University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 257
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 257 of the 1908 volume:
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AN ANNUAL OF INFORMATION OF THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
BOARD OF PUBLICATION
Henry Kimball Urion
Muriel Bent T. Palmer Miller
VVilliam Frederick Bryan Cecelia Russell
Helen Foster Junius Cherrill Scofield
Frederick Holmes Rollin Delos VVeary
Donald VV1gl'1t Beck Harold B Gibbs
LeRoy Maurice Cross
Thomas Kirkpatrick Lowry
Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager
Howard Earl Hoover Harry Albert VVilson
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1908 OF THE
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL CHICAGO
FACULTY AND FRIENDS OF THE
TO THE STUDENTS, ALUMNI, ,
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL THE CLASS OF 1908 RESPECT'
FTH VOLUME OE THE CORRELATOR
FULLY SUBIVIITS THE FI
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To ARTHUR FAIRCHILD BARNARD
The Advisor of the Class of
1908, and the Friend of the
University High School, this
book is respectfully dedicated
Hirginiu Eerhnne iiariz
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BARRETT CLAR 1:
KEN NETH LINDSAY
JOHN SEA MANS
ROIJEIQT IQEH L
JOHN 1-I. SEAMANS
RLT'FI1 S H ERXYOUD
FREDERICK N. XYlLl.l.XM
ROIIEIQT V. FONGER
1 HEODORE B. 1'1INCKLEY
HONN'.XRIb E. PIOOVER
NN'EL1.xNc'rON D. JONES
GEOIQGE RL-KN N ENBERG
.AUSTIN B. REEX'E
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A4 X X N " 'ma
I'lENRY :HOLMES BELFIELO, A. M., Ph. D., Dean, etc. A. B.
Iowa College, 18583 A. M., Griswold College, 18613 A. M..
Iowa College, 1868, Ph. D., fbid., 1878, Tutor in Latin
and Greek, 'ibz'd., 1858, Tutor in Latin, Griswold Col-
lege, 1860-13 Principal or Superintendent of Public
Schools, Dubuque, Ia., 1859-60, 1861-3, 1865-6, Principal
of Grammar School, Chicago, 1866-76, Principal of
North Division High School, Chicago, 1876-83, Director
of Chicago Manual Training School, 1883-1903, Dean of
the University High School, 1903.
XVILLIAM BISHOP OXVEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Ed-
ucation, Dean of the Academic Course of the University
High School. A. B., Dennison University, 1887g Ph. D.,
University of Chicago, 1901, Teacher of Latin and Math-
ematics, Mt. Pleasant, Pa., 1887-8, Principal, Private
Academy, Morgan Park, Ill., 1891-2, Instructor in Greek,
Baptist Union Theological Seminary, 1891-2, Fellow,
University of Chicago, 1892-43 Associate in Greek, ibid.,
1894-5, Instructor in Greek, ibid., 1895-73 Assistant Pro-
fessor in Greek, 1'b1'd., 1897-1902: Associate Professor in
Greek, ibid., 1902-5, Associate Professor of Education,
ibid., 1905, Dean, University of Chicago, Secondary
FRANKLIN XIVINSLOW 101-1NsoN. A. B., Colby-College, 13915
A. M., ib-id., 18943 Principal High School, Calais, Me.,
1891-4g Principal Colburn Classical Institute, VVaterville,
Me., 1395-19053 Principal of the Academy of the Uni-
versity of Chicago. for Boys, Morgan Park, 1905-73 Dean
University High School, 1907.
LUANNA RoBERTsoN, Ph. D., Dean of Vkfoinen. Instructor
FRANCES RAMsEY ANGUS, A. B., Associate in French, A.
B., McGill University, 1893g Graduate Student, ibid.,
and Normal Training in French, Montreal, 1893-6, In-
structor, VVes'tmount Academy, Chicago, 1900-1902g Stu-
dent in Paris, France, 1902-3, Associate in French, the
University High School, 1903.
Cassius BRUCE EXVERY, Associate in Wfoodshop, 1904-5,
Associate in Woodshop and Drawing, 19053 Associate
in Machine Shop, 1906-S3 Student in the University of
Michigan, 1901--lg Instructor in the University High
.ARTHUR F.-XIRCHILD BARN.-XRD, A. B., Instructor in History.
A. B., Beloit College, 18933 Instructor in History, Beloit
College Academy, 1893-43 Instructor in Latin and His-
tory, Sparta, VVis., High School, 1894-G3 Instructor in
Latin and History, Chicago Manual Training School,
1896-1903, Instructor in History, the University High
ERNEST RUDOLPH Biuasucn, A. B., A.M., Instructor in
Mathematics. A. B., German Wfallace College, Berea,
O., 1898, Instructor in Mathematics, Heclding College,
1900, A. M., the University of Chicago, 19003 Assist-
ant Associate and Instructor in Mathematics, Bradley
Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Ill., 190-lg the University
High School, 1904.
TTENRIETTE HELEN CHASE, Ph. B., Associate in French.
Ph. B., the University of Chicago, 1901, Teacher of
French and Latin, Santa Rosa Seminary, Cal., 1891-52
Student, Dresden, Germany, 1895-7: Teacher, French,
German, and English, Saint Alban's High School, 1897-93
Teacher French and German, Highland Park High
School, 1901-2: Associate in French, South Side Acad-
emy, 1902-Bg Associate in French, the University High
45 I f Iiwlnglg
FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON, A. M., Assistant in English.
A. B., Ohio 'Wesleyan University, 18993 A. B., Harvard
University, 1900g A. M., ibzfd., 19013 Associate in English,
University Secondary School, 1902-35 Assistant in Eng-
lish, the University High School, 1903.
ZELMA ESTELLE CLARK, A. B., Assistant in English. A. B.,
University of Chicago, 18975 Instructor in English, Chi-
cago Preparatory Schools, 1896-7g Graduate Student, the
University of Chicago, 1897-S3 Instructor in English,
I. Sterling Morton High School. 1898-19053 Assistant in
English. the University High School, 1905.
JOHN BIAXWELL CROXVE. Instructor in English, 1903.
XIVILLIAM REES Dams, A.B., Associate in English. A. B.,
Ripon College, 1901g Principal of High School, Rosen-
dale, Wis., 1901, Graduate Student, University of Chi-
cago, 1902, Instructor in English, Chicago Manual Train-
ing School, 1902-33 .Associate in English, the University
High School, 1903.
EARL BIXBY FERSON, A. M., Instructor in Drawing. Degree
of Art Master, Massachusetts Normal Art School, 1883,
Instructor in Drawing, Boston and Brockton, Mass.,
1882-4, Instructor in Drawing, Chicago Manual Training
School, 1884-1903, Instructor in Drawing, the University
I-Iigh School, 1903.
JOHN CHARPLRSS Fox. A. B., Haverford College, Pa.
19025 Instructor in History in Normal School, Blooms-
burg, Pa., 1903, Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
1903-45 Instructor in History, University of Michigan,
1904-53 Student in History in University of Michigan,
1905-65 Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1906, Instructor
in History, the University High School, 1906.
GEORGE DAMON FULLER. A. B., McGill University, Mon-
treal, Canada, 19015 Assistant in Botany, McGill Univer-
sity, 1902, Director of the Macdonald Rural School Gar-
dens, Knowlton, Quebec, 1902-Gg Assistant in Botany.
the University of Chicago, 1907, Instructor in Botany,
University High School, 1907.
,ANGUS IXQATTHEW FREW, M. D., .Associate in Physical Edu-
cation. Tufts Medical School, Boston, Mass., 1891-6,
Director Physical Culture, Central University, Richmond,
Ky., 1396-Sg Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville,
Ky.. M. D., 18983 Director of Physical Culture, Colby
College. Wfaterville, Me., 1898-1903g Associate in Physi-
cal Culture, the University High School, 1903.
Usrix I'I.-XGEN, Instructor in German. Instructor in Science,
Religion, History, and Literature, Hamburg. Germany,
Instructor in German, Loring School. Chicago, Instruc-
tor in German, University High School. 1907.
ZALBERT EDWARD HENNING. Associate in Physics, University
High School, 1907.
l312R'rRAM I-IEDLEY, Associate in VVoodWork and Drawing.
Student in Westerii Reserve University, 1905-73 Bach-
elor's Diploma in Education and Manual Training.
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1904, Instructor
in Manual Training, New York Settlement Schools,
1902-il-Q Instructor in Manual Training, Indianapolis,
Ind., Public Schools. 1904-53 Associate in W'oodvvork
and D1'aWing, the University High School, 1905.
VVILLIAM WV. I-IICKMAN, Instructor in Chemisti-y3 Simpson
College, 1901-5, Monmouth College, 1905-6, Graduate
Student, University of Chicago, 19O63Elected Fellow in
University of Chicago, 19073 Instructor in Chemistry,
University High school, 1907.
T1-IEODORE BALLU I-IINCKLEY, Ph. B., Associate in English.
Ph. B., the University of Chicago, 1904, Associate in
English. the University High School, 1905.
GLEN IICIOODY I-IOBBS, Ph, D., Instructor in Physics. L. B.,
University of Illinois, 1891, Ph. D., the University of
Chicago, 1905i Laboratory Assistant, University of Illi-
nois, 1891-2, Laboratory Assistant in Physics, the Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1893-43 Tutor in Physics, ibid., 1894-
53 Assistant in Physics, fluid., 1897-83 Associate in Phys-
ics, ibid., 1898-19013 Instructor in Physics, ibid., 1901-05,
Instructor in Physics, the University High School,
SAMUEL CARLISLE JOHNSTON, A. M., Instructor in Greek.
A. B., Colgate University, 1884, A. M., ibid., 18873 In-
structor Greek and Latin, Collegiate Institute, Towanda,
Pa., 1884-5, 1887-9, Greek and Ancient History, Cook
Academy, 1889-91, Greek and Assistant Principal, Con-
necticut Literary Institution, 1893-96, Principal, Latin,
Putnam Institute, Cambridge, N. Y., 1885-73 Greek, Colby
Academy, 1891-33 University Scholar in Latin, Greek, and
Education, Columbia University, 1896-SQ Graduate Stu-
dent in Greek, the University of Chicago, 1898-19003 In-
structor in Greek, the South Side Academy, and Uni-
versity College, 1900-21, Matriculated Student in Halle-
Wfittenberg University, Germany, 1902-33 Instructor in
Greek. University College, 1903, Instructor, the Univer-
sity High School, 1903,
. H A
HARRIS FR.xNKLrN NIACNEISCH, S. M., Associate in Mathes
matics. S. B., the University of Chicago, 19023 Assist
ant in Mathematics, South Side Academy, 1902-33 Asso
ciate in Mathematics, the University High School, 1903
S. M., the University of Chicago, 1904.
M.xRiE'rT.x NEFF, Associate in English, 1907.
I. :ANNA NORRIS, Associate Instructor in Physical licluca-
tion. University High School, 1907.
'Lvma AIARIE SCHMIDT. Ph. B., Assistant in German. Ph
B., the University of Chicago, 1901g Supervisor of Ger-
man, Public Schools. Michigan City, Ind., 1901-02, Grad-
uate Student, the University of Chicago, 1902-03g Assist-
ant in German, the University High School, 1903.
-IENNY H. SNOXV, Instructor in Home Economics, Ed. B.
University of Chicago, 19053 S. B., University of Chicago
1906, S. M., University of Chicago. 1907, Instructor
Aurora Public Schools, Francis IV. Parker School. Uni-
versity School for Girls, School of Education.
TILDEN H. STEARNS, Assistant Professor in Physical Edu-
cation, University High School, 1907.
lfV1LLr,xM ROCKWELL VVICKS, A. M., Instructor in Mathe-
matics. A. B., Oberlin College, 18733 A. M., ibid., 1878,
Principal High School, Red VVing, Minn., 1876-7g Super-
intendent of Public Schools, Milan, Ohio, 1877-95 Princi-
pal of the High School, Norwalk, O., 1879-S23 Superin-
tendent of Public Schools, Granville, O., 1882-4, In-
structor in Algebra and English, Chicago Manual Train-
ing School, 1884-90, Instructor in Algebra and Geometry,
1890-1903, Instructor in Mathematics, the University
High School, 1903.
FREDERICK NEWTON NVLLLIAMS, Instructor in Drawing.
Graduate of School of Design, Massachusetts Institute
, of Technology, 18825 Designer and Art Instructor, Hol-
derness School, 1885-7, Art Instructor, New Hampshire
State Normal School, 18S'7g Student in Massachusetts
State Normal Art School, 1888, Instructor in Drawing.
Chicago Manual Training School, 1889-1903g Instructor
in Drawing, the University High School, 1903.
Volume Five Thg CGI-1-Clatgf Nineteen-Eight
ERNEST LE Roy CALUWELL, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. A. B., Yale University, 1887,
Instructor in Classics, Harvard School, New York City, 1889-91, Academy Associate in
Mathematics, the University of Chicago, 1592-94, Academy Instructor in Mathematics,
ibfd., 189-L-5, Instructor in Mathematics, the University High School, 1905.
ARNOLD DREsDEN, Student in the University ot Amsterdam, 1901-033 Student in the Univer-
sity of Chicago, 1905, S. M., University of Chicago, 1906, Instructor in Mathematics, the
University High School, 1906.
Ei-um' HELEN DLYTTON, A. M., Instructor in Latin. A. B., Mount Holyoke College, 1891,
Teacher of Latin and Greek, High School. Maukats, Minn., 1891-53 A. M., Radcliff
College, 1896, Teacher of Latin and Ancient History. Girls' High School, Brooklyn,
N. Y., 1896-T3 Instructor in Latin, Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 1897-1901,
1902-6: Student, Universities of Berlin and Munich, 1901-2, Fellow in Latin, University
of Chicago, 1906.
IYIYRTA L1sLE NICCLELLAN, N1Vinlield, Kansas, High School. College of Education, U. of C.,
I ' P
1905-063 nstructor in hysiography, the University High School, 1906.
.EUGENIE PARCOT, Associate in French. C. E., Institute Grace, Villers Cotterets, France, 18895
Private 'vVork, 1390-9, Instructor in French, Auditorium Conservatory, Chicago, 1889-
19023 Special Student, Institut Rudy, Paris, 1900, Special Student, the University of
Chicago. 1901: Associate in French, South Side Academy, 1901-33 Associate in French,
the University High School, 1903.
SARAH FRANCES PELLET, A. M., Associate in Latin. A. B., Smith College, 1882, Professor of
History and Greek, Elmira College, Elmira, N. 1884-90, 1891-23 A. M., Cornell Uni-
versity, 18913 Reader in Latin, the University of Chicago, 13923 Associate in Latin, ibid.,
1903-. Un leave of absence, 1908.
LIARRY FLETCHER SCOTT, A. M., Associate in Latin. A. B., Illinois College, 1596, A. M.,
fibid., 1899, A. M., the University of Chicago, 1903, Teacher of Latin, Chicago Prepara-
tory School, 1896-73 Teacher of Latin, High School, Jacksonville, Ill., 1897-93 Tutor in
Latin, Indiana University, 1899-19033 Associate in Latin, the University High School,
FRANK HENRY SELDEN, Instructor in Shopwork and Drawing. Graduate Northwestern State
Normal School, Pennsylvania, 18853 Principal. VVest Springheld Academy, 1885-63 In-
structor in Manual Training, Northwestern State Normal School, 1389, Instructor in
Normal Training, Erie City Boy's Club, 1903-4, Instructor in Shopwork and Drawing,
the University High School, 1905-.
CHARLES I'IENRY"'VfXN TUYL, A. B., Instructor in Latin. A. B.. the University of Chicago,
1902, Graduate Classical Course, Cortland, N. Y., 1SS5Q Principal High School,
Chenango Forks, N. Y., 1386-7, Principal High School, Hamilton, N. Y., 1887-19013
Student in Chemistry, Colgate University, 1900-13 Graduate Student in Pedagogy and
Philosophy, the University of Chicago, 1902: Instructor in Latin, Chicago Manual
'lraining School, 1902-033 Instructor in Latin, the University High School, 1903-T,
Abroad on Leave, 1907.
ERNEST AUGUST NVREIDT, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics, 1904.
CLARA M.VZUG: Hanover and Berlin University, 1889-923 University of Chicago, 1903-GQ
Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1906, Instructor in German, the University High School,
voiume Five The Cgffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
This is the fifth volume of the 'CoRReLAroR. The Class of 1904 issued the
first volume, which was very interesting and well worthy of praise. The two
books which followed were much improved and were a great credit to the classes
which published them. However good were the preceding annuals, last yearis
book was the crowning success. lt was much larger, contained many new
features, and was certainly an immense success. Volume five, while modeled
after the preceding volumes, presents some new features intended to well fulfill
the purpose of a high school annual-to give, in years to come, a complete account
of the affairs of University High School during one of its epochs.
The meaning of the title "CORRELAToR,"' although it has been explained in pre-
ceding voluimes, should be explained to those who do not know its relation to the
school. We are taught that all branches of study in this school are closely united.
Latin, mathematics, history and shop all have a close connection with each other,
and each is a practical advantage in studying all the rest. In short, the under-
lying principle of the whole scheme of study in our school is correlation. Nothing
is more natural than that this annual should signify the most important principle
of the school. -
The past year has been a remarkable one in all branches of student activities.
lt has witnessed the formation of many new student clubs. The Press Club.
Blaine Club, Camera Club, Mandolin Club, Sketch Club and the Sophomore
Debating Club have all been started since school opened last fall. Successful
school dramatics have gone into history. The monthly school literary magazine
has been successfully started.
Although all of the clubs which were started were not successful, the p-opu-
larity and the success of those which have lived through their first year prove
that the proverbial U. High spirit is not confined to athletics al-one. VV here there
has been a need for an organ-ization,some energetic students have set to work and
filled that need. In nearly every case the support of the entire student body was
instantly given, the thing which is needed for the success of any student enter-
p-rise. Vlfhere it has been seen that the organization was not needed, the backers
of those clubs did not waste their time and efforts to bring about the impossibility
of continuing the organization, but immediately lent their efforts to make a suc-
cess of some other organization which filled a real need in the school. Although
the Press Club was not continued this year, there is no reason that it should not
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
be made a success next year, now that we have an additional publication in the
school. There are enough members of the publication 'boards of the "Daily,"
"Midway," and "Correlator" to make such an organization be a real fa-ctor in the
improvement of the literary efforts of the school.
The dramatics have been the crowning success of the year. All the time and
efforts put in by the 'members of the class of 1908 for the past two years have not
been without some gain. The plays which were presented with so much success
this year would probably not have been given had not the Dramatics Committee
o-f last year succeeded in interesting the deans and the whole student body in the
possibilities of this branch of student activities. The foundation has been laid
this year for the most successful dramatic organization of any high school in the
country and may be improved upon from year to year.
' VVith the appearance of the "Midway", the hopes of those who have wished
for a school literary publication have been fulnllfe-d. Since the formation of the
"'W'eekly', into the "Daily," there has been no opportunity for the publishing of
the many excellent literary efforts of the school. The Junior Class of last year
sought to fill this need by the publication of a monthly paper, but was not success-
ful in the attempt until the latter part of this year. judging by the instant success
of the paper, the delay was well worth while, for no school in the country can
boast of a better literary publication.
VVhen one pauses to think of the many successful activities in which the
stud-ents of the University High School engage, he has reason to be proud of his
connection with th-at school. There are not many, if any, preparatory schools in
the country which publis-h a daily newspaper, a monthly literary magazine, and
a year-book of college caliber. The U -Hi Club is the first successful student club
of any high school in the country. The minor organizations of the school are all
on a level with the same organizations of the better colleges. In the future, as
in the past, may the students of U. High continue to take the initiative among the
schools of the country. By our actions may we continue to prove so successfully
that in high school not everything is learned in text books, but that outside of the
curriculum those things are learned which tend to make a man ready for a suc-
cessful career after his school days are past. I
On the whole, the athletics of the past year have been very successful. Al-
though we have had no championship teams the improvements of athletics in
general have more than made up for the failure to have gained glory. There
are several of these improvements which are particularly noticeable.
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
For the tirst time in the history of the school, the scholarship ot the members
of the teams has been such that no team has been seriously crippled by the loss ot
its members on account ot ineligibility. From the hrst, the faculty and deans
have taken a strong stand against ineffective eligibility rules, At no time in the
history of the school has it been possible for any player to take part in school
athletics who has not been above in his studies. At first. the stringent rules were
fought against on the ground that school athletics would be killed it less stringent
rules were not adopted. It is true that many teams were disrupted by the applica-
tion of the rules. VVhen the players saw that the faculty was hrm in its intention
of having athletics in the school which really represented the students, they began
to study. Each year fewer athletes were compelled to remain out ot the games
for poor scholarship, until this year the teams have in no way been affected by
the stringent eligibility rules. The far-sighted men behind the athletics have been
vindicated in their intentions, and for the nrst time athletics have been on the
The past year has marked the hrst successful season of inter-class athletics.
Since the formation of the school it has been the intention ot the athletic board
to have as many members of the school as possible take part in the athletic sports,
The school teams have been improved by the training the men have received on
the class teams. Several of the years best athletes have been "home grown,"
having found out and cultivated their abilities in the inter-class games. The tact
that so many members of the school have received athletic training. instead ot
just the members of the teams, is no insignificant fact in reviewing the schools
athletics. As has been said. the athletics in general have been a success this year.
when success means more than the mere winning of a title or a banner. Slay next
year and each succeeding year witness such an improvement in athletic conditions
in the school as this year has witnessed over previous ones!
Volume Five The C011-e19,1j0f Nineteen-Eight
The Chicago Manual Training School
. A SKE'rc1-1.
The Commercial Club of Chicago is composed of not more than sixty promi-
nent merchants and manufacturers of Chicago. For years this Club had believed
that the 'high school education prevalent in the country, which consisted exclu-
sively of academic studies, was defective, because it neglected the education of the
hands, and failed to develop the brain power resulting therefrom. The Club
determined to found a school which should give a living illustration of its idea
of what a boy's education should be. At its regular monthly meeting, March
23l'Cl, 1882, one hundred thousand dollars were subscribed for this purpose. It
is from this meeting that the history of the Chicago Manual Training School dates.
The Chicago Manual Training School Association, composed exclusively of those
members of the Commercial Club who had contributed, was organized under the
laws of the State April 19, 1883. The lot on Michigan Avenue and Twelfth Street
,was purchased Marcvh 28, 1883. The corner-stone of the building was laid with
appropriate ceremonies September 24, 1883. The first examination for admission
was held january 4, 1884, and on February 4, 1884, the unfinished building was
opened, and regular school work was begun.
In the meantime, June 25, 1883, the Director of the School was elected, Mr.
Henry H. Belneld, at that time Principal -of the North Division High School, who
had for years advocated the introduction of hand training into schools. To him
was committed, under the general direction of the Board of Trustees, the entire
managementoi the new enterprise.
The Commercial Club contributed to the support of the school during its in-
fancy, and in I8QI enlarged the building at an expense of fifteen thousand dollars.
As the needs of the school grew, additional equipment was furnished. Money for
the school was never refused. In a few years the school became self-supporting,
as is shown by the fact that when, in 18917, the school was given by the Commer-
cial Club to the University of Chicago, the Io-hn Crerar endowment fund had in-
creased, by the addition of unexpended interest, from 350,000 to over 356,000
The names of the original Board of Trustees are as follows:
E. VV. BLATCHFORD, President. W. A. FULLER, Secretary.
R. T. CRANE, Vice-President. TWTARSHALL FIELD, Treasurer.
JOHN CRERAR. J-OI-IN VV. DOANE. N. K. FAIRBANK.
EDsoN KEITH. GEORGE M. PULLMAN.
Messrs. Blatchford, Fuller and Field were continually re-elected to member-
ship on the Board and to their respective offices, until the transfer of the school
to the University. Mr. Crane is the gentleman after whom the R. T. Crane
Manual Training School is named. Mr. Crerar bequeathed 9,350,000 to the school.
The Chicago Manual Training School was the first independent manual train-
ing high school in the country, the St. Louis school being a part of XVashington
Chicago Manual Training School Building
Volume Five I The C0ffC1at0f Nineteen-Eight
Ijniversity. From its inception the Chicago School stood for high scholarship,
manual skill, and good character. The motto on its seal-Mwzfe afque mcmu acl
'L'1'7'fIlfC77L QThrough brain andhand to manhoodj expressed the thought of its
founders. Admission was by examination only. Idlers and weaklings, if by
any chance ad-mitted, were promptly dismissed. Boys showing immoral tendencies
were removed as soon as their true characters were revealed. The school was not
a reform school nor an asylum for weak minded. Neither political nor personal
influence availed in securing or retaining membership.
The hrst class, seventy-four in number, many of whom had finished part of a
high school course, was admitted, as has been said, january 4, 1884. Twenty-
seven of these seventy-four graduated june 24, 1886.
T-he first annual sermon-for there always was an annual sermon-was
preached by Rev. Dr. S. I. McPherson, pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church,
june 20, 1886. At the first annual exhibit June 23, 1886, was shown, among other
products of the boys: skill, a steam engine built by the school, a picture of which
may be seen at bottom of this page. T-his 8 H. P. engine, exhibited in operation,
was considered a marvel by the fifteen hundred visitors, because it had been made
by boys. It attracted far more attention than did any of the numerous horizontal
and upright engines built by succeeding classes.
As the character of the sohool became known, applicants for admission in-
creased in numlber, until it became necessary -to refuse several hundred every year,
notwithstanding the enlargement of the building. This large number of appli-
cants, so much greater than the capacity of the school, enabled it to select a choice
body of pupils. But it was a painful duty to refuse admittance to so many b-oys,
and the Director labored with members of the -City Board of Education and with
others, until the English High and Manual Training School Qnow the R. T.
Cranej was openedl Later, the Arm-our Institute was founded by Mr. Philip D.
Armour, a member of the Commercial Clulb, and a contributor to the Manual
Training Sc-hool. Mr. Armour frequntly said in public: 'fIf there had been no
Chicago Manual Training School there would have been no Armour Institute."
He thus recognized the infiuence of the school. In fact, the great work of the
school has been, not the education of its pupils, but the education of public senti-
ment. Many manual training schools were planned in the office of the old school
building on Michigan Avenue, and the existence of a great number can he traced
directly to this school.
As manual training schools multiplied in all parts of the country, the Com-
mercial Club felt that the work for which the sc'hool had been organized had been
accomplished, and in 1897 it offered the school as a gift to the University of
Chicago, and the offer was accepted. This conviction of the Club is expressed in
the following qu-otation from the beautiful bronze tablet which commemorates the
transfer of the school 1-"That it has caused the establishment of many similar
institutions, and especially, that it has secured the incorporation of this system of
education into the public schools of this city and of many other cities, is evidence
to the founders of the school that it has successfully accomplished the purpose for
which it was organized." P
volume Five Thg Cofrglatof Nineteen-Eight
The largest class graduated was in 1893, eighty-seven in number.
Although the course of study extended over three years only, graduates were
admitted to the Freshman classes of the best engineering schools of the country,
such as: The Massachusetts Institution of Technology Con examinationj, Cornell
University, the 'Universities of Illinois, Michigan, VVisconsin, etc. ton certificatej.
Also, to I-larvard, Yale, Princeton, and other colleges. Frequently owing to pro-
ficiency in Mathematics, Drawing and Shopworlc, graduates completed a four
years' engineering course in three years.
About fifty per cent of the graduates entered college, the others going directly
into business of various kinds.
The alumni ot' the school are found in all honorable callings: Engineers-
civil, mechanical, electrical-designers, contractors, merchants, manufacturers,
lawyers. doctors, teachers, and 0110 ClCI'g'j'lllUlZ. They may be found in Canada,
in Mexico, in Europe, in South Africa. They wear the uniform of oHicers of the
army and navy of the Tfnitecl States. Some of them smelled gunpowder in the
Spanish war, on the Oregon and elsewhere.
-,, ff f fl
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Treasurer . .
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Treasurer . ..
Treasurer . .
The Four Classes
CLASS OP 1008.
COLORS-Maroon, Black, and Gold.
CLASS OF 1909.
CLASS OF 1910.
CLASS OF 1911.
. .. .ROLLIN VVVEARY
. . .JAMES DYMOND
. . . .JESSEL W'HYTE
. RIARGARET XIVHITE
. . . .EDGAR TOLMAN
. .EMERSON PRIDDY
. . . . . .LOUISE BALL
. . .DOROTHY BENT
..... ...DOUGLAS BALL
ROBERT C, WHITE
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A SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, 1907-08
1. MURIEL BENT . . .Vice-President 3. FREDERICK HOLMES
Z. ROLLIN D. XKVEARY . . . Secretary 4. JAMES DYMOND .
A 22 1
Volume Five Thg Cori-glatgf Nineteen-Eight
A Life of Nineteen O. Eight
In Wfhich She Begins Her Career.
Once upon a time there lived in Emmons Blaine Castle four charming sis-
ters: Nineteen O. Five, Nineteen O. Six, Nineteen O. Seven and Nineteen O.
Eight. Though the youngest, Nineteen O. Eight, was even then the most charm-
ing and gave promise of a most interesting career. A very precocious child,
she early took up her burden of supporting the honor of the family, Sh-e imme-
diately entered into the clubs organized by her older sisters, materially aiding
them. Swift was her growth and high were her ambitions. Desirous of having
a society for herself, she formed The Literary Society of the Class of '08, which,
in spite of its name, was a brilliant success. Brave in her newly acquired dig-
nity of clubwoman, she challenged her sister, O. Seven, to- a debate, in which--
O bitter truth !-she was defeated, but not without showing what a wonder in
literary ability and in spirit she was.
She was a lusty child and longed to distinguish herself in athletics. She
was versatile, not contentinig herself' with one form of sport, she tried her hand
at golf, baseball, tennis, and track, in all of which she acquitted herself honor-
ably and well.
In spite of her interest in clu-bs and athletics, Nineteen Eight did not dis-
regard the claims society made upon her. Her children's party this year was
The officers so well chosen by O. Eight to govern her this year were: Kings-
ley Martin, Dorothy McCoy, Joseph Barker and john Seamans. It is a critical
period, first year in high school. Nineteen Eight came through it 3111111110 firm
laude, leaving behind her a standard to be attained to by successive freshman
In l!Vl1lCl'1 Her Development Ts Taken Cp.
Yes, she had been a promising child, but this year, alas, she did not fulhll all
her promises. It must be remembered, however, that even if she did not at this
time keep up to the standard she had set for herself, she was far above the level
of the average class.
Our heroine continued her interest in athletics, and was rewarded by having
a picture of the basketball team in the C01'i'cIaf01'. ln the inter-class track meet
Nineteen Eight took third place.
Volume Five Thg Coffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
Nineteen Eight has always been literary, and the Weekly could not have
gotten along if it had not been for her. The wisdom of our friend has ever
been shown in the choice of her officers. This year she was ruled by Henry
Urion, Raymond Wells, Iunius Scofield and james Dymond.
In VVhich She Comes To Years of Discretion.
This is one of the years when O. Eight made everyone realize what a power-
ful worker she is. Hier sister, O. Seven, will always, I suppose, claim the credit
of establishing the Daily and the Boys' Club, but where would these institutions
have lan-ded if Nineteen Eight hadin't taken hold of them with her very able
Miss O. Eight is always a charming hostess, she gave a very successful
dance to the Seniors of that year.
Nineteen Eight certainly canlt -be accused of backwardness. XN7asn't she
the first to adopt her class pin and elect the C01'1'cIat0r editor-in-chief and busi-
ness manager in her Junior year? As for dramatics, Q. Eight was really the one
to start them, even if her first attempt was, through force of circumstances, a
failure. All the work put into C1za1'Icy's Aunt was not lost, for it resulted in
the establishment of dramatics in the school.
Iunius Scofield, Henry Urion, Rollin Wfeary and Gardner Johnson were the
officers of this year.
In Wliicli All Her Promises Are Eulfillecl.
Nineteen Eight started' in her last active year as soon as her first meeting
was called, for her officers for this year had been elected while she was a
Junior. They were: Frederick Holmes, Muriel Bent, Roll-in Weary and james
Dyimond. The Cowelartoi' .always is the proof of a class's ability, and-but
0. Eight's year book speaks for itself. O, it's the Daily that shows what our
heroine can do. Every -glance at the staff of the paper told of Nineteen Eight's
ability and willingness to help her Alma Mater.
Though her showing in class track was not brilliant, who but Nineteen
Eight owns that banner telling of football victories?
Her life so far has not been long, but never shall Nineteen Eight die, she
has been too faithfully nurtured with the love and devotion of her friends. So
here's to Nineteen O. Eight, the fairest, most worthy object to which regard has
ever been given, may we never forget her, and may she ever remember us!
The Correlator Nineteen Elght
Senior Class of 1908
Vice-President .... ...
Secretary ..... ....
Treasurer . ..
Prophets . .
. . .. .IXCIURIEL BENT
ROLLIN D. WEARY
.. .JAMES DYMOND
. . . . CECELIA RUSSELL
Committee for Nomination of Student Conncilors.
SCOTT DONAHUE, Chairman.
SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE.
FREDERICK HOLNIES, Chairman.
COMMITTEE FOR NOMINATION OF OFFICERS.
KIRK LOWRY, Chairman.
COMMITTEE FOR NOMINATION OF CORRELATOR STAFF.
FRED I-IOLMES, Chairman.
JUNE SCOFIELD .
COMMITTEE ON CLASS PINS.
FORMER CLASS PRESIDENTS.
FLOYD BI-XRNET .,... .
L14 1:1 x
HALL OF FAME
f K 1
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! ,, -
TAKING PHS F-LACE.
Most Prominent ....
Best Athlete ......
Most Studious ....
Biggest' Flirt ....
Most HB1'llli9.I'l'E,l. ..
Surest of Heaven. ..
Surest of ? .........
Most Distinguished. ..
Most Poetic ..........
Best UI'IOI'SC1TlH11H. . .
Most Verbose ....
Best Shoe 'fAdl'..
Biggest Fusser. . . .
Class Pickle .......
Best Four-Plusher. . .
Biggest Sore-Head. ..
Biggest Rough-Houser ........
Class Chaperons .....
Class Goat ..........
Most Sought After. ..
Most Learnecl ......
Class Molecule. . .
Most Tiinicl. . .
Most Lovable. . .
Class Beanpole. ..
Most Graceful ....
Most Delicate ....
H A L L 0 F FA M E ff5tal?iFiinQ2Sf 22351352 aifalniilt
FLORENCE H ULBURD
MARC E. JONES
I. C. SCOFIELD
LEO VV EIL
Week of January 43rd, 2011
Messrs. SOFT COAL and AIR CASTLE present the
First Time Out of Captivity!
Never to be Seen Again!
The Human Goat. Can butt into anything and everybody.
Very Dazzgerozls, if uf large!
The Living Tornado.
Largest Mouth and Lungs in Existence.
CBroug'ht at a great expense from New York Harbor where he was ein
J ' C -
ployed with great success as a substitute for uiieless teleora l fl e
- f ' . g piy, xx ien the wires
were down. On a clear day he could be heard distinctly in Liverpool and in
The Great Irish Baseball Plaver.
VVill tell how he won the championship for University High School in IQOS,
by flunlcing off the teani.
THE GREAT VVEARY
The Terrible Bore.
The Matinee Girls' Favorite will sing his touching songs:
CID Wfhena You Call M-e Bobby.
Cal lhfhere the Heart Is, You Find the Liver
Cgj It's Great to Be a Lady-Killer.
NOTE: Stricken Maidens need not throw flowers at Mr. Wearyg he needs the cash instead
THE MISSING LINK
Found in the VVilds of Englewood.
'What Is He?
The Great Tenor: LOWRY
W7 ill Sing One Song-That's Enough.
CThe Audience is requested not to holler "Get the Hook." Our Bouncer
attends to all these Small Detailsj
PROF. WAROLD HILE
YSTERY and MIRTH.
CThe Management is not responsible for watches, money or hats which are
given the near-magician. He makes money disappear. So do wel
He will conclude his sketch with the Iwizjuossible Feat of
Flunking Four Studies Out of Three
CStick to the Finish. The worst is yet to comej
OALISBURY and SOUGHTCN
"The Saucy Soubrette and the Candy Kid."
In a Smart Comedy Dialogue.
They will present by special request the Quaint Old "Darn Bancef'
The 'Stirling Monologist.
Will give his heart-to-heart talk, entitled, "Gii1'ls."-'Niirf sed.
The Program will be Concluded by the Stirrmg Drama, Entitled
HDITCHING THE DEANS."
B. Bryan ...... .............................. T he Hero. A Student
Billy Belfield. The Villain
H. Foster. . . Tiiillaiirs Clutches
QThe hero may be dletectedin the great lunch-room scene, by the lustre of
Volume Five Nineteen Eight
The Rime of the Ancient Graduate
An Ancient Graduate
of '08 meeteth a Stu-
dent of U. H. S. in
the Year 1958.
I wandered in a lonely land
In nineteen fifty-eightg
The sun was sinking in the west,
The hour was growing late.
And lo! I saw a lovely youth
Come towards me on the rung
The dainty autos on his feet
Assisted hi1n to come.
His clothes were of the latest cut
As handsome as could beg
His hat, his gloves, and shining sioes
VVere beautiful to see.
VVho art thou, stranger?" I inquired
I-Ie boldly did reply:
A Correlator editor,
A student of U. High.
Our school's the hnest in the world
Cn the Midway it stands-
In dear Chicago's pleasure park,
The envy of all lands."
Three cheers!" I eriedg "I also ani
A U. I-Iigh graduate.
I loved the school, but left it with
The class of nineteen-eight."
The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
The stranger search-
eth Records of the
'08 Students for the
The Graduate and the
Student start out.
The Student describ-
eth the School as it
looks in 1958.
My stranger guest he beat his breast
And shouted loud with glee.
"A graduate of nineteen-eight
Is what I Want to see.
"For in our year-book, which will be
A marvel to behold,
We'cl like a record of that class,
Wliicli Won most praise of old-
A noble record, printed all
In colors gay and gold.
"And 'tho I have the magic power,
Gained in our physics class,
To go where'er I wish, I know
Not where to go, alasf'
"That I will tell thee, youth," I said,
"It go along I n-lay,
And as we journey, tell me how
The old school looks today."
I-Ie took me quickly by the hand,
And thru the air we sped
To visit first the faculty,
And this is what he said:
"The school now covers many blocksg
From lake to cars it liesg
An hundred gray stone battlements
Are towering to the skies.
The Correlator Ninefeen-Eight
The Travelers find the
Ancient Faculty of
U. H. S., XVho weep
repentantly at Their
"The corridors are broad and Wideg
Bronze lockers line the walls,
VVith cubhy holes in which to hide
VVhen loitering in the halls.
"The recitation rooms are filled
VVith desks both fine and neatg
The lunch-room is a gorgeous place
Witli splendid things to eat.
"The tables all with silver shineg
The counter is of gold,
Where freshmen hne wait in a line,
As green as emerald."
By now weid reached a desert land,
VVhere in a rocky cell
The aged members of U. Highis
First faculty still dwell.
And when they saw us drawing near
They wept aloud with groansg
They wagged their hoary heads and waved
Their skinny linger-bones.
Alas!" they cry, "in old U. High
How strict and vicious weg
Avaunt! thou mak'st us think of all
Our former cruelty."
Volume Five Cgffelatgf Nineteen Eight
The Travelers find the
Class President of
Another 'OS Celebrity
hath become the
Agent for a marvel-
The teacher bands they wrung their handsg
'Twas Sad as sad could be.
A tear-drop dribbled down my cheek,
And splashed right mournfully.
An so We left this dismal land
And sought a city great,
'Where Fred Holmes played on theatre stage,
His role learned in nought-eight.
A very famous actor, he, F
In Rostand's plays preferredg
His leading-lady is our friend
And classmate, sweet Beth Hurd.
He longed to see the school where he
Had been class-president.
And when we had to go, he sighed
And hearty greetings sent.
A railroad station next We reachedg
And here we found a man,
'Whose shining clothes gleamed like the sun,
VVith checkers white and tan.
His tie was green, his vest was red,
His gloves immaculateg
And on his coat-lapel there shone
A class pin of nought-eight.
Another member of
the Famous Class is
now Judge of the
Supreme Court of
the United States.
Another hath become
'tI'1n junius Scofield," he declared
In loud but cordial toneg
'Tm selling now in every town
The 'Scofield Echophonef
"A wonderful invention this,
Most elegant and choiceg
It singeth like the sweetest bird
The records of 1ny Voice."
And next we reached a court-room where
Dwells Henry Urion.
I-Ie sits as judge with solemn air,
And looks the jury on.
His stately beard is gray and long,
His silky wig is whiteg
I-Iis glasses are of thick plate-glass
And most shut out the light.
I-Iis conversation pompous was,
And dignified and longg
And 'tho he spoke in Latin words,
I-Ie never used them wrong.
We soon departed from the court,
And reached the briny sea,
VVhere on a ship James Dymond danced
As happy as could be.
Other Famous Stu'
dents -are engaged
in Various Pursuits.
"Ahoy!" cried he, "I'm glad to see
A student of U. I-Iighg
'Twas there as treasurer I learned
To make the money Hy.
K'Since then 1've been a bandit bold,
The famous 4Dy1nond Dick'g
But soon I took, to ship because
Of Fighting I was sick."
'Tho glad to talk with Dymond Dick,
'We could not tarry Iongg
He danced a hornpipe as we left,
And sang the welleknown song:
"Morning red and evening gray
Sailor up and under wayg
Morning gray and evening red,
Sailor 'a better stay in bedf'
To Muriel Bent, Vice-President
Of nought-eight, next we flee.
To her grandchildren 'round her chair
She readeth poetry,
And teaches them for all the world
Responsible to be,
Cecilia Russell near her dwells,
An authoress of noteg
A shelf in all fine libraries
Is nlled with books she wrote.
The 1958 Student Hn-
deth it necessary to
Her publisher Kirk Lowry isp
He met us joyfully,
And said he'd print that famous book,
"The Correlator," free.
Next, to a grassy held we came
Vlfithout the city Wall,
Wfhere Helen Foster coached a team
Of girls in basket-ball.
And as we watched this aged dame
As sprightly as before.
A motor-car rushed puhiiig down
The road with dreadful roar.
Bob XIVCZIIAY held the steering wheel
In spite of his old age,
For in his high-school days he'd learned
That motoring was the rage.
lfVC only catch a glimpse of him
As swiftly past he flies,
But thru his goggles shiuelh still
The beauty of his eyes.
'Alas, my friend, I must depart,"
My comrade then declaredg
'Tonight the record of nought-eight
Must surely be prepared.
And the Ancient Grad-
uate is again left
alone. but rejoiceth
because he once be-
longed to the Class
"This volume will much liner be
Than any gone before,
Because 'twill of the students tell
Of that great class of yoref'
W'e flew back to that lonely land,
And then he said, "Good-byef'
But promised to come back and tell
Me more of old U. High.
Alone, alone, all, all aloneg
And now 'twas very lateg
But I was very happy. for Fd known
U. High in nineteen-eight.
Vw-me Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
ELIZABETH B. ALLBRIGHT ....
ROBERT M. ALTMAN ......
DONALD W1 BECK...
LOUISE BECKER ..
NIURIEL BENT .....
HELEN F. BOND
DORIS BRADY ......
NIARY W. BROWN ....
VVILLIAM F. BRYAN .........
IMARIE R. BURKHARTSMEIER..
NIYRA C. BUXBAUM .... ' .... .
VVILLIAM R. CARNEY ....
LOUIS H. CARY ........
VVILLIAM C. CLANCY ....
BARRETT I-I. CLARK..
ADELE CRENSHAW ....
RAYMOND T. CRIST.....
IRENE CURTIS ......
VVINIERED CUTTING. ..
RAYMOND I. DALY .,...
ARNIOND S. DEUTSCH ....,... ..
SCOTT DONAHUE .....
WILL C. DUNNE ....
JAMES E. DYMOND .....
VVILLIAM S. ETHERIDGE. ..
IVIARIE H. FERNOVV .....
C. PAUL FLETCHER
LESLIE FLOOD .......
ROBERT V. FONGER. ..
HELEN E, FOSTER: . . .
JULIA I. GILBERT ........
DONALD R. DESGRANGES...
EDGER N. GREENEBAUM ....
Senior Class of 1908
....4936 'Washington Park Place
.. . . .. ...157 East 51st Street
. . .5139 VVashington
. . . . .6519 Monroe
. . , .4812 Vincennes
....A100 North State Street
...4642 Drexel Boulevard
. . . .7422 Ingleside
. . . .-1418 Michigan
...1411 Grand Boulevard
.. .4530 NVoodlawn
.. . .5761 W'aShington
. . . . .142 East 50th Street
.. .. .362 Ontario Street
. . .3015 Groveland
. . .5423 Greenwood
....2S4 East 60th Street
... .3602 P Lake
...,... .5517 Madison
...434 North Normal Parkway
. . . .5009 W'aShington
. . . . .2900 Michigan
... .. .6121 Drexel
. . . . .4937 VVoodlaWn
...3S52 Cottage Grove
. . . .5535 Lexington
. . . .5405 WVOodlawn
... .4504 Drexel Boulevard
The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
ELLA GREENEBAUM ....
FLORENCE M. GROSS...
LEROY M. GROSS ,,....
HE SENIOR CLASS OF 1908-Continued
. . . .4507 Michigan Boulevard
..... .6001 Indiana Avenue
. ...... 5737 Monroe
.. .... 36 Kenwood Park Place
LAWRENCE H. HEPPNER .... . .... 3239 Vernon Avenue
FLORENCE A. HEUSNER .... ............ 6 75 East 48th Place
FREDERICK HOLAIES ....
HOXVARD E. HOOXTER. ..
DAvID R. HOWLAND ....
FLORENCE L. PIULBURD.
'WILLIAM N. HURLBUT.
ELIZABETH C. HURD. ..
KENNETH G. IVES ....
GARDNER JOHNSON .....
PIORTENSE A. JONES ....
EMMA ICARPEN ......
ROBERT J. IQEHL. ..
FLORENCE IQLEIN. ..
NIILDRED LANGE ....
NATHAN LAPIDUS ......
ICENNETH LINDSAY ....
THOMAS K. LOWRY ....
PAUL B-IACCLINTOCK ....
JOSEPHINE A. lMl:CiKEY..
ELLEN I. BCLACNEISH. ..
'ROBERT J. NIATHIS..
LEIGH M. BfATTHEVVS..
VVVILLIAMI F. ALERRILL. ..
JULIA E. MILLER .....
PALMER T. MILLER ....
STANLEY N. MILLER. ..
PLINEY F. BIUNGER ....
DOROTHY MURISON. . .
SARAH H. NLYERS. ..
JAMES L. ONEAL. ..
.460 North Normal Parkway
... .. .4841 VVoodlawn
. .... 4825 Vincennes
. . . .... 6150 Monroe
. . . . .Morgan Parlc,
. . .. .257 East 49th Street
.4724 Kenwood Avenue
....1SS East 36th Street
.. . . . .6425 Monroe Avenue
.. .4563 Michigan Boulevard
...665S Harvard Avenue
.4401 Grand Boulevard
...SSO East 45th Street
.....569 East 46th Place
...613S Lexington Avenue
.. .5757 'Wasliington Avenue
. . . .157 Oakwood Boulevard
. ...5629 Lexington Avenue
. . .... 5114 Hibbarcl Avenue
.......56C39 Drexel Avenue
. ...5535 VVaShington Avenue
. . . ..... 5606 Drexel Avenue
.....53 Madison Park
...152 East 50th Street
. .... 5556 Monroe
...5212 Lexington Avenue
.. ...202 East 50th Street
....4245 Drexel Boulevard
...5210 'Woodlawn Avenue
. . . .4454 Greenwood Avenue
The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
AIARY D. OUGHTON. .
E SENIOR CLASS OF 1908-Continued
. . .5410 Jefferson Avenue
VAN SCHAICK ROLLO .... 4640 Drexel Boulevard
AUsTIN B. REEVE ..,..
LESSING ROSENWALD ..
CECILIA RUSSELL ......
GEORGE C. SNLISEURY. ..
JUNIUs C. SCOFIELD ....
JOHN H. SEAMONS ....
CHARLES C. SHEDD ....
RUTH E. SI-IERXYOOD ....
NLARJORIE B. SIBLEY. . . . .
. . .5722 Kimbarlc Avenue
... . . . .4901 Ellis Avenue
5-L09 'Washington Avenue
4022 XNJ3.Sl1l1lgtO1l Avenue
. . . . .7221 Jeffrey Avenue
,...'T110 Euclid Avenue
...3S12 Michigan Avenue
H7214 Princeton Avenue
. Kenwood Park Place
FLORENCE M. SILBERBERG. .. .. ,... ........... V enclome Hotel
JVVALTON S. SMITH .....
BURTON R. STADDEN.. . . .
JAMES A. STEEN .....
ALFRED R. URION, JR ....
HENRX' K. URION ....
ISABEL YV. VINCENT ....
ROLLIN D. XMEARY. ..
DOROTHX' S. VVEIL...
LEO L. VVEIL .....
JESSIE XVELLs. ...... .
EARL J. W'HEELER .....
RUTH L. XVHITAKER ....
H.fXROl.D D. XVILE ....
PIENRY A. XV1LsON ....
Maple Avenue, Evanston
.. ..-1824 Madison Avenue
.160 Oakwood Boulevard
.. . . .106 East 40th Street
....106 East 40th Street
H5737 Lexington Avenue
5620 VV2lSl1lHgtO1l Avenue
...llll Grand Boulevard
. . . . .3343 Prairie Avenue
H6225 Princeton Avenue
. . . . .6940 Perry Avenue
..3-L3 East 41st Street
... .4413 Ellis Avenue
...2S5 East 63d Street
9 7 Pg ?
z, f t
Hin- V . ,,:,,.:.::1::.1Z4? 4
l5LrzABETH B. ALLBRIGEIT. All hale to the wonderfel bas-
ketball starr! She's bin with us all fore yeers and sew
we've had plenty of time to recognise her vurcitillitie.
".Ibbits'i puts ,much emphisis upon coreckt speling. She
lives with a dicshunary under her arme, butt to no avale.
After a corse in inglish litrachure at WVellesley, Eliza-
beth Broughton Allbright will depart for Yowrup.
Literary Society of Class of 1908, 1904-5, German Club,
1905-6, German Club, 1906-7, Basketball Team, Blaine
Club, Secretary-Treasurer German Club, 1907-8.
,THE buzzer sounded at 8:50. Mr. Crowe arose and called
the roll, All responded but one. "It's the usual thingf'
remarked Mr. Crowe. Nine o'clock came and went, but
the missing person had not appeared. At 9 :17 footsteps
were heard in the hall. Suddenly the door opened and
ROBERT M. ALTRIAN appeared-only to hastily retreat
from the scene. W'eekly, Hamilton Club, 1904-5, Treas-
urer Hamilton Club, Advertising Manager llVeekly,
1905-63 Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class, Engineering
Club, 1906-T5 Senior Foot-ball Team, Camera Club,
LOUISE Bracken. Louise has always impressed us as being
bright, we hope, however, that this impression is not
due to the fact that she came to us two years ago from
Hyde Park. She is very f'petite," and has not the ap-
pearance of having drawn out seventeen long, weary
years. She does not claim to speak French, but
Mademoiselle Parcot saw it to give her an "A." She
is also a shark' in Virgil, and a member of Phi Beta
Sigma. She is going to Smith, where we hope she will
be a star in the astronomy class. Phi Beta Sigma,
BTURIEL BENT was born August 18, 1890. She is one of
the mainstays of the school and helps to uphold the
literary standard of U. H. S. Wfe are training her so
that when she leaves she will be able to take charge of
the Chicago Tribune or any paper like that, even to set-
ting up the type. Secretary of Literary Club of '08,
1904-53 Phi Beta Sigma, 1906-'73 Daily, Vice-President
Class, C01'1'cIf1t07' Board, 1907-S.
TWENTY years ago, more or less, DONALD WIGHT BECK
was found walking down Monroe Avenue arm in arm
with-but that's none of your businessg she doesn't go
here, anyway. Shortly after this he was found in a
"rough house," and these two occupations he has been
engaged "in" Cnot "to"j ever since. "Don" is one of
the few who admits having flunked. He says he comes
to University High to be near Hyde Park. Truthful
boy, isn't he? Illinois will claim him after he is "kicked
out" of here. Kappa Sigma Psi, Assistant Business
Manager of VVeekly, 1904-53 Basketball Team, Track
Team, Clay Club, 1905-6: Clay Club, 1906-75 President
Blaine Club, Track Team, Basketball Team, 1907-S.
HELEN FAWCETT BoND turned it on for the first time
eighteen years ago in Detroit, Michigan. She early rec-
ognized the only place to live, and later showed her good
judgment by coming to U. High at her first opportunity.
Her ambition is to make the school a "bitter" place, and
to get A's. She manipulates the piano Qthough not a
piano-moverj, which she accompanies with her voice, to
the delight of all beholders. After a course at Michigan,
she proposes to follow in the footsteps of the goddess of
music tor was it gocl?D.
BTARY VV1LM,xRrH BROWN says with innnite exactitude that
she is one-half English, one-fourth Irish, and one-fourth
Dutch. She scorns athletics and all school organiza-
tions, contenting herself with the expression of school
activity implied by membership in Phi Beta Sigma. Her
time is taken up chieliy in wondering how she is going
to pass the Bryn Mawr examinations, .but we don't see
why she should worry. She is pretty, and would make
a good snow-maiden in a fairy tale. Phi Beta Sigma,
VVILLIAAI FREDERICK BRYAN, our "brilliant" trail blazer,
first came to life in that beautiful city of Peoria, Illinois,
on the nineteenth day of April, 1890. Poor Bill ls had
his troubles this spring managing "Docl' Frew's famous
baseball team. He could be found any afternoon having
a heated argument with either the captain or the coach.
- It spoiled his once sunny disposition. so that it is almost
dangerous to approach him. f'Red1' is also noted for
the capable manner in which he performed the duties of
secretary of the U-Hi Club. Athletic Editor Daily,
1906-7, Secretary U-Hi Club, Sergeant-at-Arms Senior
Class, Business Manager Monthly, Manager Baseball
Team, Daily Staff, Tripleee, 1907-S.
BT.-XRIE B. BURKHAR1'sMErER. Get the pronunciation? She
says that it is German, but we think it's French UD.
lfVe are glad she forgot the middle name, or there would
not have been room for it on the page. Coming from a
convent, she is rather quiet, but she is all right in spite
of her label.
BGIYRA BUXBAUM. This buxom lass is not home grown,
she comes from Weiidell Phillips. After pursuing a
course in Literature at the U. of C. in her usual assidu-
ous manner, she will, she says, do nothing. As she will
be only twenty then, this seems a pity. Though her an-
cestors were German, Myra was born and bred in
Chicago. We wish she'cl 'a deserted W. P. and come to
us sooner with her languages and her musical power.
Strange as it may seem, she comes to school to learn.
'WILLIAM ROY CARNEY, our "fat boy," is known better as
"Turk," His nationality by descent is Irish, but nobody
could tell it by looking at him UD. He speaks French
very Huently Q lj. "Turk" says that he is going to work,
"of course," when he finishes college. Cf what course
are you going to partake, Roy? Blaine Club, U-Hi
Club, Senior Football Team, 1907-8.
Louis FIEYL CARY arrived in Chicago on January 2, 1891,
and has been getting fat ever since. "Fat" is a sticker,
for he has been at U-Hi for four years and wishes
that he was going to stay a few more. "Fat" is an ex-
tremely graceful "chap," especially when scoring touch-
downs on the gridiron. After leaving U, High he in-
tends to enter Cornell, and then return to study medi-
cine at Rush. WO11,f he make a cute little doctor?
Freshman Debating Society, 1904-5, German Club,
1905-63 Swimming Team, 1906-73 Football Team, 19073
U-Hi Club, 1907-8.
VVILLIAM CLARENCE CLANCY, of "Peerless" fame, was born
in 1889, on the lirst day of April. This birthday ac-
counts for a great many things, for "Cupid" has been
fooling everybody, including himself, ever since. As his
name implies, he is Irish from the ground up. "Bill"
trys to make people believe that he comes to school to
acquire knowledge, but-well, of course, we don't know,
but we can guess. Wliatexfei' else may be said of our
"Smiling Billyf, he is not a jollier CU. Ask him why he
is glad that he has sisters. He hopes to go to Cornell,
some day. Junior Dance Committee, 1906-'75 Blaine
Club, U-Hi Club, Gamma Sigma, 1907-8.
BARRET HARPER CLARK first began to rehearse for the part
of Bergamin in the "Romancers" on August 26, 1890, in
Toronto, Ontario. He says that he does not play any
instrument, but we who know him, know that he has a
habit of playing upon the heart-strings of poor unfortu-
nate damsels, Barret has some very queer notionsg for
example, he goes to school to educate his brain. Vice-
President Hamilton Club, 1905-65 School Dramatics,
IQATHARINE CLARK has no nicknames. Vlfe can't imagine
any one calling her t'Kate," not unless he could run
faster than she could. Katharine, has been in Chicago
all her life. She takes her first long trip when she goes
to l1Vells next year. She says that she speaks Hebrew.
We are sorry, for we never could have told it from her
looks. She is noted for her dazzling smile when she
says "good morning." She has established a new eti-
quette for dames, for, no matter who she goes with,
little "XWillie', comes and takes her home.
1-7 , .. .5
1'-'. . ' .-f
3 , ,
6 Q 3
, A 152: " :ra
f . iliitzftff
-Xiao ' W as Q
I I . is- -F' ig-
:jf Y' If '25
f s I 4 gl
sf F - 4':' E 4'
ADELE CRENSHAXV Cnotice the Haccentgrave"D. She thought
"University High" sounded better than i'University
School for Girls" and so she came to us a year and a
half ago. Six years has she wandered far from her
native heath, Fargo, North Dakota. The date of the
annual Alumni dance was made December 26 in honor
of the day of her birth. "Bede1ia,,' who comes to school
to try to learn, will make use of her knowledge and
musical ability at Vassar next year. After college, she is
going to have a good time at home.
TWENTY years ago last winter a famous chemist of Evans-
ville, Indiana, was grinding up a mixture of KNO3,
C, and S in a mortar, when suddenly a loud roar was
heard,-meaning, "big explosion." Upon coming to his
senses, the chemist found the result to be a little "sawed-
off" Scotchman, whom he called RAYMOND Cmsr. Crist,
or "Rooster" as he is sometimes called, has been mixing
chemical concoctions in our laboratory for two years,
and is still alive. He is especially clever when it comes
to cleaning up H25 generators UD. Crist is also a scien-
tihc llunker. Wfhen he graduates he intends to go home,
make a "big Wadi' of money, and get married. Engineer-
ing Club, 1906-7-S.
IRENE CURTIS. Wfhen we think of this poetical young lady,
Euterpe inspires us with her divine flame, and causes us
to burst forth into song.
In glade of knowledge wandering,
Amid the woodland sounds and notes of Pan,
She seeks for the "Pierian Spring."
No Hunks, as yet, have been this maiden's lot,
For brilliant Texas was her home.
To Music and the Arts her talents tend,
And at her touch the mountains bend.
Blaine Club, President of the Sketch Club. 1907-S.
VVINIFRED CUTTING was born September S, 1890. Not
much is konwn of this quiet young lady, except that
she is one of the officials of the German Club. She talks
Dutch just like a native. If we weren't afraid that we
might be misunderstood we would say that she was
"teacher's petf, VVhen she is not studying she can be
found taking attendance at Mandel Hall. This is the
highest compliment that can be paid her. Vice-President
German Club, 1907-S.
RAYMOND JAMES DALY is a quiet fellow, of whom we see
or hear little. He has been with us only this year, com-
ing from Rothsay College. He will go to Chicago, where
ge will study law. 'He is an active member of the U-Hi
THis little boy, ARMAND DEUTSCH, is very remarkable. He
is French by descent, plays checkers, lives in Kenwood
Cnot Chicagol, sings between second and third base,
plays the Pianolo, and goes to school to see how much
his teachers know. He goes to Cornell. May his ac-
complishments go with him! Freshman Baseball Team,
1904-55 Sophomore Baseball, 1905-63 Junior Football,
Baseball, 1906-'75 Senior Football, 1907-8.
SCOTT DONAHUE came from Weiidell Phillips and entered
nobly into U-High life. He forgot to add in his Hlist
of positions held" that he was once out for the football
squad. He seldom mentions this, however. Scott has
the best time with himself chuckling at other people.
Scott himself is funniest when he can't decide whether
it is his duty to defend 'Wendell Phillips or U. High.
He usually defends Wendell Phillips, but we notice that
he left that place for U. High. We wonder why?
Blaine Club, Basketball Team, Chairman Nominating
Committee for Students' Council, U-Hi Club, 1907-S.
VVILLIAM CARLTON DUNNE. Wrliat do you think this is,
Bill, a free directory and pedigree book? For all those
who wish to know this young gentleman's statistics see
Co1'1'eInt01', Volume 4, Page 43. Junior Baseball Team,
Engineering Club, 1906-7, Mandolin Club, Daily Staff,
JAMES EDWIN DYMOND, most commonly known as t'Dick"
or "Jimmy," is undoubtedly one of the smallest C?J fel-
lows in the Senior Class. In fact, 'fJim" is so small
that Mr. MacNeish often has to get up on a chair to see
him sitting behind the desk. tYou know how large
"Shorty" MacNeish is.J "Jim" is the most bashful fel-
low in the class, but at the same time one of the biggest
sharks CPD, and he is great as a "fusser" GJ. Just
think, little "Jimmy" is eighteen years old, nearly old
enough to vote. f'Jim" played football, and also got a
track emblem from the class. Good work, "Jim," He
intends to enter the U. of C. next fall. He is an old
member of the Debating Society of '0S. Class Treasurer,
Class Basketball and Baseball Teams, 1905-63 Director
of U-Hi Club, Class Treasurer, Captain Senior Football
Team, Captain Senior Track Team, 1907-Sq
TH1s is a picture of VVILLIAM S. ETHERIDGE, the skyscraper
of the class. "Ted" is a little too long for one, but not
quite long enough for two. He is an especially clever
"kid" and maintains all the wit of a new arrival from
Killarney. "Ted', is quite an electrician, and when he
is not fooling with an electric bell he is trying to talk
Miss Chase into an A. "Ted" is quite a masher, and
makes a decided 'lhit" in a dress suit. He is going to
join the crowd for Boston Tech, and try to make a
marine engineer of himself. Good luck, "Ted" Mathe-
matics Club, 1905-65 Vice-President Engineering Club,
1906-'Tg Engineering Club, Clay Club, 1907-S.
NIARIE FERNONV, otherwise known as l'Lengthy," is one of
our girls from Wendell Phillips. As soon as she made
her entry here, she started in to cheer for the school
as though she had been here all her life. She enjoys
the distinction of being the tallest girl in the class. We
hear that she has the misfortune of liking short, little,
boys. We couldn't lind out any more about her, for at
present she is very busy preparing a cook-book.
Cassius PAUL FLETCHER was born April 1, 1890, but he
is far from what his birthday would indicate. He is
active in all school organizations and has been con-
nected with the Daily ever since it was started. Clay
Club, Engineering Club, Reporter, Assistant Editor
Daily, 1906-7, Vice-President Clay Club, Vice-President
Camera Club, Press Club, Clay Club, News Editor Daily,
LESLIE FLOOD, called "Irish" and "Billy Goat" for short,
iirst "buttedl' into the Flood family on December 21,
1889. Since then he has been "butting" at everything,
especially his Latin. He is a most proficient linguist for
he speaks Irish, Latin, Pig Latin, French, and sometimes
the bunch together. He is preparing to loaf at Cornell.
VVhen he graduates from there he intends to loaf some
more. "Lesl' has been with us for four years, during
which time nobody has ever seen him when he didnlt
wear a smile. Junior Baseball Team, 1906-75 Senior
Eootball Team, U-Hi Club, 1907-S.
THIS is our little "Cupid,'l but without wings. ROBERT
VIER FONGER, otherwise called "Cupid," or "Bobby,"
was born in Chicago, seventeen years ago. "Cupidl' has
been with us for only one year, but that has been long
enough for him to get right into the swing of things.
He was the full back on the football team, member of
the basketball team. track team, and manager of the
-basketball team. Who said 'iCupid'l wasn't an athlete?
Wfhy he can play tennis! K'Bob" is one of the "p1'ez'z'z'est"
boys in the senior class, and has the cutest laugh, espe-
cially when Mr. Crowe gets real witty. "Bob'J is a Mor-
gan Park fellow and a mighty good one. He TRYS to
play the piano and sing popular songs. He intends to
go to the U. of C. Football team, manager basketball
team, track team, 1807-S. '
HELEN E. FOSTER, better known as "Swede," is' nineteen
years old. She has aged wonderfully since she first came
to U. High. Evidently she has been here a long time.
Helen is, without doubt, the busiest girl in the class and
in the school, for she is always on the "go," and has
been since she hrst came here. She has taken an active
part in all organizations and branches of activities that
a girl can. She is also one of the girl athletes, being a
shark at basketball, and the captain of that team. 'We
will certainly hate to see her graduate, for the school
will miss her in every branch of activities. VVithout
doubt she will graduate this year, since she is a member
of that famous organization, the HU-Hi-Eive-Year Clubf,
Vice-President Sophomore Class, 1904-53 Vice-President
Junior Class, Captain Basketball Team, President Girls'
Athletic Association, 1905-6, Daily Staff, 1906-7, Daily
Staff, Captain Basketball Team, Vice-President Blaine
Club, President Press Club, 1907-S.
JULIA JANE GILBERT, our "brilliant" CRegistered Joke,
Illinois, 913.1 friend from Drexel Square, was born in
Logansport, Indiana, June 10, 1889. "Red" has been
with us for two years, formerly attending Mrs. Starrett's
School. She says that she comes to school for a pleas-
ant walk, but we hardly see the connection. She will
enter the University of Chicago. Pi Delta Pi.
DONALIU RICHARD DES GRANGES, alias 'tGiraffe," "Shorty,"
"Eiffel Tower," etc., is the second tallest man in the
class. HSlim" is a "handy man," being a good chemist,
electrician and draughtsman. "Donn says that he comes
to school to learn, but he adds a question mark, showing
that he doubts his own word. He will enter Cornell,
where he will study architecture. Freshman Debating
Club. 1904-5, Engineering Club, Daily Staff, Clay Club,
1906-7, Camera Club, Sketch Club, Daily Staff, Clay
Club, Engineering Club, 1907-8.
ELLA -GREENEBAUM was born January 18, 1891. We don't
hear much from Ella but she is here just the same. She
is mighty well liked by people that do know her. She is
one of the people that came to us from Weiidell Phillips.
She says that she comes to school to learn, but the tone
in which she adds "of coursev makes us laugh. Runner
up in tennis tournament, 1906-'Tg Daily Staff, 1907-8.
EDGAR N. GREENEBAUM has always been a loyal member of
the class of 1908. He was born on December 12th, 1891.
"Ed" is not overly large but that does not keep him
from being a good tennis and football player. He be-
lieves in following the dictates of customg that is Why
he comes to school. He has distinguished himself in
many ways, principally by Hunking both Latin and Ger-
man, and by writing "1908" to the tune of 'fTammany."
Freshman Debating Society, 1904-55 vVVl1'll'lCl' of Class
Song Competition, 1905-63 Senior Football team, 1905-6.
FLORENCE GROSS believes in being seen, -but not heard. No
one ever hears her say anything, but we have reliable
information to the effect that she can talk. She has
been at U. High for several years, all the while being
so little in view that we are not sure just how long.
We believe that she likes the school, for she is always
among the first to support the athletic teams.
LE Roy MAURICE GRoss was born in New York City seven-
teen years ago. No wonder nobody knows anything of
his early days. Since he has been in Chicago he has
spent the greater part of his time studying at the Uni-
versity High School, although he occasionally takes a
light recreation such as fresh air. He is noted for his
"kiddish'J sayings and his accomplishments on the shoe
horn and rubber band. After finishing his course at
Columbia he will attend Freiburg Mining School. Daily
Reporter, Sergeant-at-Arms Clay Club, Iunior Baseball
Team, 1906-'FQ Senior Football Team, Blaine Club, Art
Editor of Daily and COI'7'ClUf0I',, 1907-S.
THEREsA HZEINSHEIMER hails from Glenwood, Iowa, and
has been a victim of U. High for only two years. Be-
sides her pretty looks, she attracts her ardent admirers
by playing them solos on the mandolin. Theresa doesn't
look to be eighteen years old, but she insists that she
made her appearance on December 7, 1890. The lirst
two years of her high school course she spent in Cum-
mock School, Los Angeles, California. Theresa intends
to maintain her high standard of excellent work for the
next four years at Smith College.
LAWRENCE HENRY HEPPNER made the mistake of going to
VVendell Phillips for his freshman year, but he soon
discovered his mistake, and has tried to retrieve himself
as best he could since. Among his accomplishments are
piano playing, singing, and "Sprechen Sie Deutsch." He
comes to school only because he has to. His English is
the bane of his life. He is preparing for Chicago, where
he says he will take anything except English.
FLORENCE HEUSNER. This bit of humanity blew in some
nineteen years ago, and has been much in view ever
since. She is one of the Weiidell Phillips delegation,
which defend their old school although they seem to
know which school is the best. Never mind, we donlt
blame them. She makes the statement that she. comes to
high school to complete her high school education.
What do you think of that? Don't you care, Florence,
for with all of our joking about Wfendell Phillips, we
love you just the same.
FREDERICK HOLMES our worthf Class President, hailing
H 1 5. .
from Anglewoodf' was born in Chicago on August 28,
see the connection. As he declares he is preparing for
Princeton, Chicago, Michigan, or Somewhere, we are
forced to ask if Somewhere is in the vicinity of Forty-
sixth street and Ellis avenue. Is that right, Gert?
Gamma Sigma, Freshman Debating Club. 1904-55 Presi-
dent Class, Tripleee, Secretary Blaine Club, Correlator
Board, Students' Council, 1907-S.
1SS9.V Fred says that he comes to school to be stung by
The f'Profs" but, since he has never "flunked,l' we hardly
HOWARD EARL HOOVER. Did you notice the "Howard,'?
Isn't it such a cute name? His real name is Earl-but
dOn't tell him we told you. He wouldn't like it. Earl
tries to sing, but we judge from his statistics that he does
not succeed. If Howard doesn't get married first he
will go to Michigan next year. Engineering Club,
1906-75 Librarian Mandolin Club, Camera Club, Blaine
Club, President Engineering Club, C01'1'eZaz'o1' Board,
AMONG our delegation from VVendell Phillips is DAVID
ROY HOWLAND. He has been with us for two years,
coming from the aforesaid institution. He also belongs
to the distinguished few who "come to high school to
get an education." He will enter the University, ,where
he will take a classical course.
FLORENCE HULBURD. Age? She wouldn't tell us, but we
don't want anyone to make a mistake in her age in the
wrong direction. She says she was born in Hiawatha,
Kansas. VVe were unable to find that spot on the map,
but by her appearance we judge it must be in some
Indian reservation. Florence is one of the girl "stick-
ers" of U. High, being heartily in sympathy with all
kinds of athletics, and likes to help things along. She
also is a member of that select organization, the "Five
Years Club." Iota Beta Phi.
AUTUMN, 1904. "The meeting will please come to order.
Nominations are in order for the treasurer of this, the
Literary Society of the Class of '08. Miss ELISABETH
CARTER HURD has been unanimously elected to that posi-
tion." She made Phi Beta Sigma, possibly because her
teachers didn't know what she was talking about when
reciting. "Beth" is athletically inclined, playing on the
Senior Basketball team, and also the piano. She will be
one of the U. High delegation at the U. of C. next
year. Treasurer of the Literary Society ofthe Class of
IOS, 1904-5, Exchange Editor of the Weeklyf, Phi Beta
KENNETH GAIGE IVES first played tennis in 1889. He
wouldn't tell us the exact date and so .we Judge it was
on April lst. His favorite study is Latin and his favor-
ite teacher, Mr. Van Tuyl. "Ken" says that he enjoyed
his Caesar class with Mr. Van Tuyl so much that he took
the same course over eleven times. We wonder whether
it was his fondness for Mr. Van Tuyl or Mr. Van
Tuyl's fondness for him that made him decide to take
the course so often. He will go to Michigan if he can't
enter Cornell. Tennis Team, 1904-5, Tennis Team.
1905-63 Manager Tennis Team, 1906-7.
GARDNER JOHNSON, our famous football captain, was born
in Chicago nineteen years ago. He is one of the most
accomplished youths in the school, being able to wear
three '1U's," a track medal Cthird placej, and six club,
fraternity and sorority pins, so that they will all show at
at the same time. It has been said that he always buys
his hats several sizes too large, so that he can grow up
to them. Not only is "Swede" one of the most popular
men in the class, but he is one of the most active in
school and class athletics. He is pledged Psi Upsilon
at the University of Chicago, where he will attend col-
lege when he has graduated from U. High. Football
Team, 1904-53 Class Baseball Team, Football Team,
Treasurer Junior Class, 1906-7g Captain Football Team,
Track Team, Class Basketball Team, Alpha Beta Kappa,
HORTENSE AMANDA JONES is almost a member of that fa-
mous organization, the "U. High Five-Year Club," hav-
ing been here four and a half years. "Hort', was born
in that western village, Denver, Colorado. She says
that shecomes to school for varied reasons and that she
speaks a little German. After finishing her course at the
University of Chicago, she will take up the study of
. . ERMA TQARPEN came to us this year from NVendell Phillips.
455, Wfe have not heard a great deal of her since she came,
but what has reached us "lithenths blithfully." She is
. ' ' preparing for no college in particular and has not yet
decided what will happen to her after the four years
D, 2 allotted to it. She has always lived in Chicago, except
when she's been abroad, where she learned to speak
foreign languages, but now she has forgotten which
3' ones. In addition to her linguistic talents, she plays and
, ROBERT JOSEPH TQEHL was born in Chicago on a bright
N NOVC1lllDC1'iS day, in the year of grace, one thousand
1 eight hundred and eighty-nine. We have always felt
that his being born in the year of grace has been re-
sponsible for the graceful, affable manner with which he
' charms everyone. "Dutch" is a profound student of
German, and is a fine bluffer in French. His real tal-
ent, however, lies in the scholarly manner in which he
has pursued his Latin studies. He is certainly thorough.
Five consecutive quarters has he inanfully repeated his
" '- f efforts to perfectly master the principles of Latin gram-
' ' .,,, mar. lfVe hope that at Cornell he will not find his Latin
3 " ,.,, to be such h--. Clay Club, Engineering Club, U-High
2 Club, 1906-T5 Clay Club, Engineering Club, U-High
" Club, 1907-S.
1 "" .gf
lr Qkxi' + NTILDRED LANGE, born November 24, 1SS9, just joined us
1 this year. She says that she is sorry she has to leave.
If Q. Miss Lange Cwe have not learned to call her Mildred
.. q -.,.. yetl is a real German housewife and takes all the appro-
priate studies, such as cooking, sewing, etc.
NIATHAN LAPIDUS was born in Chicago, eighteen years ago.
This is his hrst year with us, formerly attending East
Division High School, Milwaukee. He says that he
comes to school so he won't have to work. VVonder
what he does here? I-Ie speaks German "like a duck."
Chicago or VVisconsin will be his Alma Mater.
GENEVIEVE ANGEL LEDGERWOOD has been with us only one
year, coming from the Westerii Illinois State Normal
School. She is one of those dainty, quiet little misses,
and consequently we don't see much of her. She is so
small that you will hardly believe that she is eighteen
years old. Genevieve is a pretty little miss, especially in
-those long tan gloves she wore last spring. She is a little
Scotch-Irislnnan, hailing from Parsons, Kansas, where
the wind comes from. But not for Genevieve, she's too
quiet for that. She is preparing for an Art School.
Look out, fellows, she might sketch you.
EIGHTEEN years ago in Dubuque appeared the cheerful
countenance of ICENNETH LINDSAY. For three years he
has been among us, dispensing Dailies. He says he sings
in a choir to the tune of a loir Cflutej and comes to
school to acquoir a certain amount of knowledge. I-Ie
prefers "socce1"'g naturally, as he comes from Iowa.
CThis is a profound thought, hunt for the meaningj If
he does not go to the U. of C. he will attend Michigan,
in all events, he will study electrical engineering. Clay
Club, 1904-5, Clay Club, 1905-6, Daily, 1906-7, Daily,
Blaine Club, Senior Football Team, 1907-S.
SINGING with all his might, THOMAS ICIRKPATRICK Lowizv
entered the world on April 17, 1889, at Des Moines,
Iowa. I-Ie has been singing ever since, and thus has
earned his privilege of being a member of the "Garbage
Box Quartettef' "Kirk" says that he comes to school
because he loves to work, 'but he refuses to state whether
he ever flunked. His nicknames are 'fKirk,f' l'Pat," or
"Tom," but we think that "Alderman Casey. of the
Ninth" would be more appropriate, His chief occupa-
tion this year is BuSineSS Manager of the COI'7'EZUf07'.
Kappa Sigma Psi, Freshman Debating Club, 1904-5,
Clay Club, Engineering Club, 1905-6, Football Team,
1906-'73 Business Manager C01'1'eZato1', Mandolin Club,
Blaine Club, Tripleee, Track Team, 1907-S.
PAUL IVIACCLINTOCK, our young violin virtuoso, was born
at Aurora, New York, seventeen years ago. Rising with
the east, like the Aurora, he journeyed westward, but
paused at sight of this city, unable to tear himself away
from its charms. 'lPaulie" has lingered here for hfteen
long years, and as he is to go to our Chicago "U", we
feel safe in announcing to our sweet "co-eds" and the
"UH in general, that he will remain among us for at
least four years longer. Freshman Debating Club,
1904-5, Mathematics Club, 1905-6, Mandolin Club, En-
gineering Club, 1907-S.
JOSEPHINE MCKEY is another of the "original 'O8's," since
she has been in U. High during the entire four years.
According to her statements, she attends U. High "to
chaperone the giddy freshmen," but we do not think she
is entirely htted for the position, judging by results.
She will attend Smith, where her course will be "recrea-
tion and lunch," Freshman Debating Club, 1904-53 Bas-
ketball Team, 1905-6, Blaine Club, 1007-S.
ELLEN ISABEL IXCLACNEISH. Seventeen years ago in the far-
famed, illustrious Roberts CIllinoisj this Little Sister
of the Poor Cfacultyj appeared. Our Scotch lassie could
not imbibe enough knowledge at Hyde Park, and so,
while continuing her course there, she entered U. High
in '0'T. As a result of this double life, she is a brilliant
linguist, speaking Latin, German and French. After a
few years at the U. of C. she will "live happily ever
Roniznr IENNINGS IWATHIS. Born June 4, 1890, "Bob" hails
from Springheld, Illinois. It wasn't Kankakee, but if he
rises any higher intellectually we will have to put him
somewhere. He is a member of all clubs and organiza-
tions pertaining to education. Clay Club, President
Sophomore Debating Club, 100-l-5g Clay Club, Debating
Team, Daily Staff, German Club, 1906-75 Clay Club,
Mandolin Club, Daily Editor, 1907-S.
LEIGH KIERYL MATTHEWS hails from Hyde Park High
School. This is his first year at U. High and next year
he intends to go to Illinois to study Mechanical Engi-
neering. He is an exceedingly good student, and one of
the best fellows that '08 can claim. He is not well
known, for he is a quiet fellow. Leigh says that he
would rather be back shifting ballast to starboard on
the little ocean steamer, Kaiser VVilhelm der Grosse. He
has been "around" considerably. He was born in Dysart,
Iowa, lived in Kansas, attended school in La Porte,
Texas, and sailed 'ithe ocean blue" for several years.
Secretary Senior Class, La Porte High School, Texas,
XMILLIAM FENLMORE CCOOPERD MERRILL. Seventeen years
ago he started to partake of Mellin's food and bread and
milk. Despite this model raising, he flunked when he
took his first stumbling steps away from his mother's
apron' string into the unknown wilds of Latin. 'When
asked what his course at the HU." will be, he replied:
"Remains to be seen." Will he become an '4M.D."? He
speaks French, plays the piano, and sings, though not
aloud. C'We wonder if he mispelled the last wordj He
really likes to come to school, but he thinks he does it
from grim necessity.
T. PALMER MILLER is one of the "hustlers" of the class,
l-le is another worthy candidate of the "U. High-Five-
Year" Club, since he entered the University High School
when it was in its first year. He has not been in con-
stant attendance, however, since he spent a year in
Europe, attending school in Germany for a time. Palmer
is interested in all class and school organizations from
athletics to journalism., Besides these accomplishments,
he holds two very unique records in the class, being the
thinnest man in the class, and graduating with more
credits than anyone else, having twenty-one and a hall
of the necessary marks to his c1'edit. Cornell will be his
future alma mater, where he will take an engineering
course. Junior Football Team, Clay Club, Daily Staff,
Engineering Club, 1906-7g Senior Football Team, Senior
Basketball Team, Maiiagei' Tennis Team, Athletic Editor
Daily, Secretary and Treasurer Camera Club, Secretary
and Treasurer Clay Club, Correlator Staff, Debating
STANLEY N. TYTILLER is quite a man. He has been abroad,
even going so far as to go to school in Germany. W'e
presume he acquired his fascinating airs while there,
"don't you know." It is safe to predict that when he
has graduated from Cornell, he will go to Heidelburg,
and will return with at least one ghastly gash from the
effects of his past-time. Engineering Club, 1904-55 Sec-
retary Clay Club, 1906-75 Assistant Editor VVeekly,
1907-S, Camera Club, Press Club, 1907-S.
Lost, strayed, or stolen, one girl answering to the name
of DOROTHY MURISON, picture enclosed. Tall and rather
slender with a golden auriole above her nobly expansive
brow, Though young, she is a brilliant French scholar,
"et parles faci1c11zc1'zt." She may talk in her sleep, and let
off a Hyde Park yell, but be not deceived, for it is only
force of habit, she once graced th-e halls of H. P. Find-
er please return in time to send her to Smith Collegeg
a magnificant reward is offered for Dotty. Blaine Club,
Daily Staff, Phi Beta Sigma, 1907-S.
SARAH HELENE TXCTYERS was born at Urbana, Illinois, on
May 21, 1890. Sarah is one of the old "stand bys" of
U. High, having attended this noble institution for five
years. She expects to enter a "checkered" career at
VVisconsin after studying in Paris for a year. Freshman
Literary Club, 1904-5, Mathematical Club, 1905-6.
JOHNSON O7CONNOR, the quietest man in the class, was
born in Chicago Ianuary 22, 1891. Of his early history
we know nothing, and during his four years at U. High
he has been so quiet that no one has heard anything
of his actions while he has been here. His studies show
that he is the proverbial 'Istill waters run deep." He
will attend Amherst or Princeton. Freshman Debating
Club, 1904-5, Hamilton Club, Mathematics Club, 1905-63
Treasurer Hamilton Club, 1906-7, Engineering Club,
. ,,. I.
JAM1zs LAUGHLIN ONEAL Cazotice the spellingj is the all
around '08 athlete. He can run, play baseball, and bas-
ketball, and it is rumored that he once played football,
xhvhen Eel was a little lad. 'iJimmie's'J office is on the third
oor e ow tie lunci room. He can always be found
doing a flourishing business there between 12:30 and
1:30. At 1:30, when he goes down to buy his "dogs,"
f'ShortyJ' always remarks on the number of pennies that
Jimmie has. Jimmie will go to Dartmouth, where he
gtenlglsl tor go into businJess permanently. Sophomore
ase al eam, 1905-6, unior Baseball and Football
Teams, Engineering Club, 1906-7, Senior Football Team,
Manager Senior Track Team, 1907-S.
MARY DANA OUGHTON, that quiet C?J young lady from
Jefferson Avenue, was first seen talking "with the boys"
on October 20, 1890. Mary is a great CU student, hav-
ing attended U. High for four years Qincluding summer
schoolb. She is very accomplished, speaking French,
German and Latin with equal fluency. Smiling is
Mary's "long suit," at which she is a "Champion" See
the point? She does not know to what college she is
going, or what she will do after she leaves college.
Wfhat is the answer, "Champ"? Freshman Debating
Club, 1904-5, Blaine Club, Popular Chorus, 1907-S.
AUSTIN BRYANT REEVE is the youngest boy in the class,
being only 1-L years 3 months and 4 days old. Bryant
came to life on that memorable day in I93 in a Library.
That explains why he is such a "grind," "Scrum" has
nezfez' flunked. Freshman Debating Club, 1904-55 Phi
Beta Sigma, 1906-75 Phi Beta Sigma, Engineering Club,
CECILIA RUSSELL arrived as a New Year's Valentine in the
Irish settlement January 1, 1892. She speaks French
fluently and cooks. Ce'cilia is mighty quiet,'but she is
always just where she is wanted. VVe advise you never
to stir her up. If t'Cel" keeps on as she has started we
fully expect her to be author some day. Phi Beta Sigma,
1906-73 Blaine Club, Corrclafor Board, Daily Staff,
Class Historian, 1907-S.
VAN SCHAICK ROLLO, our nineteen-year-old child, has lived
all those long years in Chicago. "Van" certainly is a
fusser, if there ever was one. It will be seen, however,
that this illustrious young gentleman is not so taken up
by his "lady friends" that he can do nothing else. Among
other things, he is the organizer of the Mandolin Club,
which has had such a successful year.- "Van," like
many of us, comes to school to learn. Manager Mando-
lin Club, U-Hi Club, Blaine Club, 1907-S.
LEss.1NG Iuuus RosENw,u.n was blown into Chicago in a
heavy snow storm on February 16, 1891. Since then
he has been here, and four years ago he entered U. High
to show the, school what a tennis player he was. Lessing
is a good fellow, and has more school spirit than twenty-
live Freshmen. He is an exceedingly strong, and promi-
nent member of the U-Hi Club. Wfhenever he was
called upon'at the club he was always the very fellow
to give assistance. Lessing is going to Cornell, to 'ihave
a good time." Freshmen Debating Society, 1904-5'
Mathematics Club-lelamilton Club, 1905-6, U-Hi Club,
GEORGE CH.-XMPLIN S.-mrsrztruv. the busy manager of thc
Daily, is one of the "charter members" of the Class of
'08, "Champ" is quite a distinguished member of the class,
having won the unique position of "Championl' class
"fusser'l three years. Although he is a little inclined
toward the girls, George has time to engage in other
affairs. He was one of the founders of that famous
organization, the Literary Society of thel Class of 1908,
has engaged in class athletics, and was on the first Daily
staff. Cornell will be his alma mater,
IUNIUS CHERRILL SCOFIELD. This nineteen-year-old "scho-
lar" says that he comes to school to jolly the girls, but,
strange to say the girls do not know it. Scotch-
Irish by descent, so he says. He was raised in three
different parts of the state and each part has come out
on our famous shoe model. Seriously "June" works for
the school a great deal, particularly in the interests of
the U-Hi Club. His preference is .'4Katherine." NVho
is she? Treasurer Freshman Debating Society, 1904-55
Sergeant-at-arms Sophomore Class, Clay Club, 1905-6,
President Junior Class, Daily Editor, Director U-Hi
Club, 1906-73 Daily Editor, CORRELATOR Board, Blaine
Club, Students Council, Tripleee, Kappa Sigma Psi,
Cn May 25, 1890, out in Kensley, Kansas, a young student
of the University High School began to run for offices.
As a consequence, JOHN HERBERT SEAMONS has been
running ever since. Iohn is also a shark in his studies,
since he has nearly all of his teachers "buffaloed,', includ-
ing Mr. Hickman. John intends to go to the University
for a year, then to Cornell, where he will study Electri-
cal Engineering. Treasurer Freshman Class, 1904-5f
Basketball Team. fScrubsj, 1905-GQ Engineering Club,
Daily Staff, U-Hi Club. 1906-'73 Engineering. Club, U-Hi
Club, President Camera Club, Blaine Club, 1907-S.
At 31-46 Lake Park Ave.
There lives a girl named RUTH. T
A jaundiced card she never will have,
For with knowledge she's armed to the tooth.
French, German, Latin, and Sanskrit 'she knows.
Shels an all around girl girl from her head to her toes.
ln "Paree", when age six, she acquired her taste
To clabble in marble, clay, plaster, and paste.
The life of an artist will be her career,
But never we hope will she turn garreteer. Phi Beta
Sigma, 1906-7, German Club, Class Poet, 1907-S.
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THis one we call NIARIORIE SIBLEYQ
She talks in Assembly quite glibly.
On account of her pluck
She brings us much luck,
Next year they will miss her horribly.
As manager she's most efficient,
She wrangles with powers dissentient'
She Gets the games for us'
CShebloves Doctor Norrisji
VVith "lbbits" she's sometimes impatient.
Girls' Basketball Team, 1906-7, Manager Basketball
FLORENCE BIAY SILBEREERG. If you don't believe she has
any "lip" come to Mr. Caldwell's 9:15 Algebra class.
It's a regular ten-round tight for three-quarters of an
hour. She plays basketball i'fluently" and hopes to be a
professional some day. Senior Basketball Team, 1907-S.
XVALTON SPAULDING SMITH is a nice lad. He is only six-
teen, if age be measured by years. We feel, however,
that in his case his age is similar to that of the little
negro boy, who, when asked his age, replied, "Well, ma
mammy says dat l's only ten years oldg but jedgin' by
the good times live had, I must be nearly a hundred."
Walton has been abroad twice, and will perhaps cross
the sea-sick deep again, if he goes to Michigan by boat.
His favorite instrument is the "Iew's Harpf' which he
plays with great feeling. "Bedelia" is his favorite mel-
ody. Secretary Engineering Club, Junior Football Team,
1906-'75 Vice-President Engineering Club, Senior Foot-
ball Team, Camera Club, 1907-S.
JAMES ALFRED STEEN. This is the fellow who has been
known to go around school wearing a light purple neck-
tie with a pink shirt. James, or better, "Stein,l' first en-
tered this world in this "burgh" on the 28th of May, in
the year 1SSS. Since then he has been playing baseball
with an occasional look at his school books. C0nly a
glanceg nothing morej However, "Stein" is supposed
to be quite a scholar? lfVe fail to get the connection.
"Irish" says that his intentions as to the college -which
he expects to grace with his august presence is now
Dartmouth. VVe wish to congratulate Dartmouth on its
exceedingly good luck. We certainly hate to lose James,
and perhaps we won't. Who can tell? If anybody can,
he will be paid well by "Stein," who is greatly in doubt
himself. Freshman Debating Society. Baseball Team,
1904-55 Baseball Team, 1905-6, Baseball Team, U-Hi
Club, 1906-75 Tripleee,'Captain Baseball Team, Senior
Football Team, U-Hi Club, Blaine Club, 1907-S.
ON July 1, 1889, BURTON BTANNING STADDEN began to run
the quarter mile. As his exertions last year were too
much for him, he has let up this year, being content
with the Track Captaincy and a lirst in every event in
which he enters. i'Burt'l is quite an accomplished youth,
being able to speak German, French and Spanish, and
play both the piano and the mandolin. As he intends to
go to Dartmouth, that institution should be congratulated
upon getting such a good athlete and all-round good
fellow. Track Team, U-Hi Club, 1906-'75 Captain Track
Team, 1907-S. '
ALFRED RILEY URION, JR., better known as "Al," is never
seen without a smile. That smile gets him into trouble
sometimes, but he usually nranages to smile out of it all
right. "Al" went to Summer School once, but we wou't
tell you anything about it. He gets a lot of fun out of
life, even if he is in hot water most of the time. Every-
one likes this "Sunny Jim." If he keeps his face straight
long enough he will get into Dartmouth next year.
'Weekly, 1904-53 Weelcly, Sergeant-at Arms Athletic As-
sociation. 1905-63 Clay Club, Engineering Club, 1906-7,
Blaine Club, 1907-S.
HENRY :KIMBALL URION, our distinguished editor-in-chief,
says he comes to school "to support four deans." We
know the deans are grateful. "Doc" has many talents
and they allshow up well, but we are sorry to say that
he has been known to talk back to teachers. Perhaps
this is the influence of his debating talent. -We like
"Henry" -because he can take a joke. Dartmouth gets
him some day. President Freshman Debating Society,
Kappa Sigma Psi, 1904-5, President Class. Assistant
Editor 'Weelcly, 1905-6g President U-Hi Club, Vice-
President Class, Debating Team, Daily Editor, 1906-'71
Tripleee, Cowelrrtoz' Board, Debating Team, Senior
Football Team, Students' Council, 1907-8.
ISABEL VINCENT is a student-we have heard it said that
she is a good student. For a bright girl, Isabel is very
nice. She says that she is going to Bryn Mawr if she
don't "Hunk" her "exams" Isabel was once known to
strike at an indoor baseball, but that was the hrst interest
she had ever taken rn the school athletics and as far as
we know her enthusiam died then and there
ROLLIN DELOS WEARY Some name anywax They call
him Bob for short Bob first made his appearance
on February 3 1889 Very nearly ever since that memo
rable date he has been trying to graduate from U Hrffh
VVe certainly hope luck rs with hrrn this year He rs a
good student and a hard worker QPU Bob intends to
attend the Unrversrty of Cornell rn the near future and
trlre an Architectural course By this we take rt that he
or twelve Ca registered Joke He has never Hunked
Class Baseball Team, 1909 6 Business Manager Drrly
Secretary Junior Class, 1906 1 Treasurer U Hr Club,
Cozrelatov Board, Secretarv Senior Class Manager
Pootball Team Students Council Blrrne Club frrpleee
Iota Gamma 190r S
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Leo LESTER XXVEIL was born in Chicago, Ianuary 2, 1892.
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Leo is a great CPD athlete preferring baseball He will
study law at kent College of Law. Member all class
teams, 1905-6-T-S. '
DJROTHY STELLA XVEIL, "Rusty," who was raised right here
in Chicago, is one of the many who deserted Wendell
Phillips for U. High. She has been with us just as
many quarters as she should have been years. She plays
the piano, sings songs and spends her spare time at
There was a young lady named Weil,
VVhose ambitions were strictly nubile.
Thus far she's tarried,
But hopes to get married
To someone sheill catch with her smile.
Iessns VVELLS, our "Sunny jim" from Englewood, was
born in Remington. Indiana, Iune 22, 1890. According to
her statements. "Bicldy" has attended school abroad
tllnglewood High Schooll, comes to school because she
loves to study, and sings hymns Cnot "hims"j. These
statements we cannot vouch for, but we can say that
"Moon Face" was never seen without a smile. -
I li.xR1.is IUnsoN NVH1-:ELIQR was brought to Englewood, on a
Rock Island express train, eighteen years ago. "Sandyl'
is the first senior in U-Hi that has ever been able to
converse in Latin. He is an extremely UD bright fel-
low, and never cribbedC?j in his whole high school
career. He is considered one of the most handsome fel-
lows in the class, and consequently makes the fellows
jealous. 'fSandy," so called on account of his hair, has
beautiful green eyes, and is about six feet tall. He in-
tends to study civil engineering at Illinois, and then to
become a "prof" Freshman Debating Club, 190-Lg U-Hi
Club, Engineering Club, Clay Club, Camera Club, 1907.
RUIH LINCOLN NVHITAKER attended school, at Wendell
Phillips until the Indoor Cook County championship
meet came off last year. That night she decided to for-
sake VV. P. and go to a good school. Consequently she
"showed" up at U. High the following Monday. She
says she goes to school for fun, but we doubt lit.
1'T.fXROLD DAVIDSON VVILE is a Nwileyl' youth of "seventeen
years and live months." He speaks German "like a hshf'
ln fact, he is quite a shark at it, as during recitations
he never flounders or grows green about the gills. As
he is pretty young to go far from home, 11e will attend
the University until he has made up his mind to go to
either Wiscoiisin or to Cornell. Wlieii interviewed at his
home he refused to give further information concerning
either his past actions or his future plans. He stated
Iirmly, however, that he does not sing. As we were
already aware of this fact, we are not interested in this
announcement. Freshman Debating Club, Freshman De-
bating Team, 190-1-53 Sophomore Baseball Team, Hamil-
ton Club, Debating Team, 1905-63 Senior Football Team,
Debating Team, 1907-S.
ARRY ALBERT WILSON, better known as 'KCircus Selly,"
lirst put in his appearance on this terrestrial globe on
October 14, 1889. Not much is known of his early career,
as it was spent in the vicinity of Sixty-third place, but
since he entered University High School he has been
more in evidence. He makes known the fact that he
sings popular music. No wonder popular music finally
becomes unpopular. Harry intends "to work" after he
graduates from Wiscoilsiil or Michigan. Junior Foot-
ball Team, Engineering Club, 1906-73 Secretary-Treas-
urer Camera Club, Blaine Club, 1907-S.
LINY Frsiqiz MUNGER. This individual, although you
would never think it, was born in Grand Rapids, Michi-
gan, some nineteen years ago. He surely is the "Furni-
name will indicate, is a very
man, who tends strictly to his
nothing of his early life, as it
ture Kid". Pliny, as his
quiet and dignihed young
own business. Wfe know
was passed in that far remote town of Grand Rapids.
Since the age of three years he has been running at
large in this city, and, as yet, has committed no graver
ohfenee than remaining at U. High for live years. Before
he came here he atended school at Hyde Park. Wliat
kind of a course are you taking, Pliny, a long one?
Omicron Kappa Pi, 1903-45 Daily Staff, Students Coun-
cil, Mandolin Club, 1907-S.
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OFFICERS OF JUNIOR CLASS, 1907-S.
1. JESSEL WHYTE, President. 3. KENNETH TARBOX, Vice-President
2. LEE PERRY, Treasurer. 4. MARGARET VVHITE, Secretary.
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
Junior Class History
Always foremost in athletics, and heading the list in school spirit as well as in class
organizations, the Class of 1909 can justly claim the distinction of being one of the most
active classes in the history of the University High School. Tn real, earnest work for the
school, the Junior Class is generally conceded to be a close second to the Class of 1908.
The present Junior Class, when it entered school in the fall of 1005, started its high
school career in the best possible manner. It was looked upon as the most enterprising
Freshman Class that had ever been known in the school, and it justilied its title to the
fullest extent by the way in which it entered into practically every. form of school activity.
Even at this early date, the Class of '09 demonstrated its athletic superiority by wresting
from the Sophomores the third place in the Inter-Class Track Meet of that year. This
was followed up in succeeding years by still greater victories on the gridiron, on the dia-
mond, and on the track. A large percentage of the school athletic teams of 1907 and 1908
were athletes bearing the emblem of l09. Indeed, it is safe to say that a larger number of
athletic triumphs have been due to this class than to any other class in the history of the
During these athletic victories, the class was far from inactive in other things. Club
life, dances, socials, and all other events were all participated in, to a marked degree, by
members of the present Iunior Class. The fact that the past year has been so successful
from the standpoint of the school clubs is due to the fact that the Juniors gave their sup-
port to these organizations. ,
The enviable success of this class is due, to a great extent, to the administrative abilities
of its officers. The class has shown its good judgment in every election by the ofhcers it
has selected. The following have been the officers for the period stated:
President ............. ..... I OHN CARTER Secretary .FRANc1s HOOPER
Vice-President DONALD MACMURRAY Treasurer . .STTRLTNG HARPER
President ...... ...XVlI.LIAM XIVATKINS Secretary .... RTTA HARVEY
Vice-President .... ...JOHN CARTER ' Treasurer .OTTO SCI-INERING
President .,.. IESSYL WHYTE Secretary NTARGARET XIVHITE
Vice-President . . .TQENNETH TARBOX Treasurer . . . . ...... LEE PERRY
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
Hattstaedt, Anne Louise O'Donnell, Richard
llfessel, Amie i
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS, 1907-S.
EDGAR TOLMAN, President. EMERSON PRIDDY, Vice-President
LOUISE BALL, Secretary. DOROTHY BENT, Freasurer.
Volume Five The Corfelatgf Nn.eteen-Eight
Sophomore Class History
After a long year of the trials and hardships which everyone is subject to
as a freshman, the class of 1910 met as Sophomores on October 21, 1907. All
were in good spirits, and a twinkle could have been seen in every eye by an ob-
serving person. Wfhat was the reason for this twinkle? It was simply this: the
"SophsN were looking forward with pleasure to the time when they would drop
I'-gentle remindersl' to the f'Freshies,' and then stand by and watch the "little
ones" take them as they had been compelled to do the year before. Oh, the joy
of being able to rub it in! Truly, there is nothing like it!
The first class meeting was a great success and a quantity of important busi-
ness was accomplished. Dean Deiliield presided over the meeting. The class
showed its good judgment by electing Mr. Priddy, vice-president, Miss Ball,
secretary, and Miss Dorothy Bent, treasurer. These officers have performed their
duties exceedingly well, and would have been an honor to any class. During the
pre-ceding year the -class elected a Sergeant-at-Arms. This year, however, none
was needed, which speaks exceedingly well for the class.
The Sophomore Class, as a whole, has been a very important factor in the
activities of the school. It was well represented on the school football team last
fall, and was not far from first in the Inter-Class Football Contest. In Inter-Class
Basketball the Sophomores did very well, indeed. In the out-door Inter-Class
Meet the Sophomores were compelled to be satisfied with third place, being beaten
out of second place by two points. This was not a bad showing, however, as the
Seniors and juniors claim nearly all of the members of the school track team.
The Sophlomores are the proud possessors of a class debating clu-b, something
whi-ch no other class in the school has. The members meet and hold debates on
various topics, having, in addition to the debates, declamations and extempora-
Late in the year Mr. Tolman was elected president of the class. The mem-
bers of the Students' Council are Mr. Tolman, Mr. XVellman and Mr. Houghton.
volume Five The Correlator
Brown, E. Gordon
Chaund, VVm. H.
Denham, S. O.
Dunn, T, Ray
Firebaugh, Russell '
Le Valley, Jack
Michael. Ethel '
Nichols, John Milton
Thomas, John B.
Thomas, Phyllis ,
.1 rl 1
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OFFICERS OF FRESHMAN CLASS. 1907-S.
1, EWALD PIETSCH, Treasurer. 2. ROBERT C. NVHITE. Secretary
3. DoUe.1.As BALL, President.
Volume Five' The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
The Freshman Class
On September thirtieth the Freshman Class congregated for the first time to
register. It was distributed by the deans to the satisfaction of all, and very few
mistakes were made during the following week.
At the first class meeting it was decided not to elect officers until the members
of the class became more thoroughly acquainted. The election was, therefore,
postponed until the third meeting. At this meeting the nominations were taken
for the class officers, and before the next meeting the ineligible candidates were
taken out. ln the election the following officers were chosen:
The athletes of the Freshman Class have shown throughout the year great
ability. The football team succeeded in getting second in the lnterclass Champion-
ship. It is necessary to add, however, that the only other team able to compete for
the championship was the Senior team. In the winter quarter the basket-ball
team made a good showing, winning the championship. The track team is at
present on its way to victory, we hope.
At the end of the second quarter the Parents' Association gave a dance to the
Freshmen and Sophomore Classes. The dance was a great success, being the
first and only Freshman dance of the year. Miss Hinman led the cotillion and,
as usual, all went smoothly.
Two members of our class have attained school fame 5 they are Robert Rosen-
field and Gardner Hale. The former won renown in water, the latter, in water-
color. Mr. Rosenfield is noted for being the fastest swimmer of the f'hundred"
and the Hsixtyu on the school swimming team. He has won many points for his
school in both these events. Mr. Hale, you may remember, won the Sketch Club
competition with a water-color painting which he did in Europe. The picture
was unmistakably better than any of those entered except, perhaps, some others
of his own.
Holntes, De Voc
Owen, 'vVilliam, Ir.
Page. Harold P
Vincent, John Henry
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DR. RAYCROFT. 4. T. H. STE.-XR-NS.
DR, A. W. FREW. 5 CHARLES KENNEDY
DR. NORRIS. 6. NORMAN BARKER,
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In the short time that University High School has been in existence, great
progress has been made in its athletics. Not only have our performances on the
track, gridiron, and diamond been improved, but the whole ,management of ath-
leti-c activities has undergone -changes which were radically for the better.
By the union of the Chicago Manual Training School and the 'South Side
Academy to make the University High School, we were placed in a very peculiar
position. The school was made up of two factions, who, in their eagerness to
control the athletic situation in the school, were constantly opposing each other
and m.aking it impossible to make any headway in starting athletics in the right
manner. Such was the rivalry during the first year between the former members
of t'he two schools that the efficiency of the teams was greatly decreased.
After the teams were actually started, one of the first questions that had to be
considered was which league to join, the Academic League, or the High School
League. Finally the Board of Control decided to affiliate with the Academies in
football, baseball and basketball, and with the High Schools in track. The next
fall it was decided to cast our lot with the High Schools in all branches of
athletics, but by spring our pre-sent policy of being independent in everything but
track was adopted.
During the first years of the school the financing of the teams was a difficult
task. All the expenses of athletic materials, coaches and team expenses were
supported by voluntary subscriptions. The assemblies were merely exhortations
for money. The class officers were forced to adopt th-e role of solicitors. This
system was very unsatisfactory from the start, and so the next year the Athletic
Association was started. By the formation of this association the financing of
Volume Five The Coffelatgf Nineteen-Eight
the tea1ns was systematized so that the task was much simpler than before. Never-
theless, the constant appeals to the students was very unsatisfactory to both the
faculty and the teams. After much consideration and delay, the Board of Con-
trol, through the faculty, finally was able to adopt our present system of the social
fee. How much more economical and efficient this system of financing athletics
is over the old only those who are closely associated with the work realize. i
During the first year after the school was formed. our present policy of
eligibility for teams was adopted. lt was decided that the athletic teams of the
University High School were to really represent the school, and not be a team of
players who were merely playing under the name of the school. Wfith this pur-
pose in view the eligibility rules were made very strict. So stringent were they,
that at first the teams were greatly hindered. At times it was impossible to get
enough men to try for the teams to hll-all the places. It was freely predicted that
if the rules were not made less stringent, University High School would never
have any athletics. Nevertheless, the rules were not made any easier, the faculty
determining to have either no athletics or athletics which really represented the
school. Since that time conditions have changed. No longer is it hard work to
get men to try for the teams. No longer are the eligibility rules looked upon as
an enemy to athletics.
The year which has just passed, though not as successful as last year, was,
as a whole, very gratifying to the supporters of athletics. The football team, after
a late start, succeeded in playing a very hard schedule in a creditable manner. The
basketball team was very successful, being the best team of the kind which the
school has ever turned out. The indoor track team, although it did not win the
Cook County Championship, won as great a victory when, with only one man
back of last year's team, it succeeded in landing third place. The baseball team
has begun a season which promises to be the most successful that any U. High
nine has ever had.
Let us hope that in- the future, athletic conditions will continue to improve
as much as they have since the class of IQO8 entered upon its career in this school.
Here's to a successful athletic season for 1909!
volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
The Faculty Committee on Athletics
The Faculty Committee on Athletics, commonly called the "Board of Control,"
is one of the great factors in the management of our athletics. It is part of the
work of this committee to determine whether or not a student is eligible for public
appearance, either to represent the school in any way, or to hold any school office.
lt has come to be recognized, both by those in the school and by outsiders who
know us, that before a student may make a public appearance under the name
of the school, he must b-e up in his studies, and must be a bone-fide member of the
school. The credit for this fine reputation which the school has, is due almost
entirely to the watchful eye of this committee. Among the other duties of the
committee, it decides who shall have the right to wear the school and class em-
blems, to approve the schedules of the inter-class games, to decide upon the budget
of expense for each bran-ch of athletics, to select the manager of each team from
the recommendation of the Students' Council, and to approve the elections of the
captains of each team.
This committee has had an up-hill fight from the very start. In the early days
of our school, it was known officially as the "Board of Athletic Control." The
condition of our athletics at that time was something deplorable, financially and
otherwise. Wfe could hardly get enough men to come out for the teams. Suitable
emblems could not be awarded on account of the lack of funds. At the instigation
of the board, the social fund to cover all athletic expenses was established. No
longer is there a scarcity of material for the teams, the competition is great, and
the winning of a "U" is the ambition of almost every student. Few there are
who realize what a great work the old board did for the school. lf its successor,
the "Faculty Committee on Athleticsfi does as well in the future as it has during
the past year to uphold the high standard of athletics in, our school, it will leave
nothing to b-e desired.
W. R. Wtcrciss, Chairman. F. WV. JOHNSON, Secretary and Treasurer.
G. M. HOBBS. E. L. CALDWELL.
DR. R. E. RAYCROFT. T. H. STEARNS.
DR. A. M. FREW. DR. I, A. NORRIS.
DR. H. H. BELFIELD, LUANNA ROBERTSON,
YV. B. OWEN,
FACULTY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS.
1. T. H. STEAIQNS. 4. W. R. Wxcxms, Chairman
2. A. W. FREW. 5. F. W. JOHNSON. Secretary
3. DR, NORRIS. 6. G. M. Homes.
7. DR. RAYCROFT.
f ' ,
vowme Five The Correlator
Wearers of the "U"
ELIZABETH ALLBRIGHT ......... Basketball
SIDNEY ANDERSON .............. Football
FLOYD BARNET ........ TFootball, Baseball
DONALD BECK ....,
SPENCER S. BEMAN ..
DOROTHY BENT ......
VVILLIAM E. BLACK
GEORGE BLISS .........
VVILLIAM BRYAN .........
LOWELL R. BURCH .
. . . . .Football
. . .Track
. . . . .Basketball
. .. .. .Baseball
. . . .Basketball
. . .... l'Baseball
CARL BUCK ....... . . .Track, Swinnning'
CHARLES F. CALDWELL
JOHN CARTER ....., ..
TVVALTER S. CRANE
VVALEORD L. D.-XLL.'XS
.. . . . .. .Football
. . . . . .Swimming
. . . . . . . .Football
NORMAN DAMEY ...... Baseball, Basketball
S. OWENS DENHAM .... Football, Baseball
FRED DEWEY ........ . ........... Debating
SCOTT DONAHUE ..... Basketball
GEORGE DOWNE . . V. . .... Swimming
PAUL. C. DODGE ..... Baseball
PRESCOTT DUDLEX' . . . ..... Baseball
ARTHUR DYER .... ..... F ootball
JAMES E. DYMOND .... ..... B asketball
FRED EBELING ....... ..... B aseball
EDWARD ERVVIN ..... Football
LOUIS FALK ..... ..... B aseball
PERRY FLETCHER ........
NTERRILIT FOLLANSBEE ..... Baseball, Track
HELEN FOSTER ................. 'kBaSketball
VVALTER C. FAIN .................. Track
ROBERT V. FONGER ...TBasketball, Football
JOI-IN F. GILLESPIE ........... Football
LESLIE GORDON ........... Football, Track
ROBERT T. HALL ..
TVILLIAM HIXLL ....
HARRY HARRIS ....
JOHN T'T.-XTTSTAEDT .
VVTINSTON P. HENRY
THOAIAS J. FTIGGINS
. . . .Baseball
. . . .Football
. . . .Track
. . . .Track
. . . .Tennis
. . . .XTennis
CYRUS T'TILL .......... . ........... Tennis
HERDERT S. HOUGH...ifFootball, Baseball,
EXXEL B. HULTQUIST .TFOotball, Track
C. FRANCIS HYERS ..TBasketball. Baseball,
DANIEL T. TNNES .... ...TBaseball
TSTENNETH TVES ....... .. .... .... T ennis
CLIFFORD JAMES .......... ....... .... G o lf
CHARLES JEXVETT .... TBaSeball, XBasketball
GARDNER JOHNSON ...... Track, XFOOtball
HOWARD S. JOHNSON ..TBaseball, Football
FTENRY R. JOHNSTON ............. Debating
WELLINGTON D. JONES ..Football. Baseball
BTARC E. JONES ................. Debating
ARTHUR WY JOSEPH
CHARLES G, JULIUS
CARLYLE M. TYTEYES
. . . .Track
. . . . . .Track
. .... Debating
JOSEPHINE TTERN .... Basketball
CHARLES TTNISKERN .. .... Football
EDWIN KUH, JR. ................ Tennis
WVILLIAAI KUH ................. Debating
FRANK ZKULTCHAR Football, Track, Tennis
GEORGE LAWRENCE ................ Track
CHARLES M. LARSON .,............. Track
ROBERT LAZEAR ..................... Golf
FRED LIND ........... Baseball, Debating
GEORGE LINDSAY ,,.................. Golf
SAMUEL E. LINGLE ......... TTrack
SUMNER LLOYD ..... ........ T Baseball
TQIRK LOWRY .... .... F ootball, Track
ALLAN LOTH ......... Debating
Volume Five Thg Cgffelatof Nineteen-Eight
YVEARERS OF THE NU"-Continued
XVILLIALI P. BLLACCRACICEN ...... Debating
WVALTER BTCKILLIP ..
JAMES R. BICIQNIGHT
JOHN DJIACNEISH ....
GEORGE MCROY .,.......
STANLEY G. MILLER .
PALMER NlILLER ........
. . . .... Football
ROBERT J. NTATHIS . . .
. . . .Debating
.. . .. .Football
. . . . , .TFootball
. Football, TTraCk
GEORGE MORRIS Debating, Track, Swim-
EUGENE TXTORTON ........ . ........ Football
JOHN B. NELLEGAR, JR. ...TFootball
GRACE NORTON .......
NFRANCIS O,DONNELL ..... Football, Track
JAMES QNEAL .......
.. .......... Track
ROBERT B. GWENS .............. Debating
FRANCIS ORCHARD Football, Baseball,
EDWARD O,BRYAN ..
I-11-XRRY PARKER ....
TROY PARKER .,....
JOSIAH J. PEQUES
. . . .Basketball
. . . .Swimming
. . . .Baseball
LEE PERRY .................... Basketball
WILFRED QUAYLE .... Football, Swimming
CHESTER C. ROBERTS itFootbal1, Basketball,
JOHN D. ROCKXVELL ...... Football, Track
EDWARD ROSENHEI M .
ROBERT ROSENFIELD ....
W. AMBERG RUSSELL
GEORGE SEVERNS ....
RUSSEL SHEARS ..
ROSCOE SHORLING ..
. . . .Swimming
.. . . . .Football
. . . .Swimming
G. CHABIPION SALISDURY ..... TSwimming
CHARLES SHEDD ........ . . . .Swimming
PORTER M. SMITH TFootball, TTrack,
NVALTER SMITH . . ...... Track
BURTON STADDEN . . , . . . ....... TT1'Z1Cli
BEATTY STEVENS ........
JAMES STEEN ....
JOSEPH W. T,fXYLOR
. . . .......... Football
RAYMOND THORNE .... Track
BIIERRIL rl-KILDEN ..... ............ T rack
B. CARR TOMPKINS
. . ........... iTTaCk
PIENRY K, URION
EVERETT VAIL ....
. . . . . . .Football, Track
. . .Basketball
LIAROLD A. VVAMIALER Football, TSWim-
DAVID M. WVARREN
VVILLIAM VVATKINS ,... Football
A. LESLIE XVEARY .... Football
ROLLIN VVEARY .......... . ...... TFootball
RAYMOND WELLS ........... .... ..... G o lf
JESSEL WVHYTE TSWimming, Football,
HAROLD WVILE .... ........... D ebating
ROBERT C. FVHITE .. .....,.. Swimming
EBERLE WVILSON .... .... T rack, Football
LINDSAY XXVHEELER .. ............ Track
PERRY VVOLFE ...... .,.. F ootball
ROSCOE ZUCKERMAN .. .... Football
TStancls for Captain'S black HU"
'iStandS for Manager'S HU"
N the morning of September 15, twenty-five men appeared
. at the gymnasium in answer to Manager Weary's early call
for candidates for the football team. This was two weeks
H before the opening of school, and by the time school opened
S l W ' this squad had increased to about forty in number, and was
doing two solid hours of hard work each afternoon. About
i' this time we were able to get Charles Kennedy of the Uni-
il versity of Chicago, 'o5, to act as coach. Coach Kennedy
is a man of wide experience, both as a player and as a
coach, having been one of Chicago's crack ends on the
championship team of 1905, and having coached Mor- I
gan Park Academy through its successful year of
1906. A '
Unfortunately our irst game, scheduled for Uc-
tober I2, was canceled by a team that is usually unre-
liable in playing its games. The next game on our
schedule was for Saturday, October 19. It seemed as -
though U. High's proverbial bad luck was with us
again, for on the day before the game a telephone mes-
sage was received canceling the game. By this time the
team had been practicing for over a month as faithful-
ly as a team ever worked, always in anticipation of a
game on the coming'Saturday. It was very disconrag- GARDNER JOHNSON- Calmin-
ing, to say the least. A team can be faithful in practice,
but the only way that it may become successful is by
playing many games. Nothing brings out the weak
points in a team so well as a ga-me. As a consequence.
when on Saturday morning, Gctober 26, We lined up
on Marshall xlyy field against our old rivals, the "mud
larks' from Grand Prairie Seminary, we were a
team that had lots of practice but no games. Our
hopes were not very high for winning, as the men
from Gnarga looked like a Hhuskyll bunch when they
trotted onto the field. Nevertheless, our determination
was fierce. The game ended o to o, but it showed us
where our weak points were, which we were unable to
ROLLIN yveam, Manager. discover before. lVe had, however, only a week in
which to strengthen them before our annual game with Hyde Park, which is al-
ways our biggest game. The odds were entirely against us, as Hyde Park forced
Volume! Five Nineteen-Eight
us to play under the Cook County rules, refusing to play otherwise. This was a
foolish thing for us to do, as we are not a member of the Cook County League
and never have been in football. Rather, however, than not play them at all, we
consented to do this, thus losing the services of three of our best men. This
weakened the team materially, as two of these men were the best ends in the city
of Chicago. Vlfe were beaten, although the score was not large. Even as small
as it was, we were a great deal stronger than the score indicates. This game
showed us that we were handicapped by having played so few games, and that it
is folly to weaken a team by the loss of so many good men and expect to win.
The following week, not discouraged by our defeat, we turned the tables and,
with our full strength in the held, defeated the strong aggregation from North-
western Military Academy to the tune of II to 5. This put new life into the men
and for five days they worked like trojans to prepare for the game with Racine
College on the following Saturday at Racine. This school had not been defeated
in two years and is always wonderfully strong in football. The team de-serves
great credit for the battle which it put up against this bunch. Before the game
the result certainly looked pretty doubtful for our -boys. The final score was 20
to I6 in our favor. It was a veritable seesaw, first we were ahead and then we
were behind, until finally, with the score I6 to 14 against us, in the last two min-
utes of play a steady march was begun towards Racinels goal. The game ended
with one of the most creditable victories a team from U. High has ever achieved.
As a result of this awful struggle, we had four of our best men crippled, with
the Oak Park game, the final struggle of the season, scarcely a week off. VVe
were in no condition when the time came to play, but with the help -of braces and
bandages we .attempted it. Ast Oak Park had not been defeated by a single team
in Northern Illinois and was very strong, they expected an easy victory.
In a horribly crippled condition we lined up against one of the strongest
teams in the state. The hrst half ended 8 to 6 in our favor, and we surprised our-
selves for having lasted so long. At the opening of the second half the true condi-
tion of our men began to show, and one by one they were taken from the struggle
until our team was composed mainly of substitutes, team work no longer being
possible. The game ended 22 to 8 in Oak Parks favor.
Thus ended a very successful season, considering the many difficulties under
which our men labored. The spirit with which the student body stood by the
team through thick and thin, win or lose, was a wonderful example of the school
spirit which U. High has developed in its short career. Four out of our Eve
games were played on Marshall field. and each was attended by an enthusiastic
band of rooters, which, in every case, outnumbered and outcheered our Oppo-
nents. Never in the history of the school was such a crowd seen as at both the
Volume Five Thg Cgffglatof Nineteen-Eight
Hyde Park and Oak Park games. It consisted mainly of U. High people, and to
a large extent it was through their help that the team fought su-ch an uphill
battle and came out so successfully. It goes to show that in the future, no mat-
ter how great are the odds against us, a University High School team is going to
be a formidable foe for all comers, and the school is bound to exact recognition
of the high quality of all its athletics.
Emblems were awarded to the following men:
Thomas U sher,
CCapt.j, jessel Wfhyte,
Rollin Xlfe-ary Cllanagerj.
RECORD OF GAMES.
October 19-U. H. S., 115 Bloom Township, 0.
October 26-U. H. S., UQ Grand Prairie Seminary, 0.
November T2-U. H. S., 03 Hyde Park, 10.
November 9-U. H. S., 113 Northwestern M. A.,
November 16-U. H. S., 201 Racine College, 16.
November 28-U. H. S., S5 Oalc Park, 22.
PERSONNEL OF TEAM.
Position Player. Class, Vlfeight, lbs. Age. Height.
Left half-back. Gardner Johnson CCapt.D ..... 1908 165 19 6 ft.
Right half-back, Thomas Usher ................ 1910 160 17 Gft.
Full-back. Robert Fonger.. . . ..... 1908 1-LS 18 5 ft. 6 in.
Quarter-back. Owens Denham. .. . . .1910 118 19 5 ft. 6 in.
Center. Iessel S. XVhyte... ..... 1909 160 17 lift. 1in.
Right guard. Charles Kniskern. ..... 1909 165 18 Gft.
Right tackle. Raymond Porter.. ..... 1909 165 18 Gft.
Right end. Eberle Wfilson .... ..... 1 909 170 13 5 ft. 11 in.
Left guard. Samuel Houghton ..... 1910 160 1.8 5 ft. 11 in.
Left tackle. John Carter. ...... .. .1909 160 17 6 ft. 1 in.
Left end. Kenneth Tarbox.. ..... 1909 130 18 5 ft. S in.
Left guard. Russell McCandles ..... ..... 1 910 198 18 5 ft. 9 in.
Right tackle. Wfilliam Manson ............... 1909 145 18 5 ft. 11 in.
Right end. Jack Quinn .................... 1909 133 17 5 ft. 936 in
, Average of Team-VVeight, 15-1.6 lbs.g age, 17.9 years ' Height, 5 ft. 10 M5 in.
m A ,S
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f 'K 5 -. -- ww
Volume Five The C101-I-glatgf Nineteen-Eight
- 1 HE indoor season of our nfth year in track athletics was most
successful. Donald MacMurray, captain-elect, left school at the
end of the winter quarter, leaving but one emblem man in school,
Burton Stadden. He was at Once given the captaincy and the
call was sent out for candidates for the team. A very 'large squad,
considering the earliness of the season, reported and the class
meet was by far the largest we have yet 'held In this meet Wfil-
son set a new U. High record in the shot put. The juniors, as
was expected, won the most points, with the Seniors second.
Our first meet -was with Crane Manual High. VVe were un-
able to use our full team, as Stadlden, Carter, Barrett and Dyer
were kept out for various reasons. However, we kept the lead
until the relay, which we lost by the narrowest of margins, and
with it the meet. VVilson, in defeating Lipski in the 50-yard dash,
set another new U. High record.
Qur next dual meet was with"Oak Park, ultimately indoor champions of
Cook County. Again only a part of our full force was available, and the meet was
a series of surprises. An immense crowd attended, which helped a great deal
toward winning for us.
VVe won most of the
firsts, but Oak Park was
able to tie us on seconds
and thirds. The score
before the running of
the relay was 36 to 36.
Captain Staddcn was
called out of the bleach-
ers and, running a star
relay, won the meet for
The third meet was to
have been with Hyde
Park, but they canceled
it at the last moment,
owing to the ineligibility
of the majority of their
men. Englewood offered to take the delinquent's place and the largest crowd
of the season turned out to a meet which we won by a score of 51 to 19. Again
our full team was not available.
Volume Five Thg C01-1-glatgf Nineteen-Eight
A second inter-class meet was held February I5 and resulted in a victory for
On March 7 we Won our preliminary of the Cook County meets with QOM,
,T ' 4+-ffigefiw .. -S , v . ,f , . ,VZ F 11.31-111 .,
s .W -,Java -. 2"--1
W I -
Burton Stadden. Captain Lionel Tompkins, Manager
points. A number of mistakes and accidents prevented us from gaining a
larger score and this probably lost us the final meet.
March I4 the relay team consisting of Wfilson, Stadden, Oneal and Fain
went up to Madison and brought home the championship of Wfisconsin. In
this race the team set a new U. High record and Stadden lowered his own 440
. i .2 ,A
,Ma ,, 1 'gr
' 2 '
1-,-u-175-'V A j '
?"W""9 2 Fai ls
-g.,-...ggi-iq:::3,,:.1:25, U .: ,:,,j.5f-E . '
l aw 1.-'LY -'
Qffgzp: A143553 5:-:sw ,.,.,g?3a3g
5- . + --
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
mark from :57 to Z53.2. The total time was better than that of every other
team, includin-g the colleges, except Chicago.
' In the semi-nnal meet we only secured one Hrst, Buck winning the high
The final meet on March 28 went to Oak Park, Weiiclell Phillips beating
us for second place. It was a 1'6'CO1'Cl-S11l2tSl1l11'g affair, four records being
broken and three equaled. 'Wilson broke the Cook County record for shot put
by two feet.
The outlook for an outdoor team is exceedingly bright. If the men can
Qkeep above there is no reason why we should not win several of the inter-
scholastics. In practice Capt. Stadden has already set a new U. High record
in the broad jump and Tarbox has equaled the old record in the pole vault.
Outdoor Track Prospects
The outlook for outdoor track is most encouraging. It seems to be a phase
of U. High luck that when we are the favorites we never win, but when we come
as a Hdark horse" nothing can stop our winning. Indoors we were expected
to win the championship of Cook County. VVe landed third. Qutdoors no one
concedes us a chance, and therefore we ought to win.
The first inter-class meet was held at Marshall Field, April II, and was a
great success. Ribbons were offered for all places, and while only one U. High
record was equaled, a large field competed. 'Our first outdoor meet was to have
been with Culver, but as we have broken off athletic relations with them, the meet
was canceled. The first inter-scholastic meet of the season took -place at Beloit
on May 11. Because of lack of funds, we had decided not to enter this meet.
At the last moment, however, seven of the men raised enough for their own
expenses and the entries were made out. Luck again intervened. On the
Wediiesday before the meet, Wilson accuimulated such a lot of blisters on his
feet that he was unable to walk: so the team remained at home. Had it gone we
should have gained an easy victory.
We are entered in six meets this spring: Illinois Interscholastics, May 16g
Class Championships-, May 233 Northwestern Interscholastics, May 303 Confer-
ence Relay, June 6g Chicago Interscholastics, june 13g Cook County Champion-
ships, june 20. As the 'CORRELATOR goes to press before the entries are published,
no predictions can be made as to the results.
I fgg-.X Mzaf I
I 11 X ff ' -
,L ' ,
Volume Five T113 Cgffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
EBERLE XVILSON .
IESSEL XVHYTE ....
CARL BUCK .....
ROBERT FOUGER .
LEE PERRY ......
HARRY VVOLFF ,.
Total . .
Relay ..,... .
Individual 'Standing of the Members of the Track
Team During Indoor Season
10 8: relay 15 S: relay 10 15 81 relay 5 K relay 55
4 - .J 4 21
S relay S SL relay 3 Sz relay 19
O 3 .1 5 16
3 1 5 M 1 1516
.J 1 .J 12
3 I' S
. ..... 1 8: relay relay 6 8 relay relay relay 7
. . . . .1 Sz relay 6 81 relay relay relay T
relay 5 1 relay G
1 23 8: relay 4
1 1 2
1 1 2
38 as 55 39115 lf! 13416
.1 . 5 15
as 41 ss Ame IQ 199V.2
Indoor Track Records of University High School
50 yard dash
50 yard hurdles
60 yard hurdles
220 yard dash
-L-L0 yard dash
SSO yard run
1 mile run
5 3-5 seconds
fCook Coun-ty recordl
6 2-5 seconds
QCook County recordl
7 3-5 seconds
25 4-5 seconds
CCook Ooluirty record J
53 2-5 seconlds
5 feet, SM inches
CCook Conn-ty record?
45 feet, 6 inches
fCook Oounity recordl
10 feet, 6 inches
Relay fl-LO yds., 4 nnenl 3 226 2-5
Relay fl lap, 6 menj
2 laps ,
100 ya rd dash
120 yard high hurdles
220 yard low hurdles
440 yard run
tC'0ok Couulty recordl
made in practice or in
10 3-5 seconds
1,7 2-5 seconds
27 2-5 seconds
53 2-5 seconds
5 feet, 8 inches
4-2 feet, eight inches
20 feet, 8 inf-lies
N0'I'E.-lRPC0l'd!i made in running events
as to their correctness.
7th Regiment Armory
lst Regiment Armory
losing races do not
M a rsh-a ll Fi el d
Dual meet with Oak Park
Cook County Pre1iminia.ries, '07
A, A, U. Championships, '07
Cook County Prel'i1nlinva.ries and
YVisconsin, Relay, '08
Cook County Prelim-in-ary, '08
Cook County Preliminary, 'O-L
Cook Coun-ty Finaie, '05
Cook Coun-ty Preliminary, '08
Open meet, '04
Cook County Finals, '07
Dual meet, Morgan Park, '07
Tryout for relay
Dual meet with Culver, '05
Class meet, 'OS '
Cook Counfty Champinnshin
Duval meet with Culver. '00
Pennsylvania Relay, '07
Stagg? lntersclrolastiu, '06
Stzvggs lnterscliolastic. '05
Class meet, '07
NIORRIS, ROBERTS, CRANE
Monnis, ROBERTS, SMITH,
CRANE, STADDEN, VVAMPLE
at Culver were omitted, because the time was so phenomenally fast that there is doubt
,P Q urj ur.. A u Q
.. - ff'
' I 'r:'3
5 ij 9.95 iz gllx gf!
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
I-TEN the baseball candidates were
first called out by Captain Steen
along towards the middle of
February, 'some thirty-five men
appeared. The men from last
year's team wlioans-wered this
call were Zimmerman, Vlfhyte,
Damey and Denh.am. Practic
was held in the batting cages at
Bartlett Hgymu for about six
weeks, until the ground became dry. The men who
showed up to the best advantage after this prelimi-
nary work were Hardin, Nicholis, Perry, Donahue
Outdoor practice began vacation week. and al-
though the weather was very threatening, much hard
work was put in between the showers. At this stage of the game the outlook for
a championship team was most promising, and everybody was saying that this
year's team was going to be the "best ever."
At the opening of the Spring Quarter Frank Templeton, the all around
player and last year's Varsity captain, was obtained as coach. This boosted
baseball stock higher than ever. Coach Templeton immediately took charge of
the squad and began to round the fellows into form. Tlo begin with, he worked
Steen on first, Nicholls on- second, Hardin on third, Denham at short, Zimmerman
behind the bat, Perry and Rue in the box, and Damey, Kuh, Fonger, Northrup
and Donahue in the fields. This combinait-on worked very well at the beginning,
and things went along fine.
After 'Coach Templeton had been with us for
about two weeks he was forced to quit, owing to his
studies at the University and a lecture course he was
taking in the afternoons. This was a very hard blow
to the team, and at nrst took mu.ch o-f the spirit out of
the fellows. When Templeton left he brought Moul-
ton, another Varsity player, to fill his position. Moul-
ton was immediately engaged, and practice went on
as though nothing had happened. As Denham was
forced to leave sch-ool, Steen was shifted to short-stop
and 'Whyte was placed on first. Damey and Kuh
seemed best for left and center fields, respectively,
while Donahue sho-wed up best in right, although
Fonger was a close second. Rue and Perry were both
James A. Steen, Captain
William F. Bryan. llanager
X ' H 4 -iff - -5 " .3 11:
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
fast iiounding into shape in the box. With Hardin at third,
Nichols on second and Zimmerman catching. our team seemed -
complete. Gur first practice game was with the Varsity, whom f
we succeeded in holding to the low s-core of 7 to I. , A
The first scheduled game was with the Chicago Latin :-. . T
School. The Latin School boys were expected by some to .
win, and our fellows being a little afraid. started out with a
rush and won the game by the one-sided score of IO to 4. Ag
very wet grounds, the fellows put up a first class exhibition of ,,, .Z f r -fiifz ,
baseball. Tthe next game was with St. Cyril at Hand's Park. 'f f '
The less said about this game the better. Our fellows were a , A f .-
little over-confident, and this, coupled with a few passes by f g
Rue in one inning, gave the college team eight runs and the ff ' .ti'
game. The final score was IO to I, Hardin crossing the plate "'f',,
for our only tally. ,-:,,
Our third game was with the De La Salle Institute. This
team had defeated 'St. Cyril 3 to o a few days before, and "5.
therefore our fellows expected nothing but defeat. Bfy play- gr
ing a superior game, the team held the Institute lads to a tie
score, 5 to 5, for eight and one-half innings. In our half of the .-'.
f f If
i ji K
4 ' f I
This was the first real game, and considering it was played on ,5 . I .
1 ' ,tg
' 'J' ta if i.
if . 1 gg.
, T , g'6'?f
I 1 f 1 ' J 'Y 7 1
ninth, with one on base and two out, Hardin drove a two-
bagger over the right fielder's head and- wo-n the game for
U-High. This certainly showed U-Highis power to Mcome
back." Along about this time the Olak Park, Crane and Wendell Phillips games
were postponed on account of wet grounds.
The outlook now seemed' brighter than ever, an-d it looked as though the
first victorious baseball team of the school was to be credited to the class of io8.
lt Was with this spirit of victory that the team went in-to the game with Lake
Forest Academy. The Academy boys sprang an unwelcome surprise on us. and
up . ' 35 1-.sv r'::5.?9'7'-. giffs-
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Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
obtained an early lead which the team was unable to overcome, although it scored
four runs in a typical ninth inning U. High rally. The final score stood 8 to 7
in the Academy's favor.
About this time a rainy spell struck Chicago, and not only did several of
the games have to be postponed until June, but practice had to be abandoned for
the better part of two weeks. Althfou-gh it was thought by many that this would
make the fellows stiff and stale, in reality it aided them, and after the slight rest
played better baseball than ever before. The only trouble found with the team
this year is that it has the ever predominant trouble of over-confidence. It is
hoped that this has been overcome by the -two defeats which have been registered
against the team. "
There is one thing that stands out this year in marked contrast over former
yearsg that is, the scarcity of fluniks. The team so far has not been affected in
the least by the small yellow cards which so effectively broke up the team of last
year, and which have always played a prominent part in all branches of our
athletics. This certainly shows that the members of the team have the proper
spirit and are keeping the interests of the team at heart. Wfe have the greater
part of our schedule ahead of us, and by winning consistently can still have a
championship team. When Coach Templeton left us he said that we had the
best high school Hbunchi' in the city, and we hope that this will be verified when
we meet some of the strong city teams.
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Volume Five The C01-felgtgf Nineteen-Eight
PERSONNEL OF TEAM.
R. ZlbiMERMAN-CZllICl1C1'. LEE PERRY, IDALE RUE-Pitchers. JESSEL XVHYT11'-F11'Sf Base
NICHOLLS-SCCOl1C.l Base. GEORGE I'IARUlN-'lSl111'Cl Base. JAMES STEEN CCaptainD-
Stop. NORMAN DJXBIEX'-LCJL Field. GEORGE KUH-Center Field. SCOTT DONAHUE-
1 ..... ..... U niversity of Chicago, at Marshall Field.
University Freshmen, at Marshall Field.
S ..... .....
15 ..... ..... C rane Manual Training High School, at Jackson Park.
18 ..... ..... C hicago Latin School, at Jackson Park
22 .-..- .... S t. Cyril College, there.
25. .. ..... Oak Park High School, at Jackson Park.
29 ..... ..... D e La Salle Institute, at Jackson Park.
2 ..... ..... L ake Forest Academy, there.
6 ..... ..... N Vendell Phillips High School, at Jackson Park.
9 ..... ..... D eerneld Township High School, there.
13 ..... .... . Armour Academy, there.
16 ..... .... E lmhurst College, there.
20 ..... ...,. B 1cKinley High School, at Jackson Park.
27 ..... ..... R acine College, there.
23... ..... Hyde Park High School, at Jackson Park.
30 ..... ..... L aFayette High School, there.
3 ..... ..... O pen.
6 ..... ..... D eerheld Township High School, at Jackson Park.
10 ..... ..... 1 Vendell Phillips High School, at Jackson Park.
13 ..... ..... N orthwestern Military Academy, there.
D3 if '
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Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
Jessell NVhyte. Captain Robert V. Fonger, Manager
Although the basketball season of 1908 did not turn out as well as was ex-
pected, it was, nevertheless, pretty successful. A long schedule of fifteen games
was arranged, but during the course of the season six of these had to be called
off, part of them on account of injuries to our players. Because of the lack of
practice and the in-eligibility of a few of our men, the first game of the season
did not take p-la-ce until abourt the middle of january. Although this was rather
late for basketball, everything pointed to a Winning team, for the material at
hand was excellent, although only one man, Captain VVhyte, of last yea,r's team
was back. This fact, combined with the fact that practice did not begin until a
week before the first game, handicapped the team greatly. Nevertheless, in
spite of these handicaps the team Won a good percentage of their games by
hard, consistent work. '
Qui' Hrs-t victim of the season was our friend, "'the enemy,', Hyde Park.
W7 e Won handily, for not once during the entire game were we in danger of
losing. The final score was 28 to 19. This was only .a practice game, but later,
since another game could not be arranged, it was pu-t down as a s-cheduled game.
This first game sh-owed that we had some excellent material to work with, and
that chances of turning out a winning team were good.
The next game was with the Chicago Latin Hve in our 'fgymf' on Saturday,
january 18. They got the "jump" on us, and although we outplayed them in
the second half, we failed to win by one point. The score at the end of the first
half' was 26 to 19, in 'Chicago Latin's favor, while at the end of the game it Was
32 to 31. Oiur men did great playin-g, especially in the second half, and had
some fine team Work.
On Wfednesday afternoon, january 22, we met the fast tea-in from Calumet
High School in our gymnasium, an-rl easily 'beat them by the score of 37 to 20.
Our team had to Work hard, but at no stage of the game were we in danger of
defeat. VVe played a very fast game and showed excellent team-work. Captain
Volume Five Thg Coffelatof Nineteen-Eight
Wlayte, by his star playing, helped the team greatly, scoring twenty-three points.
At this game the support of the school was admirable. The large crowd present
showed that some interest was being shown in our basketball team.
On Wediieslday night, january 29, we played the fourth game of the season
with Streator High School, an excellent out-of-town team. The game resulted
in a victory for us by the score of 31 to 21. Again our team exhibited good
tealm-work and basket-throwing, for otherwise they would not have won, as the
Streator five played a very fast and clever game. The gam-e was exciting and
closely contested throughout, and showed our superiority. Again a big crowd
was present, a thing which was rather unexpected, as the game was played at
VVe met Oak Park on Saturday morning, February 1, and were unfortu-
nately defeated by the score of 40 to 21. The game, however, was much closer
than the score indicates. The first half ended with the score of I3 to IO in
Oak Park's favor. In the second half, by their superior team-work, which was
excellent, Oak Park was able to clinch a victory. The individual playing of our
men was very good, but we lacked team-work. This was partly due to the fact
that Oak Park played such a fast game. Our men were not discouraged by
this defeat, for they realized that Oak Park had played them with the team
that was capable of winning the -championship from Lake High, having used
two stars against us whom they were not allowed to use when they were defeated
by Lake High for the championship of Cook County.
The return game with Oak Park, scheduled for the following Friday, was
called off on account of injuries to our players, and so we were unable to retali-
ate for our defeat.
WVhen the team journeyed to Calumet on February 13, the Calumet team
took revenge for their former defeat, and beat us by the score of ZQ to 19. Our
players were at a great disadvantage in Calumet's 'fgymf' owing to the strange
way in which the baskets were placed. As the Calumet players were well
acquainted with their own peculiar basketball Hoor, they played a very fast game
and had little trouble in defeating us after the Hrst half.
A game with Streator and also one with Wfendell Phillips for the following
week were called off for various reasons, and so the team took a much needed
rest for a couple of weeks. During this time they had only enough practice to
keep them in condition.
On VVednesday, February 26 after a few days of hard practice, our team
went up to 'Chicago Latin and retaliated for our former defeat, winning by the
score of 2Q to 28. Throughout the entire game the score was close, but our
fellows, by their snappy team work, clinched the victory for U. High.
The following Saturday the team journeyed to Lake Forest, and after
walking from the depot for about a mile in the rain, arrived at the academy
gymnasium, only to be disastrously beaten by the score of 32 to 14. Again, as
in the Calumet game, we were greatly handicapped by the strangeness of the
baskets and the floor. Nevertheless, our fellows put up a Hgameu fight, and at
one time in the second half. started out as though they would win, but the Lake
Forest ive, being used to the gymnasium, rolled up a large score.
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
On the following Wfednesday afternoon, March 4, we played Evanston
High School in our,gymnasiufm, and were again beaten. This time the score was
27 to 18. Our individual playing and team work was fully as good, if not better,
than that of the Evanston five, but we lacked accuracy in throwing baskets. Most
of the playing was in our territory, and if we had- been at all accurate in throw-
ing, we would have won the game. '
VVhen games with Northwestern Academy and Lake Fo rest were called
off, the basketball season came to an end. Vtfhen we say that the season was
successful, we must take into consideration the fact that We played the best
high school teams and several of the fastest academy teams in and about Chi-
cago, and won a good percentage of the games, as well as the results of the
games. Great credit is due the players, as U. High has never had a team which
has worked harder in practice, and fought better in competition, than the basket-
ball team of IQO8. .
The players who won emblems were: Wfhyte Ccaptainj, Fonger Qmanagerj,
Donahue, Perry, Damey, Thomas, and Dymond.
RECORD OF GAMES.
U. High . . . .... Hyde Park . .. . . . .19
U. High . . . .... Chicago Latin . . . . . . .32
U. High . . . .... Calumet . ..... . . .20
U. High . .. .... Streator ..... .. .21
U. High . . . .... Qak Park .... . . .40
U. High . . . .... Chicago Latin . . . . . .28
i U. High . . . .... Lake Forest . . . .32
U. High . . . .... Calumet ..... . . .29
U. High ................. Evanston . ..... .. .27
Games played, QQ games won, 4g games lost, 5.
U. High. Ojlpoizezzfs
Points Made ...... . . . 229 248
Baskets Thrown . .. . Q2 98
Free Throws ..... . 45 52
Fouls ...... . . . . ...... .......... I O2 Q2
PERSONNEL OF TEAM.
Wfhyte, Center ........... . 42 IO
Donahue, Right Forward .... . 30 16
Damey, Left Forward ..... . I3 22
Perry, Forward and Guard... 7 7
Thomas, Guard .......... O 32
Dymond, Left Guard .... o I5
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voiume Five Thg C011-glgtgf Nineteen-Eight
This year at the first call for men for the swim-
ming team, many good swimmers came to the front.
The first practice began the latter part of December,
just before the fall quarter came to a close. During
this early practice a relay team was chosen to swim
at the Y. M. C. A. on january first. This team,
owing to its unreadiness for the relay race, was only
able to get third place. '
After Christmas when the winter quarter was on,
the practice began again in real earnestne-ss. Jessel
Whyte, an old HU" man, was elected captain of the
team, and with his help, Manager Champlin Salisbury
was able to draw up a schedule, which, although it
did not materalize as well as it was expected to,
turned out very well considering that there was only
5655611 Wlwfe- Camain one "U" man on the team.
The first dual meet of the year was with Hyde
Park. This meet was a close one all the way through.
The final score was 32 to 28 in U. Highs favor.
The next meet was with Lewis Institute. In this
meet U. High was badly beaten. In the dual meet with
Evanston High School U. High was downed by one
point. The meet really belonged to us, but owing to I W
a misunderstanding about the count for the relay we I
lost. In the Cook CountyChampionship U. High en-
tered only a few men, our final number of points
being 4. In several relay contests a team represented
U. High, b-ut was unable to get better than third place.
SCHEDULE FOR 1908. Charnplin Salisbury, Manager
Dafa r Tfmlg, Meet 07' Relay.
January 1. ...... V. M. C. A ........... ..... I fvluy team.
February 1. .... . . .
y . .... . . . l.
February 20. ....
February 29. .... .... .
Februar 16 '
Rawlett Natatorium .
Eartlett Natatorium .... .....
Evanston 1. M. C. A ........ .
A.C ............... .....
Meet with Hyde Park.
Cook County vvlileef.
Meet with Lewis Institute.
Meet with Evanston High
March 19 ........ ..... C . A. A. ...................... Relay tram.
EMBLEMS XNERE AVVARDED:
IESSEL VVHYTE CCaptainD. ROBERT CLARK.
CHARLES SHEDD. ROBERT ROSENFIELD.
GEORGE DOWNE. RAYMOND WHITE.
CARL BUCK, CHAN-IPLIN SALISBURY Cllanagerj.
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Kenneth Lindsay. Captain
It is a well known fact that the University High
School golf team has always been a fine one, and last
year's team was no exception to the rule. As a matter
of fact, it was so good that no high school games
could be arranged, and as a result the only match
which could be obtained was that with the Univer-
sity of Chicago. Our team played the University
team at the South Shore Country Club links, and
defeated it by the score of I9 to 8. The matches were,
with the exception of two, very close, and the scores
were good in all cases. Those who played on last
year's team were: Raymond Wells, Captain, Charles
McArthur, jerry Whipple, jack Kohl, and Robert
This year, after considerable waiting for good
weather, the candidates tried out at jackson Park,
and later the school team was picked from the showing
which was made by the men. No matches have been
played, as yet, although several have been procured,
one with the University and one with Hyde Park.
Those who made this year's team are: Kenneth Lind-
say, Captain, Raymond Daly, Edwin Lazear, Champ-.
lin Salisbury, Rollin Vifeary, and Ed-ward Cummins.
Champlin Salisbury, Mgr.
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Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
Tennis started this year with a rush. About the first of May, Palmer Miller,
who had been elected manager, received forty-four entries for the tournament,
and immediately made the drawings. They are as follows:
GROSS E. GREENEBAUM CAIN
PTURLBUT R. JOHNSON P. MILLER
KUH O'DoNNELL NIETCALF
ETI-IERIDGE B. REEVE HELLER
BRYAN RANNENBERG ROSENWALD
IvEs FIREBAUGH R. TVVHITE
MACCLINTOCIQ McM,xsrER NORTON
Moom' BYFORD TARBOX
SAYLOR ROLLO XIVILSON
SCOFIELD BISHOP VVOLFFE
TOMPKINS ROSENFIELD KEIM
KNIGHT ZIMMERMAN WHEELER
BTCARTHUR FONGER PIETSCH
Loomis :KLTMAN CAHN
B. CLARK S. MILLER
T. Palmer Miller
Captain and Manager
Twenty-five cents was charged as an entry fee, which is to defray the cost of
the prizes. Tennis balls are to be given the Winners of the first round, and a
racket is to be given to the winner of the tournament. Although the drawings
were made by the first of May, very few matches had been played off by the
middle of the month because of the ill-temper of the Weather-man.
This year's tennis team has not yet been picked. There are some eight or
ten men in the School who have remarkable abilities in tennis, from which the best
team that has ever represented U. High can- be picked. There is an excellent
chance of our Winning the Championship of the Vtfest at Stagg'S tournament,
which is to be -given next month. Qne m-atch has been arranged with Calumet
High School, and matches with Hyde Park, lNendell Phillips, Lake Forest. Gak
Park, University Freshmen., and the U. High Faculty are probable. The mem-
bers of the team will receive "U's."
C INTER-CLASS TENNIS.
Inter-Class Tennis has been started this year, and promises to be very suc-
cessful. The four winners in each class will make the class teams. The Senior
tournament has the largest number of entries, and will furnish plenty of sport.
As Inost of the best players of the school are members of the Class of 'o8, the
Seniors are confident of winning the Class Championship.
The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
Helen Foster. Captain
The girls' basket-ball team had a successful sea-
son-in fact, the most successful season that "U" High
,girls have ever had. In accordance with the idea
of the athletic directors to sanction only inter-class
basket-ball, ,the team has been allowed only six, outside
games. Gut of these six games we have won four.
The girls, this year, feel that they have established
an interest in basket-ball that will continue in com-
ing years. Not only have the girls turned out to the
games, but more girls have wanted to learn how to
play. Four afternoons of the week the gymnasium
has been occupied by enthusiastic girls playing basket-
ball. Too much praise cannot be 'given to Dr. Frew
for the interest he has shown in the work and the
way he coached the girls. At the f1rst of the year,
the team consisted of Gertrude llrintnall, Captain,
Marjorie Sibly, Josephine Kern, Elizabeth Allbright,
and Helen Foster. Later on, Gertrude Brintnall was
compelled to leave the team because of illness, and
Helen Foster was elected captain. Dorothy Bent
took Miss Brintnallls place on the team, The line-up
was as follows:
MARJORIE S11sI.EY-Left Gua rd.
DOROTHY BENT-CClltC13 1I'1lJ0llG51blt'X Nlaimgei
Ios1:PH1NE KERN-Right Guard.
HELEN FOSTER-Left Forward.
ELIZABETH ALLBRIGHT-Right Forward
RECORD GF GAMES.
November 11-U. H. S., 235 Hyde Pail 18
January 23-U. H. S., 215 New Trier 11
' January 30-U. H. S., 24g Calumet, lu
February 27+U. H. S., 15: Calumet, 91
March 17-U. H. S., 95 Hyde Park, 19
April 9-U. H. S., 9, Hyde Park, T.
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This year has witnessed the most successful season of inter-class athletics
since the founding of University High School. Each class has had football,
track, girls' and boys' basketball teams, and before the year is iinished each class
will have a basketball team. I
Dr, Frew was the real founder of inter-class contests. He and the Board of
Athletics Control arranged the particulars for the games. A regular fund was
set aside from the social fee to buy the equipment needed for the games and to
buy a banner for the winning team of each sport. The object of the inter-class
games is to develop physically a larger number of students than are developed by
the school teams, to develop better class spirit, and to develop better athletes for
the various school teams.
The man behind our athletics
CHAMPION FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1908
'R DDTB LL"'
The Seniors won the football championship this year by winning thc final
game from the Freshmen. At that time both the Seniors and the Freshmen had
won five -games and lost One. Both teams had won two Of their games through
forfeit, because the juniors and the Sophomores played men who, not being mem-
bers Of the classes On whose teams they played, were ineligible.
The championship Senior-Freshmen game was played in Jackson Park on
December II, also on a field of ice. The Freshmen, who were strengthened by
several new players Of worth, played a fast, snappy game. though they were not
a match for the class Of '03, especially in the second half. The Seniors were here.
there, and everywhere On the defense, while their forward passes, fake kicks, and
de-lay-ed passes were so numerous and varied that the freshmen never could touch
them. The features Of the game were a 60-yard run for a touchdown and a drop-
kick from the 35-yard line at a difficult angle, both by Oneal. The final score was
I5 to 6.
The Seniors who were given io8's are Capt. Dymond, L. Flood, K. Lindsay,
Palmer Miller, VV. Smith, Leo VVeil, H. Vtfile, A. Deutsch james Oneal, L. Gross
E. Greenebaum, R. Altman and Henry Urion.
The other class emblems were awarded to:
BYFORDI, WM. CCAPTJ
ANDERSON, JOHN H.
ROBINSON, L. C.
NV1z1sz, KOBY CCAPTJ
VVYMAN, S. D.
POAGUE, NVALTER S.
THOMAS, JOHN CAROL
VVESCOTT, VIRGII. QhlGR.D
TNGRAHAM, N. H.
LAW, CDSXVALD CCAPTJ
RUSENFIELD, ROBERT H.
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Inter-class basketball was slow in getting started this year. The first games
were played in the Gym on Feb. 18, between the Juniors and the Freshmen, and
the Seniors and the Sophomores. The F reshmen, who had been practicing for
three weeks, trimmed the Juniors 34 to 12. The Seniors won their game, 24 to 11.
The n-ext two games were played on Feb. 20. The Freshmen downed the Seniors
by the score of I7 to 7, while ,OQ won from the Sophomores, 25 to 5. On the follow-
ing Tuesday the Freshmen kept up their winning streak by defeating JTO, 22 to 14,
while the Juniors trounced the Seniors, 37 to 12. On March 3, ,GQ turned the
trick on the Freshmen by defeating them by the score of 24 to 12. The Seniors
won their game from the Sophs., score, 20 to 16. On March 8, the Juniors again
won from the Sophs., 47 to 6. The Freshmen put it over '08, 24 to 18. 1911
defeated 210 on' March I2, 23 to 20, while the Juniors took their game from '08
by the score' of 28 to 16. Each team had now played six games. The Freshmen
and the Juniors, having each won five out of six games, were in a tie for the
championship, which made another game between them necessary. It was played
on March 16 in the Gym, and was a championship match in more than one re-
spect. Both teams played high-class ball, the Freshmen winning by the score of
18 to 14. The standings of the teams was:
Won. Lost. Pct.
Freshmen . . . . . . 6 1 .858
Juniors .... . 5 2 .715
Seniors ..... . 2 4 .333
Sophomores ...... ....... 0 6 .ooo
Class basketball emblems were awarded to:
'08 '09 '10 '11
K. L1NDsixY CCAPTJ K. R. 'FARBOX L, ToMP1crNs I. K. l-lUrcH1NsON
A. R. URION L. ROBINSON D. LAZEAR C. A. FINGEL
PALMER JXTILLER H. D. PAGE T. USHER E. J. SUHR
L. FLOOD J. QUINN A VVAGNER R. BISHOP
D. BECK E. NICKOLS R. OEDONNELL O, LAW
J. A. STEEN
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
Inter-Class Girlsl Basketball
This year, for the first time, the girls of the school have played for the class
championship. By means of class teams a large number of girls have been able
to compete in the games. That the majority of the girls might participate in
the schools athletics, by means of class spirit, instead of the few who make the
team, has long been the idea of the athletic department. This has been worked
out with considerable success this year. The freshmen, at first rather unenthu-
siastic because of their lack of experience, became very interested in the game
and played through the series with a great deal of spirit. Ot the other teams, the
Sophomores and juniors were so evenly matched that the games between those
classes were the most exciting ones of the season, and it was by a very narrow
margin that the Juniors came off victorious. The Freshmen lost to the Sopho-
mores and the juniors to the Seniors in the first two games of the season. In
the next two, the juniors won from the Freshmen, the Seniors from the Sopho-
mores. In the last couplet, the Sophomores lost in their game with the juniors
and the Freshmen in their game with the Seniors. As a result of this series the
Seniors, who had been victorious in every game that they had played, were given
the class championship.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Team. Won. Lost. Azferagc.
Seniors, '08 . . . . 3 o 1.ooo
juniors, 'oo . ,. . . . . 2 1 .666
Sophomores, ,IO .. . I 2 .333
Freshmen, ,II ...................... O 3 .OOO
PERSONXEL OF CLASS TE.-NMS.
H. E. Foster CCapt.j F. A. Royer
M. Sibley S. M. XVhite
I. M. Kern L. A. Hattstaedt
E. B. Albright M. Moore
M. L. Tolman C. Foss
D. A. Bent French
D. O. Schoneld I-ll. A. Landon
P. Clover R. Amory
I. E. Foster K. D. Isham
P. C. Thomas M. B. Hoff
1. T. PALMER M1LL1sR. 4. PIENRY K. URION
2. HAROLD D. WILR. Alternate. 5. ALAN LOTH.
Es. CHARLES F. MCELROY, Coach.
s. .Wiz f .af
Our annual debate this year was a great success from the point of the debate.
Debating was taken up so late this winter that it was impossible to get a debate
with the schools which we most desired. For this reason the debate was held with
the Joliet High School.
The old system of having two teams, by which we debated 'both sides of the
question was dropped, and one three-man teiam was chosen instead. WVith three
of last year's team in school the prospect seemed exceptionally bright for a win-
ning team. The try-outs were held shortly after the Christmas vacation. The
men who made the team were Alan Loth, T. Palmer Miller and Henry K. U1-ion.
Harold D. Wfile was chosen as alternate.
Mr. McElroy of Chicago's championship team ot two years ago was selected
as coach. The work progressed steadily until within two days of the debate,
practices being held from one to three times a week. Great praise is due Mr.
McElroy for his hard and consistent work with the team.
The debate was held in Mandel Hall on the evening of Friday, March 13.
The crowd which turned out was a great improvement over the attendance last
year, there being about two hundred present. The subject was Resolved, "That
the Federal Government should levy a progressive inheritance tax, provided that
such tax be constitutionalf' W'e supported the affirmative.
Space forbids recalling the various incidents and successes of the debate.
"Parm" Miller spoke first for us. Speaking clearly and effectively, he built up a
case that was not hurt by the negative. Allan Loth was the second speaker for
U. High. He was emphatic in his rebuttal of points, while his speech was "there"
on delivery. f'Doe', Urion outdid himself as well as our opponents in his opening
speech. He showed that he understood the question thoroughly and that the
negative team did not. Miller made some scorching points in his rebuttal, while
Volume Five The C01-I-glatof nineteen-Eig.hc
his denial of the facts set forth by the negative, covered everything in sight.
Loth kept up his fine work, knocking Ioliet's arguments right and left. Urion
showed himself to be the star of the evening when he got up for the last rebuttal.
He did j'oliet's argument up, "that the tax was needless, insufficient and inade-
quate," to perfection. The judges could do nothing but give the deb-ate to us.
One judge voted for the negative. After the debate a supper was given the team
at the home of Mrs. Miller, to which members of the faculty and friends were
invited. It is hoped by all that' the supper, which was a great success, will be an
annual affair in the future. On March 6 fobs and the right to wear a HU" were
given, to the members of the team, the following' men receiving the distinction:
T. Palmer Miller, Alan Loth, Henry K. Urion, and Harold D. VVile Calternatej.
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
The Students' Council
ln the year IQO3-4 there was organized a Students' Council in the University
High School. This council did a great deal of good for the school. It placed the
"VVeekly" on a good financial basis, raised money for athletics, and helped "school
spirit" in a remarkable way. The next year CIQO4-53 it also recommended to the
Board of Athletic Control the managers of the athletic teams. But the most im-
portant work of all was the forming of the Athletic Association. This association
took hold of things so well that it did away with all ,need for the Students' Council,
and so it was not reorganized the next year. In the course of time, however, the
"social fund" had its birth. Since this fund took care of all athletic expenses,
the Athletic Association was done away with.
Thus it was that all through 1906-7 and the first part of this year the student-
body, as a whole, had no representative organization. Seeing the need of some
such institution,'the deans and a number of induential seniors got together to
discuss the situation. At length, after much careful consideration, the Students'
Council, as it stands today, was organized, with the consent and approval of the
The Council is composed of fifteen students. The president of each class is a
member ex-officio, and four seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and two
freshmen are elected by th-eir respective classes. The officers are a president and
a secretary, who hold their offices for one school year, being elected by the mem-
bers of the Council.
lt is the purpose of the Students' Council to promote the best interests of the
school, to act as a means of expression between the student-body and the faculty,
and to advise, and make suggestions to either, as it may see fit. The Council has
the power to discuss any matter of general interest to the school, to present its
opinions to the faculty and to the students, and it -may assume, from time to time,
such powers as the faculty may see fit to grant it.
This year the Students' Council has recommended to the Faculty Committee
on Athletics three men for each athletic managership, not already nlled, laying
special stress upon one of them. From these three the committee selects one man
to act as manager. VVhen we sent our relay team to Philadelphia the Students,
Council solicited the subscriptions and collected the money.
We feel sure that the Students! Council is destined to become the most im-
portant of all of the school organizations, and that to be a member of it will be
the chief ambition of every loyal student of the school.
JESSEL WHYTE, '09
JACK QUINN, '09
Ommo SCHNERING, '09
4 LEE PERRY, '09
FREDERICK HOLMES, '08
MEMBERS OF STUDENTS' COUNCIL.
6 SANIUEL HOUGHTON, '10
7 ROLLIN WEARY, '08
8 JUNIUS SCOFIELD, '08
9 JOHN BURTD, '11
10 PLINY MUNGER, '08
EDGAR TOLIXIAN, '10
WAYNE WELLMAN, '10
DOUGLAS BALL, '11
HENRY K. URION, '08
Volume Five Nineteen Eight
Students, Councilors for 1907-8
HENIQX' K. URION,
ROLLIN D. WVEARY,
JUNIUS C. SCOFIELD,
VVAYNE VVELLM A N,
PLINY F. MUNOER,
FREDERICK HOLMESJ Ex OFFICIO
LEE PERRY, I
JESSEL XVHYTE, Ex OFFICIO.
EDGAR B. TOLMAN, Ex GEEICIO.
THOMAS HOLLINGSXVORTH, DOUGLAS P. BALL, Ex OEEICXO.
JOHN G. BURTT,
IUNIUS C. SCOFIELD,-P1'CSidCUf. ROLLIN D. XVEARY, Secretary.
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1 LIONEL TOMPKINS 3 CHAMPLIN SALISBURY,
2 MR. CHERINGTON Business Manager
4 CE CELIA RUSSELL
Oicul Publuatum of the Student Body ol the Unlnnlty High School
D HIGH HAS
TODAY IN BASEBALL DELEGATE To
Tennis Tournament Entries close INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS
This Afternoon We Play one of me today at 12 oclock Dra ings will
Hardest Games of Baseball of the be posted tomorrow Instruct:-ess n Manual Training
Whole Season Everybody Come 531001 to be One of Five Unxted
out The following keys have been found Sams Delegates to Imemammal
i ' and returned to the Information An 'I-:aching Congress. . -
Tudn - . -' H' ' ' , aid thevox ners may have - ' '
che Ulnivcryiw 1biQbScboQl may
In the winter quarter of last year, some of the members of the Weekly
board, led by Henry Dano-w, conceived the idea of a daily paper to replace the
W'eelcly. At first the idea was opposed by many of the staff, but Mr. Owen
was heartily in favor -of the proposition. He was certain that a daily paper
could be published in HU. Highf, and that it would be a "howling success?
The support ofthe entire Wfeekly staff was iinlally received, and preparations
were begun for the issuance of such a paper. Mr. Cherington was appointed
from the faculty to act as managing editor, and the Weekly staff as an edi-
torial board. This seemed an advisable means of starting the paper, and under
the direction of Mr. Cherington the iirst daily paper was issued to the student
body on March II, IQO7, the Monday after the victory in the Cook County
Preliminary. The paper was a great success, and received the hearty approval
of every student. Thus was started the "Daily Maroon and Black."
During the Spring vacation, Mr. Cherington changed the whole staff.
Iuniurs C. Scofield was made editor for Monday, Muriel Bent for Tuesday,
Henry K. Urion for Wednesday, Henry VV. Dan-ow for Thursday, and Marc E.
jones editor for Friday. Each daily editor had his own staff, which made the
publishing of the paperivery convenient and simple. Consequently the "Daily"
had five editorial boards with Mr. Cherington as the Hgeneral boss." The name
of the paper was changed to the f'University High School Daily." The f'Daily"
was continued throughout the quarter, and proved a -great success, especially
in fulfilling Mr. Gwen's wish of having some means of getting announcements to
In June, 1907, Danow graduated and Urion resigned, leaving two vacancies
in the staff. Wihen school opened in October, Mr. Cherington put Robert Mathis
in Urion's place and appointed George Rannenberg as Thursday editor, thus
iilling all the offices. As the paper was continued to be published, it was im-
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
proved upon throughout the quarter by various changes which Mr. Cherington
made, the form and contents of the paper being improved upon. During the
month of February Scofield resigned in order that he might put all his time in
on the Correlatoir. This vacancy was immediately illed by his assistant editor,
Paul Fletcher. No other change was -made inthe board until the end of March,
when Cecilia Russell filled the vacancy made by the resignation of Muriel Bent.
Lionel Tompkins filled the place of Marc jones, who left school.
March II was the nrst anniversary of the publication of the "Daily.', A
very unique souvenir was given with the paper, consisting of a miniature of the
Hrst "Daily" A very appropriate cartoon also appeared in the issue for the day.
Under the able management of Mr. Cherington the "Daily', has been all
that could be wished for. He has devoted a great deal of time to the paper, and
deserves much credit for the success that the paper has been. He has been very
fortunate throughout the whole time in installing students in office who have
been earnest in their work and eager to see the "Daily" prove to be a credit for
MU. High." The experiment has proved successful, and we have again demon-
strated that the University High School is ahead of all other schools in her
situdent enterprises. I
vowme we The Correlator
TI-IE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL DAILY
, MQAY 6, 1908.
THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL DAILY
Oilicial St11dent Publication
Founded March nth. IQO7
Successor to the U. High VVeekly, founded December, 1903,
Per Quarter 5octs. Per Year -31.50
Printed by the Maroon Press, 474 East 55th Street.
THE DAILY BOARD K
Depts. Mang'ng Editors Sub. Depts. Editors Reporters
Monday 'Paul Fletcher 'Dwight Stump -Iunius Scgfleld
Emerson Priddy Lester Cook
' Paul Tanga
Tuesday 'Cecelia Russell .Ruth Johnson
Vxfen'day D. des Granges Allan Loth Ellen Nielsen
Barrett Clark Robert Mathis'
. H .
Stanley Miller Chas' ankle
Thy-E-'day Geo.Rannenberg iVValter Poague Otto Schneeflflg
John Seamans Carroll Thomas
Friday I-501721 T0mDkiHS Athletic Kenneth Tarbox.
V f f i il GertrudeBrintnall.
Athletic Palmer Miller Harvey Harris
Local Helen Post 1 Margaret Wllite
er Dol-Othyuignin Dorothy Schofield
K Alice Loeb
Alumni Everett Robinson' Dartnfh Troy Parker F
Exch'ge Kenneth Lindsay Jesse! Whyte
G. C. Salisbury, Business Manager. jack Byrne, Asst. Bus. Manager.
tivities we a.
of our interr
but which i:
of sending f
would it not
but more w
for the sport
pense of tin
the sport wo
the sport fc
see that thx
terest in th
than has hf
J. N. Gage V. Westcott R, Roseniield h
, tween I C O
EDITORIAL COMMENT The Amateur Spirit
During the past few years, infer-
I fx' ,fy
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T. PALMER MILLER
7 WILLIAM BRYAN
8 JUNIUS SCOFIELD
9 HENRY K. URION
10 THOMAS K. LOWRY
11' HELEN FOSTER
12 HARRY WILSON
13 HAROLD GIBES
14 DONALD BECK
15 LEEOY GROSS
16 H, EARL HOOVER
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RUTH SHERWOOD, Editor-in-Chief. XVILLIAM F. BRYAN, Business Manager
I'IAROLD B. GIBBS, Associate Editor. NIURIEL BENT., Associate Editor.
Volume Five The Correlator 'Nineteen-Eight
In May of this year the first issue of The llffdroay, the monthly publication
of the school, made its appearance. Unheralded and unexpected, it attracted so
much curiosity and interest, that the entire edition was sold out in less than an
hour, and a second edition of two hundred copies had to be ordered.
In spite of the fact that the arrival of The llJ1'cz'it'ay was a complete surprise,
the idea of such a pubrlicati-on was by no means new. The U7l1.i'67'Slfj! High School
Daily, although a noble and most successful successor to the old IfVeekly, devotes
its columns to news, editorials, and jokes, oiering no opportunity for the display
of the literary attempts of the students. Therefore, in the spring of 1907, the
junior class decided to start a monthly to fill the evident want. An editorial staff
was elected, contributions were donated, advertisements solicited, and in short
the enterprise was well under way, when the faculty announced that the more
pressing duties of the junior 'class necessitated the postponement of this latest
undertaking until the following fall. The whole matter, however, was dropped
until the spring quarter, and even then, such were the difficulties attendant upon
the institution of the enterprise, that the monthly did not appear until most of the
students had forgotten all about the idea.
The Midway is an attractive little magazine, as artistically gotten up as the
sohool could afford. It is composed of some forty pages, none of which are de-
voted to advertisements. Yet advertisements it must have next year, since the
small price at which it is sold does not pay for the printing. The material for the
first number was drawn from the themes written in the English classes, and from
special contributions. lt included stories, descriptions, critical essays, and poems,
botlh serious and amusing. These were cfhosen with the idea of establishing as
high a standard as possible. The editors were in doubt at first as to whether the
school really wanted such a publication, ungraced with jokes or locals, but the
warm reception accorded The M-1'dn'ay soon dispelled their fears. lt is to be hoped
that the monthly will improve with every number, and that the class of 1908 need
never be ashamed of their literary experiment.
BOARD OF EDITORS,
RUTH SHERWOOD, Editor-in-Chief.
Mururr, Barr, I-laizotn Ginns.
NVILLIAM BRYAN. Business Manager.
The Corre1af01" N me
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H 5 GHO91'
During the first year that the University High School was in existence,
two energetic members of the senior class published a p-aper which was to be a
rival of the "NVeekly," which was then in its infancy. The name of the rival
publication was the "University High 'School Spiritf' Its aim was to either
improve the somewhat indifferent '4VVeekly,': or to start a publication which
was better than the "VVeekly." It accomplished what it set out to do-improve
the 'LVX7eekly"-and so only one issue of the paper was published.
There was no further need for any additional issue of the paper in the
school until the big football game of the next year with Morgan Park Academy.
To increase the school spirit, the "Weekly" board resurrected the old 'KSpirit,"
some Wag on the board rechristening it the HU. H. S. Ghostf' It contained the
school yells and much other literature which sought to increase the spirit of the
school and the confidence of the team.
So successful was the second issue of the 'fGhost', that each successive year
has seen at least one issue of that noble publication. This year, same as last,
the "Ghost walked" on the day of the Hyde Park game, containing the same
stock of yells, exhorting editorials, line-up of the teams and the opinions of
"those who know." ,The "Ghost" fills an important position in the life of the
school. In the future, as it has in the past, may the "Ghost, arise to increase
the spirit and confidence of the stud-ent body in the athletic teams. Long live the
j T9 es
Tripleee, the Senior honor society of the University High School, was
founded by fifteen members of the class of 1905. The object of the society was
to promote all the student activities by the close fellowship and co-operation of
the leading men o-f the Senior class. The purpose of such an honor society is
characteristic of the University High School-that mulch more is to be received
in high s-chool life than is found in the text books. Each year the most prominent
men in all the branches of student activities were considered eligible to member-
ship and were initiated into the society.
Last year, however, the faculty decided that Tripleee must come under
faculty supervision to conform with the fraternity rules of the school. After much
consideration and delay, the offices in school activities were divided into two
classes-miajor and minor offices. The holders of the major offices by right of
their offices are eligible to membership into the society. From the minor oiiices
the senior class elects enough men to make the total membership of the society
fifteen in number.. The Tripleee Society now, as it ever has, stands for what is
best in all student activities. It seeks, 'by uniting the most active men in each
senior class, to promote and encourage athletics, class organizations, publications,
clubs, and every branch of activity in the school. It seeks to discourage in every
possible way all petty jealo-usy and strife between the different classes and organ-
izations, and takes a firm position against everything which is not for the better-
ment of University High School.
voiume Five Thg C01-1-glatgf Nineteen-Eight
Bliss, E. Raymond, Jr.
Caldwell, Charles E.
Hanson, Joseph O.
Henry, VVinston P.
Hultquist, Axel C.
Beman, Spencer Solon, Jr.
Crane, Walter Sears
Dallas, Walford Lindsay
Danow, Henry Nvilliam
Hyers, Charles Francis
Bryan, VVillian1 F.
Fletcher, Cassius Paul
Johnson, Howard S.
Johnston, Henry R.
Joseph, Arthur VV.
Lloyd, Sumner H.
McCracken, 'William P., Jr.
Innes, Daniel Tracey
Morris, George Maurice
O'Donnoll, Francis Malachy
Lowry, Thomas Kirkpatrick
Salisbury, George Champion
Scofield, Junius Cherrill
Stadden, Burton Manning
Osborn, Dudley P.
Richards, Marcus D.
Russell, W. Amberg
Sherer, Renslow P.
Parker, Troy Lasalle
Roberts, Chester Corwin
Roulston, George Hoag
VVa1npler, Harold Archibald
VVhipple, Walter Gerald
Steen, James Alfred
Urion, Henry Kimball
Wveary, Rollin D.
Volume Five The Cgffglatof Nineteen-Eight
Kanyaratna was established and put in working order by the girls of the class
of nineteen hundred and eight, together with the ever obliging office. The fun-
damental purpose of the club is to inspire the girls of University High School with
an all-consuming interest in everything and for everything connected with the
school. Thanks to the well-considered plan that the faculty worked out for both
Kanyaratna and Tripleee, everyone who deserves the honor will eventually become
a member of one of the two societies. To 'be a Kanyaratna should be the one desire
of the youthful maidens heart from the time she enters the scholarly precincts
of University High Scho-ol as a Freshman until she leaves them as a learned
The ohices which make a girl eligible to Kanyaratna are not conhned to any
one small branch of school activities. They cover all the interests and enterprises
of the University High School. Among the girls who are active members of
Kanyaratna this year, there are the Editor-in-Chief of the M'z'dtt1ay, one of the
Daily editors, several Correlfrtoz' editors, the Captain and Manager of the Basket-
ball team, the Vice-President of the Senior Class, and a President of the German
club. Kanyaratna does not lack Phi Beta Sigma members, a lack which has often
been pointed out in Tripleee, which has never been able to boast of a scholar in
its ranks. Nearly half ot the Kanyaratnas are Phi Beta Sigmas, which seems to
prove that-ivell, since boys may possibly read this article, We will not say what
it seems to prove.
The ten girls in Kanyaratna represent the highest standard ot school interest
and service that has yet been attained by the girls of University High School. It
remains for the girls of future classes to Work with all their might for What seems
right to them for the betterment of the school, and thus win a well deserved place
in Kanyaratna. To you, then, the girls who will take our places in your turn,
we entrust our much cherished Kanyaratna. y
ELIZABETH B. ALLBRTGHT, HELEN B. Fosrizta, CECILTA Russert.,
MURTEL BENT, IOSEPHINE KERN, RUTH E. Suizizvvoou,
GERTRUD12 BRINTNALL, DOROTHY ATURISON, MARJORY SIBLEY.
PHI BETA SIGMA
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
Phi Beta Sigma
In the spring of 1903 several girls of the South Side Academy met with
the intention of establishing a sorority which should stand for good Scholarship in
the school. After talking matters over together, and after interviewing Mr. Owen,
they formed the honorary Society, Phi Beta Sigma, "for the 'purpose of raising
the standard of scholarship." The requirement for admission was an average
grade of at least 85 per cent during the first eight quarters of school work. Miss
Clara Barton was elected the first president, and john Fisher the iirst secretary.
The membership, at first, included five people, but it was increased to fourteen
during the year.
W7 hen the three schools united-the South Side Academy, the Manual Train-
ing School and the Laboratory School-the sorority element was done away with,
and the society was opened to any student whose work was up to the required
standard-the state of affairs today. This greatly increased the membership
which reached as high as twenty-one in IQO5.
Lately the interest taken in the Club has declined, and it is feared that it is
not as well known as it ought to he. VVe sincerely hope, however, that this
condition will not last long.
VVILLIAM B. OVVEN,
HELEN H. CHASE,
C. H. VAN TUYLE.
, ACTIVE MEMBERS. .
Muriel Bent, '08, Louise Becker, '08, Mary Brown, '08, Elizabeth I-lu1'd."08,
Dorothy Murison, '08, Bryant Reeve, '08, Cecilia Russell, '08, Ruth Sherwood,
'08. Uunior members have not yet been initiatedj
FOUNDED APRIL. ZH'
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' URING the early spring of 1907, it was noticed that a great
number of the fellows from our school were spending con-
siderable of their time in the pool rooms on Fifty-fifth
street, indulging in 'fKelly" and other more or less lucrative
W3 recreations. This fact immediately commenced to injure the
high standard which U. High had always maintained. ln
view of this fact, Troy Parker, WValford Dallas, Henry Dan-
now, George Morris and Chester Roberts, the "pushers" of
the Class of ,O7, racked their brains endeavoring to suggest
a substitute for thecheap pool rooms. After a lengthy conversation, they settled
upon the idea of a club house, where the fellows could go after school hours and
enjoy a little game of pool, billiards, or cards, in the proper way. They discussed
this idea for some time and finally submitted it to Dean Owen. Mr. Owen was
very favorably impressed with the idea, as he thought, besides its many benefits,
it would act as a substitute for the fraternities. He
immediately considered this "Big 5" a committee to
confer with a .comm-ittee of the faculty consisting of
Messrs. V an Tuyl, Cherrington and Hobbs, concerning
the organization of sruch a club.
On the sixth day of March, IQO7, this committee
of eight held their first meeting. They decided in
favor of such a proposition and immediately began to
prepare a statement to be submitted to t-he faculty.
The faculty heartily endorsed the plan and the com-
mittee was promised the support of the Parents' Asso-
ciation, by action of that body on the evening of March
the thirteenth, 1907.
By the end of March, i9o7, the -committee had
compiled a complete constitution and a set of by-laws
for the new cluib. A small budget for necessary ex-
penses was compiled and immediately afterward the
Board of Trustees of the University of Chicago decided unanimously in favor of
the proposition, and offered the house at 5835 Kim-bark avenue for the club house.
This house, between Emmons Blaine Hall and the Manual Building, on our cam-
pus, was accepted.
The committee selected twenty-five charter members from each of the four
classes to form a nucleus to start the club. On the afternoon of April 24'El'1 these
"Zim" the Steward
OFFICERS U-HI CLUB, 1908-0.
1. OTTO SCHNERING, President. 3. STIRLING I-IARPER. T1-easurer.
2. THOMAS SCOFIELU, Secretary. 4. CARROLL THOMAS, Vice-President
volume Five The Correlator Ninefeen-Eight
charter members met and accepted the constitution drawn up by the committee.
The next day the committee nominated Henry K. Urion, '08, for president,
lfVilliam 'Walkins, '09, for vice-president, Wfilliam Bryan, '08, for secretary, and
Raymond VVells, '08, for treasurer. The following Monday this ticket 'was voted
into office. Rollin lfVeary, '08, soon filled the vacancy of Raymond VVells, '08,
by appointment. Gfn the night of May fourth the first regular meeting of the
members was held and the following Board of Directors was elected: Morris, '07,
Parker, '07 5 Scofield, I., '08 5 Dymond, '08 g Schnering, 7OQ 5 Denham, '09, Usher,
'10, and Ahlgren, 110.
The club 'house was immediately furnished and everything was made ready
for the grand opening. This came on the evening of May 29th, 1907, many people
being present. The pool and billiard tables were all occupied and the frappe
an-d music assisted in making the occasion enjoyable. Many of the parents were
present, being received by Mr. Hobbs, the faculty supervisor to the club, and the
B-oard of Directors.
The club continued through the Spring Quarter with quite a large member-
ship. As the club was badly in debt, due to the heavy expenditures, little was
done in the line of entertainment. In the fall the club started out with a very
bright future. The membership had decreased a little, but not enough to cause
any vast difference. A steward- was employed and then everything was "smooth
sailing." On the evening of November 1st, 1907, the first large party of the
year was given. It was a Hallowe'en party and everybody had a most enjoyable
time, The house was very artistically deoorated with oak leaves, corn stalks,
husks, and 'fjack o'Lantern-s." The lights were turned low and the 'jack o'
Lanterns" afforded the illumination. It was voted the most successful entertain-
ment of the fall. The dancing continued into the "wee" hours. The next large
dance of the year was held on the evening of February 14th, 1908. The club
house was decorated with red and white crepe paper streamers from the chande-
liers to the corners of the rooms and red and white hearts were in evidence
"everywhere" The invitations were written on red hearts and the programs
were plain white cards with red hearts in the corners. The music was excellent
and the frappe was 'fd-evoured" very readily. It was the prettiest and most suc-
cessful dance the school had ever witnessed and the entertainment committee was
heartily congratulated. Throughout the year little Friday night dances were held
and various lectures and illustrated talks were given. Among other programs,
Mr. Crowe, of our English department, gave a talk on England, Mr. Gibbs gave
an illustrated lecture, Messrs. Priddy and Henckle gave a clever 'fsleigh-t of hand"
entertainment. Throughout the year pool and billiard matches were held, and
various magazines were subscribed for, so that ample enjoyment was had by
During the last week in March, 1908, a meeting of the Board of Directors
was held at which Otto Schnering, 'OQ, was nominated for president for the
coming year, Carroll Thomas, IOQ, for vice-presidentg Thomas Scofield, '09, for
secretary: and Sterling Harper, '09, for treasurer. The ticket was announced
and voted into office. On the evening of April 3, 1908, the annual meeting was
called, at which the new officers were to take office, as was provided for by the
U--I-H CLUB DIRECTORS, 1908-9.
1. THOMAS PLUNIQETT, 510. 4. WVALTER LYON, '10.
2. JOHN SAYLER, 109. DONALD HOLLINGSXX'ORTH
LS. ,TUNIUS SCOFIELU, :0S. 6. JAMES DYMOND, 'OS
7. XMILLIAM B,xLDw1N, '1l.
Volume Five Thg C01-I-elatgf Nineteen-Eight
constitution. There were not many present, but enough were there to make an
interesting meeting. The outgoing officers made farewell speeches, as did the
incoming officers. Mr. Hobbs gave a little talk and was followed by Dean john-
ston. After this meeting the members enjoyed a course of cheese, crackers and
cookies, and upon toasting "the virst year of the club in," the meeting was ad-
The first year of the U-Hi Club was indeed quite a success for such a new
scheme. 'While the membership was decreased somewhat throughout the year,
on the whole the club was very successful and is to be congratulated. The pur-
chasing of the furnishings was a "hole in the pocket book" of the club, and pre-
vented it from "getting .ahead any," hnancially, It has proven itself to be a very
excellent scheme, and- need not fear the little financial stringency that it is suffer-
ing, as it will soon be on its feet and flourishing. Again the club has the support
of Mr. Owen, and that means a great deal. On the whole, the Officers took con-
siderable interest in the ,club and did a great deal toward its maintenance. The
man who has been the backbone of the club, its friend, its supervisor and essential
organ, is the man for whom every member of the Board has the highest respect,
and a big heart full of brotherly love. This man has proven himself a friend of
the club, and a friend of every member, and will never be forgotten by its hrst
executive board. The founder, promoter and adviser of the U-Hi Club is Glenn
M. Hobbs. .
Pool and Billiard Room
Volume Five Thg Cgffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
The Clay Club during the present year has prospered as in the past, although
with somewhat of a struggle in the early part of the year-due partly to the
graduation of many of its old members and also to the organization of a new
club, kn-own as the "Blaine" Club.
The Club has also b-een put to a new test by being required to hold its meet-
ings in the afternoon, a great disadvantage lto a club that has accustomed itself
to evening meetings. In spite of all these draw-backs, by Christmas the member-
ship had not only materially increased but the quality of the debates and the
earnestne-ss of the debaters was decidedly for the better.
To awaken a new interest in the Clay Club and to increase its membership
it was decided- to hold a mock trial. This was such a decided success that the
membership shortly after was more than doubled.
We may perhaps be boasting of the :tact that the three victorious debaters
chosen to represent the University High School team in their '08 debate with
Joliet High School were or have been members of the -Clay Club.
The 'lClay" Club has received a challenge from the "Blaine,' Club calling for
a debate, ia declamation and an extemporaneous speech, to take place at a joint
meeting of the two clubs in the near future. 'W e expect an easy victory, as two
of our men selected for this contest were on the '08 debating team and the third
was on the ,O7 team. U
On the whole the Clay Club has upheld the standard which has always
marked its career, and we predict for it a prosperous future.
Lester A. Cook,
E. Penn Cole,
Raymond J. Daly,
Donald des Granges,
C. Paul Fletcher,
Wfilliam S. Hefferan,
Edward T. Lazear,
T. Palmer Miller,
Robert I. Mathis,
Stanley N. Miller,
Wfayne K. Moore,
Iohn H. Neuman,
George C. Rannenberg
justice S. Reeves,
Sydney L. Sayer,
Earle bl. Vtfheeler,
Faculty Critic, MR. JOHN CH.xRrLEss Fox.
Volume Five Thg C01-fglatgf Nineteen-Eight
OFFICERS FOR 1907 AND 12108.
President, MAIQC E, JONES. Vice President, C. PAUL FLETCHER.
Secretary, CONRADO BENITEZ.
Treasurer, T. PALMER BTILLER. First Critic, ROBERT I. MATHTS.
pV1.IlfC'l' Q'um'fc1'. ,
President ROBERT J. MATHIS. Vice-President, GEORGE C. RANNENBERG.
A Secretary, C. PAUL FLETCHER.
Treasurer, STANLEY N. BTILLER. ' First Critic, DONALD DES GRANGES.
Sprilzg Qum'tc1'. '
President, STANLEY N. BTILLER. Vice-President, PAUL FLETCHER.
Secretary, T. PALMER TWILLER,
Treasurer, LESTER R. COOK, First Critic, ROBERT I. MATHIS.
U-Hi Club House
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The Engineering Club is next to the oldest organization in the school, being
the consolidation of the old Mathematics and Science Clubs which date back to
April 12, 1905. The meetings of the club, which took place on lfVednesday after-
noons, were held in the Physics Laboratory on account of the available apparatus
The current year, which has been so detrimental to the interests of clubs in
general inthe school, has proved to be a successful one for the Engineering Club,
on account of the interest displayed in Engineering and Science over other sub-
jects. The great interest was aroused by the many and various lectures given
before the Club. The Engineering Club has held more meetings than any other
organization, eleven talks being given by our faculty, eight by active members
and two by persons outside the school. Some of the topics of special interest
were 'Liquid Air," "Engineering Problems in Africa," "Mathematics in NVO11-
derland," "VVireless Telegraphyf' "Chemical Phenomena," "Color Photography,"
"Automobile Development," "Geometrical Pallaciesf' etc.
vomme Five Thg Cgffglatgf Nineteen Elgm
Engineering Club Officers
President'-H. EARL HOOVER.
DONALD DES GRANGES.
C. B. AVERY.
J. L. BACON.
E. R. BRESLICH.
E. L, CALDNYELL.
O. T. CALDXVELL.
E. CLARK, '07,
Vice-P1-esident+WALTON S. S MITH.
Sec1'etz11'y-Treasurer-THOMAS K. LOWRY.
Faculty AdXVISO1'+GLEN M. Homzs.
'WALTON S. SMITH CC11EliI'11'12111.D
DONALD R. DES GRANGE.
E. B. PERSON.
G. D. FULLER.
A. E. I'IENNINGS.
XV. VV. HICKMAN.
G. M. HOD-ES.
H, F. MACNEISH.
G. W. RIVERS.
A. ROBINSON, '07.
F. H. SELDEN.
W. R. XXVICKES.
F. N. VVILLIAMS.
E. A. W'REID'r.
are interested in sketching, of drawing from a model, ot'
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. ' NTII, this year, although our clubs have been many, the
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University I-Iigh School had done nothing to bring out the
talent and interest in one of the most important phases of
education-lart. Those students who were unable to find
time for the regular drawing classes had no chance for
development along this line. This state of affairs was first
realized by Miss Irene Curtis, who at once set to work to
better the situation, and after much hard work, solved the
problem by organizing our now famous Sketch Club. The
object ot the club is to offer an opportunity to those who
having the advantage of arcomparison of work, of exchanging suggestions, and
of having their efforts competently criticised. It aims, moreover. to call out
latent talent, and to bring together those whose interests lie along the same
That it is succeeding in its mission is easily seen on glancing over its work
up to the present time. Starting with a membership of ten, it has interested both
pupils and teachers until its ranks have swelled to the number of thirty. In the
fall an exhibition of the work was held. Examples of pen and ink drawing,
pencil, chalk, water-colors and oil were shown, ranging in size from large cartoons
to miniatures. Indeed, it was one of the Sketch Club's charms that one might
work with whatever materials he chose. If one had work to do for any school
publication, one might ind a good opportunity for doing it Tuesday afternoons at
the Sketch Club. In the winter quarter a drawing competition was held under
the auspices of the club, open to all I-Iigh School students. Three of the art
teachers of the school acted as judges, and awarded prizes to the two who had
submitted the best drawings. In the spring quarter, as soon as the weather per-
mitted, the club held its meetings in Scammon Garden, and from indoor work
Prize-winning Pictures of Sketch Club Contest
voiume Five The C01-fglatgf Nineteen-Eight
with a model passed to outdoor sketching. The club met weekly, very regularly,
since its Organization, a quorum being present nearly every time.
In spite of the great amount of Work accomplished by the members of the
Sketch Club, they found time for a number of pleasant social gatherings. These
tool: place at the homes of different meinbers, and afforded opportunities for inter-
esting Outsiders in the club. An applicant for membership has Hrst to submit an
acceptable drawing before his eligibility as a member is voted upon.
Those who leave the club at the end of this year may consider that they have
accomplished much, not only for themselves, but for the furtherance of art in the
University I-Iigh School. .
OFFICERS FOR 1907-8.
President ....... . . .IRENE CURTIS
Vice-President .... ........ J OHN SAYLER
Secretary ....... ...... J OSEPHINE KIERN
Treasurer .... .... W ILLIAM ETHERIDGE
VVINNERS OF COMPETITION.
First Prize: GARDNER I-LILE.
VAN SHAIK ROLLO,
Second I rize: ALVIN CAI-IN.
Honorable Mention: IRENE CURTIS, VVILLIAM ETHERIDGE.
COIUIUQIICIZIYIOIIZ PAULINE PICKS.
volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
Early in the Autumn Quarter of the present year, strenuous efforts were made
to resuscitate the .almost defunct debating clubs of the school. It was found that
the Hamilton and ,OS clubs had gone beyond all recall. Mr. Barnard soon or-
ganized and put on a firm basis a Sophomore Debating Club, but asthe member-
ship was limited, a desperate attempt was made to bring the Clay Club back to
its former position. Failing in this, Donald Beck and other influential members
of the Senior Class decided to organize another literary club on original lines.
The movement met with instant and startling success. In the first week of its
announcement the membership sprang to seventy-five persons in number, and the
club began to hold meetings which were attended by from thirty-hve to fifty mem-
bers. The club was very fortunate in getting Dean Johnson as a faculty advisor.
The constitution and by-laws were adopted, and the following officers were
President ......... ...... D ONALD BECK
Vice-President .,.. ...... H ELEN FOSTER
Secretary ....... .... F REDERICK HOLMES
Treasurer ................... HAROLD GIBBS
Sergeant-at-A rms ...... TVILLIA M XXVATKINS
As meetings were held on Friday afternoons, the club was adjourned at three
olclock, and everyone attended the informal dances at the gymnasium. This
caused the dances to become more popular than ever before, and led Miss Hinman
to remark that the club contained the best 'fbunch" in the school.
As it was rather far along in the year when the club was organized, not much
of the real intent of the club was brought out. The social idea predominated in
the programs, as the literary side had not yet been fully worked out. Several
musicales were held, at which times it was necessary to move to the study-room
to accommodate the crowd. The debate with the Clay Club was dropped because
of lack of time, while the proposed dance did not materialize for lack of funds.
The club intended to present a play, but the idea was dropped because it threat-
ened to interfere with the school dramatics.
Volume Five CO1-fglatof Nineteen Eight
Members of Blaine Club
' Theodore Houston,
Van S. Rollo,
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In an -institution the size of th-e University High School, it is practically a
necessity to 'have a photographic organization. Photography is ,being taken up
by more and more people every day, not only as a hobby, but as a business. Good
photographs are always in demand. Improvements are always being mad-e in
every branch of the work, and to keep up with the times one must join some
good photographic organization. There were people in this school who felt the
need of such a club, and in this way came about the organization of the Camera
'Phe club was formed November I2, 1907, when some twelve students gathered
together to ad-opt a consrtituti-on, and to elect officers for the year. From that
time on meetings were held every two weeks, with an interesting program for
each meeting. W'ithin a 'short time the rnembe-rslhipr was full, a condition which
has not changed during the year. Through the efforts of the officers, the meetings
were improved from time to time, and were made much more interesting.
During the year many of the more advanced menrbers gave lectures on
numerous subjects pertaining to the work, many of w'hich were illustrated. Sev-
eral demonstrations were given by the representatives of different photographic
concerns. These were especially successful. An exhibition of prints, held one day
during the winter, was a splendid success. The many beautiful pictures which
were shown were en.tirely the work of the members of the club. Many of the
photographs in this yearls Correlator were 'made by the members of the Camera
Among the many advantages enjoyed by the members of the club is a fully
equipped dark-room, furnished by the school. Here -each member has his indi-
vidu'al drawer, and has at hand all the necessary apparatus for d-eveloping, toning,
fixing, and washing films or prints. Any member can use the room whenever the
building is open. ' ' - A
P1'CSlClC1'1'E-JOHN H. SEAMANS Vice-President-PAUL FLETCHER
Secretary and Treasurer-HARRY A. XIVILSON .
Sergeant-at-Arms-EARL J. VVHEELER Faculty Adviser-MR. E. B. PERSON
Donald des Gra
John H. Seamans
Lewis A. Sleeper
Harry A. VVilsOn
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Volume Five Thg Cgffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
Der Deutscher Klub
The purpose of the Germaii Club is to help the German student speak the
language more fluently. To do this the meetings are conducted entirely in Ger-
man. At the beginning of the school year the meetings were carried on in the
same way as the year before, with the singing of German songs and telling of
German stories. The officers for the fall quarter were:
VVINIFRED CUTTING, President.
ELIZABETH PILLBRIGHT, Secretary-Treasurer. A
The club did notpirogress very well, and it was decided to reorganize it and
carry on the meetings under a new plan. Miss Schmidt suggested the plan -of
having two or three of ,the m-embers prepare short talks upon different subjects
of interest about Germany a.nd about current events going on there. Also some
new games were played. T-his plan proved very interesting and a great success.
The membership increased rapidly, and with Miss Magee as president, the club
attained the height of prosperity which it now enjoys. The officers of the spring
RUTI-I SHERWOOD, President.
El-ELEN ATAGEE, Vice-President.
ELLEN MACNEISH, Secretary.
ELIZABETH ALLBRIGHT, Treasurer.
Many very interesting' talks have been given by the different members on
trips in Germany and about German schools, poets, legends, and historical places.
The club was entertained at the home of Miss Helen Magee. A truly German
party was held, and all enjoyed themselves.
All the members are so enthusiastic about the club that the meetings are going
to be held up to the end of the school year and a German t'AusHug" will probably
The club wishes to extend its hearty thanks to Miss Schmidt, for the great
success of the club is mostly due to .her help.
THE MANDOLIN CLUB
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The last year has seen the first successful musical organization in the school
since University High has b-een in existence. Not only has the Mandolin Club
afforded a means of diversion for its musical members, but it has amused and
entertained every U. High student, and the general public also. For years the
organization of a stringed instrument club has been attempted, but it was not until
a member of the class of '08 took hold of the movement that it proved a successful
Almost immediately after school had opened in the fall, the most talented
members of the musical club got together and rushed things. There was no
waiting for the faculty to push the scheme, for on October 9, 1907, just one week
after the beginning of the school year, a big, business meeting was held in room
II7. After the preliminary business had been attended to, Mr. Van S. Rollo,
organizer of the club, was unanimously elected manager.
The 'first rehearsal occurred one week later, Qctober 14. About ten amateurs
appeared and started practicing under the leadership of Miss Salisbury. On
November 4, the man-ager, after thoroughly searching for a competent mandolin
club insftructor, finally selected Mr. I. BK Corbet, who has ever since retained the
position of leader. It is to his efforts and those of the manager that the success
of the club is really due.
The first public appearance of the organization took place on December 2,
at the weekly assembly in-Mandel Hall. Its success was so great there, and the
music was received with so much enthusiasm, that it gave a concert before the
Blaine Club in room 214, on Friday, December 13. From that time on its repu-
tation was so great that bookings were comparatively easily made during the
winter quarter. Its grand success, however, was made in Mandel Hall, March 2,
1908, where i-t gave a musical program consisting of many numbers.
The first annual concert which was to be April 10, in Mandel Hall, had to be
put off because of the low standing in scholarship of the members. The posters
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
had been printed, tickets sold, and Lexington Hall secured for the dance after the
concert, so that the calling off by the faculty came as a great disappointment to
both the students and nieinber-s of the club. At the close of this successful season
the Mandolin Club played for the University High School Draniatics, which were
given on May 16. '
The club has twenty-two active members. The meetings, which took place
every Monday at 2 :I 5 P. M. in room 400, and on Thursday at 3 :Oo P. M. in room
159, were very well attended. Next year the club bids fair to equal or even to
outclass this year's dazzling record.
VAN S. ROLLO EARL H. Hooviziz
I. B. CORBET
E, H. Hooviziz S. SCHUMAN XV. C. Moom'
R. MA'rHis VV. DUNN R. KISER
J. C. SCOFIELD K. M. DODSIN I. CUTLER L. P. CAMPBELL
Miss BRINTNALL C. H. GABRIEL
Fi'-mt Banjo Second Banjo
V. S. ROLLO F. XVILSEY
R. GROENDYKE I. CAMP P. COLE
P. MACCLINTOCIC P.. REEVE I. LKNOLLIN
Q ctrenlsg Ssoeiallon. b
V' , ,
I . .... .,..5
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HTS year the Parents :Xssociation issued its first annual calendar
D and program, containing an introductory history of the associa-
' tm. tion, programs of educational meetings for each class in the hi-gh
1 X ' fini in school, educational and social meetings for each grade in the ele-
ff J tf . . . .
5. . J mentary school, the schedule ot dances and other social affairs
'tt' ri tendered by the association to the students, the program ot the
regular monthly meetings of the association, and a list of the
The programs of the monthly meetings have been particularly interesting.
Among other things there have been the following lectures and discussions: "Some
Educational Observations in Munich," Prof. A. W1 Mooreg "Problems in Indus-
trial Education," Miss lane Addamsg 'fTendencies of Modern Education. Its
Dangers and Disadvantages," Prof. Earl Harnesg "Present Conditions and Des-
tiny of the Family," Prof. WVilliam l. Thomas.
The meeting of particular interest to the students was the one held on March
19, to which the juniors and Seniors of the high school were invited. Addresses
on the choice of studfiesand the use of the curriculum in college were given by
Prof. McLaughlin and Prof. Mead of the University of Chicago: addresses on
college social life and other interests outside the curriculum, by Prof. Miller and
Dr. Dodson of the Universityg short speeches giving the college'man's point of
view of the college World were made by Mr. Norman Barker, Mr. Alvin Kramer.
and Mr. Welliiigtoii D. jones, of the senior class in the university. The associa-
tion intends to make this pre-college meeting an annual feature on its program.
The quarterly dances given by the association to the high school classes
have been most successful and most cordially appreciated by the students. Qther
socialaffairs include the annual party for the whole high school on May 22, and
a garden party in Scammon Garden on the afternoon of june I7 for the senior
voiume Five Thg Cgffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
The students are coming to understand more fully the aims and the func-
tions of the Parents, Association, and the parents themselves, through the many
activities of the association, are coming into closer and more sympathetic relations
with the students. In our new western communities it is impossible that We
should have old hereditary schools to which our fathers and grand-fathers Went,
and for which they felt undying loyalty. Our schools are all new, and our
loyalty is of one generation. The presence and the inliuence of the Parents' Asso-
ciation in our school does much to supply the place of the inherited loyalty in
the older schools. Its support and enthusiasm makes the students feel that our
school is not of a mushroom growth, but is built upon the love and confidence
of a generation older than the present.
The officers of the Parents' Association for the year IQO7-IQO8 are:
President-Mr. Nathanial Butler. '
Vice President--Mrs. Arthur I. Mason.
Secretary-Mr. VVarren Gorrell.
- Treasurer--Mr. Milton E. Robinson.
Chairman of Home and Educational Committee of the Elementary School-
Mrs. Floyd Frazier. '
Chairman Social Committee High School-eMrs. Wfilliam D. MacClintock.
Chairman Social Committee of the Elementary School-Mrs. Herbert E.
C v Q
Volume Five Nineteen-Eight
Sophomore Debating Club
The under classmen have lacked the Opportunities of practice in debating,
owing to the fact that the Clay an-d Hamilton Clubs were for the upper classmen
only. The Sophomore Debating Club was Organized to meet this need. The
formation of a Freshman Club was anticipated, also, for the purpose ot holding
debates between these two classes. This clufb was not Organized, however.
To Mr. Barnard, the faculty adviser, largely rests the credit of the success
of the Sophomore Debating Club. At the first meeting Ofhcers were elected, a
committee was appointed to draw up a constitution, and a program committee
was chosen. At first only debates and open discussions were held. Later, how-
ever, extemporaneous speeches and declamations were added to the program.
The hearty support given by the Sophomore Class enabled the club to hold its
place among the other organizations of the school. Although the members did
not engage in fiery Oratory, the debates were lively and full ot interest. The club
was organized early in January, and, after several months of successful work,
was disbanded. In view of the importance of debating in school life, it is to be
hoped that the Sophomore classes of the future will continue tO organize clubs
for the purpose of debating.
President ............... ............... .... . B RONSON TOLMAN
Vice-President ........ .... ......... I O HN GAGE
Secretary and Treasurer... .... ELLEN NIELSON
I PROGRAM COMMITTEE.
AIKEN I-IEPTOEN. HARVEY HAXRRIS. ELLEN NIELSON.
lx --. fl
This year is th-e first in which the sch-ool has done anything in the dramatic
field. For the past few years repeated efforts to present plays have been in vain.
But, since the committee composed of Mr. Holmes, Miss Bent, Mr. Lowry,
Mr. B. G. Nelson, Miss Martha Fleming and Mr. T. B. Hinckley, set to work
with a will and detenmination to present plays-good plays-and present them
well, it soon made arrangements and secured a coach. Mr. Donald Robertson
was the coach, and together with him and the committee the plays were chosen:
"King Reneis Daughter" and "The Romancersf' The "tryouts,'J under the direc-
tion of Mr. Robertson, were held on March 12. An unusually large number of
girls tried for the small number of parts. There was much excellent material to
choose from, so that, in the selection, the girls' parts were excellent. The boys,
however, did not compete with the same alacrity as the girls. Nevertheless a
good cast was selected. Immediately rehearsals were held, and from the middle
of March until the public performance in the middle of May, there was a rehearsal
every school day.
The plays were presented on the evening of May 16, at Mandel Hall. They
were successful in every way. There was a large audience, made up chieily of
University High School students it is true, yet enough outsiders were present
to indicate a general interest. The plays were of extraordinary interest and
merit. A They were both, in a way, classics. f'King Renels Daughter" C'Kong
Rene's Datteruj from the Danish of Henrik Hertz C1798-18705 is a recognized
classic of the Scandinavian stage. Its merit is no less than its popularity, for it
has been translated into English four times, into German four times, into Dutch,
Swedish and French each once, and has been played in each of these tongues
with great success. The version used in the p1 esent production was the blank
CAST OF "KING RENE'S DAUGHTER
CAST OF "THE ROMANCERSU
voiume Five The C391-I-613-for Nineteen-Eight
verse translation of Theodore Martin. lt was very mulch cut and re-arranged,
nevertheless the main story and spirit were brought out, even if the beautiful
poetry was sulbordinated. This play is one of those romantic and poetic dramas
that requires the most delicate and dexterous acting, and was therefore most
difficult for high school students to present. Any play of this sort runs the per-
ilous risk of appearing ridiculous where it is most intended to appear solemn or
beautiful. Nevertheless, the acting of the difficult parts, as well as of the easier
parts, was very satisfactory. "The Romancersw Q"Les Romanesquesnj is a
brilliant little lifrench comedy of the modern Romantic school, written by lidmoncl
Rostand. It was his irst marked success. It is a light satire on that kind of
dreamers, more common in France than in this country, which is al-ways trying
to create something romantic out of the commonplace. T he hero, deceived in
what he thought was romantic, leaves home in disgust to search elsewhere for
romance. But he shortly returns home in rags, hungry, despondent, and poor.
He has found no romance. In climbing a balcony to converse- with some fair one,
he falls, and is nearly killed. He serenades, and receives the contents of a pitcher
of wa-ter. He meets his sweetheart at home, and finds out that what he thought
was romantic, at home was really romantic. Tlhis play, which has been suc-
cessfully played many times all over the world, seems peculiarly adapted t-o the
abilities of high school students. How much better it is to present such plays as
have been presented by our school this year, than such farces -and "musical com-
ediesl' as are commonly given by schools! VVe may now, as a school, be proud
of the a-chievement of having helped along the movement for the betterment
of the stage as a whole, in presenting such plays as these. VVe 'may also be thank-
ful that we have successfully added one more important activity to the school.
It is excellent to have begun such a movement, but it would be sstill better to give
in the future three or four such performances during the year. The presenta-
tion of such plays as have been presented this year is not merely an enjoyment
or entertainment, it is an education, a part of culture. Besides, the very fact
of one's participating in such plays under the direction of such a man as Mr.
Robertson is a great advantage and education. 'W hy should not the production
of worthy plays by our students three or four times a year become an established
activity? It is hoped that the success of the plays given this year will be an
Volume Five ' Nineteen-Eight
incitement to the Juniors to start a dr.amatic movement for next year. Next year
the dramatics should be started earlier, and there will consequently be more time
for practice and presentations. But, let ift be remembered that good plays should
be presented, Otherwise, the movement will be but an entertainment, which is
perfectly legitimate, but which is not what a school primarily stands for. There-
fore, in presenting worthy plays, the educational as well as the entertaining side
is brought out. VVhatevIer may be the outcome Of this new experiment, the
school has started a new branch of entertainment and education. May it thrive!
HKING RENEPS DAUGHTER."
King Rene . . .
Sir Alm-erik .. .
Martha . .... .
Ehn Iahia . . .
. . . . . . . .JULIA COOLEY
. . . .CHARLES B. IQNISKERN
..A. BRYANT REEl'E
. . .K. MONROE DODSON
. . . . . .BIURIEL BENT
STANLEY N. BIILLER
.KVAYNE K. BLIOORE
.BARRETT H. CLARK
ELIZABETH C. HURD
...IUSTUS S. REEX'E
.BARRETT H. CLARK
.ROBERT I. BQATHIS
.. .XUAYNE K. MOORE
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"Dear Music, while I hear thee play
That olden, golden roundelay,
Remember and forget."
The musical talent of the school has been developed a great deal this year.
This is due partly to the interest of the school, but still more, to the interest and
work of Miss Salisbury. Now We have, besides the Sophmore and Freshman
singing classes, a "Popular Chorus" and a male chorus. The "Popular Chorus'
has done much to bring the students together, and help them to sing popular
songs as they ought to be sung. The "sings" on Mondays have been one of the
most enjoyable things in the school, and have been well supported.
Another form that the musical ability of the school has taken is the Mandolin
Club. This club has made remarkable progress, and has done exceedingly well.
lt is the most successful club of its kind that the school has ever had. It has
played for school organizations, and for assemblies. It was -going to give a
concert, but was forced to give up the entertainment at the last moment, on
account of the ineligibility of the members.
There is, now, a good musical foundation at this schoolg interest has been
awakened, and things are running smoothly. Wie hope that in succeeding years
music will be as great a success as it has been this year, and that this part of
our school life, which is so enjoyable, will never be neglected.
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'lSing a song o' cheer I"
This popular chorus is a unique institution, but it proves that when a thing
is needed at U. High it forthwith? appears. lt was found that there were many
people in the school who did not have time for a Glee Club, but who would like
to get together and sing some of the popular songs of the day. By the ingenuity
of Miss 'Salisbury and the co-operation of some of the pupils, a class of this sort
was formed. It meets every Monday at two o'clock for half an hour, and in that
half hour the old lecture room hears some happy voices.
There is a certain classification even to the so-called "rag-time" music and
only the best songs are used. Miss Salisbury enters into the work and makes it
very interesting. This chorus is going to be remembered even after some of the
other memories of school have been forgotten. Even Mr. Owen has been charmed
out of his office and has been known to sing some of the comic opera scores with
us. This class is open to all and next year the students will be wise to take ad-
vantage of the opportunities it offers. I
The class gave a concert at a Mandel Hall assembly that was a great success.
'KOur college rhymes-how bright they seem,
Like little ghosts of love's young dream
That led our boyish hearts away
From lectures and from books to stray
By liowery mead and flowing streamfi
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H55 E M IQKES.
VVeekly attendance at assembly was required this year, and would have been
objected to had not the programs for these meetings been vastly improved.
Whereas before this year it was rather boring to sit through assembly, unless it
partook of the nature of athletic mass-meeting. now it has been made really en-
joyable. Programs-interesting ones--were arranged for almost all the as-
An especially interesting innovation has been the establishment of "Emblem
Day." At the last meeting of the fall quarter those boys who had earned rewards
for working hard at football were given emblems. There were a great many
more to be awarded on the Wfinter Quarter "Emblem Day," for not only the
debaters were to receive emblems, but all the participants in winter sports-
track, swimming, girls' and boys' basketball-had to be rewarded. X1Ve've had
some musical Mondays this year. Toward the end of the first quarter the Man-
dolin Club made its debut so successfully that the members were asked to give
another recital. At more than one assembly the school songs have been sung,
and at one, to the delight of the students and to the disgust of the faculty, not
only these but many popular ones were practiced. Udfhen shall we forget the
inspiring strain of "Hai-rigan',?j Several illustrated lectures have furnished
entertainment for Monday mornings. One hour was given to an interesting-to
some-discourse on physics. Mr. Hobbs of our school and Professor Millikan
of the University of Chicago gave the lectures for it. Mr. Atwood had some
interesting slides and attractive tales of Alaska. In February a memorial service
for VVashington was held. Mr. E. E. Sparks, formerly of the University, the
speaker of the day, put the facts he told about Wasliiiigtoii in an exceptionally
strong light. The day before Thanksgiving the high school students united with
those of the Elementary School and the College of Education in a Thanksgiving
Of course the students have not regretted the hour in Mandel when a pro-
gram has been provided, but they have appreciated also the entertainment-less
assemblies, for it has been then that Dean Gwen and Dean Belfield have given
the talks that surely help everyone, not only in his school but also in his outside
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Volume Five s Thg Coffglatof Nineteen-Eight
we S TN 'former years, the best feature of the social life of
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school are indebted for their class dances. These dances,
A To the Parents' Association the different classes of the
- - ., . A together, than any other feature of the school.
g ship in the school, and to draw all the classes of the school
' 1 f f.i2 They have done more to establish a feeling of good-fellow-
man, and have been a greater success than ever before.
dances have been given under the direction of Miss Hin-
"U. I-lighi' has been the Friday afternoon dances. The
also, were given under the direction of Miss Hinman, who was aided by a com-
mittee from each class. Great rivalry en-sued, each class trying to outdo the
others in making the dances a success. All were so successful that it is impossible
to say which class has the honor.
The Alumni dance was given in the gymnasium on the night of December
26th. The gymnasium was never prettier than it was that night, banked with
Christmas trees and trimmed with holiday greens. lt, indeed, was the banner
party of the year.
Miss Robertson and the deans added to our social calendar with a reception
to the Seniors, which was given in Kelly Hall. The Alumni of the school helped
receive at this function. The Seniors are under many obligations to Miss Robert-
son and the faculty for the pleasure which was given that afternoon. These occa-
sions when the students and the faculty meet socially are very enjoyable, and
tend to make .a closer relationship between the members of the school.
On May 9th the Seniors gave a dance, to which the whole school was in-
vited. Tlhe dance was given as a Domino Party, and was one of the most suc-
cessful dances which the school has ever witnessed. At the time when this article
was written the juniors were planning a dance to be given to the Seniors. Plans
were being made, als-o, to close the social year with a May Dance. This dance is
to be given by the Parents' Association at Hitchison Hall. Much careful thought
and preparation is always put upon this function, and we know it will be a fitting
close to the most successful social year which the school has yet witnessed.
"Ch, the olden, golden, glory of the days gone by !"
H -M IS Ight
X-if .sl V""frft'2 .
Saturday night November second, will long be remembered by the man-
agement of the Auditorium Theater and the fellows of U. High. It was on this
eventful evening that the students of the University High School took the theater
by virtue of superior numbers and enjoyed a delightful evening -of vaudeville.
At the beginning of the week some three hundred seats were obtained at that
theater for the fellows to celebrate their expected football victory over our old
rivals, Hyde Park. Although our expectations did not materialize, the fellows
went to the Auditorium, and anyone would have thought that we had won the
championship of the United States to hear the yells and cheers which the fellows
could not seem to keep back. Thanks to the Auditorium management, the
theater was practically turned over to the students for the night, and every school
yell imaginable was worked "to a nnishfj much to the disgust of some of those
who were p-resent. Wfhen "Honey Boy" Evans, at that time giving a sketch at
the Auditorium, happened to remark causually, "I think that the score was about
ten to nothingf' he was, as the fellows put it, Hbawled out" so bad that he had
to f'square'h-imself"' by complimenting the team before he was allowed to go on
with his act.
After the theater the fellows repaired to the States Restaurant, which had
been reserved for our use also, and what yelling that remained was gotten rid
of between the mouthfulls of lobster salad and club sandwiches. All the mem-
bers of the football team were treated to a fine supper by the management of
the States. Between courses speeches were given by Captain Johnson and other
me-mbers of the team.
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Reminiscing about past high school days and old high school friends is a
pleasant business, but it is apt to lead one straying rather far afield. However,
there are two or three somewhat unrelated points well worth talking over a bit.
It is always interesting for an alumnus to come back to the University High
School and see the changes and improvements, the shiftings and additions which
constantly are taking place. This year a new dean has been added to work with
Dr. Beliield and Mr. Owen. Mr. johnson is well worthy of having associated
with the other two heads of the school, and every returning alumnus has been
pleased to meet and talk with him, and to find him the strong, likable man that
he is. Most surely it is true that few preparatory schools are as well led as is ours.
In organization and the regular order of work the school is in better shape
than ever before. The faculty retains the capable men and women who were there
at the start, together with useful new additions.
Among the students, in the past few years, has grown up a spirit of loyalty
to the school remarkable because of its rapid and yet vigorous development.
Nowhere tis sturdier support given to athletic and debating teams. At such con-
tests there is always a goodly crowd on hand to cheer their mates whether they
win or lose. The fact has often been commented on that U. High ralliesaround
a losing team and backs it to the inish quite as strongly as do many schools a
This year a forward stop was taken in giving some school dramatics. ':King
Rene's Daughter" and "The Romancersu were presented in Mandel Hall to a
large and enthusiastic audience. The plays were clever and the acting was un-
usually well done 3 the combination w.as delightful. The alumni who were lucky
enough to be present voted the whole thing charming, and agreed that another
good custom had been started.
Again, as last year, the wearers of the "U" gathered at a banquet and talked
over old times and present days. The old boys were sure that no such track or
football teams exist now as used to, while the younger athletes modestly but
firmly held that teams at U. High had improved along with other things, and
that should s-ome of the one time stars try their skill against the present genera-
tion they might be found wanting. All, however, were of one mind in that they
were glad to be together in representing what one enthusiast has called the "best
prep school in the Wfestf'
Volume Five Thg Cgffelatgf Nineteen-Eight
To the alumni, the big gathering of the year is the annual reunion on the
night after Christmas. T-hen is the time when every loyal graduate plans to be in
Chicago and meet his former classmates. Each succeeding year a larger number
has gathered, and this last time some hundred or more met with the faculty
and the Senior Class and made merry in the gymnasium. A committee com-
posed of Seniors and alumni had decorated the gym with holly and greens and
Christmas trees, so that the bare old room was scarcely recognizable. The night
of the party the faculty and some of the parents were on hand early to greet us
as we gathered. at first by twos and threes, then faster. Soon there was a busy
chatter, as people gathered in groups to visit or wandered from knot to knot and
met old friends. About nine o'clock Miss Hinman clapped her hands in signal,
and the lively fun of the evening was on. From experience we know Miss Hin-
man always leads a merry dance. Combine with this the hearty fellowship of an
alumni reunion, and you have a good time such as seldom is seen. Till late in the
evening we frolicked, enjoying every minute, only too soon came the time for
closing, when we marched by Miss Hinman and the deans, c-ourtesying to each
and wishing them good night. Another happy meeting was ever, but we had the
thought to take with us that next year we again were to assemble on the night
Four years ago the first class graduated from the University High School.
This June many of these same people receive their college degrees, the first con-
siderable number so to do. ln college these students have been loyal and useful
members of their groups, entering into and often leading in the various activities.
Not a few have been high standing scholars, and what is more to the point, the
rank throughout has been considerably above the average.
Athletic teams have had as some of their steadiest and trustiest players old
U. High men, men w'hose first less-ons were learned on the high school athletic
Debaters at the old high school have in turn become debaters in college, while
the ,training received on the school weekly has later been of value on the college
daily. Thus, in one way -or another, each boy and each girl of our first class who
went on to college has been putting to good use what he learned in high school.
As these boys and girls complete their four years of more advanced study
and join the ranks -of those who went directly from high school to work, what
might well be called the first period of University High School history ends.
From now on a steady stream will be going from the high school, through col-
lege, and out into the world. fitted by eight good years of training to be useful
and honorable citizens. TN' ith them will he an equally large and useful number
of people 'whose purely scholastic training Hnishes with high school, people who
go at once into businesses of various sorts there to demonstrate by their fidelity
and thoroughness that they, too, have learned valuable lessons in their school.
The first period of University High School history just closing has been a time
when things have been well started andw have had a healthy early growth. ln the
next period we confidently expect to see a continued growth and development of
our school, the school of which we all are proud to be graduates.
VVELLINGTON D. 'ToNEs, ,o4.
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59 T' ST
Plan of Jackman Field
voiume Five Thg Coffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
Jackman Field I
At the beginning of last year, definite steps were taken to secure an athletic
field for the school. The deans took the matter before the Parents, Association,
and succeeded in securing two thousand dollars for the transforming into an
athletic field of the lot just east of the school. W'ork was begun last spring, and
by the time school was dismissed for the summer, the Work had been finished
of leveling and of planting a hedge around the field. A six-laps-to-the-mile
:inder track and space for a football gridiron and a baseball diamond were laid
By having the field for a place to practice, the wishes of the dean-s for ath-
letic teams for all the members of the school have been fulfilled. Last fall, inter-
class football teams were organized, and each afternoon found from twenty to
fifty members -of the school getting the athletic training that heretofore had been
received by only the members of the school teams. The field was also used by
the Elementary 'School for out-door athletics during the year. This spring, the
inter-class baseball games have been played on the diamond of Jackman Field.
This year the Senior Class started a novel custom of planting a class tree on
the field. lt is hoped that the future senior classes will follow this custom, and
show the appreciation of the students for an athletic Held for the entire student
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Elem
School Calendar for 1907-8
Registration of Students.
Autumn Quarter Begins.
Press Club Organized.
Helen Foster Elected President Press Club.
Press Club Disbands.
U. High-Onarga Football Game.
U. High-Hyde Park Football Game.
Hallowe'en Party at Boys' Club.
Clay Club's Mock Trial.
U. High-Northwestern Football Game.
Hyde Park-U. High Girls' Basketball Game.
U. High-Racine College Football Game.
U. High-Oak Park Football Game.
Senior-Freshman Championship Football Game
Christmas Vacation Begins.
Wfinter Quarter Begins.
U. High-Hyde Park Basketball Game.
First lnterclass Meet.
U. High-Chicago Latin Basketball Game.
U. High-Calumet Basketball Game,
U. High-New Trier Girls, Basketlgall Game.
U. High Crane Track Meet
U. High-Streeter Basketball Game.
U. High-Calumet Girls' Basketball Game.
U. High-Oak Park Track Meet.
U. High-Oak Park Basketball Game.
U. High-Hyde Park Swimming Meet.
U. High-Englewood Track Meet.
U. High-Calumet Basketball Game.
Second Class Meet.
Boys' Club Valentine Dance.
U. 'High-Lewis ,Institute Swimming Meet.
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
Feb. 27 Saturday U. High-Chicago Latin School Basketball Game.
Feb. 28 Saturday U. High-Calumet Girls' Basketball Game.
March 4 Tuesday U. High-Lake Forest Basketball Game-First Cook
March 7 Tuesday U. High-Evanston High Basketball Game.
March 11 Tuesday Second Cook County Preliminary.
March 13 Tuesday First Anniversary of Daily.
March 14 Monday U. High-Joliet Debate.
March 17' Monday Wisconsin Relay Championships-Third Cook Coun-
March 21 Monday U. High-Hyde Park Girls' Basketball Game,
March 28 Monday School Vacation Begins-Semi Final Cook County
March 30 Monday Final Cook County Meet.
April 1 Monday Spring Quarter Begins.
April 9 Wednesday U. High-U. of C. Baseball Game.
April 11 VVednesday U. High-Hyde Park Girls' Basketball Game.
April 17 'Wednesday First Outdoor Interclass Meet.
April 19 VVednesday U. High loses Stag'g,s Relay Tryouts.
April 25 Wednesday U. High-Chicago Latin School Baseball Game.
April 29 Wednesday U. High Decides to Send Team to Philadelphia.
May 2 Wednesday U. High Gets Fourth in U. S. Championship.
May 6 VVednesday U. High-De La Salle Baseball Game.
May 16 WVednesday U. High-Lake Forest Baseball Game.
May 20 'Wednesday U. High-Wendell Phillips Baseball Game.
Wednesday School Dramatics.
VVednesday Parents' Association Dance.
M M A QUEf.l"'
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On Saturday night, April II, the second annual "UH banquet was held at
the Chicago Automobile Club. Every man who had earned a "U" was eligible to
attend. About forty. fellows were in attendance, representing every branch of
sport in the University High School. Many of the alumni were there to add to
the enjoyment of the evening and to increase the spirit and enthusiasm of the
After the last course had been served speeches were given, Rollin Wfeary
being toast-master. George Morris, the speaker of the evening made a fine appeal
for the support of the teams. He was followed by ex-captain johnson and capt-
ain-elect Carter of the football team, Manager Fonger and Captain Wfhyte of the
basketball team, Manager Salisbury for the swimmers, 'Captain Steen and Man-
ager Bryan for the basketball men, and Captain Urion of the debaters. Each
man either reviewed or gave the prospects of the season in his sport, and en-
couraged the teams for the coming year. The banquet closed with inspiring
speeches by Substitutes McCandless and Cary of the football team.
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Volume Fivg The C01-fglatof Nineteen-Eight
HE summer school has been one of the important features
of the school ever since the University High School was
formed. This term usually lasts from the middle of june
to the first of September. Courses are offered in all de-
partments of academic work, and classes in shopwork and
drawing are formed if there is sufficient demand for them.
The faculty for the summer term is composed of the
regular members of the University High School faculty.
At the close of the spring quarter last year the summer term began, as
usual. All the courses offered were well attended by many persons, who were
either making up lost work or finishing incomplete Work. Several members of
the Class of 1908 attended the summer session, four of whom received diplomas
in August for completing their senior years work. The summer term for 1908
Will- begin Monday, June 15th.
, 3 Masai,
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1 hr lhnmnrumiitg high Svrhnnl lgnurlg
Official Journal of the Student Body.
Vol. XICXYZI, No. 13.
Chicago, February 31, 1923.
Price Two Bits.
E X tr at ! !
HIGH SCHUUL STUDENTS
Police Mystified Over Death of
Youth From Stab Wounds
In Patrol Wagon
The police of this section
of the city are mystilied by
the sudlden disappearance
of several of the most
prominent members of the
senior class of this school,
at an early hour this morn-
The murders which are
believed to- have been com-
mitted were the most bru-
tal in the history of police
At the present there are
absolutely no clews to work
upon, but detectives which
have been detailed on the
case are investigating the
movements of the Black
Hand, the Kanucatcha and
the Quadrupleaaaa during
the la-st twenty-four hours.
It is hoped that much can
be developed from this in-
Friday. Unusual dance.
Doors open at 3 :Io. Close
at 2:45 A. M.
Saturday. ,IO :oo A. M.
H. Hwighl-Poak Ark Meet.
12:00. Polak Ark run-
Monday. 7:00 A. M. Get
up early and see postman.
Get all mail which looks
8l:45. Rothschild Hall.
Grassembly. Mr. Uwnem
will give a ten-minute talk
which will last an hour.
12:30. Mail Chorus.
,II zoo. Rehearsal of Gar-
bage Box Quartette.
2:00. Unpopular sing-
ing. New Songs: Bedelia,
Arra lfVanna, Hiawatha,
Tammany. The latest craze,
The Merry VVidow.
3:00. Scrambled Gar-
dens. Meeting of the
HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
Colonial Club ls'Overf1lled By
At the weekly dance of
the H-Hi Club at the Colo-
nial 'Club last night, the
immense crowd which was
present enjoyed a most de-
lightful evening. Flavors
were given with each and
every drink, which thing
added to the enjoyment of
the crowd. This novel fea-
ture should be kept up.
After the grand march,
which was led by Bean Del-
freld, C:l1u3.l1g'GlTllyS Orchestra
outdfid itself in the matter
of furnishing mus-ic, and
in charging for it after-
The club should be con-
gratulated that it has man-
aged to pull off so many
swell dances in spite of the
fact that Mr. Cobbs has
collected only fifteen hun-
dred dollars today.
The following will re-
THE HUMORVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL HOURLY, FEBRUARY 31, 1923
THE HUMORVERSIVY HIGH SCHOOL HOURLY.
Official Student Blufferation.
Found on March 11, 1908.
Successor the H. High Daily, Weekly, Monthly, and Yearly.
Per Quarter, 25 Cents. Per Year, 35.15
Printed at Baboon Press.
Dep'ts. Man'ing Editors. Sub. Dep'ts. Editors.
8 olclock Chas. H. Fletcher Castoria Peinerson Pretty
9 o'clock Cecelia Hustle QAll alonej
10 o'clock G. ges Dranges
11 o'clock Geo. Rantyhird
12 o'clock Tommy Pumpkins Ancient History CSamej
G. C. Thefellowshurry, Business Manager.
Be a tight-wad. Never
before have class dues been
ort at the Deanis ofhce
so well paid up. The Sen- before g-Qing to their
ior Class has had two c
dances, planted several for-
ests, and given robs to its
championship football team
and yet the dues roll in. The
treasury has five hundred
dollars, and many more in
sight. Seniors show such
class spirit that they pay
their dues three and tour
times. Wfhat can we do
with our fortune? The
treasurer has bought three
new suits, but that has not
decreased the sum. There-,
fore, show your class spirit
by being a tight-wad. Don't
pay your dues more than
THE HUMORVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL HOURLY,
FEBRUARY '31, 1923.
DO YOU REMEMBER?
That four years ago to-
day, they had pink and
green ice cream in the
That thirty years ago to-
day, H. High won the Phil-
adelphia Relay-for kin-
That nine years ago to-
day, Dr. Delfield suspended
That Bill Bryan, jr., set
ire to the lunch-room with
That last year Mr.
Drownlee flunked the
whole baseball team?
JOTSAM AND FLETSAM
Hurrah! The Seniors
have f1nishe.dLycidas. ' ' For
this relief, much thanksf,
It is rumored that Mr.
Growe let his class out on
Mlhy, Bob! Wle are
ashamed of you.
Did you see her new hat?
T wonder where Fred
was last night.
lMr. Hoxz "The English
king tried to stir up Eng-
land, but the people would
not stir." Uokej
323 days more of school.
L. G. Tompkins, origin-
ally of 308, is still a sopho-
Stadden ran a quarter in
44:3 yesterday. Kind of
Subscribe for the Corre-
lator this week. It costs
only 32.00. After this Week
it will be put up to 31.50.
It is rumored that the
Poak Ark relay team is go-
ing to enter this school.
Also Cllippinger, Kuhns.
Latham, Lipski, Coleman,
Merriwell, Wlayman, Eck-
ersall, Barnes, and Light-
There is no chance to
lose a meet this year. ln
fact, all the other schools
are afraid of us.
THE HUMORVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL HOURLY, FEBRUARY 31, 1923.
THE LUNYVERSITY OF CHICAGO
Founded by Dol-IN o. PXOCKYFELLER
THE HUIVIORISTIC HIE SCHOOL
The Chicago Maniacial School
The South Side Asylum' for Feeble Minded '
This school offers all the popular courses in all known and in some unknown
subjects. People done thoroughly for college. Great equipment, including'
special courses in Rough House, Recreation, Lunch, worst exquipment in the
country. Candidates should see the deans for applications. Special courses in
Different Kinds of Canning, Expulsion, etc. Advanced students can be set each
with no trouble. Address!
THE BIG 4 BEANS
THE DONIVERSISY SIGH RULE
in the World
A Starr VVorst
23 STATE STREET
Catering especially to jail
D0 your Clothes fit you? Birds, Boodle Politicians,
If they do, Come doyvn to us, T Grafters, and all other exact-
and We will make them rotten. ing High School Students
All Heights and -
OUR FIT WILL GIVE ' ,
YOU A FIT W ldths Merry VV1dow Hats
Veils, Rats and Rouge
All fashionable shades of
Noose, Brawn, Rode, Pink, SOMETHING VVORSE
Yellow, Horsetooth, Elephants 1 GOING AFTER
Breath and Smart Rallroad , , , ,
Lines- - During this quarter I w1ll give
U. High Students 25 72: Increase
'vV'l W'h' k f
I C 0 L L 143-311.115 A1353 eb
Jailors for Young Men Photo Grafter
volume Five Thg Coffelatof ' Nineteen-Eight
After much research, the members of THE CORRELATOR board are able
to present to their readers the family Coat-of-Arms of some of the members
of the 'Senior Class. In many cases the family emblems have been hopelessly
lost, and noitrace of them could be found.
Upon close study, the characteristics of the members of class can be found
from the shields, showing that these things have been inherited for many
generations. CMoral-Donit blame them for what they can't help.D It is
hoped that these emblems will be of much value in the study of the characters
of the seniors.
Frederick Holmes William Clancy
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puny Mungel-I Yan Rollo.
President Engineering Club-"Do you have any quarrels in your club ?"
President Clay Club-"Ch, nog we call them debates."
Champlin Qbeing introduced to Marguerite Wfhitej-"Pleased to meet you."
Marguerite-"I don't know as I can say the same to youf' I
Champ.-"You could, if you told as big a lie as I did."
Fred-"Play something, won't you ?"
Gert Cmoving toward the pianol-"XNhat shall I play?"
Fred Qobliginglyj-"Oh, it doesn't matter. All pieces sound alike to mef,
Mr. Munger-"Mr, Owen, my son has been at your institution for some time.
Wliat is your opinion of him ?"
Mr. O.-"VVhat calling or profession do you wish him to follow?
Mr. M.-"'VVell, you see, I'm pretty well fixed. All I've got will be his some
day and I do not expect him to do anything."
Mr. O.-"From what I have seen of your son, I feel safe in saying that he
is fully qualified for that."
AT TI-IE DRAMATICS.
Mr. Crowe-'fShakespeare has done a great deal for the stagef'
Mr. Robertson-"I suppost so, and yet there are times when it seems to me
that Shakespeare is responsible for more bad acting than any other playwright
that ever existed."
f ' - .
, Q .
1 F1fSt Breakfast
W X X SW1ft s
Q fmlv or Bacon
sets a new standard for
all future breakfasts
Q measure up to
gf .N so
fx? Q' WL
Prem1um Ham and Bacon IS the p1Ck of the pack
Only the finest 1S branded SW1fts Prem1um
Every PICCC IS stamped p1a1n1y SW1ft s Prem1um
and U S Government Inspected and Passed.
Buy Sw1ft s Prem1um Ham or Bacon
SW1ft 8: Company
U s A
1 Q -A'
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Henry Urion Kirk Lowry
Mr. Hobbs-"Arcl1imedes, you say, 'discovered specific gravity on getting
into his bath. VVhy had the principle never occurred to him before ?"
Harper-"P-p-p-probably this was the f-f-f-f-first time he ever took a
Extract from a -'Iuniorls theme on "True Experiences of My Lifeuz
Wfhe animal in running through the summer kitchen found and swallowed
an old umbrella and a cake of yeast. The yeast, fermenting in the poor beast's
stomach, raised the umbrella, and it died in great agony."
Etheridge-"VVhere are you going, old man ?"
P. Miller-"Going over to Esmoers to get shot."
Etheridge-"That's rightg you do look dressed to kill.
He treated her with coldness,
But she didn't mind a bitg
I-Ile treated her with coldness-
Some seven plates of it.
Mr. Fox-"Dymond, who was the last king of France?
Mr. F.-"Come, that's an easy questionf,
jim-"I know the question is easy enough, but the answer is what gets me.'
Spaulding CS., Co.
PARIS Goldsmiths. Silversmiths CHICAGO
36 Ave de 1'Opera and Jewelers Jackson Blvd. and State St.
Designs appropiate for the prevailing styles in eostuniing are
shown here in interesting variety.
Neclclaces, Pendants, Brooches, Rings, Handy Pins, Automobile
Veil Pins, Buckles, Hat Pins, Bracelets, Combs, Barettes.
The popular semi-precious stones are largely used in these novel-
ties, either singly or in pleasing combinations. Spaulding 8: Co.
sell no jewelry of less fineness than 14 kt. and invite comparison
of prices on goods of equal merit.
Jackson Boulevardand State Street
"How About Your Summer Clothes?"
We carry complete lines of all hot Weather clothes:
Serges, Cheviots, Hornespuns, Wool
and Linen Crashes, and Flannels.
Suits, 325-E5 5
Tailor for Young Men
129 La Salle Street all Jackson Boulevard
If-V' ' il I
M lllllllllllll lm lillllmliiilllllll minimum
.. ,1..Q . .. .. X r
. A ' 4, ,1-,'1.'il"o,p-ERE SUITOR' '
Dau YZ. If f U' 3' .i 'L
'f F, 5 ,- issfiiijsam
Q2 mr s
,KPUR 559 U- 1:5515 14729
f 9 ii:-55? -' fi: '
"-K I f
tx ' , Kf- ,
N, " i 31
N' Z TH6T5FR1PEoc,onT
HBGJOB' new -
Helen Foster. Florence Hulburd.
Mr. Caldwell-"And you say you missed the train. Wfell, what excuse have
you for that ?"
T. Scofield-"I didnit run fast enough."
Mr. C.-"I guess you ran fast enough, but you didnit begin in time. Isn't
that fair ?"
"Yes, sir," said Charley Hin my establishment you will End everything in
'IN-ot everythlngf' said Baggett.
"Eh? How's that ?"
"I say not everything, but almost everything. In that last apple-pie order
there were two cores, a piece of string, and a lead-pencilf'
Mildred-"Yes, I pain-t, myselff'
Gardner-"Go on! VVhy, I thought it was just powder."
AT THE ILLINOIS.
Metcalf-"Yes, I kissed the dainty iittie maid from I-Iolland. I tell you it
was a treatf,
-"I-I'm! 'Sort of a Dutch treat, I suppose."
Telephone Harrison 4792-All Departments
Diamond Merchants, Silversmiths
State and Adams Streets
CHICAGO, U. S. A.
78 Wabash Avenue
fOpposite Marshall Field 8: Co.l
out I y swim l
1 '-- -
gif: ' e '
VVe carry a large assortment of Drawing Supplies
Papers, Inks, PencilsTBkrrshes, Colors,
rawrng a es
AFlTISTS', ARCHITECTSH ENGINEERS',
AND SURVEYORS' SUPPLIES
Thompson - Reid
Ice Cream Co.
LARGEST MAKERS OF
FINE ICE CREAM IN
16th Street Boulevard and
DIAN NSDS J
Win Hearts! ,Qq
And a conquest easily won. Do you realize the
effect a ' Sparklern on that left finger has, on her?
The Loftis System of Credit delivers any article,
ring, watch, brooch, etc., on the small first payment
of one-fifth the purchase price, the balance accord-
ing to your means.
If you are honest, we will trust you and ushc" or
anyone need not know unlcsl you tell her.
Call or write for our superb 1908 catalog-H, 1500
Open daily 6:30 P. M. Saturdays 9:30 P. M.
The Uld Reliable, Original Diamond Credit House
BROS at co E5-A S2 Stale St., IIHIEABD
Ck QL "Wax ' If
N-'E I ,Af-,1D"J I
we N -I:
fm' li '
"" fC:2e L: - W' '57 6 .
I e o s QNW if
7 grffxy 4
one ,f j y A y . - l
WA 0 U
0 5' ji
y ol" 0 I .A al '
mdlf Q I - i
HB T 0 - naebe-
Donald Beck James Steen
Hi-Xnd do you really love me ?" asked the coy maiden, archly.
"My darling," replied the love-sick student with passionate ardor-and he
paused a moment for fitting words-"my darling, my love for you shall endure
till the day our athletic held is finished !"
Overcome by such conclusive proof of devotion, the coy maiden fell fainting
in his arms.
"You say that Beck has missed a chance to benefit his fellow pupils Pl'
"I should say so! If he had had half his original excuses for being absent
copyrighted, he'd be in the I-Iall of Fame by now."
Iathis-"The society leader's first husband was an actor and the second was
from Boston. How shall I describe them ?"
Mr. Cherington-"Oh, just head the article 'Ham and Beansf H
One F-I'esh1ziza42-VVl1y is Palmer like a fish?
T'0flze7'-Because he likes de bate.
I-Iave you heard our latest story, 'The Editor's Pursem? Wfe have at the
ofnce. There is nothing in it.
A. M. 4ILg0P' P. M.
Daylighf 5PeCia1. Diamond Special
For SPRINGFIELD and
S .. LOUIS
Ar. SPRINGFIELD, 3.04 p. m. Ar. SPRINGFIELD, 4.00 a, m,
Ar. ST. LOUIS, - 6.02 p. m. Ar. ST. LOUIS, - 7.24 a. m.
BY WAY OF
GIBSON MT PUIASKI
as FARMER CITY LITCHFIELD
Ill Stops at South Slde Through Statlons Ill
"'M'f' 117 Ad m Street 'H
A 'T' T
sm 43rd sara sara sts. X- '
- Buffet-club cars, buffet-library cars, complete dining cars, parlor cars, draw' 1- ' 'W'
' room and bu e slee in cars, reclining chair cars. ' - -
in ra a S Marquette u lding
City Ticket Office, Phone, Central 6270
. X V4
. I", '
mari." ifflw ff
I xv 1,
'ber-Q as I-'IQIQQQ
John Seamans. ' Mary Oughton.
Lowry-'flNl1at makes tl1at watch of I-Iolmes stop so often P" '
Beck-"I-Iave yo-u never seen the picture he has in the case FU
Steen-"And wl1at did 'Doc' do when Dyer tl1rew a crucible at llillliyl
Miller-"lWl1y, l1e gave ll'l1T1 a l1ot retortf:
f'That's quite a pipe you have there, Carneyfi
"Yes, I call it 'The Artist' "
'The artist P" I
"Yes because it draws so easily."
Lowry--"Well, Mr. Crowe said that my style was rare."
Mr. I-Iinckley-"Yes, I noticed it wasn't very well donef'
'fBiddy" Wfells-"It was eatingso much candy that made n1e plump?
"Bill" Byford-HAI1, that accounts 'for tl1e sweet weigh you have." O'
Donahue-"Scofield, you live i11 Bryn Mawr. Can you tell n1e tl1e di
between Vassar College and you PI'
Scofield-"No, what is tl1e difference Pi'
Donahue-"VVll1y, Vassar trai11s the misses, and you n1iss tl1e trains."
Bryan-"So Gardner owes you nioney? VVel1, I think he'll pay you bacl
son1e day, but you can't make him hurry."
Salisbury-'fDon't you believe it. The mere sight of n1e walkmo' al
street has n1ade l1im hurry several times lately.
b ong the
Supreme Table Delicacies
SUPREME Lard ,
DISTINCTLY Canned Meats
Beef Extract, Etc., Etc.
Sup supremely-Supreme Canned Meats
lVlorris 8L Company
CHICAGO KANSAS CITY ST. LOUIS ' ST. JOSEPH
CHAS. A. STEVENS 85 BROS.
W omenis Ouififers, State Street
In our section devoted to Misses' Apparel our efforts are
bent toward styles that are distinctly youthful-styles
primarily designed for slight, girlish figures. The jaunty
grace of Well-shaped jackets and becoming fullness of
skirts and dresses so dear to every young girl are features
that must be embodied in the styles We select for girls
from 14 to 20 years.
We especially direct your attention to our summer show-
ings of Misses' tailored linen suits and tub dresses for
outing and summer Wear, and lingerie and fancy dresses
for more dressy occasions. The styles are new and
charming in their girlish simplicity.
WATER T '
lc: A sr
me C-M Ill
I ! f
M I 5 1- .
, 7 aj
Junius Scofield ' Rollin XVeary
The Senior girl wears Dymolzd rings,
She wears silk skirts that Russel,
She never gets IfVeczry of dances and things
And keeps each Alfnzmz in a hustle.
The Iunior's the girl with a right fll'IlIS2'1'0lZg',
She needs no Fellottfcs to Cartcfr alongg
She's' Sfiwdy, and can C0012 to heat any Coozzg
If she gives you a Beck, you can't get there too soon.
The Sophomore girl can make more Noyes
Than a Beam' Cedj Lyon or Tczzne I'Vhizfelzec1d Cedj boysg
If you try to llU5f161', she'll just raise Cafn,
If it Canby you Dowfze her, she's sure to Dye game.
"This suspense is killing me," murmured Alkali Ike, as they swung him
from a telegraph pole.
The University of Chicago
Founded by Joi-IN D. ROCKEFELLER
The Chicago Manual Training School
and The South Side Academy
THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
offers courses in all subjects usually
included in the curriculum of secondary
schools. Thorough preparation for colleges
and technical schools is emphasized, though
not to the exclusion of other aims. The
equipment for instruction in manual train-
ing, domestic science, drawing, etc., is un-
surpassed in the country. Admission by
application only, which should be made to
the deans at once. Special opportunities for
the review of high school subjects are af-
forded during the summer quarter. Shop
Work and drawing are arranged specially for
advanced students who Wish work in these
The Deans :: University High School
The University of Chicago
e 01 5
af 1 Illlllll I
Q, ,f 52, 1 fm Z3
nemunew jsgi f pf '
0908 - 'A
X f ji?
k a i'
Champlin Salisbury .
Mr. Hobbs-l'Bryan, what is the difference between lightning and electricity ?'l
. V 1 . I no ,.
Bill B.-"lfVell-er, you don t have to pay fox hg itn 1 5.
i IN 1928.
"And Helen! Wfhat ever became of Helen, the leader of our class ten years
ago ?" ,,
"Havent you heard? Wfhy Helen is married and has four children. Her
husband is a college coach."
"How -odd! Now Helen always did say she wanted a. coach and four."
K'That translation is punk," said Mr. Johnston. "Cut it out !"
"I did," said Tompkins, as the leaves Huttered to the floor.
Gibbs-"About 6,000 persons are arrested each year for betting on the streets
' f the streets of London.
johnson-t'VVell, I wouldnt lllce to put any money on
Wfhy, they run every which way!"-Ex. ,
Statement of the Assets and
Liabilities of the
Illinois Trust and
Of Chicago, Illinois, at the close of business oii
the 31st day December, 1907, as shown by the
annual report made by the said bank as a trust
company to the Auditor of Public Accounts of
the State of Illinois. pursuant to law, and filed
in the office of the said Auditor of Public
Accounts on the 29th day of January, 1908.
Real Estate ........., . S 45,140,545
Cash on hand and due
from banks ,...... SZ2,444.412.03
Cash in hands of
a g e n t s a n d i n
co u rs e of trans-
mission ......... -. 516,876.11 22961288.14
Loans on real estate,
being tirst liens
thereon ........... 947,035.61
Loans on pledges of
securities ......,,. 52659501.17 S3.606.536.7S
Stocks and bonds .... 161474.80673
Other assets .......... 2,229.lZ9.01
Total Assets ................. S95,3lB,9IJl.32
Capital stock paidin.. SS,000,000.00
Surplus fund ........, 6.500.000.00
Undivided proiits ..... l 935 977.07 5l3.43S.977.07
Deposits .............. 81,789,575.25
Other liabilities.- ..... 91,349.00
4 Total Liabilities ..- .... S95,3lE,HUl.32
State of Illinois I qs
County of Cook f' "
B. M. CHATTEL, Cashier, and FREDERICK
T. HASKELL and CHAUNCEY KEEP. Direct-
ors, of the Illinois Trust 62 Savings Bank. being
severally duly sworn, each upon his oath states:
That he makes this affidavit for the purpose of
complying with the requirements of Sections 9
and 10 of an act of the General Assembly ofthe
State of Illinois, entitled "An act to provide for
and regulate the administration of trusts by
That the foregoing report of the said Illinois
Trust and Savings Bank on December 31st,1907,
and the exhibits accompaning the same are true
and correct in all respects to the best of his
knowledge and belief, and that he has examined
the assets and books of the said bank for the
purpose of making said report.
E' Bssciisgili-Lh C3523
+ R Q . A ' + - .
CHANCEY KEEP iD1feCt0'S
Subscribed and sworn to before me this twenty-
eight day of January, A. D. 1908.
HENRY B. KILGOUR
fSEALJ Notary Public
The Patterson-Gibbs Co.,
Advertising Editors and
Writers, of 1510 Hey-
Worth Building, Chicago,
make a specialty of direct-
ing the Work of publica-
tions like the Correlator.
They assist in the Work of illustrating,
telling the kind of illustrations to use,
how the plates should be made, which
sections of the reading matter to
illustrate, and they Hedit" each
drawing, pointing out defects, sug-
gesting improvements, doing every-
thing, in fact, that their many years
of experience has taught them is
Hundreds of dollars can often be
saved by the suggestions that The
Patterson-Gibbs Co. offer, making it
a real economy to pay them their fee
for the services rendered.
Editors of publications like the Correlalor
arc requested to send for full particulars.
THE PATTERSON-GIBBS Co.
1510 Heyworth Building : CHICAGO
Do...-ii Q.. .hs old Midway.
'Varsity High School stands loday.
1-was io all ins... who il-y
Es. .0 keep her sisiiusia high,
mia ws will always hgh.
To.do by U, High what is right.
F... U. H. s.
Rah: Rshl Rabi!
Chzer wish .hs issi.
Rah! Ryu! nah:
For U. High oi. the chi Miawiyi
Rahl Rah! Rah! Rig! 'RieI,Rio.l
Whnfs nh: rl-inner with old U. High?
ol soiiiss. iioihiiig 2. all,
For yve're il.. boys wliq play'fool-
For ih.'.sa.i. loudly shssf,
Ah.: .hs .shi school, sys. aes.-.
Now all ysii boys,
mi.: VRahl ashl
For the team makin n noise.
Prom Thou Who' Know
ws-si.. win il .is all gs. isgiihsr.
1... .hi lillow with ihs lull feel .hii
sys hundred and any ol .is his push-
ing every iii... hc sims.
Dean Fihhklii. w. Johnson.
Hsiiilissppia by the inelig:bilily ol
some ol ...ii his. ms... ws have lil.,
wi.h si. sv... bmi. of liisk, s sghiihg
shsiiss .Q wi..
cap.. Gsiaiisi H. Johiisoii.
ll the leam will make a Eghl all lhl
wsyvihsy will show H. P. .lm U.-Hi.
hss spiiii ...il luis Qi i..
If ...ir possibilitieu are uprfor .hs
gi.i...ws have si. sys.. shihsi is win.
New hgh.-A. M. Pri...
Lai. Snrurdny ws miiiiil oi.. wha:
ws couIdn'l .io .iid ws had oi.. ...ssh
ii. which io iiiiiks gona. The fellows
have guns.. together iii.: w...li..l
him iiiiiiiig il... iiiiis, and 1 si.. ...is
.hs result will show iisell ii. siiiii.
.i.y's gsm.. R. D. Weary, Mgr.
--li speed ...ii snzpi his displayed,
Rah! lmil lzshl
Aiiii U. High .iii .hs old Miawiyl
the team will win-otherwise Iase.-
The U. H. S. Ghost
On to Hyde Park.
TOMORROW WE MEET OLD RIVALS.
Tomofrow allrnnon we mul Hvilu Ftirk nl ll:irs!.:iil Field. and we
win surely kdd aiioixisi viuoiy .Q viii- lis. sgiiiiisi lhsiii,
The ...iii have wiaiksa hh.-l ihi. ii.. iisih, .....l .i-ill hiihi lm... .hs
kick .in io the iihish.
All ni... is .Maia is complete ...ii .iii...fy i.
.hs uhiiifisiiy High 'School lo ...iii ...ii ...iii yin.
girls. This ...mis YOU!
YELL YOUR LUNGS OUT'
is. ...sry misc.. .ii
.i.sl.si.. lioys s...1
u. H. s Posiilhii l-l. P. H. s.
ziislssii-iiiiii. ., .,.. l.. E. ......,. Rossi...
cimi. ..... l..T. .. lchmii.
lciiisusfii, .. .... 1..c. ,. ..,,. Bmw...
why... .....,.......... .. c ...... hlcClcav:y
Mcffandlcss Qi csiiy. ..... iz. c. ofssi..
P.-sm.. ,... ............ .,., R . T ...,. Sawyer
Qiiihh. ...... .... R.E. .. .... laiilliick.
johnson qchphi ,. ..,. n.H. clippings..
Usher. ......... .... L .l-l. sswysllsii.
Dsiigsi. .. .. F.B. ..,........, noni...-.
Denham, ,..,...,..,, .. Q. . Morrison qciphy
Rclrrc-.ri Lee Maxwell.
Uiiipiii, . Robert Roy,
Hsl.-ss, J.. miiiiiiss
U. H. S. GHOST
TNOVEMBER 1. iw.
LOCOMOTIVE Ns. i.
Rah! Rah! Rshl Rslil
"U" High, '-U" Highl
Rah! Rall! Rah! Rah!
High, '-U" Highs
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
"U" High, "U" High, Rah.
Oi.-shi wowl wo..-i
siiiiiiiy ws..-l XVow!
Skin Hyaf Park.
lzzouum. N... y
U. H. s. Rhhl Rahl
U. H. s. Rshl Rshl
' who, Rah. Who Rhhi
vaisiiy High Erhool
Rah! lashl Rah!
R...ii.i Slap Bzhg lsihgl
0 .iii o ...i
' Bow! hVowl
Chnxv! Chow! Chowl
sis! laiwiiii lashl
vifsiiy High sshssll
Rah! Rshi Rah!
Whifs .hs mhlisi
They're all iighi.
The ...mi 1. is,
wi... .hs .same
Who's all riglu?
i. is, all right.
Rah! Rihl ski
"u" High, Ra
Varsixy High School,
VUe're all here.
iss som.. Bahl.
"U" High, Rah!
of lVlen's Clothing
PECIALISTS who have
attained the highest prof
Hciency in the designing
and tailoring of lVlen's Fine
Clothing are constantly dif
recting their energies to the
achievement of a still greater
degree of perfection in order
to meet our exacting requiref
ment. The great measure
of their success is distinctly
conveyed in the high charf
acter of our present complete
lines of lVlen's Fine Clothing.
Marshall Field fa- Company
', nm HIGH sci-cool. wlarzlcur
Uhr Blnltmnlrp High Brbuql Ml-rrklg
The Sludznl Publication of lll: Unvveraily High School
Maximum, . . . H. w. Lunnn, 'ny
aux-roam. s-:Ars 4
54Mf,4,,.cnu1 . . . - - n - - w L. u.n.., 'W
An mann . .-.. . mnfy Union. M
mms: adam - . omg. na lawn, 'W
A--L Amman seam . w. F. Bmn. 'OH
Nm E-sam . . . E. nn..nn.nn, 'ny
mmm, uno, , . ' . . . siannbnn cninnbfu, 'ny
nm an-wnn Mm E- Jones 'ng xv H Knn,'w
nn-nm. umm ---- . - . -nn, 1. mmf. 'W
Adnrtlning unnmf - - - Jnnm n.nnn.n.l '.,
AIM. Advertising Hman! ---- Vim. D Gnmmlr, 'BQ
.Q-, nn. mn.
Subnnpuon. one yur, :iw By mm. xi go. Single cap
Mum .ll eammunlnuunn no Box sd, Funny Exchange
MEETING OF PARENTS
ludge Mnek of the clnnngo Juvenile Conn, addressed me Pmnn ni
mir meeting lm 'nnmany mning. His subject nfnvrne cnanmnn' use
or me Play Gwinn." His krgumem snnnnma in every my ibn may
wsu- which in. Sami nn,-nn ani In ggi ine playground nm. 1. Mnccnni-
ark spoke on "Tn: Us: ol thc Boys' Time Oul oI School " The commit-
nne on me playground :enema im subscriplions fmavna ihus mf lor the
playgmund amounted Io Slzoo, Upun the rccommendanan of th: commit
me me nmciaism wma lo proc.-nn lo pin nn pinygwnna an snap: as soon
zu pcuiblr. The work of grading will mmmencc ,usa ns soon ax uh: wezzh-
NOTICE 'ro ART CONTRIBUTORS
1 f The cnminmf nnni be in by Annu i,
1 ' bein nnninlmanonx-
Drawing n-num be nanana in pfmnpny upon inn . g
low.for posyiblc changes rcsulling hum Mr Wiliams' criticisms
Gr1mm:r,'o9 hu Let: us no umm school an Homlukixs, N'. Y.
Tragedy of the
THE Rrzrusm. SUNG! HASE'YUU ELF'!
G. A. Easels
267 57th Street
Telephone, Hyde Park 445
Plumbing and Heating
And Dealer in High Grade
Agent for the Pasteur Filter
The oldest plumbing and heating firm
in Hyde Park.
Our work has always maintained our
claim of excellence and can be seen in
many of Hyde Park's best residences.
We Solicit Your Patronage
A STARR BEST
107 STATE STREET, CHICAGO
Hats and Shoes
Complete outfitters catering espec-
ially to the exacting wants
of school boys and
A. Starr Best Alvin E. Bastien
Revell CE, Co.
.-:K4'7-saw:-pl' -4, ,U
,V I5gfgg'gqII'1liEiEI1.C:'pg3.51-, eq
.gigg551EE::'::1i IH: : :::: : ::::Ai :iii
" I 3 1 g ,i, .su .
fg3.,L..s. i?n ?,,,..- 4'
in II, ,J
I In tiny! pausing:
Rugs, Curtains, Etc.
The Largest Display
The Lowest Prices
COR. VVABASH AND ADAMS ST.
Frank E. Scott
Baggage transferred to all
parts of the city ,
Checked from your house to
destination over all lines
Prompt, efficient service
Telephone 482 Harrison
RAILROAD AND STEAMSHIP TICKETS
FURNISHED AT REGULAR RATES
Volume Five The Correlator Nineteen-Eight
TNFORNATIUN CONCERNING THE CLASS OF 'o8.
Class Morro. "Never be l'VC'fll'j' in well doingf'
Class Color. Brorwz.
Class Elllblflll. Dj'lll0IlCl1.
Wlhat is your nationality? Dezzfscli.
Wlhere are your Holmes? In a Sltcrld.
Wfhat are your chief characteristics? Vlle are .4lllv'z'g,'2l: we are prone to
make Czzflmg remarks: our word is as good as our Bozzdg we are noted for our
Czrrfisyx We can eat a Hzllbizrd.
How do you go to school? Wle ride on a LVllCC'lL'l', an automobile.
Xllhy do you go to school? We are following our natural Brut.
How many studies do you Cary? N-ot more than 550011.
Did you ever get O'C0llIlO7' a Hunk? lt's a Cross insult to ask. No'
How rl-id you get all your credits? By practicing all the ll"ilz's known since
Wlhat colleges and universities will you attend? Sllllifll, Clarle or Brorwz.
Wlhat is it your ambition to be? JlJz'llc'1's or Smuzalzs.
How do you take defeat? We grin and Barrclf.
How do you celebrate triumph? Wle know we Ollg'lZlOlZ't to, but ive Ho-wlnua'
Kclzl somersets in our glee.
'Will you always be loyal to old U. High? Yes. always, whether we are 3
VX-lhat advice would you give to the juniors? To be seen, and not Hzfml.
mg item "
laykir ah .
STAB ISH 87
Chicago? Reprerentalifve Plarrlfware
H owe' '
CDRR ET LOCKETT
. 71-73 Randolph Street
The place to buy Tools, Cutlery,
House Furnishings and
CALL the snap, all the
character, in fact,
all the nieeties in Shoes the
College girl or hoy prefers
are in Foren1an's Shoes.
218-220 State Street
It mattersnot what your want
may he, you will hncl the thing
to meet it here
Better - Cheaper
and More Quickly
than anywhere else in Chicago
STATE 6 VANDUREN STREETS
The Store That-Always Serves You Best
Muche tallce hath lately ben aboute girls' dresse,
And nighteand daye hath werkt ye printing presse
In printing slammes and mony another thinge,
Until that .clamour up to erthe doth bringe
Dan Chaucer, song-berde of siweete poesie,
The fresshest poete of antiquitee.
Mid ronmblings ferce and eke sulrphorious Hame,
From lowest Styx and blaclcest I-Ielle he came,
To enquiren the cause whereof, and lerne
Wiliy with tseche heate both partyes so doe burne.
From I-Iellels mouth Chaucer us-hereth forth straight-
And turnes his fotesteps else toward olde U I-Iighe.
He stopeth mazed in domb bewilderment,
An-d' gaspinge, saith: f'God's holie Sacramanteiw
He thanne, all ashen pale, fell doun in fit,
An-cl wildly gnawed the sodde: the grasse he bit,
In manny tortuous Ways hemselfe he turned,
For in his herte an awful her yburned. A
"Q, what was thatte I sawf' quod he, and quolce,
Thanne one who neere him stode, and pitying, spoke,
Sayd: "Chaucer, never hav a feare for thatte,
For thatte is but a Mery VVidowe hattef'
"Ye holey smokes!" replyed the poete, madde
To see the worlde regarden seehe a fadde,
'To Acheron and glomey 'Styx I flee,
There r1e'er a Mery Widowe may I see."
rgqrrq of' 'hkt -RQQYTX F Y
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MQ! ABIIRI JP Vic Amin
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ff bk. ? T J - ' .1-.L ' :El I -4 -S A' ' I- ' ' K ' ' X ' ""?"' "on,
Copies of Any Photos
can be had by addressing
243 East 55th Street
Phone Hyde Park 16
MORQAN PARK ACAIPEMY
MORGAN PARK, ILLINOIS
Have you ever thought
Of the advantages of having your boy in a good boarding school?
Of what a thorough but not severe military training would do for him?
That he would do better Work in his studies if systematically taught how
That it is possible for the best boarding school to develop the body, mind
and character of the boy?
For a booklet dixcussing there quexlions addren Box 3, Morgan Park Academy, Morgan Park, Ill.
Virgil, As It Might Have Been
Z jf j
- Q 31
- sw 1
I A 1
"' A - C
+ Leis 'iff E
.nam sfuemmlssnamuers lXl!1I'q0iL'l-
'fThe Greeks are 1'11L11'C.i,1'i1'lg, bL1tCh!I'i1'lg us-they knife us and they fork us l"
Thus spake Aeneas as he sent another Greek to Orcus.
Emmons Blaine Hall
The World's Greatest
W' WPI ?
1 I X W,
is the Harley-Davidson
Holder of largest number of records
for speed, endurance and economy.
Sells on its merits and reputation. Ask
any owner. Send for catalogue or call
C. H. LANG,
35 E. Adams St., Chicago, Ill.
CHICAGO NEW YORK
Curtains and Hangings
Imported Wall Papers
Objects of Household Art
Report of the condition of
The Corn Exchange National Bank
A OF CHICAGO
At the close of business February 14th, 1908
TIME LOANS ....
DEMAND LOANS . . .
. 6,764,Z04.8S S35,412.7l7.61
UNITED STATES BONDS .
. . . . 5,804.57
. . . I.05o.00o.00
OTHER BONDS . . . .... 1,866,735.00
NEW' BANK BUILDING . ..i. 1,039,l98.63
CASH ...... . s21o,4s2,4o9.ss
CHECKS FOR CLEARING HOUSE . 1,9z4,s21.1z
DUE FROM BANKS . . . . 1O.869,41S.53
DUE FROM TREAS. U. S. . . s7.soo.0o 23511647.00
CAPITAL ..... . . , Ss,000.00o,00
SURPLUS ..... . s,00o.oo0.00
UNDIVIDED PROFITS . 1.953.474-06
CIRCULATION .... 546.40000
DIVIDENDS UNPAID . . . 126.00
DEPOSITS ..... . 54.13s.i02.ss
SPECIAL DEPOSITS CBONDSJ . 50,000.00
LV! el l,lIlll.lill11l.ll.I
I I f .L
,.. I"2'2'X I 613 -L
-Q K r 'ln
to the citadel runs our Aeneas in his nighue
Ile xxoulcl slay Helen, but is checked by golden -Xphiochte
lay, when a pupil leaves his class r
I cannot bear to say farewell,
And yet I know 'tis right:
I sniff the dinner's f1'z1g'1'ant smell
I have an appetite.
But as thou dost not bid me stay,
Cf course, I cannot stopg
So, fare thee well-my fare to-day
Wfill be one mutton chop.
' 'STE ENSXBRUS
Q ,f ,,
N our section devoted to
Misses' apparel our efforts
are bent toward styles
that are distinctly youthful-styles
primarily designed for slight girlish
figures. The jaunty trace of well
shaped jackets and becoming fullf
ness of skirts and dresses so dear to
every young girl are features that
must be embodied in the styles we
select For girls from 14 to 20 years,
CII VVe especially direct your attenf
tion to our summer showings of
Misses' tailored linen suits and tub
dresses for outing and summer
wear, and lingerie and fancy
dresses For more dressy occasions.
The styles' are new and charming
Eg ,Y X
it -S: it
, t ' W ? ,
, Z , ,L ,- 1
:I f' .' f
J '.' PM
i E 5 f f
r. . .,...--'
. ,,,... K,
in their girlish simplicity.
mumeda Mutitivra x l kill tj l
hx , ft
- , If
WZ? li 'X
Exrlnniuvlg l B .
3 Q Z '
.. W .-
J s " fm
4 'Ji mm
- nl ---s gif.,-
we as .
I' ,,l"1J"'l l"'1 f"'1
NVith old Anchises on his back, Aeneas leaveth Troy.
Behind him with unequal steps treadeth his little boy.
CATCHING THE CAR.
"Quarter past eight! Good heavens! I'll never get to school on time. Xllhy
is that girl so slow about getting breakfast? Wfhere in the dence are my gloves?
I suppose the blame d-og has run off with them. just look at the mud on my hat!
Wfell, I s-imply haven't time to clean it. Heres where I run for the car. Darn
that shoe-string! It always comes untied when I'm in a hurry! Wfell, I'm in
luck! A 'Fifty-fifth' right away. lfVhat! It won't stop? Theres another car in
sight. I've been late twice this week, and the teacher is getting tired of my be-
lated arrivals. l!Vl13.'E,S that car? 'Grand XI of course! The next one's the
same. Bless this improved service! At last, a 'Fifty-fnfthf lt's jammed full.
but P11 get in anyway. Yes, that sign is right. It says, 'The new improved serv-
ice, with more cars, will lessen the crowds in rush honrsf How very fine it is-
Southeast Corner of La Salle and
Madison Streets, C H l CA G O
Capital and Surplus
Une Million Dollars
Incorporated as a State Bank l897
EDWIN G. FOREMAN, Prest.
OSCAR G. FOREMAN, Vice-Prcsl.
GEORGE N. NEISE, Cashier
NVm. Hirsclib ei-gg Alex Hirschberg
Wm. Hirschherg 8: Son
Finest Results at Surprisingly
4:6-48 Van Buren Street
Vesta Sparking Battery
Let Us Vestanize,Your Automobile
Mfd- by VESTA ACCUMULATOR CO
1336 MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.
Telephone Harrison 1517 CHICAGO
Edmund A. Cummings Edward S. Judd
Charles O, Goss Robert C, Givins
E. A. Cummings 8: Co.
General Real Estate and
Appraisers and Auctioneers
Buy, Sell and Manage.Property on Commission
Collect Rents and Pay Taxes. Negotiate Loans
Telephones Central 24 and 25
S. W. Cor. Dearborn and Washington Sts.
- , Q? 232: i
" N Ii' -
... 1 Gb -Q
j ' ,,,,,- i E
- N M ji
i- 's...,., im, . w M1 B
.. " . at 'F ' P
L7 Ii' ' RES. -1
-.l if ikos -V
Queen Dido seolds Aeneas 'til his tresses stand on end:
l'Iis voice elingeth in his throat, his lcnees they quzilce a
IN THE LUNCH-ROOM.
Miss Clp--"Yes, sir: we are very up to date. here. We
'O'h, do 'ou? Then inst Give this niece
3 . e, I
"NVhere were the oldest events recorded in
Miller-"In the first part of the book."
"lNeary has had his ball suit down to his :uncles six times
"Ball suit? I-I'im! I should call it a three-ball suitf'
Fair Unknown-"Gee, but milk and cream are getting dear.
some one wouldnlt invent a gasoline cow."
Bill-I guess-a-lean cow wouldnt mill: very well."
of beef another
It's a wonder
F. KFEIUSC E99 CO.
' DEALERS IN
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
45004502 Cottage Grove Ave.
N. E. Cor. Clark and Randolph Sts.
Loans on Chicago Real
Estate a specialty. Choice
First Mortgages for sale,
bearing 5 per cent to 6 per
cent interest, suitable for
Trust Funds, Savings and
A General Domestic and
Foreign Banking Business
Issues Letters oi Credit
for Travelers, available in
all parts of the World.
C R E A T 0 R S The Leading School of Music
OF and Dramatic Art
College Goods Ameflm
ti 'V ..,. . .. Kimball Hall,
239 to 253 Wabash Avenue,
' Unsurpassed Faculty of Sixty. Course
A i of Study Modern and Thorough. Special
Pennants, Pillow Covers, Pipes
Pins, Banners, Medals and Fobs.
HIF WE MADE IT
IT'S RIGHT." '
Arthur W. joseph CE, Co.
Powers Building Chicago
Teachers' Training Department and
Lecture Courses. Unriwaled Free Ad-
-uaniages. Special Rates to Talented
Students of Limited Means. Diplomas
and Certificates Awarded by Authority
of State of Illinois, Examinaiiom Free.
Illuslraied Catalogue llfailed Free.
JOHN HATTSTAEDT, President
.. F is
--.X 4,9 Vij
L' gy 5 y . Ti
lj v 1. . Ri'
.i flh rl' : I
L- ' 1, -. : me
- '-" f ..
41 -- 5 - r-
F - Res. "'
Q ' - -1- iqos ,-
'lihe Sibyl takes the hero now thru Hades in the dark.
She throws a cake to Cerberus. and quieteth his harlc,
IN THE PAY-AS-YO U-ENTER.
First Feminine Passenger Llooliing' at Steenj-"His face seems very fa-
Second Feminine Passenger-"It isn't half so much so as his manners."
P. Miller-"I believe in mind cure."
Seamans-"I don't blame you, old mang it would be a great thing for you if
you could be cured of that mind of yours?
Wayside Wfaffles Qlooking at Holmes and Clancyj-"Pipe de aristoc1'ats."
Roadside Rufus-"De ignorance dat youse displays is stupendousg dem ain't
no aristocrats, dems autocratsf'
AT THE FRIDAY DANCE.
Champ-'AI seem'to be treading' on a feather."
Mary-HYou are m-istalcen. It is only my footfl
Warm Weather Appetite.
In hot weather things must look and tastejust righf. What more dainty and
tempting than the delicate slices of
A Libby's Ox Tongue
All ready. Doue to a turn, cooked by experienced chefs, nicely trimmed, you buyjust the solid
meat. ready to eat, iu IZ to 35 pound cans.
The full line of
Libby,S QNatural Flavorj Food pl'0dl.lCt5
Comprising elegant soups, and a great variety of excellent luncheon meats, cooked ready to
serve. Everything put up inconvenient key-opening cans.
We give away a little book, 'S How Lo Make Good Things to Eat," tells all about serving quickly
and attractively. Send ten cents, stamps, for Libby's big home Atlas.
Libby, mcbieiu ef Libby, chicago
.. I f Q-
Z lf ' A l
i., Enuo ',,
'Q NE cnamre
i.. X n
.. e S - ix R' E58-iv?
The seniors leave best wishes for the line old school, of course,
' ' ' l ' !
VVith this advice for students all. Oh, trust' not in the iorse
Beck-"Yesg father said I could stay in college under one condition."
Urion-"And what was that ?"
Beck-f'I've forgotten, hut I guess Pm safe enough. Tm under six condi
tions now. One in each study."
"Doan you sistah atten' dat institution ob learning, no ind?"
"VVhy, she done graduate at de neck ob her class."
"Alt die neck? 'Why you Say dat F" '
"Kaze she ware nearer de head den de foot, see P"
Soon the festive iceman,
VVith his usual eupidity,
Will get a dime for a cent's
Wortll of aqueous frigidity.
The Locomohile Company
1354 Michigan Avenue
A. J. Banta, Manager V
Poster of Class Dance, 1906 A
- VVHIAT VVOULD HAPPEN IF:
Mary Qughten should he silent live consecutive minutes?
Mr. Bamarcl should smile?
"Cupid" Fouger should get a gregde below 97?
Mr. Caldwell should say, "Now, isn't that fair?',
"Molecule" Camp should grow?
HF2l1'll1C1'U Miller should not wear a 0'1'een hat?
June S. should say, "Now, fellows ?"
,Zz Drink all the Q
1 1,31 A
fee MILK WW You VVant i
THAT is IF iT's y
It's c1ear1,rich, sweet, nutritious.
It's pasteurized3 it's carefully
put up in sterilized bottles
'Phones-Douglas 817, Hyde Park 207.
SIDNEY VVANZER fr SONS
305,307 E. 30th st. 631345 Kimbark Ave.
Pins, Fnhs, Medals.
- ATHLETIC UNIFURMS
Y anti SUPPLIES
C. KERN CU.
The Athletic Uniform Go.
ATHLETIC GUUIIS DEPARTMENT
b g .
Nowadays it's the
elzemge Zh style that
wears out clothes.
Style is a matter of
shapeeshape is a
matter of tailoring and
tailoring is the biggest
cost in a suit. You
very often .tee cloths
that look right, but the
cloth is the least ex-
pense in really night
garments. l sell suits
that keep in shape as
long as you keep them
a'back. Naturally l
ask what they are
F 0 K E M A N
Main Dllice, Salesroum and Factory:
48-50 Wabash Avenue 92194596 VVashington Street
35 E RUtduTJgrf,',ee,, 4302225252183 Between Clark and Dearborn Sts,
Senior Domino Dance. 1908.
Mr. Cherington-"Here, Fletcher, label this article, 'To be continued,' which
is entitled 'VVo1nen's Talksf "
Fletcher-l'VVhat,s the use? Everyone knows that womens talks are con-
FI'CSl11H3.11-Hldill Crowe, what is an optimist P"
Mr. Crowe-'The baseball catcher is a fair example of what an optimist
should be. He always tries to take things as they come."
"Here is the red parlor carpetf, said the housewife. "It is called the 'skidoo'
"Dat's a queer name for a carpet, lady," replied Sandy Pikes, as he munched
"Beat it !
K'VVhy is it called 'skidoo'?"
-"Did you have a good time at Vassar this year ?"
A Alumnus-"'Well, I was. kept pretty busy all the while. lfVhen I wasn't
to pronounce Poughkeepsie I was learning how to spell it."
, ' I
LA' , ' I
,,,giv1lN6 1114104161155 fllfflz'
ff:-E 1 J B 4551 wi?
Aman was you rnAp:,-un msn
CCHPOSITIOI N- TELEPHONE Hn 369:
IIIIBIICAIIOI 'mfg X E.c.BABcocK. MANAGER.
r -wanna ,...r 474 E 55Tl'4 ST
'KJ c HICAG o .
VVE ALSO PUBLISH
TI-IE BREEDERS' GUIDE
A High Class Farm Journal. Send in your Subscription. 51.00 per Year.
Geo. W. Roberts 81 Son
North British and Mercantile Insurance Company of New York
1 7 l La Salle Street 1
FIRE, ACCIDENT. AUTOMOBILE, LIFE DWELLINGS A SPECIALTY
A COMPLETE STORE
OUR perfectly appointed furnishings departments, We find, lead the way, and are
- a n1ost excellent introduction to the clothing we make. On the other hand, it
appears that the Well pleased wearers of our clothing find equal convenience and sat-
isfaction in the hats and furnishings we sell. ln short, ours is a complete store for
the use of men who would dress well. Doesn't this mean you?
BROWNING, KING CE, COMPANY
191 cs, 193 STATE STREET
S' 1, n
LT Ch lids
A lb M3 A aiuhch Room
. ugzff W,
g i f A M
+ S QQKHITSQ
:X f., 3
XMI!!! Sea,mons,YhG SQhfox
lg , Afh YQTQ,
1 T? Q
' 5 Q 89 B
In Chnreiclfgerlsfitcmnoses. G
Qomfows of Th?
New Wajer Svsfem
We develop individuality in styles. Our
garments are built dashy, but not ilashy
ll2 East 53rd 6 Street
Harry M. Qfteflstelfl
i. Livery and Boarding
Cor. 47th fr Cottage Grove Ave. Stables
L ng Distance Phone, Oakl d 66
Films developed, 30 cents
Developing and Printing
Carriages Furnished on
5317 to 5323 Lake Avenue
Phones Hyde Park 246 and 247
A is for Altman, whose feet are not mates
B is for Bryan, whom every girl hates CPD
C-H is for Cary, who "bobs" when he walksg
D is for Dunn. who smiles when he talksg
E is for Etheridge, who acts like a frightg
F is for Fonger, slender and slight QPU g
G is for Gilbert, whose hair is quite redg
H stands tor Holmes, our class's fine head
I is for Ives, with a great pompadourg
J is for Johnson, whose head swells more and more
K is for Kehl, brightest CPD scholar in school:
Lf stands for Lowry. with a Voice like a mulei
M stands for Miller, a busy young mang
O stands for Zero. the Soplfs favorite markg
P is for Paul, our mathematical shrarkg
Q is for Quickness, which the juniors all lackg
R stands tor Reeve, whom were glad to see back:
S stands for Salisbury, a business man is he:
T is for Teachers, who get a big Q ?j feeg
U is for Urion, of Correlator fameg
V is for Vincent, very quiet and tameg
W stands for Wfeary, the great nature takirg
X equals Algebra, of which 'MacNiesh is the inakert ?j
Y is for Leap Year, the judgment of meng
Z is for Zephyrs of springtime againg
Etc. and so forth: Yours Truly, Amen.
ef eTH af I E R
596 wr JE I C f
w , w f
r X ' , tt? f E
if ybkmgsmv A 2, vyiyiqgfgz a,f35,f,f5f, ,Ai 113495 vi-2955" fjigfxg f
,' ge .ll 3 sxg.,lv::::4:ff,i--,afarizgzzzzig 1-,W 23- iii
A, :: U ,.q ,. , ,,,,.., V.,, . .,.,, ,.,,. -.J,,A ALA,,:2 , , ,,:, A ,,
D1-1-z 1 ' Q
.--., ' " ,,,4 K - , , ,, ., i , z. a , A m3 -I
Mother-"VVhy, Clifford, it's lovely of you to let that poor boy ride on your
sled. Is he a friends of yours ?"
Clifford-"No, mother. But he said he'd kick my slats in if I didn't let him,
so I let him." ,
M-iss Cutting-"Do you love art for art's sake P"
Miss Curtis-'KI beg your pardon, but his name is Arthurf'
Mr. Cherington-"Wfhy do you say that Shakespeare was a broker ?"
I-Iolmes-"VVell, he furnished Stock quotations, didnlt he ?'
Paterfamilias treading Doct-or's billj-'WVell, Doctor, I have no objections
to pay you for the medicine, but I will return the visits."
A celebrated punster was once asked to make an extemporaneous pun.
UU on what sub ect ?" in uired the Junster. "U Jon the King," said one of the
If JJ ' ' fl 17' ' ' 37 25
company. Oh, said the Wit, the Ixing is no subject.
Mr. Hennings-"Scofield, what is a good conductor of heat ?"
"Let us go and linger at yon beautiful fountain."
"If 1t's all the same to you, We'll do our lingering at a soda fountain."
She Ccoylyj-'fCan you guess my age ?'.'
I-Ie-"No, indeed, but whatever-it is, you don't look it."
"Please let me take your picture, miss," pleaded a prominent member of the
Camera Club. "I declare you are sweet enough to eat."
"Gracious!" laughed the pretty girl. "And is that why you wish to put
me on a plate F" .
voiume Five Thg Cgffglatgf Nineteen-Eight
Acknowledgments . .
Assemblies . .
Basketball . .
Blaine Club ..
Calendar . .
Camera Club ...l................ ....
Chicago Manual Training School .. ..
Class List ....................
Clay Club . . .
Daily . . .
Deans . .
Deutscher Klub . . .
Faculty ..............,........... ....
Faculty Committee on
Freshman Class ,.
Hall of Fame .......
Interclass Basketball .. .
Interclass Football .....
lnterclass Girls' Basketball ... ....
Iackman Field ..........
S3 Junior Class ....
197' Kanyaratna .....
11-1 Mandolin Club
176 Memoriam ....
3204 Midway ..
179 Music ............
23 Parents' Association
418 Phi Beta Sigma ....
167 Popular Chorus ....
7 Rime of Ancient Gra
143 Senior Biographies .
10 Senior Class History
135 Sketch Club ....,..
'T Social Life ...... .
181 Sophomore Debating
1S9 Sopomore Class
20 Students, Council ..
169 Summer School. .. .
151 Swimming ...,..
S7 Tennis ..
95 Track . . .
S1 Tripleee .....
151 "U" Banquet
4 U-Hi Club ......
37 U. High Night ..
131 VVearers of "U" .
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