University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1910

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University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1910 volume:

hr Qinrrvlain The Year Book of the University High School, Published hy the Senior Class. 1 . i-u m um m IEII m mn un IEIV m u- Board of Publication for the Editor-in-Chief Class of Nineteen Hundred and Ten Published in June, Nineteen Hundred and Ten, at Chicago, illinois Benjamin Nelson Cox Business Manager Virgil Wescott Art Editor Carroll Hoyt Thomas Assistant Business Manager George Burton Cox Associate Editors Dorothy Ogden Schofield Ruth Josephine Wile Sanford Grifiith Davies Lazear Miriam Louise Baldwin Roswell Livingston Blodgett Ellen Eugenia Nielsen Walter Smith Poague Dwight Johnson Stump Emerson Bard Priddy ATHLETICS Football - Track Baseball - Basketball - Girls' Basketball Golf - - Swimming J UNIOR FAIR ALUMNI DANCE MALE QUAETETTE STUDENTS, COUNCIL - DEBATING - - DRAMATICS - - U-HIGH NIGHT - INTER-CLASS FOOTBALL J OKES - - Ubmllnlversily of Chicago llll If 3 e DEDICATION FACULTY - - ACKNOWLEDGMENTS EDITORIAL - - THE CLASSES - - Senior Class Officers Senior Class History Class Poem - Senior Records - Senior Statistics - - Junior Class Officers Sophomore Class OHicers PUBLICATIONS - - Correlator - - Midway - - Daily - - Daily Birthday Party HONORARY SOCIETIES - Phi Beta Sigma - Kanyaratna - Trip eee - TEE Cums - Girls' Club - Boys' Club - Girls' Glee Club Sketch Club - Camera Club Clay Club - Engineering Club - PAGE - - 6- 7 8- 18 - 19 20 - 21- 49 22 - 23 24 - 25- 44 .45 - 46- 47 48- 49 - 51- 58 52- 53 - 54- 55 56- 57 - 58 59- 65 - 60- 61 62- 63 - 64- 65 - 67- 87 - 68- 72 73- 75 - 76- 78 79 - 80- 81 82- 83 - 84- 87 89-115 - 90- 95 96-101 - 102-105 106-107 - 108-111 112-113 - 114-115 117-120 - 121 122 - 123 124 - 125-126 127 - 128 129-136 1 FRANKLIN WINSLOW JOHNSON TO Franklin minalnm Enhnann e This Book is Affectionately Dedicated By the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Ten 'X if n rw 74" ff 'I W 'WL WK Rx 'Y Q 1 nn My xXx x V 1 4412 w fl ffm 1- wu I gm mmvlmmxx Gu "ZZ,XP'x , I 1' Q ',k,. 1.5 3 ! X - 'x" 5 , " 4 I mllll ml! . . . M 'V' ' Wx ! Ml M xx Q1 4' X N-lf v 9 f'W 3 '! ' 6 M I ?lJ Y .Ml N WIXJN! A X44 'ull' !IlL,!, wx' V',j,N1' I 1 Y Wff ,1"" W' X 'o M R,g',H1 f wllw 5 ' W ,WX lm' NM i Nl s kill X ' A ' r N I' . l xl! X 'ix A 13,3 j V 4 Volume Seven Nineteen-TCH CHARLES HENRY VAN TUYL, A. B., Instructor in Lating Assistant to the Principal. A. B., University of Chicago, 19025 Graduate, Normal Classical Course, Cortland, N. Y., 18855 Principal, High School, Chenango Forks, N. Y., 1885-875 Principal, High School, Hamilton, N. Y., 1887-19015 Graduate Student in Latin, Greek, and Phi- losophy, University of Chicago, 1901-25 Instructor in Latin, Chicago Manual-Training School, 1902-35 Stu- dent in Classics and Archaeology, Munich, 1907-85 In- structor in Latin, University High School, 1903-5 Assist- ant to the Principal, ibid., 1909-. MARY HELENA DEY, A. M., Instructor in Frenchg Assist- ant to the Principal. A. B., McGill University, 19005 A. M., University of Chicago, 19025 Fellow, ibid., 1901-25 Student, Paris, 19045 Student, University of Paris, 19075 Assistant in French, Laboratory School, University of Chicago, 1901-25 Instructor in French, Dearborn Semi- nary, Chicago, l902-45 Assistant in French, University High School, 1904-55 Associate, ibid., 1907-85 Instructor, ibid., 1908-5 Assistant to the Principal, ibid., 1908. EARL BIXBY FERSON, Instructor in Drawing. Degree of Art Master, Massachusetts Normal Art School, 18835 Instructor in Drawing, Boston and Brockton, Mass., 1882-45 Instructor in Drawing, Chicago Manual-Train- ing School, 1884-19035 Instructor in Drawing, University High School, 1903-5 Instructor in Engineering Draw- ing, University of Chicago, 1907-. JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B. Hanover College, 18995 A. M., ibid., 18955 Gradu- ate Student, University of Chicago, 1897-995 Instructor in English, South Side Academy, 1898-19035 Instructor in English, College of Education, University of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1908 and 19095 Instructor in English, University of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1908 and 19095 Instructor in English, University High School, 1903-. 9 volume seven THE CORRELATOR Naneteemren HARRY FLETCHER Scorr, A. M., Instructor in Latin. A. B., Illinois College, 18953 A. M., ibid., 1899g A. M., Uni- versity of Chicago, 1903, Instructor in Latin, Chicago Preparatory School, 1896-97, Instructor in Latin, High School, Jacksonville, Ill., 1897-995 Tutor in Latin, Indi- ana University, 1899 CSept.-Nov.jg Instructor in Latin, Shortridge High School, Indianapolis, Ind., 1899-1903 5 Associate in Latin, University High School, 1903-75 In- structor, ibid., 1907-. lERNST RUDOLPH BRESLICH, A. M., Instructor in Mathe- matics. A. B., German Wallace College, Berea, O., 1898, Instructor in Mathematics, Hedding College, 19005 A. M., University of Chicago, 1900, Assistant, Associate, and Instructor in Mathematics, Bradley Polytechnic In- stitute, Peoria, Ill., 1900-4, Instructor in Mathematics, University High School, 1904-. WILBERT LESTER CARR, A. M., Instructor in Latin and Greek. A. B., Drake University, 1898 5 A. M., ibid., 1899, Instructor in Greek and Latin, ibid., 1899-19023 Fellow in Latin, the University of Chicago, 1902-43 In- structor in Latin, the University High School, 1904-65 Supervisor of Latin, Indianapolis Public Schools, 1906-9g Instructor in Latin and Greek, University High School, 1909-. N ILLIAM Reiss DAVIS, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B., Ripon College, 1901, Principal, High School, Rosendale, Wis., 1901, Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1902 3 Instructor in English, Chicago Manual-Training School, 1902-3, Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1906-7, A. M., Harvard University, 1910 5 Associate in English, 7University High School, 1903-7 9 Instructor, ibid., 190 -. 10 Volume Sever THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten JOHN SHARPLESS Fox, Ph. D., Instructor in History. A. B., Haverford College, 1902, Ph. D., University of Mich- igan, 19063 Instructor in History and Civics, Blooms- burg State Normal School, 1902-3, Instructor in Amer- ican History and Constitutional Law, University of Michigan, 1904-5 g Peter White Fellowship, ibid., 1905-63 Instructor in History, University High School, 1906-. THEODORE BALLOU HINCKLEY, Ph. B., Instructor in Eng- lish. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 19045 Assistant in English, University High School, 19053 Associate in English, ibid., 1906-09 Q Instructor, ibid., 1909-. MARY BLOUNT, B. S., Ph. D., Instructor in Biology, B. S., University of Michigan, 18953 Teacher in Biology, Marshalltown, Iowa, High School, 1898-l902g Graduate Student in University of Chicago, 1902-8, Fellow in Zoology, ibid., 1904-65 Assistant in Zoology, ibid., 1906-73 Teacher in Embryology, ibid., Ph. D., ibid., 1908, Assist- ant in Biology, University High School, 1908-93 Instruc- tor, ibid., 1909-. ELIZABETH JOHNSTON, Instructor in Physical Education. Graduate of the Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 1907 3 Assistant Supervisor of Gymnastics in the Ele- mentary Schools of Springfield, Mass., and Assistant Director of Gymnastics in the high schools of Spring- field, Mass., 1907-8, Instructor in Physical Education, University High School, 1908-. ll Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 18995 A. B., Harvard University, 19005 A. M., ibid., 19015 Associate in English, University Secondary School, 1902-35 Associate in Eng- lisgi University High School, 1903-75 Instructor, ibid., 1 -. XVILLIAM ALLYN RICHARDS, B. S. in M. E., Instructor in Forge and Foundry. B. S. in M. E., University of Wis- consin, 18995 Instructor in Manual Training, East Di- vision High School, Milwaukee, Wis,, 1899-19025 Prac- tical Engineering Work, 1902-65 Graduate Student in Organic Chemistry, University of VVisconsin, 1906-75 Special Lecturer in Chemical Engineering, University of Wisconsin, 19075 Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Pennsylvania, 1907-85 Instructor in Forge and Foundry, University High School, 1908-. HARRISON CRANDALL GIVENS, M. E., Instructor in Machine Shop. M. E., Cornell University, 19015 Commercial Engineering, 1901-35 Director, Davenport Manual-T rain- ing School, 1903-55 Commercial Engineering 1905-85 Principal, Technical Department, Association Institute, 1905-85 Instructor in Machine Shop, University High School, 1908-. JENNIE HELEN SNOW, B. S., S. M., Instructor in Home Economics. Ed. B., University of Chicago, 19043 S. B., ibid., 19055 S. M., ibid., 19075 Teacher, Public Schools, Aurora, Ill., 1890-945 Instructor, Francis W. Parker School, Chicago, 19025 Instructor, University School for Girls, Chicago, 1903-45 Assistant in Home Economics, School of Education, 1904-75 Associate, University High School, 1907-95 Instructor, ibid., 1909-. IWARGARET LOUISE STEIN, Ed. B., Ph. B., Assistant in His- tory. Ed. B., Ph. B., University of Chicago, 19095 Assistant in History, University High School, 1908-. 12 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Ninefeen-Ten . . I . I . JOHN FOOTE NORTON, S. B., Associate in Chemistry. S. B., , Mass. Institute of Technology, 1906, Assistant in Or- ganic Chemistry, fibid., 1906-7 5 Assistant in Industrial Chemistry, ibid., 1907-8 g Associate in Chemistry, Uni- versity High School, 1908-. ALBERT EDWARD HENNINGS, A. M., Assistant in Physics. A. B., Lake Forest College, 19043 A. M., ibid., 19043 Instructor in Sciences, Houghton, Mich., High School, 1904-55 Instructor in Mathematics, Wliitman College, 1905-63 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1906- 5 Assistant in Physics, University High School, 1907-. ELVIRE WASHBURN, Assistant in French. Riigente litter- aire, Diplome dajiuitif de l'Ec0le normale de l'ta,t a Bruxelles, 19015 Assistant in French, University High School, 1908-. MARGARET MAUDE SALISBURY, Assistant in Music. Direc- tor of Music, Joliet, Ill., Township High School, 1905-99 Director of Music, La Grange, Ill., High School, 1905-93 Director of Music, Wilmette, Ill., Graded Schools, 1903-93 Director of Public School Methods, Cosmopolitan School of Music, Chicago, Instructor in Public School Methods, Chicago Conservatory of Music, 1909- 5 Assistant in Music, University High School, 1906-. 13 Volurne Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten EDWIN SHERWOOD B1sHoP, B. L., A. M., Assistant in Phys- ics. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 19033 A. M., ibid., 1905, Assistant Instructor in Physics, University of Wisconsin, 1903-55 Head of the Department of Science and Instructor in Physics, East Division High School, Milwaukee, Wis., 1905-8, Fellow in Physics, University of Chicago, 1908-93 Assistant in Physics, University I-Iigh School, 1909--. SARAH LOUISE MITCHELL, Ph. B., Librarian. Ph. B., Lake Forest College, 1886, Student, New York Library School, Albany, 1903-4, Assistant Principal Anna Academy, Anna, Ill., 1886-9 5 Instructor in English, Hardy School, Duluth, Minn., 1889-94 3 Associate Principal, University School for Girls, 1897-1901g Librarian, Public Library, Brooklyn, N. Y., 19045 Librarian, Public Library, Cleve- land, O., 1905-95 Librarian, University High School, 1909-. ROBERT MAURICE MATHENVS, A. B., Associate in Mathe- matics. A. B., Butler College, 1906, Graduate Student, Cornell University, 19075 University of Illinois, 1907-89 Princeton University, 1908-95 University of Chicago, 1909-10, Assitant in Mathematics, University of Illi- nois, 1907-85 Teaching Fellow in Mathematics, Prince- ton University, 1908-95 Associate in Mathematics, Uni- versity High School, 1909. XIVILLY YONAHHES I'IEINR1CH KIEPERT, Ph. D., Instructor in German. Graduate Realgymnasium, Frankfurt an der Oder, 1899, University Student, Berlin, 1899-19025 and Hall an der Saale, 1902-33 Ph. D., ibid., 19043 Student in Caen, France, 1904 g Staatsexainen, Halle, 19053 Teacher at the Royal Prussian Domgymnasium in Magdeburg, 1905, and at the Realgymnasium in Nordhausen am I-Iarz, 1905-7, Oberlehrer at the Oberrealschule in Rixdorf, Berlin, 1907-5 Royal Prussian Exchange Teacher to the University High School, 1909-10. 14 Volu'ne Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten JOHN CONRAD WEIGEL, A. B., Instructor in German. A. B., Lombard College, 1908 g Assistant in Mathematics, fibid., 1905-83 Instructor in Physics, ibid., 1907-83 Graduate Student, Harvard University, 19083 Professor of Ger- man, Lombard College, 1908-95 Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Chicago, 1909-g Instructor in German, Uni- versity High School, 1909-. MR. EIKENBERY, Instructor in Botany. EMERY FILBEY, Instructor in Woodshop. Graduate, Indi- ana State Normal School, 1907 3 Supervisor, Manual Training, Bluffton, Ind., 1907-93 Instructor in Wood- shop, University High School, 1909-. Gwi-:NN MARIE CLARK, Ph. B., Assistant in Applied Design. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1909, Assistant in Ap- plied Design, University High School, 1909-. 15 Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten FRANKLIN WINSLOW JOHNSON, A. M., Principal. A. B., Colby College, 1891 gl A. M., jimi., 1894, Principal, High School, Calais, Me., 1891-4, Principal, 'Coburn Classical Institute, Waterville, Me., 1894-05, Principal, Academy of the University of.Ch1cago, for Boys, Morgan Park, 1905-7, Dean, Uniifersity High School, 1907-9 , Principal, zbzd., 1909. HENRY HOLMES BELFIELD, A. M., Ph. D., Dean. Retired. A. B., .Iowa College, 1858-, A. M., Griswold College, 1861, A. M., Iowa College, 1868, Ph. D., zbzd., 1878,,Tutor in Latin and Greek, ibid., 1858, Tutor in Latin, Griswold College, 1860-61, Principal or Superm- tendent of Public Schools, Dubuque, Ia., 1859-60, 1861-63, 1865-66, Principal of 'Grammar S lool Chicago 1866-76, Principal of North Division High School, 1876-83, Director of C1 7 D 9 the Chicago Manual-Training School, 1883-1903, Dean, University High School, 1902-8. VVILLIAM ROCKWELL WICKES, A. M., Instructor in Mathematics. A. B., Oberlin College, 1873, A. M., ibid, 1880, Principal, High School, Red Wing, Minn., 1876-77, Superintendent, Public Schools, Milan, O., 1877-79, Principal, High School, Norwalk, O., 1879-82, Superintendent, Public Schools, Granville, O., 1882-84, Instructor in Algebra and Engzisgl, Chicago Manual-Training School, 1884-90, Instructor in Algebra and Geometry, 1 1, , 1890-1903, Instructor in Mathematics, University High School, 1903-. SARAH FRANCES PELLETT, A. M., Instructor in Latin. A. B., Smith College, 1882, Pro- fessor of History and Greek, Elmira College, Elmira, N. Y., 1884-90, 1891-92, A. M., Cornell University, 1891, Reader in Latin, University of Chicago, 1892- , Associate in Latin, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor in Latin, ibid., 1907-. ANGUS MATTHEW FREW, M. D., Instructor in Physical Education. Tufts Medical School, Boston, Mass., 1891-96, Director of Physical Culture, Central University, Richmond, Ky., 1896-98, M. D., Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky., 1898, Director of Physical Culture, Colby College, 1898-1903, Associate in Physical Education, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor in Physical Education, ibid., 1907-. ELSE -GLOISKE, Ph. M., Associate in German. Teachers' College, Breslau, Germany, Student, University of Leipzig, 1902-4, Ph. M., University of Chicago, 1909, Instructor in German, Smith College, 1906-8, Associate in German, University High School, 1909-. NIARGARET LILLIAN JACKSON, Assistant in French. Student, McGill University, 1893-4, 1898- l910,, Student, University of Geneva, 1904, Student, L'Alliance Francaise, 1904, Instruc- tor 1n French, Ladies' College, Dunham, Quebec, 1894-7, 1901-8, Associate Principal, ibid., 1904-8, Instructor in French, Grafton Hall, Fond du Lac, Wis., 1908-10, Assistant in French, University High School, 1910-. VVALTER PIETY MORGAN, A. B., Assistant in Mathematics. Graduate, Indiana State Normal Sc-hool, 1895, Student, University of Chicago, 1898, Head of Department of Mathematics, High School, Terre Haute, Ind., 1895-99, A. B., Indiana State University, 1900, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Indiana State Normal School, 1900-6, Superintendent of Sggagools, Terre Haute, Ind., 1906-8, Assistant in Mathematics, University High School, ERNEST LERQY CALDWELL, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. A. B., Yale University, 1887, Instructor in Classics, Harvard School, New York City, 1889-91, Associate in Mathematics, Morgan Park Academy, 1892-94, Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1894-1905, Instructor in Mathematics, University High School, 1905-. 16 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten I. ANNA NORRIS, M. D., Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education and Assistant Med- ical Director. Graduate, Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 18955 Director of Physical Training, State Normal School, Cortland, N. Y., 1895-973 M. D., Northwestern University Woman's Medical School, 1900, Medical Director, Culver Gymnasium, Chicago, 1900-23 Supervisor of Physical Training, Public Schools, Springfield, Mass., 1902-7g Instructor i150I5Iygiene and Physical Education and Assistant Medical Director, School of Education, 1 . ERNEST AUGUST WREIDT, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. Ph. B., Kalamazoo College, 19005 A. B., University of Chicago, 1903, Superintendent of Schools, Clinton, Mich., 1900-3, Instructor in Mathematics, State Normal School, Clarion, Pa., Spring Term, 1904, Instructor in Mathematics, University High School, 1904-5, Instructor in Mathematics, Morgan Park Academy, 1905-6, Instructor in Mathematics, University High School, 1906-. GEORGE I. MILLER, S. M., Instructor in Physiography. Michigan Normal College, 19003 Superintendent, Village Schools, Colon, Mich., 1901-3, Principal, Woodward Ave. High and Grade School, Kalamazoo, Mich., 1903-7, S. B., University of Chicago, 1907, Graduate Etgdegit, 1907-85 S. M., ibid., 1909, Instructor in Physiography, University High c oo, l -. HENRIETTA HELEN CHASE, Ph. B., Instructor in French. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1901g Teacher of French and Latin, Santa Rosa Seminary, Cal., 1891-95, Student, Dres- den, Germany, 1895-97, Teacher of French, German, and English, Saint Alban's High School, 1897-99, Teacher of French and German, Highland Park, Ill., High School, 1901-25 Associate in French, South Side Academy, Chicago, 1902-3, Associate in French, Uni- versity High School, 1903-7g Instructor, ibid., 1907-. ARTHUR FAIRCHILD BARNARD, A. B., Instructor in History. A. B., Beloit College, 1893, Instructor in History, Beloit College Academy, 1893-94, Instructor in Latin and History, Sparta CWis.j High School, 1894-965 Instructor in Latin and History, Chicago Manual- Training School, 1896-19035 Instructor in History, University High School, 1903-. FRANCES RAMsAY ANGUS, A. B., Instructor in French. A. B., McGill University, 18933 Graduate Student, ibid., and Normal Training in French, Montreal, 1893-95, Instructor, Westmount Academy, Montreal, 1896-1900, Instructor, South Side Academy, Chicago, 1900-2, Student in Paris, France, 1902-3, 1908-95 Associate in French, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor, ibid., 1907-. SAMUEL CARLISLE JOHNSON, A. M., Instructor in Greek. A. B., Colgate University, 18843 A. M., ibid., 18875 Instructor in Greek and Latin, Collegiate Institute, Tonawanda, Pa., 1884-5, 1887-9 g Greek and Ancient History, Cook Academy, 1889-91, Greek and Assistant Principal, Connecticut Literary Institution, 1893-63 Principal, Latin, Putnam Institute, Cambridge, N. Y., 1885-7, Greek, Colby Academy, 1891-35 University Scholar in Greek, Latin, and Education, Columbia University, 1896-83 Graduate Student in Greek, Uni- versity ot Chicago, 1898-1900, Instructor in Greek, South Side Academy, and University College, 1900-23 Matriculated Student in Halle-Wittenberg, University, Germany, 1902-33 Iggtgructor in Greek, University College, 1903, Instructor in Greek, University High School, ZELMA ESTELLE CLARK, A. B., Associate in English. A. B., University of Chicago, 18979 Instructor in English, Chicago Preparatory Schools, 1896-7, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1897-98 3 Instructor in English, J. Sterling Morton High School, Chicago, 1898-19043 Assistant in English, University High School, 1905-7, Associate, ibid., 1907. 17 Vglume Seven Nineteen-Ten TILDEN HENDRICICS STEARNS, A. B., Assistant in Physical Education. A. B., Brown Uni- versity, 19033 Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1903-53 Graduate Student, U.n1- versity of Chicago, 1905-93 Assistant Director of Physical Training, Brown University, 1902-33 Director of Physical Training, Pawtucket, R. I., Boys' Club, 1901-33 Director of Physical Training, Y. M. C. A., Cambridge, Mass., 1903-53 Director of Physical Training, Academy 'for Boys, Morgan Park, 1905-7, Assistant in Physical Education, University High School, 1907-. , IWARIE CLIFTON ADSIT, A. B., Assistant in Domestic Science. A. B., Smith College, 19073 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1908-93 Assistant in Home Economics, Unl- versity High School, 1909-. HARVEY FLETCHER, B. S., Assistant in Physics. B. S., Brigham Young University, 19081 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1908-3 Assistant in Physics, University High School, 1909. JOSEPHINE LACKNER MILES, Ph. B., Ed. B., Assistant in History. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 19023 Ed. B., School of Education, University of Chicago, 1907, Teacher, Miss Mittlebcrger's Private School for Girls, Cleveland, O., 1904-6, Teacher, University Ele- mentary School, 1906-83 Assistant in History, University High School, 1909-. LYDIA MARIE SCHMIDT, Ph. B., Instructor in German. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1901, Supervisor of German, Public Schools, Michigan City, Ind., 1901-23 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1902-33 Assistant in German, University High School, 1903-72 Student, University of Berlin, 1906-7, Associate, University High School, 1907-93 In- structor, ibid., 1909-. VIRGINIA BABB, Assistant in Textiles. Diploma in Domestic Art, Teachers' College, Colum- bia University, 1905, Associate Professor in Domestic Art, Ohio State University, 1905-83 Director of Girls' Industrial Work in Vacation Schools of New York City, 1905-8, Assist- ant in University College, The College of Education, and University High School, 1909-10. BERTRAM GRIFFITH NELSON, A. B., Instructor in Public Speaking. A. B., University of Chicago, 19023 Assistant .in Public S.peaking,' ibid., 1:902"5: Associate, ibid., 1902-53 Asso- c1ate,b1?d.ig3g5-3 Associate in Public Speaking, University High School, 1907-93 Instruc- or, 1 1 ., -. S 18 Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten Acknowledgments The Board of Editors of the 1910 Correlator takes this opportunity to thank every one who has helped the book in any way, no matter how slightly. Especially do they wish to thank those enumerated below who have contributed to the de- partments indicated: Literary-Iessie Foster, Eleanor Underwood, Roland Daley, Dwight Ingram, Delmar Stevens. Art work-Gardner Hale, James Frothingham, Melville Keim, Elaine B. Hyman. Miscellaneous-Dean F. W. Johnson, Helen Wescott, Fred Houghton, Ger- trude Freeman, Gordon Ahlgren, Dorothea Blodgett, Edith Underwood, Victor Stern. 19 Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten Hjlillllllllillil w ill 1 I M QQ L I Ml itz' gg ! 5 fy S ! Uiiiittiiitlil M lm e ll - 4 l llgmliglisifvf '2'fn , Gflfa'-LS' It is scarce becoming in the editors of any publication to attempt even an enumeration of the contents of their volume. The latter speak for themselves. However, We may with all propriety inform our readers as to the aims and pur- poses vvith which our Work was done. It has been our purpose to fully picture all school activities, and treat all with due consideration,-to give a true picture of U-High life, hallowed by the traditions of the past and bound up with the trials of the present, and to look into the future. There is one feature of this voltune which We feel should be mentioned, and that is the absence of advertisements. No staff has ever published a volume without them before, and have been of the opinion that it could not be done. It has been shown that advertising material is not necessary to edit the volume, and We sincerely hope the results are favorable. VV e might stop and tell of the many trials which we have met with, as the responsibilities of our task came before usg of the joy with which We saw the voltune taking a definite formg of the sighs, not wholly of satisfaction, with which we realize this work was done. We might comment on the new and dis- tinctive features of this particular volume. But nog these are for you, to pick out and criticise. We would but ask that you remember all things, and let your criticisms be kindly. 20 QQ Qllzmnvn SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Roswell Blodgett, Pres., Ellen Nielsen, Vice-Pres Jessie Foster, Secy. Sanford Griilith, Treas. Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Class of 1910 This class through its entire career has maintained a high standard of scholarship. It has appreciated the benefits to be derived from such a training, and has ever endeavored to comply with all of the requirements demanded of it. Perhaps the jollity and buoyancy of youth have at times led its members from the narrow path of duty, but this was natural, and it would even have been re- grettable if such a ministerial state of mind had existed as to entirely preclude many of the incidents which have- helped to relieve the monotony of the daily work. The class has ever exhibited a true school spirit and has taken hold of school activities with a determination. In athletics we have placed our teams well up in the running, and, although we lose once in a great while, our loyalty never lessens. The greatest feather in the cap-of the Senior class was the founding of the Girls' Club. Under its able officers it has made a wonderful name for itself and the school. It and the Boys' Club are the talk of all the High Schools in the West. City and out of town teams have been so well entertained by these clubs that their popularity and admiration for the members is spread broadcast. The class has also taken a large part in other directions. The Daily probably is the best proof of this. In appearance, composition, and correctness the Daily is much in advance of any previous year. Those who have taken the work under their supervision are more fitted, in every way, for the place than they have been before, As a result the paper is original and interesting. The Midway has also improved greatly in general appearance and make-up, and is a great credit to the school. The officers of this volume should be given great credit for their undivided efforts in making it so popular. It has ceased to be laughed at by the student body. The editors of the Correlator have tried an entirely new experiment in getting out this volume, but hope it will be suc- cessful in every respect. The Girls' Glee Club, which was formed out of the old Sophomore Girls' Glee Club, is open to all girls in the school. The organization is new, but has so far proved very successful, The School Male Quartette formed this year is a very valuable asset to the school in m-ore ways than one. 23 Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten The New Road Our path before us stretches far and wide, While young and strong, and filled with newborn hope, We stand and Wait the signal of our guide, Prepared to answer true, and glad to cope With wind and rain and hail, with storm and sun, Before us in the road We all must go. And as we travel onward, every one In thought and faith and deed shall greater grow. And he shall feel the kindly breeze that blows, And if, perchance, he finds one day a thorn, The thorn to him shall show its sister rose, For out of bitter pain are blessings born. And when, at dusk, the way seems dim and far, Beyond the mist and gloom will gleam a star. IESSIE FREEMAN FOSTER. 24 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten RUTH AGAR drifted into U. High this year from Oak Park. We all consider "Shorty" a lucky find. Ask most any girl who frequents the Girls' Club about her and she'll be sure to say, "Oh, yes, she is the one with the grand soprano voice, who entertains us every noon." We all extend our gratitude to our ever-obliging, accomplished entertainer. Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Club. EUGENE MALCOLM ANDERSON. When you see a big crowd standing in the hall you will find "Mac" is generally to blame. His original jokes are worth listening to, and he always has a new lot ready when his old ones give out. "Mac" is a dramatic star, and will be missed next year. He is active in many branches of athletics in spite of his fatness. He is a prominent member of the Boys' Club. Football Team '09, Track Team, Baseball Team. LOUISE HERRIOTT BALL, 4028 Lake avenue. Louise has been at U. High for four years and she feels thoroughly qualified to say that it is the only place to go. Next year she is bound for Wells College, where we are sure she will be as popular and brilliant in her studies as she has been here. School dramatics will lose a clever little actress who has acquitted herself so well in the produc- tions in which she has taken part. Her offices are: Secretary of Class '07, '08g Member of Junior Girls' Society, '09, Girls' Club, '10 3 Drarnatics, '09, 'l0g Daily. MIRIAM LOUISE BALDWIN, our well-known artist and housekeeper CU, has been one of the busiest workers of the Senior Class. The efforts and time which she has so liberally spent on our Girls' Club are certainly appreciated. From the very start, Miriam was always "right there." She expects to enter the U. of C. next year, but aside from this fact, we all see a brilliant future for her as an experienced "lady of the house." Junior Girls' Society, '09 5 Kitchen Committee of Girls' Club, Sketch Club, Correlator Board, Chairman Refresh- ment Committee Girls' Club. 25 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten 5 M l H , R l l l ARGARE1' WALLACE BELFIELD, our star student, is the "proud daughter of the retired dean." Although Mar- garet is rather quiet, we all know she is mighty strong for U. High. She is preparing for Wellesley College, where we are assured she also will have a most success- ful career. Margaret has had some desperate "crushes" from which one cannot help but admire her good taste. Junior Girls' Society, '09, Girls' Club, '10, ALARD BEARD, one of U. High's prominent musicians, in- tends to enter Boston Tech. next year. "Duck" has our sympathy. He is one of our Solid Geometry sharks and frequently succeeds in "slipping one over" Mr. Breslich. He looks very innocent, .but that is not the case, for he has been caught Ufussingf' He is well liked by the faculty and the fellows who know him. Senior year- Orchestra, Sketch Club, Engineering Club. OSYVELL L. BLODGETT, universally known as "Ros" or "Bubble," is a happy-go-lucky young man with no end of friends. He has gained much popularity through his Quaker Oats smile which he always has, no matter what the weather. As President of the class no one else could have proved as great a success. He has gained fame also in class football and baseball, in both of which he was a star. "Ros"' favorite is to get some or several girls in a corner and pester them to death. "Ros" has held important oflices, namely: Students' Council, Managing Editor, Daily, Associate Editor, Cor- relator Board. Was for two years chosen on the all- star football team, Class Baseball, '09, 'l0, Boys' Club, '08, '09, '10g Tripleee. BIVILLIAM LEWIS BRECKINRIDGE, IR., a member of the Five- Year Club, is now before your eyes. He is a very quiet fellow, especially about this membership. He is a good athlete and in his extra year he put on the finishing touches at football by making good in the lirst team. His choice of colleges has remained unchanged and his hope is to go to Cornell. Football, '08, '09, Swimming, '09g Basketball, '09, Manager Swimming Team, 'l0g Tripleee. 26 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten ARLINE HENRIETTA BROXVN, one of our dramatic stars, is always "on the job" at U. High. When you see a crowd and some excitement, you may always rest assured that "Arlie" is present. In fact, there's always some- thing doing when she's around. Uncertain as to her career after leaving U. High, Arline will, however, be sure to make a "hit" wherever she lands. Senior Basket- ball Team, Junior Girls' Society, Girls' Club, '10, AGNES HARRIET BURLAND-our dignified, stately Agnes. She has been a brilliant scholar throughout her four year at "U-Hi." Although she has not entered very largely into the social activities of the school, she has contributed her share of school spirit in another way. She has been one of our "sharks," and next year at 'Wells College, where she intends to go, we expect that she will be a brilliant example of the kind of student that graduates from "U-Hi." ESTHER BUTTOLPH, known as "Blondie," is one of the twins. O, we all know Helen and Esther well, for they are both "big guns" at U. High. Esther is rather quiet at times, but we're told she isn't always. She almost made Phi Beta Sigma, and we are sorry she didn't. Esther was an active member of the Junior Girl's So- ciety. She will attend Smith next year. Senior Year- Iunior Girls' Society, Girls' Club, Chairman of House Committee. LE Ror CAMPBELL, our star track athlete, hails from the Dakotas. "Roy" entered U. High in his Sophomore year and since that U. High has won the Illinois and Chicago Interscholastics for two successive years, along with many others of importance. Campbell without question is the best track man not only in U. High, but in the country. He can always be depended upon to win 8 or 10 points. In Stagg's meet he won the 880- yard run in easy fashion in 2:03 and then won the 440-yard run in :52 1-5. Football, '09g Class Track, '08g Track Team, '09 g Manager, Track, '105 Tripleee. 27 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten ALLAN CARVER has been in U. High just this last year. During this brief time he has gained great favor among students and faculty. He showed great school spirit and ability while playing on the Baseball Team. Base-' ball Team, 'l0. KATHRYN DY!-:R CLARK, one of the most popular girls at U. High, has always exhibited great school spirit. She was the Hrst to conceive the idea of a Girls' Club, which was founded in 1909 by Josephine Murison and herself. It was then called the Junior Girls' Society, and proved to be a complete success. This year, when the Girls' Club was formed, Kathryn was made its first Presi- dent. The school owes her many thanks for the splendid work she has done for the club and for her loyalty to it. She may well be proud of the results of her efforts. Daily Staff, '08, '09, 'lO. Junior Girls' Society, '09, Presi- dent U. High Girls' Club, Assistant Treasurer Senior Class, Dramatics, Senior Dance Committee, Kanya- ratna, '10. PHEOBE CLOVER is another one of those grinds who hates to get anything under an "A" or "B" and seldom does. She is also quite prominent outside of her studies. She has always had a helping hand in class and Girls' Club affairs. Girls' Club, Phi Beta Sigma, THOMAS DANIEL COLLINS comes to U. High from the "Prep" school of Notre Dame University, where he at- tended school in 1907, '08, '09. He heard of U. High last year and now his friends are hearing about it. Tom is a good fellow and well liked among the fellows. He is undecided about his future, but we wish 'him the best at ljuck. Clay Club, Senior Class Baseball Team, Boys' u . 28 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteenufen JACK DANA COMSTOCK, otherwise known as the "Swedish Count," was born in Quincy, Ill., in the year 1890. We cannot say at exactly what age he first began to attend U. High, but is was in the dim, dark ages, long ago. At any rate, this is the third time that Jack's beauteous face has adorned the pages of the "Correlator" as a Senior. He himself says that the reason for the three times is that automobiling is so much more attractive than going to school. Besides this, Jack is the champion pool player of the school. He really is quite a shark. If you don't believe it, look at the picture of the cup he won, on an- other page. Next year Jack is to go to Cornell, that is, if he graduates. Member of the U. High Club, Class Track Team i08, '09. BILLU COURTLEIGH, our star "fusser" and fashion model, began studying at U. High sometime in the dim past. It is said "Bill' is a member of the Five-Year Club, but he will not talk on that topic, so we guess he is not. We canlt tell what his plans for the future are, because he says he must finish at U. High first. U. H. Boys' Club, '08, '09, '10, ' ARTHUR CAVANOUGH Cox. Generally distinguished as the "A" specimen of our complete Cox alphabet, has been the one real puzzler to the weather man for the last seventeen years. After studying conditions fhidden meaningj in Germany for his first year, "Art', came to UU. High," the source of education, and has found con- ditions Calso hiddenj equally flourishing here. We have never heard "Art" speak German, however. He has been active in athletics and also in the'clubs and next to studying "Virgil" "Art" says that he likes to play basket- ball. If all goes well he plans to make Harvard his Alma Mater. School in Germany, Freshman yearg Clay Club, Sophomore year 3 Junior year, Manager Class Foot- ball 5 Basketball Team, Engineering Club, Clay Clubg Senior year, Camera Club, Class Football Team, Man- ager Class Basketball Team, Engineering Club, Class Baseball, Director Boys' Club. BENJAMIN NELSON Cox expects to go to Chicago when he leaves U. High. Freshman year-Captain Class Track Team. Sophomore year-Manager Class Track Team, Baseball Team. Junior year-Managing Editor Daily, Class Baseball and Track Teams. Senior year-Manag- ing Editor Daily, Editor-in-Chief Correlator, All Star Class Football Team, Manager Class Track Team, Class Baseball and Tennis Teams, Track Squad, Tripleee. 29 THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten r GEORGE BURTON COX, of 521l Vlfoodlawn avenue, sometimes called "Gige," is a very innocent appearing young man, but those who know him think his looks are very mis- leading. Quite true, for "Gige" has his foot in it most of the time and when he is quiet he is always found "fussing." Although George doesn't say much or ap- pear to be mixed up in school activities, he is one of the most useful fellows in the class, and his place will be difficult to fill next year. Sophomore Year-Class Basketball. Junior Year-Class Basketball and Track Teams. Senior Year-Class Football and Track Teams, Clay Clubg Daily, Assistant Manager of Correlator. MVILLIAM CRILLY, the smallest Senior, began to come to this school when still in kilts, we truly believe. "Mole- cule," for that and "Runt" are his -nicknames, was born in Chicago in 1894. After graduating from the Ray School, he came here. For all his diminutive stature, Crilly is all right, and is a factor to be reckoned with in school life. The one great joke of his life was when he was elected sergeant-at-arms of his class, as he was the smallest member. On leaving University High, he espects to go to Chicago. ROLAND B. DALEY, our infantissimal debating prodigy, spent his first two years, by some mistake, in the John Marshall School but being au observing child he has- tened here. Ray has proved himself to be a brilliant - 'l it.Ra lansto student and an oratoi of no htte no e y p study engineering at Cornell. W'e are confident that he will make a success. Junior year-Clay Club, Engineer- ing Club. Senior year-Clay Club, Engineering Club- Captain Debating Team, Phi Beta Sigma, Tripleee. MARY VVEs'r Donps. Mary is one of the most popular young ladies among the girls at U. High. She resides at 3914 Ellis avenue, where she will be found most of the time studying. She is not a grind but just naturally bright as her grades indicate. She will attend College at Delaware University. Junior Year--Junior Girls' Society. Senior year-Girls' Club. 30 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten DONALD BOYNTON DOUGLAS. Don may be seen playing golf at almost any hour of night or day, and is developing into one of the neatest gutta percha twirlers the school has seen for some time. This ability is a living testi- monial of what Quaker Oats will do. Don has also made a success of the advertising department of the "Mid- way," and has several new ideas. If all goes well Don will go to Princeton for his college course. Freshman Year-Boys' Club. Sophomore Year-Boys' Club, Class Football Team, Golf Team. Senior Year--Boys' Club, Manager Golf Team, Class Football Team, Advertising Manager "Midway" MARIE DYE. Marie is rather quiet, usually not letting any- one know she is around. She has a fond longing for U. High so she is going to the U. of C. next year. Marie is not as innocent as she appears, so we are in- formed. U. High will lose a student and an active girl in the Girls' Club. Junior Girls' Society, Girls' Club. ALMA EISENDRATH is so quiet that we don't know much about her. She is one of those girls who goes about minding her own business and keeping out of other people's. She is a shark at her studies and is liked by all who know her. BEATRICE AGNES ELLIOTT, generally known as "Bee," Bea- trice is a great favorite, especially among the girls, who predict her as being a wonderful housekeeper and a social favorite. When it comes to work "Bee" is always willing to do her share, and other people's, too, if neces- sary. She has not decided where she will go next year, but wherever she goes she will "make good." Her offices: Assistant Editor "Midway," '08, '09 and '10, Executive Board Girls' Club, '10, Junior Girl's Society. 31 Volume Seven T HE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten - 5 RACHEL EMBREE is one of the best looking and most popular young ladies in the class. The secret of her popularity is her beautiful disposition. She has had a large part in the Girls' Club and is always there when Wanted. PHILLIPS B. FERRY. We are not very well acquainted with this quiet gentleman, because he has been here only this last year. He comes to us from the Horace Mann School, N. Y., where he spent his other undergraduate years. Cornell will claim him next year. Boys' Club. Jr-:ssm FREEMAN FOSTER, known principally as "Jess," Jessie, though small in stature, has been one of the "big- gest" girls in U. H. She is always on hand and willing to work and she has succedecl in all her attempts. She is noted for her generosity and charming manner, and her absence will be deeply felt. She is going to the U. of C. next year and also expects to make a study of music. She has been a member of Kanyaratna, '08-'09, Phi Beta Sigma, '09, '10. Her ofhces are numerous. Daily Staff, '09. Vice-President of German Club, '09. Secretary of Senior Class, '10. Class Poet, '10, Manager of Girls' Basketball Team 'l0. Class Basketball Team, '07 and '08, and School Basketball Team, '09. Her club member- ships have been many: German Club, '07, '08, '09. Junior Girls' Society, '08, '09. Girls' Club, 'l0. She was elected Editor-in-Chief of the Midway '10, but resigned after a month's office because of ill-health. ABE FRIELER, our star Senior Class Baseball pitcher, is a popular youngster, "Abe" delights in entertaining crowds at noon hour, or in Mr. Fox's 9:30 History Class by brilliant remarks. He has been a star at class football and reminds one of "Nick" Altrock as a ball slinger. Boys' Club, '09, '10, Class Football and Track Teams, '09, '10, Swimming Teamg Class Baseball, '08, '09, '10, 32 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten CHARLES B. Goss, JR., known as "Pike," is a very popular young man, especially among the ladies. His good looks act like a magnet with the girls and it is not uncommon to see "Piker" surrounded by "co-eds." "Pike" came to U. High from Culver Military Academy last year and since that has made himself a very popular athlete. As Captain of basketball he starred. "Pike" was also a star on the Swimming Team, Football Team, and Base- ball Team. Tripleee. SANFORD GRIFFLTH, or in short "Grif," is rightly called school scribe and orator. He is all this and more. He has never been caught "fussing," but the only reason for this is he doesn't have time to throw away. He is one of the hardest working fellows in the class, although he doesn't make a big noise about it. He first won fame on the Daily and since then has been given many important oihces and has made good in them all. Clay Club, '07, '08, 'l0g President, '09g Camera Club, Debating Team, '09, 'Class Football Team, '08, '09g Treasurer, Senior Class, Associate Editor, Correlatorg Tripleee. J. BARTON HALL is a U. Higher of recent date, having come only this year from the Lake View High School. "Boots" hikes to school all the way from Ravenswood every morning, which fact explains the ease with which he trots around in left held or circles the bases in base- ball. He feels most at home when nipping a "near" home run, and by feats of this sort has put a crimp in more than one batting average. The University of Chi- Sago will be his destination. Senior Year- Baseball eam. The record of HARVEY LOUIS HARRIS shows that with the keenest foresight he has fitted himself for prominence in the legislature. We find him, in his Sophomore year, earnestly acquiring the act of debating, serving as secre- tary of the class debating club. Realizing, however, that words must occasionally be reinforced by physical strength, "Haw" went out for football last fall and "made" the team. In the winter and spring quarters basketball and baseball furnished him his next interests and he won the coveted "U.'s" in both. Cornell is to furnish him a platform for his ambitions during his college career, where we wish him the best of luck. Freshman Year-Class baseball, Sophomore Year--Sec- retary, Sophomore Debating Club. Junior Year-Class football, baseball, basketball and track team. Boys' Club, Senior Year-Football, baseball, and basketball teams. Secretary, Students' Councilg Boys' Club. 33 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten MAURICE S. HORNER, JR., is a former "Harvardite," Who, however, recognized his error in plenty of time. "Jack" is one of the few members, now in school, of the old Weekly staff, and might, with appropriate fitness, be termed a "Son roi the Revolution." Had he only con- tinued on the Daily, after such a start with the parent organization, there is no doubt that we might have had a great editor among us. Sheiiield Scientific School, Yale, will be his goal, where he will devote his time to scientific rather than literary pursuits. Sophomore Year-Weekly. junior and Senior Year-Boys' Club. DOROTHY BUSHNELL HYMAN. Everybody who knows "Dorn thinks she is O. K. She is quiet, but we are glad of that, for good-looking girls often are too talkative. She has good school spirit and supports every school activity as every girl should. If she hadn't been other- wise engaged she would have been even mixed up in politics. She is a big favorite among her friends, and is admired by strangers. Junior Girls" Club, Senior Basketball Team, Executive Committee Girls' Club. Vassar will be her "Alma Mater." REBER NETTLETON JOHNSON, our wireless expert, is also a marvel with the violin. Many is the time "Reb" has held us spellbound by his beautiful playing in assembly. "Reb" doesn't say much, but that is the reason of his popularity and great success. He will attend the Uni- versity of Chicago next year. Manager Tennis Team, School Orchestra, Engineering Club. HELEN IKEELY, 5459 Washington avenue. Helen is so mod- est and retiring that everybody at U. High may not know her, but those that do, say that there is no one like her for amiability. She came to us from the University School for Girls, where it is generally supposed she acquired her demure manner. She has no definite plans for next year, but expects to attend one of the Eastern schools. 34 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Lossv LANGFORD comes to us from Armour Academy, where he spent his first three years. Losey had a repu- tation when he came to us as an athlete, but this reputa- tion has grown during the year. Losey is a star at baseball and track. He picked up many points in big meets and ended up by winning the broad jump in Stagg's meet. Boys' Club, '10, Baseball Team, '10, Track Team, 'l0. WILLIAM LAPIDUS is another to wander over from Wendell Phillips. We have not heard much from Bill because he spends most of his time in the exciting recreation of coming to and from school. He is a zealous student of German, we understand, and Herr Weigel and he have many hot "talk festsf' Class Baseball Team. DAVIES LAZEAR is without a doubt one of the best liked fellows in the 1910 class. He takes a hand in every- thing and always makes things go. He has made many friends among the fellows and is admired by all the girls who know him. "Dave" likes to play basketball and do a little "fussing." He is also a shark at his studies. Phi Kappa Psi will claim him next year at Illi- nois, where he intends to do great things. Freshman Year-Clay Club, Class Basketball Team, Class track Team. Sophomore Year-Class Track and Basketball Teams, Clay Club. Junior Year-Class Track, Baseball and Basketball Teams. Senior Year-Boys' Club, Man- ager Basketball Team, All Star Football Team, Clay Club, Class Track and Baseball Teams, Chairman Dance Committee, Associate Editor, Correlatorg Daily. GLADYS BLANCHE LEOPOLD, known by some as "Wally," has been a very active worker in school. But "Glad" has one failing OJ-ask some of the fellows why they call her "Wally." She puts up a great game of tennis, be- sides being a wonder at the piano. Because of her ac- complishments, she is often called G. Beethoven Leopold. "Glad" is always having a great time, and we don't won- der that she has. She will attend the U. of C. next fall. Daily Staff. Manager Girls' Tennis Tournament. Junior Girls' Society, ,09. Local Editor, '10, Kanyaratna. 35 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Tg!i' 33 JACK R. LE VALLY, or "Fat, is a good fellow full of the mischief. He has a line baritone voice, with which he entertains large audiences. Jack is not a bad "fuss,er," and isn't especially fond of hard work. Next year Iack will entertain his classmates at Wisconsin. School Male Quartette, Boys' Club, Engineering Club. JULIUS I. LIPSKI comes to us from Crane Manual Train- ing. Little is known about him except as an athlete, of which much can be said. A better all-around athlete is hard to Find anywhere. "Lip" has them all guessing when it comes to the sprints. He has a record of :05 3-5 in the 50-yard dash and :l0 1-5 in the hundred. Track Team, Boys' Club. A ALICE CAROLINE Loan, German Shark UD! "Alien is one of the best liked girls in the class, even though she doesn't make much noise about it. She may seem quiet, but some of her good friends can tell you better, for Alice's ambition is to have a good time. She did some very creditable work for the Girls' Club when the fur- nishings were being bought. She expects to have a good time at Vassar next year, and we congratulate the col- lege on capturing her. Junior Girls' Society. Senior Basketball Team. Chairman Girls' Club Dishes Com- mittee. Manager Senior Tennis Tournament, '10, Girls' Glee Club, Baseball Team, '08, WALTER LYON very bravely started forth to acquire a High School education by attending the Harvard School. He, however, soon realized the possibilities of a school hav- ing a Boys' Club, and was not slow in trotting hither. He has always been interested in the Club, being a director in 1908. Would disclose none of the secrets pers . taining to the future save that he intends to go to Dart- mouth. Sophomore Year-Sophomore Debating Club. junior Year-Engineering Club, Director Boys' Club. Senior Year-Engineering Club, Boys' Club. 36 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten 1 A bright red light was seen moving down a street which caused quite a little disturbance. The guilty person was found to be DAVID I. MAYER, JR., whose hair was mistaken for the light. Ever since he has been called "Red," "Brick," "Carrot Top," or any other name pertaining to the hair. "Red" hopes to go to Yale next year and con- quer new fortunes. His failing is solid geometry. NIADELEINE ELo1sE MAYER comes to us from the Kenwood Institute. She likes Chicago, but she has a fond long- ing for New York that she cannot get rid of. She always has a pleasant word for everyone and has hosts of friends. She is going to college at Smith. Sopho- more year-Girls' Basketball Team. Junior year- Junior Girls' Club. Senior year-U. High Girls' Club. True to his New England training, ROBERT VALENTINE MERRILL so impressed us all with his religious zeal that with one accord that most fitting cognomen "Parson" was applied to him. He came to us two years ago from the Hartford CConnecticutj Public High School and dur- ing his brief sojourn here has exalted both the literary and artistic side of the school, being a member of the "Midway" staff and a member of the Sketch Club. junior Year-German Club, Exchange Editor, "The Midway." Senior Year-Sketch Club, Exchange Editor, "The Midway." ETHEL KIRK MICHAEL. "Mickey" came to U. High from Ohio High School, where she was Captain of the Girls' Basketball Team 1906 and '07. Although she is rather bashful when you don't know her, she is the reverse when you get her started. She has the faculty under her thumb and will not tell her friends how she does it. She is universally admired by both sexes and very pop- ular with the faculty. Ethel will study in Chicago next year. Junior Girls' Society. U. High Girls' Club. 37 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten I'IELEN PEARL MONASH doesn't say much, but thinks a good deal. Tries to keep from fussing and is good in every way possible. She creates less disturbance than two other ordinary girls. She will favor the U. of C. by her presence next year Helen has many friends at U. High who will miss her next year. JGSEPHINE GRISWGLD MURISON, better known as "Joe," is one of the most prominent and best liked girls in the class. She has always been an active worker in school. "Joe" founded the first junior Girls' Society, of which she was made president. She made a complete success of it through her untiring efforts. It is to her that the Senior girls owe their appreciation of the grand times of last year. In fact, so triumphant was the Club's career that the precedent of having a Junior Girls' Society has now been nrinly established, and all the classes will follow in the pathway of good times which were begun by "Joe" She has also been a great dramatic star. She will at- tend Smith next year. Junior year-President of junior Girls' Society, Daily Staff, Dramatics. Senior year- Alumni Dance Committee, U. High Girls' Club, Finance Committeeg Dramaticsg Chairman, Girls' Club Enter- tainment Committee. JOHN H. NEYVMAN, or "Prof," is an exceptional shark at mathematics. He is so sure of his ground that even Mr. Breslich can't get him "balled up." "Johnnie" can't be called a grind, for although he does carry his math. book around with him, he studies very little. Swimming '10, Class Football '08, Clay Club '09, '10, Engineering Club '10, ELLEN EUGENIA NIELSEN, better known as "Elgina," is one of the busiest, best liked girls in school. She surely has done some creditable work for us in the Girls' Club. Besides all this, "Elgina" managed to squeeze into Phi Beta Sigma and win her note as a student. .But to be "Frank," we cannot mistake her for a little heartbreaker. Oh, you Ellen! Good luck at Vassar. Treasurer and secretary of Sophomore Debating Club, '08g Daily Board, '08-'10, Correlator Board, Executive Board, Girls' Clubg Chairman, Finance Committee, Chairman, Girls' Club 5 gfice-President of Senior Classg Kanyaratnag Phi Beta igma. 38 Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten Mnnyoiuay NIND lives at 5220. Washington avenue, when she isnt at school. Marjorie or "Muggy" is prominent in the Girls' Club. Its success is partly due to he , r patience and hard work. When you admire the furni- ture of the Club ' V 1 l, remember that this young lady spent hours selecting it: "Muggy" is known by her smile and her hQ21ftY gfeetlng, She says little, but thinks much. She will continue to smile at the U. of C. Sophomore year-Sophomore Debating Club, Sketch Club, Camera Club. Junior year-Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Club, Sketch Club, Camera Club, Manager Class Basketball Team. LAYTON LoUIs NORTHRUP. "P t " e e comes to us from Mor- gan Park Academy, where he spent his first years of his High School life. Since "Pete" hit U, High he has made good in swimming, track and baseball. He has also made a reputation as a "fusser" and enjoys being teased about it. "Pete" looks and sometimes acts dan- gerous, but in matter of fact, he is as gentle as a lamb. Next year he will attend Yale fShefheldj. Daily Staff, '09, Class Football, '08, Class Track, '08, '09, Clay Club, Boys' Club, Class Baseball, '07, '08, '09, Manager, Base- ball Team, Track Team, Swimming Team, Tripleee. LEWIS MILLS NORTON is one of the school's original prod- ucts, having been here since its organization-not ex- clusively in the High School, however. "Louie" has recently discovered that he possesses great musical talent, and to any who may be skeptical he will gladly render his ,Cone-handj repertoire of "Tummy Tumu and "Sil- very Moon." In addition to this, Louie's talent extends to billiards, at which he may be found playing in the Club at all hours. He has won more class numerals than any one else in the school, for he has played on ten teams. "Louie" plans to go to Chicago next fall and eventually to "Boston Tech." Freshman year-Class Track. Sophomore year-Class Football, All Star Team, Class Track, Daily Staff. Junior year-All Star Football Team, Class Track, Class Basketball, Class Baseball, Daily Staff. Senior year-Captain All Star Class, position Football Team, Class Track, Boys' Club, Captain Class Baseball. STILLMAN H. NOYES. We have him placedg not a book, nor a song, nor a poem, but our own figure of speech, our paradox, not noisy Noyes, nor crashing Noyes, but "Stilly" Noyes. Stillman Harold Noyes, as betokens the latter part of his name, made quite a stir in class foot- ball in 1907-8, in the second team in football in 1909, and in dramatics in 1909-10. Noyes is a follower of the god Terpsichore, occasionally holds forth at the Boys' Club, and "Still" may go to Cornell Sophomore Year-Boys' Club, Class Football. Junior Year-Class Football, Boys' Club, Dramatics. Senior Year-Second Team Football, Boys' Club, Dramatics. 39 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten I STANLEY R. PIERCE lives at 4847 Grand boulevard. The most common of his many pet names are "Baby Lion," "Snitz" and "Fat." He is so good-natured he will come when called by any of the above names or at a whistle. He is President of the Five-Year Club and says he has been offered that position at Illinois and will accept pro- vided he can get in a little "fussing" on the side. Think of "Snitz" with a girl. Football Team, 1908-'09, Class Football Team, 1906-'07 5 Basketball, '08 5 Captain Baseball Team, '10, Boys' Club, Tripleee. It is to the lasting regret of his friends that the tout-en- semble of THOMAS PLUNKETT, JR., sometimes known as "Becky," cannot be reproduced here, for it was with those wonderful pedal extremities that he ran from Ar- mour Academy to University High, into our affections and into the Captaincy of the U. High Track Team. His good advice in matters pertaining to the Boys' Club, of which he has been an honored member, can be had in the future by doing a 440-yard dash to the U. of C., where he is pledged Psi Upsilon. Sophomore Year-Director Boys' Club, Captain Class Track Team. Junior Year--Director Boys' Club, Assistant Manager Track Team, Member of Track and Relay Team, Daily. Senior Year-Treasurer Boys' Club, Captain Track Team, Tripleee. WALTER S. POAGUE, known by a few as "Pudge," has been one of our prominent Daily reporters for several years. He has gotten so used to looking things over at the Daily ollice that he is now looking over nearly everything at school. "Pudge" has tried "fussing," but says he doesn't like it. He intends to continue his grind at Kenyon College, in Gambier, Ohio. U. High Club, '08, '10 3 Clay Club, '09, '10, Class Football, '06, '07, '09, Daily, '08g Managing Editor, '09 5 Associate Editor, Correlator. EMERSON BARD PRIDDY--With a slight accent on Bard-a name to conjure with! Cxsar had his Brutus, schools have their faculties, and the Boys' Club has not lacked in literary tone, for it has had its Emerson. Early in life he pondered on the theme, "Society and Solitude," and chose society for his. As President of the Junior Class and President of the Boys' Club he has exercised those social talents which will make him so desirable an addition to the University of Chicago, his future Alma Mater. Freshman Year-Boys' Club. Sophomore Year -Class Basketball and Track Team, Vice-President So- phomore Class. junior Year-Director Boys' Club, Class Basketball, Track and Football Teams, Students' Coun- cil, President Iunior Class. Senior Year-Class Foot- ball, Track and Baseball Teams, President Boys' Club, Correlator Board, Tripleee. 40 Volume Seven T HE Nineteen-Ten HELEN ALsoP RUBEL. Of all the Senior girls, Helen is one of the best liked by both boys and girls. Her good nature and her congenial way is mostly responsible for her popularity, although her good looks attract a good many. "Blondie" tried Hyde Park, but decided U. High could make better use of her. What would U. High have done without her? She has a craze for club membership. Will attend Smith College. Helen Club, Knockers' Club at Hyde Park, Junior year-Vice-Presi- dent Girls' Society g Senior year-Girls' Club, Chairman Settlement Committee, Girls' Club. DOROTHY OGDEN SCHOFIELD, alias "Skodi"! If U. High is deadly quiet next year, the silence can easily be accounted for. In the graduation of "Skodi" the school will lose one of its most popular girls and also its chief fun- maker. "Skodi" has been into everything ever since she struck U. High. She is a great worker and has accom- plished a great deal for the school. She has not only been active in one line, but has been interested and worked for every factor and activity in school. Every- body knows "Skodi," and everybody will hate to see her go. At Smith next year she promises to show up even more than she has at U-High. Assistant Treasurer, '08. Captain of Basketball Team, 'l0. Class Basketball Teams, '07, '08, '09, '10. Daily Editor, '10, Correlator Board, '10, Junior Fair Committee, '09. Finance Committee Girls' Club, '10, Junior Girls' Society, '09. Kanyaratna, Phi Beta Sigma, Alumni Dance Committee, Chairman Girls' Club Membership Committee, Senior Dance Com- mittee, Baseball Team, '08. Local Editor Daily, '09, GERALDINE SOARES, sometimes called "Gerry," but more often "Pug," is the cause of more dyspepsia than anyone else on account of her jokes, which she uncorks without warning. Her presence is a sure cure for the blues. She delights in roughhouse, fussing and getting popular with the office. She is not much on books, but a true friend to all her acquaintances. Junior year-Daily, German Club, junior Girls' Society. Senior year-Swim- ming Team, Daily, Girls' Club. SOME TIME Aoo a great politician dropped on this earth from some unknown planet, where he perhaps had been doing a great deal of political work. This man can be, and is no other than CHRISTIAN SCHWARTZ, the renowned U. High politician UD. Aside from this great accom- plishment, he is a great club man, being a member of the Boys' Club ever since it was organized. He expects to attend Cornell next year and perhaps win fame as a great politician there, however, we hope for the best. He also won fame in other lines. Class Basketball, '07, '08, '09, Class Football, '08, '09, Boys' Club, '07, '08, '09, '10, Engineering Club, '09, '10, Clay Club, '10, Students' Council, '10, 41 Volume Seven TPE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten DWIGHT JOHNSON STUMP, the shining light of the class, is very studious, ambitious, and of a mechanical turn of mind. He is the one pretty boy of the class, and isn't bashful about letting the girls know it. To keep from being "pestered" by the girls he is going to Armour, where they won't trouble him. Daily, '07, '08, '09, Di- rector Boys' Club, '09, '10, Students' Council, '09, As- sociate Editor Correlator, Tripleee. LOUISE SULZBERGER, 4404 Michigan avenue. Louise is known as "the pretty girl with the charming manner." She has stood back durin-g her two years at U. High and watched others do the work and win the laurels. However, she is no mean scholar, and a more earnest one is not to be found. l1Ve all suspect that she is re- serving her talents until next year, when she reaches the UU." where she will blaze forth into one of the shining lights of that institution. We give the masculine portion of the college a fair warning which it will need to with- stand the graces and wiles of this fair "co-ed" to be. ALFRED E. STERN. Alfred spent his other undergraduate years at Wendell Phillips, so we are unfortunately un-- able to find out much about him. During the year he has been with us we have found that he answers to the name "Kid Stern" and is a member of the Boys' Club. He has great talent in English, however, and usually succeeds in doing more talking than Mr. Cherington. He expects to go to the University of Chicago next year. Boys' Club. CARROLL HOYT T1-1oMAs, otherwise known as "Spatzy," lives at 538 34th street. He formerly attended Wendell Phillips High School, but he quit, and says he is glad he did. "Spatzy" is one of the most active boys in the class. If he can't be teasing someone or chasing down the hall, he aniuses himself Cnot othersj by singing. Class Football Team, '09, Basketball, '08, Manager, '09, Ex-Captain, '10, Class Track Team, '08, '09, '10, Football Team, '09, Dramatics, '09, '10, Director 5-Year Club, Boys' Club, '07, Vice-President, '08, Secretary and Di- rector, '09, '10, Daily Reporter, '09, '10, Midway Staff, Art Editor of Correlator. 42 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten l ' . PHILLIS THOMAS, known as "Phil," is the star girl athlete of the school. "Phill, is a whirlwind at tennis and never loses a set. She is popular among both sexes and well liked by the Faculty. Junior Girls' Society, Girls' Club, Girls' Tennis Team, '08, '09, 'l0. l W HELEN NIARIE TINSLEY lives at 6143 Lexington avenue, i part of the time. She comes to U. High from Oak Park High School, where she studied 1907-'09. It is said by her friends that she has no faults, but we feel she is too 1 modest, for We cannot hnd out much about her past. EDGAR BRONSON TOLMAN II. is a fellow who owns so many nicknames that he seldom knows when he is spoken to. "Bud," "Blons," 'KBur1ey," "Ed," and Bronson are all he 1 could think of, but the people who know him probably 5 know of more. Nevertheless he is one of our prominent E debators and clubmen. He 1S also qulte an experimenter, N being well posted on photography, wireless, and aero- ' planes. It is even rumored that he is an information bureau on these subjects CU, Bronson, however, does Q not seem to care where he goes after he finishes U. High, so long as "Pete" is with him. "Brons" has no use for the girls, and thinks "hissing" a crime. President of Sophomore Class, '08, Debating Team, '09, '10, President, Camera Club, '09, President. Clay Club, '10, Vice-Presi- dent, Camera Club, '09, President, Student Council, '10, Boys' Club, Senior Baseball Team, Tripleee. 1 WAYNE PAIGE WELLMAN is a quiet-mannered, pleasant- ' faced chap who seldom talks much, because, we presume, he is so wrapped up in planning great engineering feats to aid in the "City Beautiful." Lately, however, he has made up for lost time as regards oratory, for as a me1n- ber of our debating team this year he certainly "spilled the chatter." just at present his main ambition is to pass the entrance exams. for Harvard, where the honk of his automobile will likely disturb many residents of the quiet little city of Cambridge. Junior Year-Secre- tary Engineering Club, Students' Council. Senior Year -Assistant Secretary Clay Club, Dramatics, Debating, ' President Engineering Club, Tripleee. 43 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten RUTH JOSEPHINE Wim: has shown a very decided bent 'to become one of the most popular graduates of 1910, "Ruthie," or "Rutt," as she is usually called, has done as much for U. High as any other girl ever did. Her support of all student activities has always been the heartiest, and it certainly will be hard for affairs to run smoothly next year without her. Some of the various ofhces which this very well liked young lady has held are: Class Basketball, '08, '09. Manager Senior Team, '10. Manager Girls' Swimming Team, '10. Baseball Team, '08, Finance Committee Girl's Club, Glee Club, Daily Staff, '08, '09. Managing Editor, 1910. Basketball Team, '10. Chairman Girls' Club Press Committee, Senior Pin Committee, Associate Editor Correlator, Kanyaratna. "I-1E's COMING EACKH is what we all said of FRED S. WILSEY when he left us last year. We knew he couldn't stand it very long. He is the same old "fusser" he used to be, although few people know it. He is universally liked by everyone who knows him and is a special favorite of the Senior boys. Class Baseball Team, 1907, '08, '09, '10, Baseball squad, '10, Mandolin Club, '09, Boys' Club. DOROTHY BENT, though she was unable to attend U. High this year, is still thought of as the most popular girl of her class. Everybody loved "Dotty" and she was every- one's friend. Whenever anything was started in the school, it was always necessary to have "Dotty" run it, if it was to be a success. Although "Dotty" is touring the world, she feels that she is still a member of the 1910 class, and she certainly ought to be counted as such on account of her splendid work and loyalty for the class. The class has missed her in every student activity. Her oflices were: Class Basketball, '07, '08, '09, Captain, Sophomore Basketball Team, Basketball Team, '08, Manager '09, Sophomore Baseball Team, Junior Girls' Society, Junior Fair Committee, Girls' Club Commit- tee, '09, Dramatics, '09, Class Treasurer, '08, Midway Board, '08, '09, Daily, '07, '08, Managing Editor, Daily, 09, Phi Beta Sigma, Kanyaratna. J VIRGIL Wsscorr. To be heralded by his native city with her flags flying and with music in the air was the lot of our Manager, "Sis" Wescott. With his innate modesty, he may tell you that the cause of the jubilee was the opening of the Columbian Exposition, but we who know him best are convinced that nothing short of his coming could have put Chicago into such a furor on April 26, 1892. The University of Illinois will claim this favored son of a great city. He has been enthused with a desire to bust the Meat Trust and to that end expects to raise stock. His motto is "Bust the Trust and Lead the Simple Life." Freshman and Sophomore Years-Man- ager Class Football Teams. Junior Year-Assistant Manager Football Team, Class Treasurer, Assistant Business Manager Daily, Students' Council, Junior Fair Committee, Chairman Nominating Committee. Senior Year-Manager Football Team, Business Manager Daily, Business Manager Correlator, Assistant Treasurer Boys' Club, Chairman Graduating Committee, Junior- Senior Dance Committee, Tripleee. 44 Volurne Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Most Prominent Most Eccentric .... . Best Athlete ..... Best Athletess Best Natured .... Grouchiest ..... Teacher's Pet ..... Meekest ....... Best Dressed ....... Hardest to Rattle... Most Angelic ....... Biggest Cribbers .... Scientific Flirt .... Hustlers ....... Most Satisfied .... Sky Pilots. . .. Wittiest .. Fussers ..... Dudes ......... Most Original. ..... . Laziest ........ . . Tightest ...... Bossiest ....... Most Hopeful... .. Freshest ...... Q Most Useful .... Windiest .... Grinds .. . . . Politicians ......... Least Appreciated... Most Apt to Succeed Class Doll .......... Suffragettes .. .. ...- Official Senior Statistics Schofield Michael Goes Clover H. Rubel WESCOTT J. Foster Murison Stump Ferry B. Elliott Horner Breckinridge Blodgett UD Schwartz Burland Ruth Agar Priddy Lazear Correlator Board F reiler Courtleigh C. Thomas Poague A. Brown K. Clark Sulzberger Dye Wescott A. Cox Tolman Louise Ball K. Clark Wescott Noyes Langford Wile Blodgett Crilly G. Cox Buttolph Merrill Wilsey Lipski Soares Baldwin Harris Buddeke Anderson Belfield Lyon Loeb Horner Nielsen Beard Octigan Carver Collins Pierce B. Cox Johnson Nind Nind Wile Tinsley Campbell Thomas Northrup Newman Dodds Douglas Hall Schofield CPD LeValley Norton B. Cox Lapidus Hyman Rubel Wellman Grifhth Stern Foster Plunkett Monash Crilly Daley Eisendrath Keeley Schwartz I D. Mayer M. Mayer Belfield Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Junior Class Officers 1. DELMAR STEVENS, President 2. AWALD PIETSCH, Vice-President 3. ROBERT WHITE, Treasurer 46 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Volume Sevex- THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Sophomore Class Officers 1. JCHN SCHENCK, President 2. ARTHUR DIXON, Vice-President 3. LOIS MCKINNEY. S ecre tary 4. ROY FREEMAN, Treasurer 49 Mull '93 111641 -"" W . AFL , - QM NEIL X Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Correlator Board 1. Benjamin Nelson Cox ..... 2. Dorothy Ogden Schofield. . . 3. Ruth Josephine Wile. .... 4. Miriam Louise Baldwin .... 5. Sanford Griffith ........ 6. Davies Lazear ...... 7. Ellen Eugenia Nielsen ......... 8. Roswell Livingston Blodgett ..... 9. Walter Smith Poague ...... 10. Emerson Bard Priddy .... 11. Dwight johnson Stump .... 12. Carroll Hoyt Thomas .... 13. Virgil Wescott ...... 14. George Burton Cox ........ 15. Mr. T. B. Hinckley, Ph.B. . 1910 . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . . .Associate Editor . . . .Associate Editor . . . .Associate Editor . .Associate Editor . . . .Associate Editor . .... Associate Editor . . . .Associate Editor . . . .Associate Editor . . . .Associate Editor . .Associate Editor .........Art Editor . . . . . . . . . . . .Business Manager . . . . .Assistant Business Manager . . . . . . . . . . . .Faculty Adviser 52 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 MIDWAY BOARD Elaine Hyman, Editor B. Elliott, Associate Carroll Thomas, Associate R. V. Merrill, Exchange Editor Daniel Willard, Business Mgr. lVIr. Hinckley, Faculty Member Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten The Midway The history of the little magazine called The Midway is as yet brief. Two years ago, when the class of 1908 was in its senior year, a few enterprising stu- dents of that class met and discussed the idea of originating a monthly magazine, a publication hitherto unknown in the school. They laid their plans before Mr. Hinckley, who gave them his ready support, and encouraged them in their project. So successful were they that in May they issued their initial number. The staff had been chosen as follows : Ruth Sherwood .... .. . .Editor-in-Chief Muriel Bent .......... Associate Editor Harold Gibbs ........ Associate Editor William Bryan ...... Business Manager The Editors had succeeded in obtaining a delightful collection of short stories, poems, descriptions and sketches from various members of the school, and all of "U-Hi," upon reading that first number, realized that in the Midway it had found something worth while. In june, when a second issue appeared, all doubts that remained in the minds of the editors as to the success of the magazine were dispelled, for, so popular had it become in the short period of its existence that another edition had to be printed to supply the demand. Thus the Midway was firmly and definitely es- tablished by a little group of '08 workers, who at their graduation placed it in the hands of a succeeding staff who, in turn, left it to be further perfected by the present one. ' At the beginning of this year Jessie Foster filled the position of editor-in- chief, but hardly had she edited the first number than "U-Hi" was dismayed to hear that on account of her health she was forced to resign her task. A consulta- tion ensued, in which Elaine Hyman was elected as her successor, and an able one, too, as she later proved herself to be. Under the direction of Miss Hyman the staff was able to issue a very good November number. Again at Christmas another edition appeared, a most de- lightful collection of Christmas stories, sketches and poems. There was also a new feature attached to this number, a Christmas cover. A wreath of holly tied with a scarlet bow on a backbround of light gray gave -the little magazine a festive air, and everyone was agreed that a different cover for each number was an improvement on the usual brown and black one which, though neat, was sombre and rather unattractively plain. Throughout the entire year The Midway has proven itself a success in every way. Students have become more and more interested in it, and contributions to its pages have been more abundant than ever before. Much praise is due to the efficient staff whose serious work and energy have kept the magazine up to the high standard set by its originators and sustained by each succeeding staff. 55 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten I The Daily In March of 1907 the Board of Editors of the "Weekly" decided to try to publish a daily paper in the high school. This attempt was looked upon with disfavor by many people, and by some it was called an actual impossibility. The editors themselves were doubtful of the result. I-Iowever, from the first issue the new publication was an undoubted success. It is only another proof of Uni- versity I-Iigh's ability to start a new enterprise, and to support it. As a matter of fact, the "Daily" has proved surprisingly useful. It serves as the very best sort of medium for school announcements and for accurate and careful accounts of school athletic contestsg and it puts before the students, as was never before possible, new ideas and suggestions for improvement in the school routine. VVith the beginning of this year, many changes and improvements were instituted, principal among these was a new firm to print the paper. The wis- dom of this step was at once evident. Not only was the texture of the paper very much improved, and the type itself better set, but more care was taken in matters of neatness and correctness. There was much more care spent on the headlines this year than ever before, with the result that the pages were better balanced and more professional in appearance. The character of the articles themselves was much higher. In fact, the paper has showed its greatest ad- vancement this year. It seems that there are but few improvements possible now, excepting in the matter of distribution of work. There are not enough people on the staff, and as a result the brunt of the work falls on a few. In order to make it more truly a school paper, one representative of the sentiments of the school, as large a number of students as possible should be on the staffs. We hope next year to see at least eight people on each dayis staff. In conclusion, if we were to give the credit for the success of the paper to anyone, the one person mainly responsible, aside from the managing editors, Would, in our judgment, be Mr. Cherington, who has spent a great deal of time and labor in the preparation of the "Daily" 56 DAILY STAFF Ingram Knollin Ball NVescott W ile Griffith Blodgett Cox Leopold POZIBQUC Sthofield Underwood Mr. Cheringlon Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteeg-1-Ten Daily Birthday Party On the evening of April seventh, the Daily Board celebrated the third anni- versary of the Daily at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Blodgett. The twenty-one people present put in a very pleasant evening, ' Mr. Duncan'Smith, of the Chicago Daily News, spoke on newspaper report- ing, make-up and publishing. His talk was full of humor as well as of informa- tion about journalism. He greatly admired the U-High Daily, and said "The Daily News was once that size. Even today many towns get out a weekly paper no larger." T After Mr. Smith's interesting talk, Mr. Cherington, acting in the capacity of toastmaster, called on some of the modest group for speeches. He heard from the following: Mr. Griffith, Miss Wile, Mr. Ingram, Mr. VVescott and Mr. Cox. This, the iirst party of this kind ever held, proved so great a success as to warrant it an annual affair. - 58 PHI BETA SIGMA Ne., Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Phi Beta Sigma Phi Beta Sigma, the honor society of the University High School which rep- resents excellence in scholarship, was organized by several of the girls -of the South Side Academy in 1903. The interests of this organization are directed and promoted by the sincere guidance of the members of the faculty. The honorary members are Mr. Van Tuyl, Mr. Owen, Miss Robertson and Miss Chase. Every student who attains an average of eighty-five for the first eight quar- ters of the sch-ool course is eligible for membership in this society. Every year the number of members in the school increases, nevertheless, the number of students who possess the necessary requirements at the end of the eight quarters is comparatively small. Every student should resolve in the very first quarter of his freshman year that this is a society toward which he must strive for admit- tance. At the end of the allotted time no doubt he will find that he has gained his desire. ACTIVE MEMBERS . Phoebe Clover Dorothy Schofield Jessie Foster Frances Richardson Iohn Burtt Robert Mathews Ellen Nielsen Edith Cutting DeVoe Holmes Eleanor Underwood Robert Galloway john Vincent 61 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Kanyaratna The girls' honor society, Kanyaratna, was organized two years ago to offset Tripleee, the boys' society. The significance of the name, chosen by the first honored members, is known only to those who have succeeded in making the club. Like Tripleee, it is a reward for social, athletic and literary efforts, and is open to those who hold a high place in these special phases of the school activities. Every spring the records of the Junior and Senior girls are looked over, and those girls eligible to the society are initiated. The eligibility list consists of the Captain and Manager of the Girls' Basket Ball Team, oiiicers of the Senior class, presidents of clubs, a chosen few of the Daily and Correlator editors, and the editor-in-chief of the Midway. There are ten new members taken in each year. If there are not enough girls filling the specilied positions, girls holding minor offices become eligible. With so many positions there is a chance for every girl, a chance not to be lost. Membership in the society not only means a great honor, but also a good time. With such a goal in view there is no reason why every girl should not Work enthusiastically from the first day of school. The club is certainly anxious to receive new members and earnestly wishes every girl who can make it. 62 KANYARATN A ' TRIPLEEE Blodgett B1'eckinricQl ge Campbell X Cox Dalgy Goes Griffith Tolman Wellman N01'fhl'l1p Stump Wescott PiCl'C6 Priddy Plllflkett Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Tripleee Tripleee is the one Senior honorary society in the University High School. Gratitude for its present existence is due to the class of 1905. Fifteen men of that class conceived the idea that the school needed a society which would pro- mote interest in student activities, by creating a common interest among the most prominent 'members of the Senior Class. Our Tripleee society is the outcome of this conception. Men holding major offices are entitled to membership by right of office. Men holding minor offices may be elected to membership by the Senior Class. The maximum of membership is fifteen. By means of these rules a spirit of enthusiasm and close competition for offices is created, which is exceedingly bene- ticial to the student body in general. The members for 1910 are: Virgil Wescott Benjamin Cox Roswell Blodgett Thomas Plunkett Emerson B. Priddy Bronson Tolman Le Roy Campbell Sanford Griffith irVayne Wellmaii Dwight Stump Charles B. Goes Stanley Pierce Roland 'Daley Layton Northup William Breckenridge 65 -GQ-13 01111115 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten The Girls' Club Ever since the boys had their club, the desire of every girl in the school has been to have a club which should rival even the best that the boys might have. With the progress of the quarters, the want of a club became stronger and stronger, and the prevailing sentiment among all the girls was "to have a girls' club,-somewhere to go to." The girls had no place to spend their idle hours during the afternoons, and with envy regarded the opportunities offered to the boys by the U-High Club. The girls showed in every way that they were capable of undertaking any project and of making it a success. The majority of the present Senior girls were members of the triumphant junior Girls' Society of last year. This club helped to prove, in a way, just what the girls needed. But throughout every class, the want of a club and "somewhere to go to" was the dominant feeling. Through the untiring efforts of Miss Dey, who spent an unlimited amount of time on the matter, the present club was secured. This consists of nine attractive, suitable rooms, situated on the third floor of Kimbark Hall. These were given over to the girls for a club, which should be furnished and managed as they might deem best. 4 Early in the fall, Miss Dey called a meeting of all the girls interested in the club. At this meeting, to which everyone thronged, six committees were elected to take charge of the furnishing. There were four girls on each committee, a representative from each class. The committees consisted of: one for rugsg one for movable furniture, one for walls and windows g one for dishes, and one for finance. Kathryn Clark, Marjory Nind, Beatrice Elliott, Alice Loeb and Ellen Nielsen were the respective chairmen of these committees. Under the able guid- ance of these girls, and the support of everyone elected, the problem of the fur- nishing was solved. Witli Miss Dey at the head, assisted by a most helpful member of the faculty, Miss Snow, the girls received invaluable instruction and advice. Both Miss Dey and Miss Snow attended every meeting, and spent a great deal of time in assisting the workers. Many other members of the faculty also showed great interest in the work. As a result, with the money obtained througl1 voluntary subscriptions, which were collected by the finance com- mittee in sealed, unsigned envelopes fa method which the girls themselves in- ventedj, the club rooms were furnished in the most attractive and best way possible. T 68 GIRLS' CLUB OFFICERS Kathryn Clark, Pres. Beatrice Elliott, Vice-Pres Eleanor Unclerwoocl. Sccy. Helen Nlfescott, Trens. Barker Pros er Nielsen Clover Wile GIRLS' CLUB DIRECTORS Ledyard ' Bingham Schofield VW-:scott Miss Dey Lazear Buttolph Hyman Murison Baldwin Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten At the beginning of the winter quarter, formal elections were held in the now complete rooms. The executive board was elected, consisting. of four senior girls chosen by the seniors, three junior girls selected by those of 1911, and two girls from each of the lower classes. From the four senior members, all the girls in the school voted for the president. Kathryn Clark was elected. Soon, a board meeting was called by her, at which Beatrice Elliott was nominated for the vice-presidency 5 Eleanor Underwood, of the juniors, for secretary, and Helen Wescott, of the Sophomores, for treasurer. Seven committees were also put up, consisting of one girl from each class. These were committees on member- ship, house, entertainment, refreshment, finance, press, and library. The girls of each group met and elected chairmen, who became members of the executive board. This undertaking of the board was unanimously accepted by a meeting of all the girls. Shortly after this the famous "house warming" came off. This was given by the girls and by the Parents' Association to all the faculty, the parents, and all the students. This was a remarkable success, and launched the club on a wave of unbounded triumph. A program was given and refreshments served to throngs of appreciative and enthusiastic guests. The manner in which the affair was managed, presented, and carried through will always be a credit to the loyal supporters. i Throughout the remainder of the quarter, the committees and the board met at various times, and kept the club in running order. All the girls in school have been well represented by the large number holding positions. As there is a faculty adviser for each committee, the girls have felt they have always done the right thing. Among other entertainments continually taking place in the rooms have been: the reception of the basket ball team and the Chicago Latin girls, Kan- yaratna initiation, and the reception of the debating team and the Oak Park debaters. The club is well adapted to parties of various kinds, and many happy hours have been spent within it. In the final summing up of the year's career, the most important phase of the club's infancy presents itself, what the club has accomplished. Every after- noon a large number of girls have visited the rooms, and -enjoyed to the utmost the opportunities which the Club affords. Luncheons by the wholesale have been held there, of greatest jollity and good fun. Above all, the Girls' Club has encouraged democracy, good feeling, friendship and congeniality among the girls. Everyone feels that she herself is a part of the club, and each one has felt it her duty to help complete to the full, the success of this first year of 71 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten our club. In departing, we Seniors rejoice that a great undertaking has been met this year, an undertaking having no precedent, and original in every way. The project was met and carried through splendidly. We turn th-e club over to all the girls who will be here to support it next year and to the junior girls who are about to be installed in the places we leave for them. Next year is the critical year of the club's existence, but we are assured of its success and its importance as a great factor in the school. The Senior girls, in the name of the whole school, wish to extend the heartiest appreciation and thanks to our Faculty Ad- viser, Miss Dey, who has so earnestly co-operated with us this year. It was she who made our club what it is. Through her ceaseless work the rooms were pro- curedg the managing was thought out in the 'most representative and best way, and the first year of the Girls' Club was brought to a famous close. We feel we cannot fitly express our gratitude to her for her loyal support. We have shown, and the girls will show next year, how they value the results of her efforts in the Universityl-Iigh School Girls' Club. 72 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten The Boys' Club The Boys' Club has been advancing steadily this year. The officers have been able for the first time to expend money for the improvement of the club house and its equipment. In the past, one of the great difficulties in the running of the Club was the collecting of the dues. The members seemed to consider that dues were not to be paid unless someone kept after them. In order to coincide with this impression, the dues this year have been collected through the school office. This plan has worked with marked success. It is a thing which should be continuedxin the future. The Club Lunch Room was established last year, and needless to say has been continued throughout this year, on account of its great success. The mem- bers have supported it very well, considering that there is another lunch room on Fifty-seventh street, where the fellows can smoke at will. Doubtless this is a state of affairs with which the Club will have to contend for some time to come. The adoption of a club pin is a step forward which the Club has accom- plished this year. The pin is of a very unique and effective style. It consists of a monogram with the letters U. H. C. set on a gold sheet which is turned over at each of the four corners. The letters stand for the U-High Club. The pin should be purchased by every member of the Club, as it is a token of honorary membership after the member becomes an alumnus. Owing to the success of the Club, financially, this year, the Club House has been beautifully decorated. The Club was badly in need of some such improve- ment, as the old decorations were nearly invisible. The members are earnestly asked to respect the present condition the Club is in, and to do their part in keeping it up. The installing of electricity throughout the building has improved the lighting facilities many fold. The three rooms on the lower floors are lighted by reflectors which throw the light to the ceiling, where it is again reflected to all parts of the rooms. Perhaps the most important endeavor of the Club from the members' direct standpoint, was the holding of a free pool tournament, No entrance fee was charged, thus enabling every member of the Club to try his skill. The tourna- ment was hotly contested by all who took part. After some hard playing, our old friend Jack Comstock added to his already long list of laurels another victory, thereby capturing the cup. As a whole, the Club this year, with the help of its members, the hard work of the officers and board of directors, and the earnest and never tiring help of Deans Van Tuyl and Johnson, has enjoyed the most prosperous year of its ex- istence. 73 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten X I Boy's Club Officers 1. EMERSON PRIDDY, President 2. DELMAR STEVENS, Vice-President 3. CARROLL THOMAS, Secretary 4. THOMAS PLUNKETT, Treasurer 5. JOHN SCHENCK 6. JOHN AGAR 74 BOYS' CLUB OFFICERS BOYS' CLUB DIRECTORS P1-idkly Johnson Canby VV. Dixon A. Cox Cou1'tleig'h A. Dixon Stump POZlg'llC GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Girls' Glee Club During the winter quarter of 1909 an enthusiastic group of Sophomore girls banded together to form an organization, which they called the "Sophomore Girls' Glee Club." The avowed aim of this society was to devote every Monday to the study of really good music and to sing the same whenever and wherever re- quested to by the authorities. All the rest of the year the members worked faithfully, holding a rehearsal each week, and at the end of the spring quarter they were amply repaid for their labor by the success of their first public appear- ance. Their debut was made at a musical program at Mandel I-Iall. Scoffers were silenced, for the girls proved that they could do something worth while, and that their faithful practising had not been a "waste of time," as so many had told them. Indeed, the whole career of the club during that Hrst year so far exceeded the expectations of every one concerned that amazement was the prevailing feeling of both members and outsiders. Much might be said about the spirit of good fellowship which gradually arose among the various members. Up to the time of the organization of this society, the girls of the class had never been very well acquainted with each other, but, inspired by this common object, they all worked with a will, and soon laid the foundation of the splendid spirit of co-operation which now exists. Since so many of the charter members had left school this Year, and since there had always been many who were anxious to be members, but were pre- vented because of belonging to the wrong class, it was decided at the first meet- ing this fall to throw the club open to every girl in the school. The wisdom of this step was apparent from the beginning, for people hastened to join, bring- ing with them all their friends. The Sophomores were particularly enthusiastic, with the Seniors a close second. No one can deny that the success of last year has been surpassed this season, although at the beginning of the autumn quarter the outlook was not especially promising. P Early in the year officers were elected as follows: Helen Protheroe ............ President Eleanor Underwood ..... Vice-President Dorothy White .... . .. .... Secretary Rosalie Amory .... .... T reasurer Emily Burry . . . .... . . .Manager 77 Vglume Seven V Nineteen-Ten In addition to the regular meetings, the girls have had several merry-makings to enliven the monotony. Last spring they attended the "Golden Girl" in a body, while this winter the majority of them heard "LaBoheme,', in which Alice Nielsen appeared as Minie. Several other plans were not carried out, owing to lack of time and opportunity, but doubtless these will be accomplished next year. The membership roll consists of: R. Agar M. MCSL1rely R. Amory F. Peck A. Brown I. Murison G. Cummings A. Rubel G. Holbrook D. Underwood I. McMurray M. Young M. Nind L. Bateman H. Protheroe K. Blunt C. Rosenthal C. Clark K. Sphroehnle E. Loeb R. Wile H. McClintock L. Ball E. Nielsen M. Barker H. Perry E. Burry F. Richardson L. Fernbach I. Schfliin E. Hyman E, Underwood Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten 'l'Hf SKETCH Cl.. ,J Qjlmlc. l This is an organization founded and maintained by the artistically inclined of the school. The meetings, which are held weekly, are of great interest and highly instructive. Under the supervision of Mr. Williams the club has been able to make great progress, both in the quality and variety of its Work, namely, the posters, sketches and life studies, which this year have been work of the highest order. The club needs only a little more of the ready support of the stu- dent body to be one of the most valuable and consequential organizations ever introduced in the school. The art exhibit this year, which consisted of remark- able, praiseworthy paintings in oil and Water color, evidenced the industry which has been quietly but eifectively carried on. The officers for this year are as follows: President . . . . ,. .Gardner Hale Secretary .... ..... D orothy Starr Treasurer .. . .... Robert Merrill - 79 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten The Camera Club Several years ago, a number of "photograph fiends" organized a club to promote further interest in all subjects pertaining to camera Work. A large num- ber of students immediately joined the organization, and after a few meetings its ultimate success was assured, During the last year it has prospered in a sur- prising manner. At its bi-monthly meetings, many interesting lectures on all sorts of subjects were delivered by eminent authorities. The use of the school darkroom and blue-printing establishment gave a decided impetus to the interest in the club, in that it permitted the members to Watch the actual process of de- veloping negatives, printing, and so on. A number of times the members have gone afield in order to try different cameras, different lights, and the like. One expedition especially attracted atten- tion, as it required a long tramp through the snow on a bitterly cold day. The theoretical side of photography has been worked up as well as the practical side. This has been accomplished both by the lectures delivered before the club and by a number of works on photography which are on a special shelf in the school library. We can but believe that any club which fosters such interesting and useful Work as this will continue to grow stronger and prosper more as time goes on. K 80 CAMERA AND SKETCH CLUBS CLAY CLUB Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Clay Club X The Clay Club extended its influence beyond the upper classes this year, and in co-operation with the public speaking committee of the faculty, introduced debating into the Freshman and Sophomore classes. These two class clubs were successful, for they not only created an added interest in debating and developed hopeful' material for future debating teams, but also put some much needed com- petition in the field. Thus with the Clay Club an upper-class society and with the Sophomore and Freshman Debating Clubs inter-class debates are assured for the future. New program features increased the scope and success of the Clay Club activities during this past year. Debate structure was more directly considered than ever before, and extemporaneous debates were made the exception rather than the rule. Extemporaneous speeches, however, continued to hold a promi- nent placeon the programs, and did much to develop platform ease. It may be said with merited pride that five of the six debaters who made the University High School team were Clay Club members. Since the Clay Club is the oldest society in the school and has always stood foremost in its field its membership is naturally a matter of interest. There was a marked increase during this last year, and with the new members that the Sophomore Debating Club will send in, the prospects are brilliant for another successful season. OFFICERS OF THE CLAY CLUB FALL QUARTER. President- ....... ...... E dgar B. Tolman .... Vice-President ....... I ...... Wayne Wellman ..... Secretary ....... , ...... ..... . Sanford Griffith ..... Assistant Secretary ...... ..... P aul Karston ...... Treasurer- ............. ...... F rancis Cade. ....... . First Critic- ...... ............. N ancy Miller. ....... . Sergeant-at-Arms ............. Raymond Dunn ...... Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms ...Roland McLaughlin.. 83 WINTER QUARTER. Raymond Dunn.. Leslie Parker.. . . .Francis Cade .... Wayne Wellman Edgar Tolman. . SPRING QUARTER. .. .Leslie Parker .Raymond Daley Wayne Wellman .....Francis Cade . . . . . .Robert Mathews None Roland McLaughlin. ...... Menil Coulter Robert Mathews. .... .. .Kenneth Broch Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteendfen X f y y MQW fff !!f!fWffffffW e Z!! Z 4 The Engineering Club has annexed another prosperous year to its past his- tory by completing this year with a record never before reached. Although a number of the most enthusiastic members graduated in 1909, the club seemed little affected, because of the carefully plan-ned opening lectures. Another rea- son for its great success were the successful trips undertaken to places of interest about Chicago. On the second Tuesday of the Autumn quarter in the physics room, the opening lecture was given. The subject was Wireless Telegraphy. As a "starter" it Worked well, for a large number came out. The lectures that fol- lowed were equally interesting, for "Multiplex Telegraphyf' "Aeroplanes," and such subjects were discussed by students Well versed in the subjects. During this 84 ENGINEERING CLUB Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten quarter two meetings were devoted to excursions-one through the Fish Street branch of the Commonwealth-Edison Company and the other through Marshall Field and Company's retail building. The winter quarter offered topics equally interesting, among them being lec- tures on "Motor Cars," "Glass Blowing," "Radium," given by students, and "Irri- gationj' by Mr. Fletcher, "Fuel," by Mr. Richards, and "Light Waves and Hert- zian Waves," by Mr. Bishop, members of the faculty. The excursions this quar- ter were a little more extensive than before, for after a trip through the Post Office a few weeks only elapsed before an excursion to the Columbia Tool Steel Mills in Chicago Heights was made. The spring quarter brought another series of interesting talks, and also sev- eral trips, The attendance showed a gradual increase until the end of the year. 87 Athlvtirn 23 wifyvn -., X 14 FOOTBALL TEAM Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten X to me In many ways the football season of 1909 was the most successful U-High has ever had. In the first place, when the call went out for candidates to report on September 20th, one of the largest squads that has ever turned out started practicing. Of course, before the first game this squad had thinned down, until there were but the fifteen men who represented U-High on the gridiron for the rest of the season. All through the season the men on the squad kept "above" The night before the first game a list of the names of the players was handed in to the office for a report as to eligibility. The list was returned complete. Not one man was kept out of the games on account of being "below" in his studies. This is a great record for the team, and one which we all may be proud of. Of the five games which the team participated in, they were able to win but three by decisive scores and to tie one. The games were played with teams of fair standing in the city, and showed that U-High ranked with the leaders in the league. Perhaps the most successful point about the season was the trip to De- troitf Although we were beaten the event marked the beginning of a new era in the athletics of our school. Never before has a football team from U-High played such an important game away from home. Last year several challenges were sent to the school, but were "turned down." This year the Detroit game was the most import-ant in our schedule. Although we did not play Hyde Park, and consequently missed that enthusiasm which generally accompanies that game, 91 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten a splendid mass meeting was held before the Detroit game in the "Gym," when the members of the faculty and the team talked about the coming event. When the team came back defeated the school supported it in a general assembly at Mandel Hall, which proved that whether we win or whether we lose U-High is going to stand behind her teams. ' Perhaps the trouble which we had with the Hyde Parke High School team demands an explanation. Before school closed in the spring U-High was taken into the Cook County league, and a game was scheduled with Hyde Park for Nov. 6th. Then U-High had to withdraw from the league because it had a paid coach. But that date with Hyde Park still remained. During the summer the game was re-scheduled for Oct. 30th. Then, at a meeting of Athletic directors it was determined that U-High was not to be allowed to compete with the league teams. Hyde Park immediately contracted for another game on Oct, 30th. Through the influence of Dr. Raycroft, the directors later decided that U-High could play with the league teams. It was too late then to schedule a game with our greatest rival, Hyde Park. Let us review the season briefly: U-HIGH 18, HARVEY O. On Oct. 9th U-High lined up against Harvey at jackson Park. U-High won this game easily, 18 to 0, through the great playing of Usher, Anderson and Flood. Even at that time it was evident that U-High had some good material. l l 1 A PLAY IN HARVEY GAME 92 1 l l 1 - -4 iff . 1, w J Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten U-HIGH O, N. W. M. A. 0. The next Saturday, Oct. 16th, U-High's faithful players went up to Geneva to play North Western Military Academy. The fact that the boys did not win this game was very disappointing. After ten minutes of play Captain Usher was knocked unconscious and had to be taken out of the game. This naturally broke up the playing, and it was a long time before the fellows were able to get together and prevent the academy boys from running a big score. U-HIGH l2, CRANE M. T. H. S. 5. r Two weeks later U-High played Crane High School on Marshall Field, beat- ing the west siders 12 to 5. Carroll Thomas and "Hans" Wagner made the touchdowns, and Captain Usher, who had returned to the game after a two weeks' rest, kicked the goals. Crane scored first, but U-High got under way in the second half, and ran up twelve points in short order. The fact that Usher was back in the line-up added a great deal to the success of the team that day. U-HIGH 27, EVANSTON 5. November 6 U-High lined up against Evanston Academy on Marshall Field. Only one feature marred the line playing of our team, and that was fumbling. Evanston made their only touchdown from a fumble by one of our men. In this game Captain Usher, Goes and Flood were the stars. Captain Usher was in every play, and the exhibition of football that he put up that day stamps him as one of the best half-backs in the county. Flood and Goes both played great games on defense. The line showed a vast improvement over anything that had been seen before and put up a stone wall defense, through which the Evans- ton men were unable to gain. . U-HIGH 0, DETROIT U. H. S. 63. On Nov. 13th U-High was defeated by the strong Detroit University High team, 63 to O, on the latter's field. Fighting every minute of the game, U-High players finally had to give in to a team that certainly outclassed them. Every man on the team fought from the beginning of the game to the end. Not one quit until the game was over and our team had lost. Playing on the enemys' field, far from home, without the loyal U-High support, our fellows fought for a game in which they never had a chance. The game started about 2:30, when U-High kicked off to Detroit. Before live minutes of play, Spiegel broke away for the first touchdown. That started 93 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten the ball rolling, and it could not be stopped until Detroit had scored sixty-three points. In the last few minutes of play in the second half it looked as if U-High was going to rip up the Detroit line and do some scoring, but the wonderful playing by the Detroit men put an end to that. All through the game Captain Spiegel, the left lialfback for Detroit, was the most conspicuous. He was a perfect whirlwind on offense, when he got the ball he always gained. His speed, combined with his dodging ability, makes him a wonderful man on the gridiron. It was Spiegel who did most of the scoring against U-High. But if Spiegel starred for D. U. S., Breckenridge certainly did for U-High. Bill was everywhere, and always had the Detroit man by the heels. Those who saw him in the Evanston game know what he can do. But that Sat- urday lie certainly outdid himself. At the end of the season, emblems were granted to the following men: Usher fCapt.j Wescott CMgr.j Langford Iohnson Anderson Flood VVagner Harris Goes Campbell Breckenridge McGrath Pierce Thomas 94 FOOTBALL TEAM U.-HIGH TRACK TEAM, TWICE CHAMPIONS OF AMERICA, 1909, 1910 Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten Last year our track team went through the season with many victories, most notable of which were the four big outdoor meets which our fellows Won by large scores. When a school can turn out a team that will not only show up well indoors, but win such meets as the Illinois, North- western and Stagg's Interscholastics, along with the Cook County title, which was won in a walk- W away fashion, it is considered to be the best team, or at least one of the best teams, in the country. In Stagg's meet alone, last year, there were eighty-nine schools represented with strong teams, which came from nearly every state in the Union. No one ever dreamed that such a combination of track stars as Captain Wilson, Kuh, Buck, Camp- bell, Shiverick and Plunkett could be assembled again at U-High. These people have been sadly mistaken, however, for our team this year has thus far not only lived up to the precedent set by last year's team but has made a still better showing. ' VVith LeRoy Campbell back for another year and Plunkett as captain our team began to look good early in the season. Many of the students, l though they were loyal to this team, were talking of the past instead of what could be done in the future. As the indoor season wore on the stu- dents began to turn their attention to the present squad. About this time Lipski and Langford appeared amid great enthusiasm. Lipski was unable to run indoors on account of the short length of time he had been in school, Losey Langford was in the meets and showed a good deal of speed. Knight kept improving, as did North- rup, and all hoped for a victory in the tinal indoor meet. We will not attempt to describe in detail that heart-rending meet, for it was lost on a little hard luck and nothing else. Every event was hotly contested and several records were brokn, but the meet was not decided until the relay race. Hyde Park and U-High were A n K : ft 'HMA 5 N-PQ, . "T 'Maw bln p I I I 97 Volume seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten the favorites in this event and they completely outclassed the other schools and made it a race between themselves. Plunkett got a bad start and finished about two yards behind his man. Our next two runners lost more ground and the fourth held his own. By this time we had caught up to the other relay teams and Knight was compelled to run behind an Englewood man who did his best to box him. Knight gained some of the lost ground, though, and touched Langford off ten yards behind Hyde Park's man and five yards behind the Englewood man, who had been lapped. Losey dashed around the track like lightning and after a hard race passed the Englewood man. Then he went after Smith. Every stride brought him nearer. At the finish Smith won by a few inches, by throwing himself over the tape. If we had placed in the pole vault we might have won despite the defeat in the relay, but as luck would have it, we were disappointed. As last year, our team made better showing outdoors than it did in. The addition of Lipski was a great help. The fellows all trained hard from the start and when the Beloit meet came they were ready for it. The day was bad and the track in poor condition, but our fellows, mainly through the efforts of Campbell, Knight, Loomis and Lipski, carried off iirst honors with ease. In this meet Loomis showed up well as a hurdler, while Lipski and Knight showed remarkable speed in the short runs. The next meet was the big Illinois Interscholastic held at Urbana. About thirty fellows, including the team, and two girls took the trip and were well repaid. - L1PsK1 WINNING, KNIGHT SECOND l A 98 'V01111-ng Seven Nineteen-TCH The U-High scoring started at the fifty-yard dash, which Lipski won in :5 3-5 and Knight got a close second. Lipski was kept out of the century run and saved for the two-twenty. Knight won this race in easy fashion in :lO 1-5. Northrup and Campbell ran in different races in the 880 and both secured a second. Campbell made Yates break the record by a' full second to beat him and only finished a scant yard behind. ,,7,,, , W, -"-'- 1-, ,""'h""- . .amifglv .gL.?,,s, mer'- Io. Loomis againrshowed his heels to all the contestants in the 220 low hur- dles. Io. won without exerting himself, but the time was close to the record. Our other scores came when Lipski got third in the 220-yard run and Plunkett third in the quarter-mile. Q On june 4th our men easily romped away with the Cook County meet with a score of 4621 points. Hyde lfark got second and Gak Park third with 22 and 2021 points respectivelyl The meet was a walkaway from the start and our fellows showed what good training will do. The summary was: 50-yard dash, first heat-Won by Knight, University Highg Abbott, Thornton, secondg Hanna, Oak Park, third. Time, 205 4-5. Second heat-won by Kent, Craneg Cahn, Wen- dell Phillips, second, McKeown, Englewood, third. Time, :05 4-5. 99 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Final heat-Won by Cahn, Wendell Phillips, Kent, Crane, second, Knight, University High, third. Time, 105 4-5. Mile run-Won by Kraft, Oak Park, Dick, Hyde Park, second, King, Crane, third. Time, 4:45 1-5. ' 440-yard run-VVon by Breathed, Wendell Phillips, Hopkins, Hyde Park, second, Son- neborn, Thornton, third. Time, :53 3-5. 12-pound shot put-Won by Norgren, Waller, Hallstein, Lane, second, Stanton, Uni- versity High, third. Distance, 46 feet Cnew rccordj. 100-yard dash, first heat-Won by Kent, Crane, Hopkins, Hyde Park, second, Menke, Lane, and Scanlan, Hyde Park, tied for third. Time, :10 3-5. Second heat-Worr by Knight, University High, Phelps, Oak Park, second, Keith, Lane, third. Time, :l0 3-5. Final heat-Won by Knight, University High, Phelps, Oak Park, second, Hopkins, Hyde Park, third. Time, :l0 2-5. K. High jump-Won by Loomis, University High , Russell, Oak Park, second , Lazear, University High, third. Height, 5 feet 7 inches. 220-yard dash-Won by Phelps, Oak Park, Knight, University High, second, Abbott, Thornton, third. Time, :23 Qnew recordj. One-half mile relay-Won by University High CLangford, Loomis, Plunkett, Knightj, Hyde Park, second, Wendell Phillips, third. Time, 1:36 2-5. Discus throw-Won by Backman, 'Englewoodg Stanton, University High, second, Llewellyn, Hyde Park, third. Distance, 115 feet 35 inches Knew recordj. Broad jump-Stanton and Langford, University High, tied for first, Hopkins, Hyde Park, third. Distance, 20 feetilik inches. 120-yard low hurdles-Won by Loomis, University High, Roberts, Hyde Park, second, Tate, Englewood, third. Time, :l4 2-5. Hop-step-and-jump-Won by Loomis, University High, Tate, Englewood, second, Russell, Oak Park, third. Distance, 42 feet. 880-yard run-Won by Campbell, University High, Fairfield, Oak Park, second, Waage, Lane, third. Time, 2:04 Cnew recordj. SPECIAL-U. High wins Stagg's meet with BM points. Campbell wins two firsts, Langford, Loomis, Northrup also score. Relay wins easily. 100 QUARTER-MILE RELAY TEAM U.-HIGH BASEBALL TEAM, 1910 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten ' E5 .g,- we .. y-- 2: -f - E I g f fe V! ! 1' I I . " - f , - , It Q v,,'.:f,Vfg ., .f FL e. K X td, I W ix,-5:5133 If-727254 , , -'- . at f' 51' - ,, ' X, V ,Q f - f I 1 .r , , -i ,ff ky -J r-N , ka . 'MQH1-,E-,QN K-:ST ,W fini EQ X . , lf , N' 'X , X v - iW?f'.-g- Xa, Q - . X t' ' ,JH Wy "A ' . .,l , , ..- Xt- ,K .. -- -, ' N iixvli " .M . 1: fe' " i rf. ' Y khflllinyy 5. I W 'f m f5i1.j?iP6,1i,ife3!'i .K Z , ' - Wi , - ft . .' in ' 3 ' i "4 4 P" 5? v "aw f N' W '1 W 14 fi'f'g11y . 'N F fi"-li X -fu, I M - - fi :li ffffif ru siil1241,"'b4 ' W. H'-nw - - -ff'-..4:L.1.f u - fl p 1- f , -1.1 zfff 21 A 1' ,- ' 4 f 0 vw lim' hits., iw- 1' - . ll 1 -tif f v.-. 3 V TM, L315,5:7m.,jr331 .h .g,5,..-:V 1 fl- ,, . V ally, 1 411 , - V-9, l ' ' - f"'l' fl'i"- ?'Ef:i"sPf3Wg'i': -p..n1i'4q"i"'Q.g7af'Z".' pkg?-'-Vigil LJ- 4.51 1 ' '14, Q1 I T fs: 4,1 1 i , t ' 7 ' W4 f i , E 5 9 1, , 5.51. i,1t,3qu,,g 14 z-gn ' ,xiii-w -l5!'.my:. . -1't:.1,+fg-..s2---fiw.1ivaf'if:- af- ff-f 'f L Ori "54",".? ,Q ' ,,,-if -,1E""f'5'E1Q2Q-'I . ' in: a-,,,,,,:,,1w!'m.:,hr.n!:1fgi,.9iQ-,131 V' I i Y i :WTI ggi I if n - 1'..'-s':a1'2 H. . aflr:':a14' 'w-?72fi'5?g-fi1i35- fb 1235555 ,,, 33?iv-fi-1':'i C " P' 1.x:f?s'k12sil-si+'Q5si'F'1f12i1.fJq :,. ..,,,.:- , ' 1 farms. -.HF-5' .-v-1:--t-.--rf'--.A-9f'v -vi -1. 1 -. 'Q ' tffrfifftia . f f' " 23,1 iii?"-:si "5 ' - 3 .rw 5 I ,Jim :I 22' 5 :-X' :QA-rig' Pg- ji gig, ,,-rf::9,d-31 ,,,-aa?"-'p"Z ' 4 ' uae- .. in . - , - i -1, ,,, .fa-H.--g, iq., , ga,-gm: ,,-Ja-,uw -,-av., 5-,,,i.i. ,,.-If, ' 1 At the opening of the season it looked as though U-High was going to have a championship baseball team, although only one man was left from last year's squad. At a call issued by Northrup a good many men put in appearance. A good part of these were class team men of last year, along with Carver and Langford. The practices looked good and we expected to see great things. In practice we downed Hyde Park time and time again. Carver, Hazard and Langford showed up as star slab artists, by striking out Hyde Park's sluggers in quick order. Baseball enthusiasm was at a high pitch until one day it was announced that Hazard, our wizard pitcher, was going to leave school. This news, coupled with that that Langford was going to put his time in track instead of baseball, and therefore would do little of the pitching, was a big blow to the fans. It meant that Carver had to do all the pitching and that someone had to learn to catch. This greatly weakened the team and it was weakened again when "Losey" quit to turn his entire attention to the track. . 103 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Although the team was entered in the High School League it played several outside teams and made a creditable showing with its badly crippled team. - The league games on the whole were close and well played. U' When time for the Hyde Park game came it was announced that Langford would do the pitching. A big crowd attended the game and did their share in the cheering. Carver started for us, but was replaced by Langford in the sixth inning. When the ninth inning came U-High was behind one score. This was made up, but at the expense of Cummins' eardrum, which was fractured by a pitched ball. Cummins had to be carried off the diamond and Langford was put in to run for him. Un some fine work Losey crossed the plate and tied the score. It remained such until the thirteenth inning, when Hyde Park succeeded in scoring on a pair of errors. The next game with H. P. was another close one, being lost seven to six. We were less fortunate with Wendell Phillips and Englewood, but defeated South Chicago. Although we didn't win as many games as we would have liked, our fellows deserve great credit for working as they did against odds which most fellows would have given up without a tight. Those to receive HU' were: Stanley Pierce CCaptainj Layton Northrup QManagerj Albert Cummins Harvey Harris Allen Carver Barton Hall AlexanderWagne1' 104 At D1'. Fi'ew's departure U.-High loses its most popular and active gentleman. 5, v ,, s W ' DR. A. M. FREW, Coach BASKETBALL TEAM Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Basketball Season Th-is year, for the first time, our school entered a team in the Cook County league. The other teams entered in our division were: Hyde Park, Calumet, South Chicago, and Curtis. Calumet with their strong team won first honors in the Southern division. U-High had a very good team, but we were unable to make a respectable showing, as the other teams in our section were exceptionally good. We played eight league games, two with each team. Of these eight games we won two, both of which we took from Curtis, This does not seem a good showing, but everyone who saw any of these games will agree that our men deserve a great deal of praise for their work. Outside of the league we played a few games, all of which turned out unfavorably for U-High, except one which we won from Wendell Phillips. Although the season was a failure in many ways, there has never been such interest shown in basketball in our athletic history. At every game our gym was crowded to overflowing with en- thusiastic U-High rooters standing by their team though the team was losing. In our last game, which we won from Wendell Phillips by a score of 21 to 15, the spirit was especially evident. The team could n'ot have won that game if they had not had the support of the school as they did. The probable cause of the failure of the team was the lack of experienced men on the team. Next year there will be five of the first team men back, besides many of the class team stars, and although "Doc" Frew will not be able to coach we hope for -a winning team. There were eight Basketball "U's" given. Those to whom they were awarded are: Goes fCapt.j Lazear fMgr.j Clark Wagner Knight Bishop Harris Loomis 107 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Girls' Basket Ball . Season 1909-10 The season opened with a U-High vs. Girton game at Winnetka. As it was the first game our team felt a trifle nervous. Then, too, this game was played on an outdoor field, to which the U-High girls were unaccustomed. We easily Won it, however, and came home happy and victorious. The next game was with the Alumnae at the "gym," It was a close game, but after a great deal of labor the Alumnae were downed and U-High won. There was no other game then until the Francis Parker one at their "gym" Last year the Francis Parker girls beat us both in their "gyrn,' and in our own. When U-High won from them, it was indeed a thing to be proud of. Shortly after this last victory an- other success was added to the list when we beat the Chicago Latin girls in our "gym," As the game last year resulted in Chicago Latin 24, U-High O, the team was mighty proud to be able to wipe off such a defeat. After the game the Girls' Club was thrown open to the two teams and all visitors, and light refreshments were served. The season closed with another Alumnae game, in which, as before, U-High was the victor. r l 1 l I 108 UNDEFEATED BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Such a season was undoubtedly due to the good coaching of Miss Johnston and the wonderful work of the girls. Both the team and the school owe Miss Johnston a vote of thanks for her excellent Work and her loyal support during the Whole year, for it was only through her that the team was able to do what it did. A great deal of credit should also be given to the basket ball girls who came out so faithfully to practice and fought so loyally for their school. THE TEAM. Dorothy Schofield CCaptainj .... ..... R ight Forward Rosalie Amory ............... .... L eft Forward Aikyn Hektoen ............. ......... C enter Phoebe Clover .... .... S ide Center Ruth Wile ....... .... R ight Guard Edith Cutting .... .... L eft Guard Emily Burry ..... ..., S ubstitute Jessie Foster, , , , , , Manager 111 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Golf -' .u The nineteen-hundred-and-nine golf team established a precedent for teams representing the University High School in that sport. niT'he'league team, com- posed of Captain Edward Lazear, Albert Cummins and Kent Chandler, finished the season in a tie with Evanston High School for the western interscholastic championship. The live man team played only three matches, winning two and losing one. In the league, our team lost only one match during the season. Our oppo- nent in that contest was Evanston Academy, who Won after the match had been played the second time, the first contest having been declared void, owing to the ineligibility of one of the Evanston players. The most important match on the schedule was the one with Hyde Park. This was played on the twenty-fourth of May under ideal weather conditions over the eighteen-hole links at jackson Park. The winner was not determined until the last hole of the match between Chandler and Snively had been played, which, being won by our man, gave the match to U. High by the narrow margin -of one point, the score being four to three. Since there was a tie in the league at the end of the season, it was neces- sary to arrange a post-season contest to settle the championship. This was played in the fall, and was won by Evanston High, a team which our fellows had previ- ously defeated on their home links by a liberal margin. Captain Lazear was clearly the best man on the squad, and a large share of the success of the team is due to his efforts. In the tryouts he led all of his com- petitors, and maintained this position throughout the season. He was pitted against some of the best preparatory school players in the country, and yet Hn- ished the season with a very creditable standing in the list of victors. Cummins played a consistent game throughout the year, and it was his ability to pull out of tight places which turned the tide of battle in our favor in several of the crucial league contests. Chandler made an enviable record for himself by going through the entire season without suffering a defeat. There were only two players who accomplished this feat, the other being Weste1'n Champion Charles Evans of Evanston Academy. Early in the year Chandler acquired a reputation for long driving, his most remarkable achievement being a drive which landed within two feet of the cup on a par four hole in the Hyde Park match. This shot proved to be the one which beat Hyde Park, as his opponent secured a "birdie" on the hole, and it was only by holing out on his second stroke that Chandler won. X 112 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Before the formation of the league, the team consisted of five men. These were Captain Edward Lazear, Albert Cummins, Kent Chandler, Donald Douglas and Dwight Ingram. The five man team played a schedule entirely independent of the league team, and linished the year with a record of two victories and only one defeat. The team received a setback at the opening of the season when it was defeated by the Hyde Park team at Jackson Park. The fellows redeemed themselves four days later when they met and defeated the University of Chicago Freshmen by the overwhelming score of thirteen to two, each of our men winning his match. The final match was played just before the end of the school year with the Chicago Latin School team, and our fellows, by winning this match, brought to a close the most successful season in the history of the school. The try-outs for the 1910 golf team were held on two successive Saturdays in the middle of April over the eighteen-hole course at jackson Park. On the first day the contestants were favored with nearly perfect weather conditions, but on the second the participants in the competition were greatly hindered by a drizzling rain. Manager Douglas, call for candidates was responded to by eight- een players, the largest number that ever tried for the team. Melville Keim led the field in the try-outs, negotiating the double round in 176. The team, as picked at the close of the try-outs, consisted of Melville Keim, Captain Albert Cummins, Dwight Ingram, James Brewer and john Brock. Donald Douglas was retained as alternate. Early in the season our team played a match with the Lane High School team, in which contest Captain Cummins' men triumphed by the score of twelve to one. Each of our men defeated his opponent in this encounter, Cummins and Ingram leading the scoring with three points apiece. 113 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Swimming The swimming team of 1910 was the most successful aquatic team which has ever represented University High. Three records broken and one tied was the final result, and as a reward, major emblems were presented by the F acuity. The first practice, which proved very satisfactory, was held in December. Shortly afterward, January Zlst, the first meet of the season, that with the Uni- versity of Chicago Freshmen, was won by a score of 44-8. Following this came the Evanston meet, which was lost through over-confidence, 36-34, and then the Illinois Athletic Club Interscholastic, which was captured with a total of 19 points, Lane, the nearest competitor, having 15. In the Hyde Park meet, held on February 19th in Bartlett tank, which was won by 36-13, three new Cook County records were made and one tied. Dixon started festivities and awed the spectators by plunging 60 feet in 43 3-5 seconds, smashing the old record of 56 feet 10 inches in one minute. Shortly following Dixonzs great performance, Captain Roseniield swam 60 yards in 36 seconds, equalling the record of VVampler, a former U-High swimmer. Later in the evening McLaughlin, in the 40-yard back-stroke, clipped 13-5 seconds from the record, held jointly by Shedd and Clark, both U-High alumnze, and hung up a new mark for the distance, 301-5 seconds. In the final event of the evening the relay team, composed of Mayer, Breckenridge, Rosenfield and Goes, swam 160 yards in 1 minute 32 1-5 seconds, bettering the former record, made by a U-High team in 1907, by 4 seconds. After this record breaking performance, however, the yellow cards got in their deadly work, and the entry of the team in both the Central Y. M. C. A. and the Evanston Interscholastic meets-both of which we had a good chance to win-had to be withdrawn. SCHEDULE. U-High, 44 - U-High, 34 U-High, 36 U-High, 33 U. of C. Freshmen, 8 Evanston, 36 Hyde Park, 13 Hyde Park, 25 U-High won the Illinois Athletic Club Interscholastic with 19 points. U-High, 166, Opponents, 82 Major emblems were awarded: Robert Roseniield fCaptainj William Breckenridge CManagerD Layton Northrup Robert White A minor emblem was awarded A Leslie Parker 114 Charles B. Goes Raymond White Roland McLaughlin Arthur Dixon SWIMMING TEAM JMNKUQR ' L ix Sy- lf- . :J '.v" ' TJ' - , ,Z M y . ,, I , .. 15: , .:.. ,. j - 5.1K if. .. 1 " 2 J ' 5 AA , X 5' M . :.q 1 ' ' 5 2 5.6 A ' M5 , fffqlf -',' ::l ,MIg47,.'I:3U::e3?if N ,W ,Z ,A H -- - tw D , M M 1 A ,1 "" ,-2.51 Iv f E nf 1 I f ' f f , ,. A 5 .V A ,V In . ,I I,v',, is It 'I I F :f" fT"'lfg , if Y ,..' ? i':ff'1 ..' " ' 7 A' l 1, ,.V ,Q A V .Y . A ., ,I , ff f -V W K5 ' ' Q xl' W ,,v. 5: gr.. ,: A vii: I .l. 0 "1 ,"i'j'.g',E:f5E"'f J , 5 E1 ,-'. 523, ,, '4' gf' VX ' A 'A'f -. N U' ' y , , 4 1 X L., P .. - IRQ?-5-,,,J ! ?1I4' 2 ..,,... X .X ..,,, V V mf ,u A ,,,,3.,, ,A ., h ,L , H ,Kwai , W . , , .il ,N ,f f 7411! A K 1 4' ff if s 1 ,HP A :-'Eff' I ,hr fig gfggylfly -1 It f. " 1' - YL Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Junior Fair june 10th of last year the present Senior Class, as juniors, gave in honor of the Class of 1909 the event which will show in the records as the second annual Junior Fair. It was a beautiful day for so gay and festive an occasion and a big crowd was on hand to honor the soon-departing Seniors. Somewhat similar to last year, on entering Scammon Garden everyone was presented with a bag of tickets which entitled the holder to refreshments at the various lemonade and candy booths, which booths were, needless to say, kept very busy. To the left of the festive garden as one entered were the gypsies, Dorothy Bent and Alice Loeb, who told fortunes in true Romany fashion, and long was the line in waiting to enter this popular tent. On the right Louise Ball, as the "Big Bawl Baby," was the great attraction and created no little interest. Next in line came the pony show, presided over by that famous whip, Virgil Wescott. Here were steeds collected from "all parts of the world and a more capable look- ing collection of equines it has never been our pleasure to see. To the right of the pony show was the museum, with Carroll Thomas as curator, containing por- traits of various members of the faculty at the ages of from three to live months, a truly scholarly looking collection. I - Y -- fi- ' "-'- " ' ' kv-rv-"- V ' HAVE GLASS OF YFRAPPEVPH 2 119 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Having had time to visit the shows, the visitors assembled for the crowning event of the day, the vaudeville performance, and here indeed were unparalleled feats of skill and strength exhibited. George Cox, the famous sharpshooter, opened the performance by shooting paper out of Davies Lazear's hands, a mar- velous exhibition. Following this exhibition came Blodgett, Stokes and Schwartz in a ballet dance. Williain Harding then proved his right to the title of school strong man by lifting a couple of thousand pounds with ease, which surprising feat of strength was followed by an exhibition of the Black Art by Bard Priddy and Charles Henkle. Gladys Leopold caused quite a bit of excitement about this time by exposing some very grave school secrets contained in a letter, supposed to have been found in the garden. Great were the secrets contained in that let- ter, and many were the hopes which Gladys shattered as she read it. Following this great revelation Tom Usher auctioned off the Senior Class, one by one, to the highest bidders, and some wonderful prices were paid for these illustrious people. "Stillyi' Noyes and Sam Wyman completed the show and ended the second annual Junior Fair with one of their famous wooden shoe dances. The prediction, made in last yearis Correlator, that the junior Fair would soon become a U-High tradition has been most truly verified. By reason of the success attained by the committee which had the project of 1909 in hand, it has been proven to all concerned that other classes besides that of '08, which originated this idea, could successfully carry out this delightful entertainment, and at the present time we hear of similar plans being made by the present Junior Class for the third annual Fair, Great credit is due to the committee who had the event in charge, as well as to those who, by the exhibition of their talents, contributed greatly to the fun. Here's wishing success to the classes of the future, hoping that they will keep true to the traditions of a junior Fair and will in turn enjoy the fruits of their labors. - 120 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten The Alumni Dance The sixth annual dance given by the Alumni to the Seniors was held in the gymnasium December twenty-seventh. This time, as usual, the dance was the most enjoyable school function of the year, for the spirit of the holidays and the college home-coming, together with the pleasure of meeting old friends and teachers, lent to the affair a most festive and joyful atmosphere. The Alumni Dances in the past have been memorable affairs, and they will continue to grow larger and more enjoyable every year owing to the increase in the Alumni mem- bership. The decorations, although simple, were exceedingly pretty and fulfilled their mission thoroughly by transforming the gymnasium into a delightful bower of evergreens. In each corner stood Christmas trees trimmed with tinsel, and from the platform rose the biggest tree of all, decked with numerous colored electric lights. The numerals of every class were hung on the walls. In the farthest corner stood a huge booth where various colored ribbons were dis- tributed as favors. Evergreens were in abundance everywhere. The dancing, under the capable management of Miss Hinman, commenced with a lively two-step. After several waltzes and two-steps, all joined in the cotillion which was led by Robert Clark. All the figures were novel and enter- taining, but the U-High Extra was the finest feature of the evening. In this dance all the lights were turned out, and as the dancers moved in the dim light from the enormous Christmas trees a deluge of confetti covered them. At about half past ten, Frank Orchard announced that refreshments would be served in the Boys' Club. The final grand march was followed by cheers and songs by the whole assembly. Next year the Alumni dance will again be held in the "gym" on the twenty- seventh of December. Every Senior ought to come back to take part in this most enjoyable function of the year. 121 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Male Quartette At the beginning of the year several fellows interested in singing suggested to the Deans that a quartette be formed. The Deans Were more than Willing to support it, so the fellows got to work early in the year. For quite a While nothing more was heard of the said Male Quartette. One Monday at assembly a musical program was given and the Quartette sang. They were so thoroughly successful that they gained great popularity and were not excused from the plat- form until they had sung all the songs they knew. After their first appearance there came request after request for more entertainment, They entertained several times more at Assembly and once or twice at other functions. The organization has been a complete success, and should mark the begin- ning of such an organization in the school. 122 STUDENTS' COUNCIL A. Dixon Harris Wescott McLaughlin Schwartz Schenck Stevens Blodgett W. P1-iddy Rosenfield Burtt Tolman Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten The Students' Council Perhaps one of the most important school organizations is the Students' Council. This importance is being shown more and more each year, for it is through this organization that matters concerning the students are brought be- fore the board of control. In other words, this student gathering promotes the best school interests and helps in the government of the school. It is composed of the class Presidents, who hold their position ex-officio, four Seniors, three juniors, two Sophomores, and two Freshmen, in all fifteen mem- bers. The ofhcers, President and Secretary, are elected by the council, usually at. the first meeting. The meetings are held every other week, but the President has the privilege of calling a special meeting if he deems it necessary. Each year the council has certain duties, one of which is the recommenda- tion of three men for each athletic managership, These names are presented to the faculty's committee on athletics which approves of one. At the first meeting, Mr. Edgar Tolman was elected president and Mr. Harvey Harris was made secretary. Under President Tolman the council has accomplished many things, the greatest of which was the drawing up of a new constitution. This difficult task was performed during the winter quarter, as the fall quarter was devoted wholly to regular business. In this past successful year for the first time the councilors seemed to take their positions as a responsibility. F or never before has the order been so perfect and so much business been accomplished. The members of the council for this year were: Bronson Tolman, Pres. Harvey Harris, Sec. Roswell Blodgett Virgil Wescott Christian Schwartz Iohn Schenck No freshmen members were elected. 123 Delmar Stevens Robert Roseniield John Burtt Rowland McLaughlin Wellborn Priddy Arthur Dixon Volume Sevei THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Debating This year, as usual, the U-High debaters met their old Oak Park rivals. There were two separate debates, both of which took place on the eighth of April. The question discussed each time was, "Resolved, that the Federal Gov- ernment should levy a graduated income tax, constitutionality conceded." Each school had two teams, one taking the affirmative side of the question, and one the negative. T In the afternoon debate at Mandel Hall the affirmative team of Oak Park met the negative team from U-High, composed of Rowland McLaughlin, Leslie Parker and Roland Daley. The affirmative based its case on the ground that the graduated income tax was go-od in theory, the negative contended that it would not work well in practice. Although the contest was very close, all of the judges decided in favor of the negative. Before and after the debate itself, the renowned male quartette of U-High gave a few vocal selections, and was extremely popular with the audience, rivaling the debaters in that respect. After the debate the teams were given a reception at the Girls' Club, an event which all enjoyed. Here again the members of the quartette were the entertainers as well as the entertained. The evening debate at Oak Park was to that school what the afteronon de- bate had been to U-High. The affirmative team of U-High which debated in- cluded Wayne Wellman, Harold Wheeler and Edgar Tolman 5 those on the Oak Park negative team were Frederick Crawford, Guy Gundaker and Gordon Cole. The debate was hotly contested at all times, and was finally decided in favor of the negative by all three judges. Thus, the whole contest was a draw, each nega- tive team winning a unanimous decision. A description of these debates would not be complete without a word of appreciation of Mr. McElroy, the coach for U-High. A large part of the suc- cess of the teams is certainly due to his efforts, to his ideas, and to his criticism. With Mr. McElroy again as a leader, and with two of this year's debaters as a nucleus of a new team, the outlook for another year of debating in U-High is very promising. 124 CRANFORD " CAST Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten J Dramatics For several years past there has been a growing demand in the school for a dramatic organization, not only to present good plays but also to study them. Such a class, through the activity of Miss Martha Fleming and Mr. Theodore B. Hinckley of the faculty, was organized at the beginning of the year. This dramatic art class replaced the rather unsettled plan of former years, when a cast was picked miscellaneously to present a play in the latter part of the Spring Quarter. A large number registered for the class, and under the very able direc- tion of Mr. Merrill and Miss Fleming a study of the drama was at once begun. Towards the close of the Fall Quarter "The Turn of the Road," an Irish rural sketch by Rutherford Mayme, was selected for the first dramatic venture. It was first given before a small audience, guests of the Class. Its situation develops about Robbie john, a young countryman, whose passionate love for the "fiddle," accentuated by a scheming brother, determined him to disregard the wishes of his narrow and prejudiced parents to become a musician. The play was very cordially received. Shortly after the first appearance "The Turn of the Road" was played by request at the University Settlement. This Aiirst success warranted a second productiong and so "Cranford," from the well-known book of that title by Mrs. Elizabeth Gaskell, was undertaken by the Dramatic Art Class. The glimpse of quaint English country life in the early part of this last century was made so charmingly real that the play was doubly successful, since the cast had admirably developed the characters of the book. A In view of the fact that neither of these plays had been presented where it was possible for the school as a whole to see them, they were chosen for the Annual Dramatics in Mandel Hall on june 4th, The evening was in every way a success. Great credit is due to Mr. Merrill, who throughout the entire year directed the work with untiring zeal and made possible the success of the class. Appreciation is also' felt for the interest and support a number of the faculty have shown in this work. In view of the great advance dramatics have made in this year nothing but a brilliant future can be foreseen for the school in this art. 125 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten "THE TURN OF THE ROAD." BY RUTHERFORD MAYNE. Wm. John Granahan ................................ Emerson Bard Priddy Mrs, Granahan, his wife ..... .......... E laine Hyman Samuel James may som .. ....... Sanford Griffith Robbie John ......... ..... G ardner Hale Ellen, their daughter ................. ...... I essie Foster Thomas Granahan, the grandfather ..... .... C arroll Thomas John Graeme, a farmer ............. .... L eslie Parker Jane, his daughter ................ ....... L ouise Ball Mr. Taylor, a creamery manager .... .... E ugene Anderson A tramp fiddler ,..................... . ...... ........ A bie Barman The University High School Grchestra will play airs from the Carmen music of Bizet, and the Salute to Erin, a medley of Irish folk-sings. First Violins. Miss Kitchen Beatrice Trumbull Wm. Ewart Lena Moneak Reber johnson james Knolliu Second Violins. Leonard Strauss - Kenneth Clark John Fernow Clark Kaufman Cello: Miss MacGowan Clarinet: Halard Beard Drum: Ralph Stansbury f Piano: Fred Butler Patronesses. Mrs. William Hefferan Mrs. Louise L. Northrup Mrs. George Brill Mrs. Julius Rosenwald Mrs. A. W. Sproehnle Mrs. William Blodgett Mrs. Wm. Darnall MacClintock Mrs. L. Brackett Bishop CRANF ORD: A PLAY. Adapted by Marguerite Merington from Mrs, Gaskell's Famous Story. Miss Matilda Jenlayns. . Mary Smith ........... M artha ............. Miss Pole ....... Mrs. Forrester ....... Mrs. Fitz-Adams ....... Miss Betty Barker ...... The Hon. Mrs. Jamieson. . . . . . . .. Lady Glenmire ......... Peter Marmaduke Arley . . . . ....................... . . . . . .Josephine Murison . . . . .Edith Underwood . . . . .Dorothy Schofield . . . . . .Kathryn Clark . . . . . . .Arline Brown . . . . . .Geraldine Soares . . . ...... Hilda MacClintock . . . . .Katherine Sproehnle ...........Ruth Agar Jenkyns ........ .... W alter Poague 126 -Q-. Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten U-High Night U-High Night, November twenty-fifth, at the Majestic Theater, was made one of the biggest events in school history by the two hundred and more loyal students who monopolized the house for that evening to laud the successful foot- ball season. In the two years previous the party had occurred after the Hyde Park game g this year in default of this game it was organized for the Friday after the Detroit line-up. Though that game was lost, the school was eager to show its appreciation of the team's work in securing an otherwise "straight string" of victories. Maroon and black bunting, centered with University High shields, hung from the boxes and everywhere. U-High was a password for the evening. More than two hundred seats had been engaged in the choicest part of the house and many more were secured by the students individually. As the bill was one of the best in the vaudeville circuit and as the house was practically at the disposal of the students, school yells were "worked to a finish." A large number of the girls attended the celebration. The first hit of the evening came when the stage drop in the comedy sketch of Thorne and Carlton was seen to be hung with a six-foot U. H. S. pennant. Applause broke loose in earnest when Miss Carlton made her appearance in a maroon and black gown and when in a curtain speech to the uninformed "Johnny" Thorne explained the significance of the U. H. S. as "U, Here, Sonny ?" In their baseball act entitled "A Double Play," Miss Mabel Hite and Mike Donlin made the "double" when they appeared with a suit-case emblazoned with the familiar U. H. S. Even Sam Watson's Barnyard Circus was not to be outdone, for at Sam's request one of the star roosters gave a hearty crow for the f'Univer- sity High" boys. A fitting climax appeared when pictures of the football team and several of the mass plays were thrown upon the screen. The cheering was given with such snap and enthusiasm that none but deaf mutes or scene shifters could have been left ignorant of the significance of "U, H. S." Arrangements had been made for sixty of the fellows at an after-theater supper at the States Restaurant, but when the time came nearly twice as many made their appearance. The large L-shaped table especially reserved was quickly filled and many were obliged to accommodate themselves at the smaller tables. Between the courses of blue-points and salads and between the vaudeville acts the cheering was tremendous. The entire evening on the part of the students and on that of the management of both the Majestic Theater and the States Restaurant was all that could have been desired. 127 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Inter-Class Football The Iuniors started their school year by winning the greatest iight for class football that U-High has ever witnessed. The Senior team was their strongest opponents, and when they met the games were fast and rough. The Freshmen and Sophomores played a snappy game, but could not down their upper class- men. The entire schedule from October 12th to November 23rd, amounting to twelve games, was entirely played on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The Juniors and Seniors each had one team, while the Sophomores and Freshmen had two apiece. More played on these class teams and more stars were developed during the season than ever before. Each team was overflowing with enthusiasm and, consequently, the season proved a complete success. The number of players on each team to receive emblems were: juniors, 185 Seniors, 14g Sophomores I, 15g Sophomores II, 135 Freshmen I, 155 Freshmen II, 12g Total, 87. STANDING or TEAMS. p COMPARATIVE scomzs. Won Lost Pct. Scores Opps. Pct Juniors . .... .. . 5 1 .833 85 19 .877 Seniors ...... . . . 4 2 .666 54 28 .646 Sophomores .... . . . 3 3 .500 79 41 .658 Freshmen .... . . . O 6 .000 0 130 .000 MIDGETS Won Lost Tied Pct. Points scored. Freshmen ..... .... 2 1 2 .400 12 Sophomores .... ..... . . l 2 2 .200 11 At the end of the season an All Star and an All Position team was picked. ALL STAR POSITION TEAM POSITION BUsH CSoph.J LAZEAR CSen.D B. Cox CSen.j ...... KENNEDY CSoph.j ,. BLODGETT CSen.j FROTHINGHAM Uunj KNIGHT fSoph.D CALDWELL Uunj CLARK Uunj ...... EDDY Cjunj ..... NORTON CSen.J .... . .... R. . .... R. . .... L. .... Q. 128 ...............SUHR Uunj .HARTENBOWER CFresh.j . .....BROWN CSoph.j .......BLODGETT fSen.J ........BARDWELL Uunj ..FRoTI-IINGHAM Uunj ........LooM1s CSoph.j ..HUTcH1NsoN CSoph.J ........ BOUR CFresh.J ........BISHOP CSoph.J .. . . .NORTON CSen.j, Captain Volume Seven Nineteen-Ten Youth's Companion ..... The Tempest ........ I-Ie1en's Babies ........ Sous of the Morning ..... Romeo and Juliet ...... Life of a Goat ........ Captains Courageous .... Innocence Abroad ..... Vanity Fair ............. "I Wish I Had a Girl"... The Masquerader ..., Saints in Society .... Pigs in Clover .............. School Library The Man Without a Country ..... The Doctor ................ The Maid and the Man ..... Much Ado About Nothing .... David Copperfield ,........ Between Two Fires ..... The Little Minister ..... "Via Wirelessn .... The Flirting Princess ..... The Girl in the Taxi .... The Fortune Hunter ..... The Outlaw ......... Tattered Torn ..... Red Rock ..... . . . .Margaret Bellield ..............criuy .. ...Blodgett-B. Cox . . . .. .Breckinridge-Pierce . . . .Louise Ball and Priddy ...................I-Iorner Dorothy Schofield-Wagner . . . ... . .Josephine Murison . . . ."Bill" Courtleigh ...........Lazear .............F1rebaugh . . . .Schwartz and Poague .. . . . . .Phoebe Clover ...........Frieler . .... .....,.. A hlgren ....Miriam and "Pete" I-I. Thomas ...fbavid Mayer .Frances Peck V, Merrill . ,. .Johnson-Stump . . . . .Kathryn Clark . . . .Ellen Nielsen .Wescott .........Lipski .....Tom Plunkett .. .. .Dwight Stump I 129 X Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Recent Publications Exams I H ave Flmzked. A very long and dreamy tabulation, giving a beautiful sketch of the faculty. -Breckenridge. Much Ado About Nothing. A snappy comedy full of famous quotations and practical, modern methods for annihilating freshmen. Price 3.75. -Mr. Caldwell. A Comedy of Errors. This is a pathetic account of the Z1l.llillO1',S struggles with the fierce destroyer, solid geometry. Bound in Morocco, with full page picture of the Devil's coffin. Price 3.49. -Maurice Horner. Orz the Detroit River. A full account of that memorable disaster, with an excellent picture of the U-High team. -Wescott. 130 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Recent Publications-Con'd I u Slumber Land. - Small pages and large type, with an intense grasp of the subject. Photo of author. -C. Schwartz. Voice C ulture. A valuable and instructive pamphlet of facts drawn from the author's own experience. New methods entirely. Price 31.00. -Davies Lazear. Money M atters. A drawn-out tale with a full list of the tightest Seniors. Price 50.85. -Sanford Griffith. The Trials of au Editor. Elaborate description of Hal1ey's comet as viewed by the author, and an analysis of "Midnight Oil." -B. Cox. 131 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen Ten Popular Nicknames of Popular Teachers Dean Johnson . Dean Van Tuyl ..... Mr. Wiclces .... Mr. Williams . . S. Johnston .... Mr. Caldwell. . . Mr. Crowe .... Mr. Barnard. . . Mr. Breslich. . . Mr. Hennings. . Dr. Frew ...... Mr. Cherington .... . Mr. Hinckley . . KK .fqohnnie .. . .ffvan . . . ."Grandpa ."Freddie ...."Sam . .... "Baldwell Pa Crowe . ...... "Baldie Brass Leg . . . . . ."Farmer . . . ."Doc . ."C'herry . . . ."Ted I J Y 7 ! 3 7 7 I ! l Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Eleanor Underwood Dorothy Schofield . Miriam Baldwin . . . Gladys Leopold .... Frances Cade .... Louise Ball .... Edna Adams ..... Eleanor Bingham .. I. McNamara H. MacClintock E. Stevens ........ Gertrude Freeman. . Geraldine Soares. . . Lois McKinney ..... Mazie Hume .... Eleanor Manson Ellen Nielsen .... Some Favorite Hymns ... 133 . . . . .Cummins . . - -Wescott . . . .Northrup . . . . .Frieler . . . . .Wellman . . . . .Priddy . . . .Stanton .....Suhr .....Goes .....Ingram .............Plunkett Dear Old Englewood" K. Brown . . . .A. Dixon . . . .Comstock . . . .Octigan . . . . Blodgett Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten Circus Solly ...... Angelic Angelina Drowsy Duggan Brainy Bowers . .. Miss Lonley ...... Mrs. Katzenjammer Katzenjammer Kids Alfonso and Gaston ..... Happy Hooligan . . . Lulu and Leander... Prof. Mooner ..... Danny Dreamer .... Foxy Grandpa ..... Uncle Opie ..... Nemo Sunday Supplement 134 . . . .Davies Lazear ... . ...Marjorie Nind . . . . .W. Breckenridge Wescott Monash ............Dea,n Dey . . . .Stump and Poague Williams and Hinckley . . . .Mr. . .Le Roy Campbell Frances Cade-Wellman . . . . . .Mr. S. Johnston . . . . . .David Mayer ....Dean Van Tuyl . . . . .Mr. Caldwell . . . . . Blodgett Volume Seven THE Nineteen-Ten U-High Roughneck Club OFFICERS President .......... First Vice-President .... Second Vice-President .... Secretary ............. Treasurer ........ Sergeant-at-Arms .... . .. .. .Carroll Thomas . . . .Malcolm Anderson Breckinridge . . . . .Davies Lazear 1 .... Stanley Pierce .. .Jack LeVa1ley MEMBERS ' Anderson. Blodgett. B. Cox. Breckinridge. Langford. Lipski. Johnson. Priddy. Goes. Northrup. Norton. Plunkett. Octigan. Comstock. Wescott. Lazear. Horner. Thomas. I..eValley. Pierce. Freiler. Harris. Correlator Want Ads Bring Results LOST AND FOUND. FOUND-One large brown or chocolate colored rat. Owner can have same by applying at Correlator office and paying for this adv. LOST-Another chance to be a hero. C. Schwartz. FOUND-One pair of ladies' rubbers in my locker: unaccountable mystery. May be obtained by applying to Wescott. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE. FOR SALE-A book of veteran jokes which I have used on all my classes for ten years. Mr. Caldwell. PONIES! I have on hand 21 Virgil ponies left by graduating class. Good, literal and cheap. No faculty need apply.-By Jove. I WISH to exchange my football reputa- tion for a few credits. I can use all you have.-"Baby Lion." TALCUM POWDER given away, any flavor desiredg glad to get rid of it. Apply to lockers Nos. 236, 237 or 239. MALE HELP. WANTED-A reliable girl. Apply in per- son to D. Lazear. WANTED-Strong, healthy boys to eat at U-High lunchfroom. Only strong ones need apply. CP. S.-The Editor is not re- sponsible for results.J WANTED-Elevator boy. Apply at Bel- field Hall. WANTED-A few politicians to straighten out the Junior class. 135 Volume Seven THE CORRELATOR Nineteen-Ten This world is old, yet likes to laughg New jokes are h-ard to iindg A whole new editorial staff Can't tickle every mind. So if you meet some ancient joke Decked out in modern guise, Don't frown and call the thing a fake, just laugh-dor1't be too Wise. 136

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