,1111'lvin 111.,1110 Nielsen Roger C., ' 63, 71, 72, 87, 132, 170, 2118, 215, 220 Ninis,111211'i11'1', 201 Noderer, Lawrence, 217 N011. 152111121121 Alice, 82 Nohl, C2111, 152, 153, 216 N111'i2111, Richard, 141. 170,210,226 Norton. James 14., 55 Notov. Edward 11., 56, 57, 145 Novick, Aaron, 56 Null, Susan 1",, 185 Nushaum, llappie, 186 Nyquist, Ewald B., 152 02111115, Raymond B., 222 0111ell, Wanda, 56 011eus, Seymour B., 42, 226 1111011111111, Charles 11., 98, 224 Olson, E11110 T., 221 Olson, Ernest C., 43 015011, William 111., 43 Olson, Stuart, 118 0ngun.111e11111et S 43 Oppenheim Dorothy, 56 011' Richard H. 217 Osborn, Kenm'th D., 43, 71, 218 Ottomeyer, Wallace, 152, 216 05'91'101-k, Dorothy 43, 81, 83, 199 Owings, Marguerite, 198 Packer, Howard, '54 Paine, Lyman, 219 Paine, Harriet L., 81, 85, 197 P21121511, Harold 1., 43 Palmer, Christine, 83 Palmer, John 11., 228 Paltzer, Charles A., 90, 211, 223 Pannkoke, Dorothy, 43, 113 Parker, 111. Troy, 201 Parks, Ralph 8., 218 Pai'man, Luther 11., 43, 222 Parmeloe, Arthur, Jr., 164 Parsons, Russell, J., 108, 152, 160, 210, 228 Patras, Petl'o L., 50 P21t1'ick,J0hn 11. 100,101 Pau1,Benjamin D1857, Paul E1ean01'V., 87 Pauling, 11111111111 C., 170,221 Paulsen,Monr2111,56, 57 Peacock, Margaret, 199 Peal'e, Bennie 11., 223 Pearson, Martha L., 198 Pearson, Robert 11., 225 Peeples, l'ei'sis-Jane, 43, 63, 72, 84, 180, 181, 200, 208 Penney, V111211'ga1',et 43, 82,95 Pe1'cy,1Ch211'sl1l 11.,105,y112,142,143,166, 2,216 Peiisich, Angela, 194 Penney, 11121rg21ret,86,94 P01"15', 11211',t 43,53, 63,72, 170, 208, 215, 21 Peters, :11211'tha 11.. 197 l'etersn1e5'e1311. Quayle, 43,219 PetersomJames,106,17507 1 etorson, Jean .11. , 74 ,200 Pe5'ei',All21n 1111119562175 1'f21nstiehl A1f1',e11 116, 118,218 Pfeiffei, Ch21rles511, 57 70, 107,228 Pfen1le1',11'illi21m,222 Ihelps, 1112111121121, 74, 95, 98, 199 Phillips F'101i11e,200 Phillips, Jean E, 200 Phillipson, Bu1'10n, 82 Piech,11111515111111." 56 Pi141'1'14,6112n11 L., 16-5 Pi11k1'11,S5'1Vi21R.,43 1212111113, Sa111u111,.'.11, 163 1'111tt,13vel5'n C., 107 , . 1 12w-me.mun1;mzm :- ' ' $1,531,273, m, Fletcher, David 11., 56 P10sh215', Bernard J., 223 Pluinley, 1Villian1 J., 218 Plunkett, John P., 152, 153 11011-211, Gertrude E., 184, 185, 187, 188 1J01011, l10n B., 160 Pool, Ithiel D., 107 P0019, Reid, 118 Postvlnek, Morton, 226 Potter, Dalton, 75, 76, 77 Pottinger, Russell, 55 Powell, Chester B., 160 Powell, Murray A., 218 Pribl'ani, K2111 11., 56. 57 1'1'it1'hett, Carl 1V., 229 Probst. George E., 43 Procter, Eloise G., 196 1'unde1'son,J0hn 0., 56, 57, 93, 95, 101, 222 Pyle, Carroll, 164, 219 Quait, Merle A., 44 Quisenberry, Pattie, 199 Rachlin, Fredrick. 230 112111111, Clarissa, 202 112111195', C2111, .11., 232 Ran112111,L21ne J. ., 218 Ranney, Rich211'11R., 44, 70, 225 Rapoport, Anatol, 57 Rash11121n,Rich211'11C.44 l1asi11uss11n,Wi11i21m C, 57 R21tz01',Ea1'1111. 217 RayJ ames L., 159,160 11112111,11a1'r5'1211191011221 Read, Richard, 220 Reckford, Keith, 221 Reichert, Betty L011, 193 Rei11,Ch211'les,.'.,11 228 Rei115'.Wilson,225 Reinitz,A1'thu1', 44,230 Reinke,R21y1110nd A., 44 119111213 11121111: A. J1'., 84, 222 Ren1in'1t0n, 1Villi21111 11., 56,57,118, 217 1.9nl101'g', 11e1'be1t, 227 Ren111911121n,11ugh 152, 159, 160,228 Renstr,0111 Grace E. ., 44,195 Rentsch, Marian E 198 Roxstrew,Charlotte,63, 132, 201 Reynolds,1101191174,102, 108,153,228 1195'n011ls,110b01't, 44,98,224 Rmnol1ls,Roh141tR.,161,162,163 Rice,11111'5'1101'1571202 Ixicha1'11,J. E., 218 Ili1h211'1ls, J. D01111111,211 Richardson, Baxter, 116,218 Ri11', P1'ggV,100 Richardson Ralph,116,154,155,156,157 Ricl1ie,S5'1via L., 44 Ri1hman, 1.0121n11, 99, 227 Rider, 1111111111 118, 153,223 Rietz, I1111w21111, 55 Riley, Charles, 118 Rin111'1', George 11., 95, 170, 220 Risteav, William, 44 Robbins, Edward, 44 Robbins, Otto, 118 Roberts,Clestev21,195 1111110115: 1.1.1111111 193 Robertson, Alan 111.,165,223 Robertson, Dm'w001111',.222 Robinson J Nelson; 55 R1111V1Willi21m J 1'011111'1',11111'191'564 110111111. 119111611344, 161 Roditi. Edouard 11., .54 R011, Charlotte .21.. 44 R1111, 111. Lois, 95, 201 Rog111's,.1021nn21 11., 202 Rogers, 11111121111 B., 121 Rose, Adele, 56,57, 96,97 Rosvn,R:11pl1...1 217 11031411119111, 1121112111 C 45 Rosenfeld, Melvin 14., 74,109,226 11051'11heim, E115V211'11,J'.,1 2311 Rosenstoin, Joseph, 57 tosenfhal. Richard. 227 Rossiter, Gladys, 192 1'7.u.:,-:- , V..;vv..;v;:';-;g.gv ,hv . . 11,71, 95, 100, 209, '8 "mmAyTiuu .'.. 1,... ".:r'.:.':,; ,',' 'wgm-irv: Rothrock, David 1'., 225 Rothstein, Walter, 226 Rowell. Anne, 56 10y, Elaine M., 193 Ruben, Blair 8., 45 Ruben, Herbert E., 56 Rubin, David, 45 Rudnick, Jessie, 55 Ruml, Ann, 199 Itunyan, William, 171 Ruthcr, Virginia, 45, 201 Ityser, Marjorie, 45, 197 821110, Jack Thomas. 45 Sager, Robert 11., 54, 116 Sahlcr, George 11., 45, 95, 172, 224 Salisbury, Marion J., 45, 114 Salk, Erwin Arthur, 45 Salzberg, David A., 227 Salmnann, Arthur A., 70 Salzmann, Richard, 90 Sampson, Robert L., 45 Samuels. Palmyra, .196 Sanderson, Robert, 35 Sant, Nancy Laura, 114, 184 Sapp, William Dixon, 153, 220 .8'a1'kisi21n, Azad A., 153, 223 Sass, Robert George, 55, 152, 153, Schafmaycr, 1111121111, 196 Schaffner, Fenton, 56 Schamehorn, Margaret, 45 Scharbau, Jeanne 11., 203 Schatz, George E., 211 Schel'ei', Emily L., 195 Schiele, Elizabeth J., 46, 203 Schlageter, Charles, 221 Schlytter, Marjorie, 197 Schmus, Ellen Gone, 46, 200 Schnering, Philip, 1, 46, 71, 90, 94, 95, 112. 143, 166, 209 Schnoor, Alfred W., 221 Schoenberger, Jamvs, 56 Schultz, Ernest J., 98 Schumm, Esther E: 56 Schutz, Joan, 56,57 Scott, Dale, 75, 77 229 Scott, 1310211101 J 200 Scott,Kath1'5'n D.,192 Scott, Ruth C.,95,196, 199 8131112111, 110110171, 46,98 Seidler, Mitchell, 46 Seifried, E. Marjorie, 46 Seltzer, George, 56 Sewer, Milton 1'.. 57 801111, Gertrude V., 201 Ser,en L150, 56 Sex'oel, Ch1'ist0pher,217 Settcrberg, 11' illi21111, 217 Se5l1313D21Vi11,229 .8'h11fo1',E.B131'nico, 46,201 8112111111411 C0111'tne5',165 226 Shankon, Earl 11., 165. 226 Sh2111105',1'hi1ip 11., 225 8112111i1'0,111,'0,98 Shaw, C.C21t'horine,46,101 81111151111111101'0t111',201 Shepherd, Cl5111', Jr. 161, 220 1811011112111, Sollio, 16,,63,149,150, 151,152, 153,172,226 181101113110 111'1m211'11,101 811111111611, Elizalwth 202 Shope, Iii1h211'1l 6'1. 217 .811ost1',0m Charles, 139, 140,141 Shrack, Patricia, 57. 94, 95, 179, 198 Shi'evv, John E2111, 225 Si1'b111't, David N., 102 Siegel, Albert, 46 SiOVeI'man, 1,1011 19., 90, 223 8ig11an11,N01'1112111 131211 Silbergel11,821111,83 Sills, Clai'ence,J1'. 219 Silver, Bcrenice, 54 Silvcrmnn, Morris, 226 SilVel'tl'ust, Phyllis, 46, 56 Simon, Robert A., 46. 226 Simons, Jerome 11., 46 Sims, Carl 11., 224 m....mm..1,. Singleterry, Curtis, 55 Skillin, Kenneth, 46, 113, 233 Sklow, Isabel, 54, 56 Slade, 61101111 W., 110 Slade, John L., 219 Slichter, John .11., 165,225 Slobin, Morton S., 230 Smaller, Bernard, 56 Smeaton, Winifred, 220 Smith, Beverly L., 196 Smith, Christine, 95. 198 Smith, David 31., 222 Smith, 11211'1'3' 31., 47 Smith, Harvey 11., 165 Smith, Hotty, 47, 203 Smith, M. Patricia, 95, 198 Smith, R. 19lbel't0n. 166 Smittvr, Robert. 118 Smucke1, Donald 1:. 49,233 S1113'l'h,111111'in 11., 218 Sn111'11R21111101ph, 221 Snow, Robert 11., 165 Sokol, Herbert A., 47 Solis-Cohcn. 1'1213's Jr 101, 230 S0n11e1, Shiryle A1111, 47, 201 Sondhci1ne1',Joseph, 47 S0rensen,191'1'1'ett, 166 Sorensen, Lynn A., 157,219 Sotos, Gcorge. 154, 155, 156, 157 Soutter, Caroline; 198 Soutter, 1211111111 1., 184 Sowash, William 13., 47, 56, 95, 220 Spaulding, Edward, 75, 77 Spaulding, John Pierson, 116 Speck, John F., 56, 112 Speck, William. 56, 57. 143 Sponsel, Kenaih 11., 160, 219 Spuehlur, Aurel 19., 203 Stahl, Pearl Marion, 47 , Stampf, Joseph .11., 154, 155, 156, 157, 211 St111111e11,D11n Sti111112111,222 Stunlev, C211'l S. 154,155,156, 15 .200 Star. S1111'111', 56 Ste211'ns,J0hn11.. 151, 152,153, 166 Steel, Ruth 11.,94. 95. 178, 201 Steele, A1121 Z., 222 Steele, Susannah, 222 Steerv. Martha, 190, 191, 198 Stehney. Andrew, 153, 222 Stein, Charles .11.. 230 Stt'inlmch, Raleigh, 21.9 Steinbeck, Alden. 47 Steinhorg, 1911is P., 118' Steinbor", Melvin, 100, 226 Steinhrecher, George, 217 Steinhauser, Carl. 118 Steinhauser, 11211'0111, 118 Sthhens, Beth 11., 202 Stern, Mayor. 227 Stevens, John 1'., 56. 98, 141 Stevenson, Catherine. 201 Stokley. Robert, 56. 57, 90 Stone, 1311111111111. 164 Stone, Sheldon, 47 Stoner, James 11., 116, 218 Straetz, 11011911 R, 145,220 Sti'aker, Robert J., 47 Strandherg, Marjorie. 200 Stresen-Router. 19., 47, 192 Strick, Philip C., 118,224 Strittel', 'l'h1'011111'e, 90 St1'111'11, 1121111, 118 Stul1l1s,11111'1'n21 11.,187, 199 St11h1'.R11111'1't 110111 '11' 90 219 Suthol'n, 31211g211'et. 47 S1011114111 S 811191111. 138,141 S1111n91111111101111202 Swanson, J21111I1 11.. 220 Swanson. Norman, 47 S11'211'tz.1.1'11111113 .11.. 230 Swinoford, A1121. 1.79 Swank. Orville S., 47 811012311, Hortense, 48 Sykes, 111'11111 C., 2112 '1'2111i11, S1'3'11111u1'. 54 T311011, XVilIialn. 48.55.1111, 121, 169 T111111, Nicholas, J1'., 220 Tusher, Dean C., 223 '1'113'1111', Ashton, 11., 211, 216 '1'213'101', Jerome, 56. 57, 217 '1'213'101', Joanne, 199 Taylor, Mary 1911011, 201 Taylor, Walden 11., 221 Tongue, Alan J., 56, 166, 211, 222 Tuberg, Dorothy. 178. 201 '1'13111'011', James VV., 102, 222 Toitgvn, 112111111, 56 '1'01'11'i11ige1', Alice, 56, 57 Tess, Laverne .11., 56, 57, 178 Toufel, Elsie L., 197 Thootikos. Gi'vgory, 48, 233 Thomas, Colin G1,, 164 Thomas, Mimi; 201 Thomas, William, .11'.. 164, 219 19101111151111, 11:11'11211'21, 202 Thompson, John 19.219 '1'110111s011, 111111111 111., 48, 73, 74, 180, 190, 208 Thomsun, John 19., 118,203, 218 '1'1101'11111'11, Robert, 153, 166, 219 Tiliery, 1'1. D2110, 90, 102, 211 Tinglcy, L03'211 116, 144, 145, 218 '1'11l1i11, Joanne, L., 48, 84, 86, 199 T111111, Phyllis .11., 48, 199 '1'11ft, Mary Kathryn, 196 '1'1114't1'11, Laura 1111, 192 Tom, 611111311, Oi 1V21h, 48 Tomlinson, 11111011. 202 '1'111111i11g, Harry 1"., 99, 164, 167 '111u211't, Ch2111k1'1' N. .. 56, 57 Town" Ch211'l1's 11.118 '11'211""1'1' ,Cl213't11n 11. , 102 '1'11'111':111', L2111'1'1'111'1' C., 219 "11'2111111u1'g, .1111111 1V,164 '1'1'11111121n, Beutriu' R., 56, 57 Trust, VV'altol' 1111111'3', 224 ' '1'1'1111'111'i11g1'. 11i1' hard 74, 220 '1'5211'11211215, Litsa 11, 48 '1'11111', .112111 11.. 48, 70 'l'upm, Ruth, 48 Turgzlsen, Ilolen, 192 '1'111'111'1i11. 1111111111111. 90, 98 Tuttle, Elizabeth, 197 1'11111211111, M21119. 203 Valentino. 110801111, 149, 152. 181, 222 V2111'11121, .121111118', 1, 118, 164 Vanderboof, Allan, 154, 155. 156,157 V2111111'1' Schavgh. 48. 52, 63, 71, 72, 112, 131, 180. 181,203,208 V2111 1114 Water, John, 48 52, 53, 105, 129, 143, 166, 209, 219 Vaughn, 19liz., 1111's., 56 V1'1'11e1'. Sally, 200 Vogh, 1911'11'11, 98 V1'1'g11l'h,.101111I',221 V1'1't111111, Jack 11., 145 223 Vin11g'1'2111. 8111111112111, 118 Vngt, 191'11n 71., 11. 56'. 211, 220 V1111 1111111: Liso, 48 W21g'11l11'1'g, C11211'11's, 154. 155, 156, 157 11111115116111, J21111-, 95 Walker, 111,1111'1'1. 165, 222 11'2111211'1', .1111111, .11'., 224 11210121811511, 11:117.. 55 Wallis, 11. '121i1'11, 150. 151. 153 1121142111111. .1111113 94 1V111'11. 111'1'1'1'13', 100 W211'111'111. 11111121111, 90 1V211'fi1'111. 1'2111'11'i21, 199, 219 W211'11111', 191'211itz. 217 W211'11111-k, 1:1'111'1', 118 1V1181'111, 1111111111 XV., 151. 152, 153. 159 Wnshlml'n. I'Iliz21l11'th. 202 1V11ts1111, 111'tt3' J., 48. 84, 201 Watts, Arthur 1.1., 101 1V21xmz111, N' 11111111, .17 11111110.Willi21111.49,53, 71, 73, 74, 75, 95. 131. 167, 170, 209 Weber, Jean 19., 202 W'ebei', John J., 224 Webster, John W., 158, 160 Webster, William, 57, 164 Weedfall, Robert, 94, 95 Wehlan, Ruth 19., 82, 86, 100 Wehner, Philip, 56 W'eil, B1-1't1'u111 19., 230 Weiland, George, 222 Weinberg, Victor, 56 Weis, 19111i119.,J1'., 112, 153, 164,224 Weishaus, James, 70 W'eisman, Saul, 230 Wells, Cu1',1113'n 198 W ells, Dorothy, 57 Wells, Henry, 166, 225 VVeish,L11uis 31.88,153,217 W enk, Lois 1-.,1 49 Wennerb11'g,1ngri11,49 W es1:,he Mai'y Alice, 186 Westen6u1'0', VVillia111,218 Weston, J11ne'1'., 201 Westo11,.411111'ew 118 Wctzel, Betty, 201 Wexler, Sol, 56 1111111011 Llo3'.d 118 Whe1'l1-1,Rich111'd,151,152,153,219 W hite, James C., 84 11111te '1h111111ls, 81, 84, 90 White,W91t011 L. 223 Whiting.R:11ph 19., 233 Whi1101v,Joseph .4. 49 Whit1193'111211'jo1'ie,86 11 11kh11111 C01'11'in, J1'., 224 Wickman, Cz11'111.,153 Wie1161112111n,11211'i11, 149, 152,153, 211,224 Wic1'ci11ski,11101'11, 55 111gge111111is 11., 192 1111111114011 1111;101:517 111111111118 110th C., 191,195 111111111114 hoorge P. J1',. 99 Willi2111ison, .111 5.141111 199 1Villis,C'111'1111111',198 Wiinel', W211'1'1'11 K.. 118, 222 XVilson, Carol A., 192 Wils011,1,1111121111S 90,151,153 211,219 Wilson John 19., 56, 217 Wils1111,Rl1h11111 11. ,211, 20 1V11I1111ch 1912111114656 91110919111081 99 Winuns, 1111111111 J., 233 Winsor, Winif1'e11. 197 Winston, Diana, 201 1V11'19, 11211'111 11., 219 Wi.4'1'11'3.AIle11 111 153. 223 Witcl'dft, 112111111 C. , 221 111tt1111111111'111111111 230 1111111114,?1111119.118,222 1V1111',ott 111111.41, 113 1V11111, li11l11'1'f, 3118., 14 11111111111111 1'1111'i1'i11,98, 200 111111111111131111111118180 1V111111.4,', ., S21111 1'., 233 '1'111111111211'11 111111111111' 11., 49 1111111Wi11111111,49,218 11111114 11111111111 A'.. .111, 218 V1'111'lin1'. 3121112111. 57 97511111121611, 1111-1121111, 109 1V1'ight. 1911221111411. 56 W'Ii:.;,ht 11:'1111l11, 93, 94. 9.1 107,220 W 11111.11'1' 19111181, 166, 230 11111251113111211't.98',230 1'211111111g'. .121111't. 49 Ynspan, Ai'th111'J.. 57 1'11111'1'. Hutton. J1'., 222 Young, .41'11'111' 11., 203 Young, 1911.411 C., 201 Young. William 49, 70 Young, XVulter X.. 93. 94. 95. 164, 224 Z21f1'11s, Sum, 164 Z1'1111r-1', 111'1111211'11 1V., 49, 102, 113. 160, 233 Zidek, 2110111121 C.. 56 7.1111111011111111, 121111 11.. 154. 155, 156, 157 71111'1111111', Stanley, 56 71111'1111101111'11, John 11., 217 '3 9 mm ll: Twentv cents June, 1939 The YE a rly Newsmagazine 1-;,' w. 0 o O. Q o 0 L ff-Ji. 311,311! ggggg Q igg $2 $2 0g W m m . 13H. 17: "Denmrrary will .mr-z'irr" Number 1 i DR. EDUARD BENES i in AA E'o gisx$kkr M :A ABE Iv ECHO, June, 1939 5'! ' y-Ww WW4 IN THE HAM WITH THE FLAVOR AMERICA LIKES BEST! dee Kept Its F amous Flav0r o o o the uniquely delicious flavor that has made Swift's Premium America's most popular ham. And we've kept its pleasing firmness of texture. But now Swift's SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAM Premium has a tenderness you've never known before. It's 2 ways . . . , tender as a plump sprung chicken! Just taste the Swnfts in this new blueifwol wrapper , . you get Swift's Premium Hom Premium that's at your dealer's now. See It you don't agree for easy cooking at home. we . I '. . newly tender, bakes even faster that It s finer, far finer, than any other ham. "m before For ham reodv To serve cold or when just reheated, h ask for Swift's Premium Quick Serve Style and look for the Remember: T H E M E A T M A K E s T H E M E A L wrapper with 0 .ed mt .ediig ' ZLWA Coprt I918 by Swilt 81 Cmuwny .. n: Afm-zs-isgaxswtwn, v, , ,, ..,.:..,, . ECHO, June, 1939 FACTS YOU SHOULD KNOW about DEXTROSE 1 Dextrose is a pure white sugar. Itis THE sugar your body 9 uses DIRECTLY for energy. i Doctors call Dextrose iimuscleh sugar. It is the chief fuel of 9 the body. . Dextrose helps your brain and body to sustain activity, to 0 forestall fatigue. All other sugars and starches icarbohydratesi must be dit 0 gestedw-and so changed into Dextrose before your body can use them for energy. Dextrose is promptly absorbede it is almost instantly made 0 available for use as energy. Dextrose is recommended for newborn infants, for growing 0 children, for athletes and active people generally-yes, even for invalids and the aged. Candies, beverages, ice cream, desserts, etc., Which are enr Oriched with Dextrose, are all sources of quickly assimilable foodvenergy. TWO FAMOUS PRODUCTS Rich in D E X T R O S E The FoodeEnergy Sugar Karo Syrup is delicious on pancakes, wafv Kre-mel Dessert comes in four delicious flay. fles, hot cereal and as a spread on bread. ors. It is easy to prepare, economical, and It is used extensively in infant feeding and a favorite with everyone because it tastes is recommended by Doctors everywhere. so good. 17 Battery Place New York, 'N. Y. v to M 339mgtxr.-W",w;ijk kLLAMuLM... 7-, M... -:v V, V. w .J' .t-. - 2;- ...... "" '. ' on: -21. . : .4; a " , .. H. . 3.. Com: T0 cmrs FOR PIANOS See and compare side-by-side all these famous makes: Mason C7 Hamlin, Conover, Knabe, Cable, Fischer, Gulbronsen, Estey. New Style Spinets from $245 up. FOR PHONOGRAPH - RADIOS Many styles in Table and Console ModelseRCA Victor and Magnovox. FOR RECORDS Victor, Bluebird, Columbia, i Decca, Brunswick and Vocalion. CABLE PIANO 00. Chicago 303 S. Wabash Ave. ECHO, sze, 1939 LETTERS 94W 246W fowl tjlu'cw d ; mime? l . 3H 11mm $3th FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Take advantage of Mitzieis Modern Methods in floral designing Corsages our Specialty Next door to Fraternity Row Midway 4020 1233 E. 55th Street N lght-OWI Sirs: Every evening for the past year, due to the fact that I have had a late job on 57th street, I have been forced to walk by Beecher Hall when I return to the dormitories after work at about eleven olclock. It has been very dis- illusioning for me on these periodical jour- neys, to regularly see one of our fair female students indecently exposing herself in front of a third story window while undressing pre- paratory to retiring. Although I see little hope for any imme- diate constructive action on this deplorable situation, I hope that you, the Editors of Echo, will use whatever influence that you may have with the controlling authorities, to have the condition remedied. As constructive criticism I suggest that the administration either improve the type of window blinds used in Beecher Hall, or else see to it that the coeds with the better figures be given the rooms on the East side of the hall. Yours, GEORGE, the Night-Watchman Echo favors the latter suggestion, hopes that the young lady in question is up on her IWinsky techniqueeEDs Dear Echo: Pm as sick and tired of crosspatch librarians as you are of IILittle Sir Echo, How Do You DOPH Some of them like up at E31 are really mags Huh H oh K W $OR6A4 00 H I "BEN', PROTESTS Echo prolcsfs bis profem. human and they learn your name and donlt snap for your card every time you want a book. But some of them take as much joy in collecting fines as if they were going. to get the money themselves. They never heard of instructors you eanlt get away from. Two hours is 120 minutes. Personally some of the required readings are depressing enough with- out the sad face of the librarian behind them. Whynlt you do like the rest of the publi- cations and get up petitions and popularity contests and sample the campus opinion to find out how the rest of the students feel about two hour books and people collecting a large stack so they,ll have them when they want them and libraries like Psychology where any book used in a course is non- circulating. BEN. Echo is utterly amazed at that last sentence would like to do something for Ben, but leaves beauty and popularity contests to Cap and Gown, circulation of petitions to the ASU.eED. etc Eternal Gripe Dear Echo: The same old objections to the same old Coffee shop. If they werenlt heard I would come back to see if Hutchins had shut up shop and gotten a job with the SEC. Now it,s spring, why donlt they hurry up with the outdoor service. And how about finishing a job like toasting french toast when they begin it. And I pay more two centses for cream I never use. When I order coffee that is all I expect to get; but if I want only coffee I must say black. In the coffee shop vernacular coffee includes cream. Why do they always run out of what I par- ticularly want? Well I suppose the trouble is that one short Alumni Week is too brief to re-accustom me to the standards of the Coffee Shop after Ilve gotten used to real restaurants. AN ALUMNL'S Alumnus has probably forgotten that undergrads go to the coffee shop for conversation rather than for its cuisine. Echo, having its birth and spending most of its life there, loves it, would not have it changeeED. x Etong Dear Echo, After seeingr the mustache race finish at the Botany pond I suggest Mr. Flookls little stooges do one of three things. 13 Ell in the botany pond ll remove impedimenta such as the con- crete bars and the fence chains and provide more mud and plenty of seaweed. 3h deepen and widen the pond until it becomes the old swimminl hole. By install- ing diving boards and sharp rocks they Could make it practically as good as the beach. And Dclr 53' E 1 1:7. '4 7 mth II? - Four 1.11733 OIItrt .' 1m uh'f, This ixirfr dormiinrir- mor 13L: dreadful :' work prn', thought Kl fleas or beneath a l mfm Hutchim certainly i thing Inf all lnwk :: thin: Iaiw Thfr': '1 j cerch h; Miss i To Fin: and m women n Tingle. I BEN. amazed at that I e to do something 93m: and popularity 1 itsown. CerUlatIOH A5L .- D. ast tor om x-t'mns to the same old ueren't heard I would Hutchins had shut up 5 ufth the SEC. thy don't they hurry up unite. And how about ' toasting french toast .Xntl I pay more two mer use. When I order ewect to get; but ifI must say black. In the ir write includes cream. run out of whlt I pir- zrouhle is that one short brief to re-atcustom me 1'? Coffee Shop after I've esuurnms. Ax ALL'MXL'S obabh' forgotten that the toffee shop. tor ' than for its'cmsme. 'th and spending meat e: it. would not hate ECHO, June, 1939 v, 4'" wfaI'VwW emmwmxa: , ew'rgm m .jr'j'" m'rhm'ml. R.Ena-TL'T'VLW'I'T ,7 yr: L 6' tierJ-tCOntinuedI A Consistent Selection of the dunkings which are rapidly becoming an unfeeling ritual and a burden would regain some of their old time zest. I think too that any senior Who shows up should be put in a special section at convo- cation and given his diploma sans etangtk for their conspicuous lack of spirit and good sportsmanship. Yours from the heart ALFRED ANTHE LYON SFFR-pool. Echo suggests the IIetangII for Mr. Lyon, feels that the juniors, who do not share in Botany Pond revels, should have first chance at him.-ED. e Dear Sir Echo, I am writing you in hopes that this will reach the attention of the student body of your famed institution. Often it is very cold or damp and very late when my men are called out to a fire. This winter some of the women from the dormitories attended the burning of the ele- vator and really their appearance was so dreadful that my men were unable to do their work properly. Bathing caps over curlers twe thought theytd encountered particularly large fleas or been stung by beesh and pajamas beneath coats look ghastly at night. I mind the false alarms turned in from Hutchins corner box less now because I should certainly be unable to get my men to do any- thing for the girls in the dormitories if they all look like that. Theyld let them burn. In justice to the firemen please do some- thing about the appearance of your co-eds, Three hundred of them on the street! I sin- cerely hope the dormitories never take fire. MICHAEL J. CORRIGAN Chief fire marshal and com- missioner of Chicago Miss Thelma Eiselman please note. To Fire Chief Corrigan our sympathy, and Will he please notify University women of future fires near the Quad- rangles.eED. ECHO The Yearly Newsmagazine Editors: Barbara Phelps and Virginia Brown. Sports Editor: James Goldsmith. Business Manager: Walter Young. tNote: Echo wishes to express sincere ap- preciation to all those who have assisted in the publication of this issue, and especially to Pulse, without whose aid this magazine would not have been publishedh Dear Echo, We work and work decorating the campus with Chains. We put them up in the best places and according to the canons of land- scape architecture. They have the utilitarian purpose of preserving the fair green lawns of this American Oxford. Alas, what is the result! A path beaten up to the chain and a well-trodden pit where the non-varsity high jumpers work out. We crawl up and down planting bulbs that in the spring there may be daffodils and jonquils to gladden the eye of the passing student and take the mind of the failing one off the looming comprehensives. But what happens! Instead of buying nosegays our swains strip the campus walks for their offerings. Or some girl coyly plucks a blossom to put behind her ear. Nor we are all tended hearted men who would not begrudge a young lady one blossom if it will help her get a lifetime meal ticket. But usually such young ladies are wearing red. And it pains every one of the staff to the depths of his artistic soul to have to see this. Truly yours, A B and G MAN Having been one of the culprits in question, Echo keeps its mouth shut, ignores this letter.-ED. Distinctive Costumes for SPORTS o I It YOUNG AVENUE" LESCl-IIN, INC. 318 South Michigan Avenue STREET 0 EVENING O FASHIONS from $1 7 95 No extravagant claimSeno special blend for you alone. But coffee priced right that is going to please your pa- trons and increase your business. Backed by 55 years experience in supplying hotels and restaurants. John Sexton 8: Co.-Ch1cago-rooklyn ' 4 . l 5- ' WW,$nLau-+yuv .$$j;. .i'a i l t 2; P - e-m A7. raw. Wm: rca-u-n-M ' a d'" .' , A How many rea lize th 1356 Milk, "manis first food? is almost the perfect nutrient, containing all the elements the body needs. It lacks suffi- cient carbohydrates, however, which explains why simple sugars are added to milk for new-born babies. The chart to the right, based on laboratory analysis, compates Baby Ruth Candy with milk, element for element. ' Is it any wonder that so many mothers demand Baby Ruth for their children - and themselves? Baby Ruth is fine pure candy, but its also a real food - rich in Dextrose, the sugar your body uses directly for energy. Remember: +- 12h MILK SOLIDS +- 88a WATER 1k BECAUSE of our high regard for the food value of milk, we are proud that Baby Ruth compares so favorably will: it. Alike? the Tr; fall cusrz; Bill Yong thlt IR 401m 55.5DA 301m 23.27:. 251m 12.104 51m 2.170 CARBOHYDRATES FATS PROTEINS FOOD MINERALS Baby Ruth .5 m Dextrose zzssiz'kiszxsozzsszz CURTISS CANDY COMPANY, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, OTTO SCHNERING, President cAlso makers of BUTTERFINGER . . . . JOLLY JACK . . . . KOKONUT ROLL K1270 MILK souns tr 8m wmn bigb regard for are proud that 'orably with it. ECHO VOL. IV, No. I The Yea rly Newsmagazine JUNE, 1939 CAMPUS AIFFAIRS NEWCOMERS Freshman Orientation Bewildered Freshmen were boarded tenderly through the perils of Freshman Week by approximately 150 upper Classmen led by Persis Pane Peeples and Martin Miller, Chairmen of the Orientation Com- mittee. Questionaires were distributed to explain the souls, personalities, the prob- lems, the plans and short-comings of each new lamb. They have been preserved for posterity and next yearls committee. Prob- ably most omnipresent of all the unofficial greeters was john Van de Water, head mare shal and possessor of more titles than any other man has held heretofore. Van de Water helped the Freshmen register, told them about campus activities, and gently high-pressured them into buying subscriptions to the Daily Maroon and Cap and Gown. Betty Newhall likewise presented the innocents with information in general, and Pulse subscriptions in par- ticular. The Ida Noyes Council headed by Helen Thomson initiated a series of Advisors Teas, where Freshmen and faculty mingled in- formally to chat of things other than sub- jects and schedules. The Freshmen, amid the maze of dinners, luncheons, teas, the Chapel Union Barn Dance, and entrance examinations, found time to elect Jean Petersen beauty queen of the class and also Homecoming Queen. The close of Freshman Week saw them well on their undergraduate way. After the Freshmenls week to howl came the Transfers,, the first academic week of fall quarter. Transfer Orientation, under Bill Young, started with a tea October 5th where the Transfers met their counselors. The counselors, throughout the rest of the week, helped them unravel the knots the University can tie for new stu- dents. Events were climaxed by a Transfer Dance October 8th. Patricia Quizenberry warbled at this fete and Betty Clark added further rah-rah to this spirit as she collected tickets at the door. The transfers wore slips of paper with their names written. thereon thus eliminating the formalities of introductions, and everyOne had a chummy time. Transfer woman were still being glori- fled'the second week of fall quarter. The 1 .:;;;;T;g'-: :va-mw - clubs swung into transfer rushing with such gusto that they were nearly broke before freshman rushing. Final week came October 17-24. 56 transfers were pledged VAN DE WATER AND FRESHMAN "Super salesman, be? by the clubs with Quanrangler hitting the jackpot by pledging 13. Everyone breathed a long sigh of relief and looked up when their classes met, where and lastly why. CONTENTS Page Art . . . . . . . . . . 1 1 Cinema . . . . . . . . . 12 Foreign News . . . . . . . . 13 Humanity . . . . . . . . . 10 Left Wing . . . . . . . . 1 5 Letters . . . . . . . . . 4 N cwcomm . . . . . . . . 7 N ew Regime . . . . . . . . 15 Organization . . . . . . . . 7 Personal Appearance . . . . . . 14 Politics . . . . . . . . . 13 Publications . . . . . . . . 10 Radio . . . . . . . . . 12 Recreation . . . . . . . . . 9 Return . . . . . . . . . 9 Re-views . . . . . . . . . 16 Society . . . . . . . . . 8 Sports . . . . . . . . . . 1 8 Syncopation . . . . . . . . . 9 Travel . . . . . . . . . 1 1 ORGANIZATION New Deal The scholastic year of 1938-39 will go down in the history of the University as that year when the rah-rah spirit returned to campus. Under the guidance of Bill Webbe and the Student Social Committee, students embarked upon a round of social activity, the like of which has not been seen in the Vicinity of the quadrangles since the advent of Hutchins and the New Plan. That proverbial prodigal son, 11rah-rahfl was led triumphantly home by the newly organized freshman class, grass stains still behind their ears. Though doubtful at first, the freshmen were convinced of the merits of organization and a class election amidst cheers, posters and disdain from the Daily Maroon, harrassed publicity or- gan of the University that presents the unbiased Cl facts of all campus politics to the students. Allan Dreyfuss and Clara- bel Grossman were elected president and secretary respectively of the class of 42. Newly instigated class interest was kept in the foreground as Dreyfuss and Gross- man appointed a council to help them and started to make plans for a Freshman Day Program. Representatives of the freshman council are Bill Johnston, Dale Scott, Jerome Holland, and Jean Cameron each of whom appointed another representa- tive to help him. Publicity Conscious Dreyfuss, gathered downtown newspapermen to watch him compete with a pig named Salomey in a pie-eating contest. Northwestern freshmen were invited to join the Maroon young- sters and take part in the program. Weekly luneheons to which members of the fac- ulty are invited are evidence of the main- tenance of class interest. The Freshman Frolic, held early in Winter Quarter also indicated that the class of 14-2 are not ones t0 stand aside and let upperclassmen run their lives. Tears of joy streamed down the worn visages of Bill Webbe and John Van de Water as they gazed at their handiwork. Together with Marty Miller, chairman of the Orientation Committee, they pro- nounced the freshman ltorientatedfl Their little feet planted squarely on the ground, the class of 42 launched upon tr- V'v-v-z WwWNNN .1,qu A . ' $xxX ECHO, June, 1939 Campus HfazirJ-rtCominuedl its collective career. The class waded bravely into its first quarter, making mis- takes, but announced Dreyfuss, iiLiVing and learningfl DREYFUSS DEFEATED He bowed to Salomey. Freshman rushing came with the new year, bringing expenses to both clubs, fra- ternities and rushes. Throwing caution to the winds, they played bridge by the week, lunched with their best manners every day, smiled until their faces ached. With the final week of rushing, members stop- ped speaking to anyone but themselves, their rushees, and God tif they said their prayersl. Accused of dirty rushing were many of the Clubs and fraternities, few were fined, only Quadrangler was forced to postpone pledging for one week, because of unorthodox rushing. In spite of the smell raised by the Daily Maroon about infractions of the rules, the number of pledges was greater than it has been for some years. Rushing over, members of rival Chapters were once more seen playing bridge in the Coffee Shop, gloating or discussing disappointment, as the case might be, in a friendly manner. SOCIETY Socialism ttThe Student Social Committee has never been formally dehnedfi said Wil- liam Webbe at an open meeting. iiThe Stu- dent Handbook says that we are a group whose functions are to promote the social life on campus, specifically to sponsor the Washington Promenade and Scholarship Dayf, This is the only penned definition of the Student Social Committee, and accord- ing to this definition, only praise can be sung of the work of this yearys committee. However there have been many complaints of their work this year; complaints in reality of this definition. These critics audibly felt that the University needs a social committee whose functions are broad- er of scope; they really are crying for a reorganization of the committee. They point out that the committee is not representative of the entire campus in its membership or its functions. The new members are chosen by the committee each year from those undergraduates who have done the best and the most work on their specific projects, the Washington Prom- enade and Scholarship Day. This system limits the representativeness of the com- mittee because those who do not have the money to got to the Prom or do not care for dances naturally do not want to spend their time and energy working on it. These otherwise willing students are thus elimin- ated from the committee, but how can the duties are divided as follows: Chapel Union provides informal gatherings such as barn dances and beach parties; Ida Noyes and the Reynolds Club provide lectures and sports as Well as parties for large and small groups of students; Besides sponsoring the formal Washington Prom, the Social Com- mittee under Bill Webbe this year spon- sored a group of informal dances during football and basketball season, the Social C Dances. These organizations combined provided adequate life for the Universityts calendar. What they do not provide is friendliness. Is the University of Chicago a friendly school.P There is no place on campus where bull sessions reign amidst brotherly spirit; no place to make friends. The Coffee Shop, the Reynolds Club and Ida Noyes have failed to provide this spirit excepting within self-suliicient cliques. The campus has voiced the opinion that the Social Com- mittee should bring a spirit of friendli- ness t0 the campus. Walking across the campus no one sees the students they donlt know, do they want to know them? The undergraduates who eat alone with a book for company, do they want to be alone.P The graduate students who haven,t any WEBB AND COMMITTEE They Organized committee judge its future members other than by past work.P The scope of the functions of the Social Committee has been limited by the Dean,s Oflice. Said Deanls OHice does not want any one group to control the social life of the University, and the all-campus social social organization, do they want to take the time to organize social life and to make social contacts.P The campus answers byes;y that these are shy lonely souls, and that it is the duty of the bouncing extra- verts on the Social Committee to help them make friends. mint: .oml t it in s this It ' the f : , ftl-xl'gt . anus when amidst brotherly Spirit- :rzczitls. The Coffee Shop, an '"id. Ida Noyes harej spirit cXcepting within glib. he campus has 1 that the Social Com- :1; a spirit of friendli- tus. Walking across the s the students thetdonl 1: to know them? The n cit alone with a book :hgj; want to be alone,2 lmts who hm'enyt any l l in v; ' :m-wJJ;.it;ui.a...--..2: ,.. , 77,317,:x ECHO, June, 1939 7 $$er , .x':f:wm,.. w w , -- - V-r V" e W""' m "V ht , V' J , V ,.....a MWuWWWmWi mm V m7- :Ibging-urahhrw-n "2.1.44.4... ' "'imgr': ii 31;??? 7'7 Camp m jfdlirJ-h Contz'nuedh If the Social Committee shoulders this responsibility, it must be reorganized to work on the personal basis that this would require. The present Student Social Committee, William Webbe, Roger Neilson, Harold Miles, James Goldsmith, Marjorie Kuh, and Dick Trowbridge realized its lackings and tried to do something about them. The organization of the freshman class instigated by Bille Webbe and the Orien- tation Committee was a step towards more social spirit on campus in the future. The organization of the Social C Dances dur- ing fall quarter, which has been known as the dullest quarter, socially, of the year, furthered this idea. Webbels Social C Dances filled in the blanks on the calendar and were welcomed by the campus. In spite of this broadening of the commit- teehs work, Dorothy Overlock voiced the campus feeling that there is a lack of social contacts on this campus. Her pub- lic denunciation of the Social Commit- teels work blamed it for this lacking. But if the campus feels that the Social Com- mittee is responsible for establishing per- sonal contacts, they will have to organize it in such a way that this will be possible; this yearls committee has more than done the job as it stands. RETURN Homecoming The return of the uGrand Old Man,, to the University of Chicago made the Homecoming celebration more of a home- coming than it has been in several years. Disgruntled grads 0f the pre-Hutchins era flocked back, disported themselves with the abandon 0f Old-Planers, hoped that Stagg would show the Thyoungtunsth a thing or two, displayed vast amounts of college spirit, jammed their fraternity houses, got pleasantly-pie-eyed, and wished that they were back in college. Students, to whom Stagg was but a legend, slightly faded, dutifully cele- brated, prepared the Victory Vanities, the campfire in the Circle, house decorations, and the Iron Mask Stagg-Shag, the dif- ference to them being that Homecoming Was on a somewhat larger scale than per usual. Pi Lambda Phi and Chi Rho Sigma took the cups for the best Vanities skits; Phi Psis captured chief honors in house decorations. A pageant of old cars repre- sented the years of the Stagg regime brought nostalgic sighs from the alumni, laughs from students. Downtown newspapers bally-hooed the whole event, carried pic- tures of Stagg, Shaughnessy, twin Home- coming kings Bill and Chet Murphy, and Freshman beauty queen Jean Peterson. Rather disheartening was the outcome of the game when Stagghs College of the Pacific team triumphed over Shaghs men. GLAMOROUS QUEEN "Glumomuslh Kings Grads, reminiscing of the days when Stagg was king of football, were somewhat smug, entirely gratified. On the whole, Home- coming was bigger, better, and more ex- citing than it has been in over a decade. RECREATION Campus Night Club hCoffee Shopy Following in the footsteps of many other Universities which had already in- stituted so-called hhdryli night clubs, How- ard Mort, Reynolds Club Director, pushed the idea of making the Coffee Shop over, installed a pay phonograph, moved tables for dance space, and gave late studiers a place to recreate and rythmnate. Entirely forgetful of the indignation likely to be aroused by their actions, Daily Maroon editors plugged the night club, later hushed such publicity when the irate owners of local eateries threat- ened to withdraw their support from said newspaper. The club opened with a splash, turned into a minor I-F Sing, students providing an impromptu floor show, the whole affair making the downtown newspapers. Fear that, as in the past, interest might lag proved unfounded, the Coffee Shop clien- tele remaining adequate to keep it open. Rush night is Monday when fraternity men and club girls flock from meetings for a coke before wending their way home. SYNCOPATION Three Way Party Wine, women and song . . . the Three Way Party. The spirit progressed so far that Little Evie and her Accordian deserted the salesmenls convention on the floor above to play with and for appreciate Alpha Delts, Dekes, and Psi Us. $ I-F Ball The list of distinguished leaders at lnter-Fraternity Ball was composed of Laura Berquist, Persis-Jane Peeples, Clem Van der Schaegh, Bob Jones, Roger Niel- sen, and Hart Perry. Professor and Mrs. Charles E. Merriam were not present, the formal reply being Ttbecause Mr. Merriam could not be persuaded to gof, Bill Webbe arrived in all his glory after waiting an hour for coy freshman lass, Margaret Peacock, to finish dressing. But allis well that ends well . . . Bill was soon conspicuously his usual radiant self whom he freely bestowed upon the ball. Notoriously few pins were hung after the ball, a fact which caused cynic Roger Nielsen to remark. TThey only hang pins when they havenlt anything better to do? According to Rogerls scoring, IeF rated the highest ever. MK Inter-Club Ball With due formality, Inter-Club Ball came to climax club pledging. After con- quering their maidenly modesty to the extent of inviting their favorite escorts, the pledges and their new sisters arrived ton speaking terms with eacn other for the first time since intensive rushing had be- gun.h Held, according to tradition, in Diana Court of Vassar House, Laura Berquist, president of I'nter-Club, officiated at the Ball. Quads seemed to have forgiven the world in general, I-C council in particular, for their dirty rushing penalty, and no less than a glamorous time was had by all. $ Washington Prom hhlt Aint What Cha Do, Itls the Way Ha-Cha Do It? and the Washington Promenade did it. The Prom Committee was worried plenty when, due to a flu epidemic and Dorothy Overlockls renun- ciation of all Social Committee actions, the ticket sale was not doing as well as could be expected the day of the Prom. But contrary to pessimistic expectations, the m,3vm7.; , r "th 10 ECHO, June, 1939 Camp ll! Afazirset Contz'nuedl Prom cleared expenses. There was a tragic moment when B 8: G presented the com- mittee with a $217 bill for damages to their piano. But Bob Reynolds, chairman of the Prom Committee, proved to Mr. Fluke that it would be a physical impossibility for any or all of the committee to thus damage the piano . . . the combination of Jimmie Luncefordls hot music and B 8: Gls stal- wart piano movers must have been respon- sible. Can Be? :lezere i5 no story to go with tlli; picture. We didnit bother because we knew tlmt 720-07213 :would believe it any- quayeEDS. PUBLICATIONS NEWS Setting what seemed to become the style among activities, Paul Fischer resigned from Cap and Gown last fall. Contending that he did not have the time to devote to C 8t G, Fischer walked out, but not until several discussions had been held be- hind closed doors with Advisor of Publica- tions Martin J. Freeman. At his resignation Phil Schnering and Bob Mohlman, mem- bers of the Board of C 81 G invited junior John Anderson to boce managing editor. Winter quarter found Emmett Dead- man, Chairman of the Daily Maroon Board of Control also giving up his post. Published reasons were financially distress and the advisability of getting a full time job. Rumors held that dissention among the Board of Control members made it impos- sible for Deadman to make and carry out any sort of editorial policy. Upon Deadman,s resignation Feature Editor and President of lnterclub, Laura Bergquist was voted to the chairmanship. Miss Bergquist is the first woman to hold this position on the Daily Maroon. +w Publications Expose Crowning her newly acquired glory as Editor-in-Chief of the Daily Maroon staff, Laura Bergquist crashed the front pages of the Herald and Examiner and the Chicago American as well as the Maroon with an expose of innumerable South side gambling dens near the University. Nothing was gained but publicitv for Bergquist as a journalist. Nevertheless the exploitation of the University involved was on a plane since lowered by beauty contests and gold- fish eating, record chewing undergraduates. Another expose by the Daily Maroon was an anonymous freshmanls survey of tidirty rushing? :1 lead story diiring intensive fraternity rushing. The survey told of the by-gonc unfortunate incidents of last year with vague hints of similar conditions this year. How great is the courage of anony- mosity. + Courtier Replacing the four-paged mimeographed sheet of last year, is the new spruce, printed Courtier. A subsidy from the Dean,s Office ended financial worries, the bug-bear which haunted it from its birth back in 1932. The hundred copies which Martin I. Free- man uses for high school publicity neces- sitated a strict censorship. Burton spirit, however, remained undaunted, corres- pondents in the womenls dorms were added to the staff, editorials and feature articles adding much to forward dormitorv unification. Small plague to the Courtier was the mimeographed single copy of a new dor- mitory paper called tiOur Tuesday Visi- tor? Editors Isadore Richlin and Iohn Gerber secretly published and distributed the sheet in complaint against the nele' instituted dormitory ruling against women. The Courtier continues, probably will go on indefinitely unless the subsidy is withdrawn. HUMANITY Refugee Aid With foreign powers teetering upon the brink of another great war, with whole peoples outlawed from their former homes made objects of persecution, the University has embarked upon :1 great humanitariah action, that of Refugee Aid. Setting their goal at $10, 000, the committee intends to offer scholarships to German political refu- gees, using 5070 of the money. The other 5070 will be divided between Spanish and Chinese refugees. Stressing the idea that there were neither political nor sectarian elements in the drive, appeals were made to all campus organizations to make a con- tribution to this fund. In many instances, a pledge offering board and room for a year has been made in addition to the donation of a cash sum. Naturally there have been two sides to this question of refugee aid. In many in- stances students sincerely felt that the money could have been spent to better advantage here in the United States, that there are American men and women who need scholarships as much as do the German refugees. The February issue of Pulse offered two letters which presented both sides of this question. With the permis- sion of Pulse we reprint them here. Dear Sir: With both major campus news organs propagating the absolute, God-like neces- sity of the Refugee Aid Plan and only the weekly Courtier printing even a short news story which criticized the project. I feel queries accumulating that cause me to wonder and question the worth of the turbulence. PULSE EDITOR ROSENHEIM Knight of fbe pen. Candidlv, mV' question is this: all forces haxc striVen to push the Aid plan to SUC- Less in a fashion that smacks ot a minoritV bl1ckjacking contributions lmm the pockets .kke 01'31131'5' i .1 11-1111 7' it ?JJ: 1 ' 11'i1135' anl if 1111: 31.12 mm: :1 tit: pctitioz'. psychoiui pasitiom. If .11.: ' better. l -.rl would IEL: me 1125 ill: la 3H0, 11013, 1939 T X' t . id. betting their lmittee intends to an politic l refu money. The 0 Ween Spanish and iig the idea that lCCtI nor sectaria ppeals Were mad: us to make a con- 11 many instances an room for i addition to the been two sides to aid. In manv ln- ly felt that. the L spent to better nited States, that and women who as do the German issue of Pulse :h presented both With the permis- hcm here. npus news organs -, God-like neces- :d Plan and only iting even a short :ized the project, 'ing that cause me the worth of the ?th r , pf". is' all forcCS to suC' l'fzmiwa....za.:.e.,a. t. a m ,, ECHO, June, 1939 ,"rw wrrfTr, .t,.......... vT-WT'EIWWH, y . . ,. f.qu .. w-fhirl'am a 1.. 771;-.dfe meant".tt"e7,:r'.7.g.1".:'-: . . ll Campus Afaz'rJ-tContinuedl of many; to me the evidence presented points to consequences that fail to justify the near-feverish activities of the importers, the outlay of money, the cloying idealism, and the unseen results that might react in a detrimental manner. Is the furor worth it? Dispose yourselves of dreamy utopianism, and materialistically place the benefits to be derived from giving these ten scholar- ships to refugees on one side of ledger and on the other the benefits an equal number of awards given to needy American students would produce. The Refugeels visas would be good for one year. Should they fail to win another scholarship at the end of their first scholastic year, what then.P Visas an- nulled, deportation, back into the pot again, and all this energy entered in the wastedvmotion column. Who is going to clothe, house, feed, etc., them during the second, third, and fourth years.P More contributions, eh? This situation is a pos- sibility each year of their stay as students, and if they reach convocation day, posi- tions must immediately be available. That means competition, yet hardly true com- petition,.for the refugee graduates would psychologically be in more fortuitous positions. If you insist upon being charitable, it is better, I say, to consider how well spent would that amount be should ten Ameri- cans who have their roots in the soil of the land, ten Americans Who, educated, would' lend enrichening influence. Sure, be charitable. Glut the Com- munity Fund chests. Charity is the one infallible index of civilization. But this circumstance is on a stratum above pure and elemental charity. It is a compound of circumstances that swirls and growls be- neath what seems to be a simple case of aiding the underdog. Here you are going to reach out your helping hand, have it licked, and find later that your arm has been cut off at the shoulder. In anticipation of being called narrow minded, I am, Bob Reynolds Dear Bob, I am very grateful to you for having written us the letter which appears on page 2, both because I agree with you that where two'sides exist on any-question they should both be given an airing, and because I feel that you have very capably presented a position which is held by a large number of people. You have asked me to dispense with what you call Itcloying Idealism? This I am afraid I can not, nor, I think, can you. It seems to me that too many of us react to what we consider dream castles and idle speculation, and, in an effort to use com- .mon sense, fall into the open, your very gentlemanliness in bringing your objec- tions out into the open, your very admis- sion that charity is an infallible index of civilization, bespeaks idealism. Now it does not papear to me that the acquisition of ten German students, each of whom would be awarded a scholarship on the same rigid basis as an American, can be regarded as anything but a good in- vestment by you or me or any American citizen. It is certainly through the Ameri- can practice of welcoming such people to its soil that the intellectual and physical growth of this country has been accom- plished. But, even assuming that the giv- ing of these scholarships jeopardizes in some small way the position of those of us who are lucky enough to be native citi- zens, I believe that a sacrifice should be made. It is idealism-not IIcloyingfI but dy- namiCethat has retained our political struc- ture, that has kept alive our religions, that has fostered our ethics. It is idealism, in-' dispensable, Vital idealism, which dictates that we should provide a haven for those who, if they come here can find liberty and tolerance, but who, if they remain where they are can expect nothing but shackled minds and tortured bodies. It is this same idealism which is innate in you, as it is in every decent being, and which I am sure you would manifest in this case, were it not so far removed from your own personal sphere. I hope that you and the readers of Pulse will pardon the personal tone of this letter. It is present only because I feel with all my heart that it is towards the realization of this idealism that our edu- cation and our lives should be directed, for in the attainment of the true principles of brotherhood and tolerance rests, the entire future of you, of me, of America and of the world. Sincerely yours, Ned Rosenheim TRAVEL Rose to Washington Early in February the Executive Com- mittee of the ASU gave birth to a prodigous brain-child e- the idea of sending some well known student, preferably a campus leader, to Washington to protest the em- bargo on Loyalist Spain. With the decision that petite Adele Rose, former ASU head, and member of the Maroon Board of Control, was that person, ASUers scurried around campus soliciting signatures on telegrams to the President, protesting the embargo. La Rose, having little confidence in the plan, first refused, finally succumbed to the pleas of the Student Union. Embarking on a TWA plane after a parade, Rose set out for Washington. Once there she met and had tea with the Roose- velts Whom she pronounced to be charm- ing people, presented her petitions to the State Department, sadly discovered that although there were many liberals in Wash- ington, their ianuence was negligible. Returning to the campus, she informed ASUers, in a speech in Mandel Hall, of the outcome of her trip. Result of the trip was a few crank letters, claims that the campus favored almost every Itism" other than Americanism. ART Miss Chicago 139 Confident that the best way to have students satisfied in the matter of popu- larity kings and queens was to have the students do their own choosing, Cap and Gown added a joint popularity and beauty poll to their repertoire of contests. In spite of the expected small amount of bal- lot stuffing, such as was shown when some Dekes voted for genial fraternity brother Quayle Petersmeyer, C and G felt that the flnal outcome would be the campus, choice. Totally unexpected therefore was the furor caused when senior Ed Goggin did a little private selecting on his own, chose pleasant, pretty negress, Geraldine Lane, as his candidate, went forth into Wiebolt, Classics, and Harper to solicit votes for her. Spreading false reports that Miss Lane was winning the contest, Goggin caused much discomforture among students, accutely embarrassed Miss Lane who had no desire to be in the contest and expressed her wish to withdraw immediately. Still not content, Goggin phoned the downtown papers, gave them his version of the contest and accused Cap and Gown of burning Miss Lanels votes. Glorying in this bit of notoriety the papers headlined the story, ran pictures of Miss Lane, and rumored contest winners, Mortar Boardis Barbara Phelps, Joan Lyding and Sigma,s Charlotte Rexstrew. Cap and Gown edi- tor Phil Schnering denied such reports, saying that the names of the contest win- ners would be authentic announced When Cap and Gown was released sometime in May. Ez$5ciizi23iizai5zaiici N. K, xKv' m EQEM jitttghlleg wine: u Young gentlemen who wish to he garhed in a most distinguished manner, without great! y disturbing their allowance for dress expendi- tures, will he im- pressed with the clothes and acces- sories presented in Quadley House. SUITS TOPCOATS FULL DRESS TUXEDO $35 ONE PRICE ONLY M ZWWK AIVVWV IWWAAAAAAAAAAAAAIV vxrv xer 19 East Jackson Boulevard Chicago $$$$$E$K$K$K$$ ECHO, June, 1939 0477219th HfairketContinuedt MYSTERY Only CSG Knew the Answer Skapegoats of the affairs were: Cap and Gown who suddenly found themselves ac- cused of illegitimate counting of ballots; Miss Lane who retired from the scene when reporters entered; Dave Martin, loyal Ma- roonman, who lost his job as campus cor- respondent on the Daily Times because he refused to divulge the names of those who were leading the contest until after the Maroon had appeared with the information. Much annoyed, the Dean,s OHice threat- ened to expel troublemaker Goggin, re- lented only after irate father Goggin said he would sue the University in case of such action; instead, banishment to the down- town College was Gogginhs fate. CINEMA Hollywood The University seems to be becoming definitely conscious of Hollywood, and Hollywood of the University. The Quad- rangles first loss was Roberta Wilson, wearer of the Beta pin belonging to orchestra leader Gene Davis. Planning to come here, Miss Wilson changed her mind, accepted instead a contract offered bV Warner Brothers. Next to go was fornier Culver man, Bill Leach, hired as technical ad- visor on the picture thrown of Culverf, Of the three Abbott dancers registered for the Humanities survey course, Marion P01- son and Beverly Dreebin were sent to Los Angeles to perform at the Coeoanut. The third, Beverly Allen, remained, got an A on her quarterly exam. Most classic however, was the manner in which Bob Brown, Deke junior, secured a contract with M.G.M. During the produc- tion of Mirror, talent scouts wandered through Mandel, scorned feature artists, signed instead handsome Bob, prop man and set mover. Coached in acting and speak- ing, Brown goes first to New York, later to Hollywood. Most recent report was that the life story of Dr. George F. Dick, associated with research work in the Medical School, has been purchased by Hollywood. Rumor has it that Ronald Coleman will star as Dr. Dick. RADIO Radio Bull Sessions Bull Session broadcasts, presented over WBBM Saturdays at 3 by the Radio Club, were criticized as being hhmostly bully They are an excellent idea, give the Ameri- can public a Chance to hear what that much publicized brain-ehild, American youth, thinks about everything in general. The criticism that the thinking was too general was true. The Radio Club prohtting by their first attempts, improved as the year progressed. The program, interesting 85 well as beneficial to the American publia should become one of the Universities out- standing activities. Jittpigi Dim: : w rini XI CZL'Ciii .' mid Belize 3:1' Dr. h the .' . 7r. Zena remained, got mm. was the manner in -;c iunior, secured During the produc- scouts wandered :J feature artists, 2 Bob prop man 11 acting and speak- , New York, later was that the life . Dick. associated c Medical School, lollvwood. Rumor cman will star as m rmrtm.maagmmxyh y :- ECHO, June, 1939 ?'5 i575 grin, s' vim 4,.im. nu; -,-' L , FOREIGN NEWS Benes Straight from the barbarious jaws of Europe, Dr. Eduard Benes, ex-president of ex-Czechoslovakia,, arrived safely within the seclusion of the austere purity of the Universityls walls. He was enthusiastically welcomed by the students who were eagerly awaiting the ildirtil on the European situ- ation. Dr. Benes was greeted with equal enthusiasm by the administration who had been counting bright shekles of favorable publicity from his famous presence. The only group to shake hands stiffly was the Social Science Department. They did not know what to expect of Dr. Benes or what Dr. Benes expected of them. When the cabled news that Dr. Benes had resigned the presidency of Czecho- slovakia had been relayed by air and press into the University, some agile mind staked a claim. Due to M. W. Fodar, Daily News foreign correspondent who lectured at the University last year, Dr. Benes could be reached and invited to come to the Uni- versity. Good publicity whether Dr. Benes accepted or rejected the brotherly offer. Down to the Daily News oHice rushed he, to find Mr. Fodar had been removed from Czechoslovakia, but the Daily News would reach their correspondent to offer Benes the position. This was accomplished, and Dr. Benes accepted. The only thorn in the rosy scheme of things was the fact that no one but the News, foreign corres- pondant and Dr. Benes knew what had been proferred and what accepted. Frantic cables and unsatisfactory long-distance calls through the Daily News proved that only Dr. Benes knew. 'Rising above this, the University pro- duced quantities of vague publicity of the coming hero, although not sure he was plan- ning to arrive. Dr. Benesls written request for a catalogue to study was seized as a sign that he intended to teach as well as lecture, and Europe,s Number One diplo- mat was turned over to the Social Science Department by a relieved administration. The delicate matter of his salary having been taken care of by the Walgreen Foun- dation, the Administration felt their wor- ries were over, and Dr. Benes was wel- comed enthusiastically. The Social Science Department dele- gated a set of weekly lectures and a gradu- ate seminar, to Dr. Benes. His first lectures, open to the entire campus, were remark- ably more crowded than their successors, proving that intellectual curiosity tso cherished by educatorsi is still, to a great extent, in the uncivilized state of plain curiosity. These first lectures were a gen- eral historical summary of the political set- up in Europe, but the later lectures, to the joy of his audience, included Dr. Benes, interpretations of the European situation. This audience of intellectuals became more and more appreciative of Dr. Benes, information and ideas of the world today. His lectures have been an invaluable edil- cation as well as interesting in them- selves. GREAT MAN Europeis Lo-ss-U. of CS. Gain. Besides his work at the University, Dr. Benes has undertaken radio lectures and speeches upon international relations. He had planned a lecture tour of the West during spring vacation, but due to the European crisis at that time, was so dis- tressed that he remained in hibernation in Chicago. Dr. Benes lectured at Brown Uni- versity and in New York City on his way to Chicago, and he plans to tour the West before returning home Oi in order to see America as well as have America see him. POLITICS tkPolitical-profs Win Out Two of Chicagols top-Hight professors now have opportunity to put their political philosophies into practice: T. V. Smith in Congress, ttTeddyll Linn in the state leg- islature. Both led their respective Democratic tickets: Smith was 1 12 thousand votes ahead of his nearest Republican rival for congress- man-at-large; Linn won his campaign for WE SERVE ALL THE MEN'S DORMITORIES Over 65 Years Satisfactory Service WHERE QUALITY IS HIGHER THAN PRICE Munger's Laundry Co. 2412 INDIANA AVENUE Phone Calumet 6130 HUSTLE WITHOUT BUSTLE We're hustlers when the occasion demands but we don't make any noise about it. Our serv- ice is as cheerful and quiet as it is speedy. Emil Eitel I Karl EiQel Ro Steffen IN THE HEARY OF eHICAGO UAAMK HOTEL-CHICAGO RANDOLPH AND LASALLE VA fi- ECHo, June, 1939 POLITICS representative from the fifth district by the very comfortable margin of 12,000. Though speaking as often as four or five times a night, both still found time to conduct most of their classes. Outstanding feature of Linnls campaign was the torch- light parade, reminiscent of 19th century politics, conducted by brother Alpha Delts. Both candidates-elect, especially Smith, est single factor in Smithls political rise. Helping to organize the Round Table broadcasts in 1931, delivering fifteen coast- to-coast broadcasts for Roosevelt in 1936, and the sound verbal trouncing given the Daily Newxl Frank Knox on the American Town Meeting of the Air program last spring have helped develop the Smith radio personality to a high level and spread uTEDDY,, TRIUMPHS Camfmsites Campaign for Linn have gained OH campus recognition through their appearances on the coast-to-coast Sun- day morning Round Table broadcasts. Actually born in a log cabin in Blanket, Texas, April 26, 1890, Thomas Vernor Cllgnorant man and philosopherlll Smith started his political career in his native state at the age bf 13 with a 11Bailey for Senator,, speech. After an M. A. and a few years of teaching philosophy at Texas U., he came to Chicago 09271 for a Ph.D., and was eventually rewarded with a pro- fessorship in philosophy. I He entered Illinois politics in 1934 with a successful campaign for state senator. Re- election in ,36 followed. His political philosophy is direct and succint; the poli- ticianls job is not to air personal convic- tions in evolving bills, but to find just what in the way of actual legislation can be achieved. Believing, also, that far too many useless bills are brought onto the floors of legislatures, he introduced only one bill, which was passed, during his entire four years in the state senate. Radio has undoubtedly been the great- his name and fame over the country. He himself believes radio to be the most inti- mate and effective tool for influencing the independent vote. . Objective for his first congressional term is to become educated in the methods of doing things in the House; he will listen much, say little. Smith on Smith: 111 keep an open and uncommitted heart.n james Weber ClTeddy,ll Linn, son of a minister and nephew of the late great jane Addams, was born 11876l and grew up in Winnebbago, Illinois. A freshman at Chicago in 1893, he has been here ever since. He still likes to remember that Ma- roon football reached its Zenith while he was Dean of Students. In the G.O.P. camp from the time of Blaine until that of Mer- riam, he switched to the Democrats. Alwavs an active party worker, it was not until this campaign that he ran for oHice. Although endorsed by the DazYv New; twhich did not endorse Smithy, Linn still thought before election that he would be battling with Republican Matilda Fen- berg for third place. Actually, no one even seriously challenged him. Linn on future: 111 have no definite plans for my work in the state legislature; but-Pm going to do something that has never been done beforeeto organize my constituents to give me advice . . . I want a cross section of advisers-business men, housewives, college students, etc? Linn will teach during summer quarter only; Smith will get leave of absence. Political futures being as uncertain as Chicago weather these days, what turn the careers of both men will take is un- predictable. Smith, apparently counting on the Illinois Democratic machine to retain its strength, will do little during his first term except learn the ropes. Linn will be retired from teaching by the end of his first term in the house, might decide to capitalize on his demonstrated vote-getting pOWer to advance to the state senate. tReprint from Pulse. + Douglas Giving proof to the superstition that events always come in threes, Economics Professor Paul Douglas was the third mem- ber of the University to join the realm of politics this year. Running for Alderman of the 5th Ward, Douglas, like Linn, found it necessary to work with an organ- ized machine in order to get elected. In order to attain his ends, Douglas made an agreement with the Kelly machine but warned them that he might frequently oppose Kelly in the Council. Results were that he led in the primary election, received an outstanding majority in the second. Douglasl activity will be directed toward getting better housing facilities in the Ward. For the city he wants better plan- ning of finances, more honest movements in general. Meanwhile he continues his regular teaching schedule. PERSONAL APPEARANCE Opera Hours Having decided that the University stu- dents should have :1 Chance to become better acquainted with the opera, Hans O. HDCP- pner, the man behind the Information Desk in the Press Building, arranged a series of opera-hours. These hours were planned to include music lectures on the history and technical aspects of several operas, by the Music Departmentls Howard Talley, and an opportunity to meet several of the big name guests who were singing in current operas. The latter taking place over a cup of tea, or a glass of Cider. .iai'x what turn IYiX' s ' Vt.- taunting on w, k . . t unit to retain ltS V w tinting his tirst Linn will he the end of his might decide to 111:1 i'ote-getting state senate. tlpcrstition that seat Economics is the third mem. oin the realm of 2 for Alderman this, like Limi7 :. With an organ- get elected. hi Douglas made an lit machine but iight frequently :il. Results were :icctiom received in the second. lirettcd towarl in the iliillIiCS .mts better plan- mcst movements e continues his AL NCE . .. ' h . L'anCrtlt-l . r to become bettc tu- ECHo, sze, 1939 THE THEATRE NEW REGIME Workshop Football is not the only extra-curricular activity towards which the Deants Office and a large portion of the student body have been appallingly apathetic. In the past, the Dramatic Association has been able to offer comparatively little to the theatre-conscious student. The absence of a School of Dramatics is responsible for the fact that few people interested in acte ting come to the University of Chicago. Of those interested in Dramatics who did join D.A., it was a minority that had had previous experience or training. This mi- nority was gratefully received, cast and recast in leads of each play. Others were delegated to production tasks. Having no training they learned it the hard way, via the trial and error method. New director, William Randall, has done much to forward work in the group. His co-operation has been exceedingly valu- able in creating and maintaining the new interest evidenced in DA. Without his assistance, the project would not have developed. Back of the new activity is more than a year of innovations and intensive work on the part of the comparative few who had faith in the new idea and were will- ing to work toward its consumation. Out of the need for more instructive work to occupy and develop those interested in Dramatics ttandfy to quote Hattie Paine, ttto provide a place where stage-struck souls might work out their ideas and also a training ground where material that looks really promising could be given a Chance to work on more than half a page of type- written tryout material; a place where D. A. DAIRY Elisberg, Hamity, Sherman Advertise D.A. This year, however, has seen the birth of the Apprentice Actorls group, which, like a revitalizing fluid has given D.A. new life, and promises a prosperous future. This organization otters training in act- ing technique and production,. Plays chosen are well known works such as Ibsents ttGhostW produced in April. Material of this type offers valuable opportunities for dramatic development. In addition the group intends to present some of the clas- sics, and may offer cut versions of Shakes- peare. The plays, produced at two week intervals, are student-directed, student- produced. emphasis could be placed on the practical aspects of play production and on the fun- damental technique required." LEFT WING A.S.U. Theatre Group Undaunted by the consistent hard luck which has dogged their footsteps through- out the entire year is the A.S.U. Theatre- Grcup. Chief headache was the Archibald McLeish mass chant ttFall of the Cityf, Twice had the group expected to give the chant, twice the plans were entirely dis- rupted. First, through lack of an adequate BEWARE! the long arm of the LAW!!! Insure with 1535 Insurance Exchange Chicago Thirty-nine of the States have 0 low automatically appoint- ing the Secretary of State as agent to accept service in case of on automobile accident! Then, if suit is filed, it might mean traveling many miles to defend yourself under ex- tremely unfavorable conditions. Corry insurance with 0 Com- pany able to serve in any State. Be sure. CRITCHELL, MILLER, WHITNEY Er BARBOUR Telephone WABash 0340 vnua BANK 3 SINCE 1919 The University State Bank has developed broad facilities for the transaction ofcommercial, savings, and safety deposit business. Through the years, the goal of this Bank has been to serve its community, to aid its custom- ers in meeting their financial problems. Today, after 20 years, you will find these are the principles to which this Bank is pledgede to maintain capable and courte- ous service in all departmentSe to conduct a safe and sound bank. University State Bank 1354 E. 55th St. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 16 ECHO, June, 1939 REGRETS It is with regret that we bid the CLASS of '39 Hadieu".We say "adieu,l and not "Farewell" be- cause we hope you will re-visittheCAMPUSand the CAMPUS STORE often in the Future. You know that we shall be as near you in "in ye olde home towne" as your nearest post box. We suggest that you just drop us a letter to obtain: NEW BOOKS UNUSUAL TITLES FOREIGN BOOKS "C" JEWELRY "C" BLANKETS . ' CAMPUS PICTURES BOOKS of U. of C. PROFESSORS and GRADUATES We give you our BEST WISHES! U of C BOOKSTORE 5802 Ellis Avenue Tiledfre-tContinuedl cast. Later, when McLeish withdrew his permission to stage it. Unlike its former policy, the group is connected only with the A.S.U. in that the latter supports it, and has a share in the profits. Membership in the A.S.U. 18 not necessary if one wishes to work with the group. Several of the group doubling in DA. as well, in order to get added experience, for in the past, DA. has ,Clung closely to the comedies, leaving to the group production of plays with a purpose. During the Autumn Quarter, the group presented a series of one-act plays e TlThe Secretfl Chekov,s ltProposal of Marriagell and ttSoldaderaQ, Mexican tragedy. Fine performances were turned in by group leader, Demarest Polacheck, and actress, Eleanor Brasch, whose performance in Soldadera showed definite theatre ability. Marion Rappaport tlikened to last year,s Vera Ronyl showed the spark in some scenes, over-acted appallingly in others. Blame can probably be laid on faulty di- rection, inadequate rehearsing and the smallness of the theatre. RE-VIEWS Mirror Probably the best ever produced was the 1939 edition of Mirror. A greater amount of talent than has been on campus for many a year, and a good deal more work combined to make the show unusual. Petite,'gracious Dorothy Davies, for- merly of Hollywood, now of the Graff studios replaced Merriel Abbott as dance director. Starting rehearsals several weeks earlier than usual, Miss Davies, plans were doomed to go beserk when an epidemic of the flu hit the campus, and Miss Davies herself was a Victim. Longer and harder rehearsals were required to make up for this delay. The chorus dropped from the original 43 selected to a bare 20. Main- stays of the chorus were Virginia Clark and Marjorie Whitney who in addition to their ensemble numbers did solos. Skits caused as much trouble, many com- ing in late, not having enough time for ade- quate rehearsing. Mirror stand-by Grant Atkinson doubled in acting and writing the skits. Freshman singers, Margie Gray and Ruth Whelan, Were definitely 'finds and are destined to star in future Mirror produc- tions. Ben Coyt raised a lush baritone in Johnny McWhorterls lovely waltz, llYou Rule My Hearty As much work, though not adequately STINEWAY DRUGS Chicagols Most Outstanding Drug Store Conveniently located on the campus South Side's Finest Record Demonstration Room STBADEIPS RADIO AND RECORD HEADQUARTERS 955 E. 55!h St. PLA 7800 recognized was that put in by production crews. Recently announced was Director Ran- dallls reorganization of Mirror, designed to place more emphasis on songs, less on highlighting skits, Randal also plans to begin production earlier in the future. This will do away with the frenzied last minute numbers which are necessary to round out the show. On the whole Randallls plans seem substantial for in this, the first year of the new DA. directorls regime, Mirror was pulled out of the red, made a profit, albeit a small one. Successive good shows will do much toward furthering these plans as the improved production will at- v tract larger audiences. + Blackfriars Traditions come, traditions go, but the Blackfriars show and its accompanying mustache race and beauty contest remain forever. Oldest of University productions, Blackfriarsl ability to entertain has made it an annual affair. Every year precisely two weeks before the opening night, Virile senior men, attended by campus beauties and newspaper photog- raphers, gather round the C Bench to be shorn. This year the beginning Of the contest was particularly auspicious, rather gory, when Chuck Towey appeared with an extensive growth on his upper lip. Brad, T. perienced when Bra jowls. TV judged, t upon jim mustache. Botany Por ing in ther Next int contest, the Twelve tin dependents. Blackhawk Crosby. HK independen Prhtd ttm the evening have to gel to lose 3 c 11 mp I0 : graduatim COiitessiOn 5 Unplann; Ill gogd PU Atkinson'S k, tamPuS. M. Stiin Salon, mg 31151 3 duding a forth to y gcod W35 T: to wring: Wildcat: i 'inest tion Room lilltsi EECORD TERS PLA 7800 ECHO, June, 1939 3'?! W?"i'-...... 3;. . .n g .4 V . V "L WWmumnhtmrr-gewlwty ,wxfamhxf TNT: 73.: egw-ITWELVZ i 17 . lee Theater-tContinuedl n by production 5 Director Ran- Iirror, designed 1 songs, less on i also plans to in the future. 'ac frenzied last rc necessary to whole Randallls in this, the first rcctOl'iS TeSimet the red, made Successive 800 furthering these uction will at' . go, but .the accompanynlg contc5t relnalll Iv Producnomt tain has ma e "Reynolds Club barber, descended upon Towey with a shout of glee, a wicked looking oversiZed razor in his hand, all but hacked Towey into hamburger. Other BMOC, less brave, came clean shaven, ex- SHORN SENIOR DestinatimzLB. Pond. perienced little discomforture, lots of fun, when Brad scraped the soap from their jowls. Two weeks later, contestants were judged, the silver loving cup bestowed upon Jim Nash for growing the prize mustache. Losers tossed Nash into the Botany Pond, sought consolation by jumpe ing in themselves. Next in order was the BlackfriarLs beauty contest, the winner to be head score girl. Twelve finalists, ten club girls, two ine dependents, were ushered down to the Blackhawk to be judged by bandsman Bob Crosby. Hesitant, Crosby finally selected independent Marion Elisberg. Very sur- prised was Miss Elisberg who, earlier in the evening, had remarked to friends, uI have to go over to the Blackhawk tonight to lose a contest? With the glory went a trip to the New York Fair, and after graduation a job with the Elgin Watch concession at the fair. Unplanned by the Board of Superiors, but good publicity for the show, was Grant Atkinson,s expedition to the Northwestern campus. Made up at the Helena Ruben- stein Salon, Atkinson donned a black curly wig and a completely feminine outfit in- cluding a two-way stretch girdle, went forth to devistate Northwesterners. So good was his ruse that he even managed to wrangle a date from an unsuspecting Wildcat. Surprises came with opening night, when usual star of the show Grant Atkinson did not show to best advantage. Chief fault ..;L1-:---:wn--u'.ww-u , . . ' v.42 V was the hamminess of Atkinsonls part which offered practically nothing on which to work. Best performance was that of comedy lead Jim Stolp as Eulalie Quell. Next iii order was Roger Dodd,s Professor Atkins. Talent scouts in the audience spotted Dodds, may offer him a contract. Bill Hockmaan Valeria Dear offered the ulti- mate in umph. Louis Welsh as Director Whapple took his lines, made the most of them, which was a lot. Too bad that he probably wonlt be back next year. His plans are to study acting at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts. Lee Hewitt, one of this yearls discoveries, shared Atkinsoan misfor- tune in roles. Playing the ingenue lead, Hewit was smart enough to underact, dis- played one of the finest amateur voices that has ever graced a Blackfriarsh production. Generally acclaimed as the best show that the Friars have had in several years, much of its success was due to the different approach applied by director Gerhart Schild. Formerly with Max Reinhardt, Schild is new to Blackfriars, but his in- genuity in transforming dull scenes into hilarious incidents indicate that he will probably be back in the fold next year. Jose Castro, dance director, hit a new high in routines this year when he introduced a PREDICAMENT Even "Iudyh was confused. lolly-pop chorus, easily the best number. On the whole LLLove Over the Lineb followed the up trend in dramatics, proved a thoroughly enjoyable show. There was serious discussion of sending the show on the road. Comprehensive ex- aminations, however, proved a barrier. CENTRAL CAMERA CO. Camera Headquarters Since 1899 230 S. WABASH AVE. CHICAGO Photographic supplies used by the Cap and Gown stall were bought at the Central Camera Company. AND HH FAMOUS ORCHESTRA with A BRlGHT NEW SPRING REVUE NO COVER CHARGE BIIMARCK HOTEL 3333,3105" CHICQGO 18 Quality Flowers - at Sensible Prices We Specialize in Corsages from $1.00 up PROMPT DELIVERY FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED ANYWHERE J. E. KIDWELL FLOWERS 826 E. 47th St. Phone Kenwood 1352 SPORTS BUGABOOS 20118 REVERBERATE As usual loudest echo of the year prom- ises to emerge from the call of the 201, bugaboo of many juniors. The 201 or divi- sional exam threatens to wreck havoc with 1930-1940 teams. With nearly all pre- cincts tabulated, known casualties are foot- ballers Wasem, Davenport tie captainsi and Littleford, swimmer Anderson, Chi- cagols captain-elect and only point scorer in the Big Ten Meet. Business schoolls dreaded statistics comprehensive annihi- lated 37 of 119 hopefuls among whom were several actual and would be athletes. With spring comprehensives still confront- ing all, the usual amount of ineligibility seems unavoidable. Bright note is the fact that 201 flunkees regain eligibility in one of two wayse-either passing the exam in August or taking four courses in summer school. This latter out is open to all maroon men, dissolving to a certain degree the myth of Chicagds impossible eligibility standards. Outstanding sight of the sum- mer session, 1938, was Mort Goodstein struggling for credits in accounting, two social science electives and a Hebrew lan- guage sticker. Competition from an Egyp- tian and three Protestant archaeologists nearly sunk the big fullback despite ade- quate early training. At present writing, Wasem and Davenport plant to study a month tSans fillesl twithout womenl for the divisional, disdaining the July heat in- famous on the quadrangles. g+.-.. Outstanding Achievement Department Few today are outstanding athletes at University of Chicago. Especially is there a dearth of great talent in the major sports. To the men whose achievements in one sport or another are worthy of attention we dedicate this column. Sallie Sherman . . . He was drafted by the Chicago Bears. The first Maroon foot- baller since Berwanger to receive attention, from the professionals. Sollie should fit into the Bear T formation as a ball handler and passer. If so, helll find himself a welcome addition to a fast aging group of Bear quarterbacks. Ed Guxtafxon . . . Thrice each meet in an arduous dual meet schedule, sable slinger Gustafson met opponents; Never did he meet a more skilled slasher. Final scoree Gustafson 18-all opponents 0. ECHO, June, 1939 SENIORS . . . May we extend our best wishes to you. FRESHMEN JUNIORS SOPHS It,s a pleasure to serve you. Campus Restaurant 1309 E. 57th Street Photopress lnco rporated Offset Lithography 731 50. Plymouth Ct. Phone Wabash 8212-3-4 CHICAGO O . . :tend 011 to You. 'ant Street w i:.'..'.m.;w .1 ECHO, June, 1939 WELL DONE! This comment upon a skillful and successful effort carries a significance as deep as its simple sincerity; it voices an appreciation for excellence; we have grown accustomed Io it with increasing appreciation; if is the terse compliment for which we, as individuals, work; a phrase which we, as an organization, must hear. Service Engraving Company - Detroit N O 6-----.4- Immdm- 1-1: rooooooow" For Real HOME STYLE FOOD Just a Few blocks from campus TRY IIEIII'XOIDI COLONIAL RESTAURANT 6324 Woodlawn Avenue $elzawa 4am! RM PW Served in Attractive Surroundings WE CATER TO CLUBS AND PRIVATE PARTIES Phone HYDe Park 6324 o-c- . v. .1 1.. iau A A N " H' 5'11? '1' t a l ,, . . . , .Ay. . , t A e , .. ., r. ' , V .. o - , , .. -. . 4-. x. . . . g,;:;.' M .. A "1.2 .. .2. . . A 1 .. . ; - .;w . -7A R w.- 23.. A . . ,,. - u-a-a... w H. B. BARNARD CO. BUILDERS w 140 South Dearborn CHICAGO w ECHO, June, 1939 Sp 0775-1 Cantz'nuedl ERWIN BEYER . . .National Intercol- legiate Champion Beyer, a super Holler gymnast, twice tumbled, flew through the air and performed on bars so well that he took every event on a dual meet program. The aged Beyer the is 23 or 241 is an example of an athlete better trained and better matured than the average Chicago youngster who at 18-20 competes with men 2-4 years older. HARVEY LAWSON . . . Now out of school, Lawson a topnotch ball player plays under Riggs Stevenson on a Chicago Cub farm. Out three weeks with lockjaw and 40 pounds underweight, Lawson led his league in hitting thus becoming major league timbre. Meanwhile, in South Carolina Bob Shipway popular Maroon catcher hit over .300 by beating out bunts to bewilder hillbilly third base men. ti Clark Shaughnessy. Cause of the out- burst was neither critic nor grid error, but the sight of the entire squad munching ice cream bars at Toledo en route to battle Ohio State. And finally we honor 1tBUTCHll Arnold, Pulseite and star, Beta touchballer who touchballed in bare feet until the bitter end of the intramural season. ?;H BY SPECIAL REQUESTe DAILY MAROON SPORTS MICHIGAN WALLOPS MAROONS 4-5 TO 7 MAROON REPORTER IN EYE- WITNESS ACCOUNT. 11Well sir, we left the old Pi Lam house at 12 noon and picked up fellows all the way to South Bend t0 the tune of some SHAG AND STAGG I ce-cream bars caused Shag eruption MURPHY TWINS . . .ldentical twins, the Murphys were stricken each with an iden- tical mump in their identical jaws. No relative, wrestler Jimmy Loeb sat next to the stricken Chet Murphy on a student health bench. Two weeks later friend Jim- my was rewarded with a mump similar to that which ravaged the brothers Murphy. CLARK SHAUGHNESSY . . . Like all foot- ball coaches Shag must bear much criticism during an unsuccessful season. Notoriously good tempered, he listened with good grace to blowhards who criticized ignor- antly, and watched with patience as his 11 schlemiles made mistake after mistake. As it might to all good men, temper came good old Pi Lam songs. There was me, three Chi Psis and Dave Eisendrath, who didnit know any Pi Lam songs so We had to sing Sweet Violets. Got up to Michigan just in time for supper at the Pi Lam house and some beer after dinner with Pi Lams. Saturday, weather fine up in the press box -eswell food. Afterwards we went back to the Pi Lam house for a danee-swell dance. Sunday the Pi Lams from Chicago played the Pi Lams from Michigan in the annual touchball game. The Pi Lams from Michi- gan won and the Pi Lams from Chicago lost. Sunday afternoon we drove baCk- three Chi Psis and Dave Eisendrath who didnlt known any Pi Lam songs; 50 we Fcnm 1'1 H you Both 5! Cap an New Yo inclnn 2e the . 011 0r grld crmr utd munchin n route to t. a but 3 lCe battle lxRL'TCH" Arnold touchballer Wlltl : until the bitter SCJSOn. x EQUESL N SPORTS Hjs iIARooxs leR IN EYE- COUNT. the old Pi Lam led up fellows all i the tune of some There was me, i Eiscndmth, Who ECHO, 11mg, 1939 i", w wr3:"'Tszsam t" om T :- l ' w s . H - .. n .. - . -:; v. ,. .v -..-w-...,..n-M... lava. ,. w ,, n... "mum's: . V . W 2:: . .2 . A4: WW s. W2..- 7-93...-n vu- ...-'.....h....i .,An"., . T" ' Two Necessities D U R I N G T H E University Year THE STUDENT HANDBOOK A T T R A C T I V E in appearance and price N E C E S S A R Y for campus Information 5 E R V I C E A B L E throughout the year I I I THE STUDENT DIRECTORY containing N A M E S UNIVERSITY ADDRESSES PHONE NUMBERS HOME ADDRESSES FRATERNITY AND CLUB AFFILIATIONS of 6,00 0 Students. Watch for it next yea: shortly after you return to the Quadrangles. I I I Both are published by the staff of Cap and Gown and sell for only 35c each. SportjwtCOntinuedl Underwriters and Distributors of Municipal and Corporate Securities E5 OTIS 8: CO. Established 1899 CHICAGO BLU E CIRCLE READER'S N Y rk C1 v 1 d D nver Cfrizinilati Pitt:b::;h Colufnbus GRILL Drugstore Toledo Detroit 1320 E. 57th St. 4 had to sing Sweet Violets. The Tribune carries a story that iWichigan Beat Chicago 43 to 7. Foul rumor no doubt. ea; Polevaulters So far unmentioned is the Chicago Re- lay performance of pole vaulters CASSELS and DAVIDSON. Overlooked by campus pub- lications is their amazing record of 13,6" each surpassing all recent Maroon pole vaulting records. Coaches predict that Cas- sels may yet lift his body beautiful to heights of 14-, or better ere the season ends. For Davidson, a youngster, equally fond hopes are held. 2.4 s Strike Any person or institution hates adverse publicity. Of this type ballyhoo, the Uni- versity has always had its shareepossibly more. First shock of the year was the equip- ment strike engineered by impulsive fresh- man footballers. Seizing as an excuse a head injury to classmate Chapman, the freshman gained a great deal of space in downtown papers in their boyish outcry against poor equipment. Threatening to quit, they embarrassed director Metcalfe and Coach Norgren who issued immediate debunking denials of all charges. Matter was soon dropped as a few yearlings got new gear. Truth of the matter is that equipment for freshman is not good nor is it so poor as to be a source of danger. Good equipment is zealously hoarded by uMAC,,, fabulous cage manager who hates Freshmen, and will tear up his whole stock to find good gear for a varsity candi- date. Only freshmen ever to mellow icMAC" were two valiant lads who nightly serenaded him with Mother Machree until his Irish resistance was broken. W 6 Invite You to T ry Our Special STUDENT LUNCHES 83 YEARS That's how long our chefand steward together have been catering to Bismarck guests. One meal and you'll under- stand why. Emil Eilel Karl Eitel Roy Steffen IN YHE HEART Oh L4 Q; : IIMAMK HOTE L-CHICAGO RANDOLPH AND LASALLE ANY HOUR, ANY DAY YOU'LL LIKE IT BEST THE READER WAY 71w Medan? place 61st and Ellis OPPOSITE BURTON COURT ' :-nn-mmxtnzw-zxaammv . .1 , s. 'mwmlmvwmfxtsgw s amigo txJ IQ ECHO, June, 1939 4's 4 . L H ll a Drive the LIVELIEST of a" Iow-pricecl cars! ' COMPLETE LINE OF USED CARS AT LOWEST PRICES AND EASIEST TERMS rx-A-V-A Authorized Chevrolet Service . Complete Line or Accessories Factory Trained Mechanics Chevrolet Radios and Heaters . gt Genuine Chevrolet Parts Body and Fender Work a Specialty Fully Equipped Shop Duco and Spotting out Washing and Greasing Service Towing and Emergegcy Street Service W H SEVENTEEN YEARS AT 6514 TO 6530 COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE 1 ALL PHONES . . . MIDWAY 3500 ll SHEETS CHEVROLET SALES Ni4 Seven mg nati 0n babi. They evasive; this go! ing, The for bio B1 babies 1 Sixteen then d9 Sla'lghle SO b1 the 3101 81's. Ta Cllddly grOW il I bytfller 11m, AI ecialtY Service N ice fresh babies . . . 790 a pound! Several of the world's lead- ing nations have put bounties on babies. They are not hypocritical or evasive about the reason behind this golden impetus to breed- ing. They want more babies now for bigger armies later . . . babies to be fattened up for sixteen or seventeen years, then delivered on the hoof for slaughter! So breed, Mother, breed for the glory of your heroic Lead- ers. Take good care of that cuddly baby, Mother, so he9ll grow 11p big and strong and the butchers will be pleased with him. And be thankful, Mother, for your great privilege of pro- ducing a son whose destiny is to be blown to hell! This baby-hounty business is one of the more revolting indi- cations of the war insanity that amiets the world today. We may consider ourselves here in America as removed from it all . . . as determined to stay out . . . as wanting only peace. But war insanity is a horribly infectious disease. And if war breaks out any place in the world, we9ll find it terribly dif- ficult to stay out e- despite all our present high-sounding talk of neutrality. That9s why an inunediate, constant, and aggressive cam- paign for peace is so essential. We, here at World Peaceways, are conducting such a cam: paign. We have made it our job to keep people who want peace as fervently as we do, enlightened on whatis going on in world politics. We foster, in every way we know how, the cause of peace. We have plans we hope may help keep 11s out of war. But it,s a monumental job, that needs the help of all decent people. W7e9d like your support. We need your support. Write to World Peaceways, 103 Park Avenue, New York City. 4W aw in the entire production of the book assures you of an annual you will be proud of . .. . yam SM is interpreted by us to mean on-the-spot as- sistance which reduces the usual year book worries to a. minimum . . . . PW kW make the task of producing a Ene annual an instructive and memorable experience for every member of the staff . . . . THE FOWLE PRINTING CO. 524 N.Milwaukee St. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 6W afame 14W CS 18- an writ" W-.. 1... 7-5? -ru.. me wk Wamrmqmem-i'wm w . rm.-- .5,;.,. gaw- . .3, . ,. .A. N . .4 V47. .1- 3.- 211' - .9 a E111..PHL.11 ,1 g, Q U I n n I - A 1.1-...r- .EL akin .w. v :L at L'd'ii "?'vu .w .- .


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