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

 - Class of 1945

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University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1945 volume:

l 'CEI - -E' COMMEMORATE THE FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO R0b6I'f EUCU28 PUBLISHER Mary Hammel EDITOR JOIZH CFCIIIC BUSINESS MANAGER ChClI'l0ff8 FOI'd JUNIOR MANAGING EDITOR AIGH GFCIUBS JUNIOR LAYOUT EDITOR COPYRIGHT 1941 HARPER ARCHWAY AND Q If 1 7 fx, A P MQ J O W N THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO I 1891 1941 ,ZS --N T, ai? . - 1, 3521, ' jlq .. l ' J erm ANNIVERSARY CAP AND GOW is published in a twofold spirit. First, it is offered to the campus University of Chicago as a memorial to fifty years of progressg se it is offered as an escape from the present world troubles. Un these the reader will find the University's fiftieth year accurately transferr paper. There is no mention of the events of the outer world. The t 1 A" leiizlglhif 'UM r'e 'Q' HE FIFTIETH N of the cond, pages ed to otali- tarian menace here is the obligation of the editors to choose only certain situations for their copy. It is our sincere hope that the picture will appear satisfactory to our generation when at some future date they look back on their college career, and further that the picture will portra one step in the history of a great institution. ' ROBERT EVANS--Publishe y but 7' ROCKEFELLER MEMORIAL CHAPEL X 1 1 4 Y 4 , 1 s 4 I 1 1 i V R I ,- n 2 ff B f L 5 i I w v ,f i 2 4 V . I , I I , . . 5 4 Y Az Q i 1 , , 1 3 'f 1 5 E 2 . I . 1 I D' by Cheek Kg M7 ,fiildi STORY or FIFTY YEARS Q 'fTXyC'5Zdx'7'r,QQ Q 1 1 8 9 1 - 1 914 1 Vivid in the memories of many men living today is the founding of the University of Chicago. In the fifty short years since 1891, it has become one of the greatest educational centers in the world. Since a venerable old age can hardly account for this high reputation, it must be due to the vibrating enthusiasm of youth, for the University of Chicago is a young institution that has grown with the twentieth century and risen with the prairie middle-west. Stephen Douglas, who believed in the possibilities of the great Mis- sissippi Valley, foresaw a brilliant future for the growing city of Chicago and gave it its first institution of higher learning. At 33rd and Cottage Grove Avenue, he established the first University of Chicago. It was a bold venture, and finally in 1886 had to close due to financial difficulties. But the spark that had been kindled was not to die, for just three years later, the American Baptist Educational Society revived the idea of a great mid-western university and, undaunted by Mr. Douglas' failure, made plans for the present University of Chicago. They appealed to john D. Rockefeller for the original contribution with which to found the school. . He, being a shrewd business man, promised them six hundred thousand dollars if they could obtain four hundred thousand dollars from other sources. Thomas A. Goodspeed and Frederick T. Gates, encouraged by this challenge, collected the necessary money within a year, and on September tenth, 1890, the University of Chicago was incorporated. But one -million dollars does not make a uni- versityg the creating was yet to be done. Elected to head this new-born institution was William Rainey Harper, an exceptional young man whom everyone felt could do exceptional things with one million dollars. He refused! He ld out for two million dollars, the money necessary to found a school wit facil- ities adequate not only for undergraduate teaching, but also the ursuit of advanced studles and research. Mr. Rockefeller, convinced of the soundness of Mr. Harper's idea, wholeheartedly contributed the ad i tional one million dollars, and William Rainey Harper became the first pr sident of the University of Chicago. Us President Harper immediately became the driving force behnn un1vers1ty. HIS dynamic personality galvanized 1nd1v1duals and latures into action, and the enthusiasm-that had made him a great made him as great a college president. ,At the same time that he interest in the school. Men were 1ntuit1vely convinced of the sou of his ideas Eight college presidents were so impressed with his sin that they left their highrpositions to come and teach at this prog d the legis- acher raised rsonal dness erity, essive millions of dollars among the people of. Chicago, he won their pl e institution. So, even before the university opened its doors, its tional superiority was insured. Not only was President Harper interested in the curriculum school, but he also became the inspiration behind its beautiful bu and grounds. Even before a brick was laid, he and the architec planned the compact campus, that would run along Chicago's Mi a wide green plaisance made famous the next year when Little danced the hootchy-cooch there before raucous World's Fair cgu The architecture, an unobtrusive blend of Indiana .limestone and design, was to be consistent throughout, and each building with 1ts es function was complete in itself and yet an integral part of the whole d The initial building, Cobb Hall, was built the first year on land do duca- f his illidings had way, gYPf wds. othic fecial sign. mated by Marshall Field. From this beginning spread the eighty-five buildings that compose the campus today. On October first, 1892, the University of Chicago welcomed its first class of five hundred ninety-four students. From then on the doors closed, for academic work continued throughout the summer, a never plan unique among universities. At the end of two years study, the tit e.of "'assoc1ate" was awarded to the students, and thus accentuated the d1vls1on between the Junior and Senior College. Worthy aca- Q M .5 demic material that would fgfglifli Qjlcw have been refused by profit- vpbkff lfxx making publishing houses IH J! X was printed by the Uni- versity Press and thus reached an audience that COBB HALL would otherwise have been neglected. By the time of President Harper's death in 1906, the University of Chicago had become a pioneer in the field of education. The man who was chosen to succeed Presi- dent Harper was faced with the problem of maintaining the high standard, set by the first president whose reputation still dominated the university. Henry Pratt Judson, the former Dean of Faculties, overcame this handicap and remained president for seventeen years. At the time of his ascension, he had already taught at the university for fifteen years and had served as acting president during President Harper's illness, so that he knew his ,associates and his organization well. A more practical, less in- spired man than Harper, Judson turned his attention to the backing of the school and when he retired, left a financially strong university whose student body had increased eighty-six per-cent and whose endowment had more than doubled. C-C9 His successor, Ernest De Witt Burton, is probably most noted for the agreeable way in which his name combines with Iudson's to form the oft pronounced Burton-Judson Court. His services as Dean of Libraries had illustrated his ability as an organizor, but his untimely death in 1925 brought his career as president to an early end. y Max Mason was brought from the University of Wisconsin to succeed him. A professor of mathematical physics, Mason was probably better known for his submarine detectors, invented during the World War I, than for all of his academic research. His reign of office was short, for after three years he resigned to become director of natural sciences for the Rockefeller Foundation. It was then in 1929 that Robert Maynard Hutchins was appointed president. His reputation was almost as fabulous as that of Harper's. At twenty-three he had been secretary of Yale University, at twenty- eight he had been made Dean of the Yale Law School and had, thereupon, reorganized it to suit his theories, and now at thirty, he had become presi- dent of a great university. His likeness to the first president did not end there, for he, like Harper, had revolutionary plans for education and meant to make them work. His "new plan", so successful today, meant two years of a broad college education and two years of specialized study. All work was voluntary and a student could advance as ,rapidly as he was able Believmg that fundamental ideas were being submerged under a deluge of facts he emphasized ph1losoph1cal courses and introduced to the campus the Arlstotellan trio Adler Mac Keon and Buchanan R sh Medical School was made a graduate department, and the School of Ehu- catlon and the Law School were completely reorganized Everywhere a new spirit of enthus1ast1c 1nqu1ry and mtelligent object1v1ty prevail d, and since then the UH1VCTS1tY of Chicago has become known as the plrce where men think thoroughly and speak freely a center of great advance- ment Even today after twelve years of steady progress Pres1dent Hutch' ns 1S still making remarkable changes Some people do not sanction is abolltxon of 1nter collegiate football, but few dlsagree with his wideni g of the unlverslty s research department to all parts of the world Whether they approve or not everyone agrees that he is making a splendid attempt to keep education in pace w1th the times. This new objective of making the University of Chica o a pulsating influence 1n the world around it 1S an app o- pr1ate climax to its history for surely it has done more tha merely transmitt learning to thousands of students It has lent its talent to creating new knowledge that has enlighten d all mank1nd Enrolled 1n the faculty are men whose prowr ss 1n science and literature have brought them honors fr all over the world Ever since Albert M1chelson discover d the speed of llght and thus clarified a whole field of physi s there has been a stalwart tradition of superiority to uphol . RobertA Mllllklh and Arthur Holly Compton both advanc d that tradition when they received Nobel prizes for th ir extraordinary work in physics. Howard Taylor Ricke ts died seeking a cure for typhus, and George Dick is a na e familiar to every school child as the discoverer of scarle t fever anti-toxin. So on through department and department, year after year, men se k more knowledge to bring to the world. Arthur Dempster and Willia Harkins are currently working endlessly and fruitfully in the shadow , unexplored field where physics and chemistry meet. In the biology depar - ment, Professor A. J. Carlson is setting the pace with his scientific mott , "Vat iss the ef-fidencef' All of these contributions will add to the progress of the passing years and make the university an essential part of the future. So at the turn of the next century, the University of Chicago will be just as great as it is today, for it will have advanced with time and will fulfill the requisites of education in that age, whatever they may be. 4 1 N 1 S I h E l is i X a v rv W 5 i P w ' x TUM Psi U I-'lard Times Party AUTUMN QUARTER ACTIVITIES l.ote September sciw the University open with the usuol bong. The only things different obout that opening Sundoy were the laces of the people involved. Noturolly ci new crop of Freshmen were on hond, but neorly everybody wos hungrily sur- veying the people who were to model their lives during the coming school yecir. Centrcil Figure ot the men's dormitories wcis Psi U Dicl4Sc1lzmc1nn, who was in chorge ol men's orientation. Noturolly he wos surrounded by his lroternity brothersi however, this yeczr sow fewer complciints cigciinst monopoly ol freshmen by ony one lroternity thon ony yeor in the recent post. Eorly men's rushing mcide the old mod-house rush just ci little moder than usucil ot Burton-Judson. With this exception everything wcis the some os it had been in the post. The even- ing wcis morked by freshmen chummingg with upper- clossmen in o woy not seen until rushing got under Red Cross Drive Way. It is even rumored that Salzmann with AI Garfinkle and Bob Evans did a little imbibing that night, but the facts are not forthcoming on this. The vvomen's dormitories presented an entirely different scene. ln the usual vvay things were far more feminine, quiet, and better managed, despite the success of Salzman's reformed orientation pro- gram. Most of the credit for the efficiency of womens organization, federation, was due to the effort of l-lenrietta Mahon, vvho was the feminine BWOC of the Week. Counselors proved to be much better on the Foster-Kelly side of the Midway, probably due to the fact that they had undergone a training course during the previous spring quarter. Such a course has never been successful when applied to the male of the species. from Freshman Week events moved swiftly into rushing. As Qctober began to drop its leaves, fraternities prepared to bring the lamb to slaughter. Freshman Beauty Rolf. I Paulette Goddard and A. D. Phis. Motivating influence of the ritualistic events was Alpha Delt Chuck Percy, who headed the lnter- Fraternity Committee. Percy, who had been a rather gross violator of the code the year before, reformed and managed a practically honest rushing period. Key to his success was perhaps the short- ness of this year's open season, for there were no really major violations of the rules. Top houses on the day of the final seduction were Psi Upsilon and Delta Kappa Epsilon. Alpha Delta Phi, who the night before had been ringing its hands and wishing they were its neck, got a break at the last minute and pledged a fair class. All large houses seemed to prosper, little houses had a fairly tough time. Fortunately or unfortunately as the case may be, the lack .of football did not materially affect the fraternity situation. Club rushing which had led the way to the shortened season was slightly more drawn out than the fraternity hunt. The Quadranglers fought it out with the Mortar Boards and came out top dog much to everyone's surprise. The Esoterics mainly battled the Sigmas but stole girls from all big clubs. All four large clubs pledged good' classes, no one vvas stuck. Miracle of the season was Wyvern, which netted thirty-three girls. Smaller clubs mostly did well, the crop harvested Homecoming Carnival. was better, if not much larger, than usual. Nastiest scandal of the year came onthe day the girls went to sign up. Ruth Steel, acting for Sigma, protested that the Quadranglers had been Udirtyf' rushing when they had allowed some freshmen girls to attend jane Anderson's wedding. Donna Culli- ton, lnterclub Head, who had been forwarned about the fact and had given her okay, stuck to her politic friends and precipitated a real row. Champion of the day was Quadrangler President Shirley Burton, who walked out of a four hour meeting, cool and collected possessor of a favor- able vote which numbered only the two mentioned against her. For weelcs people' were cutting people in the Coffee Shop. Even jo hn Keller felt the tenseness of the atmosphere under his pro- tective shell. -lhanlcsgiving came with the lnter-fraternity Ball, which was successful as usual. The average num- ber of pins were hung, the average number of people were intoxicated. Following an old tradition, the Chi l3si's had a room in the Sherman in which they gave a perpetual cocktail party and probably had the most fun of any group there. Shortly after this memorable event the Alpha Delts forgave the Psi Us and the DKE's ana joined them for the annual Three-Way Party at Towers Club. The select party noti the Chicago aed only one outsider amongst the ranks, none other than joe Hanley. His presence probably saved the even- ing for those tired of seeing the same old faces Cmost of the boys see Joe only tw ice a weelcj The parties were both huge successesq the Maroon gave them both full Bazaars. It is more people got their name in th column after these affairs than ever before. The quarter ended properly with rumored that cnt venerable had been in Convocation in the Chapel. Head Marshall, John Stevens, and ' ei Senior Aide, Henrietta Mahon, sh pherded the before the Christmas holiday, a numoer of prom graduates into line and through their paces. But c inent people resigned their jobs in ampus activi- ties. Most important of these was John Bex, whose resignation from the Maroon Board was demanded when others of that group learned been actually helping the Daily Chic that he had agoan, which made its debut in January. Thus ended the social- scandal side of a full quarter. Faith tained in the human race only by may be main- remembering that many of the same students toolc and passed all their exams. CRIENTATICJN There is no one more lonely than a green lresh- man stranded on a college campus with nothing to do but smile sheepishly at other solitary new- comers. Everything about the schoolseems as grey as its limestone walls. The dreary dorm rooms are barren compared to Petty-covered walls at home, and empty classrooms seem so formidable, they almost set one paclcing. Then, just as the lreshman is beginning to feel at ease, a rush ol sell concerned upper classmen beseiges him and leaves him Flabbergasted. perceiving this disheartening welcome, the Freshman Qrientation Committee and the Federa- tion of University Women got together and, despite their formidable titles, planned to have a raucous Board ol the Federa- tion ol University Women Henrietta Mahon, President Virginia Allen Marion Castleman Charlotte Ford Amy Goldstein Carolyn Grabo Anabeth l-lamity Shirley Latham Janet Vanderwalker Marjorie Woodrich Freshman Orientation Committee orientation lor new students each year. l3iCl"Ofd 5GlZmGf1f1, Kenneth GS-Dpineef Chairman Francis Lynch 1 ' v - Q William Blackwell Kenneth MacLellan The groups begin their worlc in the winter Robert Boyer Milton Weiss Q . t John Crane ,loseoh Molkup quarter by canvassing the campus to determine in John Crosby William Westenberg MEN: WOMEN: Blumenthal, Weiss, Mollcup, Blackwell. Front-Vanderwalker, Mahon, Goldstein, Allen. Back-l-lamity, Latham, Woodrich. 21 I Registration in Bartlett. general what a freshman should lcnow and then during the spring coach erstwhile counselors on what to show. These counselors, chosen for their personality and interest in people, guarantee the freshmen a good time while attending all of the activities. t A weelc before school begins, these loyal under- graduates cut short their vacations and seelc out their charges in order to show them the benefits of college life., Many have already written each otherduring the summer,and although a glamourous photograph of an upper classman may flatter be- yond recognition, they greet one another lilce old friends. V The first night at school, all of the girls gather in the dorms for a gay pajama party complete with coolcies and colces. Since the men are cordially not invited, they unconsciously congregate for a carefully Qand subtelyD planned bull session. Both are always successful, since hog and bull sessions are advertised the world over as coll ments, i ege require- Then, to offset the boring freshman examinations, a day by day program is arranged. Un Monday the Alumni foundation gives a luncneon where speeches are cleverly mixed with courses, and at four ofcloclc, the freshmen get their first glimpse of Dean Smiths sparldingpersonality. 'fo impess the newcomers and to recruit the diminishing ranl4s, upperclassmen spe-nd all day Tuesday boasting about extra curricu'ar activities and exposing the ins and outs of the less formal side of school. To insure a good impression, they end with a mixer where all the men, old and new, set out to find themselves "then freshman girl. Comes Wednesday and John Vand erwater cor- rals the whole class, clad in jeans and ten gallon hats, into a barn dance. Despite annu ai slcepticism, the dance is always a big success, because John Vanderwater is inimitable and because it's great fun to let down one's hair and yell. The Dramatic Association next displays its prowess. It always goes out of its way to give an excellent performance for its guests, in order to inspire them to participate in or, better yet, attend its productions. After the show everyone adjourns to the Reynolds club for a theater party, a merry free-for-all with more entertainment. This year Friday brought both disappointment and romance to the campus. The long awaited picnic at the Laslcer estate had to be cancelled, because Mr. Laslcer was using it for his current honeymoon. No one wanted to interfere with love, so they postponed the picnic tot future years and were contented with rollicking about the campus. Despite Chicago's publicized laclc of school spirit where athletics are concerned, Saturday always brings huge crowds out for informal games and tennis matches. Freshmen compete with upper- classmen and often trounce them thoroughly. The day, and as it happens the weelc ends, with a "CH dance in the lda Noyes Gym, a traditional close to Phi Psi Rushing football Saturday that has outlived the foobtall. So the weelc endsl lts success is undeniable. Freshmen are completely at home on the ivy covered campus and happily reconciled to untidy rooms and never getting to bed before two A.lVl. They strut about greeting new friends, freshmen and seniors alilce, with the assurance of old timers. Upperclassmen, too, are fully oriented to a horde of new faces. There are more "buddies" to borrow from and more friends to coke with. Club and fraternity members have actually met the scores of people they are rushing and have been able to judge from appearances and not records. A freshmen with a string of activities in high school might have turned out to be a bust, and one with a meelc, unassuming high school record might have been hiding a Hqueenf' And so the stage is already being set for a more robust orientation, one much less to the satisfaction of the freshmen, . . . hell weelc. . . when neophytes are no longer honored guests but rather the goats of endless pranl4s. Psi U Pledges. Melvin Douglas and Alpha Delts. W r w 4 4 1 1 Y Y E THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CHICAGO. ILLINOIS OFFICE OF' THE PRESIDENT April 16, 1941 To the Fiftieth Anniversary Cap and Gown: Our Fiftieth Anniversary is a year of celebration of our distinctions of the past. Coincidentally, and more important for the future, it is a critical year of struggle for the con- tinuance of our distinction. We have much to celebrate. When the University sprang full-fledged from the minds of its founders fifty years ago it immediately assumed a position of leadership in America and the world. In the intervening half century we have maintained our tradition of leadership on new frontiers. ' The special significance of the Univer- sity of Chicago is that it is free. It is important not only for its own sake that the University should continue to hold the position it has enjoyed. The decline of free universities in this country and their destruction abroad make all the more necessary the intellectual and spiritual leadership this institution is prepared to offer the world. Our celebration will go forward to its conclusion as planned. The Campaign must also meet our expectations. The University must go on from strength to strength. Sincerely yours, ftocnnrainwn 1891- THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO - FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY -1941 George A. Works james M. Stifler Frederic oodwqrd Chqrleg W, Gilkey Ernest C. Miller McKendree L. Rcmey Aaron j. Brumbough .Robert C. Woellner William J. Mother 26 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION ROBERT MAYNARD HUTCHINS . . President EMERY T. FILBEY . . . Vice-President WILLIAM BENTON ........... Vice-President FREDERIC WOODWARD Vice-President Emeritus, Director ol Fiftieth Anniversary Celebration MARTIN J. FREEMAN . .... . . Entrance Counselor CHARLES WHITNEY GILKEY . . Dean ol the Chapel WILLIAM JOHN MATHER . . Bursar ERNEST C. MILLER . . . . . Registrar WILLIAM MADISON RANDALL . . . Assistant Dean of Students McKENDREE LLEWELLYN RANEY . Director ol the University Libraries OTTO STRUVE , . . Director ol the Yerltes Observatory RALPH WINFRED TYLER . . Chief Examiner, Board of Examination VALERIE C. WICKHAM . . . . Director of Admissions JOHN ALBERT WILSON ....... Director ol the Oriental Institute ROBERT CARLTON WOELLNER Executive Secretary, Board ol Vocational Guid ance and Placement GEORGE. ALAN WORKS . . . . Dean ol Students and University Examiner JAMES M. STIFLER . . . Secretary of the University 27 Sciences I WALTER BARTKY Sciences William Hay Taliaferro Gordon Laing AARON ,ISHN BRUMBAUGH Dean of tlsie College LEON PERDUE SMITI-I Dean of Students in time College ZENS LAWRENCE SMITH Assistant Dean and Assistant Dean oi Students in the College EARLE GRAY Dean of Students in the Rush Graduate School of Medicine CARL FREDERICK I-ILITI-I Dean of University College 28 DEANS OF WILLIAM I-'IAY TALIAFERRO Dean ol tlwe Division ol time Biological Sciences VICTOR E. ,IGI-INSON Dean of Students in the Division of ilwe Biological Aiamuia HOLLYICOMPTQN Dean ol tlwe Division of the Physical Sciences Dean of Students in the Division ol' time Physical Robert Redfield THE UNIVERSITY I RICHARD PETER IVICKEON Dean of the Division of the I"Iumanities JAMES L. CATE Dean of Students in the Division of the I-Iumanities D ROBERT REDFIEL Dean of the Division of the Social Sciences JOI-IN DALE RUSSELL Associate Dean and Dean of Students in the Division of the Social Sciences Leon Perdue Smith Arthur Holly Compton William Homer Spencer EDITI-I ABBOTT Dean of the School of Social Service Administration ERNEST CADIVIAN COLWELL Dean ol the Divinity School WILBER GRIEFITI-I KATZ Dean of the Lavv School WILLIAM I-ICDMER SPENCER LOL 29 Dean ol the School of Business IS RCUND WILSON Dean of the Graduate Library School I I CLeft-right around tabIeD-Paul S. Russell, Arthur B. Hall, Laird Bell, Harrison B. Barnard, wax Epstein, Herbert P. Zimmerman, President Robert M. Hutchins, Chairman Harold H. S ift, John Nuveen, Jr., Robert L. Scott, Charles F. Axelson, and Trevor Arnett. BOARD OF TRUSTEES HAROLD H. SWIFT . WILLIAM SCOTT BOND LAIRD BELL JOI-IN F. IVIOULDS . Trevor Arnett Sewell L. Avery Charles F. Axelson Harrison B. Barnard Laird Bell W. IVIcCormicIc Blair William Scott Bond James H. Douglas, Jr. Cyrus S, Eaton Max Epstein Marshall Field Harry B. Clear Charles B. Goodspeed OFFICERS - Q . Q TRUSTEES Arthur B., Hall Paul G. Hollman Robert M. Hutchins Albert D. Lasl4er Frank McNair John Nuveen, Jr. Ernest E. Quantrell . Chairman . First Chairman Second Chairman . Secretary Albert W. Sherer James IVI. Stiller John Stuart Harold H. Swi John P. Wilson Herbert P. Zim ft ITl9FI'T1C1l"I Clarence B. Randall HONORARY TRUSTEES Lessing Rosenwald Thomas E., Donnelley Paul S. Russell Charles R. Holden Edward L. Ryerson, Jr. Charles E. Hughes Albert L. Scott Samuel C. Jennings Robert L. Scott Frank H. Lindsay 30 CLUB and FRATERNITY RUSHING i the virtues of their own organization and the i vices of others. I-F. Head Percy Though most closely associated with fall quarter, rushing really begins in the summer. This gives the members a better chance to become acquainted with the new students, and it also aids the Uni- versity in contacting l-ligh School graduates who are undecided about college. New students are sized up as soon as they arrive at the University, but rushing does not legally begin until after freshman week. Then comes the string of coke dates, luncheons, and smokers, where freshmen meet club and fraternity members at informal gatherings. The fraternities each have Rushing is going around with a "fine, thanks" and a "why, l'd love to" on your lips, and a "dig me a grave and let me die" in your heart. It is that period each fall when clubs and fraternities put their best l feet forward to impress likely freshmen with I-C Head Culliton three open houses which may be attended by the freshmen whether they receive invitations or not. Rules made and enforced by lnterclub and lnter- fraternity Councils control the seven weeks competi- tion. The best parties are held during closed rushing --the week before pledging. Each club tries to have one function that is unusual. Cruise parties and theater parties are fun. The Mortar Boards had a wine party---which is all right if you like that sort of thing. The Esoteric's party at Palos Park was a slacks affair and earned a plus for Club gets girl variety and fun. Breakfasts vveren't very original but proved a good en- durance test for those who hadn't had a snack before starting out. First impressions are important. ln the bull sessions which follovv a func- tion, the appearance of a possible candidate is discussed as thoroughly as his personality. Too much lipstick or an unshaven chin can be just as fatal as an impossible introvert or an equally impossible extrovert. Rushing ends for the Women with a formal preferential dinner the night before pledging. The climax for the men comes the night of pledging. With dinners, theater parties, and various stag affairs, fraternity brothers and their new pledges celebrate the fortunes of the day. This year 766 men pledged on November Sth. This number is slightly less than the number that pledged last year, but the decrease was caused by a smaller freshman class. Gn November 'l8th 'l5O women pledged. Fraternity bags oy ' INTERCLUB CGUNCIL GEIGER Alpha Chi Theta DRYBURGH Alpha Epsilon FORD Delta Sigma CULLITON I Mortar Board CARLSON Phi Delta Upsilon BIESER - Pi Delta Phi STEEL Sigma MARKS Triota WHITING Wyvern DANIELS Esoteric BURTON Ouadrangl Clubs may ignore and even slander one another during intensive rushing,but when the last rushee is pledged, they relax and lead a happy family Iile. Controlling their competetive activities in the fall and their cooperative ones during the rest of the year is the Inter-Club Council. Besides setting up rules for rushing, pledging, and initiation, the council gives a ball that is a hi-lite ol the winter quarter and in spring sponsors the Inter-Club Sing, where eachfclub sings its songs before spectators and judges and prays that it will win the cup awarded to the best choral group. It is pleasur- able competition and brings further harmony among the clubs. ALPI-IAYEPSILON DELTA SIGMA ALPI-IA CI-II TI-IETA SIGMA PI DELTA PI-II MORTAR BOARD TRIOTA WYVERN PI-II DELTA UPSILON ESOTERIC CI-II RI-IO SIGMA OLIADRANGLEI? PI-II BETA DELTA ALPHA EPSILCN ,ik .x B B 9 X S situ it Y . Exknl 'RQ S Q .s Q is X -, Dmiiiiil SENIORS SOPHOMGRES Cynthia Dursema Gertrude Eichstaedt Helen Myers Christine Smith Pauline Soclcolovslcy Caroline Willis JUNIORS ,lean Boerger Dorothy Einbeclcer Ch Itt F d aro e or Ellen Grove Anna Mae l'luling Patricia Smith Marge Aherg Jane Claridge Marsha Dzubay Felicity Fonger Mary Graham Emilie Rashevslcy Dorothy Ann Stejskal Ab 9 J Cla dge CIC dg 34 fi. 'li :gs L.: 5 1 x SENIORS JUNICDRS SOP!-IOMCDRES Dorothy Berg Virginia Brown Anna Mae Cummings Jeanette De Rose une Rose Chetister Beth Dring Helen lttner Betty Reichert Hilvie Benson June Briedegan I Eleanor l-lora Betty Soderstrom Eva De Vol Elaine Roy Eloise Witt Kathryn Dryburgh I Marjorie hlansen PLEDGES Ruth Mary Jan en Dorothy Sefcilc Dorothea Detfenbaugh Phyllis Servies M. Jansen R. Jansen Sefcik Servies Soderstrom Witt PLEDGES Marley Jo Bready Rat Claridge Betty l'lulburt Eleanor Karlstrom Jeanne Loughran Martha Manns Wilma Martens Agnes Massias Lois Mossberg Ruth Perkins l-lelen Quissenberry l-lelen Reeves Marjorie Rollins Yolanda Sini Marcia Stephens Carolyn Vick Karlstrom R, ' Loughran Manns Martens Massias Mossberg Myers EQuissenberry Rashevslcy Reeves Sini C. Smith P. Smith Sockolovsky Stephens Stejskal Vick Willis Honorqry Membergg' Mrs Dudley B. Reed Mrs. Edward A. Burt Mrs. Mrs. 35 William Scott Gray Mary E. l-layes ALPHA CHI THETA Lois Gartner Evelyn Geiger Freda Kinger IHIB La Verne Landon Mary Luell lVlcCllellancl JUNIORS l'lazel Cargill Edith Locker soPHoMoi2Es Elizabeth Waters Alquist Apprich Argiris Baker Baumeister Borman Broderick Butts Chittenden Christoph Clough Comstock Disch Evans Farwell S I G M A Gilfillan Glenn E. Goode J. Goode Greening Bohnen Clements F t oo e Cirenander llllli 36 53 Cargill Gartner Geiger Locker Kinder McClelland Waters Hackett Haynes Horal E. johnson F. johnson Klopsteg Mayer E. Miller M. Miller Moore Moran Nichols Nebel Regnell L. Rolf Ruby A. Steel A. Steel Taylor Teberg Westfall 37 .N Q... ...,. . .... . A. .. .....,,..,..... iw . :S mar IMCTURED Charlotte Ely Calista Fryar Jeanne Goenier Lorraine Klein l.ois Roll Diana Winston PI DELTA PHI Mary Emmeline Eaton Marion Halston Elsie Maccracken Elizabeth McElvain Marjorie Schlytter Betty Tuttle UN ORS Josephine Beynon Ruth Bieser Louise Cummins -orraine Daley ,lean Hambly eanne Knauss oris Knuclsen Abbie Lukens Genevieve Mahlum Gene Pierce Mary ,lane Tompkins Mary Alice Wesche SOP!-ICDMORES ,loan Augustus Helen DeYoung Mar'orie Gardner l.yn l-Iill Phyllis Howell Rosemary Mclfeighan Cecile Scharlenberg MORTAR BOARD -fii NMNNN X -X Mary Bogie Virginia Brantner Donis Fisher Doris Hendrickson Marjorie Tompkins Ellen Tuttle Bieser Bogie Eaton Fisher Adams Alling Bickert Coulter Culliton Evans Fanning Ferriter Florian Gaidzik Grabo Graver Harlan Hinchliff Hopkins 38 Kass its . X 1 . x"V' i ft . ti " ,E is if ' -L ..,. 5 IHU4 Hendrickson Hill Howell Knauss Knudson Lukens Mahlum McElvain Mclfeighan Schlytter Scharfenberg M. Tompkins M. Tompkins B. Tuttle E. Tuttle Wesche kfi.wi5ZQc0Ck iiflllding iiahillhng hllifiltliili lsiiilson gniiiiimn Iiiiifih iftfzigiicclik sismiaies Jumiaies saPHaMai2Es PLEDGES Helen Bickert Prudence Coulter Donna Culliton Muriel Evans Carolyn Grabo Blanche Graver Margaret Hecht ,loan Lyding Barbara Page Elizabeth Mueller Jane Warren Beatrice Gaiclzik Clarabelle Grossman Patricia Lycling Elizabeth Munger Betty Jane Nelson Margaret Peacock Marylu Price Mary Park Welch Dorothy Wendrick Sally Aalams Jean Hopkins Alice Lowry janet Peacock Margaret Ann ,loan Sill Shirlee Smith Rathje Virginia Alling Elizabeth Fanning Sybil Ferriter Constance Florian Norma Glass Virginia Harlan Georgia Hinchlitl Nancy Newman Mary Louise Rowland TRIOTA WYVERN A 1555, 1 . A L Y " "C .., -xi? K, " f 2 ws- iu.'I- ,. llll Marie Adam Georgine Brown Betty Crawford Helen Dady Virginia Dady Diana Doutt Dorothy l'lager Eloise Procter Janet Rissman ,loan Wehlan Wanda Wajnialc x ri K 3 A x 33,3 -t Hill Adams Aikman Bohn Ball B ning Beville Boatright Clinton Cox Cr ighton Curtin Cuttle ,Earle Eichenbaum Es erschmiclt 40 ACTIVE GRADUATES Susan Elliott Ethel Livingston Marion Schoenfeld Ester Weiss Ruth Young SENIORS Jane l-lirschleld Jean Leviton Lila Miller JUNIORS Columba Grazian Rita Liberman Jeanne Marks Sophia Sorkin Marjory Waldstein SOP!-IOMORES Reva Frumldn Blanche Lerner Eunice Waprin Norma Yonover Lerner Levitan Liberman Marks Miller PLEDGES Myril l-lurwich Caryll Kousnetz Charlotte Landau Reeva Navy Ella Ozeron Phyllis Peltz Sarah Rayor Della Silverstein Roselyn Smolin Marjorie Thomas Silverstein Sorkin Yonover Flynn Hayes Lapp A. Martin Martin McCarthy McMurry Megan Merker Molitor Mortenson Peters L. Peterson Peterson Petrie Petrone Petty Reynolds Richards Ross Rome Barbara Smith Beverly Smith S. Smith Stevens Stromwell Sullivan Thornston Tort Urbanek Whiting Wilson 41 JUN PHI DELTA. UPSILON Alice Carlson Annette Cuneo Edith Davis Eloise l-lusmann IORS Margie Dunn Marian Hamlin Shirley Moore Angela Perisich Nadezdia Salvador SCDTERIC SOPHGMORES gean Rho es Betty jane Charpier oris Siddllll Mary Elizabeth Davis Georgia Elsie Drechsler Geraldine iauber Wouters Honorary Members: Mrs. M. ,l y Chapin Mrs. Alicj Duddy Mrs Alice E. Elander Mrs. Otis Fisher Mrs. Nina Sands Mrs. Mary Vilas Mrs. Alma Wild Drechsler Dunne ss .... g ' Amrhein Anderson Beckwith G. Berg Berg Cameron D. Daniels F. Daniels Dayton unaway - SENIORS JUNIGRS ' Margaret Amrhein Gail Beclcwilth ,lean Comer n Maril n Day on Joan Duna y Margaret Ex er Beth Fisher Mary ,lane Clieisert Eaton L Ellsworth Hamlin Hoffman Husmann Kachel Keippel Moore Rhodes Siddall Tauber Wouters Fisher Geisert Haight Hammel Hibbard Hiller Hirsch Howard Latham Lounsbury Mahon McNamara Mullilcen Phillips Rahill Reay Russell Scanlon Shimmin Simson Steele Tuell Van Liew Wagner 43 ., '. Margery Hibbard Helen Howard Shirley Latham Clarissa Rahill Mary Louise Scanlon Elizabeth Shimmin Sue Steele SOPI-IOMORES Florence Daniels Ann Haight Naneen Hiller Helen Hirsch Mary Reay Betty Van Liew Janet Wagner Margaret Zimmer PLEDGES Geraldine Berg Kay Lawson Virginia Mullil4en Martha Phillips Carroll Russell Betty Lou Simson Dorothy Tuell Edrey Smith CHI RHO SIGMA A urge wr ,. Q ':i.Nx,.r'Nx,,N,- - gr is S ,J X ps ex, f X Alder Allen Anderson Barlick Easton Harvey Hermes Howell l Abraham Bane Both Brooks Burton Caulton Dawes Donovan Duncan Dickson Eaton Headland Hirschel Hoover Howson Kreuder Kuh McCarthy McKey Mahon Mooney Osborne Patterson Pearce 44 Lcxndes Lindley MacDonald Maskin McCue McDowell Purvis Reeve Scharloau Schwinn Simon Thomson QUADRANGLER E SENIGRS Eva Betty Abraham Nan Dickson Mary Elizabeth Snow Patricia Wollhope UN QRS ligne Thomas PLE i argery Brooks Shirley Burton -ouise Eaton -uci le l-loover 0 HCMORES Barbara Quinn Caulton Merrilee Dawes oan Duncan ary Herschel ilfl Pl' ll P5 Rf 0 gint jeanne Kreucler Tho on o W lfhop Betsy KUP Marian McCa rthy Libby Mclfey , Mary Osborne Ann Patterson Rosalie Phillips Mary Ryerson Elinor Schulze DGES Clark Bane Virginia Both Dorothy Donovan Betty l"leadlancl Louise l-lowson t Elizabeth Mahon Carol Mooney l-lelen Pearce Jayne Rittenhouse Grace Shumway Margaret Stuart Mary lrovillion PHI BETA DELTA SENICDPS Marslwa Thompson Doris Wigger JUNIOR Laura Lu Tolsted PLEDGES Mary Laura Collins Elizabeth Carney Etta Brown Eclitli Fleming Bernice l-leller Barbara lVlonl4 C H ll Thompson W gg MARY ELAINE IRIS LORRIANE GRAHAM ROY MILLER KLEIN Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Upsilon Sigma 47 FRATERNITIES ALPHA DELTA PHI BETA THETA PI CHI PSI DELTA KAPPA EPSILGN DELTA UPSILGISI KAPPA SIGMA PH DELTA THETA PH GAMMA DELTA PH KAPPA PSI PH KAPPA SIGMA PH SIGMA DELTA PI LAMBDA PHI PSI LIPSILON SIGMA CHI ZETA BETA TAU KAPPA ALPHA PSI 48 INTERFRATERNITY CCUNCIL l The lnterfraternity Council, existing mainly for the purpose ol regulating and coordinating the various fraternities, has widened the scope of its activities this year. ln addition to regulating rushing Functions, the Council startedotf its term of service by cooperating with lnterclub in the publi- cation ol a booklet describing the advantages of clubs and fraternities to freshmen. During the year it sponsored a Well-attended banquet at which Dean Brumbaugh told the Greeks his vievv- point on the Fraternity system and included along with his criticisms some suggestions for improve- ment. Another successful innovation was the arranging of a series of tall4s given by Hugh Cole, expert military strategist, on the possibility of invasion of America and our part in the foreign situation. I-F Council Meeting lnterfraternity Banquet A L P H IAMDHE-IL'l'IA H I Chartered at Chicago in 1895. Faculty Members--Malcom Sharp, Ferdinand Sharp, E. V. L. Brown, Gordon j. Laing, Ernest Price, Edgar Goodspeed, Arthur Bovee, Charles C. Gregory, Samuel Harper, Roger T. Vaughn, and Robert M. Hutchins. MEMBERS SENICRS John Argall John Fraliclc Homer Havermale joseph Howard Louis Letts Charles Mowery Wallace Qttomeyer Charles Percy Carl Nohl William Malinowslci JUNIORS Arthur Bethlce Lester Dean Robert Dean Lyle Harper Neil slohnston Raul Jordan Jerry Morray Calvin Sawyier Paul Smith Howard Kamin Robert Higgins SOPI-IOMQRES ,lohn An elo George Brake David Durkee George Flanagan Lindsay Leach James Matheson Richard Merrifield William Qstenburg Richard Philbriclc Richard Reed Milton Robinson David Smith Front-Leach, Blakeslee, Reed, Matheson, Merrifield, Allen, Robinson. Robert Smith Robert Stierer Robert Thompson Simon Allen PLEDGES Robert Atkins David Brown Carl Bue Robert Dille Thomas Hoegen John Jorgenson Howard Husum Walter Michel William McNichols Robert Smidl Earl Wheeler Robert Van Etten Robert Christy gfkxvffwxi' vs'-1 M 13 M-Mi QW... Q., S F- 'Vf . i Q 'Q., 3' 5 Q--' -., .J 4' i 1 m r i' 'l'1'iVNi9fi'A '. ' Writ? BGCREE- Smith, O5SfeflbVUQi AHQSIOI Sfiefeff HGNGQUVD Individuals-Argall, Fraliclc Mowery Percy . mit . ' ' ' Front-McWhorter, Johnston, Jordan, Sawyier. Front-Smidl, Michels, Hoegen, Van Etten, Difle, Middle--Taylor, Kamin, Meade, Bethke, P. Smith. Atkins. Back-L. Dean, Morray. Back-Wheeler, McNichols, Husum, Christy. BETA THETA MEMBERS SENIORS SGP!-IOMORES john Mongerson Charles Mather Charles Darragh Edwin H. Armstrong jerome R. Scheidler Franlc Harrison, jr. ohn E. Wilson Frantz Warner john P. jetlerson PHI Founded at Miami University, 1839. Faculty Counselor-Merle C. Coulter. Faculty Members-Arthur Barnard, Merle Coulter, Howard Dunkel, Dr. Samuel Slaymalcer, William H. lalialerro, Winilred E. Garrison, Norman MacLean. Lucien Fitzgerald George Dana johnson Charles W. Sutton john D. Taylor Richard Taylor Donald E. lhies JUNIQRS Robert Kraybill james A. Willott Daniel S. Barnes Stephen lfewellyn Eugene R. Later PLEDGES Rrcrom Lael? Richard Qrr jaclc Berger JO V1 C 'V' 9 Earl M. Ratzer Hugh Bonar PORGW ljullsf CI I H john B. Zurmuehlen john A. Crawford Alexon ef On O D Gregory Hedden Don Dewey EClW0"Cl 59112 Individuals-Harrison, jetferson, Wilson. Orr,-I-Wfurnelr, Heddon, Zurmuehlen, Ratzer, Barnes , t . Front-Dewey, Randolph, MacBride, Taylor, Sutton, GY or Cer Willow, Seng, Front-Bonar, Mongerson, Mather, Kraybill. Back-Theis, johnson. Back-Crawford, Scheidler. 51 i l 83 X NW, ,,i.., X f,.,,,m 1 2. , .X QB' . 1 l. X. . ' i. .64 if . Sf? ' 'wt . Faculty Counselor'-Richard l-lickey. Faculty Members- Fred Barrows, Charles Child, Clark Finnerud, Richard Gamble, Walter Rayne, William Watson, Richard Hickey. MEMBERS SENIORS Robert Clark William Kester Ralph Rarks Glenn Rierre James Richard William Westenberg JUNIQRS Reter Briggs James Degan Neill Emmons Gerald Gingrich Donald Marrow Baxter Richardson Robert Sager Robert Weediall SOPHOMORES john Cook l-lovvard l-leller Robert l-lull Robert Lawson slay Mullin Frank Richard PLEDGES Morton Bryant George l-lolden Melvin Smith William Vassar CHI PSI Founded at Union College, 1841 Chartered at Chicago in 'l898. Smith, Bryant, Holden, Vassar. Individuals-Kester, Parks, Pierre, Heller, Mullen, Cook, La -NSOFI. Front--Emmons, Sager, Richardson, Degan Back-Marrow, Gingrich, Weed Full. MEMBERS DELTA KAPPA EPSILGN Founded at Yale in 1844. Chartered at Chicago in 1893. Faculty Advisor--Wellington D. jones. Faculty MembersvGilbert A. Bliss, Carl D. Buck, A. N. Freeman, l-l. G. Gale, Charles judd, Elmer Kenyon, Rreston Keys, Frank McNair, Shailer Matthews, Wellington D. jones. i 53 Front-R. Miller, Pyle, Lynch, Warfield, R. C. Miller. Middle--Siebert, C. Traeger, Frey, Thompson. Back-Hackett, Thorburn, Mitchell. Front--Folks, Leggitt, Boyd, Long, McCormick. Middle-Norris, Morris, G. Lauerman, Raiman. Back-Gorclon, Baugher, Ragle, Kincheloe. Fw'-FOX, Theimer, Shilton, Baker, Zemer. Middle--l-lansen, E. Lauerman, Tozer, Northrup, Barker, Lineberger. Backi-Burris, Leman, Moore, G. Traeger, Graham. Individuals-Matthews, Steinbach, Thomas, Tillery, Traeger, Wilson, Wolf. SENICDRS Ralph Ashley Charles Brown Robert Carter Alan Darling, jr. Thomas Gallander George Girton Robert Matthews Raleigh Steinbach l-lillard Thomas Dale Tillery Lawrence Traeger Donald Wilson l-larold Gordon Robert Kincheloe George Lauerman john Leggitt Vincent Long, jr. Clyde Lorenz Warren Lorenz Thierry McCormick Bruce Mitchell l-lenry Morris john Ragle Robert Raiman Rex Thompson Walter Woll PLEDGES jUNlCDRS james Frey joseph l-lackett Frank Lynch Robert A. Miller Robert C. Miller Carroll Ryle , David Siebert john Thompson Robert Thorburn Clayton Traeger Donald Warlield SOPHOMORES William Baugher Charles Boyd, jr. Eugene Folks Ralph Baker Norman Barker, jr Allen Burris Kirk Fox Stephen Graham Martin l-lanson Edward Lauerman Craig Leman Robert Lineberger C2uentin Moore Gordon Northrup john Shilton john Sponsel Erle Theimer, jr. Forrest Tozer Gordon Traeger Stanley Zemer DELTA UPSILCN Founded November 4, 1834 at Williams. Chartered at Chicago, January 5, 1901. Faculty Counselors--'Fay-Cooper Cole, Harvey Lemon, Bertram Nelson. Faculty Members--'Fred Adair, Charlton Beclc, Fay-Cooper Cole, John Cover Paul Douglas, Charles Gillcey, Willis Gouwens, Karl Holzinger, Hilger glenlains, Simeon Leland, Harvey Lemon, Lyndon Lesch, Robert Lovett G. L. McWhorter, Harvey Mallory, William Mather, Edwin Miller, John Moulds, Bertram Nelson, Wilbur Post, Henry Prescott, Conyers Read, George Worlcs. MEMBERS JUNIGRS SElNllQRS George Arthur Gordon Anderson Robin Buerld ohn Crane George Courrier llsworth Faris Willard Harris James Hill Fielding Ogburn George Rinder Robert Smalley Robert Straetz Evon Vogt Richard Wilson George Curl James McClure George Nardi Jake Swanson SOPHGMORES Paul Armbruster George Balla Allred Bjorldand Donald Bayes ,lames Demetry Carl Dragstedt ,laclc Fitzgerald Meritt Gwinn Walter Kemetic Donald Miclcs Harlan Naas Donald Ronda Ashton -lenney Robert Tully Reed Whipple PLEDGES Robert Arens Individuals--Crane, l-larris, Ogburn, Hill, Rinder, Vogt, Wilson. Front-Balla, Boyes, Kemeticlc, Armbruster, Demetry. Back-Dragstedt, Tully, Randa, Gwinn, Whipple. Edward Cooperider Luther Cooperider Grover Daly Daniel Enerson Eugene Gleason Thomas Hay Arch Hoyne Franlc Kelly Marshall Nanniga Dunlap Gleson James Stevens James Sutherland Harry Tully M Front-Swanson, Arthur, Buerlci, Back-Nardi, Curl, Smalley, Cou Lfflure. rri r. Front-Stevens, Kemetick, l-loyne, ?leason, Kelly Middle--Sutherland, Arens, Nan Back-Tully, Hay, Oleson. ni ga. 54 mme: 9 Front- Back- Front- Back- ' K st . 1352 6 5 l Auqfgglkj ,OA X f Q Schlageter, Edelbroclc, Barlow. Vollmer, Schnoor. Noble, Dwyer, Dyer, Centner. Swansbro, Beattie. AKAPPA SIGMA , Founded at the University .of Virginia, December 10, 1869. Chartered at the University of Chicago on March 11, 1904. Faculty Advisor-vlames l.. Palmer. Faculty Members-G. W. Bartlemez Edward Duddy, l.. M. C. l'-lanson, ,james l.. Palmer, W. A. Thomas Emmet Bay. MEMBERS SENIQRS Wayne Boutell Edward Cerny Norman Foster Bruce l-lowat Bob Hughes Walter Kirk William Pauling l-larry Read JUNICRS Walter Barlow ,lack lEdelbroclc George Mayrose Al Shnoor Bill Vollmer Alvin Bullalc SOPHOMORES Guy Centner xlohn Dwyer John Dyer Roy Emery Donald l-lawlcins lvan Keever Fanlc Kenny Front-Biclcford, Franklin, Mayrose, Erickson. Back-Wuesthotl, F. Smith, B. Smith, Phillips, Campiche. Individuals-Boutell, Cerny, Foster, l-lowat, l-lughes, Kirk, Pauling. Bob Moore r Charles Noble William Swansbro l-lubert Wuestoll Fred Beattie PLEDGES Jaclc Campiche Eric Ericlcson Mort Franlclin Norman Phillips Bob Smith Franlc Smith Paul Biclclord lnclividuals--Baumgart, Bex, Bimson, Castles, Doolittle, Front-Blackwell, McKinsey, Ray Oakley, Teclrow. Peterson, Reker, Walker. Back?Dh Smith, Beach, A. Smith, Teague, l-land, L mit . ' F t-E' k , M K ' ht, G st fson, Sauer, Nye. V"'eI3fQ':f5n5,OOl1j'tK22'Q'fy' J' Walsh' Blakeman' Bulot' Blk-Xlliigg,Miifgqbbex, Bohibefg, Randall, Hu ' l-lumphreville, Finney. PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, 1848. Chartered at Chicago, 1897. Faculty Advisor-Carey Croneis. Members in the Faculty"-Walter Carey Croneis, Stanley Gordon, john l'l. Kamler, Thomas Park. MEMBERS SENlQRS Paul Baumgart john Bex Lloyd Brimson Robert Brown Robert Castles john Doolittle Robert Lewis Andrew Peterson Frank Reker Alan Teague Robert Walker Ben Williams jLlNlORS l'larry Beach William Blackwell Kenneth Geppinger Robert Gruhn Chester l-land Robert McKinsey Raymond Gakley David Smith james Tedrow Warren Wilner l-latten Yoder SOPHCDMORES Kenneth Axelson Albert Dabbert Robert Erickson Richard Finney William Godsave Fred Gustafson Richard l"lull james Trow PLEDGES joseph Bex Lloyd Blakeman Wells Bower Truman Dahlberg Blair Warren Greenwolcl William Kruger Edward Muir Robert Qakley Clarence Sauer Lyle Smith Benjamin Vineyard john Walsh Robert Walsh Bruce Warnock Eugene l'lumphreville Donald McKnight FOREIGN EXCHANGE Robert Nye STUDENT Raymond Randall Alan Smith 56 Front-Dwyer, Riddle, Scott, l-l o utchin- F l s n. Back-Parisi, Rider, Harmon, Lopatlca, McCracken. FrontfWisely, W. Pfeil, I-l. Pfeil, Har- VISOR. Back-De Lorenzo, Briggs, French, Pitt- ? FA a 113 man, Price. ' r r alt' -' x PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Jetferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania, 1848. Chartered at Chicago, 1902 Faculty Counselor---Zens Smith. Faculty Membersm-Zens Smith., Rollin Chamberlain, F. Mullin, Franlt Cyl-lara MEMBERS SFNIORS l-larry Benner Thomas R. French Arthur Lopatlca joseph Markusich Marvin S. Rittman William E. Rrice ,ll.,llNllQRS Franlc Brunner Armand Donian 57 Thomas A. Dvorslcy Alexander Harmon Francis D. Martin Charles Raltzer Bernard Rloshay sl. Allred Rider Allen N. Wiseley SQRHQMORFS George E. Bancroft Rodney D. Briggs Robert De Lorenzo William Wright PLEDGES Robert Assumpaco Robert Dwyer Raul l-larrison Thomas l-lill Dominic Parisi l-lartley Rleil Wallace Rleil Robert Scott George Van Ripe I' Front-Palmer, Bates, Zahrn, Evans, Monaghan. Backggetty, Ilglighman, Munger, l-loatson, Van Horne, . e o . yn s Front-Cummins, Williams, Arquilla, Striclc. S Back-Deacon, Smith, White. Front-Meager, D. Reynolds, Bell, Erley, Kahoun. Back-l-leinichen, Kistner, Wrobel, Oliver. lnzlividuals-Abrahamson, l-lankla, Lovell, Molkup. 58 l P H l K A P PA Founded at Jefferson College, 18 PS Chartered at Chicago in 1894. Faculty Counselor---Gerald Bentley. Fac ulty Members Charles Beeson, Gerald Bentley, Agernon, Coleman Vernon David, Robert Rarlc, Everett GI MEMBERS ENIORS Maurice Abra AI Green son. hamson William l'lanl-:la Victor vlohnso William Love n l Charles Lucl4covv Joseph Mollctibp Charles Sains George Stier Juisuoizs Guido Arquil Robert Cummi gohn Deacon ruce Dickson Alfred Gentz Robert Q'Don Chester Smith Phil Stricl4 ,lohn White SOPHOMORES' ury O WS er nell Lawrence Bates Thomas Evans Robert l'lighmfEIn James l"loatso Robert Monag Ned Munger Edward Nelso Stuart Ralmer David Petty Raul Reynolds William Self William Van l'l Fred Zahrn PLEDG ES William Bell Walter Erley han n OFUG l-lenry l-leinichen -led Kistner Wayne Meag Robert Qliver Richard Reyno Franlc Wrobel ,laclc Kahoun BF ds PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University ol Pennsylvania, 1850 Chartered at Chicago in 1905 Faculty founselor--Robert l.. Dixon. Faculty Members- Charles C. Colby, Robert l.. Dixon. MEMBERS SENIORS Wa ne Arnold Y l"larry Bigelow Clyde Moonie Robert Pearson Wilson Reilly Charles Young Front - Nelson, Shreve, Ford, Knuepfer, Reilly, Moonie. B lc-S h Fl r R thro k Rus ac c ae e , o c , - sell, Bigelow, Stephens, Stan- cher, l-lippchen. Individual-Bigelow. JUNIORS William Nelson, slr. ,laclc Shreve SOPI-IOMORES Reed Burlington Alvin Conway Gilbert Ford Vaughan Grabl Charles Hippchen Larry Johns ' David Rothrock Lee Russell Wesley Stancher PLEDGES Jack Knuepler e John Stephens 59 P S E HI SIGMA DELTA Chartered at Chicago in 1921. Alumni Advisor-l.ouis Lando. Morton Postelneclc Georhe Schatz Milton Weiss MEMBERS NIORS PLEDGES Sol Goldberg Marshall Goldberg Meyer Barasch All Wolff lfifernefr Bhaum e . img, i.2aeiL2r.i.g. Marshal Blumenthal gawrence Cohen Wes Holland Sanford Maremont - I-I. J S I 55gfj,gyGfgQ'C'f MQfSi'2eiim?f"m SOP!-IGMORES William Bartman Arnold Goldberg Wilfred I-lalperin Bernard I-lolzman Morton Pierce 'led Rosen Leonard Shane Front-Solomon, Fisher, Holland. Middle-Barrash, Zimit, Baum, Rosen. Back-Shane, Pierce, Glabman. Front-Simon, I-Iolzman, Bell, Levy. Middle-Rosenfeld, Goldberg, Fink, Mich. Back-I-lalperin, Blumunthal, Cohen. Individuals-Weiss, Wolll. 60 MEMBERS Solomon Kamensky William Levy David Lazarus SORHGMGRES Maurice Bilslcy SENIGRS Milton Friesleben William l-lochman Robert Lezalc julian Lovvenstein Rollo Richman ' Q Harold Greenberger Edward l-lorner mg iuixiioies Robert it-rcobs Joel Bernstein ,lames Krane i 'R ' Robert Greenberg Leo Lichtenberg Front-Kamenslcy, Krane. lndividudl-RiCl1mOfL Back--Bernstein, Lazarus, Levy, Greenberg. Front-Pregler, Baron, Mandel. Front-Wishner, Weber. Back-Unger, Greenberger, Horner, Bilslcy. Back-Daslcal, Follc, Rubell. 61 PI LAMBDA PHI Founded at Yale University, 1895. Chartered at Chicago in 1919. Faculty Counselor---Ralph Gerard. l-lerbert Mandel Robert Rregler Albert Unger PLEDGES Melvin Daslcal Gene Folk James Franlcel lfarl Rubell Gene Weber Maynard Wishner PSI UPSILON Founded at Union College, 1833. Chartered at Chicago 1869 Faculty Counselor- ames Stiller. Facult Members-Storss ames l-lerriclc George Howland, Henry Morrison Edward Oliver mug: ,fff"' 215 . . J Y f , Barrett, William Bond, Percy Boynton, l-larold Gosnell, .l i 1 i I T fl" -Fzsszxx X exe Xt.: 62 MEMBERS SENIORS Edward Faherty Greg l-lultalcer Robert jampolis William Kimball Robert McNamee l'lugh Rendlemon Richard Salzmann AI Schmus Roy Stanton John Stevens Baird Wallis ,lUNlQRS Richard Bollcs Dan Crabb William Gibler Alan Graves l-larold Lutzlce slay Nichols Kenneth MacLellan Richard Matthews Robert Reynolds Leonard Senn SQPHOMQRES joseph von Albade William Barnard Robert Bean Mark Beaubien John Crosby Franlc Evans Fawley illiam Fraliclc Krakowlca Meyer ey Patterson rles Pohlzon ld Abel llier Baker Ri hard Balcer D niel Barnard M rshall Barnard S rle Barry Th mas Clarage J n Culp I-I rold l-larwood D al vlaros Ly e Johnson Ri hard Jones Eriliest Keller Kenneth Monson Rooert Murray Paul Paulson David Schoenield Benjamin Sutton Ch rles Tidholm ert Wacllund iel Wilkerson lcolm Wood old Jasus Ro RX' vii Front-Lutzlce, Reynolds, MacLellan, N Back-Senn, Graves, Crabb, Bolks, Front-Meyer, Evans, Crosby, Fawley, chols. Gi Ier, Matthews. ean, von Albade. Back-W. Barnard, Beaubien, Fralick, atterson. Front-l-l. Baker, Tidholm, Jaros, Yasus, M. Barnard,Wood Middle-Jones, Abel, Sutton, Culp, Cl rage, R. Baker. Back-Johnson, Monson, Paulson , Villacllund, I-larwood Barry, Schoenfeld, D, Barnard. Individuals-R. Evans, l-luffaker, Jampolis, Kimball, Mc- Namee, Rendleman. Side-Salzmann, Schmus, Stanton, Stevens, Wallis. e rsh s I c M A c HI l i. 4. ' 1 ia f-l ,LLM-Mg,il5E:F l I: d d M- - U - - Q f d h- I oun e at :ami nrversity, x or , O lo,1855. If - . if ygriiftlf' .t -F Chartered at Chicago, 1897 X-I 'ff'- sf Aw-W-X71 r"7-34'-1B Q -s l r L . . ,1 f 1 , 1 " -. Faculty Counselor-Volney Wilson. Faculty Members'-Carl l XX 'ggcti-fi:aaan?l"u.-TISWT-l'23H-E-gat mln' 1,4 -..- . . . 5 I ' it Apfelbach, Carey Culbertson, Justin Glathart, William it F L f- ' 'fem-135 "" l-larl4ins, Frederick Koch, Rollo Lyman, l-loratio Newman, 615 W oodluwn Ave., University of Chicago, Chicago. lllu MEMBERS Graduate Theodore Stritter SENIORS Benjamin Coyte Richard ,lareclci Thomas R. Luslc Donald Olson ,loseph Stampf Lee Tennyson Willard Woehlclt JUNIORS Winston Alsop Robert Bowers Robert East Walter Kearney William MacLean William Cleary John Llmbs Fred Wangelin SGPI-IOMORES Richard Cassell Thomas Cottrell Charles Shannon, Eugene Trant, Volney Wilson. Individual--Lusk. Front-East, Umbs, Coyte, MacLean, Bowers. Back- Jereclci, O'Leary. Front-Cottrell, Fisher, Cassell. Back-l-lurst, Warner. Front -Beclcer, Johnson, Ellis, Klaus. Back-Tullock, Coe, Kontos, Bowman, Denike. Robert Fisher Charles l-lurst ,lohn Turean Vincent Von l-lenlce Eugene Warner PLEDGES ,lohn Bauman Francis Buhl F. Donald Claus Donald Coe F William Daimiclce Llrchie Ellis ' Franlc Etherton Lewis Johnson Constantine Kontos Angelo Testa Gordon Tulloch Raul Becker 63' ZETA SENIORS l-larold Aronson Arnold l-lasterlil4 Morton Slobin l-lart Wurzburg SOP JUNIGRS Charles Bluestein gftglx ,lay Fox Gerald Hahn Myles Jarrovv Richard Kahl . f'is94X'A as Xifx 'Q Xia: JA N! ' 1 sg is fi ' 21 Founded at the College of the City of N BETA T ew Yorlc, 1898. Chartered at Chicago, 1918. Faculty Advisor---Mandel Sherman. MEMBERS ' Marvin Mitchell l'lovvard Winkelma Raymond Wittcolil HGMGRES Stanley Claster Irving Diamond David Ellbogen George Gilinslcy James Leonard Richard Levin Daniel Sabath Gene Slottovv n PLEDGES erome Bornstein alph Ettlinger Walter Goodman Walter Grody glulien lsaacs oseph Jacobson enneth Olum ichard Wallens Stanley Warsaw Front-Mitchell, Winlcelman, Kahl. , I Back-Fox, Bluestein, I-lahn, Jarrow, Witcoii. Individual-Aronson Front-Jacobson, Olum, Levin, Claster. Front-Bornstein, Goodman, Wars w. Back-Gelinslcy, Leonard, Sabath, Slottow, Diamond. Back-Grody, lsaac, Wallens, Ettlaiger. 64 ALI r KAPPA ALPHA PSI GRADUATES Maurice Baptiste Cornelius Brown Nathanel Calloway Harold Gilbert Jesse Reed 1 J. Ernest Will4ins, Sr. Lucius W. Wimlzoy Kenneth Washington SENIORS Cliver W. Crawford Eaburn DeErantz, Jr. MEMBERS Clarence C. Jamison William Winters Thomas Bogar John Rogers l-lenry Whitlock JUNIOPS Thomas Duncan Qrlando Flowers Steven A. Johns James Johnson Raymond lVlcCants 65 L. Curtiss Washington Sherman White SOP!-IOMORES Marmaduke Carter Meredith Johns Thomas Pitts Fred Sengstacke Maceo Ward l-larry Bailey PLEDGES Thomas Coates Maurice Scott Front'-Reed, Gilbert,Wilki s S J h s Back-Washington,DeFra C w Sengstaclce, White, Ja Front-McCanto, Pitts, M. Joh s Bailey Ward, Duncan. Back-Rogers, Scott, Co ts C t Flowers. I 66 1 1 1 AUTUMN SPORTS SIX MAN FCOTBALL Kyle Anderson An end to the Chicago Football controversy was reached last toll when the Athletic Depart- ment, after considerable discussion, announced the adoption of six-man football as an experiment. lmmediately arrangements were made for a regular lntramural program of this fast, excellent but, until then, little-publicized game. Kyle Anderson, varsity baseball coach,toolc over the iob of supervising the play. All the blniversity's standard football equipment was made available for players, and several grid- irons of the six-man size were laid out on Stagg Field. According to the players, and plain beef count for much l size, strength, ss in Peewee Pigslcinu, as they nicknamed the niw game, than speed, slcill, finesse, and brainworlc Because the players found it easy to form six-nlan teams they plunged into the program with a Athletic Department, which had be sure for nearly nine months, relax will, and the -en under pres- d as the very first week proved the experiment in unmitigated SUCCGSS. Almost immediately, Anderson s ability of forming two leagues obvious disparity in ability of his me league included four teams: Red D Bears, and Unexpecteds. A red-ho dogfight saw the teams meet severa with the Red Devils finally nosing o for the unofficial title. The Bears Two of the teams played an exhi l-lomecoming. w the advis- ecause of an . The novice fvils, Gophers, four-cornered times a weel4, t the Gophers ame in third. ition game at The heavier, older, and for the most part more experienced men in the advanced circuit found that the eleven-man game was more suited to their styles of play, so the athletic depart informal scrimmages with other scho After dropping the opener to the ent arranged ls in the area. merican Col- lege of Physical Education, 'iQ-6, th-ese grid war- riors Finished out their season undefeated. For the time being, the athletic program for Fall . NNW quarter has proved adequate, but it may be even further expanded. The most significant tact in the whole football controversy is that this fall more university men played the grid game than in any year of the past. Six Man Awards Paul Armbruster Hilliard Baker George Balla John Bauman Bob Bean Ed Cooperrider l.ou Cooperrider Win Bostil4 Warren Daboll Hal Harwood Fred Jaros Fred Koch Conny Kontos Julian Levinson Bob Reynolds lsaac Roosen Bob Simond Bob Stein Bob Fitzgerald Ben Sutton Bob Gruhn Joseph Von Albade Dulce Harlan Jim Willot Vytold Yasus Q Eleven Man Awards Ralph Balcer Adam Kosacz George Basich Bob Meyer Chuck Boyd Niclc Parisi AI Burris Bill Sapp Tom Dvorslcy Baird Wallis ,lack Glabman Bob Weinberg John Ivy Merritt Gvvin john Keller Duke Harlan ' Ted Howe AUTUMN INTRAMURA Mathews Front-Nicholas, Lynch. Back-Schlaghter, Gentzler, Goldberg, Schnoor, Warfield. Front'-Traeger. Back-Wolf, Mathews, Rinder. Guiding the activities of the extensive extra-curricular program, LS Jniversity's most lntramurals, is a group of four men led by Chairmclmn Bob Mathews and including larry Traeger, Ar hur Wolfe, and George Rinder. They formulate lntramural policy, arbitrate and decide on disputesg and effect all changes in the program. Well- ualified faculty Chairman Wally Hebert is the actual drive behind lntramurals. With legendary eff iency and ex- c actitude he placates those who feel that their clubs e have received the short end of so m questionable deal, and settles all questions of e igibility. The brunt of the work falls on tne shoulders of eight Junior managers, each of whom is assigned a sport a quarter. They write letters to campus organizations with information on rules and regula- tions, and draw up the schedule or pairings. After the season a report including statistics, play-off drawings, and the manager's competition is turned over to Wal Touchball was the main sport of opinion of the ly l-lebert. the fall quarter. There were seven entries from independent circles, four from the dorms, and twenty-two teams from fraternities. Bad weather and an early winter forced postponement of play-offs finished just before Thanksgiving. The semi-finals found the pow beating the Alpha Delts, and the , but the teams rful Phi Gams hi Delts whip- ping Pi Lam. This brought the Fijis and Phi Delts together for the championship tilt. a battle as intramural history has Finally outclassed its opponent. ln as exciting lcnown Phi Gam ln the lndependent circuit playoff four outfits qualified. The final battle found relatively new athletic group c the Elites, a omposed mainly of first and second year men, beating the Aristo- telians for the league title. Elites then whipped Judson Court, dorm standard bea right to play Phi Gam for theU ionship. Fiji players had ability, poise, rer, earning the niversity Champ- confidence, and experience. Probably not so well-coordinated,the lflites had great natural ability passing combination the season p to Jorgenson. The lead changed t plus the best roduced, Smidl h'ee times in a battle replete with thrills, but at the final whistle the score card showed Elite on top, Q5-19. For the second time in seventeen years of touchball an independent organization won the crown. ln a season when so many men stood out the referees had a difficult time picking an All-Star unit. Alter much discussicn they chose not one, but three. The first team is probably the best in individual ability. Smidl and glorgenson, always spoken of as a unit because they worked so well together, easily captured two positions. Speed, cleverness, and deceptive ball-handling made Art l.opatka the best individual performer of the year. Another Phi Gam and all-star repeater was shifty Armand Donian, field-general and passing star of his great team. AI Wisely, Phi Gam, proved his worth by his dogged determination and all around play. Warren Lorenz, Deke and team-player extra- ordinary, was a remarkable pass-receiver and very dangerous in the open. Ben Wilcox, big gun of the Phi Delt attack, completes this powerful unit. A good field general, Wilcox developed the original Phi Delt shift, a constant headache to confused opponents. The second and third All-Star teams were units that could probably play just about as good ball as the first team. Cn the second team were: Slater-Geology, Shaver-Elite, Lifton-Aristotelians, l:eldman-Aristo- telians, Nohl-Alpha Delt, Ottomeyer:Alpha Delt, and Krane-Pi Lam. On the third team were: Wiegel - slailbirds, Paine - Judson, Wagenberg - Aristotelians, McCracken-Phi Gam, Rider-Phi Gam, Greenberg-Pi Lam, and Bernstein Pi Lam. The annual lntramural swimming tournament took place early in December, with the competitors divided into novice and advanced groups to in- crease participation and give the less experienced a chance. The result of the experiment was the largest meet in l-M history. Due to a number of successes in the advanced group, Deke won the meet by a very comfortable margin. Burton Court and Alpha Delt came in second and third. ln the so-called minor sports, lawn bowling was an important innovation this year. Roy Emery emerged as champion after a short elimination tournament, with John Cook coming in second. Ernie Brogmus, last yeor,s individuol chomp, swept the horseshoe tourney. Golf ond tennis tourno- ments sullered from inclement weother ond Finolly had to be postponed until spring. When intromurol bowling wos onnounced, some ofthe lorger froternities entered os mony os twenty teoms. A quiclc conference with Wolly l'lebert convinced the Boord that o revision ol the portici- potion point system wos in order. U system, the odvontoge goined by ent Fity three teoms ployed For the tit Finols lound Phi Gom ond Phi Ps Delt ond Phi Sig. The Fiiis then tolae the University crown by o cl , e over Phi Psi. l i l nder the new ry of more thon le. five or six teoms wos so negligible t dropped from competition, but o record b hot sixty outfits number of The semi- eoting Alpha proceeded to CID- cut victory EBRATIO FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION AUNCI-IED into its lauinauagesima celebration with warmest con- l.:-1 gratulations for the fiftieth anni- N versary ,of your world-famous fi g, institution cabled from Czecho- 'AX sen- slovakia's Dr. Edward Benes, the University of Chicago began a year of celebration and campaigning. X Q C , "We are celebrating the completion of success- ful years of displaying the enduring value of ideals for which the university is a symbol," said President Hutchins in his now historical speech at the initial commemorative service. The service in Rockefeller Memorial Chapel was a most satisfactory begin- ning to a glorious year, opening as it did with a processional of trustees, faculty members, and alumni, whose many-colored mortar boards and gowns blowing in the Qctober breeze were color- fully significant of the far spreading fame and importance that the University has gained in the last fifty years: Reminiscent for oldsters the following month was the successful "Deceitful Dean," a revival of the famous play written by Teddy Linn and Elizabeth Wallace, and brought to the stage for the third time in forty-one years, under the auspices of the University Settlement Board. I-Iilariously funny, Dean Randall, Dean Smith, and other of the digni- fied faculty members entered wholly into the spirit of the antics. The play, along with the Maroon Carnival that turned the field I-louse into the Gay Ninety period, rescued the first football-less home- coming weekend from social inconsequence. Thus were the months of October and November representative of the coming year. Visitors from everywhere were encouraged to have some part in the university's glory, national associations of societies from those of home economics through the junior colleges to those of church history have had meetings in and around the University. Visitors saw the exhibits which have been pre- pared to illustrate the leadership of the school in laboratory research, world-wide investigations, and methods of teaching. They thrilled to the view of the great atom-smashing cyclotron in Eckhart and the replica of McDonald astronomical observatory in Ryerson, the extension medicald splays in Bil- Iings, and others of early Christian art, modern poetry, microphotography, geology, and modern forgeries. Musically, the anniversary sponso ship brought two productions. The orchestra, unddr Dr. Levarie, and the choir members gave "The Armorerf' a highly successful operetta. A trium h for Mack Evans and his choir was the februclfy broadcast concert with the Chicago Symphony orchestra, a fiftieth anniversary presentation. As the year progressed came th day which marked the anniversary of President I-Iebrperfs letter of acceptance, significant because it was part of the quandary ofthe officials of the celebration. Two other dates from fifty years ago 'ere of prime importance, the quarter when Presi ent l'larper took office, and thatwhen the doors o ened to the students. To steer a middle course, the cele ration was concentrated on the spring, 1941, uniiljersity week and will be again on a similar one the following September. Students, parents, and friends were invited to share in the week of activities in the realms of the four divisions of scholar hip. More important is the September ceIebratiorT planned to include Alumni Day, luncheons, a University Sing, and chapel service. Dele ates will be received at that time and there will Toe an anniversary con- vocation with the awarding of honorary degrees. l.ast, but not least, is the campaign for funds which has forged ahead all year und r the direc- tion of Mr. Donald P. Beau. Twofoldeiln its efforts, it appeals on one side to alumni for endowments and on the otherto Ioyaland appreciative students. Mr. Frederick Woodward spoke at innumerable luncheons and radio programs, emphcisizin the important features of university activity. Efforts have even been successful among aIl.mni in the Hawaiian Islands and the Philippines. On cam- pus, merry and profitable rummage sal , hag-stag dances, home movies, and boisterous c ke-selling in the dormitories proved. that the stu ents were ready to match the alumni in co-opera ion to the fullest to prove their appreciation. 75 HOMECOMING i It was a fortunate turn for Chicago's annual Ferris-vvlweels, merry-go-rounds, brigntly lit con- l-lomecoming that the 1940-4'l season was also sessions and felt tlwe general spirit of carnival. the Filtietli Anniversary of the founding of the Traditionally, Botany pond furnished its annual University. depauclwery of mud, torn clothes, and soaking sub- ln keeping with tlwe theme oftl1ecelebration,tl1e juniors, and l-lomecoming queen Deggy Flynn motifwastlie Floradora days oFMaroon inception, presented cups to Dke, Quadrangl r, and DU, culminating in a Gay Nineties Carnival. For the winners ol Victory Vanities and tlweladecorations second time in half a century the Midway savv contest. Wolfhope Peacock Flynn Rathje Roff l 76 INTERFRATERNITY BALL LEADERS: Charles Percy Ruth Steel Greg Huffolcer Donna Culliton 77 MILITARY TRAINING 2 5 I ,ig 5 I I Zi I E : E ' E I E I I s I I , i i Leave it to the University of Chicago men to be prepared for everything, including the dralt. Even before the Selective Service went into eHect, William Mather was busy organizing a course which would teach the students what they needed to know in order to keep pace with the army. It would limber the boys up for their gruelling year ahead and get them used to Ureveillen and "double-time march." A The Basic Military Training Course began its First session in the Spring Quarter 1941. Every Friday night from seven o'clock until ten, three companies of men gathered at the Field house to drill. Back and Forth they marched, and at the command of attention they stood, hands at their sides, chests out, stomachs in, a hearty looking bunch even in the eyes of a sergeant. From a book on "Basic Military -l-actics,H they learned the fundamentals ol warfare. Movies of troop move- ments illustrated various aspects of army life to convince the students that one year in the army was not going to be so bad. Then in May, to prove that what they had learned was practical, the class went on an ex- cursion. For two days they camped out and ap- plied all they had acquired during the course. They practiced scrimmages and attacks, and even learned to like their own cooking. It was more lun than work and all part ol the plan to get the men used to a visored capland four four time. CHRISTMAS PAGEANT On the evening of December fifteenth and sixteenth the University of Chicago choir presented the annual Christmas Pageant in the Rockefeller Memorial Chapel. The magnificent voices of the soloists and the remarkable lighting effects made this one of the most outstanding of all the nativity plays in the history of the choir. As the rich tones of the reader, Mr. Norris Tibbetts, related the Christmas story, the play in pantomime unfolded. The seven scenes centered around the following themes: a Dance for Advent, the Annunciation, the Magnificat, the Road to Bethlehem, the Shepherds and the Angel, the Advent, and the Adoration of the Child Emmanuel. The service closed with the presentation of Christmas gifts by the audience and unison singing of familiar carols by the choir and the congregation. Miss Katherine Manning of the Physical Education department composed the two dances which she presented, assisted by Caroline Brozen and l-lelaine Moses. The se uence of the play was arranged by Maclc Evans, Director of the Chapel Music, and the music was in part arranged by him. Charles Stephenson and Qliver Statler handled the lighting. 79 I 4- E . . " .x.. FYQXNFLKT x i", '. . ' 1 i v 1 9 so N l NT WINTER QUARTER ACTIVITIES The usuaI lull after Christmas never affects the students at the University of Chicago, for they return to school in january, fresh from a New Year's Eve hangover, raring to begin the biggest social whirl of the year. The men at Burton-Judson Court set the pace by giving a colossal formal Iate in january. A seven course meal and the melodious music of the Colonial CIub Qrchestra Icept the couples eating and dancing until the wee smaII hours. A good time was had by aII, for no sooner had the sun risen on this dance than the men at the dorms began enthusiasticaIIy planning a repeat performance in the spring. But the campus did not have to iwait that Iong for an exciting event, for the SI4uII and Crescent Dance, the annual activity of the sophomore society, was scheduled for the very niext week-end. Having it at Ida Noyes I-IaII and insisting on no corsages for the girls have become traditions of this affair, but they did not keep this year's group from giving an originaI and even better dance than ever. Not to be outdone, the club women decided to add to the season's jollity by giving a noteworthy lnter-Club Ball. Cn the First Friday in February, .couples streamed into the Congress Hotel. Coclc- tail parties given bythe various clubs had preceded the dance and insured a gay time during the evening. The big event of the evening, however, was the announcement ol the winners of the Daily Maroon's Mardi Gras Contest. Patty Wollhope and Dave Wiedemann, glamour girl and boy of the campus took their bows amid great applause, while the chairman consoled the losers by saying that Dave Wiedemann won by only Four votes. john Bex, the campus wonder boy, lately ousted from the Maroon, heard the tabulations and early Monday morning protested to Dean Randall that he alone had submitted more votes lor the Phi Delt candidate than the winner had received. The Maroon, with a sudden pang of conscientiousness, admitted an error in the counting of votes, and Ray Qakley became the new glamour boy. John Bex gloated triumphantly, while Patty Wollhope sighed sadly. There was no glamour for her in a trip to New Orleans without Dave, so she re- linquished her prize to Donna Culliton, runner-up among the women. After Inter-Club, the crowd adjourned to Dave's Cale, thus runninglthe proverbial gamut from the ritz to the dives. University ol Chicago night owls had also discovered Lionel Hampden at the Grand Terrace and were gathering there on every occa- sion to hear real jive. Then on the eve ol Washington's birthday, the students celebrated Htheu event ol the year, Washington Prom. A big publicity campaign had been busy for weelcs arousing interest in the dance. Buddy Bates had a face full ol cherries winning the pie-eating contest, and a score of socialites had crashed through the ice on Botany Q Pond rushing lor ticlcets. The Prom turned out to be well worth this enthusiasm. Ted Weems played sweet music, just meant for dancing, and though many carried their shoes home, they didn't regret a minute of it. ln the meantime anticipation ofthe Mirror Show had grown. As the days passed, fewer and fewer women came to class, and those who did soon fell asleep. This was a good omen symbolizing hard practice and prophesying excellent routines. When the show opened, this forecast was proven correct, for the chorus was terrific, climaxed by a rollicking Bell Dance. Except for that, not much can be said for Mirror, except 'Ciezeinegezendt yoooo all," which means l"limmel, which means the whole show. Four performances were given, one for the Alumni, one for prospective freshmen, and two for the student body. Thus it played before the campus, past, present, and future. Friday and Saturday nights were anti-climaxed by fraternity dances. The Phi Psis gave their exclusive Black and White formal, while the Alpha Delts and Psi Us went democratic and opened their houses to the whole school. The greatest excitementwas yet to come. For weeks students had been attending Big Ten basket- ball games to watch their team consistently lose. However, no matter how bad the defeat, there playing The end of the season a candidate for the Big Ten scoring At the last game he needed only cinch the title, and the whole sah to watch him make them. Eight pi easy to get when they mean so rr was always the consolation of joe ' . sua cn end of the first half Joe had sc points. The student body, ho daunted and to express its great U sented Joe with a trophy symbol Stampf began the second half energy and within a few minut necessary points. The triumphar Stampf's superb w Joe become championship. eight points to ool turned out oints are not so uch, and at the red only three ever, was un- dmiration, pre- izing his good is faith in him, ith a spurt of es scored the t University of W sportsmanship. Spurred on by th' w di Chicago, hoarse from cheering excitement, carried Joe Stampf, Champion, from the floor. Qnly two weeks of the Wint mained and the students suddenl nd weak from Big Ten Scoring there were classes to attend and So back to their cramming they w the quarter end in more ways tha S V er Quarter re- y realized that books to read. nt, sorry to see one. e, r I 1 W Y w N T E R C L L u B B A L L 85 On Friday, the seventh of February, gaily dressed couples danced far into the night to the strains of the Colonial Club orchestra. lnterclub Ball, held in the lavish Gold Coast Room of the Congress Hotel was one of the most successful activities of winter quarter. From various individual club the scene of much activity-everyone was inter- ested in the smiles of the glamour girls posing before his camera. Whole crowds joined in the Conga which appeared to be the favorite number of both the cocktail parties two hundred couples gathered together and were impressed with the smooth hospitality of the thirteen womenls clubs. The glowing colors of the girls dresses, the sombre blacle of tuxedos, and the soft lights from the balcony blended to mal4e the perfect setting for dancing. At this party was found all the gaity and glamour which some people assure us cannot be found at the University of Chicago. Alumnae as well as actives were to be found among the smoothly moving couples on the dance floor, all feeling very much a part of University life. During intermission club girls and their dates grouped themselves at tables conveniently located in two rooms just off the dance floor or at the bar in the foyer which served drinlcs of any type or description. A photographer had set up his equipment in the corner of one room which was dancers and the orchestra. The view from the balcony of their different interpretations of rhythm while muttering--one, two, three-booml--was quite unique. The sensations of the evening were Ruth Apprich, the pledge who wore a bare mid- riff gown, and Amy Goldstein and Bill Hochman, who were easilythe smoothest dancers onthe floor. l-lighlight of the evening was the long awaited announcement of the winners of the Maroon subscription contest, the prize of which was a trip to New Orleans and its far famed Mardi Gras. Donna Culliton, president of lnterc ub, expressed the feelings of the audience when she aslced the orchestra to continue playing until two, the dance having been originally scheduled from ten to one. To this year's lnterclub Council goes three cheers for a snappy and successful affair. UNIVERSITYOF CHICAC-C BEAUTY QUEENS - Q if if if w f af if 'f EHHL CHHHULL 'THEHTHE ' HESTH UHH HT SUDSGT 0888 UIIIB 'PH006 -H0llYlUO0D'7IOI 1 cmuluanm 2 1 April 10, 1941 Miss Lois Stromwell, Secretary "Cap and Gown" University of Chicago Chicago, Illinois My dear Miss Stromwellz My first choice is Jane Moran. Second choice is Louise Eaton and third is Faith Johnson. The photographs were all exceptionally lovely and being limited to choosing only one girl, made the task most difficult. I trust that my selections will meet with the approval of those who have had the great privilege of seeing these young ladies in person. Very tr yo sjfi:::D .f f - ' ' r cmioll W ECft1 87 FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY QUEEN , R146 J 0'CdIfL jANE lVlQl2AlNl-exotic Sigma beauty picl4ed by Earl Carroll as Cl1icago's number one glamour girl, is in addition outstanding as a leader in campus activities, We can see by lwer pictures Wlmy slie would be an asset to tlwe Student Publicity Board, and slwe lsias also been active as costume clwairman lor DA, worked on tlwe Washington Prom Committee, was in Mirror this year, and is an entlwusiastic member ol tlwe Yacht Club. 7 omfae Zalfcm WMA? W QW, GZWL7 ,JW Jfaifi Mat? Qobff CAMPUS LEADERS JACK CRANE DONNA CULLITIQN ROBERT EVANS MARY HAMMEL HENRIETTA MAI-ION JOSEPHMCDLKUP 95 Q CHARLES PERCY PEARL C. RLIBIIXIS RICHARD SALZIVIAINIINI RLITH STEEL ICDHINI STEVENS DALE TILLERY PATRICIA WCDLEHCDRE I 96 ' RAMATICS ln keeping with the Fiftieth Anniversary celebra- tion, DA's sister production, Mirror, subtitled its sixteenth annual program "We hold the mirror up to the Ninetiesf' ln general this gives a fair idea of the theme of most of the skits. By tradition Mirror is a vvomen's production, and this year Ruth Steel headed the group .vvith Henrietta Mahon acting as vice-president. Cther members were Marian Castleman, Betty Ann Evans, Blanche Grover, and Mary l'lammel. The powers behind the throne in the womenls prize production vvere Frank Reker, who vvrote most ol the music, Milton Clin, vvho provided several songs, and skit vvriters l-larrison Alexander and the ever-present Dick l-limmel. ln fact l-limmel was so ever-present that one of the Saturday matinee high school guests exclaimed, "Here comes the star againln vvhen he appeared For the Fifth time. A large production statl with only three mascu- MIR 19 RCR REVUE 41 line members handled the backstageivvork. They were Shirley Borman, stage ma nager, Margery Brooks, costume chairman, Anne l-l Roth, properties, Dorothy Wend manager, Shirley Latham, publici aight and Chloe rick, box office ty, Doris Daniels, head usher, James Tedrow, prod David Fisher, lights, Ben E. Young Steel I uction manager, orchestra, Har- riet Paine l-lahn, settings, l-lelen Kurnilqer, dance director, and Angela Peyraud, cover design. Mandel l-lall audience enjoyed a somewhat varied program for tvvo nights and an afternoon. Alumni had a chance to see it a day ahead of scheduled regular performance. All in all there were some notably enjoyable moments, but the program was too long. The first part, titled H-fhenln, brought out some surprising performances. Une of these was Director Dean l2andall's music for the vvaltz, "Une Night in Vienna." Although he insists that there is something hauntingly similar in Mendelssohn, both production staff and audience tool4 the sweeping strains to heart and sent them humming over the quadrangles. Mr. Randall had another finger in the pie with Dick l-limmel on the slcit bearing the suspicious title, "Mort and Bob, The Boys from Athens CGeorgiaD." Accorded one of the most popular spots on the program was DA's new star, Sue Bohnen, who outdid herself in the l-limmel- written sl4it, f'Miss Behavior on a l-lay Ride." A quaint southern scene, "The Vicissitudes of Ver- million," gave Betty Ann Evans a chance to exhibit a home-made southern dravvl and Connie Florian a round of applause for her composure and grace. Singing songs of their ovvn, Betty Ann Evans and Ruth Wehlan, who collaborated with the Quad- rangler trio CBarbara Caulton, Betty Headland, and Betty Kuhl, added a touch of old-fashioned Mahon Castleman Evans Graver Hammel sentimentality and of torch-singing. Probably the biggest surprise of the act was Mary l-lammel's acrobatic maneuvering in the finale. Practically unknown until then as a trapeze artist, Mary created a stir little short of sensation. Qpening the second half of the program, the dance routine"Belles with Bells,"went straight to the hearts of the audience. Clever music written by Frank Reker was played by the girls on their tinkling instruments fastened to wrists and ankles. This gave a good start to the second part of the program, which proved more popular and success- ful than the first half. The next skit, however, "The Quizzie Kiddiesf' a Castleman-Polacheck take-off on a well-known radio program, was a dull spot in the entertainment. Breaking tradition, the Mir- ror Board performed in characteristic fashion in their own skit, "Those Women," which pictured themselves in the dim, dark future. A parade of beautiful girls exhibiting typical U.of C. glamour preceded the l-limmel skit called "The Chicago Theatrical Season." ln some cases ourlyoung author may be said to have im original scenes, and in all cases they ha With Father," "Ladies in Retiren' Philadelphia Story." Alumnus Eaton acted in his own revival skit, l-limmel touch. The plays represented ent," Norm "Att and gave capacity audiences some of th proved w on the d a typical ere "Life and "The an Bridge he Switch" eir biggest laughs. A close rival of this railrload roundhouse by-play was Ruth Wehlanis skillful and popular song, "Wolf Stay 'Way from My Molitor and Albert Droste, as wel land and Edde Armstrong, were rather weak skits, but their singi tionally good, especially that Ardis. Taken as whole, Mirror 'l94'l Like the little girl with the curl, very good and the bad was very Door." Ardis as Betty l"lead- handi of no lyri was the Dad. capped by was excep- c soprano a success. good was But it ac- complished its part in the Anniversary celebration by subtley persuading, by virtue o good percentage of local univer declare their allegiance to this ag if its wonders, a sity eligibles to wg in stitution. i s sc i Doolittle I I Starting off its Fiftieth Anniversary season with a bang, Dramatic Association gave Woe-eyed fresh- men a taste of sophisticated comedy in its early presentation of lastspring's DA revival hit,"Goodby Again," with a cast studded with tried and true stars who have been responsible for most of the DA successes this season. Ruth Ahlquist, a spark- ling newcomer in '40, played the lead opposite Grant Atkinson. ln his usual capacity of comedian, Dick f'limmel appeared in collaboration with Demarest Polacheck, ingenue Ruth Wehlan, Marian Castleman, l-lattie Paine, and Betty Ann Evans. First official production of the year Was "Death lakes A l-loliday," with smooth-voiced Allen Greenman topping the list. lt broke a three-year attendance record in spite of the inexperience of some of the supporting cast. Versatile Grace Farjeon turned out another excellent performance as Alda, who is in love with Death. l-lis best acting to date vvas done by jeff Nlongerson, and Ruth Ahlauist vvas again consistently good. ,lim -ledrovv and Bob Stierer deserve credit for execut- ing one ofthe best sets the Mandel audience has seen. I Gut of Q00 hopefuls, 35 came through for places in the Workshop training school and chances for experience in "East Lynn." U. l'ligh star Sue Bohnen vvon the lead for that melting mellerdram- mer. Appropriate for the Fiftieth Anniversary year, this 50-years' favorite tear-jerker made such a hit that Workshop novices had to give an extra performance. Supporting Suels stereotyped Lady lsabel, transfer Bob l-lighman played the virtuous Sir Archibald, and Marty l-lanson, disguis oily-smooth part with a Brooklyn twang, ke audience in expectation ol his evil designs Francis l.evison. Qther promising Firsts were o Connie Florian, confused Frank Etherton Frazier C"Stage-l3resence"D Rippy. To comp completely hammy production, Hattie Paine Wehlan, and Director Dick l'limmel added v ville bits between acts. Quite a contrast to the hilarious burlesq "East Lynne" was Gwen Davis's Pulitzer winner, Ulceboundf' Under Chloe Roth's direction, the stark New England drama su from an overdose ol new material. The bests came when the stage was occupied only b two leads, Marian Castleman as ,lane Cro not-too-usual type ol heiress, and Demmy Polaah the black sheep who should have been heir. latter flirted with Mike Rathje, a wild little ol his named Nettie. The main fault lound wi supporting players was stitlness or overactin as the novices gained experience the perform loosened up. ng his pt the as Sir oised , and lete a , Ruth 'aude- ,ue on Prize able tiered cenes y the sby, a eck, The niece uh the g, but ance Again Sue Bohnen grabbed the lead for a Work- shop magnus opus when she starred in the titl ol "The Second Mrs. 'lanquerayf' Another e role "East Lynne" loundling, Frazier Rippy, took a lead op- posite her. Charming Mimi Evans had a ro e of the same calibre as the dreamy part she played in "Death Takes A Holiday," and for the Firs in many moons, Dick l-lirimel had straight dial ln the supporting cast, Ruth Whelan proved 102 t time ogue. a star herself. Altogether, "Mrs -fonqueroyu wos o well-bglonced production ond showed good cost- ing. Unusuol in the onnols of DA productions wos fVloughc1m's "The Circle." l-lere the Workshop put forth reol comedy insteod of burlesque. Busy Groce Forjeon wos off-stoge this time os director, ond one of '4'l DA's brightest stors, Ruth Ahlguist, starred ond scored once more, this time cis flightly Lody Kitty. She shored honors with Polocheck, o smooth ond smiling Chompion-Cheney, ond Chorles lvlurroh, the exosperoting Lord Porteous. Among the supporting ployers Wolter Welter had his first role ond did it well ot times. The perfect butler wos Frozier Rippy. Finol vehicle of the seoson, "Yes, My Dorling Doughterf, storred Ruth Ahlquist ond jeffrey Mon- gerson olongside o new oddition to the Reynolds Club stoge, Hugh Bonor. Evelyn Toylor, os the surprising Aunt Connie, olso cut her eye-teeth on it. This comicol but poigncxnt story of o girl who wonts to spend on innocent weekend with her lover before he goes owoy combined the lost Workshop production with the onnuol spring revivol. Another DA bull's eye, it ended success- fully ci seoson thot sow the blossoming of o full crop of new tolent thot promises to stort the next fifty yeors in ci big woy. John Doolittle . . President Don Wilson . Vice-president Blonche Grover . Business fvlonoger Dovid Fisher Stoge Monoger Ruth Wehlon Choirmon of Acting Dick l'-limmel . . Treosurer Jim Tedrow Production Monoger 103 WASHINGTON PROM CCDMMITTEE. Kenneth lVlacl.ellan, Chairman Cn the eve of Washingtons birthday nine hundred students came out in Formal lor the big WASHINGTCN PRCM Arnold Goldberg Ray Galtley Shirley Latham Louise Eaton ,lay Fox Walter Angrist Neil Johnston sruniiisii SOCIAL cofvifviirrttz Dale Tillery, Chairman Wayne Boutel Doris Daniels john Plunlcett George Schatz Albert Schmus Patricia Wolfhope stomp of the year, the Washinggt n Prom. The Student Social Committee and Chairman Kenneth Nlacl.ellan outdid themselves by ho lding the atfair in the grand ballroom of the Palmer l-louse and putting out 900 smaclcers for the l Ted Weem's orchestra. True to tradition, four campus chosen to lead the Grand March. honor was bestowed on Doris Dm ilting strains of bigwigs were This year the niels, active in Mirror, the Student Social Committee, and presi- dent oi Esoteric, Henrietta Mahan, senior aide, President of Federation, Vice-Presi dent of Mirror Board, Secretary oi the Student Fiftieth Anniversary Committee, and member of Nu Pi Sigma and Esoteric, ,lohn Stevens head marshall, chairman of the Maroon Board of Control, member of Qvvl and Serpent and Psi Llpsilon, and Dale Tillery, chairman of the Student Social Corr of Qvvl and Serpent and DKE. Tt like all grand marches, was more grand, but it ended with the spa mittee, member e grand march crammed than nl4ing of Dale, vvho, it seems, was celebrating his own birthday too. There is a legend that one of each year's leaders has to be supported by the other three Cnervousness'?D, and this year was ln fact, support came even from the no exception. second row. Not because of silly pre-prom publicity such as the Delavvare Crossing Derby on th ee Botony Pond, but because the committee was vvell-organized, this was a good Prom year, socially Leaders: Doris Daniels Dale -lillery l-lenrietta Mahon john Stevens spealcing. 1 STUDENT SOCIAL COMMIT The Student Social Committee was created to provide an adeauate program of cam events. Qrdinarily its task is to augment the traditional affairs with enough new ideas well-balanced social calendar, but the committee this year had the additional problem satisfactory substitutes for the activities associated with football. Under the leadersh Tillery, the problem was well met and a varied social calendar was presented to the stude The year began with a series of Social C dances, well attended partly because unus music was furnished. Freshman beauty queen jean Poff was the result of publicity stunts fort at one of which she was presented to the student body. for a long time alums and students had wondered what would become of l-lomecomi football, but with the Fiftieth anniversary as the excuse for raising money, a gay nineti climaxed the weekends activities. Festivities began smoothly with the usual tug'o war, B brawl and a Victory Vanities, they passed safely the crisis caused by a rain at the time of t and ended in the theme of Little Egypt and the can-can in the disguised field house. The major winter quarter activity was the Washington Prom, which was moved to l-louse to afford a more glamorous setting and avoid the expense of decorations. The brain child of the S.S.C. was the Viennese Ball,but it became so big, it had to ha set of worlcers under the general chairmanship of George Sheldon. The university symphon provided Strauss in the main ballroom, the Cloister Club of lda Noyes, and Chuclc Tow modern strains in the library. Efforts of the committee werelsatisfactorily rewarded by of a record crowd, which topped off a bright social year. Wolfhope Schmus Daniels Tillery 106 TEE pus social to malce a of finding ip of Dale nt body. iually good he dances, rig with no es carnival atany Pond he parade, the Palmer ve its own yorchestra ey played the turnout E OA TIER STUDENT PuBLlcATloNs ON GOWN 107 wor--not so DAILY MAR OON Chief cloims to honor of the 'l94'l Doily Moroon were three -e excellent supplements, written by the loculty, ond Boord ol Control. A new kind ol project for the Ma plements were phenomencil successes. The First, ci orticle by Adler on the incidequocies of his lell ciccomponied by scothing replies from the lellow ed the best ol the three ond set o new circulotion reco-r publicotions. The second ond third supplements con tions ol President l-lutchins' ottitude toword the scholorly, but equolly controversiol. The linol or circulotion record of even its predecessor, with 'l distributed. For the rest, 1940-'l94'l wos just ci slightly better yeor lor the Moroons. Greotest improvements ove were ochieved in mcike-up under the direction ol B ond mcinoging editor, ,lohn Stevens. Using new ty cuts, ond lorger heodlines, Stevens odopted them, moke the poper ot leost look more reodoble thon yeors. Credit for this cilso goes to copy editor Wi who, os stotl ortist, designed the new streomlined lVl Qther improvements included more thorough locul frequent though not cilwciys odequcite student cind l polls, ond on occosionol interview with President o Hutchins, un- exciting except lor the single time when the preside obout bosketbcill olmost coused the ousting ol Chic Big Ten. ln the editoriols written, olong with the "President gount, bcilding Ernest l.eiser, who doubled os Feotu Nloroon ochieved relcitively little of concrete volue. the volue ol the reoding period, the merit ol o lres cittocked were the l-lyde Pork police, suggested wos intercollegiote intromurol touchboll ond o cleonup o e Except lor printing on editoriol recommending th Roosevelt one doy, cind seeing him elected the next, o writer could boost were reforms in Politiccil Union provements in Skull ond Crescent. I News coveroge wos good. Scoops ol the yeor covery of lVlciritoin's orrivcil, the police repression ol Stevens Honklo BLeiser Rubins 108 Cl Cl dited by the roon, the sup- semi-scholorly ow educotors ucotors, wos d for compus tioined exposi- e broke the 7,500 copies -than-overoge if recent yeors oord choirmon pe loce, more ortisticolly to it hos in live -icim l-lcinklo, roon llcig. ty interviews, culty opinion nt's comments ogo lrom the Speoksf' by r Editor, the ,enied were hmcin council, cn progrom ol the Big Ten. election ol the editoriol nd minor im- F I were the dis- civil liberties, the crime wave at the University, the radio broadcasts on the war, and the lightning visit of Wallace to the campus. The Anniversary was always fodder for big stories. Peecee Rubins, winsome, buxom assignment editor, dug out news with imagination-so much imagi- nation that stories were some- times pure labrications, serving, luclcily, to amuse Maroon readers. Bob Lawson did a competent job as sports editor. The calibre of news writing was not so good, unfortunately. Except For reporter Dan Winograd, the staFF's writing was medicare, and it laclced imagination and initiative. What the stall laclced in literary merit, it made up in loyalty and support, and even writing improved considerably toward the end of the year. Features were inferior to last year, and, although more short semi- news articles were written, good, long feature stories were rare. Diclc l"limmel's Traveling Bazaars were for the most part medicare, and the work of other Bazaar con- tributors was in general much worse. Chief woes for the Maroon, 1940-4'l, were the troubles on the business stall. john Be-x made gestures towards selling the paper up the river, when Fired, he worlced furiously on rival publica- tion, The Daily Chicagoan, to put the Maroon out ol business. That he didnlt succeed, is due mostly to his Final successor as business manager, crack salesman and executive, Robert Q'Donnell. V 109 EDITQRIALL STAFF Board of Control---William l-lanlcla, Ernest S. Leiser, Pearl C. Rubins, John P. Stevens, Chairman, vv ,lunior Editorial Associates---James Burtle, Mark Fisher, Richard l'limmel, Robert La son, Daniel Mezlay, Richard Philbricl4, Robert F. D. Reynolds, Daniel Winograd. Sophomore Editorial Assistants---'Marjorie Goodman, Mary Graham, Nancy Lesser, Rchard Levin, Beata Mueller, Marshall Patullo, Chloe Roth, Shirlee Smith. in Freshmen Reportersc-Ruth Ahlquist, Werner Baum, Beth Carney, Tom Clarage, Barb ra Deutsch, joan Duncan, Kirlc Fox, Barbara Gillillan, Ernest l-lillard, Margaret Ann Keutlner, Giraig Leman, Jeanne Loughran, James Maclear, Carol Mooney, Helen Pearce, Patricia Peterson, Ray Poplett, Phil Reitl, Shirley Robin, Minna Sachs, Stuart Schulberg, Dorothy -lue ', Elizabeth Waters, ,loan Wehlan. Seated-Duncan, Fisher, l-lanlcla, Stevens, Rubins, Leiser, Winograd, S. Smith. Standing-Carney, Lesser, Deutsch, Goodman, Roth, Burtle, Clarage, Patullo, Philbricik, Schulberg, Baum, Rieii, Himmel, Tuell, Gilfillon, Mueller, Grover, Sachs. L 110 Bus1NEss STAFF RQBERT P. CTDCNNELL . . Business Manager ROBERT l-llGl-IMAN . . Advertising Manager CHESTER SMITH . Circulation Manager ELLEN TLITTLE . . Olliae Manager Business Juniors-Riclwcurd Boll4s, Lyle l-larper, William Van l-lorn, Myles glarrovv, Robert Pregler, Edward l2ocl'1lin. Business Assistants-Bill Bell, Stanley Dybvig, John Culp, Lois Mossberg, Diclc Wcllens. Front-Bell, Bollcs. Back-C. Smith, Tuttle, O'Donnell, Culp, l-lighman, 111 l Angrist BOARD OF CONTROL: Walter J. Angrist lra S. Glick, Chairman l-larry Sholl News Editor-Leonard Turovlin Special Features-Max Kaplan Fashion Editor-Beverly Word Office Manager-Mary 'loft Layout Editor-Phil Galliers Publicity and Circulation-l-lendrik Jacobson Editor's Assistants--Hartley Pfiel, Audrey Joyce. PULSE... OFFI I Pulse, student magazine at the University, startea off auspiciously by being placed on probation by Dean Editors Glick, Sholl, and Angrist, busy during the surmmer AL the year Randall. planning program for the year, forgot the little matter of clearing up last year's accounts, and until that little matter was taken -care did not publish. First important activity of the year was the attempted e ment of l3ulse's freshmen beauty contest by the Maro-on. of, Pulse mbezzel- As soon as probation was lifted, Pulse announced their queen, preceeding the scheduled Maroon announcement by two vvee4s. pains editors Glick, Sholl, and Angrist got dunked in Bota For their ny Pond. Later their choice for queen was confirmed in by the Maroon. A quick survey of Pulse's erratic activities reveals tl'at th ey chose Phi Delta Theta typical campus fraternityfmade Bex the man of the year, and slapped his phizz on the cover, had on another cover a picture of l-lutch,vvhich has been reprinted in hundreds of Jacobson, Turovlin. Back-Munger, Markus, Ene ellyn, Pfeil, Banning. 112 publica- Front-Kaplan, Sholl, Glick, Angrist, rson, Lew- STUDENT MAGAZINE tions throughout the land, organized a vvomen's defense group, a charm school, all contributing to the general cultural tone of the campus, organized with Bex the Daily Chicagoan, nurtured it through two issues, then lelt by request ol the Deans oFlice,gave more com- plete coverage ol all campus activities, but still vvere not able to raise the level of intellectual interest ol the magazine, played too much polcer, still once or twice gave indications ol sincerity and intelligence. The malce-up and lay-out ol the magazine vvere some of the best, but the quality of writing varied as did the proof reading. Six-man football was given an ellecive impetus by the inter-collegiate banquet sponsored by Pulse, and high school seniors as prospective students were impressed by a special edition of the magazine. Except for an unoccasioned quarrel with the Maroon, the Pulse stall members vvere pretty good little boys, stepping on nobodies toes-much. I Glick CIRCULATION STAFF: Karen Cirenander, Mary Toft,l-lelen Quisenberry, Sarah Jane Peters, Betty Crawford. OFFICE STAFF: Dorothy I-lager, Wanda Wojniak, Lou l-loover, Virginia Banning. BUSINESS STAFF: Joel Bernstein, Bob Thompson, Bob Pregler, Bill Oostenbrug, Paul I-larrison, ,lim Franl4el,David Petty. ARTISTS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bud Barcalow, Lorretta I-lorwich, Bill Kester, Martha Manns, Eddie Stoll, Len Schermer, Marilyn Robb, Steve Levvellyn,.Angela Peyraud. CONTRIBUTING EDITORS: C. Sharpless l-lickman, Carl Larsen. 113 DAILY CHICAC-CAN Ned Munger-Editor Leonard Shane-Managing Editor Fred Gustafson--Business Manager Ken Axelson-Advertising Manager Robert McKinsey-Circulating Manager Founded by John E. Bex. Editorial: Bill Bartman Jackie l-loral Charles Hurst Paul Simon Bill Self Leonard Fisher Shirley DoBos Wilfred l-lalperin John White Ted Feinberg Georgia l-linchliff Milt Weiss Josephine Beynan Dan Fogel Jaclc Glabman Aubrey Joyce James Solomon Bradley Patterson Robert l'-lighman Albert Eclcerling Business: Trudy Dahlberg Don McKnight Bernard l-lolzman Photography: Steve Lewellyn John Sanderson Dan Enerson Sports: Leonard Fisher Cut of anguish and esoteric plans for a new campus magazine, the Daily Chicagoan was born. Planned originally as a peeve to the Cobb early in January. Finances for the sucl4l ng were talqen care of by John Bex who resigned, under pressure, as Maroon Daily Maroon, the Chicagoan made its appearance in front of h advertising manager and toolc over the job of mot er to the Pulse boys' brain-child. Within a few weeks the organization folded, in trouble with the Dean's office as well as with the Maroon. Reorganization savv the resignation of Pulseman Vvally Angrist and -d the turning over of the paper to Ned Munger an Lenny Shane. Fraternity brother and apt-pupil, Fred Gustafson succeeded Bex on the business side. Due largely to the effor ts of the latter, the Chicagoan was given a chance to operate on trial until either its advertising ran out or circulation became stea - cl was enough. For a while the novel size and profusion of cu the Chicagoan's inadequate campus coverage, bu y. The chance ts made up for t with time the reporting became more inclusive and the campus started to read the paper. Under the University's supervision a special issue was published for freshmen, and later the Chicagoaw arranged with a metropolitan radio station of little merit to give students fifteen minutes on the ether in which to express their talents. Spring Quarter found the Chicagoan on its way to becom campus enterprise. , Front-Gustafson, McKinsey. Back-Bex, l-loral, Munger, Axelson, Shane. 114 ing a successful CAP and GCWN ln keeping with the Fiftieth Anniversary of the University, the 1941 Cap and Gown was planned to be as distinctive as befits the marking of an epoch. Publisher Evans and Business Manager Crane immediately made arrangements to spend an additional thousand dollars over and above the annual budget of the publi- cation, most of this money going to defray the expenses of adding color to the book. Not only did this year's book call for more work, but progress toward its completion was slowed by one obstacle after another. All through the Fall and Winter, contracts were made, the layout planned in accordance with the 1941 theme, pictures taken of club girls and senior students, and lists checked and re-checked. ln the middle of winter quarter, the pressure of Mirror presidency became too great, and co-managing editor Ruth Steel resigned from the Board of Control. Following in her footsteps just as the intensive work should have gotten under way was Bob Matthews. That left Evans, Crane, and Editor Maryfl'lammel to carry on. With affairs left unorganized and the deadline treach-erously near, it looked for a while as though the birth of the Fiftieth Anni- versary Cap and Gown would be indefinitely postponed. But Bob Evans tore back and forth ably pacifying printer and engraver, Mary Hammel went madly to work assigning and re-writing copy, and the book was gradually put under control. None of this would have been possible without Charlotte Ford and Alan Graves, who worked steadily though quietly in the background from early fall, sticking faithfully through every crisis to the very end. When resignations were in the air, they were promoted to Board positions, Charlotte as Junior Managing Editor and Alan as Junior Layout Editor. ln the meantime jack Crane took time out from the law school grind to run a beauty contest, judged by Earl Carrol in l-lolly- wood, and, more important, a subscription contest, prize for which was a trip to Mexico City for some lucky boy and girl. The last two weeks before this attempt at an adequate repre- sentation of Chicago's 1940-1941 student life went to press, the Lexington office was more than a hub-bub, it was a mad house of people with pencils and rulers, people with typewriters, people with cardboard and glue, and interspersed were people with subscriptions and money. ' The only prayer of the entire staff was that the book would be as successful as the coupon-filled Student Handbook which 4 115 Evans l-lammel Crane was put out in the Fall. The little green merchandise certificates were the result of an idea in the lertile brain ol john Bex and entitled the owner of a handbook to milk shakes, a hamburger, a movie, record needles, a bicycle ride, a reduction on a corsage, and many more valuable items. ln spite ol the Fact that the whole Cap and Gown statl became slightly indisposed Qalter they used up the left-over couponsb, this successful beginning ol the year was an encouraging note and became a spur to renewed effort when work on the yearbook moved hesitatingly. BOARD OF CONTROL Robert Evans ..... Publisher vlack Crane . Business Manager Mary l-lammel . Charlotte Ford Alan Graves . . . . Editor Junior Managing Editor Junior Layout Editor y ASSOCIATES Beth Fisher ..... . Art l-lelene Eichenbaum . Editorial Janet Wagner . Seniors Ann l-laight . Seniors Mark Beaubien . Layout Chris Fryar . Clubs Craig Leman . Sports PHOTOGRAPHY John Thompson . . Photography Editor Steve Lewellyn Associate Photographer John Sanderson Genevieve l-lackett Bruce Mitchell Nan Warner BUSINESS Phil Strick Robert Erickson Lois Stromwell . George Nardi Robert Walsh Nlohn Bex Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Qllice Manager Beverly Glenn Charles Werner 116 STAFF: SENIORS: l-larolcl Aronson Arthur Bright ,lean McLain Ernest Leiser P. C. Rubins l-leuston Smith ,lim Walsh ,lLlNl0l2S: Gail Beckwith Edry Smith Richard l'limmel ,lo Ann Mitchell Louise Eaton Ellen Grove Margery Brooks SOP!-IOMORES: Frank Evans Sam Eawley Gail Grassick Dick Merrifield Carolyn Vick Emily Rashevsky Ann Patterson Betty Van Liew ,loan Duncan Virginia l-larlan Alice Lowry FRESHMEN: l-lelen jane Ellsworth Nancy Newman Georgia l-linchlitle Marylouise Rowland Constance Elorian Dorothy Lindley Dorothy Tuell Marley jo Breacly Jeanne Loughran Helen Reeves Marcia Stevens COURTIER The biweelcly appearance of the small but mighty Courtier is eagerly awaited in the men's and women's dormitories on both sides of the Midway. Since the highest ambition of this humor- ous and entertaining newspaper is to malce life in the residence halls congenial and pleasant, it is unique in campus publications. lndispensable for a complete understanding ofthe enjoyment of college lile is a certain amount of reliable data which the Courtier collects through its comprehensive system of lceyhole watchers. With this information in hand, the stall can carry out the aim of the publication. News of dormitory activities, unusual events in the past lives of residents, and features of general interest are published in the Courtier, which thus is a means ol increasing friendliness between the various halls as well as a medium through which events are announced to dorm members. The development of inter-dormitory parties is stimulated and special groups are encouraged. For example, in Burton and Judson Courts a Camera Club has been founded and innumerable bull sessions are sponsored. copies are distributed free of ch places over the campus, including halls, the information oitice, the Reynolds Club, and lda Noyes circulation of each issue has risen to The statl members who guide t in the main Burton- udson men, pa the arge t the otlee Since the Dean's office subsidizes ll l-l le one thousand copies. . l J B headquarters are located up in library, but some representatives Midway are working and more are News and Features . Copy, Make-up, Circulation . Across the Midway . Censor . . . Steve Lewellyn Cha Loren Marsh l.arr Paul Vollmar l"lar Beat l-le from wel all. a Courtier, o various residence Shop, the The total pproximately Courtier are be Mo cause the near the rtly urton across the come. nroe Fein Byron Martin Tom l'lill a Mueller inrich Schultz rles Percy y Seiver ry Got SS Seated--Marsh, Fein, Schultz, Mueller. Standing-Martin, l-lill, Levvellyn. ORGANIZATIONS BAND WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION DOLPHIN POLITICAL UNION RIFLE AND PISTOL STUDENT FORUM SETTLEMENT YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION COMAD SCHOOL OF BUSINESS COUNCIL STUDENT PUBLICITY INTEREST CLUBS TARPON 119 UNIVERSITY of CHICAGO BAND Law students, medical students, and representa- tives oI all the other schools in the University Find in the Band a cultural and recreational activity. It provides the members with many stimulating musical experiences without monopolizing their time to the detriment of their University studies. Ioday's Band, in its sixth year under the leader- ship of I-Iarold Bachman, remains within the tradi- tion ol the University. It is a purely amateur organization and surprisingly levv ol its members are majoring in music. In the selections that it plays and because ol the Way in which it plays them, the Band has attained a considerable degree ol musical merit. Among the activities of the Band are the lall and winter concerts in Mandel l'Iall, the musical baclcgrounds ol the baslcetball games, and the Wednesday night twilight concerts which are held out-ol-doors in I-Iutchinson Court during May. Qccasionally social gatherings are held in the Band library, at which refreshments are served and recordings played. A training band has been organized For those students who have not the time for regular evening rehearsals, but enjoy playing the music of the concert group, and lor those vvho as yet cannot lullill the requirements ol the Concert Band. Most recent ol the many lamous composers who have directed the band is Roy I-Iarris, vvhose "Cimarron," Written especially lor the University ol Chicago, was performed at the 50th Anniversary Winter concert from the original manuscript. Band- alumnus I-lilmar l.ucl4hardt personally directed his "Golden Anniversary Marchu in manuscript at the same concert. Qther original duced by the Band include "Second American Symphonettew increasing-in-popularity second m , nuscripts intro- Morton Gould's with its ever- mvement entitled "l9avanne," Felix Fourdrain's "Symphonic Episode" and ,laromir Weinbergefs "A Village." The arrangement Beguineu by student-member become one ol the most popular Band upon numerous occasions. Irernoon in the ol "Begin the laeid Poole has renditions ol the JOHN KORF . ROBERT FOLICH ALAN GRAVES JOHN KARN GLEN BIGELOW . . HERBERT P. ZIMMERMANN . FLUTES AND PICCOLOS Jeanne Knauss Hugh Bonar Bertrand Dreyfuss Harry Le Grand Alfred Pfanstiehl OBOES AND ENGLISH HORN Edmund Neilson Carl Pritchitt Edna Brown David Probert BASSOONS Adele Mendelssohn Helen Morton CLARINETS John Korf John Arnold Stewart Olson Max Kraning Jordan Canzone Glen Bigelow Harold Steinhauser William Carroll Robert Mohlman Carl Steinhauser Ray Calkins Ruth Bieser Richard Peck Robert Eastman Lawrence Johnson Loren Marsh David Probert ALTO CLARINETS William Black Francis Jarvis BASS CLARINETS Norman Foster Anton Geiser SAXOPHONES George Sternberg Ray Albano William Kester Ivan Keever Peter Tiemstra Eldon Beer CORNETS AND TRUMPETS Robert Fouch Bruce Warnock Alan Graves Marvin Park George Sharp Stanford Millstone Don Paddock Samuel Buonafede FLUEGEL-HORNS William Campbell Mark Beaubien FRENCH HORNS Reid Poole John Jamieson Richard Menaul Walter Erley William Dawson 121 President Treasurer . Historian Executive Committee Nonstudent Member of the Executive Committee . . . Honorary Alumni Member TROMBONES Paul Wochas Robert Jones Harry Beach Quentin Moore Charles Ryan Mabel Wachowski BARITONES Robert Bass Charles Riley John Buzzell Vincent Von Henke Elmer I-linkle BASSES Robert Bigelow Tom Remington Elmer Kailey STRING BASS Charles Towey HARP Florence Lambert PERCUSSION John Dearham Albert Vaitus Richard Money Herman Wiegman Kenneth Wiedow WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Men get all the glory as far as university athletics are concerned, while women play on without jeers or cheers, but girls come out with as much sportsmanship and not so many bruises. They play baslcetball and baseball like professionals and rival champions in archery and tennis. Sports lilce football, which people say are too strenuous for women Calthough there have been attempts to organize an amazon elevenl they learn to appre- ciate, so they will be as good sport fans as they are sport fiends. Many games need team worlc and competition to be successful, so the Womens Athletic Associa- tion was organized to coordinate affiliated clubs and provide events of interest to all. Tournaments are frequent, and the winners of the intramural basketball tournament and of the tennis tournament are presented a cup which is a lasting memory of the victory. But the W.A.A. does not devote all of its influence to practiced athletes, it tries to bring neophytes into the group by offering instruc- tion in every field of sports and guaranteesto turn to a healthy the most fragile hot-house flower in sportswoman. The ultimate honor a girl can achie ve in W.A.A. is to become a "C" girl. There is no stone bench erected for her and, instead of a bullcy sweater she gets only a small recognition pin, b Lt the distinc- tion is there, and everyone immediate y recognizes her as a good sport. President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Virginia Both vloanne Gerould Mary Graham Sara Jane Peters Caroline Allen . Shi An 'rley Peterson nabel Brown . Mary I-lerschel Mary Petrie I I GUI Miriam P y Eloise Pro tor Florence obinson X Lois Whiting Petty I-Ierschel Allen Both Graham DOLPHIN CLUB Front?Fein, Mowery, M. Robinson. Middle-Moore, Percy, Speck, Bobjerg, Argall, Luckharclt. Back-Bethlce, Fischer, Baugher, Reed. University men who have shown outstanding interest and ability in water sports are members ol Dolphin Club. Under the sponsorship of Coach McGillivray, winners of freshman numerals and swimmers who have participated in national inter- collegiate meets are organized lor the purpose of promoting swimming and other water sports. Now in its fourth year as a campus organization, Dolphin Club assumes as its particular function the support ol the swimming and water polo teams of the University. To this end the club sponsors meetings ol the members ol the teams lor purely social purposes, thereby promoting closer acquain- tenceship and an increase in team spirit. ln addition, the club recognizes promising new swimmers and encourages them to try out lor the teams, thus acting as a reservoir ol new team material and giving new championship swimmers a start in the right direction. Also, arrangments are made for outstanding swimmers to be sent to meets which they might not otherwise attend, Url-campus sports relationships are strengthened through Dolphins activities in encouraging contacts with swimmers lrom other schools. This year the lowa Dolphin Club was entertained. Visiting aquatic teams are met, introduced, and entertained by members of the club, thus promoting friendly rivalry and good-sportsmanship. As part ol its social functions the club participates in exchange splash parties with the members ol its sister club, Tarpon. l-lighlight of past seasons has been the water carnival, put on by the Dolphin club with the assistance of the comely swimmers of Tarpon. Due to a change in club policy, which shifted emphasis to all-campus contacts, the Car- nival was not given this year. It is hoped, how- ever, that under the newly elected president, Ash Taylor, the club will be able to present this important campus event again next Autumn Quarter. POLITICAL UNION Momentous mouthings "Vote for prosperity and see whom you get." "Dont forget your duty, aid Britain." Hglohnny wants a job, not a war." From the sidewalks of Cobb to the corridors of Mandel, students would rather argue over the fo-reign policy than discuss the latest jive. They delve into the whys and wherefores of each issue and come up prepared to defend their stand. Enthusiastically they ex- pound their theories and are branded as radicals and scatter-brains, but actually there are no more ardent defenders of democracy. Three years ago interest became so active, and arguments so violent that students felt the need of a campus parliament. Anything to relieve the tension in the coffee shop! So modeled after the Qxford Union, t a senate was o be the forum for all ideas, radical, conservative, and liberal. There were seventy-five seats, a ivided equally among the factions. The members could argue to their hearts content, but they had to conduct them- selves in a true parliamentary mar end come to some rational decisi what the student body wanted, an phenomenal. ner and at the n. It was just its success was But the members were not satisfied, their organi- zation was not democratic enough, not enough lilce an actual government, so they decided to hold a poll among all students to learn their political views. This campus straw vote would determine party strength in the union and the seventy-five The leader whose party held the majority of seats would become prime minister f'le would choose his cabinet, and together they would issues to be brought before the c any time the prime minister was n determine the ongress. If at backed by a seats would be filled accordinglyi. at wa majority vote of confidence, he and the opposition would elect its come the government. I"lere was a ing society, one with a plan that s overthrown head and be- uniaue debat- ould hold the vw interest of all its members and be profitable besides. It worlced very well. Of the seventy-five seats, twenty-six were conservative, ten laborite, and thirty-nine liberal. Since the libe'als were the majority, they headed the government and de- termined the policies of the union. first reversal. The liberals baclce by Earl Browder, but the conserv Then came the cl the govern- ment's stand when it prohibited a scheduled speech G. tives and the laborites demanded that all men be allowed their Burtle Blows freedom of speech. The vote al confidence did not pass, and the prime minister was overthrown. ln November, with the liberals again in power, the question ol whether or not a president should be allowed a third term was discussed. The union argued endlessly until the conservatives and the laborites Finally joined Forces in condemning a third term and deleated the liberals. This time the conservatives expanded their policies in a determined ellort to hold onto their power. But issues were arising For which there seemed no agreement. Calls lor a vote ol confidence were so Frequent that serious meetings were becoming free-For-alls. So they adapted themselves to the new circumstances and replaced the cabinet system by a senatorial one. A steering committee, composed ol three members from each party in- troduced the issues and conducted the debates. An otlense or defense, prepared at a caucus meeting, was presented by each party, and a vote decided the outcome. This new system provided a broad analysis ol all points ol view and a true democratic rationalization. It is just as it should be, For clear thinking is necessary in order to discuss issues that are as important as these arising today. After all, mem- bers ol Political Union are the future politicians ol our country,--the men who will some day Fill the Congress ol the United States. Will they have the liberty then that they have now? IF they have anything to say about it they will, so let them rave. President . joseph lvlollcup Secretary-Treasurer . George l-land Conservative Party . Dave Ellbogen Socialist Party . Alan Gariinltle Lincoln Wollinstein William l'lanl4la Ray Whitcotl Liberal Party . RIFLE and PISTCL The fact that riflery is fast becoming a top-flight sport is evidenced by this year's heavy schedules for the Varsity, Rifle Club, Freshmen, and Women's teams. The rifle range located in the west stands of Stagg Field is the scene of noisy activity every afternoon and several evenings during each weelt. All visitors are welcome at the range, where novices can secure instruction and both amateurs and experts are afforded opportunity for practice and eventual perfection. The Varsity Team carried on many ,of its matches via the postal route, which is an efficient method in common use in all parts of the country. It consists of mailing targets shot at the home range to other schools which are competing in the contest. The team was fairly successful throughout the year in this type of competition and captured fourth place in the Dewer meet. Front-Totura, Seidman. and Pistol Club, an organization composed of both nn The team representing the Rifle en and women, this year captured a beautiful tirophy and the impressive title of "Southern League of Chicago Championship." The girls' team, which includes good shots, did its part in malcing well lcnown. ln the recent Championship of the University of and a silver medal were award some unusually the rifle squad Women's Prone Clhicago, a gold ed to the best and second best shots in the meer, respectively. Frances Farwell, who won the g tainly deserved it, for her score wa out of 'IOO shots. The women's tea Frances, Barbara Moss, ,lean Riha, and Mary ,lane Greening, held p year with such fine teams as tho University, Creighton and Whe Back-Kelly, Sears, Wiles, Noble, Gleason. od medal, cer- ,l si a perfect 'IOO in, consisting of Betty Fanning, astal meets this se from Maine aton Colleges. During the month ol March, the annual Field l-louse Tournament was held in a building com- pletely transformed to provide shooting space for some of the best riflemen from all parts of the country. A last and accurate line ol Fire was carried on by the 550 competitors, which was an increase of 'i5O over last year's registration. The marksmen entered in this tournament were paced by Mrs. Davis, who set a new world's record, in what was a very exciting moment for the spectators. H The ritle range has also been the scene of defense activity as Coach Russell Wiles has been teaching 'IQOO men the fundamentals of riilery. The 'members ol the Citizens' Military Training Corp, as this group is called, have proved their interest in this vital defense by their rapid improve- ment in use of the arms. President . . joe Hackett Vice-President . W, l-l. Sears Secretary-treasurer . l-lugh Bennett Women's Representative . Frances Farwell Team Manager . . W. l-l. Sears Freshmen Team Manager . Eugene Gleason Women's Team Manager . Frances Farwell Coach . . . Russell Wiles VARSITY RIFLE TEAM: W. l"l. Sears Joe l-laclcett Charles Noble Robert Kubista Joe Seidmann l-larry Benner Carl Prichett joseph Savit STUDENT FCRUM, Student Forum is the clearing house for rhetoric and logic on a campus with a far famed intellectual reputation. Promoting discussion and, through a variety of audience opportunities, offering a unique outlet for the students interested in ex- pressing their ideas and in gaining experience in public spealcing, it had a membership of eighty this past year. Discussion groups within the organization have weelcly meetings, and, in addition, members carry on all the inter-collegiate speaking activity done by the University, present round tables before high schools and civic groups, and produce and partici- pate in the discussion radio programs done by students. The following are some of the events handled by Student Forum members. Six women went to Madison, Wisconsin, to participate in the Women's Big Ten discussion tournament, four members went to Peoria for the Bradley Conference on l-ligher Education, eight members were part of the National Congress of Delta Sigma Rho at the Stevens l-lotel on the problems of National Defense and l-lousing, two men took a Big Ten debate trip to lovva and Minnesota, and eight men Won a fifth place in the Big Ten men's de four Way tie for bate tournament. Altogether the Student Forum Fil ed seventy-five engagements before civic organizations, and they introduced the round table discussion technique all day round to high schools by sponsoring an table tournament on April 19th for the high schools in the Chicago area. President . Treasurer . Board Members joseph Molkup - Webb Fiser vlcimes Engle Robert Ramm - Peggy Zimmer STUDENT FCDRUM DIRECTOR George E. Probst. Front-Zimmer, Karlstrom, Apprich, Davis, Cargill, Whitegrove, Rashevskyi, Ford. Middle-Poplett, Fiser, Molkup, Engle, Durka. Back-Blackwood, Madigan, Nutter, l-lill, Tulloclc, Landry, Hinton, Probst. UNIVERSITY SETTLEMENT The ideals ofdemocracy, education, and a higher standard of living, fostered by this university, are not just idle Words. They are achievements. Each one is practiced, and a successful composite of all three is the University Settlement, democratic for it accepts people of all nationalities and forgets class consciousness in the throes of worlcing to- gether, educational, because it offers classes for young and old, civic, since it tries to alleviate poverty and build a better city. This settlement is a philanthropy of the students themselves. Their contributions support it. They voluntarily serve it. All of this student support is organized under the University Student Settle- ment Board which malqes a deliberate effort to lceep students interested in their protege "behind the yards" and malces the settlement a major part of school activity. Aronscn Chairman . Secretary . Fi nance Director . Robert Bean Mary Colley Eva De Vol Kinereth Dushlcen William l'lanlcla Robert Jampolis Betsy Kuh Alice Lowry Marcia Merrifield slevvell Parsek Front-Parselc, Brooks, Aronson, Kuh, Dushlcin, Wagner. Back-Sill, Richardson, Stiener, Bean, Lowry, Roth. . l-larold Aronson Marge Broolcs . slay Fox Robert Reynolds Chloe Roth Baxter Richardson Sara Richman Joan Sill Robert Smith , Robert Stierer Clayton Traeger janet Wagner Y .... More than an activity, more than just another campus interest, the Y. W. C. A. is a fellowship ol girls united in seeking an adequate personal philosophy ol life based on the principles ol christianity, democracy, and the building of a world community. Fundamental to the Y. W. C. A. is its all- inclusiveness. The only criterion for membership is the individual's expressed interest in the purpose. Ditlerences in race, in Financial or social status, in religious atliliation, in political points of view-- only serve to enrich the experience ol the members. Highlight ol the program this year was the Arctic Carnival held in March. Sideshows and penguins lined the snowy paths of lda Noyes, and a real igloo was imported for the occasion. to try their lucl4 at "Glaciated the Mounties got their Man in drama. The Cabinets plan an program of the association, which Worms, while thrilling melo integrate the includes cozys, Barkers urged the hardy explorers who attended Tl luncheons, interest groups, stude eons, and outings. Esther Durlcee . Marjorie Woodrich . slane Cooney . Phyllis Richards . - Dorothy Powell . Exe Mrs. Wilbur l.. Beauchamp . t-faculty lunch- . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer utive Secretary hairman of the dvisory Board CCMAD CLUB Qutstanding vvomen in the vvorld of business are featured at the biweekly Wednesday meetings of Comad, the vvomen's social organization of the School of Business. Under the leadership of president Kathryn Dryburgh, vice-president Gert- rude Eichstaedt, secretary Florence Kozeny, treas- urer Marion l'lolston, and social chairman Esther Rosenbaum, the girls are entertained as well as given ideas for positions after graduation. An outstanding function is given each quarter. ln fall Comad plays hostess to the faculty, and in the winter they have their get-together with the men. The last and most important function of the year is an alumnae luncheon in the loop. Comad spealcers try to help the under-graduates by ex- , plaining the route to their own successes and by describing the nature of business opportunities for WOFNSD. Mixing Business and Pleasure. SCHOCL of BUSINESS COUNCIL l-lallovvefen, Christmas, and Valentine Day are among the holidays celebrated socially by business stud- ents, for the student council's attempts to integrate the school are best accomplished at informal gatherings. To this end, open houses using the full facilities of lda Noyes l'lall are held every quarter. The principal event of the year is the faculty-alumni-student dinner which is held in June. At this time, Delta Sigma Pi and Comad lteys are Front-French, Dryburgh, Bertram, Gale. Gwcrded to the man Gnd Woman Who Backg-Clark, Gross. l D received the highest grades on the bachelors examination. The council includes three members elected by public ballot plus one re- presentative each from Ccmad Club and the tvvo professional fraternities. Richard French . President Ray Bertram Vice-President Kathryn Dryburgh Secretary Richard Gale . Secretary David Clark . Members at Large l-lerschel Gross 131 STUDENT PUBLICITY BOARD i l l Front--Bethke, Teberg. Middle-Allen, Wallace, Grover, Darling. Back--Oakley, Price. Baird Wallace Alan Darling Virginia Allen Mary l.u Price Dorothy Teberg Arthur Bethl4e Ray Qalcley Chester l-land . . Co-chairman ol Board Co-chairman of Board . Clerical Chairman . . . Social Chairman Secretary and Checlc-up Chairman . . . Athletic Chairman . Tours and Dramatic Chairman Press Relations Chairman 2 The University ol Chicago has ani enviable repu- tation among the universities that draws students automatically to its doors. But any school no matter how Fine, just like any repu has to advertise in order to reach people. Everyone at the Universli from the president to a Flunking Fra table product, a great many ty of Chicago shman is inter- ested in seeing that his school gets its share ol worthwhile students year after year. The formal side of the school's a paign is talcen over by school o vertising cam- icials, but an informal, very effective part is carried on by the a students themselves. Their ellorts re organized by the Student Publicity Board under the sponsor- ship ol the Entrance Counselor, Mar So with advance lcnovvledge ol who tin Freeman. is interested they set out to increase the enrollment. The university's academic prow vvell-lmovvn, so the Student Publicity ss is already oard appeals to the student's lun-loving nature and his desire lor a social lile. Activities in the fa tours of the campus and perhaps l include only cu play or tea dance. Pressure increases as the ye-ar progresses. Ditlerent high school students are invited to every basketball game and are treated as royally as orphans at a circus. Six hundred attend the Saturday matinee ol Mirror and vvdutch beautiful co-eds Cpardonl university vvomenb stirut their Stull. Alter the annual scholarship exams Board relieves the tension with tour in spring, the si tournaments, and teas, and by the time the curtain falls on the third act ol a Blaclclriars' matine , the sale is e clinched. The freshman enrollment is heads and tails above last year's. INTEREST CLUBS Combining valuable recreation with furtherance ol a particular knowledge is the purpose of several Interest Clubs, open to men and women ol the University, with or without experience. Eckhart Tl-lall is headquarters ol the junior Mathematics Club, which engages prolessors and other authorities as speakers for its weekly meet- ings and discussions. It has grown to include a fairly large number of undergraduates interested in the Physical Sciences. A new organization which has proved to be very popular is the Ski Club, under the leadership ol Peter Randon, a former member ol the British Qlympic Ski Team. Alter lessons and motion pictures on skiing technique, the team ventured onto the small ski slide erected in Stagg Field, where novices picked up a little practical ex- perience. A weekend ol winter sports' at lron Mountain, Michigan, proved so successful that the club returned several times to the tamed resort. Besides a number of experienced skiers, the club now includes several who learned the sport only last winter. The University Yacht Club was organized several years ago by a group of students interested in sailing. The group bought several dinghys which the present club owns and keeps in the Burnham Park Lagoon during the spring quarter. Subjects dealt with in weekly meetings ol the club in Eckhart l'lall include talks on yachting techniques such as knots, navigation, meteorology, boat con- struction, and sailing in general. ln spring when the weather is favorable, the members visit the lagoon lor short cruises in the dinghys. Under the direction of Al Planstiehl, Campus Newsreel has been active in preserving a Film record ot undergraduate lite. Members collabor- ate in Filming events ol note which are shown for the student body once a quarter. Qccasionally the group shows Famous old Films with the newsreel. Top-Van Liew. A Bottom--Darling, Levy, Hackett. TARPON Sponsored by Tarpon, women's swimming club, Olympic diving champion, jane Fauntz, paid an extended visit to campus during March. All uni- versity women as well as club members were privileged to take advantage of her diving in- struction given in the purple glow atmosphere of the lda Noyes l-fall pool, which is 'l'arpon's head- quarters. Although famous swimmers and divers are an- nually brought to the University by the club, its main purpose concerns the interests of its active membership. Une of the traditional parties is the invitational affair with the Terrapins of Munde- lein College, who came down to the south side for games and relays in the fda pool. When the boys of Dolphin vacated the freedom of Bartlett for one evening of splashing and eating at lda, they learned that the girls could cook as well as swim. Dolphin returned the social favor but served ice cream bars and bakery cakes. This year the girls had more time for parties because Dolphin decided not to give its annual water carnival as part of which Tarpon had al- ways performed a graceful ballet ta ual and dual stunts. The club mem esides individ- bers did some ballet work at their weekly meetings but none for public exhibition. Tarpon functions actively only during the autumn and winter quarters. It is one of the sports clubs of the Women's Athletic Association and takes part in the functions of that Membership in Tarpon is open to woman interested in water sports organization. any university although she may have no more than an elementary ability. To provide for all degrees of adva -ncement there are four classes of members, tadpolels, frogs, fishes, and sharks, and the aim of each Tarpon is to im- prove her technique and pass progressively more a difficult tests. Admittance to the t gained after accomplishing simple di dpole class is ves and ballet stunts and the standard swimming strokes. For the last few years there have been no sharks, who must demonstrate skill in speed a tests as well as advanced dives a Front-Barbara Smith, Graham, Beverly Smith, E. Spence, S. Smith. Back-Brown, Apprich, Quisenberry. nd endurance nd figures. RELIGICUS CRGANIZATICNS l INTERCHURCH COUNCIL Dominant in most of the campus organizations is the trend toward unity and a better under- standing of other people. Disagreements have become not a reason for segregation but an in- centive for greater tolerance and closer relation- ships in order to have a deeper retrospection of one's own ideas. ln religion this has become very apparent. lnterchurch Council invites all Protestants, re- gardless of their sect, to share in its activities. Since its conception three years ago, it has grown rapidly until today it represents more co-operating denominations than any similar council of other universities in the United States. The organization recognizes the place of de- nominations, but, since it also realizes the need of a unified Christian spirit, it proposes that mem- bers forget'their differences of worship and co- ordinate their ideas in a unanimous philosophy. lts activities are meant to demonstrate to the campus the vitality and worth of religion and to encourage participation in an effective church program. Gang at Indiana Dungs, Platt Cottage, Spring Vac tion. ln order to carry out this objectiwe, four com- missions are organized, each covering a certain phase of the council's work, name-y education, worship, social service, and recreat on. The first and most publicized activity is the annual County Fair in which all of the churches of the community as well as the students participate to mal4e it a highlight ofthe fall recreational program. Through- out the year there are fellowship dinners and chapel evensongs, and on Easter Morning the noteworthy performance of sunrise Service. of the congregations within it, Th lnterchurch To bring news of the council's actvities to all e Newsletter, is edited by Howard Staff and con- tains news of coming events, past delebrations, editorials, and trivia. Betty Leonard President Betty ,lane Blocld Secretary Robert CD. Wright Treasurer CHAPEL UNION To many students Chapel Union recalls to mind barn dances at which a whole jean-clad campus enjoys itself "do-si-do-ing," to the tune ol H-lurkey in the Straw". Some are reminded of outings where they work up an appetite For hotdogs and pop by tramping through the: woods. Still others think ol samovars, student faculty meetings, and Settlement expeditions. Actually Chapel Union is all ol these things, but even more it is meeting, discussing, playing, and working with colleagues from every class and corner. It is democracy, social and sociable. l.ike any union, whether ol nations or ol trades, the most important part is the people who com- prise it. ln Chapel Union there are people from all parts of the world. No one religion or race dominates, for everyone is on a par. Rich and poor alike join and are synchronized into a com- mon class. ldeas are as varied as backgrounds. Some members are passionately concerned with Vickie and AI Pitcher the problems of labour and employer. Some are devoted to the cause ol racial understanding in an age ol social obsessions. Some strive to in- vigorate the cold air of an impersonal university by bringing faculty and student together'--with notebooks laid aside. And some seek a phil- osophy with which to explain this world, so twisted and torn today. Whatever their views may be, they are heard, and they become for each member a part of a broadening conception ol lile that makes living more worthwhile. Their irregularities blend into uniformity as the mem- bers learn to work and play together, and their successful cooperation provides an outstanding ex- ample lor the rest of the campus. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE The oldest religious group on the campus is the Christian,Science Organization, founded in 'I9'I'I. It has as its purpose the enlightenment of the University community on the subject of Christian Science and the promotion of fellowship among students who are Christian Scientists. Busy with educational and social pursuits, college students are too often inclined to subordinate religious fellowship. It is, however, still a necessary part of a full, well-balanced life and not to be neg- lected. The members of the Christian Science Organi- zation find fellowship in their common religious belief. Rather than odd one more social group to the long list,of student organizations, they pre- fer to further their friendships in a more significant way. Once a weelc they join together in Thorn- dylte l"lilton Chapel for a service, haf of which is devoted to readings and the other half to testimonies. Elected each quarter is a reader, upon whom rests the duty of conducting an authen- tic and successful service. The activities of the Christian Science Organi- zation are not, however, limited to Tuesday even- ings. Monday through Friday during the noon hour a study room is maintained in Swift l'lall where students frequently meet to read and dis- cuss the Bible and authorized Christian Science literature. Notable lecturers in the field of re- ligious education are provided by the Board of Lectureship in Boston to spealc to the grioup twice a year. They are sponsored by the Fi 'st Church of Christ, of which Mrs. Eddy herself wtzis pastor. Social activities are confined to rec the fall and summer for students who pressed their preference for Christian eptions in have ex- Science. For the rest of the year the organization de- pends on its own merit, and it seem made religion prosper in its own ri college campus. si to have gght on a READERS Sonya Sammel . . Summer Ouarter Betsy Kuh . Autumn Ouarter Hazel Cargill . . Winter Ouarter John Leggitt . Spring Ouarter EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE l.ois Gartner . President Bruce Young Secretary Marjorie Berg . Treasurer Jane Lentzner According to its constitution, the function of the Calvert Club, which has more than doubled its membership during the past year, is to foster the communal lite of the Catholic students at the Llni- versity in its social, intellectual, and liturgical as- pects. 'lo increase knowledge and love of the liturgy the winter week-end conference, held at Dodd- rige Farm, Libertyville, home of the Ladies of the Grail, was devoted to a series of lectures on liturgy in relation to dogma, art, and moral action. At Christmas time the club drew from liturgy materials for a brief Nativity pageant presented in Bond chapel. Through a program of lectures and discussions the Club contributes to the student's intellectual life. New viewpoints on Catholic culture and philosophy were presented by Jacques Maritain, French philosopher, Rev. Gerard B. Phalen, presi- dent of St. Michael's College at the University of Toronto, and Dr. Daniel O'Grady of Notre Dame. A wide range of topics was covered by the spealcers at the weekly Wednesday luncheons in l'-lutchinson Commons. A social program was the third aim and achieve- ment of the club. Skating parties, roller and ice, and informal dances were held. Most of the liturgical and intellectual functions had their social side. Thus, the Christmas pageant was followed by a reception and supper in the Swift common CALVERT CLUB room. The feast of St. Thomas Aquinas was cele- brated not only by a Thomistic lecture but also a banquet and open house at lda Noyes l'lall. Crovvning events of the year were the two weelc-end outings at Childerley Farm, the first during Fall quarter and the second early in May to celebrate the dedication of the farm to the Catholic students of the University. Between morning Mass and firelight discussions there was plenty of time for hildng and baseball. William F. Strube CresignedD . President . . Acting President . . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Faculty Advisor Liturgical Activities Leonard Days Margie Dunne . Ruth R. Murray Robert Hughes Jerome G. Kerwin anet Kalven obert B. Heywood Jerome Taylor Geraldine C. Wouters l Robert L. Meyer l Literature and Publicity John T. Farrell l Paul L. Kram l John M. Phelps l . . Membership Robert L. Meyer l Victoria L.,Ruddicombe I . Finances Samuel l. Clarlc i Richard Duddy l Ruth R. Murray l Social Activities Marjorie A. Sullivan J . Intellectual Activities Front-Duddy, Taylor, I-leywood, Kalven, Days, Dunne, Murray, Wouters. Q Back-Farrell, Phelps, Landon, Meyer, Clark. L MEADVILLE THECLOGICAL SEMINARY The Meaclville Student Association is the social organization ol the specialized student body ol the Seminary. Although its membership is re- stricted to students of the Theological School, there are numerous points ol contact with other groups on the campus. Qne distinctive activity ol the association is open lor everyone to attend, that is, the vesper service held each afternoon during the academic week in the l-lull Memorial Chapel, which is the chancel of the First Unitarian Church at Wood- lawn and 57th Streets. This worship at eventide etlects an integration ol the events ol the day, and provides inspiration for social participation in days to come. The periods ol worship are lor the benefit ol liberal students and are in no way related to the formal preparation ol theological students for the ministry. Une by one the Meadvil turns conducting the service. That ductor lreely selects desirable e students take means the con- readings and themes, each student endeavoring to use the e . most interesting material availabl Forward those views he regards importance. Because Meadville students are For carrying as of primary also students in the University, very close and happy relation- ships exist between the Nleadvill sociation and campus activities suc Student As- as intramural sports, the enterprises of liberal political groups and movements, and the more ac demic confer G - ences ol the Divinity School anal of Chicago Theological Seminary. Front-l-lenniges, Kuch, Weston, Redman, Luening, l-leyward. Back-Pope, Bose, Soerheicle, Bush, Booth, l-lruby, Steirnotte. IDA NOYES HALL Frontw-Latham, Russell, l-lammel, Sullivan, Nelson, Rovve. Back-Thompson, l-larvey, Duncan, Schroeder, Dryburgh, Petty P octo Mary l-lammel . . . Chairman Shirley Latham Marjorie Sullivan . . . Secretary Betty vlane Nelson Eloise Proctor . Y. W. C. A. Representative Ann Schroeder Gertrude Smith . . Faculty Member ' Muriel Thompson Marguerite lfidvvell . . Faculty Advisor Lois Whiting . . Senior Qtlicer Muriel Frodin . . . junior Qtlicer SQPHQMORES Mary l-lerschel . Sophomore Qhficer MOVY l"l9fSCl1el Miriam Petty Freshman Qtlicer lVlC1VlOVl9 GOOClmC1'1 bloan Duncan Mary Colley CENIQRS Marjorie Sullivan Catherine Dryburgh Mary l-larvey Sue Landis Lois Whiting Mary l"lammel JUNlOl2S Muriel Frodin FRESHMEN Ruth Rowe Nloanne Gerould Betty Lou Simson Carroll Russell Miriam Petty One of the most beautiful and most frequented buildings on campus is lda Noyes l"lall. ln ap- pearance it resembles an English manor house, for it is a composite of elegance and grace. lvy softens its stately gothic lines, and green lawns stretch from its threshold. lnside there is a har- monious blending of many different periods of furniture, typical of an English mansion. Soft colored draperies curtain English casements with heavily carved frames, and vivid Persian rugs add the only note of bright color. lts use as a woman's recreation hall does not in the least detract from its homelike appearance. Scores of girls tramping through its halls with badminton rackets and roller skates do not seem incongruous, for detached from its surroundings one might think it was the home of a gracious lady thrown open to a crowd of rowdy week- end guests. So it might have been, for lda Noyes was often hostess to joyful groups of young people. l-ler husband, l.a Verne Noyes, seeking a proper mon- ument for his wife decided upon a building where people could find all of the facilities for having a good time, for that seemed the most appropriate tribute. lda Noyes was born in New England and came to the Middle West to attend college. l-lere she remained the rest of her life and be- came one of the most admired women of her time. Although she herself was rich, her interests were with the poor. She wished everyone might have an education, or at least a chance to be happy, and she worked persistently for that cause. It was befitting, then, that a hall where all classes and all races could come and leave p troubled world behind them was dedicated to her. Since the day it opened its door in 1916, it has been the popular meeting place or university students. Some come merely to read or listen to recorded music, out some come for more lively entertainment. There is roller skating or bad- minton in the gymnasium, bowling and golf prac- tice are downstairs. A beautiful swimming pool beckons all mermaids, and lying under its glass roof one leels as il she were on the sands of Miami Beach. For almost anything one wants to do, lda Noyes l-lall has the facilities and, as luck would have it, people already using them. lts spacious halls are often invaded by social committees and turned into ball rooms. The gym is the home of the HC, dances during the fall auarter and the Cloister Club is the beautilul setting lor the annual Skull and Crescent dance. This year the Student Social Committee thought it was an appropriate place to reproduce a Vien- nese Waltz with modern innovations. ln the Cloister club the soft strains ol Strauss waltzes propelled hundreds ol couples around the Floor, while lar away in the library a modern band beat it out and young moderns, discontented with old-fashioned waltzes, jived. Long alter the last classroom is emptied, lda Noyes l-lall is still clamoring with excitement. ' ln the last few years the hall has been used more and more lor organized school activities. Talcing over the responsibility of these activities is the lda Noyes Council, an organization becom- ing more and more prominent in university allairs. Membership on the council is honorary and to it are elected only twenty girls, Five from each class. They meet twice a month and plan interesting events to add to the school's social lite. To begin the year in a very general but thorough way, they sponsor an open house during the early fall. At this time hundreds of people Floclc to the hall to have fun doing countless things and to get in on the additional entertainment and re- freshments. So many university women live otl-campus or in scattered dormitories that it is hard to get them all together for any reason. Yet that is part ol the great purpose ol lda Noyes Hall. ln accord- ance with that idea, the council gave lirst an "QPF-Campusn luncheon in the Cloister Club and then an "Inter-dorm Dinner" on l'lalloween Eve. Both were very successful in bringing together hundreds of girls who had never met before. Christmas is always ceremoniously celebrated in lda Noyes Hall, probably because it affords such an ideal background for yuletide traditions. Be fore leaving on vacations, the girls gathered in the Cloister Club for a Christmas luncheon. A huge Christmas tree, brilliant with decorations, stood in the corridor and carolers paraded through the rooms singing joyful hymns. Any party with so much Christmas spirit is always suc- cessful. I Cn Twelfth night the greens were traditionally burnedj, by Professor Rowland. hef ceremony climaxed an evening of dining and dancing in which the whole school participated. ln the spring the council concentrated on more cultural affairs. A musical tea provided an en-' joyable afternoon for the music lovers. After a recital of classical music by an instrumental quartet, the listeners relaxed over a cup of The year was climaxed by the T Student Art Show, judged by Mrs, teaf tenth Annual Robert M. l-lutchins, Mr. George Kepes, and Mrs. l-lenry G. Gale. At the opening tea award s were pre- sented to Shirley l3avlicel4, Joshua l'lo land, Theo- dore Klitzlee, and Charlotte Krevitsl4y. This is the largest project of the year and in 'l9-ll included an emphasis on the history of the furnishings of lda Noyes. I All of these activities sponsored by lda Noyes Council tend to mal4e the hall even more popular. It is no longer just a place to go when one has nothing else to do, it has become social events on campus--a special special things happen. a center for place where NTER SPCDRTS BASKETBALL Although the 'l94O-4'l basketball squad completed its Worst conference season in last place by virtue of 'IQ straight defeats, Captain Joe Stampf saved the team from complete ignominy by Winning the Big Ten scoring title and setting a new conference free throvv record. As the season progressed and it became apparent that the team was hopelessly doomed to the conference cellar, all attention focused on Stampf as he made his bid for the individual scoring title. The team was offensively ineffective, averaging only 31 points a game to their opponents 5'l, but Captain ,loe maintained a scoring average of 13. 8 points. This gave him a 166 total for the season and a 4 point edge over Gene Englund, bril- liant center of the Wisconsin Badgers, who are the Big len and National lntercollegiate Champions. The un- precedented number of foul shots was a great help to Joe in his title quest. Since the objective of all opponents was to check the Maroon big gun, they usually put two guards on Stampl and never hesitated to treat him roughly. The resulting fouls enabled Joe to sink 82 free throws and thus establish a new Big Ten record, replacing the previous marlc set by Joe Reilf of Northwestern University. ln non-conference tilts, the team did a little better, winning 4 games and losing the same number. They dropped the seasons opener to Georgia and Norgren McMahon Sisko Norris Krokovvko Geppinger Norgren Wogenberg Nelson 148 Stompl' oter lost to Western Stote, De Poul, ond l.oyolo. The four victories were over lllinois Tech, North Marquette ond Princeton. Centrol, This lost wos the most exciting gome of the seoson. The Tigers overcom eod in the lost four minutes t gome into on overtime perio Stompf's free throvv ond ong shot gove the Moroon victory. o Q9-Q3 ,send the in Which lVlohon's o 32-31 Under the direction of Cooch Nels Norgren the f9GfTI'S style of pl the mojor portion of the seoso y during differed this yecir from thot of the post. The teom storted out using o fost breolc offense ond o rigid mon-for-mon defense. The fost breok, however, never su moteriolized, ond the teom cessfully urned to playing o strictly defensive go e. The defense wos olso quite ineffertive be- couse of the loclc of toll guo ds. Cf- fensively, Stompf carried the greotest burden. Fons, olthough orilliont ot ti mes, wos not consistently so, ond Joe olone could not counter-bcil nce the vveolc defense. l.ote in th seoson Norgren chonged lbock to t e zone defense of former seosons, but ven this did not help. All in oll, it W s o dis- couroging seoson, but there i olwoys lots of hope for more success n xt yeor. MAJOR "C" joe Stampl, Captain jack Fons Ed Nelson Chuck Wagenberg OLD ENGLISH "C" jim Crosbie Bob l-lixson George Krakowka Mike lVlclVlahon Fred Shaver PLAIN GARMENT Bob Lilton Dewey Norris Frank Siska Bud Wilkerson NUMERALS john Culp Dan Fogel l-lowie l-lusum john jorgenson Ed Nitchie Bob Qakley Bob Smidl Dave Zimmerman RESERVE NUMERALS Meyer Barrash lrving Burnstein Howard Flotow Gene Gleason Lew johnson Charles Norton john Walsh Wilkerso I-'lix n so Kretschma Fons Stampf Lifton Shaver Crosbie WRESTLING Front-Stone, Balla, Littleford, Zafros, Pyle. Back-Vorres, Stehney, Parker, Getz, Mustain, Bates. l-lampered throughout the season oy ineligibility, the Maroon wrestling team nohetheless came l through to make its strongest show years. ng in several Captain Willis Littleford was the standout of the team, winning all his bouts but one during the regular season and going all the way to the Finals in the Conference meet before dro ping a close D decision to Roberts ol Wisconsin. T ugh and wiry alter a year as a ranger in Yosemite ational Parl4 the capable Willy became a lavorite with Bartlett habituees. Qne ol Coach Vorr captain met and defeated several to iD lers. s' best 'I65 E pounders in recent years, the relentless Maroon -notch wrest- Big belligerent Milt Weiss won the consolation Big 'len title among the big fellows. fvlilt develop- ed into a consistent winner as the season pro- gressed. ln the Northwestern meet he pinned 'l'uFly Chambers, Captain of the '41 l.Nildcat grid team. Bob Mustain, sophomore light-heavyweight from Proviso, made a strong showing i salvaging the only Maroon victory in 1 his division, the disastrous lowa State Teachers meet. Sam Zafros at 'l36 and Carroll Pyle at 1528 pounds were both clever, last, scientific wrestlers who won reg ularly. Although Chicago has never won a Big len I title in this punishing sport, Coach Vorres has produced a number ol tough, skilled matmen and is known all over the country as an expert in the game. At present the wiry little mentor is working on a book designed to cover the whole science olamateur wrestling. When the volume is released For publication, it will be the biggest, Finest collection olwrestling information ever assembled, a sort of wrestling bible and dictionary. Starting the season with a decisive 28-8 win over the American College of Physical Education, the Maroons dropped three in a row to Illinois Normal, Franklin and Marshall, and Pennsylvania. 'Iwo wins from Northwestern and Wheaton preceded the Iowa State Teachers QI-3 drubbing. Another clean-cut victory over the Purple concluded the regular season. It is remarkable that the East places so much more emphasis cn the mat sport than most other parts of the country. The Maroon grapplers returned from the Pennsylvania trip with glowing accounts of packed stands and big crowds. Although metro- politan areas are not renowned for supporting the sport, a surprisingly larger number of fans turned out to watch some of the home contests. Enthusiasts point out that in Iew other sports is a man so much on his own as when he stalks across the padded COIWVOS. MAJOR "C" Willis Littleford Carroll Pyle Bernard Stone ' Milt Weiss Sam Zalros OLD ENGLISH "C" George Balla Lawrence Bates Frank Getz Bob Mustain Martin Gndrus Bill Massey Andy Stehney PLAIN GARMENT Ed Cerny John Ivy Dick Parker Pete I3aIIis Slim Somerville NUMERALS Allen Burris John Buzzell Marty I-Ianson Glenn Moran Dick Reynolds RESERVE NUMERALS Israel Koslotl Bud Lauerman Frank Wrobel SWIMMING l-lampered from the start of the year by bad breaks including the loss of Captain john Argall thru ineligibility, Coach McGillivray's seagoing Maroons fought through a valiant season, emerging from a tough schedule of eight dual meets with three victories. Leading performers on the outfit were Art Bethlce, junior breast strolce ace and easily one of the three or four best in any college in the country, Bill Baugher, chunlcy, powerful sophomore free- styler, and Leo Luclchardt, lanlcy sprint specialist. Several promising men showed great improvement Brown. McGillivray. Back-Ragle, Richardson, Smith, Matheson MAJOR UC' Bill Baugher Art Beth Leo Luck ardt Craig Moore OLD ENGLI H "C" Chuck Br wn john Cro by Lin Leach Baxter Richardson Front-Ragle, Smith, Percyi, Bethke, Fischer. Robinson, Reed, Mc illivray. during the winter and will be regu ar performers next winter, these include Craig Moore, letter winner in back strolce, Baxter Richar son, distance swimmer, and glohn Crosby, Soph more diving artist. Bethl4e's excellent condition and n tural ability kept him undefeated all the regular ason, but in the conference and again in the nat onals he lost to Diclc Skinner, Michigan's ace of th decade. At the close of the season the College Swimming Coaches Association honored Coach McGillivray by electing him President. Front-Baugher, Luclchardt, Bethke, Moore Middle-Crosby, Bovbjerg, Leach, Thorburn Back-Leach, Matheson,C5,uckhardt, Thorburn if WATER PCJLO MAJOR "C" OLD ENGLISH Chuck Percy, Captain Paul Smith A perennial standout among Chicago's athletic teams is the crack water polo unit. Coached by E. W. lVlcGillivray, nationally known authority, the Maroons wound up this year in second place in the Big Ten behind the Fighting Wildcats from North- western. Players included a number from the swimming team, who ,easily kept in excellent condition and became adept at this grueling, punishing game. Champions in the second division of the Chi- cago Water Polo Association were the Maroon "B's". The regulars placed fourth in the exper- ienced loop. Although only men eligible For varsity could compete in Big Ten contests, other games were open to graduate students and ineligible players. Van De Water, Argall, and others thus appeared in a number of these tilts. l-larry Fischer ,lim Matheson ,lack Ragle Dick Reed ,lohn Speck Bob lhorburn PLAIN GARMENT Bob Bovbjerg Chuck Nlovvery Milt Robinson Ash Taylor 153 FENCING One of the most successful cooches in Americo is towering, blond, blue-eyed Alvcir l-lermonson, Fencing Instructor ot Chico o ond trciiner of the lost few Qlympic teoms. gne of the best three fencers in the country himself, the big Norsemon os Moroon mentor hos produced o number of top- notchers. This yeor Cooch l'lermonson's white-clod swords- men emerged for the seventh consecutive seoson os Big -len Conference Chompions, o record un- equalled by ony other Chicago cithletic teom. Co-Coptoin l-lerb Ruben wos crowned foils individuol chcimp, while Joe Mollcup ond Co- Coptoin Siever were one-two in the sobre. Before the seoson severol experts hod predicted that Northwestern would oust Chicogo from its usuol title, but Moll4up come to the rescue in the lost bout of the evening to scilvoge victory in the crucicil motch. The superb record of the Fencing tecim ottrocts o large number of condidotes every yeor, ond, os l-lermonson is o post-mcister ot developing the potentiolities of his men, Chico o's tenure os king of Big 'len schools in this spo obly secure. MAJOR "C" l-lerbert Ruben Poul Siever oe Mollcup en Rritz OLD ENGLISH "C" Norton Ginsberg Bob Kroybill Joy Mullen Roy Norton Don Richords Bob l'lull PLAIN GARMENT Corl Drogstedt -lom l'lill 'foylor Morris Front-Ginsberg, Richcirds, Ruben, Siever, Pritz, Mollcup. Middle-Norton, Morris, l-lill, Mullen, I-lull, Wilder. Back-Kroybill, I-lermonson, Drogstedt. IE SGGTUS YGCJSOU I'Iandicapped by undeniably bad breaks from the start ol the year, the Maroon muscle men came back strong to place third in the Big Ten. With famed mentor "DL" I-Ioiler disabled by an operation, Erwin Beyer, Captain of the Maroon team two years ago and former National all- around champion, tooI4 over the duties of Coach and did a really amazing job. Beyer is one of the most promising young coaches in the Midwest. Captain Courtney Shanlcen performed all- around, but his twin, Earl, had to restrict his activities somewhat because ol a badly sprained wrist. Superbly poised Glenn Pierre handled everything but tumbling with sI4iII and Finesse. Big Alan Robertson, in spite of a wrenched bacI4, dropped only one decision on the mat during the regular season. ,lim Degan, ring man par excel- Ience, completes the list of regular performers. Winning the opener from Southern Illinois Normal, Beyer's apparatus men dropped two road trips to Minnesota's defending champs and Penn State before whipping Iowa handily at Bartlett, GYMNASTICS Illinois, soon to be crowned new titleholder, then nosed out the Fighting Maroon's by a 541.25 to 540 count, a real heart-brealcer that should have gone to Chicago. MAJOR "C" Courtney 5hanI4en, Captain Earl 5hanI4en AI Robertson Glenn Pierre OLD ENGLISH "C" vlim Degan PLAIN GARMENT I'Iowie I-Ieller George Lauerman Don Robertson Front-Pierre, C. Shanlcen, A. Robertson, D. Robertson, E. Shanken. Back-Beyer, I-Ieller, Degan. WINTER INTRAMURLALS Always an important period for tie Intramural office, the Winter Quarter sees a very large per- centage of University men file in and out of Bartlett to take part in the heavy program. With snow blanlceting the ground and cold malcing it impos- sible for outdoor recreation, lntramurals step into the breach with an extensive sports schedule that includes tournaments in basketbal , wrestling, squash, bowling, table tennis, and badminton. first to get under way was the baslcetball tournament. Because of the policy of emphasis on novice teams, entries doubled. Fraternity and organization A and B teams banded together to form an experienced loop, whereas C, D, and E outfits comprised the novice circuit. Nhis arrange- ment increased participation by giving less skill- ful players an opportunity to compete on equal terms. As in touchball, a number of leagues composed each loop, anc competition for the first six weeks was mainly between the members of the same leagues. The playoffs determined the division champions and finally the University champions. The winners: University Champions---Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity Champions--Delta Kappa Epsilon lndependent Champions--Social Service Ad- ministration Dormitory Champions---Snell l-lall Employees Champions'--Reynolds Club Fraternity Novice Champions--M-Phi Kappa Psi League winners: Alpha: psi U. A. Beta: Phi Gam A. Gamma: Alpha Delt A Delta: Delta U. A. Kappa: Delqe A. Chi: Delta U. B. Rho: Deke E. Eta: Alpha Delt D, Phi: Deke C. -l-au: Phi psi C. Sigma: Bar Association Upsilon: C. T. S. Qmega: Elite A. Dorm: Snell Hall 156 Delta Kappa Epsilon, University Champion, was undoubtedly the strongest team in competition. With a strong, well-balanced five coordinated by hours of practice and scrimmage into an integrated unit, Deke A survived a tough season without a single defeat. Members of the team were Bob Mathews, Ralph Ashley, Erle -lheimer, Rex Thomp- son, and both Bob Millers. loughest outfit Deke ran up against was Alpha Delt. Earl Wheelers great ability on tip-in shots made AD Phi a very strong offensive team, and many thought Deke lucky to win by a basket in a close, hard-fought battle. Phi Gam, with Armand Donian pacing a brilliant offense, lost a heart- breaker to Deke in the semi-finals, 30-28. ln the novice loop, two teams stood out in front of the field, Phi Psi C and Deke Pledge C team. Alter sweeping opposition aside all season, the two outfits met in the finals, with Phi Psi winning a lackadaisical contest, B-7. Responsible for the precision and regularity of play in the tournament was Coach l-lebert's able staff of referees. Mostly varsity men, the officials knew the game well enough to keep play fast and exciting. Though few fouls were called, all games were cleanly contested. Even the players, so often given to complaining of unfair discrimination, were thoroughly satisfied with Referees Ed Nelson, Parisi, Sawyier, et al. Early in February the wrestling meet was run off under the direction of Donald Warfield. The three day tourney took place in the Wrestling room on the ground floor of Bartlett Gym. Extending the period an extra day proved a wise step, for then no man had to wrestle more than twice in one day. Again, there were two divisions, novice and advanced, with bulk of the competitors in the former bracket. Eighty two men competed in this meet. Wise choices of Warfield and l'lebert were those of varsity men Zafros, Littleford, and others for referees. Varsity Coach Vorres had a field day watching and enjoying the grappling meet happy that he might be free from worry this once at least, and spending all his time seeking pros- pects. The first day matches in the five heavier divisions were run off down to the finals. Following this the lighter men met and eliminated p each class down to two contestants. day of the meet, finals in both divi classes were run off. Phi Psi scored win, with Deke following one Elites with 45, Alpha Delta with with Q5 filled in the places. The bowling tournament was notfi winter quarter, but ran down to tl' jailbirds and Alpha Delts knotted f The last contest was left for spring oi Harvey Rubin took the squash titl Gene folks of Deke, while l-lenry Br badminton tourney. Neither hand b tennis were completed by the close o Unofficial tabulations released in Deke well at the head of the list, Elites and Alpha Delt. Jailbirds, defe are far down in fourth place. The fifty points looks rather formidable, bl premature to pick a favorite. Coach l"lebert's winter program ma as perhaps the most successful ever University. A larger percentage competed than has since the time o gym. At almost any hour of the day several teams working out on the big lett. articipants in Cn the last sions and all 75 points to oint behind. 6, and D. U. nished during e finals, with or first place. uarter. e by beating ooks won the all nor table fthe quarter. March place followed by nding champs Deke lead of 1 tit is a trifle y be classed seen at this of students f compulsory there vvere floor at Bart- This year saw a rejuvenation of the organiza- tion' of C men, winners ol a major award, which has always been more or less active during the University year. During the month of December, all winners ol the C who were still undergraduates met in the Trophy Room at Bartlett to start their worlc. First act was to change the name of their organization to the Varsity C Club. Next they elected otlicers. Art Lopatlca, Student Marshall and outstanding baseballer and captain, became President, with Joe Stampl, later to be crowned Big Ten Basket- ball scoring l4ing, Vice-President. lraclc Captain Jim Ray was Secretary and Treasurer and Willis Littleford, Wrestling leader, Sergeant-at-Arms. The club continued to meet at intervals through- out the winter in preparation lor a banquet. This C-men VARSITY CLUB tool4 place early in April. Awards for winter quarter sports were made with President l.opatl4a presiding. As this boolc goes to press, the Exec- utive Committee, composed of the four otlicers and the other team captains, is planning another banquet lor June, honoring award-winners in spring sports. At present the outloolc lor the organization is bright, and the two banquets are evidently estab- lished as regular events on the University calendar. Membership in the "CH club is a goal toward which every University athlete strives. The roster of ex-members includes such famous names as Walter Eclcersall, ,lay Berwanger, Fritz Crisler, Wally Stetlen, Bill l-laarlow, and George Lott. Crowning point in the athlete's college life always comes at the banquet as the coach congratulates him and hands him his Maroon emblem. I 4 f V 160 NG Spring quorter on the Quodrongles got under vvov in o bluster of lVlorch vveother. The First Week sovv the vveother undergo o chonge for the better, ond the First Sundoy sow loop the opening olArsenicc1nd Old Lace. The students interested in histrionics used this gruesome tidbit lor their entertoinment during the early doys ol the quorter. The compus seemed to drift into octivity rother thon rush into it in the usuol monner. ol the triol periods Croig Lemon spent o vveelc deod on his Feet Lineberger loolued quite os bod. The rest ol their pledges vve obsent lrom ccimpus hounts due m conspicuously inly to :nobility to vvoll4, tollc, ond engoge in the other humon pursuits necessory to sociol existence. The Psi L,l's, who had undergone some v Hell Week propogondo earlier i i r their bunch o rother decent four d tool: them to the movies, mode I1 y thorough onti the yeor, gove y holidoy. They hem drinl4 their SPRING QUARTER ACTIVITIES l-lell vveelcs were the vogue in entertoinment lor the lroternity men ond the club women, ond more thon ci levv ol the students got orl to ci rother poor scholostic stort becouse ol this. The Delces, os per expectotion, dished out the most horrovving horror Social Sciences Field Trip. ' mill4,'mollicoddled the boys until so firemen wondered whot the wh e of the visiting le system Wos coming to. Cn the other hond Ke Alpho Delts ond the Phi l3si's corried on mucw in their usuol monners. Neither one mode their pledges portic- Viennese Ball Queens Moran, Eaton, Bickert ularly noticeable, and no fraternity at all made their little darlings really objectionable for a change. Women's hell weeks are a different matter. It is rumored that Dick Baker and l-lelen Pearce created a momentous little song about Betsy Kuh during the Quadrangler horror week. Many people in Foster seem to have heard the ditty at an early hour, but the serenaders were never appre- hended. True to form, the antics of the female initiates attracted little attention. Even the pledges A Peak ata Deke seemed to take matters with apparent eauanimity although hell week did interfere with a date or two. As the sun climbed higher and Easter ap- proached, Dick Salzmann got the wheels moving under the vast Blackfriars publicity organization. The peace of a lovely Good Friday was marred by the horrible spectacle of University seniors getting themselves shaved in front of the C-Bench as a preliminary to the annual mustache race. Down and out favorites were Bud Aronson and Doc vlampolis. For many there was no hope of even a small showing. The contest on the whole was rather amusing but slightlyludicrous. The more intelligent students went their various ways and many spentlthat noon hour in church. Dark shadow over the Spring quarter was the spectre of the Local Draft Board. Many students must prepare to enter the services of their country with the first days of July. The closer this spectre came, the more enthusiastic became student sup- port of Mr. l-lutchins' "stay out of war" program. The fact is illogical but true. Spring further saw the Cap and Gown elect jane Moran Beauty Queen in a really fair contest. She was chosen for the book by Earl Carrol. Along with her, the impressario chose Louise Eaton and Punky Johnson as second and third choices. jane was introduced otBlc1ckfriors opening night, cis though she needed on introduction to the compus. Mojor hoppenings of the Spring Quarter ore of course the elections of those who ore to leod the compus during the coming yecir. At press time Cloyton 'lrcieger wos Prexy-to-be ol the l-F Council, toking over Percy's well-handled job. Dink lVlocLellon took over the Student Sociol Com- mittee. Dorothy leberg, supported by the MB'S ond the Sigmcfs, nosed out Merge Brooks for president ol Mirror, but the lotter wos immediotely elected to the top job on the Student Settlement Boord, thus throwing onother Quad beck into the stride of BVVOCS. Shirley Lcithom corried the torch of Esoteric in the ronks ofthe compus leciders with her position os hecid of Federation. Chi Rho Sigmo got Virginio Allen in os president ol lnter- club. Most of the men woited longer to hold their elections, so this review is incomplete. Mojor lormol porties of the Spri i ng come olong with the Blockfriors seoson. Fro ernity houses gcive their usuol blowouts for the however, Quodrcingler, Esoteric Mortorboord got together lor the t elite. Ecirlier, ,L Sigmci, ond irst Four-Woy. The porty proved to be quite successful despite the doubts of mony persons os to the obility ol the young lodies concerned to tolerote the presence of their rushing rivols. Most ol the porticiponts in this three Crother fourD ringed ollcnir were com- porotively well oiled by their respective cocktoil debouches held previous to the piec Final otfoir of the yeor is the Sin will be os good os ever, ond certoi e-de resistonce. . The crowd ly the powers that be will prevent the tricky June weother from deluging the lroternities os they m romp to the stroins of the brothe The lbroying will probotbly be ev lost yecir. cnrch down the ry love notes. ew better thon , H, i i Scilzmcinn "Could you tell me where the men's woshroom is?" With these words the greotest University of Chicogo president since Hutchins mode his oppeoronce on the Mondel I-lull stoge in the 37th onnuol production of Bloclcfricirs, "Dust it OFF". Sprung lom the broin of Moroonmen Mortin ond l-limmel, "Dust it QPF" wos set in the vicinity ofthe University's hundredth onniversory. It concerned the struggle of seventeen presidents "since l-lutchinsn to roise money. Cost os Eldridge Ebble- bort, the eighteenth president who boomeronged to roise ten million dollors for the University, wos Bloclcfriors fovorite, Robert R. Miller. BLACKFRIARS Cloire, the Femole leod, wos written with o fusion of Mimi Evons ond PC. Rubins in mind. She turned out to be one ol the most delightful chor- octers in the show, os portroyed by Delce "Punk" Worlield. Up the ronl4s from speciolty jitterbugs in Bloclcfriors, "l9unl4', slithered through the show wowing the oudience with his suggestive voice ond crock rendition of the hit tunes. l-lis biggest success wos l:itzgerold's "Lite Aint l.il4e the Movies". Qpposite Cloire, wos stolwort Tim, nephew to Eldridge Ebblebort. Ployed by blonde Eddie Armstrong, olso cm Blcxclcfriors' veteron, the mole Kester Kurlc b Poltzer Board of Superiors: Richard Salzmann Charles Paltzer Walter Kurlc . William Kester junior Managers: Al Schnoor Dale Johnson Bud Arquilla . Frank Brunner Walter Barlow Dave Fisher Phil Striclq . Fred Wangelin Abbott Prior . Scribe Hospital ler Company Production Publicity Box Office Technical Lights Design Business Sophomore Managers: Company--Chorus Dialc Merrifield Cast . . . John Dyer Production--Asst. to Producer . Pon Cronson Costumes . Bob Fisher State Properties . Flranlc Kenney l-land Properties Jo Businessw-Advertising . Score . . Ottice Manager . Fre Program . 166 nnny Leggitt Franlc Evans Dick Cassell cl Kretschmar Joe Von Albade Sophomore Managers: Bill Van l-lorne Diclc Reynolds Tom Cottrell jack Campieche Paul Biclclord Bob Monaghan Fred Zahrn Design--Posters . Stage Sets . . Hubert Wuesthoti Fred Beattie Bill Vollmer jaclc Ptietler Bill Svvansbro Technical . Roy Emery Publicity-Campus . . Franlc Reed Neighborhood Newspaper and Radio . Leonard Shane , City . jim l-loatson lead Finally came to something. Armstrong combines a good voice and better acting job to make Tim a real person. Slinlcy, seductive Sophie, the campus vvidow, strutted in the form of freshman poet, Franlc l-licl4- man Etherton. Soph is the gal who successively snake-eyed half the University into falling in love with her. ln no disguise vvas Nels Fuqua, peren- nial sophomore, played by John Crosby vvho spent most of his spare hours in the Psi Ll house acting lilce Fuqua. As the curtains parted opening night six statues, draped classically in pillars, decorated Barry Farnol's striking set. The six statues vvere John D. Rockefeller and the Five presidents ofthe University, The statues came to life to cavort through the show and help the plot along and sing a couple of songs. l'lutchins, the cut up, cut up in the person of Blackfriars, Abbot Dick Salzmann, who whistled at the girls, held a seance with Mortimer Adler, played the big man who wasn't there in fast order. Tall, impressive looking Salz made a fine tall, impressive looking l-lutch. First appearing as statues, the "dead end boys" later appeared as portraits in the presidents office, then as angels, and finally as the real substances, giving Pierpont Potscke, the rich alumnus, the works. Milt Weiss used his two hund- red odd pounds to help blast out the back of Mandel l'lall with his one scene with Ebblebort. l-le played Potscke. Martin and l-limmel had a character in mind that would be patterned after the famous high pressured campus promoter type. -lhey wanted a whiz- bang sort ofa guy, so Whiz Bang came to be Mush Blumenthal, also a Blackfriars veteran, who rolled through the whole show on roller skates, slapping people on the back, cooking up deals, and making a hit with the audience. The supporting cast included Don Thies, Fred Beattie, l-lenry Brooks, Ash Taylor, Dick Lieber, Don Mclfnight, Lenny Senn, Bob l-lighman, Dan Barnes and Ken Axelson. Front-Schnoor, Johnson The chorus as usual practically stole the show. This year they were far better thar usual under the crack direction of petite Dorothy King, former vaudeville star. The prize packa routines was the beautiful ballet i e of the chorus umber with the "girls" draped around a fountain and a specialty solo by Sol Kamensky. Everything from tricky opening chorus straight through to the ballet showed sparkle and verve in the eyes of the padded boys. lntegrating force of the whole show was the producer-director William M. Ranaall who tackled the Blackfriars job this year for the first time. For the past three years Randall has irected Mirror, al the annual women's revue, and this time he showed the same directorial knack in producing the all mole musical comedy. i Bob Swenson composed the title song, "Dust it Qffn, and from the minute it was sung, through the entire panorama of University lore and humor, Blackfriars' 37th revue showed bright lights, luster, original talent, and the freshness of male youth. When the president, Eldridge scended to Mandel stage in a pa a ten million dollar check, the Un noble successor to Hutchins. Middle-Kretschman, Wangelin, Strick, Barlow Back-Arquillo Ebblebort, de- rachute waving versity found a RING SPCRTS BASEB Team members who saw action in the early games of the season include: Art l.optlca, Captain Robert More Earl Shanlcen Bill Costenbrug Seymour l-lirschberg Rodney Briggs Aaron Manders Kenneth ,lensen George Basich Courtney Shanken Dominic Parisi Robert Gruhn Robert C. Miller Doc ,lampolis Brightest in several years are the Maroons' baseball prospects for 1941, with a young alert team bolstered by several capable veterans. 170 Coach Kyle Anderson expressed sat the early showing of his nine and improvement in Chicago's Big Ten st year the Maroons won only one B and Finished deep in the cellar. l-leading the returning veterans is Lopatlca, bulwark of the hard-workin and speed-ball artist. A graduate o ol Chicago, Lopatlca has developed ALL slaction over predicted an nding. Last g Ten game Captain Art mound staff Austin l"ligh into a highly- respected pitcher as well as a dangerous Slugger. Art worlcs about a third of the ga mes from the mound and plays left Field in the rest. l.ast year his eighth inning two-run homer gav lone victory, a Q-'I win over Purdue. e Chicago its Qther C winners on the team are Sy l-lirschberg and Aaron Manders. Hirschberg, a product of Morton l'ligh of Cicero, tends the keystone sack with sure-handed skill and finesse, while the speedy Manders bulwarks the outfield. Three juniors, minor lettermen, are ,lack Fons, third sacker, and Ken Garverick and Johnny Beeks, both hurlers. Tall, lithe Fons is capable at his important post on the hot corner and ought to get a major this year. Both Beeks and Garverick help a great deal in easing some of the pitching burden from l.opatka's burly shoulders. A number of promising sophomores who won numerals last year now play with the Varsity. Big Bill Oostenbrug, only port-sider on the squad, handles his six-foot-two-inch frame admirably around first base besides sending many lusty drives from his big bat into right field. Powerful .George Basich, another Morton product, does most of the receiving, in his first year as full-time back-stop, Basich is rapidly developing into a smart catcher. Cool-headed, dependable place-hitter is Nick Parisi who divides his time between infield and outfield. Good in the clutch, Nick greatly in- creases the batting efficiency ofa team notoriously weak at the plate. A trio of good, up-and-coming pitchers are Lin Leach, of Culver, Sy Allen from Morgan Park Academy, and Bob Meyer of Mor- ton. Star gymnast Earl Shanken practiced with the team for a while last summer, showing such promise that he reported for varsity ball in April, quickly earning a regular position as shortstop. Earlls Fielding is superb, but ably competing against him for the job is slugger Armand Donian, also a Junior reporting for the first time. Another dependable ball player is Charley Miller, who doubles as fielder and catcher. This polyglot group of ball players has been welded into a pretty good team by the persistent coaching efforts of Kyle Anderson. This is the ninth year of Terre l-laute's pride as Maroon Varsity mentor. As an undergraduate, Anderson played infield for three years, graduating in 1928 as captain. l'-le played through one season with the Pittsburgh Pirates ofthe National League, but left professional ball after he was made a free agent by Judge Landis in a disputed option agreement. ln the Western Conference, Northwestern, who was co-titleholder with lllinois last year, looks strong, and lowa and Minnesota both boast strong outfits. lllinois lost five regulars by graduation but should give the other three' teams a run for their money. The Maroons might fit in somewhere near the top, their chances look as good as those of the other schools, who all have players suffer- ing from-injuries and ineligibilities. A big boost out of the cellar, at least, is indicated. Front--Manders, Hirschberg, l-lurney, Calageratos, Levit, Cowan, Fons. Middle-Graverick, Miller, Reynolds, Sotos, McCracken, Lopatka, Beeks. Back-Anderson, Gruhn, I-leller, Higgins. The Following is the spring Scheclule: Apri Apri Apri Apri April Apri Apri Apri Apri 3 4 5 Tl 12 15 'I8 '19 Q5 Milliken Kentuclcy State Western State De Pauw De Pauw Notre Dame Northwestern Northwestern Michigan at Decatur at Murray at Bowling Green at Chicago at Chicago at Chicago at Evanston at Chicago at Ann Arbor 172 April Q6 May Q May 3 May 9 Nlay 'IO May 'l6 May 'I7 May Q4 May 30 May 31 Michigan lllinois lllinois lowa lowa Wisconsin Wisconsin lllinois Tech. Minnesota Minnesota at Ann Arbor at Chicago at Chicago at Chiaago at Chiaago at Maaison at Madison at Chicago at Min at Min rieapolis reapolis TENNIS Although Cooch Wolly l-lebert lost his two co- coptoins by grciducition, Chiccigo returns to Big Ten tennis competition with o relotively strong squcid. They hope to ot leost throw o good sccire into o smug Northwestern teom which Figures to repecit os Chomp. Cciptoin Corl Sowyier, junior oce who worked in the number three spot lost yeor, holds down the First post. The lcinl4y stor is the lotest Moroon whose nome will go down in tennis history os on oll-time Chicogo greot. Especiolly noteworthy hove been Chicogo's tennis teoms ol the post few yeors. Fomous ployers hove competed under the Mciroon colors, giving the squod o heritoge to be found ot few other schools. George Lott, Norm Bickel, Scotty Rexinger, Chester ond Bill Murphy ore just cu few of the notionolly fomous stors who worked on Mciroon teoms. Sowyier's toughest Big Ten opposition will come from Northwesterns fomed Seymour Greenberg, defending chcimp, but Cciptoin Col's speed ond steodiness mciy well surprise the Wildcot cice. Wolly Kemeticlc Figures to hold down the second spot, with Bud Lifton pushing him ot number three. TENNIS Front-Levy, Norian, Sawyier, Fox, Shostrom. Back-I-lerbert, Kogan, Jorgensen, Weedfall, Lifton. Several good men are still competing For the re- maining places. Sawyier and Lilton W perform as top doubles combination ill probably Although Coach l-lebert does -not bank too heavily on a Big Ten title, he has high hopes lor the next two or three years, with one of the strongest yearling squads in University history developing daily under his tutelage. Bob Smidl, johnny slorgenson, brother ol last year's captain, Ed Nitchie, and Frank Lazarus have all demon- strated their worth and show great p schedule is: April 18 April 'I4 April 26 lNAGY Q May 3 May 6 May 'lO lMiay 12 lMiay 'I4 iMiay 'l9 May 20 lMiay 26 Augustana Wisconsin Michigan lowa Minnesota Western State Notre Dame lllinois Northwestern Purdue Kalamazoo Northwestern May 29-3O- Conference meet 31 ,lune 'i'I-12- N.C.A.A. District 'l3-'I4 June 23-24- N.C.A.A. Meet 25-26-27- 28. romise. The hicago hicago hicago Mnwa City iinneapolis hicago hicago .,I'bC1l"lC1 anston 'hicago hicago hicago icago Quo ilying Meet at E vanston at lvferion Cricket C ub GOLF l.east publicized and therefore among the least supported of Maroon sports is Golf. This is sur- prising, for two years ago Chicago came into possession of one of the finest courses in the country, Dr. Lasker's Mill Road Farm course. Chuck Tanis, well-known pro from Olympia Fields, coaches the team which practices occa- sionally in fall and early winter in Stagg Field. lnexperience and lack of interest by enough of the student body will probably keep the 1941 team from elevating its dismal status in Big Ten competition. Last year's captain, Harry Topping, who turned in several fine performances in the seventies, was lost by graduation, leaving the team without a single top-flighter. AI Schmus, Ed Rachlin, Frank Brunner, and AI Wisely are taking over the ranking positions. The Maroon golfers last year managed to take one dual meet, from the Boilermakers of Purdue, 91-E2 to 8 'l-Q. They dropped their other Big Ten meets to Northwestern, lowa, and Wisconsin. Three men, Topping, Wisely, and Schmus, repre- sented the Maroons at the Big Ten Conference meet held at Columbus, Ohio. Winner of the meet was lllinois, closely followed by Michigan, Minnesota, and Ohio State. Chicago placed tenth, just behind-Purdue. Captain Top- ping ranked thirty-ninth individually. Best per- formance ofthe meet was Ohio States crackerjack, Billy Gilbert. Dropping in several eagles and birdies the first day, Gilbert hit a 72 hole total of 298. Right behind was Palmer of Michigan. Starting slowly, the Wolverine ace did not hit his stride until the last day, and through a series of bad breaks, he missed tieing Gilbert by one stroke. Several men were close to 300, but no one could approach the two leaders, who were safely ahead of the field. Chicago's chances of elevating her standing don't look too bright at the moment, but there is always the chance that the expert Coach Tanis can unearth some talent in time for the Conference meet. The schedule is: April Q8 Illinois at Olympia Fields May Q Wisconsin at Madison May '17 Iowa at Olympia Fields May '19 Purdue at Lafayette june 9 Northwestern at Mill Road Farm June 'lB-19 Conference at Mill Road Farm Front-Afton, Bohnhoff, Schmus. Back--Swec, Rachlin, Wiseley, Kerns. Press Photograph er John Thompson Chicogo emerged from its Winter quorter indoor trocl4 secison with o pretty foir record. Two seniors, Coptoin slim Roy ond Shot Putter l'lugh Rendlemon, formed o nucleus to steody the less experienced men. Roy competed with morlted success in both brood jump ond high jump, besides INDOOR TRACK running the hurdles. Big lowo-bred Rendlemon heoved the shot-put forther thon ony other Chicogo othlete ever did ond scored heovily in the event all seoson. Heading the list ol sophomores is croclc-miler OUTDOOR TRACK Ray Randall, who needs just alittle more experi- ence to ranlc with the top two or three men in the Big Ten. Little Ray won his event several times against tough competition, clicldng ol'l a neat 4:26 against lllinois. Bob Kincheloe, pole-valuter lrom University l-ligh ol Chicago, started the season at the twelve-and-a-quarter loot mark and by March had cleared thirteen. Bud Long and Bob Fitz- gerald are both natural sprinters who need polish and experience. Trudy Dahlberg runs the mile, while ,lohn Leggitt handles the two-mile grueler. A strong Freshman team bodes well lor next year, and Coach Merriam's prospects are improving. The team moved outside in April, working daily in Stagg Field instead of the huge Field House, and all evidence points to a successful spring season. The schedule is: April Q5-Q6 May 3 May 'IO May 'I6-'l7 May Q4 June 'l-6 June 'I7 June Q0-Q1 Renclleman Puts the Shot Dralce Relays Wayne Northwestern and Minnesota Conference Purdue Central lnter- collegiate meet Pacific Coast-Big Ten Meet N.C.A.A. Meet at Des Moine at Chicago at Evanston at Minnesota at Lafayette at Milwaukee at l.os Angeles at Palo Alto have a much greater chance of g SPRING INTRAMURALS weather should dull the athletic advent ol spring to bring out more intramurals than any other season to provide for increased participati Five meets and tourneys make spring Intramural calendar. lVlos brealcs in the weather, and each two contests a week. Facilities forsoltballare excellent, two teams to talce advantage of th hour or two every day. baseball for a number of reasons, th gloves or other regulation eauipm soled shoes, ci much smaller Field c ball is slightly larger and travels m a hardball, and there is much less Ii players receiving injuries. Slo play. ln l-M hardball contests, ac degenerates into a mere game of the pitcher and his receiver. ln soft 178 Although the coming examinatio University students, actually the co true. Coach l-lebert can always d year. The spring intramural program enlarged to take advantage of the these is soltboll, starting early in April. quarter touchball, there are a numbe leagues, dorm leagues, and indepe Competition 'uns nearly every day wood Field, units practice at two ot on campus. Most ol the fraternities en point system. Besides playing th scheduled games, many Find time to e an or ke mf demanded, and the batter and ev elf tu ca ns and warm enthusiasm of nverse holds epend on the participants in of the school is accordingly weather and ong. the otlicial important of As in fall r of Fraternity ndent loops. , except for am averages UD t te b esides Greens her diamonds tered at least participation eir regularly practice an 9 ral play than men need no nt except soft be used, the e slowly than lihood of the pitching is n the Fielders ing in on the al play olten tch between ball, action is Softball is better suited to lntramu e 9 almost continuous, and every player must be con- tinually on his toes. Winners in each of the Fraternity leagues will meet in playoffs to determine their color-bearer, The independent and dorm leagues will also name their title holders, who will meet to determine which Finalist will then tangle with the Greek winner. To the victor will go the university championship. A big outdoor track meet is the second con- spicuous event on the lntramural calendar. Every organization is expected to compete in both the novice and the advanced leagues. This meet comes off early in May. Events will probably be the same as for the lndoor Meet. A doubles table-tennis tournament held with the help of the Reynolds Club started at the be- ginning ofthe quarter with a very large number of entries. A team golf tournament completes the list of competition for teams. Matches are played at the convenience of participants at any course of their choosing. An individual tennis tournament, started in the fall, draws to its conclusion early in June, when Finals are played. This tourney is purely for individuals who like the game, no man can score points for his club or fraternity by success in this competition. The spring program, with its five sports, keeps participation going strong officially. Meanwhile, informal recreation in the swimming pool located in Bartlett Gym, in the rest of the gymnasium, and in the West Stands' handball courts and rifle range supplies an even larger number of students with their relaxation. Chicago's intramural program is undoubtedly one of the finest to be found in any University, and under Wally' l-lebert's able direction promises to stay at the top. A 4 I W 1 180 CTIVITIES AND HONORS REYNCLDS CLUB Across the hall from the Coffee Shop ond com- peting with it for compus reloxotion honors is the Reynolds Club. The comfortoble lounge ond noisy gome rooms often lure conscientious students from their clcisses in Mandel l-loll. Six borber choirs serve os emborrossing reminders to ccimpus Somsons os they poss on to the ping pong tcibles. Everywhere one goes there is fun to be had ond friends to meet, so the only reol competition the Coffee Shop offords is women, for the Reynolds Club is reserved for men only. Donoted by Mrs. Reynolds in honor of her husbond, Joseph Reynolds, it was formolly dedi- coted in December, 1903. A huslty, brciwling stecimship coptciin who come to own o whole stecimship line, Reynolds would hove opproved the monly otmosphere of the club. It wos down to eorth ond mecint to provide the whole school with o good time. Director of the building and its focilities is l-loword Mort, who this yeor wos less octive in order to do Alumni Relotions work in connection with the Fiftieth Anniversory Drive. But responsi- ble for speciol octivities is the Reynolds Club members ond operotes through council ond four committees, sociol, ment, ond publicity, ecich committee of fourteen Council. This council is composed -on executive stog, tourno- deoling with o speciol ospect of the club's function. Especiolly orgonized for efficiency, the const tution of the council provides that not more thon two octive members mciy be members of the scume froternity ond thot if ony member foils to do his shore of worl4 he is dismissed from the council by o three fourths vote of the membersy Thus, effectively set up for oction, the council sets out to provide ci well rounded progrom for university students. The Reynolds Club plciys on imp ortont role in orienting new freshmen ot the beginning of the school yeor. There is no better pl ace for coun- selors to bring their chorges if they wont to insure the freshmon ci good time, ond most counselors, reolizing this, Fill the Club in lull ond impress the newcomers with the unheord of sociul life ot the University of Chicogo. weelc is olso sponsored by the Cou nicil. A ping A Progrom plonned especiolly for freshmon wo pong tournoment wos on originol Front-Zouric, Merrifield, Krolcowlco, Crone, Lowenstein, Brown, Steffee, Cummings. Bock-Rielly, Cornwoll. y to Fill on l afternoon. Then during the evening after D. Afs performance, there was an open house-with old fashioned Bingo and new fangled dancing. Sticking to its practice of catering to men, the Reynolds Club gives three stags a quarter. At the Stags an outside speaker gives his views on some interesting subject-non-academic and then re- freshments are served as theimen relaxed and talked over the lecture. Basketball dances at the Reynolds Club after the Saturday basketball games are a tradition among campus activities. A room strung with Big 'len banners and jammed with rollicking couples is pictured in almost every year book. Yet this year the dances were even more popular due to certain innovations. First the Council featured name bands like Billy Scott from the Pump Room and Tony Cabot from the Blackhawk. There was no need to go farther for good music. Secondly, there was the added entertainment of floor shows at which campus personalities performed and one club and 183 , one fraternity sang their s competition in spring. Thus e this year became special event lilcing-the Campus Bridge point play-off was meant to and settle once and for all th in the ' C" Shop. Everyone e fraternity men, and independ with letting one foursome ho second bridge tournament spring when the champions we themselves. The affair loolcs to GVGl'lf. Not only bridge tourname and ping pong tournaments lt on the campus. Those fres green the first weel4 had bec constant practice and negl usurped many a senior's thron Movies and general ac gruesome exam weelc and the lnterfraternity Sing finished t serves as a climax to the eveni it a really festive occasion. All of the activities at the the students at the University pleasure to balance the h Billiards became the favorite had never seen a green felt the previous September, an common practice. But if none activities appealed to the me find nostalgic pleasure in read newspaper in the library. John Crane, 'Pre Marshall Blumenth slaclc Brown Kenneth Cornwa Bridge fiends also found an lb gs in practice for n ynolds Club dances s on campus. activity much to their urnament. A match rleally test the players arguments brewing tered, club women, ts. But not satisfied a title too long, a was schedu led for re made to defend ecomingabi-annual B F1 GFI -cl O nts but also billiards ee fm o B pt competition lceen en who were so me experts Cthrough cted studiesl and e. vities livened the a final dance after year. This dance g of song and made t l FI G h 'F lt of Chicago a lot of d worlc they did. ort of people who vered table before lazy relaxation a fthe more strenuous they could always g the "hometown" eynolds Club gave G- SP 0 c d O 'Et sident al , I Robert Cummins Alfred Gentzler julian Lowenstei H l-larold Steffee FRESHMAN COUNCIL Three years ago an organization called the Freshman Council was founded. lts purpose was primarily to integrate the freshman class, and it consists of nine students elected by the members of this neophyte group. At its weekly meetings are discussed the social and academic problems that are confronting the class. This year the council has sponsored several freshman-faculty luncheons to which such notable faculty members were invited as Joseph Schwab, Reginald Stevenson, and Maynard Krueger. ln cooperation with the Freshman Council of the Northwestern University a very successful baslcet- ball dance was given. Besides talcing an active part in helping to raise money for the Student Fiftieth Anniversary Fund, the council participated in the l-lomecoming Weelc celebration. It plans to survey the Freshman class during spring quarter with a auestionaire to learn in what types of activities most of the freshman are interested. As a consequence of these results, suitable clubs will be created. With its high hopes for the future, the Freshman Council stands as one of the most potential organi- zations on campus. Bob Dille--President Elaine Segal-Secretary-Treasurer Sue Bohnen Betty Rosenheim Bill McNichol Bob Murray Mary 'lrovillion Doris Westfall l.ois Regnell Campaign in Circle X INTERNATICNAL HOUSE - -Q. Qne of the finest institutions on the University of Chicago campus for the development of inter- racial good will is lnternational House. The fact that so many races and nationalities can live together for even so much as one quarter is an accomplishment that modern education can be proud to claim as peculiarly its own. 4 Violently opposed differences in philosophy, ethical beliefs, and governmental outlook are brought together in a spirit of intelligent examination. Conducive to, and probably a vital factor in, this intelligent modern attitude is the beautiful building in which these traditionally antagonistic races are housed. During the school year the International House was host to over eleven hundred student and faculty members of the University of Chicago and other educational institutions in and about Chicago. Thirty-three different countries, the American territories, and foreign residents of the United States were represented among members of the heterogeneous group of residents. An interesting repercussion of the war situation on two continents is the greater percentage of foreign born students on the campus this year. Refugees from the stricken universities of Europe have sought out the great American universities this year in larger number than ever before. The majority of members of lnternational House are graduate students who have come to the university to pursue learning beyond the elemen- tary college level. These knowledge seekers are acutely aware that higher learning today necessi- tates an international outlook for ultimate under- standing of their positions in life. A commendable activity is the freauent showing of foreign films at International House, one of the few places in the city where they can be seen. Cnly the best quality pictures are presented, and these are given in every avail language. Essential to internationa ing is knowledge, these pictures audiences concrete knowledge o ble modern understand- ring to their the racial idiom they represent. At the same time the ele- ments of American culture from Disn ey to drama are brought strikingly to the attention of foreign born students. These movies given i n a spacious auditorium bring divergent minds together in a common understanding through the deeply felt emotion and spontaneous So all residents could express their power of laughter. ideas on the management or programs of the house, the student governing body was organized. It is headed this year by Warren Henry, who is assis Uppenheimer as vice-president. T subdivided into committees to take c ted by Franz his group is fnarge of the special activities of the house. Marion Hayes as chairman of the Social Committee orks in co W .- operation with Patricia Qliver, who plans all the house social activities. Ernest Sturc member james Wellard plan the assists staff intellectual activities of the house, and Lung Mao is chairman of the house committee. Two re Ernest B. Price presentatives A ,,,,. l i l from each Floor make up the rest ol the dormitory council and their job is to take up particular prob- lems which may arise with the committee in charge. ln this way, all the residents cooperate in malcing lnternational l"louse a pleasant place to live.. The intellectual group sponsors roundtable dis- cussions and social gatherings with refreshments and dancing on alternate Wednesday nights. The recent topic ol discussion lor this group has been the complex results of the Versailles treaty. A dance is scheduled for each quarter, but the most popular features are the frequent Sunday night suppers lor house members, alter which well- lcnovvn and authoritative speakers and musical numbers, given by the house male quartet, are presented. Tennis, ping-pong, bridge and chess devotees are encouraged by tournaments which arouse a great deal ol interest and enthusiasm. Frequent record concerts ol the World's great music are given, and new boolcs in all languages and magazines are provided. Various popular exhibits, such as art and photography, are spon- sered for the enjoyment ol the students. Perhaps the most popular occasion ol the year is lnternational Night, at which time each room is decorated by a ditlerent nation, and entertainment and dancing follows, patterned alter the style ol each country. The proceeds ol this event are used for Scholarships under the direction ol the Student Council. Q Today, Foreign students bring more to us than we can give to them. The facts are clouded by a maze ol censorship so that only those vvho lcnow loreign conditions by having once been a part of them can truthfully interpret them to us. Thus it is that lnternational l'louse plays a vital role in the main- tainence ol the University of Chicago's reputation for being a world center of international under- standing. BURTQN-.IUDSQN CCJURT Front-Bartlett, Steinback, Malinowski, Fein. Back-Vineyard, Paulsen, Vande Water, Barker. Burton with its water-Fights, broken panels, and noisy liFe and Judson with its older, more serious students, are the largest dormitories on campus, accommodating almost Four hundred students. Complete Facilities, such as are Found in any good men's club, contribute to the enjoyment of liFe by the residents. Miss Gertrude Binns, the director oF the Courts, supervises the meals, which ore served in the two spacious dining rooms. Among the more important facilities is the library with its collection oF several thousand books, in- cluding all the readings in the College survey courses and a very complete collection oF the more important periodicals. Resident entry heads control the activities oF the students when such activities consist in tearing down the building, stone by stone, but the group which is responsible For directing the social liFe oF the Courts is the Dormitory Council, headed by Bill Nlalinowski. Now Five years old, the Council- sponsored winter Formal has become one oF the Finest dances on campus. A little newer, but Following in the good tradition, is the annual spring Formal held during the First week oF May. For inFormality there is the costume dance at l-lallowe'en, when the Courts take on a Mardi Gras air. Probably the most Favorably r oF the year are the Council Court eceived Functions ier sponsored tea dances, held each Sunday aFternoon and presided over by the wives oF the entry he ads. Also jointly sponsored are the after-show dances which Follow Mirror and Blackfriars. Not neglected are athletics, For intramural competition sees Burton-Judson teams Figuring prominently throughout the year. The swimming team came in second, claiming a cup which now o rests in honor in the Judson touchball, basketball, and bas made good showings, FFice. Teams in eball have also B-J Winter Formal W Qther sundry activities of the year include regular symphony concerts, from records of course, occasional concerts in swing,and a glee clubwhich puts on frequent programs during the year. ln all things that the Council plans, the chief aim is to make Burton-Judson the ideal place to live on campus, a place which presents the opportunity for a truly well-rounded life to the college student. Opportunity for quiet, undisturbed study is offered, while at the same time the atmosphere is not any- thing like a church, the residents are not bothered in the merrymaking they carry on as long as the results are not too obviously noisy or destructive. The fact that this freedom does prevail has attracted not only independents but a great number of fraternity men who prefer the Courts to their ovvn President Cheek of Rockford College cmd Dean Gilkey, Dinner Guests. "houses," among them Chuck Percy, head of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Astar as possible the Courts are run by residents. bino Nlarchello, the student-head, supervises the work of the waiting staff, and Bud Steinbach is co- ordinator of the office. Traditions are strong in tne service staff, and among them is that of having a Waiters' Ball every year as the middle of April rolls around. This informal dance is one of the more popular events of the year, but only bona fide servicemen and their guests may attend. For those students who like to belong to a national fraternity and still live in the Courts, the Chicago chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, which has its headquarters on the second floor of the SOO entry, is one Way to solve the problem by compro- mise. But fortunately it is not necessary to join a fraternity to enjoy the companionship which comes from belonging to a closely knit body, for within the larger unit of the vvhole Court there is organi- zation by entry and floor, voluntarily formed. Within these groups residents find friends much as in the fraternal organization. Acknowledged old-timer among the residents is "Doo, Miller, vvho, legend has it, had the Walls of Judson Court built around him. But he does not go completely unchallenged, for many residents look back on seven, eight, and even nine years of life in the Courts. What better recommendation could there ber? FACULTY Chicago has probably more prominent faculty members than any other University with the excep- tion ol l-larvard. First, ol course, comes Father Hutchins, who has been prominent in the "ivory Tower" circles For his revolutionary educational theories for practically decades. This year, how- ever, marked his entry into the world oi profanity. l-levstarted out repudiating Mr. Roosevelt, whom he had earlier supported, by making a speech with the intention ol persuading the American public to insist on staying out of war. But Mr. l-lutchins was in agreement with side-stooge Mortimer Adler in giving all aid short of war to Britain. This speech was met with violent opposition on the part ol the faculty, many members signed a petition which stated that they disagreed with Mr. God. That, ol course made them ridiculous in the Tribune and heroic in the Daily News. Not long alter- wards, Mr. l-'lutchins made his second appearance from the cloisters in a momentous speech which W. H. Spencer Robert M. l-lutcl'ins was broadcast to the public as well as delivered to a rather inetlective cross-section of the American cattle from the Chapel. Under the able tutelage ol Mr rane ol the . C English Department, this speech of tlce Presidents was answered also over a nation wide hook-up the following Sunday. The actual speaking parts in the answer were talcen by the re Mclfeon, Spencer, Kerwin, and Doug rent Misters as. The next Tuesday the Daily Maroon published a super- momentous supplement carrying lor time the rhetoric tour de force of Mr. the combined answers ol the "inner s usual, the Maroon made more mon the second Hutchins plus anctumf' As etary income Mortimer J. Adler than either of the opposition groups made psychic income.. Thus ended the political activity of the University faculty. The fall of the year saw the election of Mr. Roosevelt and the election of Mr. Douglas. It also saw the Republican triumph of a non-entity over the U. of Cfs beloved T. V. Smith, and Mr. Mac- l.ean's thorough indoctrination of his classes in favor of Roosevelt instead of Willkie. No one hears of the latter any more. But this is only half of the story about the Uni- versity faculty. The unsung heroes are here, if they are any place. At least one of these, how- ever, has received some public recognition of late. That one is Tom Pete Cross, who is probably the greatest living teacher of Qld Irish. Mr. Cross was celebrated over a radio program under the auspices of the University a year ago last spring. Qld Irish is more important than many people think, and Mr. Cross has spent many years teaching his one or two students the life of St. Patrick and the whole of knowledge about the history of language without once having his praises sung. Now he has had this hollow honor. How many people in the University of Chicago know that Hugh Ross Williamson has written a book about the poetry of T. S. Eliot? He has, and he also teaches a course on that difficult person. Mr. Blair, also of the English department, has written a number of mystery novels for the con- sumption ofthe general public, It would be unfair here to reveal his pen-name. Dr. Haydon has written a new book which does the author as well as the University much credit. Our social science department is considered the best by students at Paul H. Douglas Hugh M. Cole Chapel Hill, because of the faculty. Even a man from Harvard complimented the University last fall. And do the undergraduates know that Pro- fessor Nef was host to Jacques Maritain when that venerable old Thomist was here a year ago? The Philosophy department can boast of some great men. Charles Hartshorne, in a slight degree a disciple of Harvard's Whitehead, has written a John U. Nef monument in modern philosophy called Beyond Humanism and, if you clon't believe it is good, just try to buy one. He is working now on a new book which we hope will be even greater than the promise shown in the last one. Every winter Mr. Hartshorne's classes get an undeclared holiday while the venerable gentleman goes to meet his fellow philosophers. According to him, you can't believe what you read in their boolcs exactly. You must question them in person to be sure what they meon. Boclc to the English and the most famous depart- ment, we can hardly sl4ip over David Daiches, the man Hutchins chased all over Europe. But Hutchins got him, and we have him. Mr. Daiches is a Scotsman and teaches all sorts of things, His latest explosion in the world of the educated was his new boolc, Poetry and the Modern World. To paraphrase Mrs. Bond, the "curate" of Modern Poetry Library, the book is momentous in its inter- pretations of the more difficult moderns. This refers especially to Eliot and the grand W. B. Yeats. James L. Cate l l 1 Wilbur K. Jordan lVlr. Daiches' classes are some of the most interest- ing in the University. The history department boasts of Mr. Cate, who is also Dean of the Humanities Division in Mr. Faust's Place. A fairly new name on the Uni- versity's list of scholars is that of Wilbur Jordan, history professor and Editor of the U- of C. Press. lVlr. Jordan comes from Harvard, teaches English History, and can boast of giving the most inter- esting lectures in the University. The most recent faculty member in the public eye is Historian Hugh Cole, who gave a series of lectures on the subject His timely of military tactics during the spring. predictions on the outcome of the war were widely read in the Tribune. This ends the role call for this year of the Uni- versity's famed, unsung, and favorite professors. VOLUNTEERS at the HOSPITALS One of the newest organizations on campus, the Volunteer Group of the University of Chicago Clinics is relied upon to perform many ofthe extra courtesies which can mean so much to patients and to their relatives visiting the hospital and the out- patient department. These volunteers serve in various departments of the clinics, each giving at least one period a week to a definite assignment. Their worl4 isihighly valued by the hospital adminis- tration, both for the practical help given and for the additional graciousness which the volunteers have been providing in increasing measure since the service was instituted by the Auxiliary Com- mittee ol the University Clinics in 1935. The Volunteers are distinguished by white cap and the maroon uniform which has the insignia "Volunteer" on the left sleeve. For each Fifty hours ol service a chevron is awarded, and, when two hundred hours have been completed, the Auxiliary Committee presents the volunteer with a maroon and gold pin. The group plans several teas during the year and various doctors of the clinics are invited to explain their departments to the girls. A tea is also held during Freshman Week to interest the new women students in hospital work. The spread of this Field is indicated by the increasing number of girls who show an inclination For the service. glean Elvin . President Calista Fryar . Vice-President Joan Qlson . Secretary Front-Durkee, Evans, Mahon, Grabo, Biclcert. Back-Schlytter, Steel, Rubins, l-lammel. STUDENT AID No greater honor can come to a senior at the University ol Chicago than to be appointed aide or marshall to the president. Such an achievement means that student has been high in scholastic vvorl4 and distinguished in service to the university. lt means that he is one of the twenty most promising members of the senior class, For only ten men and ten women are given the privilege ol aiding the president. Appointed at the end ol their junior year, the aides and marshalls are invested ceremoniously at the lnterfraternity Sing. At that time their prede- cessors present to them the maroon-tasselled mortar- boards, gilts from the president of the university and symbols of their close relationship to him. l-lencelorth they are his assistants. At banquets, receptions, and other official functions, the aides and marshalls are hosts and help to receive the guests. Their chiel and most impressive duty is presenting the seniors for graduation at each convocation. Then, when their turn to graduate comes, they are awarded their degrees at the end ofthe service apart from the rest ol the senior class. ES l-lenrietta Jane Mahon, Senior Aide l"lelen Louise Bickert Marion jay Castleman Esther May Durkee Betty Ann Evans Caroline Elizabeth Grabo Mary Marguerite l'lammel Pearl Claire Rubins Marjorie Bea Schlytter Ruth Lorraine Steel L. P. Sm it Front-Percy, Aronson, Stevens, Burke, Vogt. Back-Molkup, Ruben, Salzmann, Mathews, Lopatka. STUDENT MARSHALS john Paul Stevens, l-lead Marshal Harold Lawrence Aronson, jr. Vincent john Burke Arthur joseph Lopatka Robert Warren Mathews joseph james Molkup Charles l'larting Percy Herbert Edward Ruben Richard Salzmann Evon Zartman Vogt, jr. Stevens, Mahon Thus special recognition is given to them for their service during the past year. This year the aides and marshalls were especially important for they officiated at Fiftieth Anniversary ceremonies. Preceded by Dean Leon Perdue Smith, head marshall of the university, and the six faculty marshalls, they led the procession at the dedicatory service which opened the anniversary year. After the celebration they guided dis- tinguished visitors about the campus on special tours of interest. To their own class, they also offered their services. Although there was no attempt to organize the graduates as in the past, the aides and marshalls did strive to increase membership in the Alumni Foundations, realizing that here lay the future unity of the class. The aides have a special alumnae organization which meets once a year during the Alumni School Week. The speaker on these occasions is Marion Talbot, first dean of women at the University and one of the original members of President l'larper's faculty. A AWARDS The Civil Goverment Prize for excellence in the comprehensive examination in the introductory course in the Social Science is awarded to PAUL BARTON JOHNSON, First SOL SIEGEL, Second RICHARD LOUIS LEVIN, Third The Lillian Gertrude Selz Scholarship For the First-year woman ranlting First in the comprehensive examina tions of the College is awarded to: MARGARET ANN KUEFFNER The I'Ienry Strong Educational I:oundationrI:eIIowship in Physics is awarded to: RALPH EUGENE LAPP The Jeanne dIArc Medal lor proficiency in the French Language is awarded to: LOIS ELIZABETH SPOONER Second-year I'Ionor Scholars, selected for excellence in the worlt ol the First year in the College Fred Donold Bloss Georgia Disch Williom Joseph Durlto Richard Arnold Fineberg Richard Anson Finney Felicity Moy Eonger Joyce Kothleen Goodfellovv Paul Gutt Gerold Stephen Hohn Frances Emily Hern Thomas Brumiield Hill Alexander Robb Jacoby Robert William Keyes John Fronltlin Kimbel Jean lrl King George Fronlt Kroltovvlto Robert Grove Kroybill Margaret Ann Kuehfner Bill Louis Letwin Richard Louis Levin Evelyn Levison Max Leviton Seymour Nathan Lozanslcy Herbert Seymour Mandel Lawrence Friedman Morltus James Cobb Matheson Robert Stephen Merrill Richard Gould Mershon Robert W. Moore Eileen Catherine Murphy Charles Murrah Lionel Dewey Norris, Jr. Bradley I'IawI4es Patterson, Jr. Robert Marcus Raymer 196 William Henry Russell Elliot Mitchell Schrero Fronlt Raymond Secoy Sol Siegel Dorothy Rose Sindelor Richard Allred Svehsa Richard William Thoma John Gerson Ullmon Murray Lionel Wax Celia Sonia Weiner Charles Arthur Werner Velma Lois Whitgrov-e Wentworth Wilder, gr Paul George Woltl Donold Jerome Yellow Norma C. Doyis Yonav GI' AWA Honorable Mention for excellence in the work ol the College lor the year 1939-40: Helen Anita Arnold Wayne Arnold jerry Berlin joel Bernstein Stuart Bernstein William Albert Brilliant Robert Miller Brownell james Lindley Burtle Dorothy Einbeclcer Edward lra Elisberg Robert Gene Ettelson Marjorie Ann Ewing Bernard joseph Finlde Charlotte Marie Ford Benum Wesley Fox Dorothee Friedlander Herbert Norman Friedlander Albert Goldstein Herbert Irving Goldstone Raymond Dennis Goodman Ruth Marian Gracenicl4 Richard Spellum Hagen Eleanor Anne Hartzler Robert Welton Hemenway john Marshall Howenstein Edward Albert Lord lde Paul Barton johnson William Harper johnson Herbert Ernest Kubitschek Louise Landman Saul Levin joseph Solomon Levinger julian Scott Lorenz Paul Francis Lorenz james McClure, jr. Robert Leo Meyer Shirley jane Moore Ercole Motta Viacheslaw Alexander Nedzel Melvin Miclclin Newman john William Nicholson Stewart lrvin Oost Daniel OrloFl Richard Howard Qrr Samuel Quitman Charles Hubert Raeth Lester Rice Baxter Key Richardson joseph Alfred Rider Henry Leonard Ruehr john Robert Russell Calvin Parker Sawyier Harry SchaFlner Walter Selove Leopold julius Shapiro Naomi Violet Smith lrene Mary Speros Andrew Franl4 Stehney Lewis Louthan Taylor Charles William Wege RDS Del' Bernard -Ben Sion Weissbourd jaclc Blue Welchons - Harold Stalets Wilson james MacQuaid Wils Lester Winsberg OD Ramyond Herbert Wittcotf Third-year Honor Scholors, selected for high scholastic achievement in the comprehensive examinations in the College: Helen Anita Arnold james Lindley Burtle Dorothy Einbeclcer Edward lra Elisberg Robert Gene Ettleson Dorothee Friedlander Herbert Norman Friedlander Raymond Dennis Goodman Robert Welton Hemenway Paul Barton johnson Saul Levin joseph Solomon Levinger julian Scott Lorenz Ercole Motta ' Viacheslaw Alexander Nedzel Melvin Miclclin Newman Stewart lrvin Oost Daniel OrloFl Richard Howard Grr Samuel Quitman Charles Hubert Raeth Calvin Parker Sawyier Harry Schatlnerl Walter Selove Andrew Franlc Stehney Charles William Wegener Bernard Ben Zion Weissbourd 197 AWARDS Divisional Honor Scholars, selected by the departments for excellence in the wonk of the First three years: Shirley Jane Bill History Dorothea Amanda Detlenbaugh Psychology Frederick Futter Elkin Sociology Frances Marguerite Engelmann Chemistry James Bruce Engle Political Science Mary Elizabeth Grenander English Language and Literature Walter John Hipple, Jr. English Language and Literature Louise Landman Political Science John Francis McNellis Geology and Paleontology Jane Morris Home Economics Aaron Novick Chemistry Walter Porges History Joan Schultz Sociology George Seltzer Economics William Larew Slayton Political Science Robert Willson Stokley Political Science Elmer Beaumont Tolsted William Qliver Webster Biochemistry Graduate Honor Scholars: Adrienne Marie Borke Sociology Richard Viggo Bovbjerg Zoology Robert Charles Boyer Sociology Thomas Brill Physics ' William Alexander Earle Philosophy Donald Leroy Fabian Romance Languages and Literatures Viola Marina Farmakis Germanic Languages and Literatures Edward Joseph Furst Psychology 'John Albert Lacey Qriental Languages and Literatures Mathematics Henry Maurice Wallbrunn Zoology Morton Harry Leonard Physiology Harry George Monteith Chemistry Anne Rowell Botany Esther Eleanor Schumm Germanic Languages and Literatures Antoinette Scola Romance Languages and Literatures Morton R. Solomon Economics Albert Somit Political Science John Frederick Speck Chemistry Jesse Ernest Wilkins, Jr. Mathematics Samuel Wolfenstein History 198 PHI BETA KAPPA - SPRING 1940 Rebecca M. Slutsky Harold Kaplan Monrad Gotke Paulsen Erika Weigsand Hilda 0'Brien Sam Woods X jane Morris joan M. Goodwillie Mary-Elizabeth Grenander Larry Berman George Richard Barry William Henry Speck Aaron Novick Genevieve Hatfield Elmer Iolsted j. Ernest Wilkins, jr. Alice Tervvilliger Frederick Elkin jean Gore Elizabeth Austin joan Longini joan Schultz Ethel Frank Susan Elliott Betty Ahlauist Helen Patricia Shrack Dorothea Deffenbaugh Svea Gustafson Robert W. Stokley john McNellis William R. Remington Robert S. Miner Pierre S. Palmer, jr. john A. Bauer Walter Porges Vincent Hollander Frances Marguerite Engelmann Virginia May Clark Phyllis llett Bruno Von Linbach Chankey N. Iouart Martin Levit George Seltzer joshua jacobs Walter Rockler Willard jay Lassers Kent V. Lukingbeal Lewis Sanford Grossman Robert Benjamin Hummel William Q. Webster SUMMER AND AUTUMN 1940 Thomas Brill Shervvyn L. Ehrlich john O. Punderson Chester Feldman Kenneth E. Wilzbach I Norton jay Come Ralph H. Goldner james B. Engle Arthur H. Parmelee, jr. Henry M. Wallbrunn Charles W. Pfeiffer julian R. Goldsmith Viola Marina Farmakis Melvin B. Gottlieb john A. Lacey Florence Samuels Fred Gross Eugenie Wolf WINTER 1941 Thomas P. Singer Lois Elizabeth Ebinger Alexander L. George SIGMA Xl Taylor Richard Alexander I-Ierbert Stoker Armstrong Frank Ambrose Beach Michael G. Berkman Ruth Blair Matthew Harold Block Madeline Palmer Burbank I-lorace Robert Byers Rose Engel William Emerson Frye I-larry Thomas Getty Warren Elliott I-lenry Beelord I-Ielmholz ,lunker Maurice Eugene Kirby Mary Sakraida Kunst I-lorton Meyer Laude Arnold Lazarow William Armand Lessa AUTUMN 'I940 Leonard Norman' Lieberm a Channing Bruce Lyon Ralph Mansfield Fitz-l"lugh Ball 'Marshall, VI Leonard Charles Miller Albert Milzer Raymond Gorbold Murray Ewald Berger Nyquist l'larold Rawson Reames Roy Ringo Jerome Michael Sachs Norbert John Scully Chalmers William Sherwin jean Irwin Simpson Victor Raul Starr Sol William Weller I-larry Wexler Joseph Gran Young WINTER 'I941 Sam Berkman Edward Bigg Glenn Wilson Brier William Dudley Burbanck AI Bertie Carson Rollins I-lenry Denneston, II Ernest Raul DuBois Thomas Michael Floyd Wilfred King Gummer Elizabeth Seley I-lemmens Frederich Thompson Holden Robert Charles Klove Wasley Sven Krogdahl 200 jules l'lelbert Last Wayne Russell Lowell l'lerman Meyer Lorenz August Meyer Benjamin Frank Miller Francis Charles Morey Rogen Anson Prior I-lorace Wakeman Norton Paul William Schafer ,lay Steward Seeley Robert Blackwell Smith, g' Edward Louis Ullman Ned Blanchard Williams I'lI'i l'. T. NUEPI SIGMA Front-Rubins, Graver, Mahon. Back-Durkee, Culliton, Evans, I-lammel. Marian Castleman Donna Culliton Estlwer Durlcee Betty Ann Evans Blanche Graver Mary l'lammel Henrietta Nlalwon Pearl Claire Rubins Putlw Steel 201 .Q '41 K .Q- is ' 3: - -'- rl, S ' x, fr ws,-N E. Ia X fs" s s s,- .,.a,:s OWL and SERPEN Baird Wallis Richard Scilzmcinn Jahh Stevens Dale Tillery Robert Mathews Charles Percy Joseph Molkup I-Iarald Aronson Art Lapaika Joe Stcimpf 202 Kenneth lVlacLellan Clayton Traeger David Siebert Robert Reynolds Arthur Bethlce Neil ,lohnston Calvin Sawyier Robert A. Miller Robert Thorburn James McClure IRCN MASK ,lacob Fox Blames Tedrow Chester Hand Raymond Qalcley ,lack Fons ,loseph Bernstein Marshall Blumenthal Robert Cummins Alfred Gentzler Front-McClure, Johnston, Reynolds, Traeger, Bethke, MacLellan, Siebert Back-Bernstein, Fox, Blumenthal, Oakley, Miller, Tedrow, Gentzler, Cummins SKULL and CRESCENT Bradley Ratterson William Baugher Alfred Conway john Coot Thomas C. Cottrell Barry Crofton Carl Dragstedt Gerald l'lahn William Rainey Harper, Robert Lawson Lindsay Leach l'lerbert Mandel Donald McKnight Robert Monoghan Edgar Nelson Rodney Briggs Morton A. Rierce Robert Rregler Theodore Rosen Gene Slottow jack Ragle Robert Smith Robert Tully Richard Levin Robert Bean Mark Fisher Edward Armstrong Fredrick Shaver Dick Reynolds ,lerome Scheidler Front-Pregler, Harper, Noble, Nelson, Leach, Randall, Armstrong. Back-Cottrell, McKnight, Tully, Patterson, Mandel, Dragstedt, Scheidler, Bean, Shaver Dwyer Cloak Lawson. FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY GRADUATES AD UATES NINETEEN FORTY-ONE EVA B. ABRAHAM Watson, Illinois Social Sciences Ouadrangler, President of Kelly Hall 3, 4. CHARLES J. ADDALIA Linden, New Jersey Social Sciences Transferred from Union Junior College. MARY JANE ANDERSON Rockford, Illinois Humanities Esoteric, Student Publicity Board 1, Q, 3, Mirror 1, Q, Fresh- man Counselor Q, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 3. IRENE ANTONOW Terre Haute, Indiana Biological Sciences CLIO ARGIRIS Chicago Humanities Y. W. C. A., Chapel Union, Neo Hellenic Society. HARRIET F. AUGUSTUS Chicago Social Sciences A Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, Q, 3, 4, Chapel Union 1, Q, 3, 4, University Choir 3, 4, Fresh- man Counselor Q, 3, Board gf iocial Service and Religion ANNETTE BALL Glen Ellyn, Illinois Biological Sciences Wyvern, University Choir 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, W. A. A. 3, Maroon 3, Dramatic Associa- tion 3, Transfer Orientation 4, Hospital Volunteer 3, 4. 206 iviAui2ic5 E, ABRAHAMSON 1 Vermillion, Sout Social Sciences Da Icota Phi Kappa Psi, Traclc 9, 3, Uni- versity Band 1, Q. ROBERT L. ADELMA Chicago N Physical Sciences HORACE M. ANG Hastings, Michi Social Service Transferred from liams, Transfer JOHN L. ARGALL Rochelle, Illinois Business Alpha Delta Phi, 1, Q, Maroon L n ministration George Wil- Counselor 3. Chapel Union 1, Water Polo Q, 3, 4, Svvimrring team Q,R3, Captain 4, D Iphin Club Q, 3, 4, Varsity Club 4. HAROLD L. ARONSON, JR. Chicago Zeta Beta Tau pent4 Iron M Crescent Q St Chairman 4 C Q 3 4- Maro GownSZ'Fresh Q 3' S.F.A.C mittee Adviso WI and Ser- slc 3, Skull and dent Marshall eer Leader 1, n 1, Cap and nOrientation ,Social Com- y Council, U. Law 'ID i f 4, Student Se tlement Q, 3, i I I I I I I ' oc of C. Bar Ass MARGARET W. BAI Langdon, North Biological Scien Transferred from College, Cha Y. W. C. A. Club 3, 4, YV JOHN W. BARNES Belford, New Je Humanities Transferred fr iayion. alcota . e Wayland Jr. el Union 3, 4, , 4, Zoology stminster 3, 4. 'sey m Monmouth Junior Colleige, University Choir 3. ERNEST V. BARRETT Santa Ana, California Lavv PAUL A. BAUMGART Chicago Business Phi Delta Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma. GLADYS C. BENNETT Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from Herzl Junior College. MARJORIE E. BERG Chicago Humanities Esoteric, Y. W. C. A. 1, Q, 3, Rifle Club 1, 2, Freshman Counselor Q, Chapel Union 1, 9, Mirror 4, Christian Science Organization 1, Q, 3, 4, University Singers 1, Peace Council Q,Piano Major at American Conservatory of Music. GEORGE M. BERGMAN Chicago Social Sciences Freshman Orientation 4, Chapel Union 4, Student Advisory Council Director 4. ESTHER SCHUMM BERNDTSON Chicago Humanities Chapel Union 1, Q, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1' Q, 3, 4, Lutheran Club Q. JOHN BEX Fort Wayne, Indiana, Business ' Phi Delta Theta ANN G. BAUMGART Chicago Humanities Transferred from Stephens Col- lege, Ouadra-ngler. HARRY H. BENNER Chicago Business Transferred from Washington and Lee University, Rifle Team 1. DOROTHY JANE BERG Chicago Social Sciences Transferred from Knox College, f3Alpha Epsilon, Y. W. C. A. , 4. MARJORIE S. BERGER Chicago Social Science Maroon, Freshman Counselor. JEAN R. BERKSON Chicago Biological Sciences GRACE BERNSTEIN Chicago Social Service Administration Transferred from Northwestern University. HELEN L. BICKERT Chicago Biological Science Mortar Board, Student Aide 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, Q, 3, 4, Cabinet 1, Q, 3- Ida Noyes Advisory Council 2, 3, Mirror Q, 3, Home Economics Club 4, Cap and Gown Q. .UNIVERSITY OF CHICA 207 G R A D U A T HARRY Biettovv Chicago Law Phi Kappa Sigma LLOYD A. BIMSON Chicago Social Science Phi Delta Theta, Track 3. BERNICE J. BLUM Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Biological Sciences Chapel Union 1, 9, Hillel Foundation 4. JEANNE L. BOGER Aurora, Illinois Social Science Transferred from Howard and Northwestern Universities. Christian Science Organizal tion, Negro Student Organi- zation 3, 4. RICHARD V. BOVBJERG Wilmette, Illinois Biological Sciences Swimming 1, Q, 3, 4, Dolphin Club 2, 3, 4, Soccer 4, Alpha Zeta Beta 3, 4. MARGARET BROSIN Milwaukee, Wisconsin Biological Sciences Transferred from the University of Wisconsin. VINCENT J. BURKE Peoria, Illinois Social Sciences ES NINETEEN FORTY- SHIRLEY J. BILL Chicago Humanities Transferred College. MARY G. BLAN South Bend, Biological S Y. W. C. A. Board Q, 1, Q, Pega CD N E fron' Wright Junior RD lndi na cien e 1, Q, W. A A 3, Chapel Union 1. 2. JANE BLUMENTHAL Chicago Humanities Transferred from WAYNE S. BOUTEL Elburn, Illinois Law Vassar ll. Transferred from the University ofSouthern Ca ifornia Kappa Sigma,Washin ton Prom Com mittee 3, Stud nt Social Com mittee 4. ROBERTA BRISGALL Chicago Social Sciences CHARLES W. BROWN Chicago Business Delta Kappa Epsilon ALAN of cAMEi2o Winnetka, Illinoi Law T . Transferred from eloit College and University f New Mex ico, Sigma Alp a Epsilon TURNER CAMP Long Beach, California Biological Sciences Transferred from Long Beach Junior College, Sigma Chi. MARIAN J. CASTLEMAN Chicago Humanities Maroon 1, Q, 3, Mirror 1, 2, 3, Board 4, Dramatic Associa- tion 1, 9, 3, 4, Federation Board 3, 4, Student Aide 4, Nu Pi Sigma 4. EDWARD V. CERNY Chicago Business Kappa Sigma, Football 1, Wrest- ling 1, Q, 3. LILA CHUKERMAN Chicago Social Sciences Transferred from Northwestern University. S. RUTH CLAYMAN Chicago Humanities University Choir 1, Q, Hillel Foundation Q, Jewish Student Foundation 1, University Singers 1. PATRICIA CLOUGH Glencoe, Illinois Biological Sciences Transferred from Frances Shimer Junior College, Sigma. SELMA J. COHEN Chicago Humanities ALICE M. CARLSON Gary, Indiana Humanities Phi Delta Upsilon, Maroon 1, Calvert Club 1, SZ, 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, lnterclub Council 4. JOHN R. CASTLES Chicago Humanities Transferred from Princeton Uni- versity, Phi Delta Theta. BERNARD CHESLER Chicago Physical Sciences Chemical Society, Intramural Baseball 1, Q, 3, Football 1, 2, 3. DAVID CLARK Chicago Business SHIRLEY B. CLONICK Chicago Social Sciences Freshman Counselor 3. ELEANOR COAMBS Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from Lewis Institute, W. A. A. 2, President 3, 4, Ida Noyes Council 3, Y. W. C. A. 4, B. W. O. 3, Badminton Club 2, 3, 4, Freshman Orien- tation 3. WILLIAM COLNER Chicago Physical Sciences Chemistry Society, Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Foot- ball. UNIVERSITY OF.CHlCAGO GRADUATES NINETEEN FOR O FRANCES J. COONEY Chicago Biological Sciences Y. W. C. A. 1, 9, 3, 4, Chapel Union 4, University Choir 3, 4, B. W. O. 3, 4. THOMAS COVELL Chicago Humanities Transferred from George Wil- liams Junior College, Black- friars 3, Collegium Musicum 3, 4. OLIVER W. CRAWFORD Aurora, Illinois Biological Sciences Kappa Alpha Psi, Football 2, 3. ISABELLE DABIN Chicago Social Service Administration Transferred from Wright Junior College. ALAN G. DARLING Schenectady, New York Business Delta Kappa Epsilon, Student Publicity Board 1 9, 3, 4, Co- Chairman 4, Freshman Orien- tation 4, Yacht Club 3, 4. EDITH L. DAVIS Chicago Humantities Phi Delta Upsilon, Maroon 1, Chapel Union 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. 'I, Q, CCIDinef 3, 4, Choir 3, Peace Council 3, Labor Problems Council 3, W. A. A. 1, Q, Interchurch Council 2, 4, Refugee Aid Committee Q. S. ARTHUR DeBOFSKY Chicago Law Transferred from Wilson Junior College and DePaul Univer- sity, Nu Beta Epsilon. PRUDENCE M. COULTER Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from the University of Michigan, Mortar Board, B. W. O. 1, SZ, Mirror 1, Q, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, Q, Ida Noyes Council 1, Cap and Gown 1, Q, Maroon 4. JOHN N. CRANE Chicago Law Delta Upsilon, Cap and Gown 1, Q, 3, Business Manager 4, Political Union 1, 2, 3,Chapel Union 1, 2, 3, Freshman Ori- entation Council 3, 4, Tennis 1, Q, U. of C. Bar Association 3. 4, Reynolds Club Council 3, 4, President 4, Debate Union 1, Q. DONNA M. CULLITON Chicago, Illinois Humanities Mortar Board, Maroon 1, Pulse Q, Cap and Gown 1, Q, 3, Dramatic Association 1, Q, 3, 4, Student Publicity 1, 9, lnterclub Council President 4, Nu Pi Sigma 4. DORIS DANIELS Chicago Social Sciences Transferred from Northwestern University, Esoteric, lnterclub Council 4, Student Social Committee 4, Mirror 2, 3, Freshman Orientation Q, 3, University Choir 4, Dramatic Association 2,Transfer Orien- tation 4. JOHN DAUBENSPECK Falmouth, Indiana Physical Science Transferred from George Wil- Iiams College, Chemical So- ciety. HERMAN L. DAVIS Chicago Social Science Transferred from Central Y. M. C. A. College. FABURN E. DeFRANTZ, JR. Indianapolis, Indiana Physical Sciences Kappa Alpha Psi. 210 JEANETTE DeROSE Chicago Biological Science Alpha Epsilon. KATHRYN L. DRYBURGH Chicago Business Transferred from Morgan Park Junior College, Alpha Epsi- lon, lnterclub Council 4, lda Noyes Council 3, 4, Comad Club President 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Transfer Orientation Committee 3, Bowling Club 3, Student Council of the Business School 4. CYNTHIA DURSEMA Social Science Chicago Transferred from University of lllinois, Delta Sigma, Transfer Orlfentation 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, . MARY EMELINE EATON Marshall, Michigan Social Service Administration Transferred from Western Col- lege, Pi Delta Phi, Chapel Union 3, Transfer Orientation Committee 3, Fencing Club 3. ROSE ESPERSCHMIDT Chicago Social Science Wyvern, Maroon 3, Dramatic Association 1, Mirror 1, Q, Y. W. C. A. MURIEL L. EVANS Chicago Biological Science Mortar Board, Ida Noyes Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Associa- tion 4, Refugee Aid ,Com- mittee 3, Tarpon 1, Mirror 4, Freshman Counselor Q, l-lome Economics Club President 4. EDWARD L. FlSCl-lL Cicero, Illinois Law Nu Beta Epsilon. JOHN C. DOOLITTLE Des Moines, Iowa Business - Phi Delta Theta, Dramatic Assso- ciation 1, 2, 3, President 4, Student Publicity Board 1, 3, Washington Prom Committee 3, Iron Mask 3, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, 4. ESTI-IER DURKEE Chicago Social Service Administration Y. W. C. A 1, Q, 3, President 4, Student Aide 4, Nu Pi Sigma 4. CELIA EARLE Chicago Biological Science Wyvern, Y. W. C. A. 1, Chapel Choir Q, 3, 4. GERTRUDE EICHSTAEDT Milwaukee,'Wisconsin Business Transferred from the University of Wisconsin, Delta Sigma, Comad Club 52, Transfer Orientation 1. BETTY ANN EVANS . Gary, indiana l-lumanities Sigma, Student Aide, Nu Pi Sigma, Dramatic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mirror 1, Q, 3, Board 4, Radio Workshop 4, Shakespeare Guild 4. ROBERT O. EVANS Chicago l-lumanitites Psi Upsilon, Blackfriars 1, Poli- tical Union Q, 3, Cap and Gown SZ, 3, Publisher 4, Dra- matic Association 3. JEANNE EVA FLORIAN Chicago l-lumanities Transferred from Wright Junior College, Art Club 4. UNIVERSITY OFCHICAGO. A211 GRADUATES NINETEEN FORTY-ONE I NORMAN G. FOSTER Chicago Physical Science I Kappa Sigma, Blaclcfriars 1 , 2, 3, 4, Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 4, Mirror 3, 4, Band 1, Q, 4, University Symphony Orches- tra 4. THOMAS R. FRENCH Stockton, California Business Transferred from the College of the Pacific, Phi Gamma Delta, Blackfriars 3, 4, U. of C. Flying Club. EDWARD J. FURST Chicago Social Science ' Transferred from Wilson Junior College, Phi Delta Theta, Phychology Club. LOIS GARTNER La Porte, Indiana Social Science Alpha Chi Theta, Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1. EVELYN J. GEIGER Berwyn, Illinois Business Alpha Chi Theta, Comad Club 3, 4, lnterclub 4, Lutheran Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, Q, 3, 4. VIOLET ADAMS Chicago Biological Sciences Wyvern, Y. W. C. A. 1, Mirror 52, Freshman Counselor 3, Pulse 3. CAROLINE GRABO Chicago Humanities Mortar Board, Ida Noyes Coun- cil 1, Q, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, Q, 3, 4, Second Cabinet Q, B. W. O. 1, 3, Dramatic Association I Student Aide 4. H 212 1, Q, 3, 4, Mirror 1, S2, 3, JOHN F. FRALICK Chicago Physical Scie ce Aloha Delta hi, Chapel Union 1, Q, Capa d Gown 1, Fresh- man Counselor Q. RICHARD T. FREIHICH San Diego, C Business Delta Sigma Pi lifornia ALAN M. GARFLTIKLE Sacramento, Business Transferred Junior Co Union 4,Yoi Executive Co - op. Committee ness and Ec KENNETH E. GA Somerville, N Physical Scien alifornia from Sacramento llege, Political th for Democracy, ommittee 4, Inter ouncil Executive , Graduate Busi- nomics Club 4. VERICK w Jersey e. BERNICE GLICKSCDN Chicago Humanities Foundation ,Hillel 3, Editor Debate Club ', Jewish Student of the Hi Maroon 1, selor 2. Iel Reporter 4, Freshman Coun- BERNARD A. GOSRWITZ s Detroit, Michi an Business Transferred from the University of Detroit. ROBERT S. GRUH Wilmette, Illinlris Social Science Phi Delta Theta, Baseball 1, Football 3. MARY HAMMEL Joliet, Illinois Humanities Esoteric,Student Aide, Nu Pi Sigma, Ida Noyes Council 2, 3, President 4, Foster Hall President 4, Cap and Gown Q, 3, Editor 4, Mirror 1, Q, 3, Board 4, Calvert Club 4, Freshman Counselor 3, 4, Dramatic Association Q, 3, 4, Tar on 1 Q 3-Y.W.C.A.1 Q- p I l I I I University Flying Club 4. WILLIAM B. HANKLA Tulsa, Oklahoma Social Science ' Phi Kappa Psi, Maroon 1, 2, 3, Board of Control 4, Political Union 1, 2, 3, Executive Com- mittee 4, Settlement Board Q, 3, 4, Chapel Union 1, 52. FRANK J. HARRISON, JR. Streator, Illinois Law Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Phi, Orchestra 1, 2, Choir 1, Q, Skull and Crescent SZ, Track 3, 4. BETTY JANE HAYNES Chicago Social Science Transferred f r o m Carleton, Sigma, Mirror 1, Q, Y. W. C. A. 1, Q, Cap and Gown Q. BERNICE HELLER Chicago Humanities Hillel Foundation. RUTH S. HERRON Chicago Humanities I Hillel Foundation WALTER J. I-IIPPLE Chicago Humanities Beta Theta Pi, Orchestra 1. UNIVER HAROLD H. HAMMEN Appleton, Wisconsin Physical Science. ALFRED HARRIS, ll Wyncote, Pennsylvania Social Science. MARY ELEANOR HARVEY Des Moines, Iowa Social Science Chi Rho Sigma, Y. W. C. A. 1, Tarpon 1, ldci Noyes Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Health Board 3, Chairman Red Cross Drive 3, Youth for Democracy 4. ELMER J. HEINECKE Blue Island, Illinois Physical Science Transferred from Thornton Junior College. EDWARD J. HERMANN Chicago Humanities Transferred from Wright Junior College, University Choir 3, 4. JAMES R. HILL Chicago Social Science Delta Upsilon, Tennis 1, Q, 3, 4, Interfraternity Council 4. MARION L. HOLSTON Austin, Minnesota Business Transferred from Macalester, Pi Delta Phi, Transfer Counselor 3. SITY OF 213 G GRADUATES NINETEEN FORTY-ONE ROMAN P. l-IOLYSZ Chicago Physical Science Transferred from Wright Junior College. ERWIN W. HORNING Chicago Humanities JOHN M. HOWENSTEIN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Humanities ROBERT J. HUGHES Chicago Social Science Kappa Sigma, Calvert Club S2, 3, 4, Wrestling 1, Baseball Q, 3, Freshman Orientation 1. ASUOUO U. IDIONG Abak, Nigeria, West Africa Biological Science. ROLAND D. JACKEL Chicago Physical Science Transferred from Armour Institute of Technology, Alpha Chi Sigma. MARJORIE E. JANSEN Flossmoor, Illinois Humanities Transferred from Thornton Junior College, Alpha Epsilon, .Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Transfer Ori- entation 4, Chapel Union 3, 4, Christian Science Or- ganization 3, 4. VIOLET A. HONOROFF Chicago Biological Sci DCS Transferred' from Purdue Uni- versity, Ch pel Union 2, 3, Hillel Founilation Q, 3. BRUCE B. HOWAT Chicago Business Transferred fr m Morgan Park JuniorColleBe, Kappa Sigma. GREGORY D. HUFFAKER Chicago Business Psi Upsilon, Stu mittee Q, 3, 3, 4, lnterfra ent Social Com- ,Blackfriars 1, Q, ernity Council 3. ELOISE A. HUSMANN Chicago Social Service Phi Delta Upsil 1, Q, 3, 4, C Team 1. HELEN D. ISENBER Chicago Social Science dministration n, Y. W. C. A. binet Q, Hockey C13 Hillel Found tion, Chapel dlh1 Q Union, Avuk ROBERT W. JAMP O Chicago Biological Scie Psi Upsilon, Fo I . LIS ne ball1SZ 3 4 O 1 1 I i Skull and Cr scent 3, Black- friars Q, 3, 4,S ttlement Board 1, Q, 3, 4. RUTH M. JANSEN Flossmoor, lllinoi Humanities Transferred from hornton Junior College, Alp a Epsilon, Y. W. C. A. Orientation , 4, Transfer 4 Chapel Union 3, 4, Christia Science Or- ganization 3, . JOI-IN P. JEFFERSON Chicago Social Science Beta Theta Pi, Maroon 2, 3, Political Union SZ, 3. JANET R. JOHNSON Chicago MAX KAPLAN I-Iarbor, Indiana Social Science Transferred from Wright Junior College, Pulse 3, 4, Board of Control 4, Campus Peace Council 3, Youth for De- mocracy 4, Freshman Orienta- tion 4. WILLIAM L. KESTER Caripito, Venezuela, So. Am. FREDA KINDER Chicago Social Science ROBERT E. KOENIG Chicago Physical Science lnterchurch Council 1, Q, 3, 4, President 3, University Choir 1, Q, 3, Board of Social Serv- ice and Religion 4, Refugee Aid Committee 3, 4, Chair- man 4. FLORENCE A. KOZENY Berwyn, Illinois Business Transferred from-Morton Junior College, Comad Club 3, 4. ALBERT F. JEZIK Chicago Physical Science Swimming Team 2, Wrestling Team 3, Band 1, 3, Chapel Union 9. EARL L. JURMA Chicago Business LAWRENCE KEATING Chicago Business Transferred from Carthage Col- lege, Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAM A. KIMBALL Shaker I-Ieights, Ohio Business Psi Upsilon, Football 1, 2, 3, Blackfriars 3, Maroon 4. EMILY KIRCI-ll-IEIMER Chicago I-lumanities Transferred from Vassar Col- lege. LENORA K. KOOS Chicago I-lumanities University Choir 1. OTTO J. KRALOVEC, JR. River Forest, Illinois Biological Science UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GRADUATES NINETEEN FOR O HYMEN B. KRIEBERG Chicago Business Lamba Gamma Phi. WALTER KURK Chicago Business Kappa Sigma, Blaclcfriars 1 ' Q, 3, Scribe 4, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Manager 3, Football 1, Q, Freshman Orientation 3, 4, Transfer Orientation 3, 4. LOUISE LANDMAN Brooklyn, New Yorlc Social Science Student Forum 1, 2, Cabinet Q, Chapel Union 1, Board Q, Ellis Co-op. Q! American Student Union 1, Q, Political Union 1. FRANCES J. LAPP Chicago Humanities SYDNEY LEEDS Chicago Business Transferred from Wilson Junior College, Lambda Gamma Phi, Intramural Baseball 3, 4, Football 9, 3, Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4. MARVIN S. LEVINE Chicago Physical Science Alpha Phi Omega. ARTHUR J. LOPATKA Chicago Social Science Phi Gamma Delta, Owl and Seroent 4, Student Marshall 4, Baseball Q, 3, Captain 4, Varsity C-Club President 4. TI-IADDEUS J. KUKULA Chicago I-lumanities Transferred from Notre Dame, University Choir 1, Wrestling 'I . EMILY S. LANDES Kansas City, Missouri J I-lumanities Transferred from Kansas City Junior, College, Chi Rho Sigma, Chairman of Transfer Orientation 4, Ida Noyes Council 4. LUCILE LAPIDUS Chicago Social Science Student Forum 1, Bowling Club Q. JAMES R. LAWSON Cody, Wyoming I-lumanities Dramatic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4. ERNEST S. LEISER Indianapolis, Indiana Social Science Maroon 1, 9, 3, Board of Con- trol 4, Secretary of the S. F. A. C., Bancl 1, 2, 3, Youth fo r Democracy, Publicity Chairman 4, Pulse 1. JEAN P. LEVITAN Chicago Social Service Administration. PAUL F. LORENZ St. Joseph, Missouri Business Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma. 216 ELINOR LOUNSBURY Oak Park, Illinois Humanities Esoteric THOMAS R. LUSK Washington, D. C. Social Science Transferred from Catholic Uni- versity of Washington, D. C., Sigma Chi. HENRIETTA J. MAHON Iron River, Michigan Humanities Esoteric, University Symphony 1, Q, Campus Newsrecl 1, Freshman Counselor 2, Feder- ation Board 3, President 4, Mirror 1, Q, 3, Board 4, Dramatic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Directory 1, Q, B. W. O. 3, 4, S. F. A. C. 4, Student Social Committee ad- visory Board 4, Senior Aide, Nu Pi Sigma. GORDON L. MARKWART Chicago Humanities ROBERT W. MATHEWS Norfolk, Nebraska Business Delta Kappa Epsilon, Cap and Gown 3, 4, Student Publicity Board 1, Q, 3, Intramural Staff SZ, 3, Chairman of the Board 4, Basketball 1, Q, Owl and Sierpent 4, Student Marshall EDWARD M. McKAY Chicago Physical Sciences Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Up- silon, Blackfriars Q, 3. RUTH MCMURRAY Chicago Social Science Transferred from William Meads Junior College, University Choir 3, 4, Collegium Musi- cium 3. UNI ERSITY OF CHICA 217 WILLIAM I-I. LOVELL Chicago Social Science Phi Kappa Psi, Intramural Board 1, Q, Maroon 1,2, 3, 4. JOAN K. LYDING Chicago Biological Sciences Mortar Board, Cap and Gown 'I, Q, 3, Pulse 1, 1, Mirror Q, Dramatic Asso- ciation Opera Board Chair- man 3, Freshman Counselor 3 Z, Student Advisory Council AARON B. MANDERS Chicago Law Pi Lambda Phi, Wig and Robe, Baseball 1, Q, 3, Varsity C- Club 4, U. of C. Bar Associa- tion. RICHARD C. MASSELL Newton, Massachusetts Social Science Transferred from the University of Pennsylvania, C h a p el Union Q, Editor ChapelOut- Iook 52, Maroon 2, 3, Pulse 3, Transfer Orientation Commit- tee 3, American Problems Council 3. FRANK H. MCCRACKEN River Forest, Illinois Business Phi Gamma Delta, Baseball 1, Q, 3, Freshman Orientation Q, 3, Student Publicity Board Q, Varsity C-Club 4, Intra- murals. JEAN M. McLAIN Joliet, Illinois Humanities Transferred from Joliet Junior College, University Orchestra 4, Calvert Club 3, 4, Cap and Gown 4. ROBERT P. MCNAMEE Chicago Law GO ADUA NINETEEN FORTY-ONE I FRANCES P. MEGAN Chicago Humanities Transferred from Carleton Col- lege, Wyvern, Mirror 3, Pulse Office Manager 3. SHIRLEY P. MEYERS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Social Science Transferred from the University of Wisconsin. LILA L. MILLER Chicago Social Science Triota, Hillel Foundation. DOROTHY H. MILLS Midland, Michigan Social Science Transferred from Radcliffe Col- lege, Maroon Q, American Student Union Q, 3, Univer- sity Choir 3, 4. CRAIG MOORE Easton, Pennsylvania Business Swimming 4. MARY JANE MORRISON Chicago Physical Science Junior Mathematics Club. ELIZABETH C. MUELLER Milwaukee, Wisconsin Humanities Transferred from Milwaukee Downer College, Mortar Board, Mirror 1, Youth for Democracy 1, Freshman Coun- selor 3. 218 MURIEL E. MENGES Chicago Social Science Transferred from the University of Wisconsin. MARGARET MIKKEIQSEN Rockford, lllinoi Humanities Transferred frorr P acific Union College, Delta: Sigma, Y. W. C. A. SZ. MARJORIE L. MILLER Chicago Humanities Transferred from Q Wright Junior College, Christi Organization SB. JOSEPH J. MOLKUP Berwyn, Illinois Social Science an Science Phi Kappa Psi, Stu ent Marshall 4, S. F. A. . Chairman, Youth for Dem cracy, Presi- dent, Fencing 3 4- Owl and Serpent 4, tudent, Forum 1, Q, 3, Presid t 4, Political Union 1, Q, 3, r esident 4. ALEXANDER J. MOR N Chicago Social Science CHARLES R. MOWERY Spokane, Washing: Medical School Alpha Delta Phi, on Water Polo 1, Q, 3, Dolphin Elub Q ,3, 4, Yacht Club 3, j Q, 3, 4, Chapel Union 2, 3. MAXINE MURPHY Gilbert, Minnesota Biological Science Chi Rho Sigma, Chapel Union 1, Q, Debate Union 1, Q, 3, lnterclub Counci Publicity Board Orientation 4, Singers 1. 4, Student Q, Transfer University HELEN M. MYERS Chicago Social Science Delta Sigma, Y. W. C. A. 1, Q, W. A. A. 1, SZ,-3, Dramatic Association 1, SZ, Chapel Union 3. WILBUR T. NELSON Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from Wheaton Col- lege. FIELDING OGBURN Chicago Physical Sciences Transferred .from UniverSity of Virginia, Delta Upsilon. FLOYD A. OSTERMAN Chicago Biological Sciences Transferred from the University of Louisville, Alpha Beta Zeta. FLORENCE L. PANTER Chicago Humanities Dramaitic Association 1, Hillel 3, . RALPH S. PARKS Chicago Physical Sciences Transferred from the University of Illinois, Chi Psi, Band Q, 3, Campus Newsreel 4, Black- friars 1, Cap and Gown 3, 4. WILLIAM C. PAULING Arlington Heights, lllinois Social Science Kappa Sigma, Blaclcfriars 1, Q, 3, Intramurals '1, Q, 3, lnter- fraternity Council 4. LAWRENCE S. MYERS, JR. I n Flossmoor, Illinois g - h - Physical Sciences . Chapel Union 1, 2, 3, Anderson Society 1, 2, Chemical Sociaty 3, 4, President 4, Freshman Orientation Q. HARRIET J. NOBLE Chicago Humanities , Y. W. C. A. 1. ADRIENNE B. OLCZAK Chicago Social Science KENNETH H. OTTEN Springfield, Illinois Biological Sciences THOMAS G. Chicago mapa, N Business , 'Rail Delta Sigma Pi, University Sym- phony Orchestra 3. LESTER PATINKIN Chicago Business Lambda Gamma Phi, Blaclcfriars 3. CHARLES H. PERCY Wilmette, lllinois Social Science Alpha Delta Phi, Student Pub- licity Board 1, SZ, Blaclcfriars 1, Q, Settlement Board 1,Q, Skull and Crescent Q, Fresh- man Orientation 3, Iron Mask 3,lnterfraternityCouncilPresi- dent 4, Owl and Serpent, President 4, Student Marshall 4, Swimming 1, Water Polo 1, Q, 3, Captain 4. UNIVERSITY OF CHICA 219 G GRADUATESIXIINETEEN FORTY-ONE MARGARET L. PERRY Indianapolis, Indiana Biological Science Nursing Education Club GLENN L. PIERRE Park Ridge, Illinois Business Chi Psi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Gynmastics Team Captain, Varsity C-Club. HELEN F. PLACZEK Chicago Humanities Transferred from Morton Junior College. OGDEN H. POOLE Chicago Biological Science Transferred from George Wil- Iiams, Zoology Club 4, Alpha Beta Zeta. HYMAN RATNER Chicago Physical Science Transferred from Wright Junior College. FRANK A. REKER, JR. Chicago Business I Phi Delta Theta, Hockey 1, Band 1, 2, 3, Mirror 1, Q, 3, 4, Blackfriars 1, Campus Nevvs- reel 1, Maroon 1, Rifle and Pistol Club 4, Dramatic Asso- ciation 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM H. RENDLEMAN Davenport, Iowa Biological Science Psi Llpsilon, Track 1, Q, 3, 4, Football 1, Q, 3, Freshman Orientation 2, 4, Blackfriars 4. 220 . ANDREW G. PETERSON Normal, Illino s Business MARVIN S. PITTIXQAN Statesboro, G orgia Humanities Transferred from Morton Junior College. CARL W. POCH Chicago Business Transferred from Wright Junior College, Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAM E. PRICE Scranton, Pennsylvania Social Science WARREN A. REEDER, JR. Hammond, Indiara Biological Science Transferred from Wabash Col- lege and lndi na University, Phi Gamma Declta. HERBERT RENBERG Tulsa, Oklahoma Business Pi Lambda Phi, Maroon Q, Pulse Q. ROLAND I. RICHMAN Q Chicago Business Pi Lambda Phi. I I GEORGE G. RINDER Chicago Business Delta Upsilon, Wrestling 1, Band 1, Blaclcfriars 1, Cap and Gown 1, 2, 3, Intra- murals 1, Q, 3, Board 4, Fresh- man Orientation Q. ESTI-IER R. ROSENBAUM Chicago Business Comad Club 3, 4, Radio Worle- shop 4, University Singers 1, Avulcah 1, Q, I-IilIeI Founda- tion 3, 4, Dramatic Associa- tion 1. PEARL C. RUBINS Chicago Humanities Maroon 1, Q, 3, Board of Con- trol 4, Student Aide 4, Nu Pi Sigma 4. MARY E. RUNYAN New Castle, Indiana I-Iumanities Transferred from Ball State Teachers College and the University of Michigan, Zeta Delta Pi. MARION J. SALLO Chicago I-Ieights, Illinois Social Science I-lillel Foundation 1, Q, 3, 4, Hillel Bulletin 2, 3, Dramatic Association 1, Freshman Counselor Q, Maroon. ROBERT W. SCI-IAFER Jackson, Michigan Law Transferred from Jackson Junior College, Pi Delta Phi, Law Review, Barrister's Club. ALBERT E. SCI-IMUS Naperville, Illinois Social Science Psi Upsilon, Student Social Com- mittee 2, 3, 4, Golf 3, 4, Base- ball 2, Cap and Gown 1, Blaclcfriars 1. BENNETT P. ROSEN Chicago Law ' Transferred from Illinois Wes- Ieyan University, Nu Beta Epsilon. JANE ROSS Robinson, Illinois Business Transferred from the University of Illinois, Alpha Gamma Delta. VIRGINIA RUBY I-Iighlands, Massachusetts Social Science JON R. RUSSELL Chicago Biological Science RICI-IARD SALZMANN Dubuque, Iowa I-Iumanities Psi Upsilon, Football 1, Track 2, Freshman Orientation 1, 2, 3, Chairman 4, Blaclcfriars 1, Q, 3, 4, Manager Q, 3, Abbot 4, Student Marshall 4, Owl and Serpent 4. MARJORIE B. SCI-ILYTTER Chicago I-Iumanities Student Aide 4. JOI-IN E. SCI-IRODER Chicago Physical Science UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GRADUATE CAROL J. SCHUHMAN Chicago . Social Science Transferred from the University gf Wisconsin, Tarpon Club , 4. HELEN B. SCHWARTZ Chicago Social Science EMILY F. SHIELD Chicago Social Science ELEANOR C. SHLIFER Chicago Social Science JEAN SINNESS Devils Lake, North Dakota Business Transferred from Carleton Col- lege, Comad Club. MYRA G. SLATER Bay City, Michigan Transferred from Bay City Junior College. W. H. ROGER SMITH Chicago Business Transferred from Morgan Park Junior College. S NINETEEN FORTY-O ELEANOR SCHWARTZ Chicago Social Science GLADYS B. SHELLENE Chicago Physical Science Methodist Student League 4, Inter-Church Council 4. LLOYD B. SHIELDS Chicago Business Transferred from Wilson Junior College, Basketball 1. VIVIENNE P. SIMON Chicago Social Science Hillel Foundation WILLIAM SIRI Audubon, New Jersey Physical Science Fencing 1, Chapel Union 3, 4. CHRISTINE E. SMITH Johnstown, Pennsylvania Social Science Delta Sigma, University Choir 1, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, Q, 3, Chapel Union 1, Q, Freshman Counselor 2, 3. PAULINE SOCKOLVSKY I Cicero, Illinois Social Science Transferred from Morton Junior College, Delta Sigma. I 222 JOHN F. SPECK Lansing, Michigan Physical Science Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Water Polo 1, Q, 3, 4, Dolphin Q, 3, 4. ' ROY F. STANTON, JR. East St. Louis, Illinois Medical School Psi Upsilon, Fencing, Swimming 1, Blackfriars 1, Q, Manager 2, Peace Committee Q, 3. RALEIGH R. STEINBACH Yankton, South Dakota Social Science Delta Kappa Epsilon, Basket- ball 1. OPHELIA STEPHENS Cicero, Illinois ' Business Transferred from Morton Junior College. MAURICE K. STRANTZ Logansport, Indiana Social Science Chapel Union 1, Debate Union 1, Student Forum Q, 3, Politi- cal Union Q. ELIZABETH F. SUTHERLAND Horicon, Wisconsin Physical Science Transferred f r o m Wayland Junior CoIlege,Chopel Union 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, West- minister 3, 4, Mathematics Club 3, 4. ELEANOR THOMAS Chicago Humanitites UNIVERSITY OF CHICA 223 LA VANCHA M. STALMOK Chicago Humanities Transferred from Kansas Uni- versity, Art Club 3, 4. RUTH L. STEEL Chicago Biological Science Sigma, Interclub Council 4, Mirror 1, Q, 3, 4, President 4, S. C., Nu Pi SIQITICI 4, Student Aide,Cap and Gown 1, Q, 3, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3. ELLIS P. STEINBERG Chicago Physical Science Chemical Society, Basketball 1, Tennis 1, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. NATALIE STONE Chicago Humanities Transferred from Hazel Junior College, Avukah 3. EVERET STRAUS Paterson, New Jersey Business Transferred from Weslyan Uni- versity, Hillel Foundation 3. RALPH E. TEITGEN Milwaukee, Wisconsin Physical Science HILLARD B. THOMAS Hutchinson, Kansas Humanities Transferred from Hutchinson Junior College, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Transfer Orientation 4, Maroon 4. GO ADUATES NINETEEN FORTY-ONE ELIZABETH THOMPSON Chicago Chi Rho Sigma, Ida Noyes , . Council and Advisory Board, I Christian Youth League, W. I A. A. "c" Club. DALE TILLERY Long Beach, California Social Science Delta Kappa Epsilon, Student Social Committee 1, Q, 3, Chair- man 4, Washington Prom Chairman 3, Courtier Business Manager Q, Cap and Clown 3, Blackfriars 1, Student Pub- licity Q, S. F. A. C. 4, Skull and Crescent Q, Iron Mask 3, Owl and Serpent 4. LAWRENCE CARL TRAEGER III Elmhurst, Illinois Business Delta Kappa Epsilon, Football 1, Q, Wrestling Q, Intra- Murals Q, 3, Board. 4, Iron Mask 3. MARIE ULLMAN Chicago Social Science Chi Rho Sigma, Chapel Union 1, Q, Student Forum 1, Q, 3, Mirror 1, 4, Student Publicity Board Q, Transfer Orientation 4. ELINOR URBANEK Chicago Humanities Transferred from George Wil- gangs College, Wyvern, Y. W. HARVEY DAVID VERNON Chicago Physical Science EVON Z. VOGT, JR. Ramah, New Mexico Social Science Delta Upsilon, Chapel Union 1, Q, 3, President 4, Skull and Crescent Q, Iron Mask 3, ' Student Marshall 4. 224 VERYL JANET THORNSTON Chicago Humanities Transferred fr m Morgan Park Junior Co lege, Wyvern, Chapel Uni n, Pulse, Y. W. C. A., Radi Workshop MELVIN T. TRAC T ' Chicago Business Alpha Phi Club Q, 3, niversity Choir Q, 3, West inster Cabinet, lnterchurch ouncil Q, 3, 4. mega, Scouting LESLIE TURNER Savannah, Gejrgia Biological Sci nce MAURICE JACKSCDN UNDERWOOD Willow, Oklahoma Law Transferred from the University of Oklahoma, Delta Chi. WILLIAM J. USHER Chicago Physical SciencE1 . Transferred fro Wilson Junior College. EVA E. DeVOL I Grand RapiCIS, 'YIICIHQGF1 Social Science I Transferred fro-m the University of Michigan, Alpha EDSIIOFU W. A. A. 3, Cabinet 4, Chgpgl Unign 3, 4, Settle- ment Board , 4. ROBERT LEE WALKER sims. ' 'enc s Tralicfgrrecd frclam Harvardiphl Delta Theta, Freshman Gym- nastics, Football 3. DON HALE WALLINC-FORD Chicago Law Bar Association, Barrister Club. JAMES EARL WALSH Oak Park, Illinois Physical Sciences Band 3, Orchestra 3, ,lunior Math Club 3, Chapel Union 3. ELLEN WATTS Leland, Illinois Biological Science MILTON HARRY WEISS South Bend, Indiana Social Science Transferred from Notre Dame, Phi Sigma Delta, Football SZ, 3, Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Swim- ming 2,Water Polo Q, Refugee Aid Committee 3, 4, Dolphin Club 2, Iron Mask 3, Fresh- man Orientation 4, Youth for Democracy 4, Pulse 4, Hillel Foundation 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Daily Chicagoan 4, "C" Club. JUNE WETHERBEE Chicago Social Science LOIS E. WHITING Chicago Humanities Transferred from Wells College, Wyvern, B. W. O. 3,W. A. A. 3, 4, Executive Committee of Ida Noyes Council. 3, 4, Y.W. C. A. Q, 4, Maroon 3, Fresh- man Counselor 3, Hospital Volunteer 9, 3. ROSEMARY vvitcox Hammond, Indiana Humanities lAlpha Chi Theta. UNIVER B. BAIRD WALLIS Dubuque, Iowa Social Science Psi Upsilon, Student Publicity y Board 'I, Q, 3, Co-Chairman 4, Football 1, Q, 3, Iron Mask 3, Owl and Serpent 4, Fresh- y I man Orientation 4. ELIZABETH A. WASHBURN Chicago Biological Sciences LEONARD W. WEIGEL Chicago Business Delta Sigma Pi. CHESTER A. WEST' Evanston, Illinois Biological Science Transferred from Duke Univer- sity, Sigma Chi, Beta Omega Sigma. I TOM MURRAY WHITE Chicago Humanities Football 'I, Blackfriars 'I, Q, Dramatic Assciation 2, 3, 4. - LOIS WIETZKE Chicago Humanities JOHN C. WILLARD Chicago Physical Science Transferred from Armour Insti- tute of Technology. SITY OF CHICAG I Q 225 GRADUATES NINETEEN FORTYO DONALD S. WILSON EUNICE E. WILSON Hinsdale, Illinois Milwaukee, Wisconsin Business Humanities Delta Kappa Epsilon, Football Transferred from the University 1, Q, 3, Skull and Crescent 2, Iron Mask 3, Dramatic Asso- ciation Q, 3, 4, BIackiriars1,3. JOHN E. WILSON Chicago Biological Science Beta Theta Pi, Basketball 1 , Q, 3, Track 4. RICHARD B. WILSON Chicago Business Delta Upsilon, Blackfriars Q, Skull and Crescent Q, Gym- nagics SZ, Cap and Gown Q, . of Wisconsin, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4. MARJORIE G. WILSON Chicago Humanities DANIEL J. WINOGRAD Chicago Social Science Transferred from Wilson Junior College, Maroon 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR M. WOLF MARVIN BERNARD WOLF Chicago Chicago Social Science Biological Science Phi Sigma Delta, Intramurals 1,Q, Hillel l:OUf1Cl0tl0ni BOSGIDGII 3, 4, Board 4. WALTER E. WOLFF Urbana, Illinois Social Science Delta Kappa Epsilon DONALD H. WOLLETT Peoria, Illinois Law Transferred from Bradley Tech, Executive Council of the U. of C. Bar Association 3, 4, Law Review, Political Union, Chapel Union, Transfer Ori- entation Committee. Team 3, Chapel Union S2, 3, 4, Intramurals Q, Badminton Club 4. PATRICIA WOLFHOPE Pontiac, Illinois Humanities Transferred from MacMurray College, Ouadrangler, Washington Prom Committee, Student Social Committee, Transfer Orientation 3, Ma- roon Q, 3, Homecoming Com- mittee 3. JACK WOOLAMS Ross, California Social Science Alpha Delta Phi, Football 1, 2, Dramatic Association 3,Base- ball 1, Intramurals, C. A. A. Instructor 4. ELIZABETH P. WRIGHT HATTEN S. JODER, JR. Rochester, Illinois Lakewood, Ohio Humanities Physical Science Chapel Union, Y. W. C. A., Phi Delta Theta, Rifle Club 1, Pegasus Club. Band 1, 52, Courtier 1, Q, Kappa Epsilon Pi. 226 LORRAYNE E. ZIDEK New BuFfalo, Michigan Humanities Student Art Club. STANLEY D. ZURAKOV Chicago Physical Science ELIZABETH TUTTLE Chicago Biological Science ROBERT JOHN ZOLAD Chicago Business Transferred from Wright Junior College, Sigma Alpha Epsi lonf Rifle Club 4. ELIZABETH MCELVAIN Pinclcneyville, illinois Social Science Pi Delta Phi UNIVERSITY OF CHICA G PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITI ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA PHI BETA PI PHI CI-II PHI DELTA EPSILON PHI LAMBDA KAPPA NU SIGMA NU PHI RH0 SIGMA LEGAL DELTA THETA PHI DELTA ZETA MU GAMMA ETA GAMMA NU BETA EPSILON PHI DELTA ALPHA PHI DELTA PHI WIC AND ROBE SCIENTIFIC GAMMA ALPHA SIGMA P1 SIGMA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS DELTA SIGMA PI LAMBDA GAMMA PI-II EDUCATION PHI DELTA KAPPA 228 LAMBDA GAMMA PHI 53, X' qt A A X Q WK 'W-+ X 3:81 9 f"e3.xi1 XX 'Ski RT V-QE n' X , A 5 HYMEN KRIEBERG . President ALBERT VVASSERMAN Vice-Presidenl ALFRED H. GROSS Treasurer SYDNEY LEEDS HYMAN AFRICK BERNARD AKWA RALPH DEITZ BERNARD LOLMICK JACK DON1s BYRON EPSTEIN LESTER GORDON H1RscH GRAFF HAROLD LEVIN LESTER PATINKIN NORMAN PINKERT LEONARD PRESKILL MARSHALL SMITH BERNARD WEILAND 229 S eerefezr y Front-Stebenou, Doilogher, Vlork, Keating. Middle-Lorens, Weigel, Poclcord. Bock-Popogeorge, French, Conrod, Drigot, Hy.n:1n,Stolp, Wilson, Steinhouser, Woods, Dcivis, Poch, Dixon. im-S . ,a i m :fa 'QH05' DELTA SIGMA Pl FACULTY: GEORGE H. BROWN, ROBERT L. DIXON, JR. R. F. BERTRAM D. D. BURRIS DAVID CLARK WALTER F. CONRAD JOHN G. COOK RICHARD! A. DALLAGER VVALLACE M. DAVIS ALBERT W. DRIGOT REYNOLDS S. DYBVIG RICHARD T. FRENCH MARTIN HEICHEMER 2 THOMAS VV. HYMAN LAWRENCE W. KEATING PAUL F. LORENZ RAUER H. MEYER HENRY S. PACKARD THOMAS G. PAPPAOEOROE CARL VV. POCH JOSEPH W. PRACHT LEONARD W. VVEIGEL HAROLD S. VVILSON CREDITS JAHN AND GLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY PHOTO-REFLEX STUDIOS S RAY PHOTOGRAPHER BANKERS PRINT SHOP JOHN THOMPSON-PHOTOS STEVE LEWELLYN'-PHOTOS JOHN SANDERSON-PHOTOS EARL CARROLL,S HOLLYWOOD RESTAURANT PARTRIDGE AND ANDERSON COMPANY 231 OUR ADVERTISERS INDEX Page Bergholl Brewing Corporation. . ..... 234 Cable Piano Company ....... ..... 2 36 Campus Iobacconist ...... ..... 2 44 Carl Adams Funeral I-Iome. .. .... .244 Critchell-Miller Insurance Co... .... .239 EcI's Market ................ ..... 2 46 Favorite I"Iand Laundry .... ..... 2 46 Georges lMens Shop .... ..... 2 44 I'IanIey's ............. ........ ..... 2 4 4 International I-louse Gilt Shop ..., ..... 2 39 ,lahn and Qllier. ............. ..... 2 47 Kidwell Florist .......... .. .243 Lavery Motor Company .... ..... 2 42 Max Brook ............ ..... 2 44 Mickelberry's ........ ..... 2 46 Midway Chevrolet Co.. .. .. . . .240 Otix 84 Co. .......... ...., 2 39 Phelps and Phelps ..... ..... 2 44 Photopress ....... ..... 2 43 Poinsetta l"loteI ...... ..... 2 36 Rinella ................. ..... 2 44 Rogers Printing Company .... ..... 2 45 Royal Plaza I-Iotel ........ ..... 2 4'I South Shore Buick ...... ,.... 2 38 Spic and Span ..... ..... 2 44 Spies Brothers ........... ..... 2 39 Stineway Drug Company ..... ..... 2 46 Straders Radio Shop ...... ..... 2 46 St. Xavier College ..... ..... 2 46 Swift and Company ......... ..... 2 37 University of Chicago Bookstore. ..... 235 University ol Chicago College .... ..... 2 46 University State Bank .......... ..... 2 36 233 - e . - noun''::a1'- X l fl WW of 5 :ripe f ffl ff Cbarlze was a football sim' x.v a grandstaml god was be And everywhere that Cbarlze went the gals were sure to be One day as Charlie turned lns ear the clveerzng cv owd to bear Tbat s not or you, the ufrpzre crzed tbeg want Bergbolf Beer' ' i I A Chicago Branch 812 South Morgan Street Monroe 8120 234 The PERFECT SOUVENIR THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SONG BOOK Fiftieth Anniversary Edition This new and Delightful Book Reflects the Spirit and Memories oi Your University I.iIe A Source of Pleasure for Years to Come Recent MIRROR and BLACKFRIAR HITS Favorite FRATERNITY SONGS Popular INTERCOLLEGIATE TUNES Enlarged Edition: 52.00 University of Chicago Bookstore 5802 Ellis Avenue SUBTERRANEAN TITTERINGS by R. Rampart Roar Z. Rkxel Gueswoo I'-Ieavy is the head that wears the crown, so you can imagine what jean Rott Ielt like when she was wearing two freshman beauty queen crowns. The undisputed beauty's title was disputed by the Maroon and Pulse. Under the sanction of the Student social Committee the Maroon, with Ernest Leiser judging the freshman pulchritude material, had picked a beauty queen named Rott. All set to announce her at the Social C. Dance, the Maroon kept Rott a secret. On Wednesday Pulse came out with La Rott on the cover announcing her as the freshman beauty queen. A Fight ensued and Rott abdicated the Pulse stool for the Maroon throne . . . In her court of honor were I'IeIen Pearce and Ginny Alling. Pearce Fitted in to the social whirl to a T, except that she had a mind of her own. So the outspoken blonde beauty managed to remain an independent thinking woman in the midst of a conventional social whirling fresh- man week. Pearce after a run of a couple of months settled down with Dick Baker's Psi U pin. Pearce pledged Ouad, depledged, repledged then Finally joined. Ginny Alling pledged Mortar Board and to date is unattached. Locale . . . C Shoppe, Alpha Delt environs. The campus leaders ol the year were all set to go. Johnny Stevens, head marshal and chairman of the Maroon board, was back in circulation. Orientation head Salzmann steered the freshman into an adequate adjustment of the ways and Continued on page 236 AI Cableis side-by-side For easy comparison, you will Find all these nationally Famous makes. and Okeh Records , Pianos ' Organs 9 . V:.5 Radio-Phonographys X i l Radios is-i ts , , 'I Mason 8a Hamlin ' Conover Knabe ' Cable ' Fischer Estey Grand and Spinet E lllllwlllsyl Pianos V T,,.:" -u2.1,.Af ff: cl The Everett Orgatron 3 g Q' WorId's Finest electronic organ 53 :A ' RCA Victor and Magnavox iE,, g'j' Radio-Phonographs ' -. .. .,,L,V V TI , Victor Columbia Decca Bluebird I ' 1 I .ah Q - -1- 2.-.1s...- CA ME B L E PIANO COMPANY 228 South Wabash Open Evenings VISITING PARENTS AND FRIENDS will mark you as one who knows his way about iF you provide them tip top accommodations oFFered by-- POINSETTIA HOTEL 5528 Hyde Park Boulevard DORchester 7500 Ar- II,l-Igllilgtlllllll , i , IIIII 'si- YUUR BANH 21 X llilintfgfgb- "1-45 fat' .T ,F RJ QI' I , 'x 5 h '-T T -Q ' 1' -- fi I as Qiimiii il A "T '. - if - , R, -' : , -, iiiiiiisi Ii, I iii 5CJil I' ' B --iii A1- ' -. ,L '-T." -' --Q A.- M, S-M .gms-'--E .ss-X: ssc-x t-t.. s xssescssi-"Y ' 1 ' "DEE-' USE YOUR BANK It can serve you in many ways SAVING ACCOUNTS CHECKING ACCOUNTS LOANS ON CONTRACTS IN DEFENSE PROGRAM REAL ESTATE LOANS TRAVELERS CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES UNIVERSITY STATE BANK 1354 East 55th Street Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation wiles oF University lite, with senior aide and her bit For the Freshmen women. Unconiorming Esoteric Cbut not esotericD I-Ienrietta Mahon doing b genius Bob Evans, Cap and Gown p-u Iisher, gave the campus egg in their beer with a student hand- book Full oF coupons giving buyers Free access to anything From a motor overhauling to a Free pants press while you wait. Stinky Steel was president oF Mirror with vice-president at the Also on the Board were the girl ol' helm Mahon. many boards FlVlortar Board, Publicity Board, Mirror Board, DA Boardb Blanche Grover, Cap and Gown editor and trapeze artist CEsotericD Mary I-Iammel, crackerjack actress Sigma CoF courseD Betty Ann Evans, who was also the outstand bastard production oF "I-IamIet", I ng star oF a n which she played Ophelia, and Marian Casileman, dark- haired poet and skit writer . . . head oF Owl and Serpent made th eFForts at Fraternity rushing reForms. pledging were moved up and pledg Chuck Percy e First honest Rushing and ng increased . . . Bud Aronson, head oF the student Settlement Board began collecting dirty shirts early to give to the University sponsored settlement . president Donna Culliton remained something out oF F'Icirper's Bazaar . .lnterclub looking like throughout a knockout drag-in cat Fight over club pledging with Ouad Shirley Burton . . . Dale Tillery mug- wumped the Student Social Committee through a year oF successFuI dances topped by a giant homecoming carnival, at which secretive Nu Pi Sigmas were Little Egypts. The Vienese Ball, something new in campus enterta nment, had Empress Louise Eaton looking like s I CD I mething out oF old Vienna . . . Maroonwoman PC Rubins dynamited her way to campus Fame. And so the student leaders highlig hted Campus history by making it. We'II turn now to a quick perusal oF the other side oF campus lite, the Faculty. Faculty members, usually content to spend their time in studying, raising Families an d playing in their own Faculty circles, Found themse ves blossom- ing this year in dead social earnestt With the Fiitieth anniversary drive in progress, the university Found that a prospective donor liked nothing better than to talk inFormally with sime scholari, to discover that "those professors" were real g Consequently, there were numero u s aFter all. u university Functions at which the Faculty dined with the e citizens oF Chicago interested in th university. the highlight oi the Faculty-public alliance came in April when over 5,000 citizens visite Continued on page 241 d the campus America Votes SWIFT'S PREMIUM the best ham 0 all ! ' In the homes of America, what brand of ham is preferred? To find out, an inde- pendent research agency made a nation- wide poll. It interviewed thousands and thousands of womenf asked simply "What brand of ham do you think is best?" SWIFT'S PREMIUM Ham won decisively! It actually got more votes than the next three mentioned brands COMBINED. No other brand has such rich mildness, from Swiffs exclusive Brown Sugar Cure. No other has its mellow tang, from special Smoking in Ovens. Ask for SWl.FT'S PREMIUM. FOR EASY COOKING fBIue Label, READY TO EAT CRed Labelj REMEMBER, THE MEAT MAKES THE MEAL! SOUTH SHORE BUICK, Inc. invites you to see BUICK'S 4 LATEST CREATIONS SMALLER LOW PRICED I WITH BUICK'S FAMOUS "SPECIAL FIREBALL ENGINE" -FOUR MODELS- 'Business Coupe . . . Convertible Coupe in oddition to our regulor 1941 Iine. '974.00 DeIiverecI in Chicago A PHONE CALL WILL BRING A DEMONSTRATOR TO YOUR DOOR "Try BuicIc's RevoIutionory Compound Corburetion' "I"Iorse-power increose with greoter economy." SOUTH SHORE BUICK, INC. SOUTH SHORE BUICK. INC 7320 Stony IsIc1ncI Ave. - 74054Stony IsIond Ave Midway 6400 238 We Manufacture the following honor society Underwriters qnd Distributors and clubs pins' SKULL and CRESCENT of IRON MASK NU PI SIGMA Municipal and Corporate WYVERN DELTA SIGMA Securities QUADRANGLER ESOTERIC Pl DELTA PHI MORTAR BOARD if SIGMA ci-ii RHo SIGMA if O T-I S 8: C O . SPIES BROTHERS Clncorporatedb INCORPORATED Established1899 Reliable Since 1878 135 South LaSalle St. Chicago 27 E. Monroe Street Chicago n I v 5 Randolph 4149 Cleveland New York Denver Cincinnati MANUFACTURING JEWEI-ERS San Francisco Columbus Toledo Detroit AND STATIONERS ' WOW and Accidents International House are caused they don't happen The U' S' Wor Department Says- 1414 East 59th Street-Chicago 244,357 men lcilled in our six major Wars which covered a period of 15 years of actual Warfare. The National Safety Council says- 485,658 people lcilled in our country as the t result of Auto accidents in the 15 years from 1926 to 1940 inclusive. No sensible person wants vvar, but most of us want automobiles in spite of their appalling casualty record. Unusual selection of lmported Gifts ,lewelry Menis Gifts So---our advice to you is Drive carefully and buy good insurance Scorfs Collector! Items CRl-l'Cl'lEl.l.-Mll.l.ER lndian Prints Wood Carvings INSURANCE AGENCY 175 West jackson Street etc' etc' ' Chicago Hand-bleached and Hand-woven 1868 We sell good insurance 1941 239 Back to the Midway . . MORTON B. WEISS, '18 and SAMUEL N. KATZIN, '18 CHEVROLET DEALERS For NINETEEN YEARS are happy to announce their new dealership Q Q CHEVROLET SALES, PARTS AND SERVICE NEW CHEVROLET CARS AND TRUCKS ALL MAKES AND MODELS OF USED CARS 0 Q Open Evenings and Sundays SPECIAL ATTENTION TO TI-IE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY R MIDWAY CHEVROLET CO. 6522 Cottage Grove Ave. All Phones Midway 3500 for four days, dined with the professors at lunch and listened to special lectures in the evening. All this faces into insignificance however in comparison with the three big faculty contributions of the year-Mortimer Adler's attack on professors, two speeches by Hutchins on peace and the subsequent answer by the faculty committee and the publication of Random House Aristotle edited by Richard Mclfeon, Dean of the Humanities. ln late September brilliant but erratic Mortimer J. Adler delivered an address before the Confer- ence of Science and Religion in New York City. Little was lcnown about the speech on campus, few had read Sidney Hoolls reply in The New Republic and interest was null. Then, the Daily Maroon printed the text of the speech, made lcnown the full import of Adleris "God and the Professors" and things began to pop. Adler's thesis was that the professors were as nihilistic as Hitler and were as much to blame for the downfall of democracy, he then presented eight philosoph- ical propositions and eight religious propositions that the professors must accept to be saved. To this charge, President Hutchins made no reply but the other faculty members were more voluable. First to the defense was Dr. Crane, chairman of the department of English whose answer to Adler was ascholarlyand gentle demolition. He was follow- ed in quiclc succession by Malcolm Sharp, professor of law, who had taught law classes for several years with Adler. The professors articles came pouring in and finally the Maroon issued a supple- ment containing the Adler attaclc, the answer of New Yorlcer Sidney Hoolc and the answers of university men Crane, Sharp, Quincy Wright and Frank Knight, along with Ha plague on both their houses" by Milton Mayer, assistant to Hutchins. President Hutchins delivered his first peace speech over a nation wide broadcast when the argument over the passage of lend-lease bill was at its height. The speech which was considered nisolationistn and anti-lend lease brought forth terrific reaction from the faculty. A Maroon supplement indicated that politics had indeed made strange bedfellows for here were Hutchins and his colleague Mortimer Adler in strilcing opposition, while "Vat iss the evidence Carlson" and unsuccessful socialist vice-presidential can- didate Kreuger,long time enemies of Hutchins on his educational policies, baclced him up. ln turn thomist Adler was lin ked with social scientist Wirth Conlinued on page 243 1 5 ' L' 5 dsx f .l, .L,' p ,Wi X N, Q 'i TV w i ll T. if 7, i Z ' tu Jf tfrgr . , ff! X M ,- iv v- if f i t I A T ,i -in V. .5 rf 4 -- ff 1 , ,fx va . i':::4:'i, f iflmfi Q? ..,. BAR-B- Q! T Edelweiss Del.uxe , BAR-B-Q S A U C E Will Convince Youl Joan sexron s. CO.-Chicago-Brooklyn F5653 r FULL HOTEL REFERENCES REOLIIRED SERVICE ROYAL PLAZA APT. HOTEL ir Modern 'l, Q, 84 3 Room Apts. Complete Kitchen, from SSO. uk A Bloclc and a Half from Campus 613Q Kenwood Ave. DORchester 1270 i l See ifze l94l Sfyle Leaders Til? J. A. LAVERY MOTOR CO. X COMPLETE LINE OF SPORT MODELS 'iii' AUTHORIZED FORD - MERCURY - LINCOLN - ZEPHYR DEALER 6127 COTTAGE GROVE 6529 COTTAGE GROVE MIDWAY ssoo Q 242 PHOTO PRESS if OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY R 'A' 731 So. Plymouth Ct. Rhone Wabash 8212-3-4 CHICAGO Qualify Flowers Clt Sensible Prices We Specialize in Corsages from 51.00 up A PROMPT DELIVERY FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED ANYWHERE J. E. KIDWELL FLOWERS 826 E. 47th St. Phone Kenwood 1352 and Douglas who no wise could be counted as Adler's friends. This be as it may, there was no connected faculty opposition until Mr. Hutchins second speech-a Sunday Chapel Address entitled "The Proposition is Peace. This speech did not differ substantially from the First, but was more decidedly "isolation". To this speech a faculty group replied over a national Wide network. The committee composed of Professors Lyoyd Warner, Jacob Viner, Ronald S. Crane, l.ouis Wirth, jerome Kerwin, Richard P. Mclieon, Bernadotte Schmitt, Raul Douglas and William Spencer stated that "the proposition is not peace but freedom" and that l-litler not the United States will decide. McKeon's edition of Aristotle with its authorita- tive introduction had been in the state of becoming for the past year. Rumors had gone round campus to the eliect that the translations were done by Mclfeon, that it would contain all the known vvorlcs of Aristotle and so forth. Upon publication, the boolc proved to be a collection of the basic vvorlcs of Aristotle in the Qxford translations with a brilliant introduction by Mclfeon, which was acclaimed by students as well as scholars. S S. RINELLA 8t SONS H A N L E Y S WHOLESALE Wishes the ERUITS AND VEGETABLES glass Of1941 TEL. Vlctory 9217 Q91 WEST 23rd STREET The Very Best of Luclc BUS. CANQI 5421-5449 For Pipe Smolcers- . AIR CONDITIONED AMBULANCE ' Tobqccos CHAPEL PRIVATE Blended to Satisfy Your Personality Everybody Knows Carl J. 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CALL HYDE PARK 632 244 E I LEHDEHSHIP CN MAINTAINING To win and consistently hold a place as the recognized leader of school annual printing, has been the record of Rogers Printing Company since its beginning in 1908. ' That we have, during a period of 32 years, success- fully produced hundreds ofannuals for schools through- out the country, attests our ablfity to satisfy completely the most discriminating Year Boolc Staff. New ideas, coupled with the lcnowledge and experi- ence gained through a quarter of a century's service, insure the school that chooses a Rogers printed bool: of ideal pages "From Start to Finish." We are proud that the staff of CAP and GOWN entrusted its printing to our organization and we herewith present it as an example of our worlc. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307 309 First Street 228 N. LaSalle Street DIXON ILLINOIS 0 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 245 -. , ,,.Fgg.,.i,,,,v I-f., .. 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Oak Park: 724 Lake St., Phone: Village 7177 s Evanston: 329 Howard St., Phone: Greenleaf 20 5 248 R fi ,...4...J --M v, 741- Yann-.. , ff -- - vf-, . V,-,wk - v--- - 4 ' 1 I f Q., .- ag. - 1 , w 1 w 1 .1 x A , 1 n X 4 ni'5u-'-ii4-'-----'-f:---x'-- - -----H -f-md--...-. - -... .4-,-.-- -5--if A ,JJ 1 --,-'ul 'A Kp - .. H Y.. --.A.... ..1,.......m-:..........Q........4.1.-.-4,..n..,......,, .-. ..- ...W - .L , , ' , 1.' ,.r.11

Suggestions in the University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

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


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


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


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


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Chicago - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.