University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 191
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 191 of the 1905 volume:
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IVIDCCCCV Bezng an ANNUAL
of INFORMATION concerning ilze
UIXIVERSITY I-IIGI-I SCHOOL
oard of qbubllcaizon
HENRY RUST jOHNSTON
LOUISE CHABRIER NORTON
THEODORE GRIFFITH ROCKWELL
RENSLOW PARKER SHERER
IOSEPH OSGOOD HANSON
AXEL CONRAD HULTQUIST
WILLIAM PATTERSON M CRACKEN J
MERRILL WILLIAM TILDEN
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JOHN HENRY STORRS
MARCUS DIIVIIVIITT RICHARDS
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Jqssocia e ff iors
,Hd er isin oicilors
THE SENIOR CLASS CHICAGO
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nur frienh smh mrntur,
mhuae aplenhih prerepia,
high ihvalu, unh Env Pxnmplv arp
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thr Hninvrsitg Eigh Srhnnl, this
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DEAN WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN
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Dedication. . .
Greeting. . . .
Calendar. . . .
Board of Trustees
Editorials . . .
eficliicagolvlamial'Ti-alningusehooli f .
Students' Council . .
Freshmen . . .
Sophornores . .
Seniors.. , . .
Periodicals . . .
Athletics. . . .
School Yells . .
Secret Societies .
Organizations . .
Society . . .
Farewell Bow . ,
ebates . .
. . 6
. . 9
. . 10
. . . . 11
. , . . 29
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Thro' all the pages of this book
We aim to tell of figures, facts and fun,
Of Seniors grave and Seniors gay,
Of tasks, some well, and some but poorly done.
They're all, however, in the year's accounting,
Like Life, our school's made up of lights and shades.
THE CORRELATOR lifts a bit the Seniors' curtain
And shows to View some merry men and maids.
Look kindly on us, friends, alumni, students,
Good faculty! We greet you, one and alll
This volume, Number Two it is, our Year Book,
In days to come fond memories 'twill recall.
lb ,E , A
SEPT. 28, WEDNESDAY
SEPT. 29, THURSDAY
SEPT. 30, FRIDAY
OCT. 1, SATURDAY
Nov 24, THURSDAY
Nov 25, FRIDAY
DEC. 23, FRIDAY
JAN 2, MONDAY
FEB 22, WEDNESDAY
MAR. 24, FRIDAY
APR. 1, SATURDAY
MAY 30, TUESDAY
JUNE 16, FRIDAY
' ongp or1?1us1-:ss 1
f " OF .
WILLIAM R. HARPER
MARTIN A. R
GEORGE C, WALKER
ALONZO K. PARKER
THOMAS W. GOODSPEED
CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON
HENRY A. RUST
FREDERICK A. SMITH
THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
DR. HENRY HOLMES BELFIELD
Gbffrrera nf Ailminiatraiinn auth fdnatrurhnn
HENRY HOLMES BELEIELD, Ph.D.
WILLIABI BISHOP OWEN, Ph.D.
LUANNA ROBERTSON, Ph.D.!
FRANCES R. ANGUS, A.B.
WALLACE WALTER ATWOOD, Ph.D.
CASSIUS BRUCE AVERY
ARTHUR FAIRCHILD BARNARD, A.B.
R. P. BONNER
REGINALD W. BROWN
ROY HUTCHINSON BROWNLEE
WALBERT LESTER CARR
FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON, A.M.
CLAUDE HENRY CROSS
JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, A.M.
AMY L. DANIELS
XVILLIAM REES DAVIS, A.B.
MAY HELENA DRY
XVILBERT SHEPARD DREW, S.B.
EARL BIKRY FERSON, A.M.
ANGUS lVIATHEW FREW, M.D.
SHERLOCK BRONSON GASS, Ph.B.
MLARCUS W. JERNEGAN, A.M.
SAMUEL CARLISLE JOHNSTON
CARL J. KROH
CARLETON JOHN LYNDE, A.B.
HARRIS FRANKLIN MACNEISH, S.B.
IRA BENTON MEYERS
BERTHA E. PARCOT
FRANCES SARAH PELLET, A.M.
ALICE FEDELIA PITKIN, M.D.
LYNDA MARIE SCHMIDT
HARRY FLETCHER SCOTT, A.M.
CHARLES HENRY VAN TUYL, A.B.
ADOLE C. VON NOE
FRANK HOWARD WESTCOTT, A.B.
FREDRICK NEWTON WILLIAMS
EARNEST AUGUST WREIDT,, A.B.
Forge and Foundry
Political Economy, Civics
Greek and Latin
Woodshop and Drawing
WILLIADI GARDNER HALE, LL.D.
GEORGE W. MYERS, Ph.D.
SCHUYLER BALDWIN TERRY
l CORRELATOR BOARD
MERRILL TILDEN, J01-1151 STORRS, WM. MACCRACKEN, T1-1120. ROCKWELL, AXEL HULTQUIST, JOSEPH HANSON,
MfXRCUS D. RICLIARDS, LOUISE NORTGN, HENRY R. JOHNSTON, GERTRUDE GREENBAUM, RENSLOW SHERER
AST year the Senior Class of the University High School presented the first volume of
THE CORRELATOR. The classes of 1902 and 1903 of the Chicago Manual Training School
also published year books which were of high order and very creditable. The book of 1904,
however, was much larger and more complete. It was said to be the Hnest book of its kind ever
published by a high school. Last year's editors deserve all the more praise in that they labored
under the ditiiculty of insufficient time for preparation. This, the second volume of THE
CORRELATOR, while built on lines similar to last year's book, presents some new and differing
features which speak for themselves. The editorial staff is greatly indebted to the editors of
Volume I for the help and suggestions received from them.
In the editorials of last yearis book, the significance of the name CORRELATOR was fully
explained. However, it might perhaps prove litting, for the sake of those who were unfortunate
in not seeing Volume I, to recapitulate. The idea is this: In this school of ours many theories
have been and are being tried, some successfully, others perhaps less so. One of the most im-
portant oi these is correlation. The students are led to realize that shop-work and drawing go
hand-in-hand with geometry, chemistry and other studies. Throughout the whole curriculum, this
idea oi correlation is plainly apparent. Consequently, no better name could be found for the year
book of the University High School than THE CORRELATOR, exemplifying, as it does, one of the
foundation principles of the school.
Athletics play a most important part in the high school life of today. A successful team in
any branch of athletics brings renown and glory to its school. The more winning teams a school
puts in the Held the greater is the reputation of the institution. Not only does a championship
team bring glory to its school, but it unquestionably unites the student body. The pupils rally
around the standard and a spirit of loyalty is created which is most necessary and beneficial
to the life of the school.
In the spring of 1904 we had a baseball team which brought great credit to the school. Al-
though it did not win the championship of the league, nevertheless it rendered a good account of
itself, especially as it was the first baseball team in the history of the University High School.
Last fall we were represented by a Hne, plucky football team, light but fast. As the other
teams in the league had heavy elevens we were unanimously conceded last place. The others had
not counted on that ighting spirit which our men were to exhibit. By dint of hard work and good
coaching, the team was "whipped" into shape for the league games. In these contests our men
surprised their opponents greatly, winning the first three games and losing the last game after
fighting pluckily against a team which was thoroughly experienced and outweighed them twenty
pounds to the man. This gave us second place. Never before has such true grit and stick-to-it-
iveness been exhibited by a University High School team.
The indoor track season was not as encouraging as we had hoped it would be. The prospects
early in the year looked very bright, and we thought we might possibly win a place in the indoor
series of meets. In the " open " meet at the First Regiment Armory, our relay team won easily.
After this, however, several of our best men were barred by conditions, others had to devote more
of their time to other work, and as a result but nine or ten men were left to wear our colors on the
indoor track. These representatives did well, living up to the standard set by the football men.
Three or four men did especially good work g our relay team showed itself to be on a par with the
others, but in some way we failed to " make good." Better things are looked for when the men
go outdoors on the cinder-path.
This is the first year we have had a basket-ball team. The five did not show up very well
owing to the frequent shifts required on account of the Withdrawal of a number of players
through deiciency in studies. Never before has a team suffered so severely from the "yellow
cards." The same combination was never used in more than one game. This state of affairs is
disastrous to team-work, and without team-work a basket-ball team is, indeed, at sea. Dining
most of the season we were represented by what really amounted to the third team. However,
we played our schedule and finished all of the league games.
We also had a girls' basket-ball team this year. The captain was elected and a coach secured
early in the season. Under the latter's direction the team was soon working smoothly. The girls
have practiced hard and faithfully, and in the games contested they have played pluckily and well.
The managers of athletic teams receive very little credit from the board of control or the
students for the work they do in behalf of their teams and the school. This is not as it should be.
The duties of the manager are many and difficult. In many cases the manager is compelled to
devote himself wholly to the interests of his team, allowing his studies to fall behind, and prevent-
ing him from engaging in any other form of student activity. The manager is regarded as a
drudge. This is not the proper light in which to put him. He should receive some recognition
from the board of athletic control, in the way of an emblem, sweater or cap. As the athletics of
the school are improving from year to year, it is to be hoped that the manager will occupy a more
prominent position than he now holds.
Up to this date those men who have played on the teams have received little or no reward for
their work in behalf of the school. This was due to the fact that old-fashioned methods were em-
ployed in the collection of money for the athletic fund. Next year this will be different. We shall
then have a well-organized athletic association to bear the expenses of om' teams. With this
system in force, every man who has earned a " U " will get it, and there will be more reward for
those who have worked faithfully than heretofore. We shall undoubtedly turn out better teams
when the students of the school realize that they will receive' their just deserts if they practice hard
and regularly. -
Second only to athletics in a school are the musical organizations. This year has been a
noteworthy one, as it marks the real beginning of musical development in the school. At present
we have a Hue, well-drilled chorus, composed of twenty-four students of the high school. This
chorus has afforded the student body great pleasure and enjoyment by its singing in the mass
meetings and elsewhere. In addition to the chorus we support an excellent mandolin club, consist-
ing of twelve mandolins and two violins. The music which both of these organizations have
rendered has been well selected and of a high order, and has been appreciated by all who have had
the good fortune to listen to it. For those who are not able to compete in athletics, music is a
good alternative. The advantages in training the voice early cannot be overestimated. A fellow
who leaves high school with a good working knowledge of music-its reading and rendering-is,
indeed, far ahead of his companion who knows practically nothing about the art. It is a great
recommendation for a man on going to college to be able to say that he belonged to a good
musical organization during his high school course. The experience which one gets in singing or
playing with other people before an audience is very valuable in after life. In addition to the ex-
perience which one gains in such musical organizations as either of those referred to, a great deal
of enjoyment is gotten out of them. The uninitiated cannot imagine what fun it is to sing and
play with other fellows C and girlsj , and occasionally to perform before an audience.
In future years we are confident that these organizations-the chorus and the mandolin club-
will receive the hearty and enthusiastic support of the student body.
Never before has debating played such an important part in the life of the school as during the
past year. Interest in literary work has grown amazingly, and, what is better, has not ebbed after
reaching the high-water mark. The Clay Club, the oldest debating society in the school, has
flourished exceedingly, and its programs have been uniformly excellent and interesting. The
Hamilton Society, which was formed last year, has also taken a boom, Its membership is in-
creasing and it is fast raising its standard. The Hamilton Society won the debate from the Clay
Club this year, a fact which shows that there are capable men interested in it. New features in
the way of debating this year are the clubs which were formed in the two lower classes. The
Sophomore Debating Club started with a blaze of fireworks, and now, with less pyrotechnical dis-
play, is doing good work. Most noteworthy is the Literary Society of 1908. This club is one of
the most successful clubs in the school. Interest and enthusiasm are running high, the member-
ship is close to fifty and the Freshmen are improving in their work every meeting.
This use in debating is very encouraging to the deans and faculty, as they realize that it is a
great advantage for a man to be able to speak clearly and fiuently before an audience, to be able
to think on his feet and preserve his self-possession. In future years let these debating societies
be in as prosperous a condition as they are now, and the University High School will, indeed, have
cause to feel proud.
The progress of the University High School! Are we moving along in the right direction, and
do our results, thus far, justify the expectations of our many friends? We think we can safely
and truthfully answer in the affirmative. Constantly we are being told how new we are, out here
at the Varsity High, what obstacles we have to overcome because of this very rawness, and also
because of the experimental character of some of the work being done among us. True it is that
we are somewhat new to our surroundings and that Time alone can efface our youth. Also it is
true that we are proceeding along new lines in some directions, but let us not forget that we are in
the hands of wise and competent educators, who will not take a step on untried ground without
careful consideration. We believe that there are no backward steps being taken in this great
school of ours, but that all work here is making for genuine progress in the field of education.
Surely the students are becoming imbued, most encouragingly, with the spirit of co-operation and
unification, and, in many cases, with a keen appreciation of the unrivaled advantages we are
enjoying. Let us not forget, then, for a moment, our splendid shool environment, our unequaled
equipment and our notable faculty, and let us remember with pride that we are the child, albeit the
infant child, of so great a parent as the University of Chicago.
.Hfrllalnfnum.fnrlmuuirlrmuuwU nruurlwill1Ium,.Hf41n1NWHlU MNusmW,innrnmiwumuluulunmnMmrnumuammlnlaunmrlmrnh
S F B
T R C
S A A C H
AST year it was apparent to the deans and faculty that there should be some medium between
the students and teachers. As a result of this need it was decided to organize a body
called the Students' Council, this council to be made up of four people from each class, viz., its
president, vice-president, secretary, and one representative elected by the class.
The Students' Council last year did a remarkably good work. It put the "Weekly" on a sound
financial basis and elected good men to fill the positions on the staff, it engineered two or three
dances for the benet of athletics in the school. These affairs, besides affording a fund for athletics,
served also to unite the student body, and produced a great deal of school spirit. The Council also
recommended to the faculty various things about the school which should be remedied, or supplied:
things trival in themselves, perhaps, but which, taken together, amounted to a great deal.
This year, owing to various circumstances, the Students' Cormcil was not called together until
the middle of the second quarter. At its first meeting Henry R. Johnston, '05, was elected pres-
ident, George Janisch, '06, vice-president, Floyd Barnet, '07, was chosen secretary, Richard
Compton, '06, treasurer, and Axel Hultquist, '05, was elected sergeant-at-arms.
The Council immediately started to work. It recommended to the Board of Athletic Control
the managers of all the athletic teams, including next years football team. In addition, various
improvements about school were suggested to the faculty. Owing to the fact that the "Weekly"
was in competent hands, and also that it had run for over a quarter unassisted, the Students'
Council assumed no control over the publication. The most important work which has been done,
up to the present time, by the Council, has been the starting of an Athletic Association. The
benefits which will accrue to athletics through this association cannot be overestimated. Men who
have Worked hard for the different teams will get suitable emblems. We shall have a reputation
for generosity to our athletes which will bring other men interested in sports to our school. All
the students will feel an interest in the athletics, because each one will help to support them. We
shall have better spirit and loyalty in the school than ever before. That this will be brought about
by this year's Students' Council is indeed something of which to be proud.
Next year, to get the best results, the Council should be organized as soon as school com-
mences. In this way the body will keep the trend of affairs much better and 'will do more intel-
The students who make up the Council are as follows:
MERRILL M. FOLLANSBEE GEORGE JANISCH
AXEL C. HULTQUIST CLYDE BENHAM
HENRY R. JOHNSTON BERT WEARY'
STANLEY G. MILLER RICHARD COMPTON
FLOYD BARNET KINGSLEY MARTIN
HELEN E. FOSTER DORTHY McCoY
KENNETH MacKENz1E JOSEPH BARKER
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President Vice-President Secretary
KINGSLEY MARTIN DOROTHY MCCOY JOSEPH BARKER
i Freshman Class History
WITH the advent of the Class of '08 commenced the career of the first truly united Freshman
class of the University High School. Numbering about one hundred and twenty-five, the
class was organized on October 21, and has since proven its wisdom in its choice of officers and
constitution by its prominence in school life, now evident. A debating club of fifty members demon-
strates the literary ability of the organization, though the Clay and Hamilton clubs have been glad
to receive several '08 men. The Weekly and the Mandolin Clubs have also been honored with
representatives. On the third of March Mr. Tompkins was elected Athletic Manager, and the first
departure into athletics was taken. As it was too late in the season no basket-ball team was formed,
but a competent golf squad did creditably. A baseball team, a tennis team, and a track team
competed with the Freshmen of Wendell Phillips, Hyde Park, and other athletic teams, but the
scores cannot be quoted at present. On March 21 and 22 a white flag, with the brown numerals
'08 upon it, floated over Emmons Blaine Hall, and the Sophornores were forced to expend some
time and energy to tear it down. Owing to the fact that the camera has not been repaired since
the photograph of the Senior Class was taken, no picture of the class is to be seen. On January
20 the class dance was given. Its great success was due to the excellent management oi Mr.
Lynde and the reception committee.
A notable example of the enthusiasm of the class in supporting the representative teams of the
school is the fact that twenty of the thirty-five who went to N. W. A. with the debating team
were '08 men. A reception to the girls was given on November 4 at Kelly Hall, the University.
Another dance will probably be given soon, though everything is uncertain.
Brightly have we started,
Brightly may we end,
That the glory of succeeding years
May their homage lend.
L. G. TOMPKINS.
Members of the Freshman Class
ALLBRIGHT, ELISABETH B.
BARKER, JOSEPH S.
BARRETT, D'ARCY C.
BECK, DONALD W.
BLISS, WILLIAM C.
BOND, HELEN F.
BRANDES, SOLON E.
BRODIE, BEN B.
BROWN, MARY W.
BROWNELL, FRANK I.
BUEKING, VERA C.
BURROWS, WILLIABI F., JR
CARLE, W. RAE
CARNEY, ROY W.
CARY, LOUIS H.
COMSTOCK, JACKSON D.
DENNIS, DONALD W.
DE GRAFF, J UDSON C.
DES GRANGES, DONALD C.
DOHERTY, CATHERINE A.
DUNLAP, DEANE G.
INNES DANIEL T.
IVES, KENNETH G.
JOHNSON, :MARSHALL C.
KEHL, ROBERT S.
LOWRY, THOMAS K.
IVIARKWALD, CONRAD A.
MAY, BENJAMIN W.
MOCOY, DOROTHY D.
MCKEY, JOSEPHINE A.
IVICKIBBEN, VINTOR M.
MERRILL, WILLIADI F.
OEHNE, WALTER S.
O,NEAL, JAMES M.
OUGHTON, MARY D
DYMOND, JAMES E.
EMERY, J ACK
ENNES, LINSAY T.
FAIRMAN, DANIEL B.
FERGUSON, RUSSELL L.
WHEELER, CARLE J .
WILSON, HELEN L.
FOSS, CHARLOTTE M
FOSTER, JESSIE F.
FORSINGER, D. A
. GREENEBAUM, EDGAR N.
GROSS, LE ROY M.
GROSSMAN, ANDREW E.
A HALL, ARTHUR LEMUAL
HARRIS, FRANK HARWOOD
HEARNE, EDWARD A.
HIGRIE, CARLETON M.
HORSTING, AVIINNIE W.
HOPIQNS, MARTHA J .
HUNTERS, PAUL M.
HURD, ELIZABETH G.
RUDT, LOUIS R.
REEVE, AUSTIN B.
ROLLO, VAN SCHOIK
ROSENWALD, LESSING J .
ROWAND, C. DALE
SALISBURY, GEORGE C.
SEAMANS, JOHN H.
SCOFIELD, J UNTUS C.
SIDEBOTHAM, ROBERT R.
SLEEPER, LOUIS R.
SNOW, WILLIAM H.
SPINK, RUTH H.
STEEN, JAMES A.
STRANSKY, EDWIN B.
TAUSSIG, LEO L.
TOMPKINS, LIONEL G.
TUTTLE, ARTHUR B.
URION, HENRY K.
RKER, GILMAN M. .
URLE, HAROLD D.
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President Vice-President Secretary
FLOYD BARNET HELEN FOSTER KENNETH MACKENZIE
Sophomore Class History
HE Class of 1907 is remarkable in that it was the first Freshman class to enter the University
High School. It will also be the first class to have completed its four years of work under
the maroon and black. Not only is the class Srst in fact, but it is first in deed.
In its Freshman year the class organized during the first week of school, electing the following
0fHCe1'S1 FLOYD BARNET, President FRANK BERSBACH, Vice-President
KENNETH MACKENZIE, Secretary CHARLES KNAPP, Treasurer
EDWARD Z1MrrERriAN, Sergeant-at-Arms MIARY YEAZEL, Executive Officer
Under the leadership of these officers, the class grew in spirit and knowledge. There were no
"rusl1es"with the Sophomores, as they were afraid of us. The whole school got off the sidewalks
for us. We were indeed a great Freshman class. In athleticswe did not do much-putting a man
on the track team and one on the baseball team. However, we supported the debating clubs very
well. The literary societies count 1907 men among their best members, as is shown by the fact
that two of the debaters on the Clay Club team belonged to that wonderful class. In music our
class did its share.
This year more of our members have entered athletics. The school is looking toward 1907
for its future football, track and baseball stars. In all branches of school life the illustrious Class
of 1907 has done its part toward their ultimate success. We gave a dance in our Freshman year
which excelled all others, and this year we gave a dance which excelled that. Thus it is evident that
the Sophomores are not socially deficient. '
Some of the most popular and most able men in the school are 1907 men. As for the girls,
who can approach them?
Our watchword: Watch 1907 -whatever she does is right.
The officers for the Sophomore year follow:
FLOYD BARNET, President HELEN FOSTER, Vice-President
KENNETH MACKENZIE, Secretary WALFORD DALLAS, Treasurer
Members of the Sophomore Class
ALSIP, WILLIAIVI H.
BARRETT, MARSHALL F.
BAYLIES, HARRY L.
BEMAN, SPENCER S.
BERSBACH, FRANK J .
BOWEN, JERALD A.
BROWN, ROBERT O.
CHATAIN, ROBERT N.
CLANCY, WILLIAM C.
DAMEY, J . OTTO
DANOW, HENRY W.
DECKER, LEON M.
DEGANHARD, CARL C.
DUNN, WILLIAFI C.
GIEEORD, CHARLES E.
GILMORE, MARY A.
GOODALL, JOSEPH W.
GOULD, LINA M.
GREENERAUIII, M. EARNEST
GUNTHER, WALDEDIAR S.
HAMILTON, DAVID W.
HANSON, DAVID N., JR.
HARRIS, HARRY L.
HARRIS, LEON J.
HARRIS, RALPH C.
HATTERY, WILBUR, JR.
HECKMAN, J ESSIE
HILL, CYRUS G.
HURD, PAUL V.
HYERS, CHARLES F.
INNES, DANIEL T.
J OHNS. EVA L.
KEIM, HAZEL B.
KEYS, CARLISLE M .
KNAPP, GEORGE A. R.
KUH, WILLIAM H.
LAWRENCE, GEORGE W.
LAZIER, ROBERT W.
LEOPOLD, LAWRENCE G.
LLEWELYN, JAMES S.
MAYER, J OSEPHINE E.
MCARTHUR, CHARLES H.
MCCREERY, VINCENT M.
MILLER, STANLEY N.
MONROE, WALTER D.
MORRILL, EDWIN F.
MORTON, EUGENE E.
MUNGER, PLINY F.
O 7D0NNELL, FREDERICK
PARDRIDGE, LEE W.
ROBINSON, EVERET M .
ROOT, IVA M .
ROSENBAUM, WEST' M .
ROSENHEIM, EDWARD W.
ROSS, SARAH F.
SCHROTH, EDGAR J .
SOPER, JAMES P.
STOKES, ALFRED E.
, THOMPSON, IRVING
TOWNSEND, J OSEPHINE
NVEARY, ROLAND D.
WHIPPLE, WALTER G.
WICIQIAN, RAYMOND C.
WILIIET, FLOYD P.
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THE CORRELATOR Board wishes to thank Mr. Wernitz, director Of the Academy
of Fine Arts, for furnishing us with so many good drawings by his studentsg
also the Sketch Book, which gave us some cuts. The work of the cover design
done by Mr. Geo. D2 Richards deserves special mention, and Mr. Richards, efforts
to enhance the book are greatly appreciated by the Board. Thanks is also due to
Mr. Oswald. All of this talent was procured through the efforts of our art editor.
In addition the CORRELATOR Board wishes to express its appreciation of the
valuable work of the following people, who so kindly helped in compiling this book:
GEORGE D. RICHARDS GEORGE KNAPP
HORAOE CUTLER HENRY K. URION
Mn. HERNDON FELIX MODJESKI I
ME. RISENBERG WELLINGTON D. JONES
DE. FREW Mrss STILES
IVAN H. FERGUSON Miss DOROTHY WEBBE
FRED O. EBELING
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President Vice-President Secretary
GEORGE JANISGH CLYDE BEN!-IAM BERT WEARY
J unior Class History.
HE Junior class this year is the smallest in the school, owing to the fact that there were
not any second-year classes at the Chicago Manual when the University High School was
formed in 1903. Only fifty students are enrolled on this year's list. What the small class
lacks in numbers it has in class and school spirit.
The Junior class this year is composed of about the same members who were in last year's
Sophomore class. The class was organized at the beginning of the school year in the fall. At the
first meeting, on October the twenty-first, the class oiiicers were elected.
President, Gnoneiz JAN1scH
Vice-President, CLYDE BENHAM
Secretary, ALBERT WEARY
Treasurer, BEVERLY PERSONS
Sergeant-at-Arms, Rnrinonn MCKNIGH1'
Student Councilor, RICHARD COMPTON
Mr. Frank Collins was elected as the representative of the class to the Board of Athletic Con-
trol. Miss Gill was appointed Chairman of the Social Committee.
The constitution is the same as was used for all the classes last year, with a very few changes.
The by-laws call for the election of officers at the beginning of every school year. Meetings are
held every month, or oftener if the President sees tit.
There have been no kind of athletic teams in the class this year. This is due to two main
causes. All of the best athletes have played on the school teams. As the Senior team is too
strong to compete with the Juniors, and as the Sophomore class have not had any teams, this
branch has been omitted. In the class meet held in the Bartlett Gymnasium on January the
twenty-first, the Juniors finished second to the Seniors.
Neither have any debating clubs or literary societies been formed among the Juniors. The
Clay and Hamilton Clubs, the two school debating societies, ask the support of the students of the
two upper classes, and these have been omitted for this reason. One member of the class has been
elected to the "Weekly" staff during the year.
The Juniors' "Prom" was given to the Seniors in the lunch-room of the school building on
February the tenth. The dance was not a complete success, but it was very much enjoyed.
Here's to the Class of Nineteen-Six!
Here's to her o'er and o'er!
Pledge her success where'er she be,
1 On mountain or sea or shore!
Here's to her sons and daughters fair!
Here's to their hearts-ne'er slackg
, Here's to our school, the best of schools!
Here's to the Maroon and Black!
CLYDE SAYLES BENHAM
EDNA THERESA BLUM
BERNARDINE C. BLUME
MAHLON OGDEN BRADLEY
DOROTHY S. CLARK
FRANK HENDERSON COLLINS
ALBERT GRANT CRANE
WALTER SEARS CRANE
NALLAH FRANCES DAVIES
BIARION VON DUISBERG
ELIZABETH E. FOSS
VERA A. FOSS n
M. MYRON GOLDSOLL
ROBERT T. HALL
CHARLES F. HARDING, JR.
JAMES M. HART
J ESSIE HECKMAN
HERBERT S. HOUGH
WILLIAM N. HURLBUT
CLIFFORD P. JAMES
GEORGE J ANISCH
FORREST LENOX JEROME
J. STANLEY JOYCE
HERSCHEL BLAKE KNAP
JOHN P. KOHL
EDWIN J. KUH
of the Junior Class
GEORGE LEE DICCANDLESS
HENRY L. NIILLIS, JR.
FELIX B. NIODJESKI
MAXDELINE ANN IVIOIR
ALLAN D. MORRILL
JACK NELLEGAR, JR.
ROBERT BISHOP OWEN
BEVERLY M. PERSONS
GRACE MARIE PRICE
EDWARD S. ROBBINS
RUTH M . ROOT
J EANNETTE RUBIDGE
BERTRAM HENRY SMITH
ELEANOR PEGRAM SMITH
HAROLD A. SMITH '
WALTER S. STERN
IVIYRTLE A. STRAUS
HORACE E. STUMP
ROBERT BRENT SULLIVAN
FRANCES G. TIGHE
WILLIAM ALLEN UNDERHILL
EMORY MOORE VEHMEYER
VAN COURT WARREN
VERNA L. WAY
LESLIE ALBERT WEARY
ARTHUR, BERG WEINBERG
I'd like to be a Senior,
And with the Seniors stand,
A fountain pen behind my ear
A note-book in my hand.
I would not Write in it at all,
But keep it clean all day,
For I would be a Senior,
And with the Seniors stay.
I would not be a presidentg
Tis hard 'oo be a king,
I would not be an emperor
For all the Wealth 'twould bring
I would not be an angel,
For angels have to singg
But I would be a Senior,
And never do a thing.
MERRILL FOLLANSBEE AXEL C. HULTQUIST
HENRY R. JOHNSTON JOHN D. ROCKWELL
Officers of the Senior Class
MERRILL MIDDLETON FOLLANSBEE . . . .,.. President
AXEL CONRAD HULTOUIST .... . . Vice-President
HENRY RUST JOHNSTON . . . .... Secretary
JOHN D. ROORWELL ...... ..... T reasurer
THEODORE GRIFFITH ROOIIWELL . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
GERTRUDE GREENBAUM . . . . . .Class Prophet
WINSTON P. HENRY . . . . . Class Historian
Crimson and White.
Chinga ringa ring Chang,
Members of the Senior Class
AMES, MINER T ..,.....
ANDREWS, HELEN RHODA .
ARNOLD, MARGUERITE I . .
BALLARD, DOROTHY .....
BARKER, GEORGE ROBINSON .
BELL, AINSLIE JAMES .....
BENTALL, FREDERICK NATHANIEL
BLACK, WITILIAM EDWARD . , .
BLISS, E. RAYMOND, JR. . .
BOLTE, EDWARD ENDICOTT .
BUKER, EDWARD .....
BURCH, LOWELL R. ..... .
BURTON, EUGENE CLARENCE . .
CALDWELL, CHARLES EDWIN, JR
CALDWELL, THESTA CAROLINE .
CLARKE, LAWRENCE HUTCHINSON
COLE, MUNROE ........
CORSE, REDMOND PRINDIVILLE .
DANIELS, CARROLL ......
DAY, HAROLD C. . . . .
DYE, HELEN JUDSON . . .
EBELING, FRED OLIVER ....
ENGELBRECHT, FRANK DAVID .
FERGUSON, IVAN HAVELOOK .
FLETCHER, PERRY DOULGLAS .
5713 Madison Ave.
4569 Lake Ave.
4550 Ellis Ave.
6140 Greenwood Ave.
7401 Parnell Ave.
6420 Grove Ave. '
5801 Washington Ave.
3757 Ellis Ave.
6440 Normal Ave.
3206 Michigan Ave.
6640 Yale Ave.
572 E. 45th St.
5020 Washington Ave
5110 Jefferson Ave.
3539 Grand Blvd.
407 Elm St.
5338 Cornell Ave.
5112 Madison Ave.
6132 Lexington Ave.
1144 Michigan Ave.,
80-19 Exchange Ave.
10 Drexel Square
Blue Island, Ill.
FOLLANSBEE, MERRILL MIDDLETON . . . .
FOSTER, THOMAS GROVER ..... . .
FREEMAN, HENRY B .......
GARDNER, JAMES KING ....
GERHARD, FLORENCE MARION .
GILLESPIE, JOHN FOSTER . .
GILLIES, MARGARET C. . .
GLASER, HELEN B .....
GOBLE, LUTHER ELMER . .
GOODSPEED, HARPER ..,.
GREELEY, EDITH ELIZABETH . .
GREENBAUM, GERTRUDE. . .
GUTHRIE, SEYMOUR ASHLEY . ,
HANSON, JOSEPH OSOOOD . .
HARTWELL, RUTH ELEANOR . .
HASBERG, WILLIAM M .....
HATTSTAEDT, JOHN ROBERT . .
HAWES, GEORGE HARRISON .
HEBBERD, LOREN .....
HELLYER, HAROLD JESSE .
HELMER, HARRY W. . .
HENRY, WINSTON P. . .
HILL, JESSIE .....
HOLAHAN, MAMIE . . . . .
HOLMBOE, HAROLD L. .... .
HONBERGER, FRANK HENRY, JR. . . . . .
HOWARD, EDYTHE CARR .....
HULTOUIST, AYEL CONRAD . .
HUNTER, ORBY HAJMLILTON . .
JERNBERG, CARL RICHARD . .
JOHNSON, HOWARD SMITH . .
JOHNSTON, HENRY RUST . .
J OSEPH, ARTHUR WAGNER . .
KAHN, FRED .......
KLUMPH, INEZ LENORE . . .
KROUSKUP, WALTER L ......
LASSEN, WALDEMAR WILDFANG . .
LLOYD, SUMNER HURST ....... . .
LOWRY, HARRIET GRANNIS. . . . ..,. . . . .
MACCRACKEN, WILLIADI PATTERSON, JR. . . . . .
MASON, ARTHUR JOHN, JR. . . .
MATTSON, AUGUST. .... .
MERRILL, POMEROY COOPER .
MILLER, STANLEY GRANT. . . .
NASH, 1V1ADELINE CULBERTSON . .
NASH, MARGARET ARTHARS . .
NEILSON, WALTER .....
NESBITT, GEORGE HERBERT . .
4539 Greenwood Ave.
Blue Island, Ill.
5760 Woodlawn Ave.
142 E. 53d St.
7109 Eggleston Ave.
152 W. 65th St.
Windsor Park, Ill.
4342 Grand Blvd.
5057 Washington Ave
5537 Lexington Ave.
5537 Washington Ave
3340 South Park Ave.
4612 Greenwood Ave.
4932 Lake Ave.
4406 Vincennes Ave.
212 E. 51st St.
4119 Lake Ave.
5468 Washington Ave
142 42d Pl.
3656 Grand Blvd.
6023 Jefferson Ave.
5483 Madison Ave.
6107 Madison Ave.
360 Oakwood Blvd.
5733 Washington Ave
Chicago Beach Hotel
5125 Jefferson Ave.
5930 Green St.
6550 Harvard Ave.
172 E. 50th St.
3326 Calumet Ave.
1469 35th St.
622 W. 66th St.
3809 Wabash Ave.
5533 Madison Ave.
217 E. 53d St.
4327 Greenwood Ave.
5715 Woodlawn Ave.
1458 Sherman Ave., Evanston
53 Madison Park
152 E. 50th St.
Chicago Beach Hotel
Chicago Beach Hotel
552 W. 61st St.
6142 Madison Ave.
NORTON, LOUISE CHABRIER . .
OSBORN, DUDLEY PRICE . .
PECK, PHILIP F.W. . .
PEGUES, JOSIAH JAMES .
PETTET, PAUL WOLICE . .
POOR, HENRY IVES ....
PORTER, STELLA ....,,.
RICHARDS, MARCUS DIMMITT , ,
ROBERTSON, RUTH ...,.
ROOKWELL, JOHN D ....,.
ROCKWELL, THEODORE GRIEEITH
ROGERS, CAROLINE E. .... .
RONEY, PAUL FERBRACHE . .
ROOT, KENNETH E ....,
ROOT, ROYAL PULSIEER . .
ROPER, THOMAS AVERY . .
RUNDQUIST. CARL JOHN . .
RUSSELL, W. AMBERG .....
SCHAEIPNER, HALLE JOSEPHINE .
SHERER, RENSLOW PARKER . .
SMITH, GEORGE D ......
SMITH, JAMES NIIDDLETON . .
STAFFEL, LUDWIG JOHN . ,
STEVENS, BEATTY ....
STORES, JOHN HENRY . . .
STUBBS, NORMAN H. . . . .
SULLIVAN, RAYMOND HENRY . .
SWETT, LEWIS E. . . . .
TENNEY, ELIZABETH LOUISE . .
THOMAS, 1V1ELVILLEJ. . . . .
TILDEN, 1V1ERRILL WILLIABI . .
WAMPLER, HAROLD A. . . .
WATSON, HENRY GOULD . .
WEBBE, DOROTHY . . . .
WELLS, EDITH SARAH . .
ZACHARIAS, FRED . . .
ZEISS, EUGENE C. . .
BASSETT, JOHN BESLER. . .
BROWN, VVALTER ELLIOTT . .
DODGE, PAUL CONDE . .... .
HALL, WILLIAM TURNBULL . . .
J ENISON, EDWARD SPENCER, JR.
LINGLE, SAMUEL ESLEECK . . .
WILSON, PHILIP DANFORTH . . .
5832 Washington Ave
4324 Lake Ave.
2254 Michigan Ave.
6043 Woodlawn Ave.
. 651 W. 62d Pl.
6617 Kimbark Ave.
5833 Monroe Ave.
135 E. 51st St.
Kelly Hall, U. of C.
5136 Washington Ave
5136 Washington Ave
4569 Lake Ave.
5314 Madison Ave.
5125 Washington Ave
5828 Ingleside Ave.
4021 Ellis Ave.
6347 Marshfield Ave.
5409 Washington Ave
4819 Greenwood Ave.
4536 Lake Ave.
4725 Grand Blvd.
5728 Ellis Ave.
Blue Island, Ill.
5327 Kimbark Ave.
6113 Kimbark Ave.
2897 Kenmore Ave.
4312 Ellis Ave.
5214 Hibbard Ave.
4827 Kenwood Ave.
4806 Champlain Ave.
168 E. 50rh St.
4156 Lake Ave.
Lake Forest, Ill.
5831 Washington Ave
6704 Stewart Ave.
Blue Island, 111.
Morgan Park, lll.
4425 Ellis Ave.
400 W. State St.
5034 Washington Ave
6417 Monroe Ave.
4356 Ellis Ave.
3144 Vernon Ave.
34 Madison Park
R. CARLETON JOHN LYNDE was born in Mitchell, Ontario, Canada. He grad-
uated from the University of Toronto in 1895. Mr. Lynde was instructor
in the University of Buffalo during the next year. From there he went to the
Auburn Academy, where he taught for three years. In 1899 he came to the South
Side Academy. He was a student in Berlin during 1901-1902. Upon the opening
of the University High School Mr. Lynde came here and taught physics. He is one
of our most popular teachers, and is tl1e faculty representative of the Senior Class.
Senior Class History
ACT I I
NOTE: The final judgment in regard to the work and activities of the Class oi 1905 was
delivered only after two years of labor, and after obtaining such facts as could be gotten from
"Our Dean." Now, after these two years oi study, iun and companionship, the Class of 1905
will in a few months become immortal.
SCENE 1. An empty room in the U. H. S.
TIME. Early in October, 1903.
The Curtain Rises
In the room stillness prevails. The flashing oi lights across the stage makes
a weird scene.
A mob oi anarchists enters. They proceed to a mystical conference. Later
it can be seen from their wild gestures that an old, green-eyed man, standing apart
from the rest, is wanted to preside over the meeting. Urged on by the unearthly
shrieks of the mob, the aged man arises and hobbles to the front. For a space of
a moment he is unrecognizable, for his face is solemn 5 but, becoming relieved of
his embarrassment, he smiles, and then, amidst the crashing of thunder and the
strains oi music -behold Hultquist, 'After due deliberation and further gestures
on the part of the chairman, a flabby, pale-faced man oi silent and studious habits
takes the floor. He looked strangely aghast against the background of green
maps. The community had become silent, while three or four devoted servants
passed pieces oi yellow paper around. These were collected again, and at once
the sun arose in all its glory and the proclamation was read: Paul Pettet, Presi-
dent, Sumner Lloyd, Vice-Presidentg Jessie Hill, Secretary, Walter Neilson,
Treasurer, Axel Hultquist, Sergeant-at-Arms.
SCENE Il. Another room in Emmons Blaine Hall. Twelve months intervene.
It comes time for a Senior class meeting, and elections approach. Enter
FIRST! " Hallo, pardner I"
SECoND: "How goes it?"
FIRsT: "Ah! My heart bids me hope that we again can command the
elements in as useful a way as did our class last year."
SECOND: "I also pray thus. Yet remember the achievements we accom-
plished last year. They told us we were a promising class, and We certainly took
their word for it. What did We not do? ln athletics we were leaders. In all
organizations we held prominent positions. We had strong representation in the
musical and debating societies. In iact, the last four presidents oi the Clay Club
were '05 men. ln a social Way we have done more than any other class ever
FIRST C breaking inb: HBut the credit is due to our good-looking girls."
After this rash statement the stage was wrapt again in darkness.
SCENE I. May, 1905. The close of the school year. Enter same two
FIRST! "Remember our last conversation in this room?"
SECOND! "Very well, indeed, very well."
FIRST this face beaming with joyD: "I guess we did 'em up 'some' this
SECOND! "You're right, we did. And how do these officers look to you?"
CWith that he wrote them on the blackboardj Merrill Follansbee, President,
Axel Conrad Hultquist, Vice-President, Henry Rust Johnston, Secretary, John D.
Rockwell, Treasurer, Theodore G. Rockwell, Sergeant-at-Arms: Gertrude Green-
baum, Class Prophet, Winston Henry, Class Historian.
FIRST! "They're all right, and we've certainly prospered under their lead-
SECOND: "Well, we were certainly energetic, and are justly proud of it. Our
class spirit is only outdone by our school spirit, and at all Contests, win or lose,
we always outyelled our adversaries. Our first stunt was to run the school by
running all of its organizations. The athletic teams were mainly composed of '05
men. Our football team came out second in Inter-Academic League. Our track
team gained many honors for the school. Our energy helped to organize basket-
ball and swimming teams. What more could you hope for?"
FIRST: "Say, if youlre going to make a speech, let me in for a while.
Ladies and Gentlemen Cto an imaginary audiencel: This man is crazy over
athletics. Allow me a moment on other subjects. Our class this year held every
position on the U. H. S. WEEKLY. The presidents of the two debating societies
were '05 men. The debating team was almost entirely selected from our class.
Furthermore, we have published an annual that we know has never been approached
or can never be equalled by any other school or class, CThen he continues with
gestures and a tragical voice.D but at least it may be held before the immortal
gods as an inspiration.
SECOND Ccontinuing the sad strainl: "Now our high school career is nearly
finished, and we have only a year-book, a diploma, and pleasant remembrances.
In thinking of graduating--" -
FIRST: "No fear of that."
SECOND Crepeatslz "In thinking of graduating, l feel a great wave of regret
that in a few days we must leave our friends, our associations, and go out into the
cold world. But in our last two years we have seen the University High School
spring from dust Cmoneyl into the most renowned 'prep' school in the country,
and it is certainly true that the Class oi 1905 was chiefly the instrument through
which this was realized. Farewell, farewell!"
WINSTON P. HENRY, Class Historian
The Divine Comedy at Class of '05
University High School
Inferno fwith Apologies to Dantej
In the middle of my mortal life,
I found me in a gloomy wood astray. i
How first I entered it I scarce can tell,
I journeyed on over that lonely steep-
Scarce the ascent began, when, lol a man.
Have mercy on melv cried I out aloud,
Spirit! or living man! whate'er thou be."
He answered: "Now not man -man once
At Varsity High School I held sway,
And there I passed away my useful life.
Almighty general of the school was I,
Sometimes most actively engaged in warg
And oft I led a cavalry brigade
Through the orations of sage Cicero.
Thus versatility has earned for me
The title-Lord High Executionerf'
None but Dean Owen your description fits,
Then must you be the shade of him most greatf,
That same am I," he answered guiltilyg '
And for thy profit pondering, now devise
That thou mayst follow me, and I, thy guide,
Will lead thee hence through an eternal space,
Where thou shalt see thy classmates of naught tive
Onward he moved, I close his steps pursued.
- Canto II
And straightway passed we through a narrow gate,
Above which hung the words in color dim:
All hope abandon, ye who enter here."
And looking farther onward I beheld
The woful tide of River Acheron.
And lo! came toward us in a grewsome bark
A man in whom I quickly recognized
Surly old Pat, the keeper of the "gym.'l
And he had fallen from that station high
To this-the boatman of the fitful stream,
His business now to carry o'er the flood
Those wicked spirits who forevermore
In that eternal darkness there must dwell.
He let us enter, without words, the boat.
CWe ne'er could do that when he ruled the A' gy1n."D
Thus went we over through the umberld wave
And soon were landed on the other bank.
Dean Owen, entering, led me to the bounds
Of the first circle that surrounds the abyss.
Here, as mine ear could note, no plaint was heard
Except of sighs, that made the eternal air
Tremble-not caused by tortures, but from grief
Felt by those multitudes forlorn and vast
Of men and women-all tightwads- said my guide.
These of real sin are blameless. They but failed
To buy the praise-deserving CORRELATORX,
From the first circle I descended to
The second, which a lesser space embraced.
And at the gate of this stood Mr. Lynde-
Changed little, except older than of yore.
In answer to my query, H Who's within?
What maiden's Voice hear I in ceaseless sound?"
He merely ope'd a door through which I passed.
There, side by side, with doleful faces, sat
The two Mark Antonys of our great class.
From the countenance of Hultquist there had gone
That old and well-known Hsmile-that-won't-come-off.
MacCracken, formerly so full of speech,
Sat meek and limp, as though he'd been consumed
By the great ardor of his fiery words.
Ah, woe is me! Their lips forever sealed.
Preaching to these was Edith Greeley grave-
And speaking from experience was she.
She told them of the wisdom of the owlg
That brevity was aye the soul of wit.
O'ercome by these strange changes manifold
I would remain no more, but hastened back
To where my patient guide stood waiting me.
And as I passed the jailer once again
I asked for two who I thought there should be.
He said Art Joseph missed it by a lap
While Howard Johnson fumbled at the gate.
And, pondering much, we then pursued our way.
And I awoke from my deep revery
When in the third great circle I arrived.
Here roamed eleven men in agony,
Against the stone walls of the horrid cave,
They beat their heads and shrieked aloud with grief
The 'Weakly' staff in nineteen-five were we
And now we're doomed to read forevermore
Those awful articles we wrote that year."
I, through compassion fainting, seemed not far
From death, and hke a corse fell to the ground.
My sense reviving that erewhile had drooped
In the fourth circle, I arrived. A shape
Thin, worn and shadowy saw I there.
Long time and searchingly I gazed on him.
Said I: "In you I recognize not one
Who was a mighty Senior in naught five."
Forsooth, ,tis nothing strange," he answered sad,
And there is none who could. In me you see
The former 'butt' of all their jokes-I'm Kraus."
At this I gasped g unheeding spake he on:
Long years ago I came unto this place.
In this huge cavern was I thrust alone.
The reason then was plain-there was no space
For aught besides myself. And loneliness
Has withered me to what you now behold."
This said he, wailing, turned himself away.
And we passed on.
In silence and in solitude we went,
One first, the other following his steps.
And soon we came upon a solemn group.
It was the faculty, not one whit changed.
They sat in serious council as of yore-
A meeting of the faculty, e'en here.
And they were arguing in hot debate
The weighty subject: "Should or should they not?"
To hear such wrangling is a joy for some
Low minds, but not for such as we.
And knowing this would last forevermore
We, soon departing, left them to their "broil."
Straightway we came unto Division Six,
And at the gate we read a "page," which said:
If you have tears, prepare to shed them now."
We passed beyond and saw a fearful sight.
Full many groups of living things were there,
With heads of men, begoggled, and their trunks
Like those of worms-book-worms, you understand.
And on each hung a placard which inscribed,
Chap. I," "Chap II," and so forth, numbered him.
These were the pluggers of the class, and they
As in the days of old were "digging" still.
Their backs were bent and weary were their sighs,
For though they toiled and toiled thus through the years
'Twas fruitless and of no avail, because
No sooner had they rendered clear a space
Than harsh winds Hlled it up again with "leaves,"
An everlasting cyclone of book-leaves.
Moral: Don't go to college to get knowledge.
Next came we to the largest ring of all,
A place so vast mine eye could not perceive
The bounds. And this was more than filled with shades
Those who still held the habits of their youth.
They wandered listlessly through the great halls,
But chattered now no more, nor played, norlaughed
As in the happy days of nineteen-five.
Oh, fain would I have rested here a while!
But I was overcome with fear, lest I
Should fired be for loitering in the hall.
Much was I startled by an awful groan,
And, turning, saw my guide, his head bowed down
In tears at memories of his bygone woes.
And so We, without stopping, hastened thence.
And soon we were Within the eighth great ring.
The place was small, but seemed well filled with shades.
These had the shapes of men, but that their heads
Were of abnormal and ungainly size.
To them my heartfelt sympathies went out.
Still, I was not exceeding much surprised
To see swelled-heads should be the lot of such
As they who labored hard in publishing
A year-book which received so much of praise
As that one edited in nineteen-live.
'Twas thus we found the CORRELATOR staff.
We stopped to tell them that their wonder-book
Had lived and prospered through these many years,
Then said farewell, and traveled on our way.
We wandered long through many miles of woods
Until another circle we approached.
We entered. It was vacant-drear and weird.
Did mortal e'er so sin he should deserve
In such a fearsome place as this to dwell?
The question scarce had formed within my mind,
When gloatingly my guide informed me thus:
This cell shall ever be your dark abode
Until you shall grind out some prophecy
Whose readers you Will not be forced to thank."
Ere I could realize my wretched plight,
The great door elanged and I was left alone.
Each one who cannot place himself herein
May know that he was guiltless of all sing
He'll find himself anon a resident
Of some heav'n Where M. Follansbee is President.
W ar f Sf
fJ X ex I0 is Ar g 11.
'jiiGiJQ'V'4, 11,5-Q UQ! 1 'lr
'15 ff- 55- virmqgiml '
" ' 1 , ' x
Cl if 'A s
1-9 G5 M9
ig "rf " INER T. AMES Hjogged in" on July 8, 1887. The many "miner" mistakes which he
-,if .K ' rg has made during his life have been decidedly opposite to his lofty Names." How-
PMQIE, ever, our sporty friend has a good time, notwithstanding his few faults. He came here
from St. Paul's School this year, and for this reason we have failed to entirely appre-
-f f 1 ciate his f?J qualities. Among other things, he went out for the football squad this
fall Snake" Ames, of Princeton fame, is one of his relations.
HELEN RHODA ANDREWS first walked down the second corridor, smiling at every boy she met, on
October 11, 1887. Probably none of us ever heard of Morrison, Illinois, but there Helen
was born. Hurrah for Morrison, or, perhaps, hurrah for Helen. Coming here in her
Senior year from Oak Park, she made the basket-ball team. Her debates with Dean Owen
have proved very interesting and instructive, not to say amusing. '
Phi Gamma Upsilon.
Girls' Basket-ball Team.
IVIARGUERITE ISRAEL ARNOLD first got 98 in a physics examination on June 19, 1887, at Mount
Vernon, Ohio. As this is probably not on the map, it had better be said that it is near
Columbus. She lived in that town, remarkable only for her birth, until the middle of the
first quarter, when she decided to Hnish her course with us. She is a shark! Enough!
DOROTHY BALLARD, alias "Dotty Boo," has been taking Caesar since November 17, 18875 per-
haps we had better say "seizes." She expects to 'dnish the Commentaries in 1912, some-
thing which is no more than can be expected ofany level-headed girl. Since "Spoiling"
Peck left school she has been quite Frank.
GEORGE ROBINSON BARKER was born February 3, 1888. He has a musical voice, a nose at which
the most daring mountain climber would halt in fear, and a bit of gray matter which you
couldn't see with a microscope. At history he shines, but somehow the shine is all rubbed
off by the time he gets to chemistry.
AINSLIE JAMES BELL is not nearly as bad as his name would indicate, for he is neither noisy, nor
is he addicted to wearing skirts. He has, however, led some to believe him to be a lady-
killer, by affirming the numerous reports of his sleighing belies during the winter months.
Ainslie has become somewhat famous as a non-shark in geometry. His aspirations for the
future are a little hazy, but he hopes to be a man some day. " Percy" was born among
the orange groves of Los Angeles on February 13, 1884.
FREDERICK NATHANIEL BENTALL the time. He started to liven in 1881 and is getting livelier
every day. He's been the life of the Hamilton Society and was on the team which won
from the Clay Club. Fred talks in bunches of onions from his old I-0-Wa farm. Seriously
speaking, he is quite meek and on the pensive order, and is generally liked by all who
know him. '
President of Hamilton Society in Second Quarter.
WILLIABI EDWARD BLACK was born in Chicago in the year 1886. He refused to give the day
and month, so we are led to believe that it was April 1. Billy's side-bu1'ns for the " Nationi'
-and shows all signs of continuing to do so, unless "Carrie" steps up and destroys things
generally, as her famous namesake used to do. " Checkers" is a true sport and admired by
all the girls C?l and still more by all the teachers C?J f?J. Nobody could touch him in the
football line. But he couldn't touch anybody else when they came his Way, so it evened
' Tau Delta Phi.
E. RAYMOND BLISS, JR., fought his first battle on July 1, 1885, at Chicago. He spent bis earlier
days on an ostrich farm and so is quite a featherweight. In the course of his career he has
lost most of his battles on account of Weekly support, but managed to pull out the title of
Colonel. His literary work has been well done and of a high order.
President of Clay Club.
Editor-in-Chief of U. H. S. Weekly.
EDWARD ENDICOTT BOLTE bolted into this world on June 13, 1888, in this city. He bolts off
the " end of his cotl' every morning and hurries to school just in time to see the door of the
lunch-1'oom bolted on l1is arrival. Edward Endicott has never had any nicknames which he
Wanted to tell us, so he is probably known by some such cognomen as Mary Ann.
EDWARD BUKER, a senior of great repute, came to the earth on the 28th of October, 1886. His
favorite diversion consists in original research into matters pertaining to mathematics. The
greatest living being in his limited horizon is Mr. MacNeish, the wonder in "trig." The
most eventful day in his life was during that cold snap this winter when he froze the lobe of
his left ear. Jackson, Michigan, was his birthplace.
LOWELL R. BURCH started his career as a football man while very young. In fact, since Septem-
ber 8, 1887, he has been interested in athletics. With great patience and hard training he
so developed himself that he made full-back on this year's team. Lowell is in a class by
himself as a hockey player. Every week during the winter quarter he came to school with
a bandage over some fresh wound sustained while bravely tryingto advance the "puck."
Phi Lambda Xi.
VIEWS ABOUT SCHOOL
EUGENE CLARENCE BURTON, the "Man Beneath the Woolf' grabbed for a curling-iron on
January 5, 1888, in Chicago. He got it. His nickname is 'iJoke," which is a good one
on him. Incidentally it might be said that he lives in Englewood, but it doesuit seem to
help much. The half-mile is his specialty, although it isn't very special.
CHARLES E. CALDWELL was born November 12, 1887-some people think in Chicago, others in
Germany-but no matter where it was, he is called "German, " and certainly looks the part.
He has a fetching way with tl1e girls and nobody can equal his wink. He was the end of
the football team and the finish oi " Teed" in the Marython race.
THESTA CAROLINE CALDWELL was born in San Francisco, February 18, 1887. She is a very
loquacious maiden and draws well. Thesta spends most of her time down at 57th Street,
eating candy. Maybe that's why she's so sweet. For further particulars see the write-up
in last year's COERELATOR.
LAWRENCE HU'rcn1NsoN CLARKE trod his first measure on March 14, 1887, in the city of his
high-school days. Since then he has been treading other things in addition to measures.
The pride of La's life is his beautiful flaxen, curly hair, and ever since that fateful day in
March it has grown More and More, and now he's a striking example of what a hair-tonic
will do. Yes, a very striking example.
Tau Delta Phi.
MUNRO COLE was late for the christening on April 16, 1888. It was a Cole day that brought
Munroe, so they put him in the furnace, i. e., "coal in the stove." H1VIOI116H came from
Chicago Manual, where he thrived on dust Cgold dusty and microbes. "Maggie" is an
unobtrusive youth and is a favorite with the teachers.
REDMOND PRINDIVILLE CoRsE has hung around the school for about five years, off and on. This
is the first time, however, that he has been a Senior. Let us hope that it will be the last.
Here's to your diploma, "Red"l Through our secret service bureau We have learned that
"Bristles" will receive, as a graduation present, a brush and comb, copper mounted. It is
our opinion that these munificent gifts should not be given to him on condition that he
graduates, for think what a sight he would be if, perchance, a cog should slip up. U Red"
was born July 17, 1888.
Kappa Sigma Psi.
CARROLL DANIELS was born, not on Christmas, as his name would indicate, but on November 15,
1887. His native state is Michigan, but he couldn't spell the name of the city. "Dan's"
chief trouble since he has been here is 'to get to English with a book, a note-book, both his
themes, and on time. "Wild Dani' is one of Miss Lodge's proteges.
HAROLD CHAMBERLAIN DAY first answered to the nickname of "Daizo" some time ago-how
long ago we have been unable to conjecture. Harold is a nice fellow, always ready to take
a joke or be one. He loais in the Weekly olfice pretty regularly.
Pi Phi Epsilon.
EAST MANUAL BUILDING
HELEN JUDSON DYE Walked down Broadway for the first time about three years after her birth in
the city which that avenue has made famous. Her plaintive plea of "Chl Mr. Jernegani'
has been re-echoed time and again through our spacious corridors. In her, our "Cupid',
Kraus has at last found a match. CHelen is awfully brave.J "Cupid" says he is willing
to Dye for her, though not to run a tailor shop.
FRED OLIVER EBELING was excavated on July 18, 1888, in Peoria, Illinois, along with some other
relics of the mound builders. We sometimes wish that the archaeologists had not been
quite so energetic, but at other times, when we are in a particularly appreciative frame of
mind, we don't mind so much, Fred is quite a bright boy, or perhaps it is just because he
studies hard. " Dutch " has few other qualifications, good or bad.
Phi Beta Sigma.
FRANK DAVID ENGELBRECHT made a large addition to the world on April 17, 1888, in Chicago.
"Red Top" is quite a favorite with his teachers, particularly in shop. A terrible mishap
occurred to little Frankie a few weeks ago: he got lost among the tables in the chemistry
room and was not found for hours, until fortunately Mr. Brownlee remembered that he had
a microscope in his office.
IVAN HAVELOCK FERGUSON first got his Cicero lesson via the Overland Route on July 14, 1886.
"The Terrible" is a Canadian lad of much promise, Winnipeg, Manitoba, being responsible
' for him. He is a quiet fellow and is on the Bring line in Mr. Van Tuyl's class.
President of Hamilton Society.
PERRY DOUGLAS FLETCHER sounds good, but don't let it deceive you. He sets the Grass going
every day in English, and soon all in the class are asphyxiated. For this reason his fellows
in misery inthe English class are not on the best of terms with him. Several times Fletcher
has kindly condescended to write for the Weekly, but up to this time none of his famous
literature has been forthcoming.
MERRILL MIDDLETON FOLLANSBEE, better known as " Circus Solly," fooled the Jayville Force for
the first time when he rolled into this burg on April 10, 1886. He kept the force so busy
that they employed our esteemed Greek teacher to assist them, and under his watchfulness
"Circus" had to calm down. He is a thing of wonder and astonishment once a month
when he tries to conduct the Senior Class meeting. His greatest trial came when he said
farewell to Dr. Belfield. We don't know what was the matter, but we can make a good
guess. Merrill will undoubtedly become great some day.
Omicron Kappa Pi.
President of the Senior Class.
THOMAS GROVER FOSTER thinks he has existed for eighteen years, but on reliable authority it is
said that he irst had the nightmare on the "Pike" in St. Louis. However that may be,
"Rube" lives in Blue Island, and this should be solace and comfort enough for him.
"Cleveland" is overgrown, large and awkward, otherwise l1e's handsome.
HENRY B. FREEMAN was discovered in track togs on July 15, 1886, in Chicago. Coming from
Morgan Park in his Senior year, he has made a name for himself in athletics. On the relay
VIEWS ABOUT THE SCHOOL
team he did exceptionally good work. His ability to write themes in class is superior to all
otherst. Our classmate is a quiet fellow, and popular with the janitor force.
JAMES KING GARDNER was chased into Austin, Texas, April 25, 1889, by a big steer. He has
been running this mouthj ever since. " Jimi' has a strictly original system in French
which no instructor l1as been able to solve. He uses it in everything from a daily recitation
to a quarterly " exam."
FLORENCE 1V1ARION GERHARD was born July 14, 1886, in Brooklyn. This accounts for her "cute
accent and proud ways. We wonder who ever dared to give our little 4' Chinese Crockery "
a name, but "Flies" it is. Once she went to a basket-ball game and was bored to death.
Thereafter she abandoned all athletics except Walking up and down the corridors or leaning
out of Windows waving at the boys.
Phi Gamma Upsilon.
JOHN FOSTER GILLESPIE was one of the little Howers which are given away to every passenger on
the train which passes through Niles, Michigan. He was first handed out Ctoj on May 17,
1886. Relying on his birthplace, he started in the ancient history course of Mr. Barnard.
He soon learned enough and dropped it. "Jack" played on the football team and
MARGARET C. GILLIES first cut up on September 17, 1887, in Chicago. We never knew much
about her at,South Side, but the moment she came here she blossomed out into quite a
popular young lady. Her remarkable looks have won for her the nickname of " Dimplesf'
Imagine the rest from story-books you have read. Hunter out.
HELEN B. GLASER-is our star basket-ball player, although she is the only one that knows it.
Helen was born in Chicago on January 16, 1888. She was imported from Kenwood
Institute this year, and that accounts for all of it.
LUTHER ELMER GOBLE is a Culver Military Academy product. His accent, which is on the
Hchappyn variety, is one uf his most marked characteristics. Luther is very well informed
on the theater gossip about town, and very kindly imparts his knowledge to every one
within hearing distance. He was born exactly one day after George Washington-the
year, however, being a trifle later.
HARPER GOODSPEED was born on May 17, 1886, in Springfield, Massachussetts. He is the next
to the best student in the Homer class. A good many people thing he is the best. Note:
Harry Johnston is tl1e only other member. When very young " Harpw had scarlet fever
and it settled in his head. Now, therefore, he is a leading light.
EDITH ELIZABETH GREELEY solved her iirst problem on December 25, 1888, in Nashua, Iowa.
Every birthday she spends under the mistletoe. Edith's work at guard on the basket-ball
team has been steady all year. She is one of the quietest girls in the class, but is popular
with those who know her. Her voyage across the Mississippi was entirely uneventful.
Girls' Basket-ball Team.
GEHTRUDE GREENBAUM was born on January 31, 1888. Although the day was cold, "Gert"
managed to smile, and has been smiling ever since, especially at "Art7' Cnot musicl and
Frank Cto be Frank about ith. She has much trouble in overcoming her fondness for the
boys in Mr. J ernegan's class. "Gert Green" is strong for athletics and athletes, and is
one of the most popular girls in the class.
Manager of Girls' Basket-ball Team.
l ll 1 '
Chicago. He has attended many schools during his
few years of life, going to one of them fortwo days.
SEYMOUR ASHLEY GUTHRIE was born June 20, 1889, at
f et T a t
He doesn't think he is exactly good-looking, but you
ought to hear him sing! Seymour is sometimes
known as ' Guts," and lives in Riverside.
Phi Beta Sigma
X " ' JOSEPH OSGOOD HANSON saw his first girl on December '73
1 ..ll if '4
f 'vffmllw Sl! H
.WN W J
,MQW MV K
1888, and two days later nent to her house for
Christmas dinner. He grew rapidly in mind and
body and is now quite a boy in size, and especially
in capacity J oe" is a hard woikmg fellow a d
a great ' fussei ' The mandolin club owes its
present success mainly to him He rides a Wheel
continually in order to be able to run away from the
Onncron Kappa P1
Weekln for first quarter
RUTH Er EANOR HARTWELL fir st leaned back in a Pope Toledo on the 4th of December, 1886 Ruth
1 Q.. ,Jn 5
X ' jf 1,02 .
' X , N , 'Q ff " 7
f if IW ff , jf l t
Q Z I 1 . ' ' I1
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mix I X ff? X' .l.' .
, 'pun 'V,c, !i i " f ' w il! ", ' I
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leit school and went East for a year, but old associations proved too strong and she found
herself with us during our last year. All of us are glad that she decided to return, as she is
a nice girl. Her address is, " anywhere on the boulevard system of Chicago."
Alpha Pi Bn.
WHALIAM M. HASBERG was first tomahawked on July 26, 1887, in Denison, Texas, and it's a shame
that he wasn't done for then. However, he recovered and came here for his health. It has
proved pretty strenuous for him here, but hels still "sticking"
JOHN ROBERT HATTSTAEDT yelled H Deucew on August 21, 1887, in this city, for the first time.
"Bunny" is our champion tennis player and can "tickle the ivories" to perfection. He is
an authority on debate and all pertaining thereto-at least so he's led us to think by his
GEORGE HARRISON HAWES withheld the date of his birth, probably because it has not yet occurred.
He tries to do his duty by every one and loves his teachers. "Arabella,' is quiet, but they
keep going round in his head all the time.
LOREN HEBBERD was born in the warm month of July, on the 25th day, 1887 A. D. He is possessed
of a very well-developed mind, and demonstrated this clearly when he left Hyde Park and
came here this year. H Diblo " was a star member of Hyde Park's golf team and will prob-
ably yell " Fore" under our colors this year. Galesburg was the place.
HAROLD JESSE HELLYER happened on' November ll, 1885, in Yokohama, Japan. There he learned
J iu-J itsu, and ever since he has been wrestling with girls' hearts. Ah! those almond eyes!
Harold,bless his little heart, is a deucedly clevah sawt of a fellah, doncherknow. He is a
devil with the ladies and is sometimes known as "Lord.l'
HARRY W. HELMER was born in Chicago on June 28, 1883. His greatest diversion consists in taking
girls to basket-ball games or playing the game himself. He is one of the guards and guards
himself on all sides. "Pa" is bullet-proof against the smiles of every girl but his "only,
onlyf' He can run somewhat when on the way to her domo, otherwise he's quite a plodder.
WINSTON "PAW, HENRY honored this city May 22, 1887. "Wins" started to edit the Weekly
but found his talent misplaced, so resigned in favor of basket-ball. However, "Hen" found
his voice greatly in demand by the singing teacher and since then he has spent all of his efforts
in that line.
Weekly for irst quarter.
J ESSIE HILL first looked cute November 16, 1886, in Chicago. As far as we can learn she has
been doing nothing else since. She has a taking way with the boys, but does not seem to
take well with all of the teachers. At any day, any hour, any minute you can End " Jess "
enthroned on that seat in the second corridor, with a group of fifteen or twenty foolish youths
around her. She's everybody's friend.
MAMIE HOLAHAN was born in the unheard-of place of Waukon, Iowa, on July 27, 1886. She not
only "Wauks'i on, but in, through and over, her Cicero lessons. Mamie studies hard all
"Ain't that a shamie ! "
U. H. S. LUNCH ROOM
HAROLD L. HOLMBOE, alias "Irish," " Hobo," or " Skinny," made his appearance November 12,
1886, in Chicago. "Irish" is a meek, inoffensive lad who talks as little as possible and
thinks less. It is said that when he gets away from school and Mr. Drew he is a regular
dickensl But of the truth of this we can say nothing. '
FRANK HENRY HONBERGER, JR., first saw light in this metropolis on the thirteenth of May, 1887.
He spent three years of his "prep" work at Armour, but when he heard that there were
girls here, and technical advantages, also, he sprinted down. "Swede " seems to have been
disappointed in some way and has attended strictly to his studies. He is a nice fellow and
EDYTHE CARR HOWARD deserted us during the winter quarter and went to Florida to keep warm,
eat fruit, and incidentally to see the new summer fashions. She says that she was born on
April 53,1501 B. C. As this would make her a relic of the stone age, we don't doubt it a bit.
Alpha Pi Phi.
Cn November 16, 1880, there was heard near the large city of Smalland, Sweden, the first U. H. S.
yell. Upon investigation, the frightened inhabitants found AXEL CONRAD HULTQUIST, a
I "U" cap on his head, an arm-band on his arm, and a pennant in his hand-the rest of his
clothing was indescribable. The infant was yelling at tl1e top of his voice. They took him
' in and in less than half an hour he had started an athletic association and a football dance.
He then had a few pictures taken Cvanitylj and soon commenced to write a football schedule.
It was not long before he turned his attention to the ladies and our mighty man soon lost his
heart, but to the surprise of all he has been able to keep up his work, especially in a religious
line. " Hully" has also taken to singing Qrather baselyl.
Kappa Sigma Psi.
Vice-President of the Senior Class.
Weekly for first quarter.
Manager of the Football Team.
ORBY HAMILTON HUNTER began to get people sore at him on November 2, 1886. Since that date he has
been doing all sorts of things, naughty and not otherwise. The " Wogglebugu is interested
in about everything around school, but up to this time he has failed to make good. He is
the king of grafters. His ambition after graduating is to start a drug-store. Owing to the
depletions in Mr. Brownlee's store-room his ambition will probably be fulhlled.
CARL RICHARD JERNBERG was found with a test-tube of sulphuric acid in his pocket oII March 10,
1886, in this good old Chicago town. He has been using a fertilizer and is now nearly six
feet tall and hopes to be Inuch taller. " Dick" is an intellectual C?J looking youth and enjoys
his studies marvelously. He intends to become a circus rider if he can graduate.
HOWARD SMITH J oIINsoN, our vaudeville specialty, was born August 22, 1886, in Chicago. Imme-
diately on seeing the light he shut his eyes and opened his mouth. Since then he has been
doing this constantly. He is renowned for being able to make more people laugh in one day
than any other living man or woman. Besides being a joker, he is a fine football player.
He is a collector of antiques, especially old, dilapidated hats and shirts.
Manager oi the Baseball Team.
Once upon a time, in the town known as Chicago, on the thirteenth day of February, 1888, there
was born a great orator, debater, author and manager. It was our good luck and his rnis-
fortune for vice versaj that HENRY RUST JOHNSTON cast his lot with us. He has been
given a chance to show his talents along many lines and as a whole he has made good. We
especially recommend him as a private secretary or court stenographer. He is very fond of
the girls, and it has always been the fear of his friends that he would some day elope. He
likes Milton and Homer very much, but is a well-known fluuker in Cicero. He bears many
trademarks, the principal ones being "Johnny," "Harry," "Rusty" and "Peaceful,"
Kappa Sigma Psi.
Inter-Academic Debating Team.
Secretary of the Senior Class.
President of the Students' Council.
Athletic Editor of the U. H. S. Weekly.
Manager of the Basket-ball Team.
There was a sharp report from the starter's gun,
And ARTHUR JOSEPH his life's race had begun.
'Twas the 18th of December in '86,
In the midst of Chicago, he started his tricks.
His race he runs well as he hastes to the goal,
And into his legs puts his heart and his soul.
His pacemaker he's chosen, tho' he's not a flirt,
For, as you all know, she's our dear little " Gert."
And with this better half we have little doubt
In life's great race he will surely win out.
KAHN refuses to tell us where he was born, but as a hint tells us to look at his shoes.
"Tomato" is one of the "least known" people around school-that is, he knows least.
Mr. Drew thinks a great deal of "Freddie," as he is a model little lad-that is, Kahn, not
Mr. Drew, is a model little lad. Among other things our Trilby friend was a "prep" at
Manual. He has lived since October 30, 1887.
INEZ LENORE KLUMPH was born in Bay City, Michigan, on October 20, 1888. She is forward on
the basket-ball team, but that is the only time. Once in a game she wasn't quite forward
enough. Otherwise she's all right. Some people call her t'LeO," but "Klumpsy" is plenty.
Girls' Basket-ball Team.
WALTER L. KROUSKUP was born February 26, 1888. "Roy" has one peculiarity, that is his
unusual and amazing style of locomotion. With this exception we have always found him to
be a nice boy. He is a star in history, standing at the head of the class. CHe was put
there.J He expects in future years to be a department store. ,
WALDEBIAR WILDFANG LASSEN scared the people in Bavinia, Illinois, by his name about 1888.
Waldemar Wildfang is very unique in other ways, also. He always wears a sweater to
school. One day we missed our eccentric and esteemed fellow Senior, and when he came to
school the next day his sweater looked very clean. Puzzle : -Why did Valdemar stay
home? "Ballix" was born in a sweater and has borne one ever since.
SUMNER HURST LLOYD was seriously ill during the winter quarter and was compelled to leave
school. "Min" will probably be back next year, when he will be a welcome addition to the
Class of 1906.
HARRIET GRANNIS VLOWRY first began to make a fuss about going to "gym" in the year 1887.
By this time she has become quite an adept, as Miss Robertson will willingly testify. Des
Moines, Iowa, is her native town. Harriet has a locker on the second floor, famous for its
pretty girls and boys. All of us like her, but we dOn't see her much. .
WILLIABI PATTERSON MACCRACKEN, JR. He's as long as his name. "Bill" first opened his
mouth on September 17, 1888, and it has never been shut since that date. " Shorty" is the
schoolfs long suit when it comes to public speaking, debating and Had" collecting. "Hippo"
is far and away the best leg-puller in school. Any time you want anything, go to " Bill Mac "
for it, and he'll get it if anybody can. He is another of the famous 'fham-what-am 'Z prod-
ucts, born in Chicago. He has a passion for the theater fone theater, ratherj and can be
found there any Saturday afternoon. His good nature is surpassed by few, and as a
Junior Dean he is equalled only by the "COL" "Will" is quite a shark in Cicero-at least
Mr. Van Tuyl thinks so. We don't. Mr. Crowe is an especial favorite of his and Dean Owen
is his boon companion.
Pi Phi Epsilon.
Inter-Academic Debating Team.
Managing Editor of the U. H. S. Weekly.
ARTHUR JOHN MASON, JR., was a great mistake. He was born in Kansas City, Missouri, on
October 29, 1886, and as far back as he or any one else can remember he has been H bull-
dozing" smaller boys. He has a great fondness for bluffing his teachers, but sometimes he
gets left. Mr. Van Tuyl and he are the most familiar of cronies, and the love of one for the
other is only outdone by the love of the other for the one.
Omicron Kappa Pi.
AUGUST MATTSON "I have no middle narnev-first mumbled the words "Sir Launfalf' on
December 23, 1888, in Sweden. "Augie" is the easiest mark in the Senior Class. For
further information ask him about the happenings on the evening of February 21st-but he's
young yet- that is, he may get easier. This remarkable maiden, according to his own
statement, is mighty good in shop and drawing. He is the only member of Phi Eta Sigma
extant. He'll tell anybody the grip who wants to know it, but donft be too anxious, as it
is pretty strenuous.
Phi Beta Sigma' POMEROY COOPER MERRILL started to drink out a brewery in Mil-
waukee on April 14, 1888. He has worked so hard that his
hair has turned a creamy white, whence the well-known
nickname, "Oniontop." He has lately assumed a new
appellation-"Carrie.'7 N o one f?j knows where he got
fa it, and he refuses to tell. "Pump-her-Roy" sheds a barrel
of water with every hundred words. Owing to his peculiarly
TT 1 , i shaped cranium he has often been called "Pinhead." For
, Q Q his most surprising characteristic see statistic number 1.
5, , With all his peculiarities, Roy is nevertheless a good fellow
' at heart.
ffm .Wi Kappa Sigma Psi.
Q xi' Phi Beta Sigma.
, X 0 ii Clay Club.
i STANLEY GRANT 1VIILLER, our Hart, Schaffner and Marx fashion
X Ni' plate, was born in Buffalo, N. Y., on August 13, 1885. He
S All i 4 is the originator of all fashions and the model for aspiring
.f,ll1L3,f X, ,gi sports. He made a tackle on the football team and has
l 1' 2 been using his knowledge gained there on the girls. He
l A l joined the Clay Club, but was afraid to put in an appearance
and so ignominiously quit. "Stan" is a great friend of Jess
Hill, and once in a while they dance together.
l Students' Council.
l il l,
' i Football Team.
MADELINE CULBERTSON NASH and MARGARET ARTHARS NASH
were born in Chicago on December 5, 1886. One of them
looks more like the other than the other does herself. They
are usually known as the "Heavenly Twins." We all agree
that they are heavenly. The school has brightened consider-
ably since they put in their appearance in the middle of the
year. We, however, waste a great deal of gray matter
in trying to decide which is the other. That is why we
were forced to write up their biographies together. We
regret exceedingly that we were obliged to take this step, as
each of them deserves a great deal of attention.
i- th i 3' 55
WALTER NEILSON was born May 1, 1887 Cone month too latel, in Chicago. He has spent his
entire life trying to make up jokes which have not been cracked before, whence that
vacant look on his face. His particular mark is our shop teacher, for whom he has a strong
likingl?l. Walter wears a brown suit and a loud tie, and tries at least to appear to be a
sport. Tau Delta Phi.
GEORGE HERBERT NESBETT comes to Mr. Crowe's class every school day and says he hasn't got
a book. He sincerely believes that he has been alive since 1886, but we are inclined to
think that the first "8'l should have been a "4,', as it is his proud boast that he came to this
country before Columbus. During his last year he has been very much interested in water
sports-not game 'tsportsf' "Shortyl' was born in Chicago, and has been swimming
around Cin watery ever since the memorable day.
LOUISE CHABRIER NORTON started out to make Phi Beta Sigma on October 17, 1888. Her birth-
place, Auburndale, Massachusetts, near Boston, gave her the necessary esthetic surround-
ings. Lately she has been in deep mourning, grieving over the slight put upon her by a
crowd of fellows who refused to kidnap her instead of a couple of ordinary boys. She has
told us confidentially fwe promised not to say a word about itl that little boys and girls used
to make her cry when she was young and small Knot very long agol by calling her
" shabby-skin," a cruel and cutting epithet derived from her middle name.
Phi Beta Sigma.
DUDLEY PRICE OSBORN sailed into this beautiful world of ours on a school ship on July 5, 1887.
He was almost a firecracker. The boat landed at Chicago and his iirst words were,
"Ship-a-hoy," but somebody thought he said "Blub," and this name has stuck to him.
"Dud's " favorite hobby is the Weekly and a typewriter. He also aspires to be a debater.
"Babe" has always been fond of the girls, but "you couldn't hardly notice it at all." He
is always ready to talk stuff and nonsense to the Freshman.
Pi Phi Epsilon.
Business Manager of the U. H. S. Weekly.
PHILIP F. W. CXYZJ PECK was born in Chicago, December 6, 1886. He is a harmless sort of
chap, though judging from appearances one would think that he was a prize fighter. ' 'Phil "
spends as much time as possible in the lunch-room eating Mr. Owents health foods. He
wants to go to Yale, but may go to Beloit, Iowa, Ohio State, Kalamazoo Normal, Hamil-
ton or Joliet High School, eventually, though, he will probably go to work.
Phi Lambda Xi. n
JOSIAH JAMES PEGUES--BOYD Feb. 11, 1887 g "died" this hairl Feb. 12, 1887.
" Putty l' puttered in chemistree
And almost smothered Mr. Brownlee.
The very next day he was seen far away,
Blown up, as they say, for being such a jay.
Tau Delta Phi.
PAUL WOLKE PETTET was born July 23, 1886, in Chicago. He got tired of this city at a very
early age and moved to Englewood. Paul is always dear, sympathetic and kind. He takes
but one study at school-where he spends the rest of his time we are left to surmise.
Tau Delta Phi.
HENRY IVES POOR drew his breath March 12, 1887, in that Western metropolis, Omaha, Nebraska.
"Heiny" is a very close friend of William Jennings --, and has certainly imbibed some
of his funny, foolish ideas. He is noted for his drawing for student publications. Henry is
right tenor on the baseball team. He dropped out of the Clay Club because he didn't have
time for it, and yet all he does arormd school is to sing in the Chorus. His ambition is to
break into society. Poor Miss Wells!
STELLA PORTER is one of our highly interesting and entertaining young ladies. She is directly
descended from a family of step-ladders. Born in New Zealand f?j her first friend was a
Kangaroo. Becoming attached to this animal she put him in the Lincoln Park Zoo. There
she can be found most any time, talking to her pet.
MARCUS DIMMITT RICHARDS, the boy whose name is almost a curse, was born March 5, 1886, in
Chicago. His friends took pity on him and changed his name to "Bug," He is a terrible
mandolin fiend, as those who have been to mandolin practice have seen. Of course we don't
mean to insinuate that he can play or anything of the sort, but just that he's interested in
the instrument. "Bug" is the man with the receipt book. He has handled so much or so
little money that he can now tell the difference between a counterfeit dollar and a good
quarter. He is one of the ladies' men of the class and can "fuss" and be "hissed" to
Omicron Kappa Pi.
ROBERTSON was born July 5, 1888, at Zanesville, Ohio. As this timid little girlie lives at the
University, she has to study very hard to keep up to the standard of University work. Not
that the standard is high, either. Ruth takes great interest in school affairs, though she is
not as well known as her aunt. She has shone in the Clay Club-reversely.
Phi Beta Sigma.
JOHN D. ROCKWELL has all the characteristics of his namesake and some more, with the exception
of a lot of loose change. One of his chief troubles has been in trying to play football and
dodge his parents at the same time. And so he usually makes his touchdowns with his
father on one leg and his mother on the other. "D" expects to graduate before the next
president is elected. "D Roxi' was born July 20, 1885, in St. Louis.
Omicron Kappa Pi.
Treasurer of the Senior Class.
THEODORE Gnrrrrru ROCKWELL was born in St. Louis on November 3, 1886. " T-sed" is a many-
sided young man. He is fond of basket-ball, "gym," studies, and, incidentally, Mary. He is
noted for his joking at dinner parties. His efforts in the Clay Club have been commendable
and amusing. As Sergeant-at-Arms he has had little to do, beyond opening windows, picking
up paper and throwing out the girls.
Omicron Kappa Pi.
Sergeant-at-Arms of Senior Class.
CAROLINE E. ROGERS, our rosy-checked lassie, Hrst said nothing, about seventeen years ago. She
loves and yet stands in awe of Mr. Van Tuyl, but says that Mr. MacNeish is "just as dear."
Caroline is possessed of very retiring ways, but is all right when you know her.
Alpha Pi Phi.
Phi Beta Sigma.
PAUL FERBRACHE RONEY started his career in a rather quiet way on August 19, 1885, in that
secluded but far-famed town of Bloomington, Illinois. He is a very promising bud and will
undoubtedly make a success of life, although he has not exerted himself very much during
his high-school course. He has been blessed with the nicknames "Bull," "Wa,,' and
' ' Annie. ' 1
Pi Phi Epsilon.
KENNETH E. ROOT left us during the first quarter after making a name for himself in French. He
expects to go to Dartmouth.
Tau Delta Phi.
ROYAL PULSIFER ROOT is a distinctly Eastern product, Short Hills, New Jersey, being responsible
for him. He first visited this town on November 4, 1887. His success in cooking gained
for him the nickname of QRoyalj "Baking Powder." Among other things Royal Pulsifer
has distinguished himself by his selections on the piano, which he played well and which
were greatly enjoyed. "Legs" is a wonderful orator, gaining his training in the
THOMAS AVERY ROPER. "Rats " was born on J une 22, 1889, thus gaining the title to the youngest
in the class by two days over Seymour Ashley Guthrie. He has tried to live up to his nick-
name by letting his hair go untouched since his first birthday. The shortness of his pants is
balanced by the height of his voice.
CARL JOHN RUNDQUIST exercised l1is pony on November 9, 1887, in this city. This effervescing lad
is a great patron of Madame Yale and is always on the "Qui Vive." Madamoiselle Parcot
has said that she never did admire a boy as much as little Carl. His attractions not being
much thought of by the young ladies, he naturally took to studying.
Phi Beta Sigma.
W. AMBERG RUSSELL is very prominent in all affairs where there is any money involved. Not that
he is a grafter, but just that he likes to be near anything of value. "Am" was hom on
the 5409th Washington Avenue in the year 4327 Lake.
His work on the football squad was worthy of much praise.
"Annu is very much liked by all who know him.
HALLE JOSEPHINE SCI-IAEENER, otherwise J osepha, was born
March 5, 1889, in Chicago. She is not seen much in the
halls, as she spends most of her time in the lunch-room.
Halle Josephine is a very studious young lady and noted for
her fondness for Hgyml' t?j. Strange to say, this youth-
ful maiden numbers Noah, Eve and Adam among her an-
cestors. Those mentioned are the most famous.
RENSLOW PARKER SHERER, the boy wonder of the class, was first
seen October 13, 1888-Where, we are not quite sure. His
life up to his entrance into high-school was enti1'ely unevent-
ful, but thereafter his fame steadily increased until it has
reached its zenith. In a literary way "Rens" has been a
marvel, and as a miler no one doubts his place. He has a
very nice little girl, but he is very selfish and will " shereru
with nobody. During his Senior year "Rens" has been
known by the peculiar nickname of "C. C."-to find the
derivation of this cognomen scan the statistics carefully.
'A C. C" is one of the most conscientious fellows in the class.
Omicron Kappa Pi.
President of the Clay Club in second quarter.
Assistant Editor ofthe U. H. S. Weekly.
CORRELATOR Board. .
GEORGE D. SMITH, the mandolin shark, was born in "this here
taownn about September 30, 1887. George always buys
his hats in a small country village, thinking that he will
find the correct style there. He is sometimes a tride noisy
in the halls, but that is about all the fault we can ind
gf! I 4
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ANDREW DAVIDSON MIDDLETON SMITH, much better and more economically known as
'tMid," began picking cotton at Mulberry, Tennessee, June 14.1885 Soon he came
"Nawth,' to complete his preparatory education with us. Last year he joined the Clay
Club and almost became a second Demostheues. Finally he got too good for the Club and
Here we have another blue blood oi Blue Island. About all this aristocrat loves around school is
Mr. Drew, and there is not much wasted there. On " exam" days he comes to school with
his arm in a sling. He was bitterly disappointed last June and has subsided greatly this
year. Who could this fit but Louis STAFFEL?
BEATTY STEVENS first left the floor on January 18, 1888. He has been "up in the airi' ever sinceg
his Cicero lessons bear this out. ' 'Big Buckw is not quite wise enough to pull the wool Over
the little "boy" in Greek, but he tries hard. "Bate" is very handsome and takes great
pride in displaying his knowledge in the "Gassy'i class. He holds the high-school record
in the high jump.
JOHN HENRY STORRS tied his Hrst cravat on June 28, 1885. He is quite an artist, is John, but
about the only things that he can draw are iiies and corks. He is a ladies' man and naturally
an accomplished dirt. Nearly everybody likes him, even if he does wear loud ties.
NORMAN H. STUBBS is our naval boy. He was found in the hold of a lumber barge on October 2,
1886. The ship was at anchor at the time near Manchester. Our sailor classmate ' 'knows
the ropes" about school, but is frequently 'L at sea." Norman is especially strong for ana-
lytical geometry and other soft forms of mathematics. He intends to go to Boston " Techl'
if they will ever take him. It's doubtful.
RAYMOND HENRY SULLIVAN is a Hawkeye. He is a good-looking chap, but has no use for the
opposite sex. Therein he shows his level head. Mr. Brownlee will always swear by "Sully"
when it comes to chemistry, as the "cotton king" can always concoct any old mixture. He
is one of the best natured fellows in the class.
Kappa Sigma Psi.
LEWIS E. SWETT was born in this city on October 16, 1887. He is not such a hot one as his name
would indicate. Lewis has taken practically no part in school activities, beyond coming to
the Senior Dance. He is descended from Pocahontas and her father.
ELIZABETH LOUISE TENNEY was born December 15, 1888, in Chicago. Her greatest achievement
was achieved during the last Christmas holidays, when she went to seven dances in six nights.
"Beth" is a mighty nice girl and is quite wise for a girl of her age-what about a little green
MELVILLE JOSEPH THOMAS iirst shook a rattle on April 23, 1885. You wouldn't think he was so
old to look at him, he has such a guileless, innocent expression implanted on his countenance.
He is a little near-sighted and should turn his glasses upon himself.
Phi Lambda Xi.
MERRHIL WILLIADI TILDEN is a rank chauffeur-that is, he is a chauffeur of rank. "Tilly" is one
of the brightest as well as one of the youngest members of the class. He is almost as noted
for his perpetual grin as "Hully." " Tilly" was born March 25, 1889, in Chicago. He is
also a chemist of some ability. Ask the man.
Kappa Sigma Psi.
Phi Beta Sigma.
HAROLD A. WAMPLER was born somewhere on the planet Earth-he did not state where-on
October 25, 1886. He was out last night, as usual, and has just got in, consequently we
couldn't get much Qinformationl out of him. Again, he did not feel very well on waking up
this afternoon and was far from talkative.
Tau Delta Phi.
HENRY GOU'LD WATSON began to live on August 8, 1886, in this large and prosperous. "Reggie"
is a great sport and has a "stand-in" with the girl in the lunch-room. He is very fond of
dancing, but he is always very careful that there are girls at the dances which he attends.
He is popular with his classmates and teachers.
DOROTHY WEBBE, popularly called "Dot," was born here on February 8, 1888. CQuite a lot of
ates.l She has innumerable accomplishments-among them, making fudges, and wearing a
. different dress to school every day. We wonder whether sheill end up as a cook or a dress-
makerts model. "Dot" is also an artist of some ability.
The hair of EDITH SARAH WELLS has been getting darker and she herself proportionately more
attractive ever since she delighted Chicago by her appearance on April 22, 1885. Since that
time she has been trying to get through high school. Cheer up, Edithg third time never
fails! She is very much rushed by the college fellows, but has been doing Poorly of late.
FRED ZACHARIAS wore a bib on June 16, 1886, for the first time in that town of towns, Blue
Island. If you should ask him if he could pitch a baseball he would say that he was a
wonder at it, and to any other question he would probably give the same answer. Keep it
up, "Zach", there's nothing like self-confidence.
EUGENE C. ZEISS smoked up with "Dete Pailey" for the first time on August 29, 1886. Since
then he has been a regular chimney. He entered school during the second quarter and was
"fired" before he had been here two weeks. That's pretty good for a Morgan Park
fellow. Any one who ever saw him knows why he is called "Fat."
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THESE statistics are Voted upon every year by the Senior Class at a meeting
called especially for the purpose. This meeting is one of the most enjoyed
and is the most amusing held by the class duringfthe year.
Oftentimes a person is credited with being something exactly opposite to his
real character. Therefore, if in the ensuing pages you lind anything
not exactly please you, Hatter yourself that you are just the opposite.
C lan Grind
M oft Popular
Maxi Srienlyfr Flirt
J ESSIE HILL
Hardefl 10 Rattle
FOLLANSBEE U5 Cunanimousj
M oft Ufefzzl
W ire Puller
HGERT' ' GREENBAUM
Greatefz' F zufer
.Bif61',f,, Belt Friend
WILSON, THAT,S ALL
J. M. SMITH
FLETCHER C 'Pj
77z1'11kJ fJe'f tfzf but drfffed
M051 Quiet Girl
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I t A ' ' ns , M 1
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Married First. .
Judge . .
Actor . .
Janitor . .
Soldier . .
Desperado . .
Old Maid .
Millionaire . .
Arctic Explorer .' .
Courtier . . . .
Jail Bird .....
"DoWie"II,. . .
Salvation Army Girl . .
Deep Sea Diver . .
New Woman , .
Perfect Lady . .
Fire Marshal . .
WHOLE ROCEWELL TRIBE
Milliner . .
Dressmaker . . .
School Ma7am .
Cowboy . . .
Hod Carrier . .
Banana Man . . .
Hairdresser . . .
"CARRIE NATIONH II . .
Y. M. C. A. Boy .
Preacher .... K
Organ Grinder .
Trained Nurse .
"Hot Dogw Man .
A. D. T. Messenger
"Hired Goil" . .
W. C. T. U. Woman
"Rags, Old Iron"
Auto Fiend ....
Rowdy Element .
T. ROOIIWELL A
G. D. SMITH
. ELIZABETH TENNEY
MASON 85 RONEY
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Q Q ii ii
i elei i e e Periodicals The Correlator, Vol ll
The University High School Weekly
The Football Schedule
H5551 Tm1oHsaHaD L
w My Q
0 NOVEVBER 2.3 IHJ4 0 PRICE IO CENTS 0
THE " Weekly" started out this year in a rather handicapped condition. Having
just managed to pull through the previous year, it was in a bad financial
position to take up another year even less promising than the one just completed.
But, by the earnest efforts of those connected With the financial department, the
affairs were so placed that since that time the paper has been running on a sound
financial basis. On the other hand, the editorial department had a good start,
under the management of competent editors, and the success of the editorial staff
is Well shown by the greatly improved articles which the " Weeklyf' now publishes.
The Managing Editor for the entire year, Mr. MacCracken, has done excep-
tionally good Work and has demonstrated great executive ability in his management
of the difficult matters Which have come up in regard to the "Weekly," It is a
difficult and responsible position which he holds, and one in which a clear head and
a keen mind are needed. "Billy" has indeed shown both in filling this important
position, and We may attribute this to his Hlongheadednessf' or perhaps his "long-
leggednessf' At any rate, "Mac" has used his "gift of grab" to good effect.
On the editorial staff for the first quarter, Mr. Henry as Editor did much to
give the paper a good start. He had a difficult problem before him when he under-
took the editing of the paper, and he did Well, especially when We consider the
obstacles which he had to overcome. "Pat" Henry took after his namesake
indirectly. Although he did not deliver thrilling orations, yet he did Write articles
that thrilled one through and through-by their grammatical errors. Mr. Bliss
should be commended for his Work as Assistant Editor. He had more time for the
Work than had Mr. Henry and Was able to take much of the Work from the Editoris
hands. The others on the Editorial Staff at this time Were Mr. Johnston and Mr.
Sherer. Mr. Johnston "done noblei' as the Athletic Editor, putting into his
articles that force and fire which make athletic articles interesting. Mr. Sherer, the
News Editor, upheld his part by interesting and "neWsy" articles about the life of
the school. The denciency of this staff-the lack of reporters-Was remedied the
The financial department was composed of an equally effective staff. Mr.
Osborn, the Business Manager, and Mr. Hanson, the Advertising Manager, did
much for the financial betterment of the paper, and it was mainly through their
efforts that the paper has become financially what it is. Mr. Osborn instituted a
new system of subscriptions Which has proven very valuable. Mr. Hanson secured
many advertisements which helped the paper materially, but Joe couldn't "fuss"
and get "ads" too, so he decided to resign in favor of the girls. He is to be com-
mended for this heroic spirit.
THE WEEKLY BOARD
, In the second quarter a change was made in the editorial department. Mr.
Henry, finding he did not have enough time to "fuss,,' resigned in favor of Mr.
Bliss. Mr. Sherer was now made Assistant Editor. Now the "COL" got in his
best work and under his guidance the "Weekly" has progressed steadily. Mr. Bliss
had gained much experience as an Assistant Editor and used his knowledge to
great effect when he took up the editorship. Then, as the resignation of Mr. Henry
and the subsequent promotion of Mr. Sherer had left a vacancy, a system of
reporters was instituted. Soon after the starting of this new policy, Mr. Robbins
and Mr. Tompkins were put into the positions of News and Local Editors, respect-
ively. Also, Mr. Owen and Mr. Urion were given the positions of reporters.
There was also a change in the financial department. "Babe" Osborn had
come to the point where he needed an assistant, so he was given Mr. Beck. Then,
too, Mr. Altman, having been ferreted out by "Babe" as an easy wire for pulling,
was put in as Advertising Manager.
As a whole, the year thus far has been an exceptionally good one. Under the
conditions which existed at the beginning of the year, it was hardly to be expected
that the "Weekly" would prove successful, but, instead, everything has turned out
well. The old man took up the work with renewed vigor and the "Freshies" proved
very valuable. Altogether it has been a year which should reflect great credit on
all who helped make the "Weekly', what it has come to be.
41. in X f if
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The Football Schedule
THE Football Schedule, which was gotten out during the first week of the first
quarter, was a new and radical departure in the literary line. Almost entirely
through the efforts of Mr. Hultquist, the man with the perpetual smile, was this
book published. During the summer months he worked hard, getting together
the material for this book. lt contained many jokes CPD and much information
concerning the school, the debating clubs and the athletics. The schedule was
published primarily for giving the dates of all the football games of the season of
THE BUSINESS MANAGER
1905-whence the name "Football Schedule." "Hully" studied up a bunch of
joke books and dug out a few antique chestnuts, so old that the Freshmen thought
they were new. Every once in a while you could see some maxim or adage, such
as "Silence is golden." With all its faults, the book had a lot of "ads," and, as
these were all profit-makers for our friend, he cared but little. All the money
received through the sale of this remarkable volume went to athletics.
"I-lully" certainly merits much praise for his efforts in getting out this book,
and in behalf of athletics. There are few students here who have done as much
for their school as our classmate "Hully." All honor to him.
The University High School Ghost
THIS saucy little sheet has been published twice since the founding of the
school. The first time was at the period in school history when there promised
to be a rival paper to the "Weekly," The name of this outlaw publication Was to
be "The University High School Spirit." Some Wags on the "Weekly', staff
evolved the praiseworthy idea of making a burlesque out of it. As a result, the
"Ghost" was published. "lt put a stop to the 'Spirit."'
The second eventful time Was just before the Morgan Park-University High
championship football game. On the sheet all the school yells and songs Were
printed. "It increased the 'Spirit.",
The management of the "Ghost" is in the hands of the "Weekly" Any time
any one Wants the "Ghost" to come out, let him bring about a crisis in the life of
What might be mentioned as another great advantage of the "Ghost" over
all other high-school publications is the price-two cents.
NINE RAHS for the "Ghost"!
7,45 if A
All 'Jr fhlhxs . If
r-ENXWT0 , LZ if
I X- 1.Js51I,Q.Q""M
Board of Control I
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W. R. WVICKES, Chairman
W. R. DAVIS, Treasurer
J. M. CROWE, Secretary
H. H. BELEIELD 1
W. B. OWEN
DR. J. E. RAYCROFT A
DE. A. M. FREW
DR. ALICE F. PITKIN
C. J. KEOH J
C. J. LYNDE
A. C. HULTQUIST
F. H. COLLINS
H. R. JOHNSTON
W. S. CRANE
M. M. FOLLANSBEE, '05
G. JANISCH, 706
F. BARNET, '07
K. NIARTIN, '08
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GUR football team this season turned out to be very successful. It won two,
tied one and lost one of its four league games. Taking into consideration
the late date on which school opened, the light weight and inexperience of the men,
the inability to secure a good field for practice and the fact that a number of the
best men were injured during the season, the success of the team was wonderful.
About a week before school opened, Captain D. Rockwell had out a small
squad of candidates, getting them in trim before the season commenced. Owing
to parental objections "D" was not allowed to play, but he deserves credit for
taking hold as he did. Emory Rockwell, an old South Side Academy player, was
secured as coach and he soon had between forty and fifty fellows trying for the
team. Because of this large number, no one was sure of his position and each
had to do his best all the time. The practice ground in Jackson Park was filled
every evening with an enthusiastic crowd of U. H. S. people watching the progress
of the team and encouraging the coach and the players.
' The first contest of the season was a practice game, played at Joliet with the
Joliet High School, in which our team was defeated by a score of twenty-four to
nothing. However, the team did not lose any sleep because of its failure to win,
since it had had but one
next game, which was
played at Harvey, was
another practice affair,
and again we were de-
feated, this time by the
close score of six to
nothing. Harvey acted
in a very unsportsman-
like manner in the mat-
ter, allowing their coach
to object to almost every
decision in the first half
and to act as umpire in
the second half. Our
team showed a great
improvement over its
playing in the Joliet
game and we were very
well satisfied with the
week of coaching and was not very well organized. The
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THE FOOTBALL SQUAD
progress of the men. Durand acted as captain in this game. The next match
was our first league game. We defeated Armour Academy by four to nothing.
In this game the remarkable tenacity which characterized the playing of our men
during the rest of the year was what won for us. Lake Forest was the next eleven
which was compelled to change its views. Our opponents had a well-drilled, heavy
team which expected to give us the worst beating we had ever received 5 there-
fore the score of nothing to nothing was enough to gladden the heart of every
loyal University High student. Our next victim was Northwestern Academy.
Nellegar, who had been elected captain prior to the Lake Forest game, was un-
able, because of injuries, to take part in the satisfying revenge which our team took
on the North Side visitors for their treatment of us last year. Miller acted as
captain pro tem. Northwestern went home with the score of eleven to nothing to
take away their appetites. Our last game was with Morgan Park, and, although
they did beat us by a score which was rather large, it must be remembered that
the Academy had the best team of its history, one of college caliber, while our
team was greatly handicapped just before the game by having three of its best
men hurt and unable to play.
A It might perhaps at this point be fitting to speak of the manager, Mr. Hult-
quist. He deserves the greatest credit for the work he has done, not only for the
football team, but for athletics in general. "Hully'S" efforts in behalf of the foot-
ball and athletic interests in the school have been tireless. He has put a lot of
time into several enterprises, notably the Football Schedule, which was started just
for the purpose of raising funds for athletics. As manager of the football team,
and in any enterprise he has been interested in, "Hully" has done work second to
none, and in more than one case has pulled the school out of a tight place.
A great deal of praise is due the student body as a whole for the support
which it gave the team. All the games were very well attended, not excepting
the out-of-town contests, and the cheering was such as would be an incentive to
any team. Arm-bands and banners were much in evidence at most of the games
and helped to show further the loyalty of the students and their appreciation of a
The following men won emblems:
SIDNEY ANDERSON, R.H.B. HOWARD S. JOHNSON, RLT.
WHJLIAM E. BLACK, Q.B. J. R. MOKNIGHT, C.
LOWELL R. BURCH, F.B. STANLEY MILLER, L.T.
CHARLES CALDWELL, R.E. JOHN NELLEGAR, F.B.
JOHN F. GILLESPIE, L.E. AMBERG RUSSELL, R.G.
HERBERT HOUGH, L.H.B. BEATTY STEVENS, L.G.
A. C. HULTQUIST, Manager
WE were represented by a very good track team this year. Enthusiasm ran
high from the first, this being shown when forty-two fellows responded to
the call for men. Twenty-four of these candidates came out for the relay team.
They were given a chance to show their ability in Bartlett "gym" on January 12.
Each one ran two laps against time. The distance, two hundred and eighty yards,
was too great for most of them so early in the season, as they had done little or no
training. However, the best men were easily picked out of the ten who made good
Then came the inter-class meet. This was an innovation, being an old Manual
affair. This meet was both interesting and profitable: interesting because so many
were entered in it, and profitable because it served as a try-out for the candidates
for the track team. The result was: I
Seniors . . , ...... . . . 53
Juniors . . . .17
Sophomores . . .ll
Freshmen .............,.......... 0
In the invitation meet given by the First Regiment in its Armory on January
26, our relay team followed the time-honored custom of carrying off the banner
offered for the best "prep" school relay team. Thus another large and beautiful
banner was added to the steadily increasing stock of the University High School.
The fellows who made up the team were Burton, Joseph, Tilden, Freeman, D.
Rockwell and Hanson.
Our chances in the indoor meet of the Cook County League were spoiled by
the yellow cards which were so plentiful just before the second preliminary in which
we were entered. Then there was our usual hard luck, which seems ever to pursue
our teams. "Sammy" Lingle lost his shoe in the quarter-mile, and was not able
to get better than third place. Beatty Stevens showed his jumping to be first-
class when he tied for first place with Richards of Calumet. Hough took third in
In the semi-final meet every one of our entries took second place. No one
doubts but that Joseph would have won the mile if he had known when the last lap
began, but the officials did not fire the gun. He did not sprint and got second.
"Sammy" got second in the quarter. Cur relay took second place in a race which
beat record time by over two seconds. Hough tied for second in the pole-vault.
In the final meet, Beatty Stevens again tied with 1Richards, setting a new
high-school record of five feet eight and three quarter inches.
THE TRACK TEAM
The outdoor season promises better results. In the various interseholastics we
will be represented by four or five first-class men who will undoubtedly win honors
for the school.
During last year's outdoor season, Lingle did great work. He won the quarter
in the Northwestern Intersoholastio, was third in the State Meet and Stagg's Meet,
and proved a tower of strength to the relay team. Warren and Gordon also did
well, Our mile relay team got second in the Western Championship.
The following men won points for us: Lingle Ceaptjg Joseph, Stevens, Houghg
F. H. Collins Cmanagerl.
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SINCE Volume I was published before the baseball team had accomplished any-
thing, and this book goes to press before this year's team goes out for practice,
we will say a little about the 1904 team and let next year's CORRELATOR give a
history of the 1905 ball-tossers. -
Our team played and won its first game on April 27. Armour Academy was
defeated by the narrow margin of one point, the score being fourteen to thirteen.
The way our boys played was very encouraging to Dr. Frew, our coach. Time and
again during practice did they beat the Jackson Park "Loafers," and, the bums
knew a few things about ball.
Elmhurst College beat us ten to three on April 30, and, although Elmhurst is
a college, and we are a "prep" school, Our opponents felt very much elated Over our
defeat at their hands. Lake Forest played us on May 4 and found that we could
play the game. We trounced them to the tune Of eleven to four.
Northwestern, the league champions, defeated us on May ll, by a score of
eleven to one. Cn May 26 we again "licked" Armour, and this time had plenty Of
room to spare. The Score was ten to three. Morgan Park beat us On June 4, by
Seven runs, the score being sixteen to nine. This defeat put us in third place in the
As this was the first baseball team in the history of the school, we deserve
commendation for the excellent work of the men. Porter Smith, '04, made a good
manager and pitcher. Jones, Wagner, Barnet and Higgins also proved to be re-
liable players. The stick-work was but light.
Those who won emblems follow:
FLOYD BARNET THOMAS HIGGINS
GEORGE BLISS WELLINGTON JONES
WALTER S. CRANE H. C. SHIRLING
PAUL DODGE PORTER SMITH
PRESCOTT DUDLEY FRITZ WAGNER
OUR basket-ball team this year was not very successful, inasmuch as it won only
two of the eight games played, but much credit is due to the players for their
good work. The school had never been represented before by a basket-ball team
and consequently there were no experienced men to form the nucleus of the team.
The team was very unfortunate in getting into a league not one member of which
CU. H. S. excepted? could furnish a suitable "gym,"
The first game was played with Hyde Park and we lost, through inexperience,
by a score of twenty-six to twenty-three. The next was a league game with Har-
vey. We won this contest, the final score being twenty-five to twenty. As Harvey
won first place in the Southern section of the league, it can be readily seen that our
team would have carried off the honors if our ten best men had not fallen below in
their studies before the next game. After this game we went to the "gyms" of
all the other teams-Calumet, Harvey and South Chicago. It was then that we
came to realize and appreciate our own "gym," Calumet had a gymnasium with
two gas jets, one over each basket, to light it. There were other very crude
arrangements which were a great handicap to our men. Harvey had a peek-a-boo
"gym," The baskets were around corners and about two feet from the ceiling.
South Chicago had a bunch of railroad irons stuck up in their "gym" to hold up
the roof. The gymnasium was a school room with the desks removed. As our
fellows were not accustomed to playing under difficulties, such as trees, iron sup-
ports and pitfalls, we lost the games we played in the other "gyms," The scores
however were close and the games well contested. When Calument came to our
grounds several more of our best men received yellow cards and were down for the
rest of the season. As a consequence, we were playing a third team when we met
all the teams in our " gym."
The fellows practiced hard, even though below, and great credit is due them
for the hard fights they put up under adverse conditions. Next year basket-ball
will probably be on a much better footing in our school.
Those who have played in most of the games are as follows: Cook Ccaptj,
Helmer, Chatain, Freeman, Henry, Collins, T. Rockwell and Thompson, Mattson
and Roberts were the utility men, manager, H. R. Johnston.
U. H. S.. . . . . . 23 Hyde Park . . . . . 26
U. H. S.. . . . . 25 Harvey . . . . . 20
U. H. S.. . . . 21 Calumet . . . . . 33
U. H. S.. . . . 25 SouthChicago . . 40
U. H. S.. . ... 23 Harvey .... .. 25
U. H. S.. . . ... 16 Calumet . . . .. .. 26
U. H. S. .... . . . 18 South Chicago .... . . 33
U.H.S, ..... . . . 29 Chicago Heights. . . , .
Total. . . . .180 Total. . . . . 321
THE BASKET-BALI. TEAM
LAST year, we held a very successful tennis tournament. There were many
entries, exciting games and line prizes. The team was composed of those
four fellows who got into the semi-finals. It was so late in the season that there
was not time enough for many team matches, but Hattstaedt, Ransom, Byford and
Sullivan went out to Morgan Park and played the Academy team to a tie, winning
two of the single and one of the double matches.
This year Hattstaedt and Sullivan are in school, Ransom and Byford being at
the "U," There are many other players of ability who fill the places left vacant
by the graduation of the two last named. The team will be as good as or better
than the 1904 aggregation.
This year's tournament will probably be started about the middle of May.
Results oi last year's tournament:
B. Sullivan l Suu-
J. J. wiuiamson 5 Wan Sullivan W
Clarence Humphrey l , 4
Renslow Sherer 5' Humphley E Sullivan N
S. W. Iridell Gordon I
Leslie Gordon Kuh J
SD. fffross Kuh
Md CT P Sullivan l
. o e ,
Winston Henry Hemy Byiord W
Heath Byford I
H. R. James ? Byford J
Frank Powell Rutan I
Rutan L J
G. Law Law W
J. B..Ransom Ransom
R. Rllss. Ransom W
Bszaarssk. Mom ,
J. R. Adams
F1-ed Dewey Adams Poor J ' ,
F. Ebeling Pool,
H'P001' l Hattstaedt
H. Johnston Johnston
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glvatigiit Hattstaedt I ,
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W. MacCracken Jones I
Wellington Jones Jones J
M. Karpen Kar en
w. s. Crane P
HIS year we have- great prospects in golf, the grand old Scottish pastime.
Among the students in the school are three club champions-George Cling-
man, who holds forth at Homewood, Loren Hebberd, who plays at Windsor Park,
and who was a member of Hyde Park's team last year, and Chattell, the captain
and manager of the team, who is a very steady and reliable player. Orby Hunter
and Howard Johnson are also players of merit. We must have revenge on Hyde
Park this year for the two defeats which they administered to us last year. Will
James was our mainstay last year. The try-out for the team was held at the first
of the spring quarter.
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THE last oi the Winter quarter a call for swimmers Was issued. A About .thirty
fellows responded, and the outlook for a championship swimming team is
very bright. Many of the candidates have had a great deal of experience at the
C. A. A. Wampler, in the time trials, equaled World's record time in the forty-
yard dash. Nellegar, Stevens, Bellen and Durand are promising men. As yet
nothing has been done in the Way of organizing, except that Mr. Knudson has been
secured as coach.
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SIDNEY ANDERSON . .
FLOYD BARNET . . .
WILLIADI E. BLACK . .
LOWELL R. BURCH . .
CHARLES F. CALDWELL
WILLIAM CALHOUN .
WALTER S. CRANE . .
PAUL C. DODGE . . .
PRESCOTT DUDLEY .
ARTHUR E. DYER . .
EDWARD ERVIN . .
JOHN F. GILLESPIE .......
LESLIE STEWART GORDON . Football, Track
LOREN HAMACHER . .
THOMAS J. HIGGINS . .
HERBERT HOUGH .... . .
AXEL CONRAID HULTOUIST
HOWARD S. JOHNSON .
WELLINGTON D. JONES . . Football,
ARTHUR W. JOSEPH .......
CHARLES G. JULIUS . .
SAMUEL E. LINGLE .
WALTER MCKILLIP .
J. R. MCKNIGHT . . . .
GEORGE MCROY . .
STANLEY G. MILLER . . .
JOHN NELLEGAR, JR. . .
NEWTON PERRY . .
JOHN D. ROCKWELL .
W. AMBERG RUSSELL
H. SHIRLING . . . .
HUBERT SILBERMAN .
PORTER M. SMITH . . . .
BEATTY STEVENS .
JOSEPH W. TAYLOR .
RAYMOND THORNE .
B. CARR TOMPKINS .
FRITZ WAGNER . .
DAVID M. WARREN .
. . Track
. . Track
. . Football
. . . Football
. . . Football
. . . Football
. . . . Track
. . . Football
. . Baseball
. . . Football
. . . Baseball
. . . Football
. . . . Track
. . . Baseball
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AS there is now an athletic association for the girls in the University High
School, it is to be hoped that in the future all difficulties, financial and
otherwise, will be smoothed over and the girls will not have to struggle against
those difficulties under which they played last season.
Owing to our difficulty in procuring a coach, Dr. Frew kindly Elled the posi-
tion. Through his unceasing efforts, the team was placed on the road to over-
whelming defeat C?D. Soon Dr. Pitkin procured an instructor in the gentle and
ladylike game of basket-ball who was a member of the Chicago basket-ball team.
He proved to be an "awfully good" coach. '
The first game was played with Oak Park in our " gym." The girls did
creditable work, considering the fact that they had played under non-interference
rules for but two weeks. Soon after Christmas the Freshmen and Sophs played
an inter-class gameg the latter winning by a small score. About a week later the
Seniors played a team supposedly Juniors and met defeat at the hands of their
opponents. The last Friday of the winter quarter, the team played a game with
the Austin High School. The improvement in the playing of the girls was very
encouraging, although they were defeated. Next year the girls' team will
undoubtedly have a more successful season. The members of the team follow:
Margaret Bell Ccaptainj, Helen Foster, Edith Greeley, Helen Andrews and Inez
Klumphg Kerwin Ccoachj. Elizabeth Tenney, "Gert" Greenbaum and Helen
Glaser also were interested in the game. Manager, Gertrude Greenbaum.
'iMARGE,71ccSlgH3.l!,, How's the sprain?
6:KLUMPSY7,-CCWGH, that almost went in."
ANDREWS-Now, Miss A., the long throw!
HELEN-ggMY ball again."
"GEM GREEN"-That movement is pretty, but useless!
GLASER-glHOW many baskets did I make today?"
Foss-How to be tall!
GREELEY-Foul, Miss Greeley, foul again!
PHISTER-Wake up, Phister!
TENNEY-"Give me a chance to throw."
THE girls of the school tried to organize a hockeyteam during the spring quar-
ter. Grace Norton and others were the leaders in the movement. Nothing
much materialized, but this year it is to be hoped that more will result. The field
is just West of the Manual building.
LAST year the girls had a tennis tournament. The entries Were numerous and
enthusiasm ran high. The matches Were played at the same time as the
boys'. After much excitement and close playing the tournament narrowed down to
the finals. Margaret Bell, our star, all around athlete, Won the championship. As
she is back again this year the aspirant for championship honors must defeat her,
and this is a task which Would discourage the bravest.
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THE modern gymnasium is one of the most beneficent agencies during the pre-
paratory school period and should be made use of by every student.
What is the general aim of the gymnasium? Is it purely a manufactory for
muscles, brawn or "stunts," or do its functions extend into the moral, hygienic
and educational aspect of the student's life? No one, it seems to me, who has
taken the least interest in or made inquiry into the work can question for a moment
but that muscle and "stunts" are merely incidental to the daily gymnasium work.
The hygienic, moral and educational sides of the question are the ones that interest
"Gym work" or muscular exercise may be divided into three parts, viz.,
developmental, remedial and curative. Developmental would include the develop-
ment of the body, symmetry Conly as far as working equally with both sides of the
body would allowl and the proper carriage of the body. Remedial would deal
with certain pathological conditions the discussion of which has no part here.
Curative would include medical gymnastics.
The development of the body is only an end to the means by which the func-
tions of the different parts may be so trained and developed that they will react
the concepts of the brain quicker and better than the undeveloped body. As the
functions develop, so must the structure grow to meet these new demands of strains
and leverages, and we find that the tendons and muscles grow, and the bones
become denser, thus showing nature's unfailing physiological laws.
Absolute symmetry should never enter into physical training. Here the tape
line plays the principal part, while common sense, regulated and supervised work
are relegated to minor roles.
The dream of many a youth is that his upper arms, neck and calves may
become the same size, and, if by chance they do, he will expend countless hours in
trying to keep them so, with a resulting detriment to the rest of his body. The
only use that the word symmetry should have in the gymnasium is symmetry of
action. Both sides should have the same amount of work, and the tape line should
never be seen outside the medical examiner's oflice. Regulated work, with a striv-
ing for self-culture, has its distinct moral effect.
The proper carriage of the body is, in my opinion, one of the most important
things we have to deal with. By it the moral attitude of the boy is judged, his
physical health depends upon it, and by it his success in the world is greatly
increased. The involuted posture brings with it a depressive state of mind, while
the erect carriage brings with it a buoyancy and courageousness much to be desired.
Business men, when asked to make a choice, will invariably choose the boy who
has an erect, self-respecting carriage, and who meets his gaze with one equally as
critical as his own. It behooves every boy to remember his first Hgymi' command
of-"head up, chin in, chest out."
Dress plays a large part in the carriage of the body. When a boy is dressed
slovenly his thoughts are apt to be sloven, and his actions and carriage even more
so. It is interesting to judge the work of the different boys in the gymnasium by
the way they dress. The carefully dressed boy, while perhaps physically inferior
to his more carelessly dressed neighbor, will show in his work that careful thought
and execution of detail which invariably make him the superior. The careless boy,
who is usually of the care-free type, will do his work with a dash, but with the
utmost disregard for start or inish, thus losing the moral and educational effects
of the lessons.
Why do we teach physical training? ls it for the development of the body,
or a craving after symmetry, or the proper carriage of the body? Primarily, it is
not. Ultimately, it is. It is primarily, it seems to me, for the prevention of dis-
ease. Disease may be Warded off by certain medical precautionary methods, and
with a care to hygienic conditions, but these all go for naught if the bodily resist-
ance is allowed to fall below the danger line. There is a battle being waged at all
times within our body between the disease germs and certain cells whose duties
are to protect us. The greater the advantage the cells may have over the disease
germs, just so much stronger is our power of resistance. It should be our aim
at all times to raise our bodily vigor to the highest standard, so that we may offer
the maximum resistance to our common enemy.
Curative or medical gymnastics consist of influencing movements to correct
A brief resume of the physical examination will give an idea how we detect
physical deviations from the normal standard.
A few of the principal measurements taken are: the weight, height Cstanding
and sittingl, the girth of the chest and ninth rib Cexflated, inflated and normalj,
also the girth of the arms and legs, the capacity of the lungs and strength of grip.
The medical examination includes an examination of the ears, nose, eyes,
throat, heart, spine and abdomen. Attention is given to the general posture of the
body. Any subnormality is noted and the probable cause looked for carefully,
whether it be environment, too rapid growth, overstudy, or hereditary tendencies.
The card of each student is carefully gone over, and if special attention is
needed Word is sent to the parents, recommending the case to the family physician.
Of the first sixty measured, twenty-six required no corrective gymnastics.
Nineteen had home work recommended to them, with special attention to the car-
riage. Four were recommended to their family physician. Five were found deli-
cient in hearing, and six were ordered into the corrective class.
As seen by the above, the greater part of those Whom We measure need no
corrective work other than the regular class Work, some are advised as to home
Work and the carriage of the body on the street and elsewhere, While the rest are
assigned to the corrective class.
The Work in the corrective class, which comes at 8:30 in the morning, is
Wholly for the individual. A special course of exercise is prescribed for each stu-
dent vvhich is best litted to correct existing Weaknesses. These courses vary for
the boy with the flat chest, the lovv shoulder, poor carriage, or with the lack of
Sense-perception, While in the sphere of the psychologist, is more readily
quickened in the gymnasium than in any other department,ior, as Stanley Hall
says, "the study oi the mind can best be approached through that of the bodyf'
The field which physical training opens up for psychological study has been too
long neglected. DR. FREW.
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tlrs REQUIREMUNTS AND PLAZURES7
By One Wlzo Know:
NOW oi am no longer connected with the Jim. The loife there wuz to stren-
yous for me. But oi used to be and oi nose all about it. So listen to me and
oi'll tell ye something about it.
oi kum to me worruk in the Jim ivry mornin at eight thurrty. first oi fixe
things up fur the day, draggin round the apparatus, loike the mats and bucks and
horuses. That last ez a funny name, callin them lather things with fore irun legs
horuses. Not in the laste at all do they razemble thoz nobull bastes of burden, our
domestic frind the horus. And the names of the parts av the horus that they giv!
there' the neck, how abserd that is fur to cawl that thing on 1 end the neck, whin
there's no hed, and furthermore, when there's nothing graceful about it loike the
rale horuses neck. Phat gets me is the way they cawl the other ind the croop, as
if the horus was sick loike a baby. And there's those things you take hold av,
wliin you go over. I mane the pummuls, oi can't see the raisin fur cawlin thim
that, onles its becuz they pummul the bys whin they jump over thim and fall on thim.
Altogether oi think that the horus in the Jim is a pretty bad thing, oi wood lotz
rather hev a rale live horus that could pull me or carry me. And that remoinds
me, the other day oi hurrud to bys in the Jim talkin about a koind of horus that oi
niver hurrud av before. its sumthin that pulls or carrys thim thru their lissons-oi
rather think oi wood loike one if oi wint to skule.
And there's the lathers. oiniver seen the yoos of thim things in the Jim. doc-
ther froo and misther crow make the lads go up thim by their hands and not at all
by their feet. oi have often asked the docther phat the bys wood do in a fire and
had to go down lathers from a tinth story ownly by yoozing their hands.
And vvanse oi waz watchin the bys climbin the rope and oi hears docther froo
sayin to them, whin you want to clime, hold on tite with yure feet and thin let
loose with yure hands and grab up higher on the rope. Well, wan day oi thought
to myself that oi wood thry that skeem, so oi grabs holed with me feet and thin oi
lets go with me hands, but rite there oi forgets phat cums nixt and fur sum raisin
oi fell on me hed. O, but its meny the time that oi have fell on me hed. Wanse
oi thried to hang on the harizontle bar with me big toe. It is the bys thats gets
me into those troubles and tells me to thry the stunts as they cawl thim.
We hev a lot of apparatus in the Jim. There's thur checkerbored hangin at
the ind neer the dore. The bys tolled me that it was a masheen for torturin peeple,
so oi niver go neer it, and there's the high-kickin thing, oi hev spint hours a day
thrying to kick three feet high, but all oi kin do is to kick the bys out of the Jim
whin there bad or nautty. Wanse oi hurrud a crowd hollerin nautty foive, nautty
foive, oi didn't know phat they ment.
An its funny names they giv to sum of the things. Loike the midisin bawl,
why they oawl it a midisin bawl is beyants the loiks av me unless its becuz they
need midisin after there hit by it.
phat oi loikes to see is the drills the docther and mister crow teech the bys
and gurruls, oi feels all the potree in me naohur risin to the surfis and bubblin over
whin oi heres the pianer playin marshal toons and the tramp av the feet.
There's wan by in the top row av lockers whose growth wint to his mouth
instid av his body. That's a bad moral to follow.
And thin oi hav truble inforsiug the segregashun rool as miss pitkin sez. the
bys are always thryin to peep thru between the dores and see the gurruls doin Jim
worruk. oi hev to spind haf me toime drivin the bys from the opnings between the
dores. The bys favrit is a gurrul with a magenta waste and lite green blumers.
it wuz sorry oi wuz to leave the Jim whiu oi did, but it seemed nesesery to
the powers that be or buzz. Now oi worruk in the Lemons Blame Haul. oi worrulr
under jack. he's a grate man even if he has his eyes closed.
i Yure rlspecthful servant,
4 ' '
U. H. S. rah-rah!
U. H. S. rah-rah!
H Varsity " High School!
4'Varsity" High School!
Go get a go-cart
Go get a hack,
Go Way back!
Rah-rah-rah-rah-"U" high, "U" high!
Rah-rah-rah-rah-HU" high, "U" high!
Rah-rah-rah-rah-"U" high, HU" high!
Rutabaga, Sauerkraut, Edelweiss Beer,
"Varsity" High School, We're all here!
Chickee, chicka, chicka, Ka, Ka, Te He! Te Ha! Te Ha! Ha! Ha!
Chickee, chicko, chicko, Ko, Ko, , The Team! The Team! U Rah! Rah!
Chickee, chicki, chicki, Ki, Ki, The Team! The Team! This side cry
URah-rah! HVarsity" High! U! Rah! Rah! "Varsity,' High!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Siss ss, Boom ! Bah!
U High, Rah! Rah!
Boys' Athletic Association
ON April Hfth was organized the Boys, Athletic Association of the University
High School. On the preceding Monday, our ever energetic and industrious
"Hully', got up in mass meeting and outlined the plan for this organization, and
Dean Owen .made a speech in which he stated that the plan was heartily approved
by the faculty and the deans. Furthermore, the school agreed to pay for the
services of all the coaches. Everything pertaining to athletics, with the exception
of the enforcement of the eligibility rules, was handed over to the Athletic Associa-
tion. As there was not sufficient time to read the constitution it was decided to
hold the first meeting the following Wednesday, adopt a constitution and elect
Therefore on the fifth of April about two hundred students congregated in the
assembly hall in the Manual building and adopted the constitution drawn up by the
committee appointed by the Students' Council. The girls objected to being enrolled
in the same organization as the boys, and so, on motion, were allowed to leave the
room and form an association of their own. This was a wise step, as the girls will
have command of the money which they themselves collect and a great deal of
dissatisfaction and grumbling will thereby be done away with. After the young
ladies had so kindly withdrawn, officers were elected who are to act until the end of
the school year. Mr. Hultquist was elected president-the first president of an
association which will revolutionize athletics in our school. Mr. MacCracken got
the vice-president's job, which he is perfectly able to fill, and Mr. Henry was elected
secretary. Mr. Johnson can be seen almost any time collecting money. After this
business had been transacted the meeting was adjourned.
It is impossible to estimate the benefit which will result from this association.
The dues of fifty cents a quarter from each student will amply provide for the
proper fitting out and maintenance of our teams, When the year's work is over,
the athletes will be suitably rewarded. With the knowledge that they will be
appreciated, our athletes will strive harder to gain those honors which are so
coveted by every school.
May our Athletic Association live and prosper!
The Girls' Athletic Association
AFTER being so unkindly UD dismissed from the general meeting, the girls
decided to have a meeting on the Thursday following. At this meeting
oficers were to be elected and a constitution adopted. ln laziness or lack of ability
C probably bothl the girls sought Winston Henry and copied the boys' constitution
almost word for word. Then When the meeting was called they adopted it and
elected Margaret Bell, the star athlete, presidentg "Gert" Greenbaum got vice-
president, Katharine Johnston won the title of "supreme scrawlerf' and Elizabeth
Tenney made a grab for the coin. Among other original ideas which were passed
upon at this assembly of our fair ones, was that of holding one meeting a quarter
in common with the boys-or in with the common boys-it doesn't make much
difference which. And also to have the two presidents alternate in presiding over
the grand meeting. On this being referred to the boys, it was approved. Up to
date, this is nearly all the work that has been done, beyond the fact that the treas-
urer has grafted about thirty-two cents.
It has been reported that the girls are going to have a sergeant-at-arms, who
is to keep the boys in order when "Marie" Bell presides! We recommend the
Swoboda system or the "Pitkin" method.
We hear that the association is going to buy a typewriter for the secretary.
Good! That's progressive. 1 V X
Well, we're all waiting for you, "Marie,"
,rf - . r
. .- sly' ' 1 ,
The Inter-Academic Debates
THIS year has been one of marked success in the debating in the school. The
four excellent literary societies have indeed done a great work. The Clay Club
furnished two of the debates' and the Hamilton Society provided the remaining
member of the team which represented the school in the Inter-Academic Debate
with Northwestern Academy. I ' '
On Friday, January thirteenth, our debaters met the representatives of the
Evanston school in the preliminaries. On the same evening Morgan Park and
Armour clashed. The teams debated the same question-" Resolved, That the
contention of the labor unions that no non-union man should work with a union man
is justifiable." We supported the negative. About three weeks before the debate
our team was chosen, it was made up of Frederick A. Lind, William P. Mac-
Cracken, Jr., and Henry R. Johnston. The faithful three, under the able tutelage of
Mr. J ernegan and the English teachers, workedhard during the Christmas holidays
right up to the day of the debate. Reports came from Northwestern saying that
the purple team had been practicing for seven months, and, as they had beaten our
team in the finals last .year and had a fine reputation, things looked very dismal to
us. Nevertheless our men stuck pluckily toit. The fateful night came and a
crowd of thirty loyal students went down to Northwestern to support the team.
It would be useless to recall the various incidents and the way in which the
debate progressed. "Missouri" Lind spoke first for us and did very effective work.
His similes were striking and humorous. In fact, nearly everything that "Mis-
souri" does is striking and humorous. His rebuttal was to the point. "Peaceful"
Henry followed and did not do as well as might be expected. Toward the end of
his speech, however, he became warmed up to his subject and ended with a great
iiourish. "Bill Mac" delivered 'one of his famous bursts, "the 'Weekly' kind."
His rebuttal was sweeping in its denial of facts set forth by the affirmative. North-
western's representatives were all great orators and had absolute command of
themselves, but they certainly did not have any points. Lind opened the rebuttal
and spoke his full two minutes. Johnston got going better and made a scathing
speech, knocking his opponents' arguments right and left. MacCracken finished up
the job to perfection and the judges could do nothing but decide unanimously in
favor of University High. It' was in truth a glorious victory.
The final debate comes off about the first of May. At the time of writing,
nothing can be said in regard to the result. Lind and Johnston dropped off the
team, the former getting a "yellow boy, " and Harry too much other work. Morris
of the Clay Club and Bassett of the Hamilton Society stepped into the vacant posi-
tions. These two, in connection with "Bill," have worked hard and faithfully and
deserve great praise for the conscientious labor they have put on this debate. The
subject to be wrangled over is the old, old "traction" question. We have the
affirmative side of the argument. Morgan Park, which won from Armour in the
preliminaries, has engaged two University coaches and is oonident of winning. Let
us disappoint them and take revenge for that football game last year.
After the preliminary debate our coaches took the team downtown and gave
a banquet to the three fellows in honor of the victory. We must have another in
honor of the championship team.
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ALPHA Chicago Academy, Chicago, Ill.
BETA West Division, Chicago, Ill. CAlpha Annexl
GAMMA Lewis Institute, Chicago, Ill.
DELTA Armour Academy, Chicago, Ill?
EPSILON University High School, Chicago, Ill.T
ETA West Side High School, Milwaukee, Wis.
TETA Milwaukee Academy, Milwaukee, Wis.
THETA East Side High School, Milwaukee, Wis.
IoTA Potsdam Academy, Potsdam, N. Y.
KAPPA Clarkson Technology, Potsdam, N. Y.
LAMBDA Lake Forest Academy, Lake Forest, Ill.
MU Clark's Classical School, Pasadena, Cal.
NU Thatcher Academy, Nordofl, Cal.
XT Berkeley Academy, Berkeley, Cal.
CHI Cambridge Latin, Cambridge, Mass.
GMICRON Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Ill.
RHO La Grange High School, La Grange, Ill.
P1 Oak Park High School, Oak Park, Ill.
UPSILON Colter's Academy, Chicago, Ill.
PHI Madison High School, Madison, Wis. .
+ Fffll2i?9v50urh side Academy COLORS: Black and Yellow
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Kappa Sigma -Psi
MR. CHARLES H. VAN TUYL
WILLIANI HENRY ALSIP
REDMOND PRINDIVILLE CORSE
WALEORD LINDSAY DALLAS
SAMUEL ESLEECK LINGLE
HENRY RUST JOHNSTON
POMEROY COOPER MERRILL
RAYMOND HENRY SULLIVAN
A MERRILL WILLIANI TILDEN
PHILIP DANEORTH WILSON
Colors: Dark Blue and Old Gold
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Colors: Black and Red
PHI LAMBDA Xl
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J OSEPHINE TOWNSEND
Colors: Light Blue and Black
1Bbi Gamma iikipstlnn
Colors: Cadet Blue and Burnt Orange
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A STRONG, vigorous body of alumni is a source of constant strength to a school.
The world judges the quality of a school by the sort of graduates sent out:
if they are capable and intelligent workers the judgement is good, ii, on the other
hand, they are incompetent and poorly trained the judgement is bad. Not only do
the alumni help by the good impression they make on the world. By keeping in
touch with the undergraduates they are in a position to advise and even to take
some part in many of the school activities, and to assist most materially in any big
undertaking the school engages in.
Last year the University High School graduated its first class. Had the school
toudepend on these few alumni, loyal though they be, it would not receive much
support. But for twenty-one years before this the Chicago Manual Training School
had been graduating boys, and for almost as long a period the South Side Academy
had been preparing girls and boys for college and for business. All these people
are loyal to their old schools, and to the University High School, as the outgrowth
of their schools, they are also true. Not only will they show the world that at
their school they were trained to be skilled men and of ability, but they will always
be ready to lend a hand in any worthy task their high school may take up.
Nothing could show better the love the "old boys and girls" have for the new
school than did the dance the alumni gave to the Senior Class this last Christmas.
Owing to circumstances all the arrangements were in the hands of those who
graduated in 1904. And these, the first distinctly U. H. S. alumni, were of course
there in force. But the "Manual" and the "South Side" people were there, too.
The fellows that graduated four and five years ago, some now at work and others
finishing their college courses, came, each with the girl he used to take to " Manuali'
or to "South Side" functions many years ago. And they all met, and talked over
old times together, gave their old yells, met the new people who will graduate this
year, and all finished off with cheers long and strong for University High. This
was only the first of what is hoped will be an annual affair, a gathering at which
old acquaintances may be renewed and new ones made, all tending to strengthen
the love and loyalty that all true University High people should have for their school.
The Class of 1902, C. M. T. S., has preserved its organization, holding semi-
annual reunions and banquets. The last banquet was held this past December at
De J ohne's. Between fifteen and twenty fellows met together and had a most jolly
evening. The members of the class showed their interest in THE CORRELATOR by
subscribing for several copies.
The University of Chicago naturally has the largest share of U. H. S. gradu-
ates. Twenty-three of last year's are there, besides several of the old people.
Henry Conkey, C. M. T. S., '04, is managing editor of this year's "Cap and
Gown," the University year book.
Charles Axelson, U. H. S., '04, is president of the Junior Council.
Max Richards and George Law, U. H. S., '04, are members of the Mandolin
Max Cooke, C. M. T. S., '00, is in the Glee Club.
Cn the Freshman football team were "Bill" Calhoun, S. S. A., '03, Hugo
Silberman, U. H. S., '04, and Wellington Jones, U. H. S., '04. i
"Tommy Tompkins" has made good on the Varsity track team, George Bliss is
on the Varsity baseball squad, while Jack Ransom is a candidate for the tennis
team. All three graduated from U. H. S. last year.
Phoebe Bell, U. H. S., '04, is secretary of the Freshman Class.
Grace Norton, Frances Crane, "the gold dust twins," Helen Hurd and Geral-
dine Higbie, Dorothy Kuh, Lois Kauffman, Rose Haas, Davie Hendricks, all U. H.
S., '04, are members of the Freshman Class, as are Harold Schlabach, Benjamin
Allen, Harlow Chandler, Edgar Elder, Harry James, Max Richards, Will James,
and Sidney Stein.
At the University of Michigan are somewhat over a dozen U. H. S. alumni,
"Billy" Foote, C. M. T. S., '01, Arrigo Young, C. M. T. S., '01, N. Pettie, S. S.
A., McAdoo and Henry, S. S. A., '02, James Flood, C. M. T. S., '02, Wallach,
S. S. A., '03, Whipple, C. M. T. S., '03, and, from last year's class, Walter
Murphy, Roy Baumgartl, "Birdie" Carroll, and Charley Stein.
Kinsley Clarke, C. M. T. S., '03, is assistant manager of the Musical Club of
Walter McKillip, U. H. S., '04, captain of our winning football team two
seasons ago, played this year on Michigan's all Freshmen eleven.
Cornell always gets several of our boys who want a technical education. Four
of last year's class are there-"Buck" McArthur, "Bobby" Ware, "Dave" Warren,
and Battle. "Dave" made good at once in track, being elected captain of the
Of the older C. M. T. S. men there are "Tommy" Benedict, '02, Warner,
'03, Walter Dyer, '02, Gilbert, '03, Thrall, '02, Kellogg, '02, Dawson, '02,
LeRoy Woodland, C. M. T. S., '02, is manager of next year's track team,
while Warner Baird, '03, is out for the Freshman crew.
"Red" Foster, C. M. T. S., '02, is leading lady in Masque, the theatrical
Many of our graduates are at Illinois. Of last year's class there are Adams,
Stanley Goss, Fritz Wagner, Ralph Cornell, Howard Sturges, and Joe Taylor.
Of the older people there are Robert Larimer, C. M. T. S., '03, Eugene Kult-
char, C. M. T. S., '03, Edith Reed, S. S. A., Grover Mudler, C. M. T. S., '03,
Casey, C. M. T. S., '02, Stanley Farwell, C. M. T. S., '03, C. H. Bent, C. M. T.
Ralph Norris, C. M. T. S, '02, one time captain of a Manual track team, is
doing line work in the pole vault, Slocum, an old Manual baseball star, is catcher
on the Varsity baseball team, while Joe Taylor made good on the football team
Herbert Haase and Lewy Knorr, C. M. T. S., '02, both played on their class
At Dartmouth there are seven men who graduated from University High or
4 Porter Smith, "Billy" Patterson, and Howard Hilton of the Class of '04, U. H.
S., Frederick Root and Harry Hegman, of '00, C. M. T. S., are all enthusiastic
Henry Norton, C. M. T. S., '01, is on the Dartmouth Weekly Board, the Aegis
Board, and in the Mandolin Club. His brother "Jimmy" is also in the Mandolin
John Norton, S. S. A., '02, and Orin Potter, C. M. T. S., '02, are both at
"Jimmy" Knight, cow-puncher, and "Johnny" Fischer, debater, both of the
Class of '04, U. H. S., are at Williams.
At the University of Virginia are George Paddock, C. M. T. S., '02, and
"Ham" Caryl, C. M. T. S., '03. Paddock is an associate editor of the magazine
published monthly by the students.
Harriet Harding, who last year was so strong for "Madison, the city and its
inhabitants," is at the University of Wisconsin, as is John Leslie, C. M. T. S., 02.
Phil Hawley, who wrote love stories for "The Weekly" last year, is now at Yale.
Leslie Gordon and Charley Julius entered Purdue this year in the engineering
Vassar has two oi last year's Seniors-Virginia Hale and Jessie Buchanan.
Margaret Norton, S. S. A., '02, is at Smith.
Helen Marsh and Rowena Ewart, U. H. S., '04, and Elizabeth Rankin, S. S.
A., '03, are at Mount Vernon Seminary, Washington, D. C.
"Cupid" Wilson, S. S. A., '03, is studying law at George Washington Uni-
Gladys Fritter, U. H. S., '04, is living at Jackson, Alabama.
The old Manual boys came loyally to the support of last year's CORRELATOR.
Arthur L. Canfield, '89, William H. Fahrney, '86, Walter Spry, '87, Paul
Synnestvedt, '88, Elliot S. Norton, '96, Edmond K. J areski, '98, S. Rosenthal, '97,
and Russell Wilder, S. S. A., '03, were some of the men who bought copies.
"Bob" Dyrenforth, "Jeff" Higgins, Donald Mulchahey, Howard Neal, of last
year's class, are rapidly coming to the front as business men in this city.
Ednabel Johnson, Fred Dewey, Ralph Holmes, and Kenneth Euans, all '04,
are in Europe. Fred has gone to school for a couple of months at a time in France,
Italy, and Germany. The other two boys are also at school in Germany.
WELLINGTON DOWNING JONES, '04,
AT the beginning of this year the Clay Club had had just a year in which to adapt
itself to the new conditions occasioned. by the change from South Side Academy
to the new school. It had, by the beginning of the last quarter, gotten into good
running order, and by the end of the year the Club was in better condition than it
had ever been before. Nevertheless, at the fdrst of this year there was much less
attendance and a less interest. This, however, may be accounted for by the gradua-
tion of some of the most iniiuential members in June. Among them were
Wellington J ones, Grace Norton, Fletcher Marsh, Dorothy Kuh, and John Fischer.
Therefore the Club started out this year in a rather handicapped condition, out of
which it has gradually worked, until now it has reached its highest degree of
excellence. Great credit is due to the Sophomores and Juniors for their hearty
The work of the first quarter consisted, practically, in reorganizing the Club.
Mr. Henry, as president, helped a great deal in this task, but was somewhat
hindered by outside work. The declaiming and debating gradually improved
under the instruction of Mr. Crowe, and by the end of the first quarter somewhat
of the same air of interest seemed to pervade the meetings.
In the quarter, numerous changes were made by Mr. Sherer, the new presi-
dent, assisted by Mr. Crowe. One of these was the new method of seating. Before
this time the president and secretary sat on the platform, but now an entirely
new plan was adopted. The president sits at one table, facing the platform, while
on his right the secretary and first critic are placed, and on bis left sit the faculty
critic and second critic. This new arrangement seemed to work very well, for from
the first the meetings improved. Mr. Sherer strongly urged that the debates be
prepared, and soon all the questions werewell thought out and outlined before the
meeting. The last meetings of the second quarter were some of the best and
most helpful that the Club has ever held. Everybody had their declamations well
learned and their debates well in hand and seemed to take a great interest in the
Club. A change was made in the faculty critic. Mr. Crowe, our most helpful
adviser and friend, thought that it would be better for both parties to have a change
and so resigned in favor Of Mr. Cherington. Much praise and commendation are
due Harry Johnston for his very original and humorous criticisms. He was elected
to the important office of first critic three times: something unprecedented in the
annals of the Club. On the Whole, this quarter was a very Successful and inter-
The last quarter will no doubt prove to be as entertaining and pleasing as the
preceding ones, and With Mr. Bliss as president We may certainly hope for good
The Officers for the year 1904-1905 follow:
FIRST QUARTER SECOND QUARTER
President, W. P. HENRY President, R. P. SHERER
Vice-President, LOUISE NORTON Vice-President, CYRUS BARKER
Secretary, HELEN FOSTER Secretary, ELISABETH CAMPBELL
TI'eaSurer, CYRUS BARKER Treasurer, C. M. KEYES
First Critic, H. R. JOHNSTON First Critic, H. R. JOHNSTON
Asst. Secretary, R. P. SHERER Asst. Secretary, EDWIN KUH
Sergt.-at-Arrns, W. P. NIACCRACKEN Sergeant-at-Arms, HELEN FOSTER
Asst. Sergt.-at-Arms, P. D. WILSON Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms, LOUISE NORTON
President, E. R. BLISS, JR.
Vice-President, B. STEVENS
Secretary, R. P. SHERER
Treasurer, D. P. OSBORN
First Critic, H. R. JOHNSTON
Asst. Secretary, W. P. HENRY
Sergeant-at-Arms, W. A. RUSSELL
Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms, RUTH ROBERTSON
RENSLOW P. SHERER.
Clay Club Members
BARKER, CYRUS MASON, ARTHUR J
BLISS, E. RAYMOND MERRILL, POMEROY C.
CAMPBELL, ELISABETH NIARTIN, IQINGSLEY
DALLAS, WALI-'ORD L. MORRIS, GEORGE M.
FOSTER, HELEN NICHOLSON, CARRIE
FREEMAN, HARRY NORTON, LOUISE
HANSON, DAVID OSRORN, DUDLEI'
HART, JAMES OWEN, ROBERT
HATTSTAEDT, JOHN ROBERTSON, RUTH
HENRY, WINSTON ROCKWELL, THEODORE
JOHNSTON, HARRY R. RUSSELL, AMBERG
KEYES, CARLYLE M. SHERER, RENSLOW
KNAPP, GEORGE E. SMITH, GEORGE D.
KUH, EDWARD J. STERN, W. E
MACCRACKEN, WM. P. STEVENS, BEATTY
MATHIS, ROBERT TILDEN, NIERRILL W.
MARTIN, NICHOLAS TOMIJRINS, LIONEL G.
WILSON, PHILIP D.
4 3 ,
'IIAHIL it -Cltb'
HE enthusiasm in debating and the interest in literary work in general had
become so great by February, 1904, in the University High School that it
was found necessary to organize a second literary society. This new society, which
was called the "Hamilton Society," was scheduled to meet every Monday afternoon
Cafterward changed to Tuesday afternoonl at three o'clock. This was a very good
plan, since up to this time many students had found it impossible to attend the
meetings of the "Clay Club," which met every Thursday night. The object in
organizing this club was to benefit its members in literary work and to increase the
interest in such work in the school.
Last year the club did very well for a new society, holding several very suc-
cessful meetings. This year, however, it has shown great improvement, and is now
carrying on highly creditable work, a synopsis of which is as follows:
Besides a debate-which is held regularly every week-orations, declamations,
readings, extemporaneous speeches, and drill in parliamentary law and rules of
order form important parts of the program. Also, the members often indulge in
a little music. A regular faculty critic is always present, Whose duty it is to crit-
icise the speakers at the close of each meeting.
This work is of great value to every student. It not only broadens his mind
and sharpens his senses, but moreover gives him that invaluable power of speaking
effectively, clearly, and without embarassment before people which is so often de-
manded in later years. Two things speak well for the training which the H Hamilton
Society" gives its members in this respect. One is that it defeated its old rival the
"Clay Club" in an evenly contested debate, and the other that one of the three
members of the Inter-Academic debating team came from the "Hamilton Society."
Although the club has had a very prosperous past, and has done a lot of good
in the school, we hope that its future will be even more bright, and that it will do
honor to the name it bears. We feel sure that this will be so if the members will
but continue to show the same club spirit and enthusiasm which they have thus far
displayed. 4 IVAN H. FERGUSON.
Members of the Hamilton Club
BASSETT, J. B.
BENTALL, F. N.
DAVIS, W. R.
EDMONSON, R. W.
FERGUSON, I. H.
HURLBUT, H. C.
LEOPOLD, L. G.
LIND, F. A.
ROOT, R. P.
Oflicers for the Fall and Winter Quarters
President, MR. BENTILLL
Vice-President, MR. ROOT Secretary, MR. FERGUSON
Treasurer, MR. SHEARS Sergeant-at-Arms, MR. BASSETT
Ofiicers for the Spring Quarter
President, MR. LIND
Vice-President, MR. BASSETT Secretary, MR. BROWN
Treasurer, MR. LEOPOLD Sergeant-at-Arms, MR. KRAUS
The Sophomore Debating Club
HE Sophomore Debating Club was organized in the latter part of the autumn
quarter for the purpose of promoting debating and public speaking in the
Sophomore class. By beginning here it was hoped that debating clubs might follow
in all the classes and make public speaking as much a factor in the school as
The members are those students Who are classed as second year. They join
by signing their names to the roll and taking the oath of the Club. Each member,
during the course of the year, is supposed to give an extemporaneous speech or a
declamation. The debates themselves give each member the opportunity of giving
argument on his feet.
The meetings are conducted under strict parliamentary law, with a member
of the faculty present. The individual speaker is criticised after his debate and his
mistakes made clear to him. The training thus given him is under proper guid-
ance and naturally is of great benefit to him.
There is a great deal of line material in the Club which is still in crude form.
The aim of the society is to polish such material down to good debaters and to de-
velop self-conlidence and effectiveness in its members. Each member at some
time holds some office in the Club which helps him by giving him practical
While the Club is still young, it shows great promise for the future. If each
Sophomore Will give it the due support necessary it Will come out "On top." It is
hoped that the following year Will see the Club firmly established and a leading
factor in the life of the University High School.
Members of the Sophomore Debating Club
BARKER, CYRUS MATHIS, ROBERT J.
BARNET, FLOYD MARTIN, NICHOLAS
BARRETT, M. FRANK MILK, MARY
BROWN, HELEN M:ORRIS, GEORGE
BROWN, ROBERT MYERS, HELEN
CAMPBELL, ELISABETII RUTAN, ROSCOE
CLARK, EDWIN RGBINSON, EVERETT
DALLAS, WALEORD ROOT, RUTH
DUNN, WILL ROBERTS, CHESTER
FOSTER, HELEN ROSENHEIII, EDWARD
HECKMAN, J ESSIE TOALLINSON, J AMES
JOHNSTON, KATHARINE WEARY, ROLLIN
KEYES, CARLYLE WILLETT, FLOYD
KNAPP, GEORGE WOLHAUPTER, ALICE
The Freshman Literary Society
AT one of the class meetings early in the year Dean Owen spoke to the class
about forming a debating society. He said that the Freshman Class needed
just such an organization and that if one were formed it would prove to be the
mainstay of the class. As a further inducement he stated that the Sophomores
were about to form a rival organization and it Was the duty of the Freshmen to
get one up to oppose them.
Shortly after this the Freshmen met and organized a debating club. At the
next meeting a constitution Was adopted and oliicers were elected. Mr. Henry K.
Urion Was elected President 5 Miss Elisabeth Hurd, Vice-Presidentg Mr. Harry
Wells, Secretaryg Mr. Henry Scofield, Treasurerg and Miss Dorothy Clark,
The Club has as its object the promoting of public speaking and self-coldence
among the Freshmen. The idea is that, once the Freshmen are started in the
practice of public speaking and declaiming, they will join the class debating societies
as they advance in their school course, until by the time they become Seniors they
will be able to speak Well and effectively before an audience. There is no reason to
doubt this, and the efforts of this Club should be encouraged on all sides. It is
Dean Owen's hope that a Freshman Society may be established every year and thus
be a real influence for good in the Freshman Class.
Not only did the Society exercise its influence among the members, but it also
made itself felt among the other students. A joint debate Was held with the
Sophomore Society and a play Was given in Mandel Hall at the University.
Among those Whom the Club Wishes to thank for their efforts are Mr. Wriedt,
Mr. Davis and Miss Fleming.
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FRESHIVIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
of the Freshman Literary Society
MISS ALLBRIGHT MR. JOHNSON
MR. BURROWS MISS MCKEY
MISS BENT MISS OUGHTON
MR. CARY MR. O7CONN0R
MISS CLARK MISS PRIDDY
MISS CONOVER MR. ROSENWALD
MISS CONOBLE MISS SPINK
MR. DES GRANGES
:MISS DUGAN MR. SALISBURY
MR. DYMOND MR. SCOFIELD
MR. FORD MR. SCIIOEN
MISS FOSS MR. SIDEBOTHAM
MISS FOSTER MR. SHEFFIELD
MR. FORSINGER MR. STEEN
MR. HALL MR. TUTTLE
MISS HOPKINS MR. TOMPKINS
MISS HURD MR. THAYER
MR. URION, HENRY K. MR. URION, A. R.
MISS VINCENT MR. WELLS, R.
MR. WELLS, H. MR. WHEELER
MR. WILE MISS WILSON
The Mandolin Club
LAST year a small body of fellows got together and put upon themselves the
ofiicious name of the "University High School Mandolin Club." This organ
of musical talent worked very hard under the guidance of one Mr. Hart, an instructor
in the gentle art of if shivering the pick"-in plain language, playing the mandolin.
But on account of insufficient practice the club did not perform before the public.
' This year one of our industrious and well-deserving students took upon him-
self the work of forming a mandolin club, but the club did not seem to organize,
until a certain ambitious young fellow got the talent together and began work in
real earnest. At the first meeting four men were on hand, and it was not until
several meetings were called that enough fellows came to do any good. But in the
course of human events about sixteen worthies showed up and a most beautiful
rendition of "The Gondolierj' "Peggy O'Neal" and other such familiar classics
was given with the aid of Miss Lodge at the "box," The club then decided to
engage its former master of instruction, Mr. Hart, and to get some "real fine"
music. At the next practice, one of those which, by the way, occur every Tues-
day afternoon, Mr. Hart took hold of things and the club played with a decided
improvement, both in style and expression. Miss Lodge had by this time turned
over her place of honor to Floyd Barnet, who certainly can "bang the box" to
perfection. Then the club broadened out and two remarkable violinists joined it-
Lowry and Millis, with them one would think himself to be at the Thomas orches-
tra listening to something really good. Then came the eventful .day for the picture
to be taken, a picture indeed worthy to be placed among the great musicians of the
world. Why some did not come to be in the picture is still an absolute blank,
but it must be on account of modesty.
-The Hrst public appearance came when the club played at the University
Congregational Church. This debut proved successful in every way. The people
even said that they would like to hear us again. Many other such affairs will
follow now in quick succession. ,.
As to the future of such a club, it should be said that an organization of this
kind is a thing that is going to last in the school forever. There is always enough
talent, and the good derived from the practice is of great help to high school
fellows who expect to do anything in the musical line when in college.
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Members of the Mandolin Club
J. O. HANSON, '05 E. S. ROBBINS, '06
A. JOSEPH, '05 J. O. HANSON, '05
H. R. JOHNSTON, '05 M. D. RICHARDS, '05
F. H. COLLINS, '06 I
G. D. SMITH, '05 E. S. ROBBINS, '06
H. FREEMAN, '05 P. D. WILSON, '04
H. GOODSPEED, '05
FIRST VIOLIN SECOND VIOLIN
K. LOWRY, '08 H. MILLIS, '06
PIANO SUBSTITUTE PIANO
FLOYD BARNET, '07 MISS LODGE
MR. M. S. HART
University High School Chorus
ONE of the features among school activities last year was the Orchestra. This
year We are so unfortunate as to be Without it. The prime movers of the
organization either graduated or left school, and there has been no one energetic or
capable enough to supervise it this year. The Orchestra Was a most capable one,
playing several times for the school at mass meetings and for the Hyde Park
Dramatics. It was remarkable in that it was the only organization of its kind in
the West. The loss of it is greatly felt, as it was a source of enjoyment to the
student body as a Whole. It is to be hoped that in the near future the Orchestra
will be started again and placed upon a sound footing.
This year We have in its stead a chorus composed of twenty-four students of
the school. This choir is led by Mr. Lester Bartlett Jones. It has done some
fine singing during the year, its principal duty being to lead the mass meetings in
Mandel Hall every Friday. This the Chorus has done exceptionally Well, in addi-
tion to rendering several selections alone for the benefit of the students. Under its
leadership the students have responded heartily and much better music has resulted
than if there had been no trained body to stand the brunt of the "moosic."
Careful drilling and painstaking practice have brought the "twenty-four" to a
state of perfection which is encouraging, both to the instructor and to the school as
a Whole. When We remember that first day on which candidates were called for,
and such a nondescript crowd turned up, when We recall those first practices in 159,
so discouraging and discordant, and the trouble we had in getting enough singers
of the fine caliber, it is marvelous to think of the strides we have made. Mr. Jones
certainly knew singers when he saw or heard them-didn't he, fellow-chorusitesg
didn't he, 'iBug', and "Dud"?
Next year it is the fond ambition of the Chorus to give a light opera. How-
ever, this is in the far-distant future. Perhaps the less said about it the better.
Those Who have spent their Monday afternoons in Hvocalizing Wind" follow:
Members of the Chorus
AXEL C. HULTQUIST
RENSLOW P. SHERER
JOSEPH 0. HANSON
W. T. PEABODY
HENRY R. JOHNSTON
HIS year the Parents' Association has enrolled on its membership list about
one hundred and sixty families. While this number seems small when it is
remembered that there are five hundred pupils in the school, nevertheless the Asso-
ciation has done very good work and its meetings have proved very interesting and
instructive. The most important matter that has come up before the Association
has been the fraternity question. This has proved a very difficult problem to settle
wisely and justly, and three or four meetings have been called to decide it. After
much deliberation and careful thought it was decided to send a referendum to all
those parents who had children in the University High School, or in the upper four
grades of the Elementary School. This referendum is to consist of two papers,
one thousand words each, one prepared by those for fraternities and the other by
those against them. This seems the fairest way to determine the Wishes of the
parents, and on the result of this vote the action in regard to fraternities will
Last year the Parents' Association gave several dances to the pupils of the
high school 5 so far this year nothing has been done in the social line for the students.
At the various meetings prominent professors and educationalists have spoken
and given their views on the ideal school and various phases of school life. All of
these lectures have been very much enjoyed. It is to be hoped that the benefit of
this Parents' Association will, in future years, be recognized by all. Also it is to be
hoped that all the parents who have children in the University High School will
take it upon themselves as a duty to join the Association and further its ends.
The oliicers for the past year follow:
President, CHARLES A. HEATH First Vice-President, JOSEPH ERRANT
Secretary, MRS. FRANK HUGH MONTGOMERY Second Vice-President, FRED W. SMITH
Treasurer, ALFRED V. Boorn Third Vice-President, JAMES Turrs
Chairman of Educational Committee, MRS. JOHN O'CONNOR
Chairman of House Committee, MRs. WILBUR S. JACKMAN
Chairman of Social Committee, MRS. WARREN IVIACARTHUR
Chairman of Finance Committee, MRS. FRANK LILLIE
TRIPLEEE was founded, or found, by the Class of 1905. Fifteen Cmystic num-
berl worthies, very worthies, got together and decided that it was the Seniors
who were able to arouse some school spirit. In looking for a way in which to
accomplish this these fellows decided to form an organization which was to be
known as Tripleee. Only Seniors are eligible for active membership. To any one
looking for any significance in this name we might say that one of the meanings is
sufficiently obvious. The other and much more significant is rather less plain-yes,
in fact, quite a little less plain. Tripleee holds as her sons the fellows who have
been the most prominent and most congenial in their course. In all branches of
school activities are her sons to be found in the fore front, not excepting scholar-
ship. It may not be known, but one of the K'Trips" was asked to join Phi Beta
Sigma. We would print his name, but it would undoubtedly cause him great
embarassment4and rightly, too, for look: Erpx Eymz E.
In football, behold "Caldy," ."Am" Russell, Beatty Stevens and "Johnny,"
In track, notice Art Joseph and Beatty, the holder of the high school record in the
high jump. In baseball, Tripleee can boast "Missouri'? Lind, "Herb" Hough
and Captain "Sun" Crane.
Speaking of managers reminds us of "Hully," who managed the football
team, "Johnny," who has the baseball team under his wing, and Harry, who was
the basket-ball manager. Looking on the literary side of the school, our vision
falls first on the "Weekly," Its staff is composed almost entirely of loyal sons of
Tripleee-"Col," Bliss, the editor-in-chief, '4Rens" Sherer, the assistant editor,
"Peaceful Henry," the athletic editor 5 "Babe" Osborn, the business manager, and
"Bill Mac," the managing editor. On the CORRELATOR staff we immediately see
six "Trips," The two most important offices are held by "Bug" Richards and
Harry Johnston. "Rensi" is an associate editor and "Hully," "Bill,7' and Joe are
on the advertising staff. "Bill" and Harry have upheld the honor of the school
and Tripleee in the Inter-Academic debates. The last five presidents of the Clay
Club have been honored members of Tripleee. On the musical side we see that
"Joe" Hanson, "Bug" Richards and Harry are enthusiasts in the Mandolin Club-
Art Joseph, "Mac,,' "Holly," "Rens," "Joe," "Wins" Henry and Harry sing in
the Chorus. We ask if there is any one who can Ufussl' the girls as well as
"Joe," "Johnny," "Wins," "Caldy"-oh! all the "Trips"?
It is strange, but Tripleee has no member in the scholarship society. Still, if
you had to choose between the two-not that that's the situation, but one cannot
eliminate it. No, one certainly cannot eliminate it, most certainly not.
In the foregoing we have briefly given an outline of some of the achievements
of the members of Tripleee. Space prohibits us saying much more. Any one can
See from what has been said that Tripleee has enrolled on her membership list fel-
lows who are very prominent in School activities. Some have done more than
others, as is natural. Nevertheless, every "Trip" is a dandy fellow, and a more
congenial crowd can nowhere be found than that which wears the "triple green."
In future years let it be the ambition of every aspiring under-class man to
become a member of Tripleee, and when he is duly initiated in her secrets to loyally
stand by her and live up to her high ideals and precepts.
E. RAYMOND BLISS, JR.
CHARLES E. CALDWELL
JOSEPH O. HANSON
WINSTON P. HENRY
AXEL C. HULTQUIST
HOWARD S. JOHNSON
HENRY R. JOHNSTON
ARTHUR W. JOSEPH
SUMNER H. LLOYD
WILLIAM P. MACCRACKEN, JR.
DUDLEY P. OSBORN
MARCUS D. RICHARDS
W. AMBERG RUSSELL
RENSLOW P. SHERER
COLORS: Dark green green and l ght 1,
' W riff'
Each one in the school would like to be
A member of far-famed Tripleee.
For what is there that she can
ln this large and mighty and great high school?
No one in the school would like to be
A member of the Phi Beta Sigma Society.
It signifies mostly a hard, hard grind:
A more plugging crowd would be hard to find.
Twas a great affair to the afor
They walked around looking v
You've heard of the story of '
The adage held true-could w
They sent around notices to all the alumni,
Telling them all to be present, "by Jimminyf'
The alumni faithfully kept their appointment.
Sad to relate, 'twas a dire disappointment.
Phi Beta Sigma was once surprised.
For once their fond hopes weren't realized.
They hoped to initiate more than one lad
And do things to him which THEY thought were bad.
' pride and a falln:
e say, "Thatls all"'l
Some fellows we know with laudable zeal
Wished to give the pledges a good, square deal.
They set about it with minds very keen-
They proved themselves worthy, thc' perhaps "they wore
Twas all too easy for these praiseworthy chaps
To invent and connive some quite cunning traps:
Nothing especially brilliant, 'tis all too true.
But far good enough to fool such a crew.
The plan of this club is "reward for good minds"
We'd hate to hint that the members are "grinds"
But for "easy marks" and a Hrubadubl' dub
All take a look at this honorable club.
For colossal dumbness and la
The captives secured the righ
They did not perceive that so
And each seemed as dumb as
They thought that everything was right
And didn't put up any sort ofa iight.
They did everything that they were told-
Down to the lake some peanuts they rolled.
When finally they'd done eno
And the praiseworthy chaps h
Laughing at the crazy things
'Twas all too easy for the above bright chaps
To entice the "wise ones" into their traps.
No struggle was made, no yell was emitted,
So quickly away with the "wise ones" they flitted.
ck of sense
t to the fence.
mething was up.
a two-day-old pup.
The captors were laughing to split their sides
When on the rail the "wise ones" took rides.
Other things they did, uproariously funny-
Crowed like a cock, or jumped like a bunny.
ad nearly died
It was decided to take all inside.
The stunts that they did when in the house.
As the Dutchman would say, were unix com heraus.'l
To even hint, much less to tell,
Would send the speaker straight to-a cell.
For inside it was dark and awesome:
The blackness of Erebus scared 'em.
Ah! the tortures which they underwent,
The clubs which on their backs were bent!
Beyond this limit we cannot go?
1 5 U
Although twere best to ment
And we all join in plainly say
We saw them all devoutly pra
ion ' dough.
Let's not take notice of the rack,
The thumb-screw and the old boot-jack.
The implements of torture used-
We fear their poor backs more than bruised.
After it all they needed a physician,
Far more than after the Inquisition.
From toes to back and back to crown
The painful pains shot up and down.
They thought that after such a time
They were going to go to a warmer olime.
Their wonderful brains were so worked upon
They didn't know which end they were standing on.
They acted like idots, every one: How much we laugh when we think of one
We had every one of them on the run. With whom we had such sport and fun.
Their famous brains somehow failed to work- 'KSir Launfal, dressed in his golden mail,
Not a glimmer of knowledge in them lurked. Went forth in his search for the Holy Grail! "
The bill of fare which was served that night
Would startle Epicurus up in a fright.
Their digestive organs were sorely taxedg
Their throats looked yellow, as though they'd been waxed.
After much solemnity there came the time
When they were to join the "club sublime."
They seemed much relieved when told it was over.
And naturally thought themselves in clover.
Before they were told its secrets and grip,
They were told their hands in the blood to dipg
Then theysigned a terrible oath-
To tell the whole truth, they seemed nothing loath.
It is not our part to tell what the oath included-
From this outsiders are firmly excluded.
Suffice it to say no man who was sane
Would ever have signed an oath so inane.
The deed was Hnally o'er and doneg
An end was put to all the fun.
The"'wise ones" knew every secret and sigug
They went 05 that night feeling very fine UU.
The morning next was a rude awaking-
They never thought that there'd been any faking-
So up to their brothers U23 and sisters CPD they trotted
Never thinking that they had been spotted.
By many pairs of knowing eyes
Whose owners were all exceedingly "wise"
They were seen to gravely put forth their hand
And ask for the grip in a manner so grand.
No one can picture the look of wonder
When they fully realized their awful blunder.
Down in an alley, they're trying to get cool,
After acting, each one, like a midsummer fool.
We think with us you'll all agree
That on that bunch the laugh comes free.
Not one of us has ever heard
Oi an exhibition so absurd.
It would not have been such a great surprise ,
If the club hadn't tried to appear so world-wise.
This great society is not quite so iiip
Since they had their wings so unkindly clipt.
They never can say they're able to beat
The "con" man looking for "easy meat."
They might as well seek Kankakee
As remain right here and idiots be.
We challenge the world to produce for us
A crowd with their brains more filled with slush.
Their club battle shout we show to you-
Ulllama, mama, come here-hoo-hoo!"
It is enough said when we state right here
That they hold to this cackle with never a fear
That they'll be angelic boys and girls
And rise far above the world's mad whirls.
G, R. B.
Phi Beta Sigma
THE Phi Beta Sigma began its existence in the South Side Academy as a
sorority, the principal object of which was to raise the standard of scholarship
in the school. But after much discussion it was decided to eliminate the sorority
element and to throw it open to any student who had maintained an average scholar-
ship of 85 per cent through the first three years of the High School. A constitu-
tion was drawn up and the honorary society was organized, with Miss Clara Barton
as presidentand with a membership of five, which was increased to fourteen during
the first year.
Because of the uniting oi three schools-the South Side Academy, the Manual
Training School and the Laboratory School-the following year, the membership
was greatly increased. At the end of the year there were twenty-one members.
This year seven new members were added. The alumni remained active members
until the new students had been initiated and did much to arouse interest and bring
about the vigorous and flourishing condition the society is now in.
PHI BETA SIGMA
Ph1 Beta Sigma
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
AUGUST MATTSON, '05
FRED EBELING, '05
PHILIP WILSON, '04
CAROLINE ROGERS, '05
CARL RUNDQUIST, '05
SAMUEL LINGLE, '04
LOUISE NORTON, '05
RUTH ROBERTSON, '05
ASHLEY GUTHRIE, '05
MERRILL TILDEN, '05
POMEROY MERRILL, '05
THROUGHOUT the school year on the last three Fridays in every month the
whole school has marched over to Mandel Hall and held its assemblies. At
different times we have been addressed by some of the prominent University pro-
fessors, whose talks have been much enjoyed, and were very helpful and instructive.
Professor Vincent, with his famous "Dexter on the Plank Road," made a decided
hit. Professor Butler also gave a very fine talk which was very much appreciated
and much applauded. The pedagogical teachers gave an illustrated lecture on Port
Arthur and its defences. This proved very interesting and broke the monotony of
continuous speeches. The faculty committee, with Mr. Atwood as chairman, has
arranged all the programs and done remarkably well. The Chorus and the Man-
dolin Club have added greatly to the entertainment of the school by singing and
playing. Next year many new and novel features will be added to the programs,
and these mass meetings will prove to be a source of constant enjoyment.
The line forms at the west entrances of Emmons Blaine Hall and the Manual
Building, and under the leadership of "Hul1y" and Harry marches majestically
over to Mandel Hall. Frequently students break the line and cause much confusion,
but the watchful eye of Mr. Owen is ever present, and woe be to the fellow who is
seen touching any snow or pushing others around. As the custom grows and
classes come and go, the order maintained will undoubtedly be much better and
will be much more to the credit of the school than heretofore.
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ON the afternoon of HalloWe'en Day the faculty gave a party to the high school.
The gymnasium was prettily and appropriately decorated with apples and
jack-o'-lanterns. After We had been there for some time the shades were pulled
down, and then, strange to say, an array of ghosts entered. Each of them carried
a lighted jack-o'-lantern. At first We were so startled that We held our breaths,
but later our spirits rose a little. After a slow march around the gymnasium four
or live times We discovered, much to our surprise, that the ghosts were nothing
more nor less than the eighth grade boys and girls. After We had fully recovered
from our terrible shock the strings on which the apples Were suspended Were let
down and all the students stood up and tried to get them Without using their
hands. Hardly anybody got them except those Who cheated. Afterwards, apples
were passed around to console those Who had not succeeded in getting them before.
After everybody had eaten more apples than a person would think possible We had
a grand march. After that We danced until the faculty made us stop. Everybody
atthe party had a very enjoyable time, and the party proved all the more entertain-
ing because it was novel and unique.
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THE Junior Class dance given to the Seniors was held in the lunch-room of
Emmons Blaine Hall on Friday night, February the tenth. The dance started
at nine o'clook and the list of thirteen dances was finished at eleven-thirty. The
music on the piano was furnished by Mr. Barnet, and was very good. Owing to a
great many other social affairs on the same evening only thirty couples were
present. Of this number ten couples were Juniors, and the remainder, with the
exception of two, were Seniors. Frappe was served during the evening. Although
the dance was not a large one those who attended had a very good, informal time.
The Junior "Prom" is being planned to be given in June, two or three weeks
before Commencement. The "Prom" will be formal and it is being planned to be
given in the Reynolds Club, or some other private dance hall.
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The Football Dance
IT remained for the Football Team to get up a dance which proved to be one of
the best, if not the best, of the dances given in the interest of the school. The
team, finding that they could not expect sweaters from the school, decided to give a
dance and try to raise enough money to get the desired sweaters. For about two
weeks all the team worked, selling tickets or making arrangements, until, on Thurs-
day, March the twenty-third, all arrangements for the dance had been completed.
The affair was at Mandel Hall. The large dining-room had been cleared and
the floor waxed, and it proved a very good hall for the dance. The novel idea,
that of having a dance in this room of Hutchinson Hall, seemed to take the crowd.
With a good orchestra, a good hall, and a good crowd, everybody enjoyed them-
selves much more than if it had been a formal affair in a fashionable hall.
The Hyde Parkers, as usual, helped us out, and their entrance fees helped the
Athletic Fund much more than they expected. Possibly the only drawback was
the financial inability of the Football Team to furnish anything stronger than water.
The Senior Dance
NEAR the end of the first quarter the Seniors gave an informal dance supposed
to be exclusively for the members of the Class of 1905 of the University
High School. As it happened, there were about ten Seniors there, a few Juniors,
and the remainder of the people were Hyde Parkers. There were ' so few Seniors
there that the presence of the Hyde Parkers was for once desirable. Without
them we would have come out even worse than we did financially. The music
was good, as was also the frappe. Everybody who was there had an exceedingly
enjoyable time, and the dance can in no way be called a failure. The committee
in charge of the dance was T. Rockwell, Harry Johnston and "Stan" Miller.
Perhaps if a girl had been on the committee, things would have improved some-
what. Ballou furnished the music.
The Alumni Dance
GN the evening of January the second the Alumni of the University High School
gave their first annual dance to the Seniors. The dance was of course held in
the lunch-room. The dancing began about eight-thirty o'clock. A good many of
last year's Alumni and quite a few of the Seniors were there. Also some of our
old friends from Manual and South Side showed up. Of course nobody had seen
anybody else for years and everybody was perfectly enchanted to have this chance
to meet his old friends. Equally, of course, all the Alumni were delighted to dis-
cover what a fine Senior class there was this year. The attempt was made, but
not strictly conformed to, not to have any programs made out, or any dances saved
ahead. A little before twelve, much to the disgust of the whole company, the
dancing stopped. The Senior class certainly wishes to thank the Alumni for start-
ing this custom Cwhich will most certainly be continuedl of giving a dance to the
Senior class each year. 163
THE TIDDLE-DE-WINKS TEAM.
Last year a Tiddle-de-Winks Team was formed by some energetic students who felt the
biuning need of such a thing in the school. It gained wonderful victories, until finally it won the
championship of the world. This year we also felt the need of it, and had a try-out during the Christ-
mas holidays. Seventeen enthusiatics "showed up," and the weeding out processfbegan under the
careful supervision of Miss Schmidt, our coach. Several of last year's squad were back in school
and there were some pretty hot fights for positions on the team. After three days our coach picked
a team which consists of:
Captain ..... . . 4'Dud" Osborn
Left Guard . . . ..... Swett
Right Forward . . . . Ruth Hartwell
Second Base ...,......................... Hebberd
Water Carrier ..,.......................... Amee
"Dud" Osborn got tl1e captaincy only after a very close election, in which he received three
votes, and Ruth Hartwell two. It is suspected that Dudley voted for himself. The work of the
team for the team-workj has not come upto that of last year. The team was defeated by the
Hik Sangos of Southern China.
' The emblem is very pretty-T D W worked into a beautiful monogram and worn on a pink
Mr. Scott-"How do you account for the fact that eleven out of every hundred students in this
school are left-handed?"
Krouskup-"Thats easy-the other eighty-nine are right-handed?
HMy father owns a race-track I"-Zacharias.
t'Shall we be chorus-girls or basket-ball players?"-Inez Klumph.
Helen Andrews-"I just knew him a little bit, until last winter when I was out skating in
Jackson Park I fell down quite near him and-
'KDot" Webbe-"Of course that broke the iceli'
"Nawthin. ' '-Fergusonj
Would you have thought it of "Reggie"?
Watson foverheard in Marshall Fieldisj-"I had a shirt sent home, but it didn't ut me-can
I change it at the counter?"
Clerk-"No, sir. The dressing-room is four aisles down, to your right."
When she smiles that's all you can see.-Helen Glaser.
Renslow would have been a swell runner if there had been mirrors in Bartlett "gym" to teach
him to run in form.
In Neilson's biography there was a split infinitive. Hist! Don't tell Pa Crowe.
Lawrence Clarke-dressed in white-
Slips in a puddle-.Iovel what a sight!
SOME FRESHMAN RESOLUTIONS.
Resolved, That we will abstain from puppy love.
Resolved, That we will not chew crayon if the faculty will furnish chewing-gum.
Mr. Johnston Cin Greekj-"There is only one way to learn and that is to begin at the
"Harp" Goodspeed-"How about swimming?"
f'You don't know what a skeleton is, and I do," said Ebeling.
"Yes I do," said "Sir Launfalf, "It's bones with the people offf'
Miss Tenney was once in the choirg
Her voice rose hoir and hoir,
Till it reached such a height
It was clear out of seightg
And they found it next day on the spoir.
Barker-"It must have been awfully cold in Greece."
George-"People say that they saw the stone freeze on the Parthenon l"
"It's never too late to spend."-"Caldy.,'
Bentall is a "stern on ice!
Wampler Ito his absent fatherl-"Blood is red, the sea is blue,
Send me a fiver, P. D. Q."
Father Cto Haroldl-"Blood is red, black is inkg
I'll send you a fiver, I donlt think."
"What use are banks, Follansbee? "-Mr. Wickes. T
Merrill Cwaking from his reveriel-"I'll put the nine ball in the corner pocket."
"Well, I-Ielrner, which do you intend to take next quarter, Algebra or English?" asked Miss
Helmer-"What does the English book cost?"
"One dollar and five cents."
"How far back will the Algebra book set me?"
"One dollar and twenty cents."
"I'll take English!"
The girl with the soft-boiled eyes-Dorothy Ballard.
Black -Here's where we draw the color line!
What becomes of the good?-Everlasting Bliss.
What becomes of the wicked?-Everlasting Blisster.
SOMETHING FOR OUR ADVANCED MATHEMATICIANS.
If it takes two and one-half seconds for a streak of greased lightning to travel from New York
to San Francisco, how many yards of red, white and blue baby ribbon will it take to make Kraus
a pair of pink pajamas?
Margaret Gillies Cinnocently looking at a broken window in Hyman, Berg's storej-t'MyI
this is more serious than I thought-it is broken on both sides!"
A pretty girl is nice to see,
And she is nice to woo,
But it doesn't matter how nice she be
If she doesn't care for you.
It has been reported that D. Rockwell bought twenty-three shares of Standard Oil. "D" is
treasurer of the class, too.
Far in the distance I saw a speck, but when it came near I discovered that it was a "speckter."
-Bassett. QFrom the "Ancient Marinerfj
Mr. Wickes-"What kind of an account is that Hanson?"
E Joe -"That's no account."
V "You got kicked out of the Chorus, didn't you, Bug?" E
"Yes, but I'm going to try again. I must have had a cold, because I know that I can sing
better than Joe, and he 'made' it."
'tArt'l-"Won't you give me just a little kiss?"
"Gert"-"Impossible-I don't keep that kind."
Mason-"Say, Sherer, let's go over and see 'DI and 'Teedl eat dinner tonightf'
"Renew-"What's the use? The wind's in the wrong direction."
A GOOD USE OF THE EDITORIAL "WE."
Ames fin Englishj-"We are descended from baboonsi'
Mr. Brownlee fto Bill MacCraoken, who is surreptitously trying to read a letter behind his
chemistry booky-'LIS she well, Mr. MacCracken?"
"What progress are you making toward matrimony, Edythe?"
"I'm on my seventh lap."
"When you're married, you're at the end of your troubles," so an eminent man tells us. We
would like to inquire, 'tWhich end?"
"I want to buy a make-up box," said Joe.
"A make-up box?" said the confectioner. "We don't keep theatrical supplies."
"I mean a box of caramels to take to my girl. I quarrelled with her yesterday and I want to
Another most famous society started last year was the Knitting Circle. Dean Owen realized
that it did such valuable work that he sent out another call this year. There was much rivalry
among the teachers as to which should hold the post of honor as instructor. Dean Belfield would
have gotten it, but he went away. To settle disputes it was decided to have a contest and the
winner was to be the instructor. There was much discussion as to whether they should knit a
wash-cloth or a rainbow shawl. The latter was finally decided on. As Mr. Van Tuyl was the
instructor last year, everybody expected to see him win. In fact the odds were one to seven that
he would. To the surprise of all and the chagrin of the aforementioned teacher, Mlle. Parcot, at
odds of nine and one-half to two, finished the shawl first. She picked "Billy" Black as her
assistant, and the work commenced. Among the most conspicuous things which the Circle has
knitted this year, have been a new sweater for Valdemar Wildfang, a pair of long pants for Roper
and ear-tabs for all the janitors. The members of the club follow: Mlle. Parcot, instructorg W.
E. -Black, assistantg Hattstaedt, Follansbee, Mattson, Caroline Rogers, Henry, Margaret and
t'Stan" Cat one of his benefitsj-"Great floor this. I love it."
"Jess" Csweetlyl-"Then why dance on my feet?"
"Won't you take this seat, Miss Arnold?"
"No, thank you, Mr. Rockwell, I've been skating, and I think I'd rather stand for a
" He slayed them."-" Rats " Roper.
"The examinations are in the hands of the printer," said Mr. Brownlee. "Are there any
questions ? "
Whole bunch-"Wh0's the printer?"
"I saw him the day after yesterday."-Thomas.
Who has a Elter in his mind?
You have all heard of the cow which chewed off a rooster's tail and the next morning gave a
gallon of the finest kind of cocktail. That cow belongs to Foster. But Thomas G. says that
he has a bovine even more famous than that, stabled in his little Blue Island homestead. This
-cow, by name Arabella, one day ate an almanac and when milked the next morning gave two
gallons of creamed dates. Congratulate Foster. He has them entered in the next stock show,
where he will have them on exhibition for his friends.
A' Get to busy."-Dudley.
"Non paratus," Winston dixit,
Cum a triste look.
'tOmnus rectus," Van respondit,
Et nihil scripsit in his book.
We are sorry to say that Bliss was sick with indigestion the other day. Some fellows came
down into the Weekly office and made him swallow his words.
During a recent burglary epidemic in Hyde Park, a policeman on his rounds saw a young man
come out of a house on Washington Avenue, between Fifty-Hrst and Fifty-second Streets, who
happened to be Marcus. The guardian of the law made after him, and, on overtaking the lad,
demanded: " Do you live in that house?" 'tWell, almost," was the rather embarassed answer,
"but I don't see that it's any of your business, as long as her father doesn't care."
Florence-"I understand that Stan kissed you on the stoop last night."
Jess-"Why, yes, hels so tall he had to."
"Quickly, on the spur of the moment, immediately, he decided to go at once to Persia."
Art Joseph runs the mile in 5: flat. What a good soldier he'd make!
"You have a fine looking head, Teed."
Voices-" From behind. "
"If you feel chilly, J osephinej' said little Joe, 'fremember that I have your shawl on my
"You might put it around me," said the coy maiden.
Rather ambiguous, wasnlt it?
t'Lassen, you looked up Spain, didn't you?"
"Yes," said Valdemar, 'ibut I left it up in my locker."
" Tilly" has been running an auto for so long that he has forgotten all about horseback riding,
and one day when the horse balked he crawled under it to see what was the matter.
DIFFERENT WAYS OF PUTTING IT.
' fWhich show the great advantages of education.j
Freshman-'fYou're a liar."
Sophomore-' ' You're a iibberf'
Junior-"You're a prevaricator. U
Senior-"Allow me to hint in the most delicate manner possible that you would make a very
good Weather prophetf'
Renslow Went into the mile to pace Joseph, but instead he got pasted.
"They sat idlessfi-Roney.
Dean Owen to Helen Andrews-"My good woman!"
George Smith.-Our living substitute for Tanglefoot fly-paper. He catches fand eatsj
IN THE COOKING CLASS.
Instructor-"ML Follansbee, is it possible that you are making bread without washing
Merrill-"Whats the difference? It's brown bread."
SOCIETY FOR THE ENCOURAGEMENT OF LOAFING IN THE HALLS.
The S. F. T. E. O. L. I. T. H. has done a great Work during the past year. Its labors
have been chiefly confined to weak-minded for weak-kneedj people who are easily influenced.
During the school year the society has placed its badge of membership on many persons intent on
frivolity. The proud wearers of the society emblem, which consists of a scarlet ribbon tied around
the left ankle, are as follows:
Supreme "Shooer" . . . . Mr. Van Tuyl
Left Tackle .... . . . . Mr. Barnard
Pitcher Coutj . . ........ Mr. Scott
Catcher ....,,....,....... . H Our Esteemed Greek "
"My chief worry is Mlle. Parcotf'-Edith Wells.
English teacher Cname omittedj-l'Attention, pupils! I will now give you a very important
rule. Notebooks out. Never use a preposition to end a sentence with."
"In what form is L,Allegro written, Mr. Ames?"
" 'Ballard' form," said Minor.
Mr. Crowe Cin a discussion on Burns and his popularityj -"Burns wrote about familiar
objects - a mouse, a louse, and a daisy."
Smiles from the class.
"Pardon me for saying familiar objects. Truth always stings.
WANTED-A larger belt for the waste of time in the Weekly room.
"Mr, Rockwell, tell me something more about the Greeksf'
"Toed"-l'Well, they have started a store down on Fifty-hfth and Washington."
HEARD IN SOME OF THE CLASS-ROOMS.
Bits which illustrate the fact that there are curious ideas-of anatomy in our school.
' He shot himself in the ticket oliicell
"I cried on his departure."
"I got hit in the suburbs with a rock.'l
"He 'licked' me on my return."
Roy Merrill-The human watering-can.
FACULTY FRITTERINGSQ OR, SOME ON THEM.
Mr. Wickes-"I have marked Follansbee and Dunlap absent, are there any others here who
are absent ? "
Mr. Crowe, in English Cin his soliloquizing wayl -"Mr, Kraus has accomplished the wonderful
feat of making his chair stand on one leg. I think that he will have to have a special chair
provided for him, as these were made to hold an ordinary man on four legs."
Mr. Drew-"Pegues, I wish you wouldn't whistle at your work."
"Putty"-"I ain't working, I'm only just Whistling."
TERRIBLE SCANDAL. '
Mr. Cherington and Mlle. Parcot were seen walking down the hall engaged-in close
One afternoon Mr. Cross dismissed his shop class on the pretext oi having a headache. A
little later one of the fellows saw him in the 'tgym" watching a girls' basket-ball game.
"Merely. ' ' -Mr. Brownlee.
Dean Owen C talking to a visitor about the teachers, and mentioning Mr. Wickesl-"There is
a man who makes little things count."
UWhy, he teaches the Freshmen aritl1metic."
Mr. Johnston Cno relation to I-Iarryl-"I nearly had seven people arrested the other day for
loaiing in the halls."
Mr. Barnard Qseeing Caldwell walking down the eorridofl-L-Tim boy has a very interesting
Mr. .Iernegan-"Is that so ? "
Mr. Barnard-t'Yes, I let him take it about live minutes ago to look up references."
Don't say "Why."-Mr. Crowe.
Mr. Jernegan-"Bliss, who was it that prompted you then? I heard some one whisper that
"Col,"-HI expect that it was history repeating itself again."
Dean Owen-"Ii I were in jail, I wouldn't be the jail, would I?"
Miss Robertson, in German f?J-"Jemand hat mein Buch ge-swiped!
"Homer is a mighty lively dead one."-Mr. Van Tuyl.
On good authority, it is said that a company of University High School teachers and students
will go on the road this summer and will produce several dramas. "Romeo and .Iulietw will be the
"star" play. Mr. Van Tuyl and Mason, in the title roles, are said to present a very effective bal-
cony scene. "Macbeth" is not far behind, with Mr. Crowe as Macbeth and Kraus as the three
, In the French examination:
Mr. Johnston Ccautioning the pupils against cheatingj-"Don't put yourselves into suspicious
Mr. J ones Cin Chorus meetingl-"I want you to practice singing with a peg between your
"Joe"-'fHow big a peg?"
"What isn't history teaches you better what history is than the history that is history."
This year we are to have a faculty team in the school. From the reports flying around it will
be able to give the school nine a good rub. Mr. Crowe and Mr. Van Tuyl are veteran ball-tossers.
The former can hold his own at the game with any fellow now in school. , If Dr. Frew should play
he would prove no mean addition. Dean Owen and Mr. Barnard would certainly strengthen the
Our Greek teacher, Mr. Johnston, has applied for the umpire's job. He will probably get it.
Mlle. Parcot and Miss Schmidt are having a close fight for catcher. Up to date the former
has made but twenty-six errors, against the latter's thirty-nine, and the chances therefore favor
Mr. Wescott and Mr. Lynde have outfield positions cinched.
Those teachers who are not out for the team have formed a Rooters' Club. which will support
It has been hinted that the stars on the school nine will be conditioned so that the faculty can
win the game which will be played.
Mr. Drew has not yet reported for practice. It is said that he has a sore arm. Otherwise he
would try for pitcher.
Dr. Belfield has wired the coach that he will play centerfield and that he wants that position
saved for him. Until he returns, Mr. Jernegan will fill that place.
Mr. Brownlee is going to carry the bats and chalk up the score.
Mr. Gass and Miss Robertson are out for shortstop. It is hard to tell which one will secure
the coveted place.
Miss Lodge has been secured as coach.
'tHenry is a bright boy!" l?J
We are ashamed to say that the following was actually written in an English "exam" by a
Senior in this school:
"Oliver Goldsmith was bom in Lissay, a small town in Ireland. He folks were poor and
lived in a Old homestead. His father was the rector of a small church and received forty lbs. a year.
Goldsmith was a very entergetic man. He was not much of a student, but he worked his way
through college by writting proe's, working in the Kitchen, and by the help of an kind Uncle."
Ferguson-"Pm so nervous!"
Follansbee-"Pm so very nervous!"
"Pm lonely."-Mamie Holahan.
This year our Nurses' Association has brought a great deal of praise and commendation to
the school for the thorough and kind hearted work which it has carried on among the sick and poor
of this great city. The nurses have always been very tender and sympathetic to those down-
trodden, ignorant people of the "Slum" district. Many an invalid has felt the cool, soothing
hand of one of our nurses on his or her forehead. In all its work, our corps has proved itself very
able and sympathetic. Lately the Freshman Class has been the recipient of most of its attention.
Those who are members of this association follow: Sister Howard, Sister Hill, Sister D. Rock-
well, Sister Zeiss, Sister Robertson, Sister Richards.
In the Clay Club.
"Was the dog killed?"
'fNot very badly."
"Bug,' Cat CORRELATOR meeting at "Gert's," and hearing a noise at the front of the
housej-" There goes a last yearls Winton."
Gertrude-" That's the carpet sweeper in the front room. "
"Red" Corse comes out of the "bush', about once a week now. Congratulations are
G. D. Smith went out for track this spring, but his tongue lapped his lower lip and he quit.
4' I have lost only two pairs of track shoes."-Burton.
" I'll bet you jiue cents that Princeton beats Yale."-Ames.
As Ruth Robertson is the sole fsoulj of Phi Beta Sigma, she is naturally under the foot of
" Were you named after your father, Mason ? H
"Yesg he's a good deal older than I am."
Why is " Gert Green's " heart like a trolley car? Always room for one more.
" Dud" took a piece of soap on the school ship, so that when it was wrecked he would get
A new book was placed in the library about a month ago, entitled " The Complete House
Builder, or, How to Furnish a Flat." It was examined yesterday and evidences of careful study
and hard usage were found. In putting our far-famed sleuth, Mr. Wescott, on the trail, he dis-
covered a thumb print on page 217, which has positively been identiied as Art Joseph's.
" You're rather young, arenlt you, Arthur? 'I
Snoring-Sheet music arranged for the bugle.
" Where ignorance is Colonel, it is folly to be Bliss."
Weary, a mighty Junior is he,
But an '05 Senior he longed to be.
In our class picture he tried to " buttf'
What he is, is not here to be put.
PRESENCE OF MIND.
We were informed that Caroline Rogers, on her 'first visit to the count1'y, was greatly
alarmed by the approach of a cow. She was too frightened to flee, and so, shaking her parasol
at the animal, she said, in her sternest tone: " Lie down, sir, lie down I "
AFFIDAVIT BY MATTSON.
I hereby swolemnly sear:
That I never went skating with a girl in all my life.
KI met her on the rink.J
That I never picked her up when she fell.
QShe didn't fall.J
That I have never kissed or been kissed by any mortal female.
fExcept my mother.J
STATE OF CILLINOIS tt
COUNTY or Ook ' -
August Mattson, on oath, says the above statement bubscribed sy him tis rue.
Subscribed and worn to mefore be, a potary nublic, for and over said County that twenty-
first day of February, 1905.
" Now I have an automobile."-Black.
From latest reports Amberg Russell is fairfyjing well.
Staffel-" 'Looie' leads the band."
Dorothy Webb-" Oh, fudge!"
Our " John L."-Ray Sullivan. A
.I . M. Smith-"Perhaps you belong to a sorority, Smith."
" Why are you laughing, Henryg you couldn't translate this any better."
" Because he can't do it any better?
"I am getting ready to be died."-"Dud " Osborn.
" What kind of snow 'P "-" C. C."
" With what crime was Lord Bacon charged ? "
'Art-" With writing Shakespeare's plays."
Mr. Van Tuyl-" Hattstaedt, what is the Latin word tto eradicate' ? "
"Bunny" fto "Mac',J-"What is it?"
" Mac "-" Darn if I know."
"Bunny" C to Van!-Darnifino, darnifinare, darnifinavi, darnifinatusf'
The following remarkable 'A exam " paper was unearthed about 3709 A.D., where it is sup-
posedthat the University High School once stood:
' "'The human body is divided into three parts-the head, the chist, and the stummick. The
head contains the eyes, and brains, if any. The chist contains the lungs and a piece of the liver.
The stummick is devoted to the bowels, of which there is five, a, e, i, 0, u, and sometimes
w and y."
Harry Cin CORRELATOR meetingl-" 'Rens,' you don't take these jokes seriously enough."
we make GBM
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Our wandering Dean is far away
On this 'Ought-Five's Commencement Day.
We stretch our hands across the pond
And, trusting in fair friendship's bond,
Hail! and Farewell! We say.
Gln Bean Given
He's taught us how to steer our course,
To mould our lives and be a force
In this great world of ours.
We thank him from our inmost heart,
We'll try our best to do our part
And demonstrate our powers.
Un illllins illuhrrtnnn
Hers is the hardest job of all-
To keep the girlies out of the hall,
To frown on flirtations, to make the girls mind,
To treat the dears sternly and still to be kind.
En illlr. Erumnlee
Under him we have learned to concoct
Some pleasing mixtures, and some which were not,
Some odors evil, most awful, defilingl
Others more genial and sweetly beguiling.
We give him a toast before we go,
A right royal toast in H2O.
Un fllllr. flrnmr
He's taught us to mind our q's and p's,
To dot our i's and cross our t's.
He's led us in realms of letters afar,
And we hitch our wagon to HIS star.
Gln illllr. Ervin
Mr. Drew deals in fractions of thousands of inches,
In screws and in bolts, and that's where the shoe pinches
With many a boy.
The Hunks he sends out are many and hated:
Woe be to those so unluckily fated
To receive such a toy.
Un illilr. Zlnhnsinn
Greek isn't really so bad as it's painted,
At least under S. C., for two boys have ieinted
To win out this year.
S. C. in the halls is apt to stray:
This gives Harp and Harry some time for play.
For Homer, then, let's shed a tear!
Glu 13111: ill1'IrNriah
This friend has taught us about the cosine,
About angles and circles and other things fine.
Our "trig" we'l1 forget, and geometry, too,
But McNeish we'll remember-
He boosted us through!
Un Mr. Han Engl
Van is our brother and friend.
Forget him? Nay, Heaven forfend!
Whatever we do, Van is always true blue,
And on him we can ever depend.
The University of Chicago
Founded by fofm D. Rockefeller
The University I-ligh School
Combining THE CHICAGO MANUAL TRAINING
SCHOOL and THE SOUTH SIDE ,ACADEMY
HE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL offers courses
in all subjects usually included in the curriculum of
secondary schools. Thorough preparation for col-
leges and technical schools is emphasized, though not to
the exclusion of other aims. The equipment for instruction
in manual training, drawing, domestic science, etc., is un-
surpassed in the country. Admission by application only.
Applicants for the autumn of 1905 should communicate
with the deans at once. The summer quarter begins june
17th and ends September Ist. Special opportunities for
review of high-school subjects will be afforded. Shop work
and drawing will be arranged especially for students who
wish work in these subjects only.
Address: THE DEANS, The University High School
The University of Chicago
AH, ABBOT T 6110.
151 and 153 Wabash Ave.
I NEAR MONROED
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Wil- sm -
E as , W5
We carry a large assortment of Drawing Supnlles,
Papers, Inks, Pencils, Brushes, Colors,
, Drawing Tables
AFlTlSTS', ARCHITECTSH ENGINEERS'
AND SURVEYOHS' SUPPLIES
When you Want anything in his
line call on him, and you will
get the best for your money
FRA TERNITIES, CLUBS, ETC.
STUDIO, 231 1-3. 55th ST.
PHONE HYDE PARK 5852
Swwfr "Little Cook H
No matter where you buy
them: always have the same
high quality in Havor and
taste. When you order of
your dealer ask for Swift's
U. S. A.
' lllllllvl ILKJKLDGIXKFYFIJLIIE "
'V means keeping "Good Things to Eat" in the house. You are always sure of having good
things to eat ou a momcnt's notice, when you have a supply of
Libby's fNatural Flavorl Food Products
5 on the pantry shelf, They are always ready to serve. They are made from the choicest nneavts, fruits
and cereals, in the spotless Libby kitchens, after the most appetizing and palatable of recipes.
1 - You can tempt the most delicate appetite, and satisfy the hungriest epicure with the dainty, delicious
. N dishes described in "How to Blake Good Things to Eat." Would you like a copy? lt is free.
, l S Llbby's Atlas of the World mailed to any address for ion in postage.
X : . I Q
Libby, McNeill 8 Libby, Chlcago.
-U N -
- I. GOLDSIVIITH
Conductor and Pianist
R. GOLDSMITH J. GOLDSMITH
First-class lVlusic Furnished for All
Cccasions. Receptions, Banquets
and Fraternity Dances a Specialty
1833 Arlington Place
'Phone Lalce View l024
A Office: Suite 5, 59 Dearborn Street
I. GOLDSMITH 'Pl1ones: Central 39283 Automatic 2074
is fully prepared to graduate until lie has learned
that the ilnest lliouses are always painted with "Red
Seal," "Southern," or "Shipman"
Pure White Lead
These brands are old and standard, always pure,
and can be reduced to the original metal lead by
heat-a sure test of purity
National Lead Co.
44 JACKSON BLVD.
131 LA SALLE ST.
Tailor for Young Men
F. G. HARTWELL CO
Anthracife and Biiuminous
for Household and Sieam Purposes
Telephone Harrison 855 Fisher Bldg., Chicag
is the Studenfs Studio
Platinum, wash-drawing and carbotyye
portraits, in genuinely original designs.
Photographs of all University buildings
and Athletes for sale.
Special rates on all school
groups and portraits
U. of C. Photographer
A 5705 Cottage Grove Ave.
Young Men's Clothes
Cleaning and Repairing
6 East -47th Street
"agile ibality House"
71-73 Randolllh St.
The Place to Buy
carriecl in stock
Have you a U. H. S. Pin?
' fre-tr N2 Fvxliff' X X
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"El Tavarf Grand Canyon, Arizona
osee owthe worlclwas ma e
Visit the ran anyon of Arizona
Deep down in the earth a mile anal more you go, past
strata of every known geologic age. And all glorified by
a rainbow beauty of color.
Pedro del Tovar, a Spanish conquistador who came to Arizona with Coronado
1n 1540, 3SS1S'CEd 1n the discovery of tlus world-wonder. To-clay a quarter-of-a-
mlulon-clouar hotel., Tovar, commemorates 1115 name.
El Tovar is located near the head of Bright Angel Trail., at the railway
terminus. on the brinklof the canyon. Under the management of Mr. Fred Harvey.
The hotel is built of native boulders and pine logs, with wide porches and every
room open to the sun. Accommodations for three lxunclrecl guests. Has steam heat..
electric lights, a solarium and amusement Near by are Navajo laogans and a
Hopi Indian House.
' Tovar solves the problem of high-class accommodations for the traveler who
wlshes to v1s1t the Grand Canyon as a s1c1e tr1p on the Callforma tour.
You enjoy a few Clays stop-over at the luxurious Alvaraclo 1'1fote1.'A1l:u-
querqueg Harvey management. The winter climate of New MCXICO IS c1e11g11tf'u1.
Write for illustrated Grand Canyon, E1'I'ovar and Alvarado pamphlets. Address
General Passenger Office, Atchison, Topeka G? Santa Fe Railway, Chicago. A
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.I-I. TICI-IE OR Sc CO.
...WL A gas!!
8 f ,M mgmgow
IS A CLEAR STRONG 4
GUARANTEE, ' A
coon Fon Au. rms. 3
BEHIND THAT GUARANTEE IS THE LARGEST
WATCH MOVEMENT FACTORY
IN THE woR1.D.
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FRED K BODE Pres GEO EBELING V Pres GEO H
I-IOVEY. Sec'y. Q.
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR GAG-E HATS
W111. H. Brintnall, President Wm. A. Tilden, Cashier
Edward Tilden, Vice-President Geo. M. Benedict, Asst. Cashier
Drovers Deposit National Bank
UNION STOCK YARDS
Capital and Surplus, S800,000
Accounts of Banks, Corporations, Firms
and lndividuals Solicited '
The Best Education
is the experience gained in saving your first SIOO. Inde-
pendence and power follow the first dollar deposited.
Drovers Trust 81 Savings Bank
HALSTED AND FORTY-SECOND STS.
Convenient Hours Open Wednesday Evenings
When you desire absolute satisfaction, buy
Libby's??5?,1al Food Products
Cooked and ready to serve.
Boneless Chicken Corned Beef Hash Lunch Tongues
Ox Tongues Melrose Pate Vienna Sausage
Veal Loaf - Ham Loaf Soups, etc.
The quality is the best you can buy. Your grocer has them.
Our booklet "Good Things lo Eat" sent free upon request. Send five Zc stamps for Libby's Big Atlasof the World.
Libby, McNeill 6: Libby,
AUDEBERT WALL PAPERS WILL PLEASE YOU
THE PRICES WILL, TOO
Insist on seeing Audebert Wall Papers before you buy
Q. W0 r
'VXI' A M L. mil'
"WIN ' we
,945 , cow
AUDEBERT WALL PAPER MILL
Manufacturers of L L P A P E R S
Factory: SUMMERDALE 218 LA SALLE STREET, CHICAGO, ILL.
BEST FOR EVERY ONE
CHICAGO-Phone Hyde Park 77
ST. LOUIS DES MOINES
KANSAS CITY LOS ANGELES
IRA E. TEVENS
Complete Mine Equipment
ff HIGH-GRADE ONLY H
Cyclone Prospecting Machinery
Aetna Hoisting Engines
Robinson Hoisting Engines
Robinson Haulage Plants
Robinson Ventilating Fans
Robinson Safety Self-Dumping Cages
Watt Mine Cars
Watt Self-Oiling Mine Car Wheels
Ottumwa Box Car Loaders
Steel T Rails, Rope
Rock Drills, Pumps, Etc.
Old Colony Building CHICAGO
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