University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 229
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 229 of the 1912 volume:
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
PUBLISHED by the SENIOR CLASS
Board of Bublication, 1912
CHARLES LAWRENCE BOLTE
WILLIAM E. GOODMAN - - Business IVIanager
CEDRIC V. IVIERRILL - ----- Art Editor
J. RALPH STARR - - - Assistant Business IVIapager
I ASSOCIATE EDITORS
A LoIs NICKINNEY HERBERT KENNEDY
MARGARET INIONROE DOUGLAS WELLS
DAVID B. BGICALAUGHLIN ELLIOTT M. BRILL
june, IQI2. Chicago, Illinoif
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TITLE PAGE . ..... .
SEAL ., ....,...,..... .
TABLE OF CONTENTS .
F OREWORD ...........
DED1cATIoN . ..... .
THE FACULTY .....
THE SENIOR CLAss ....
THE JUNIOR CLASS ....
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
IN MEMORIAM ........
THE HONOR SOCIETIES ...
Phi Beta Sigma .... .
ATHLETICS . ...... .
Football . ....., .
Baseball . ..,....., .
Girls' Basketball .. .
Boys, Basketball ....
Boys' Swimming .. .
Golf .... ...........
Girls' Swimming ....,.
Class Football ........
Class Basketball .... . , .
Girls' Class Basketball
Class Track .... .......
PUBLICATIONS . ..,... .
The Daily. ..... .
. . . .9
-- "-- S3-55
-- ---- 57-59
.. .... 61-63
.. .... 65-73
. . . .102-105
.. ..., IIO
.. .... III
The Midway .. . . II8-IIQ
The Correlator ..,. 120-122
The Ghost . ..... I23
THE CLUBS ..... 125-155
The Boys' Club .....,... 126-129
The Girls' Club .... .........., . . .130-133
The Junior Girls' Society ......., . . . 134-135
The U. High Discussion Club. .... . . .136-137
The Fobs. .........,......... ...138-139
The Mandolin Club .... ...... I 40-141
The Students' Council .. . I42-143
Music . ..........,......... 144
The Engineering Club .... ...... . . 145-14.6
The Captain-Managers Club .,.. . . .146
THE DEBATING CLUBS .... ..,......... I 4.7-155
The Clay Club ..........,...,....,.. 148-150
The Sophomore Debating Club .... ..... 1 52-153
The Freshman Debating Club .. . . . . .154-155
The Parents' Association ...... ..... 1 56
Soc1A1. .............,...... 157-164
The Alumni Dance ..., ...,.... ..... 1 5 7
The Friday Dances. ..........,,. . . . 157
The Girls' Club Entertainment . ....... 158
The Iunior-Senior Dance. ...,..., . . . 159
The Senior-Junior Dance. ........ . . .159
The Parents' Association Parties . . . , I6O
Class Day. ........,........., . . .161
The Vaudeville . ...,,....... I62-I64.
TVISE AND OTHERWISE .... 165-229
FINIS .... ,.......,.... 2 30
Zllihere is inthe heart uf eberp grahuating
stuhent, when the time tu leabe the nlh
school arribes, a certain inbescribable
feeling, which makes itself must prnmi:
nent in the Desire fur same tangible re:
lnembrance nf bays spent in the school.
Qin satisfy this Desire, it is the usual
custnm nf high schools anb colleges to
publish a buub recurbing ebents uf the
past schnnl pear. jfcullntning this custom,
the ebitnrs, in publishing this bulume,
habe enbeabnreh tn erect a lasting rnnnu:
ment to the Sveniur lllilass nf 1912
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FACE U li l'Y 2
Pagfzfz THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
FRANKLIN YVINSLOW JOHNSON, A. M., Principal. A. B., Colby
College, 1891, A. M., ibid., 1894, Principal, High School, Calais,
Me., 1891-94, Principal, Coburn Classical Institute, Waterville,
Me., 1894-1905, Principal, Academy of the University of Chicago
for Boys, Morgan Park, 1905-7, Assistant Dean, University High
School, 1907-93 Principal, ibid., 19o9-.
WILLIAM ROCKWELL WICKES, A. NI., Instructor in Nlathematics.
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 English, Chicago Manual-
Training School, 1884-90, Instructor in Algebra and Geometry,
ibid., 1890-1903, Instructor in Nlathematics, University High
SARAH FRANCES PELLE'I'I', A. M., Instructor in Latin. A. B., Smith
College, l882Q Professor of History and Greek, Elmira College,
Elmira, N. Y., 1884-90, 1891-91, A. M., Cornell University,
1891, Reader in Latin, University of Chicago, ISQZ-Q Associate
in Latin, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor in Latin,
EILNST LEROY CALDVVELL, A. B., Instructor in Nfathematics. 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,
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pflgfn
CHARLES HENRY VAN TUYL, A. B., Instructor in Latin, Assistant
to the Principal. A. B., University of Chicago, 1902, Graclu-
ate, Normal Classical Course, Cortland, N. Y., 1885, Principal,
High School, Chenango Forks, N. Y., 1885-87, Principal, High
School, Hamilton, N. Y., 1887-1901, Graduate Student in Latin,
Greek, and Philosophy, University of Chicago, 1901-2, Instructor
in Latin, Chicago Manual-Training School, 1902-3, Student in
Classics and Archaeology, Munich, 1907-8, Instructor in Latin,
University High School, 1903-, Assistant to the Principal, ibid.,
IXEARY HELENA DEY, A. IVI., Instructor in French, Assistant to the
Principal. A. B., lVIcGill University, 1900, A. M., University
of Chicago, 1902, Fellow, ibid., IQOI-2,jS1C'l1dCl'1t, Paris, 1904,
Student, University of Paris, 1907, Assistant in French, Labora-
tory School, University of Chicago, IQOI-2, Instructor in French,
Dearborn Seminary, Chicago, 1902-4, Assistant in French, Uni-
versity High School, 19o4-5, Associate, ilzid., 1907-8, Instructor,
ibid., 1908-, Assistant to the Principal, ibid., I908-.
EARL BIXBY FERSON, Instructor in Drawing. Degree of Art Master,
Massachusetts Normal Art School, 1883, Instructor in Drawing,
Boston and Brockton, Mass., 1882-84, Instructor in Drawing,
Chicago Manual-Training School, 1884-1903, Instructor in
Drawing, University High School, 1903-, Instructor in Engineer-
ing Drawing, University of Chicago, 1907-.
JOHN MAXWELL CROWE, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B..
Hanover College, 1890, A. M., ibid., 1895, Graduate Student,
University of Chicago, 1897-99, Instructor in English, South
Side Academy, 1898-1903, Instructor in English, College of Edu-
cation, University of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1908 and
1909, Instructor in English, University of Chicago, Summer
Quarters, 1908 and 1909, Instructor in English, University High
Pggfrc THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
I-IARRY FLE'rc11E1a Sco'r'r, A. M., Instructor in Latin. A. B., Illinois
College, 18965 A. M., ibid., 1899, A. M., University of Chicago,
' 1903, Instructor in Latin, Chicago Preparatory School, 1896-975
X Instructor in Latin, High School, jacksonville, Ill., 1897-99,
,f Tutor in Latin, Indiana University, 1899 fSept.-Novjg Instructor
in Latin, Shortridge High School, Indianapolis, Ind., 1899-19033
Associate in Latin, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor,
ERNST RUDOLPH BRESLICH, A. M., Instructor in hdatlieniatics.
A. B., German Wallace College, Berea, O., 18985 Instructor in
IVIathematics, Hedding College, IQOOQ A. IVI., University of Chi-
cago, 1900, Assistant, Associate, and Instructor in Mathematics,
iBradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Ill., 1900-4, Instructor
in Mathematics, University High School, 1904-. V
XVILBERT LESTER CARR., A. M., Instructor in Latin and Greek.
A. B., Drake University, ISQSQ A. NI., ibid., 1899, Instructor in
Greek and Latin, ibid., 1899-1902, Fellow in Latin, the Uni-
! versity of Chicago, 1902-45 Instructor in Latin, the University
7 High School, 1904-6, Supervisor of Latin, Indianapolis Public
Schools, 1906-9, Instructor in Latin and Greek, University High
WILLIAINI IREES DAVIS, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B., Ripon
College, 1901, Principal, High School, Rosendale, Wis., IQOIQ
. Graduate Student University of Chicago, 19035 Instructor in
English, Chicago IXIanual-Training School, IQO2-3, Graduate
Student Harvard University, IQO6-7, A. IVI., Harvard University,
IQIOQ Associate in English, University High School, 1903-7,
Instructor, ibid., 1907-.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1sf17
-IO1-1N SHARPLESS FOX, Ph. D., Instructor in History. A. B.. Haver- l
ford College, 19025 Ph. D., University of Michigan, IQO6Q In- X
structor in History and Civics, Bloomshurg State Normal School, l
1902-35 Instructor in American History and Constitutional
Law, University of hdichigan, IQO4.-S, PcterWhite Fellowship,
ibifd., 1905-65 Instructor in History. University High School,
T111zoDoRE BALLOU HINCKL.EY, Ph. B., Instructor in English. Ph,
B., University of Chicago, 19045 Assistant in English, Univer-
sity High School, 1905, Associate in English, ibid., IQO6-Q1
Instructor, ibid., 1909-.
MARY BLOUNT, B. S., Ph. D., Instructor in Biology. B. S., Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1895, Teacher in Biology, Marshalltown,
Iowa, High School, 1898-1902, Graduate Student in University
of Chicago, IQOZ-8g Fellow in Zoology, ibid., 1904-6, Assistant
in Zoology, ibid., 1906-7, Teacher in Embryology, ibid., Ph. D.,
ibid., IQOSQ Assistant in Biology, University High Scl1ool, X908-Q,
Instructor, ibid., 1909-.
E1.1zABET1-1 JOHNSTON, Instructor in Physical Education. Graduate
of the Boston Normal. School of Gymnastics, IQO7Q .Assistant
Supervisor of Gymnastics in the Elementary Schools of Spring-
iield, Mass., and Assistant Director of Gymnastics in the High
Schools of Springfield, Mfass., IQO7-8, Instructor in Physical
Education, University High School, 1908-.
Pwzs' THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B.
Ohio Wesleyan University, 18995 A. B., Harvard University
1900, A. M., ibid., 19015 Associate in English, University Sec
ondary School, 1902-35 Associate in English, University High
School, 1903-75 Instructor, ibirl., 1907-.
WVILLIAM ALLYN RICHARDS, B. S. in NI. E., Instructor in Forge and
Foundry. B. S. in NI. E. University of Wisconsin, 1899, In
structor in Manual Training, East Division High School, Mil
waukee, Wis., 1899-19025 Practical Engineering Work, 1902-6
Graduate Student in Organic Chemistry, University of Wis
consin, 1906-75 Special Lecturcrin ChemicalEngineering, Univer
sity of Wisconsin, 19075 Instructor in Civil Engineering, Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, 1907-8, Instructor in Forge and Foundry
University High School, 1908-.
S'r1z1.1,A RUTH Roor, Ph. B., Instructor in iXIusic. Supervisor of
Music, Jackson, lVIich., 1894- 18985 Supervisor of hIusic, Spring
field, Ill., I898-IQOSQ Supervisor of Music, Peoria, Ill., 1909-1o
Instructor in hflusic, University High School 1910-.
JENNY HELEN SNOW, B. S., S. M., Instructor in Home Economics
Ed. B., University of Chicago, 1904, S. B., ibid., 19065 S. M.
ibid., 19075 Teacher, Public Schools, Aurora, Ill., 1890-945 In
structor, Francis W. Parker School, Chicago, IQOZQ Instructor
University School for Girls, Chicago, 1903-45 Assistant in Home
Economics, School of Education, IQO4-75 Associate, University
High School, 1907-95 Instructor, ibid., 1909-.
J. ANNA NORRIS, NI. D., Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Educa
tion and Assistant Medical Director. Graduate, Boston Normal
School of Gymnastics, 1895, Director of Physical Training, State
Normal School, Cortland, N. Y., 1895-975 M. D., Northwestern
University Woman's hiedical School, 1900, Nfedical Director
Culver Gymnasium, Chicago, 1900-2, Supervisor of Physical
Training, Public Schools, Springfield, NIass., 1902-75 Instructor
in Hygiene and Physical Education and..Assistant Iviedical
Director, School of Education, 1907-.
1912 THE CORRELATGR Pwlo
SE GLOKKE, Ph. M., .Associate in German. Teachers' College,
Breslau, Germanyg Student, University of Leipzig, 1902-45 Ph.
IVI., University of Chicago, 19095 Instructor in German, Smith
College, 1906-8, Associate in German, University High School,
BERT EDWARD IIENNINGS, A. NI., Assistant in Physics. A. B.,
Lake Forest College, 19045 A. M., ibid., 1904, Instructor in
Sciences, Houghton, Mich., High School, 1904-55 Instructor in
IX'Iathematics, Whitman College, 1905-65 Graduate Student, Uni-
versity of Chicago, IQO6-Q Assistant in Physics, University High
KATIIARINE NIAY SLAUGHT, Ph. B., Assistant in French. Ph. B.,
University of Chicago, .IQOQQ Graduate Student, University of
Chicago, I909-IO, Instructor in French, Converse College,
Spartanburg, S. C., IQIO-II, Student Paris, IQIIQ Assistant in
French, University High School, 191 1-.
ELIZABETH EUPHROSYNE LANGLEY, Instructor in NIanual Training.
Student, Anna Murray, 18965 Teacher, Elm, Northwestern, and
Clybourn,Settlements, 1896-95 Seward Vacation School, 18975
Harvard School, 1897-95 Director of I-Iandwork, Lincoln Center,
1899-IQOQQ Chicago Hospital School, 1899-015 Student Naas
Slojolaruseminarium, Sweden, IQOO5 Inspecting Method of
Manual Training in London, Brussels,'Denmark and Paris Ex-
position, 19005 U. S. delegate to International Congress IQOQQ
Visiting schools of Germany IQIO, Member Educational Board
Nlarot-Howe School5President Chicago Arts and Crafts Society,
IQOQQ- Vice-President National League of Handicraft Societiesg
Instructor, University of Chicago, 1901-5 Instructor in Manual
Training, University High School, 191 1-.
lmao THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
EDWVIN SHEHWOOD BISHOP, B, L., A. M., Instructor in Physics.
B. L., University of VVisconsin, 1903, A. M., ibid., 1905, Assistant
Instructor in Physics, University of Wisconsin, IQO3-5, Head
of the Department of Science and Instructor in Physics, East
Division High School, Milwaukee, Wis., 1905-8, Fellow in Physics,
University of Chicago, IQOS-QQ Assistant in Physics, University
High School, 1909-.
SARAH LOUISE MITCIIELL, Ph. B., Librarian. Ph. B., Lake For-
est College, 1886, Student, New York Library School, Albany,
1903-4, Assistant Principal Anna Academy, Anna, Ill., 1886-9,
Instructor in English, Hardy School, Duluth, Minn., 1889-94,
Associate Principal, University School for Girls, 1897-1901,
Librarian, Public Library, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1904, Librarian,
Public Library, Cleveland, O., 1905-9g Librarian, University
High School, 1909-.
ROBERT NIAURICE L'IATHEYVS, A. B., Associate in hlathematics.
A. B., Butler College, 1906, Graduate Student, Cornell Univer-
sity, I907, University of Illinois, 1907-8, Princeton University,
1908-9, University of Chicago, 1909-IO, Assistant in Mathe-
matics, University of Illinois, IQO7-8, Teaching Fellow in Mathe-
matics, Princeton University, 1908-9, Associate in hlathematics,
University High School, 1909-.
GEORGE J. RIILLER, S. M., Instructor in Physiography. Michigan
Normal College, IQOOQ Superintendent Village Schools, Colon,
Mich., 1901-3, Principal,Woodward Ave. High and Grade School,
Kalamazoo, MiCh.,IQO3-7, S. B., University of Chicago, 1907,
Graduate Student, ibid., 1907-8, S. M., ibid., 1909, Instructor
in Physiography, University High School, 1908-.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagwl
IOHN CONRAD WVEIGEL, A. B., Instructor in German. A. B., Lom-
' bard College, 1908, Assistant in Mathematics, ibid., 1905-83 In-
structor in Physics, ibid., 1907-8, Graduate Student, Harvard
University, 1908, Professor of German, Lombard College, 1908-9,
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1909-Q Instructor ir
German, University High School, IQOQ-.
INIILLIAM LEWIS EIKENBERRY, B. S., Instructor in Botany. B. S.,
University of IVIichigan, 1894, Graduate Student, University
of Chicago, 1901-35 Instructor in Science, Mt. Morris College,
ISQ4-IQOIQ Instructor in Botany, Central High School, St. Louis,
1903-4, Instructor in Botany, McKinley High School, St. Louis,
1904-9, Instructor in Botany, University High School, 1909-.
EMERY FILBEY, Instructor in Woodshop. Graduate, Indiana State
Normal School, IQ,O7Q Supervisor, lVIanual Training, Bluffton,
Ind., IQO7-QQ Instructor in l1Voodsh0p, University High, School,
GWENN MARIE CLARK, Ph. B., Instructor in Design, Ph. B., Uni-
versity of Chicago, IQOQQ Assistant in Applied Design, Univer-
sity High School, 1909-.
P03622 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
l WILLIAM JAMES MON1I.AW, M. D., Instructor in Physical Education.
M. D., Drake University, 1903, Assistant in Histology and Bac-
teriology, ibid., 1903-4, Physical Director and Coach of Athletic
Teams, ibid., I897-1906, Instructor in Athletics, University of
Missouri, IQO6-IO, Instructor in Athletics, Summer Terms of
Institute and Training School of Y. M. C. A., Lake Geneva,
Wis., IQO3-IOQ Instructor in Physical Education, University High
School, 1910-. ,
FRANCES LUCY SWAIN, Assistant in Home Economics. Graduate
Winona Normal School, 1899, Teacher in Winona Public Schools,
1899-1909, Certificate in Home Economics, University of Chi-
cago, 1910, Assistant in Home Economics, University High
BERTRAM GRII-'FITII NELSON, A. B., Instructor in Public Speaking.
A. B., University of Chicago, 1902, Assistant in Public Speaking,
ibid., 1902-5, Associate, ibid., X905-'Q Associate in Public Speaking,
University High School, 1907-9, Instructor., ibid., IQOQ-.
LMA ESTELLE CLARK, A. B., Associate in English. A. B., Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1897, Instructor in English, Chicago Prepara-
tory Schools, 1896-7, Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
1897-98, Instructor in English, J. Sterling IVIorton High School
Chicago, I898-1904, Assistant in English, University High School,
1905-7, Associate, ibid., IIQO7-.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gL27
FFORD DANIEL CARPENTER, A. B., Associate in Chemistry.
Student Hillsdale College, IQOI-2, Student, Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 1902-3, 1904-6, B. Ph., ibid, 1905, A. B., 1906,
Principal, Ontonagon High School, Ontonagon, Mich., 1903-4,
Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry, IVIichigan State Normal Col-
lege, IQO5-6, Instructor in Physics and Chemistry, hflansfield High
School, IN-Iansiicld, Ohio, IQO6-7, Instructor in Chemistry, and
Director of Athletics, Newark High School, Newark, Ohio,
1907-9, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summers,
1907-8-9 and 1910 and year 1909-10, Instructor in Chemistry,
University High School, 1910-.
HAROLD HAVEN BROWN, Instructor in Drawing. Student, School of
Design, Nlassachusetts Institute of Technology, 1887, Graduate,
Massachusetts State Normal Art School, 1892, Student at Ecole
des Beaux Arts, and Academies Julian and Colarossi, Paris,
France, 1894-6, Courses in Metal, Leather and jewelry Crafts
at Teachers College, Columbia University, 1904-5, Teacher of
Drawing, Dewitt Clinton High School, N. Y. City, 1897-1902,
High School of Commerce, I902-4, Stuyvesant High School, 1904-
11, Instructor of Drawing, University High School, Chicago,
MARGARET LILLIAN JACKSON, Assistant in French. Student, Mc-
Gill University, 1893-4, 1898-1901, Student, University of Ge-
neva, 1904, Student, L'Alliance Francaise, 1904, Instructor in
French, Ladies College, Dunham, Quebec, 1894-7, IQOI-8, Asso-
ciate Principal, ibid., 1904-8, Instructor in French, Grafton Hall,
Fond du Lac, XVis., 1908-10, Assistant in French, University
High School, 1910-.
r11UR FAIRCHILD BARNARD, A. B., Instructor in History. A. B.,
Beliot College, 1893, Instructor in History, Beloit College Acad-
emy, 1893-94, Instructor in Latin and History, Sparta CWis.D
High School, I894-96, Instructor in Latin and History, Chicago
IVIanual-Training School, 1896-1903, Instructor in History, Uni-
versity High School, 1903-. I
Imgrei THE CORRELATOR V01-1-Y
' GEORGE HOWARD BARTHOLOMEW, Assistant in Physical Education.
Graduate School of Physical Training, Spottswood, N. J., 1907,
Student Summer School, Harvard University, 1909, Assistant
in Physical Education, Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago,
IQO9-IO, Assistant in Physical Education, University High School,
FRANCES RAMSAY ANGUS, A. B., Instructor in French. A. B., Mc-
Gill University, 1893, Graduate Student, ibid., and Normal Train-
ing in French, Montreal, 1893-96, Instructor, WVcstmount Acad
emy, Montreal, 1896-1900, Instructor, South Side Academy
Chicago, 1900-zg Student in Paris, France, 1902-3, rgo8-9
Associate in French, University High School, 1903-7g Instructor,
r . . . . . .
REEXfEiR1CHARDSON, Assistant in Physical Education. Assistant in
Physical Training, Deseret Gymnasium, Salt Lake City, Utah,
IQIOQ Assistant in Physical Education, University High School,
DIA NIARIE Sc11M1DT, Ph. B., Instructor in German. Ph. B., Uni-
versity of Chicago, 19015 Supervisor of German, Public Schools,
Michigan City, Ind., IQOI-2, Graduate Student, University of
Chicago, 1902-3, Assistant in German, University High School,
IQO3-75 Student, University of Berlin, 1906-7, Associate, Uni-
versity High School, 1907-9, Instructor, ibid., 1909-.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1f:f25
WVILLIAM DAVID REEVE, Instructor in lVIathematics. Instructor in
Vigo Township Schools, IQOI-29 Instructor in Bicknell City
Schools, I9oz-3, Principal of Westphalia Public Schools, IQO3-4,
Principal of Edwardsport High School, IQO4-5, Graduated from
Indiana State Normal School, 1907, Principal of Sandborn High
School, 1907-8, A. B., University of Chicago, IQOQQ Graduate Stu-
dent, ibid., 1909-IO, Instructor in Niathematics at the University
High School, IQIO-. -
A4ARlE LOUISE OUIQY, Assistant in History. Ph. B., University of
Chicago, 1910, Assistant in History, University High School,
IVILLIAM T. ROWLAND, M. A., Instructor in Latin and Greek. A. B.,
Kentucky Vifesleyan College, 1902, Instructor in Latin, ibifd.,
1902, M. A., Vanderbilt University, 1907, Assistant in Greek,
ibid., 1907, Co-Principal Training School, IfVeatherford, Texas,
1908, Principal, ibid., 1909, Instructor, Latin and Greek, Poly-
technic College, Fort WVorth, Texas, IQOQ-IO, Student, University
of Chicago, Summer Quarter, 1910, Instructor in Latin and
Greek, University High School, IQIO-. -
RUTH RAYMOND, Assistant in Drawing and Design. Graduate, Art
Institute, Chicago, 19005 Assistant in Design, ibid., ISQQ-IQOOQ
Instructor in Design, Juvenile Department, ibid., 1907-8, Assistant
in Art, School of Education, University of Chicago, 1908-IO,
Associate in Art, ibid., IQIO-Q Assistant in Drawing and Design
University High School, IQIO-.
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
HERBERT KENNEDY BUELL PATTERSON
MARGARET MONROE GALE XVILLARD
1912 THE CORRELATOR PWV29
Class of 1912
From the day when IQI2 made its debut into U. High the general opinion
was that "that class will certainly amount to something," and, true to the prophecy,
1912 has made good. Its class spirit has always been most enthusiastic, as has been
shown by its large representation each year in different phases of school life-
athletic, social, and literary. Of course, the desire to "do something" and to start
something going has, at times, put in an appearance at inopportune moments,
but nevertheless it was this active spirit which kept things going, and, we hope,
has never in any way interfered with the standard of the class. i
First of all, 1912 has held a splendid record in athletics ever since Freshman
year. It was not always at thefhead of the percentage list, but was usually near
it. This good athletic standing was prophesied the first year by the fact that the
class managed to obtain the interclass football championship. Socially, too, the
class has attained a high mark. Its liking for all things social was shown in its
Freshman year, when a Freshman dance was given, the first of its kind ever given
in the school. Each year has seen 1912 make a great success of some social affair
which it has undertaken. The most prominent of these were the Freshman dance,
the Junior Girls' Society, the interest taken in the Settlement Circus, and, in' 191 2,
the Senior-Junior dance, the Senior-Alumni dance, and especially the Friday after-
noon dances, to say nothing of the many other affairs which went off with equal
success. The Girls' and Boys' Clubs have been well supported by the members
of the class of 1912, and also various other clubs, including both the mixed chorus
and the Girls' Glee Club.
In literary work the class has always been active. The Daily, in spite of the
fact that it has sometimes met with financial troubles, has been a great success, as
may be seen in the bound copies. The Midway, too, has thrived wonderfully, and
the CORRFLATOR1WCll, it stands entirely on its own merits. The literary clubs,
too, have found hearty support from 1912, especially the Clay Club. Naturally,
this interest would be taken, for in its Freshman year the class founded a debating
club, which lasted through the Sophomore year. But the praises must not stop
here, for there is yet another phase of school life which must be mentioned as having
received more than hearty support from 1912, and that is in the Settlement Work.
In anything which has ever come up in regard to raising money, or doing something
for the Settlement, IQI2 has always come straight to the front.
PWD THE CORRELATOR mfx.
Now to mention those who have, in a Way, led the class to receive its laurels.
In the Freshman year the officers were Arthur Dixon, president, Lois lVIcKinney,
vice-president, IVIargaret NIonroe, secretary, and John Schenck, treasurer. In the
Sophomore year the honored ones were John Schenck, president, Arthur Dixon,
vice-president, Lois NIcKinney, secretary, and Roy Friedman, treasurer. In the
Junior year, when there was a great deal more dignity attached to the oliices, those
who filled them were I-Iarold Nloore, president, Herbert Kennedy, vice-president,
Dorothea Underwood, secretaryg and Arthur Buszin, treasurer. The dignitaries
Who held those most high oHices in the Senior year were Herbert Kennedy, presia
dentg Buell Patterson, vice-president: Margaret Nlonroe, secretary, and Gale
Willard, treasurer. But even with this extensive list, if it had not been for the
untiring efforts and ever-Welcome advice of our faculty advisers, Mr. Barnard,
IXIr. Scott, and Mr Davis, it is doubtful if the class would have closed its career
as gloriously as it did on the lvlandel Hall platform in June, 1912.
1912 THE CORRELA
T o R , P11931
If a vote were to be taken as to who is the most prominent man
in the senior class a very large number of votes would be cast
in favor of JOHN GEORGE AGAR, known to the entire school
as Hjackf' Jack set a new record for the 50 in the Cook
County at 5 2-5. As captain of the track team and a football
star Jack has done some tall work for U. High, and his name
will be long remembered. If he only wouldn't turn around in
English class. jack spent his first year at Oak Park, but
we're mighty glad he didnlt stay there, for we simply couldn'1:
have gotten along without him. He is going to help his father
run the Stockyards next year, although we know lots of col-
leges that would be glad to get him. Sophomore year-Di-
rector Boys' Club, Basketball Team, Class Football. junior
year-Swimming Team, Manager Basketball, Track Team,
Baseball Team, Class Football. Senior year-Football Team,
Captain Trackg Swimming Team.
you ever see a wild-eyed individual with hair flying in the
breeze and with a football tucked under his arm rushing about
the halls, you may label him ADOLPH GERHARD BALLENBERG.
Outside of being our star senior half-back, "Bal" has been
quite prominent in literary lines, having been secretary of
three Debating Clubs. We may also add that he helped the
seniors to win the interclass football championship last fall.
He was a pretty speedy boy when he once got started. "Berg-
hoff" will be our representative at the Michigan School of
Mines next year. Freshman year-Class Football and Basket-
ball, Boys' Clubg Secretary Freshman Debating Club, Soph-
omore year-Class Football and Basketball, Boys' Clubg Secre-
tary Sophomore Debating Club. Senior year-Class Football,
Boys' Clubg Secretary Clay Club.
From 654 Westfield Ave., Westfield, New Jersey, comes KATH-
ERINE ABERNATHY BARR. You may not know her, as she is
not especially noisy, but nevertheless she has taken an interest
in the affairs around school, in particular the Friday afternoon
dances. Although she has held no ofhces in this school, having
been here only one year, we know that she was an important
person in the school which she last attended. This is all the
definite knowledge we could obtain concerning Katherine.
The University of Chicago will claim her next year, and then
BONNIE EULALIA BEALES blows in from Englewood every morn-
ing on the last freight and sometimes manages to get to her
first class in time to welcome everybody, instructor included,
with her cordial "Ha-doin We all will admit that "Bula" is
"some beautiful doll," even if she does insist on wearing green.
But this is not all. She is surely very good-natured, at least
her friends say so, but you can with proper management get
her ufussed. to tearsf' C'fGee, ain't that weird?"l Further
details may be obtained from Bonnie herself, and so "good
Pdgf 32 T H E
DOTOTHY NI, BECKER is one of our enterprising young ladies.
She is one of the few girls who can keep a high standard in
her studies and yet have a good time whenever one is to be
had. just to prove it to you, after having passed everything
with flying colors, she calmly walked off to Europe three
weeks before graduation. "Dot" said her highest ambition
was to get an A with Mr. Crowe in English IV. She also said
that she must have been asleep when she spent her first two
years at Wendell Phillips, and that she never knew what a
good time was until she came to U. High. You may find her
next year at Smith. Junior year--Iunior Girls' Society.
Senior year-Entertainment Committee Girls' Club.
e day in the dim, dark past ARTHUR HENRY BOLLMAN strayed
into Chicago from Tuscola, Illinois. The feed looked so good
at U. High that "Li'l A'thu' " decided to browse around for
a while. Ever since then the faculty has kept such a good grip
on him that he couldn't get away. It is rumored that "Art"
is something of a fusser, .but of course we couldn't possibly
think such a thing of him. But you just ought to see him
drink milk out of a bottle. Art has been prominent in ath-
letics at U. High. He has decided to take an advanced course
in fussing at Madison, and may do a little athletics there, too.
-Iunior year-Track Team. Senior year-Football Team,
Nlanager Track, Boys' Club: Tripleee. .
Ladies and gentlemen-our editor. Here, keep back there. Yes,
we know you'd like to get at him but we must protect him.
l'Bolt" or "Bottle," sometimes known as CHARLES LAWRENCE
BOLTE, has been rather busy during his last year here, having
gone through school in three and a half years. He is one of
the two members of this year,s class who made both Tripleee
and Phi Beta Sigma. "Lor" has supported the Daily for
the past two years and during his senior year figured in class
athletics. Although study was always a bugbear to Bottle
yes-no?, nevertheless he intends to go first to Armour and
later to Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Sophomore
year-Secretary Sophomore Debating Club. ,Iunior year-
Daily Staff. Senior year-Editor-in-Chief of CORRELATOR:
Editor Dailyg Treasurer Clay Clubg Class Footballg Class
Trackg Class Basketball Captaing Class Baseballg U. High
Discussion Clubg Mandolin Clubg Phi Beta Sigmag Tripleee.
is gentleman intends to join that herd which will represent
U. High at the U. of C. next year. There we hope he will
show up as well as he has here. He made a modest beginning
among us and made his mark as a class baseballer. In his
first two years he entered football, baseball and track for his
class. In his senior year he began by defendiing the school
from Hank attacks in the fall. He liked the applause of the
multitude, and so went on helping the school out in both
track and baseball. So much for our friend, "Boof," as an
athlete. During his junior year, HENRY Housrox BORROFF
"Hddled" in the orchestra. Freshman year-Class Baseball
Sophomore year-Class Baseball, Football, and Track. Jun
ior year-Class Baseballg Football and Track, Orchestra
Senior year-Football Teamg Track Teamg Baseball Team.
II2 THE CORRELATOR Patna
Toot! Toot! Enter one of the "motor-bike" brigade. XNENDELL
KING BRIDGMAN has been cutting the breeze and smearing us
with clust for the past four years. He has been so interested
in the art of navigating on a "shooter-bikel' that he has for-
gotten to make himself prominent in the school. We be-
lieve that he learns his lessons at the rate of sixty miles an
hour. People say that W. K. has no occupation for the rest
of his life, and we are inclined to believe that he will spend it
upon two wheels, and then watch out for the gyroscopic
hearse. Still,before that we expect to hear of him in other
lines than that of putting the bicycle on the scrap-heap.
looks rather sedate and dignified, doesn't he? But he isn't.
E1.1.xoTT LTALCOLM BRILL has been one of the busiest fellows in
school during his whole four years, and deserves a lot more
credit for what he has done than he has received. He has
done his Work on the Daily and CoRRELA'roR and class teams,
and in his senior year he managed the football team through
a successful season. "Eli" helped hold the line when the
senior team won the football championship, and has worked
two years on the track squad. He will represent U. High
at Dartmouth next fall. Freshman year-Class Baseball,
Settlement Committee. Sophomore year-Boys' Club. Jun-
ior year-Daily staffg Track Squad. Senior year-Manager
Football, Class Trackg Track Squadg Daily Staffg Boys' Club,
CORRELATOR S'ffg Tripleee.
the year of ,Q3 on the 21 of june Cjust after school closedj
ARTHUR PAUL BUSZIN entered upon his career in this world.
lt is said that he immediately began to "fuss" his nurse.
YVe may as well believe it, since he has certainly done nothing
since to disprove it. He has heroically pursued his course
chasing the two "lVI's," in spite of the Black Hand. "Buz"
began his athletic training in his freshman year, and has been
a staunch supporter of all forms of athletic sports since then.
W'hen he has not been on the field he has been in the side-
lines rooting his best and helping the team to win. Freshman
year-Class Baseball and Track. Sophomore year-Class
Baseball and Track. Junior year-Class Treasurer, Director
Boys' Clubq Class Football, Track and Baseball. Senior year
What ho! Enter the suburbanite! Lo1uN JOSEPH CAI-IN resides
somewhere in a place called Glencoe. He is so in love with
that spot that he refuses to leaveit long enough to go to col-
lege. We can guess only one reaon for this. Lorin ran the
Thursday Daily last fall, and they almost had to take him out.
Now we know why he began in the Sophomore Debating Club
and then 'fdid time" for two years in the Clay Club. The
histories say that he played freshman football. At any rate
we know that he piloted the senior team to a complete victory.
Freshman year-Class Football. Sophomore year-Sopho-
more Debating Club. Junior year-Clay Clubg Daily Stalf
Senior year-Class Footballg Clay Clubg Daily Staff.
Pagfg4 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
Ladies and gentlemen, this is STUART MAITLAND CANBY, a tennis
shark of note, who held the captaincy of the racket team for
two years. He is our "baby-doll," one awful fusser, and some
shark in college algebra. "Stew', has been a director of the
Boys' Club every year since he arrived from the Elementary
School across the lot. His extreme tender age, 16, accounts
for the fact that he sometimes wanders off from the straight
and narrow way, but since the U. of C. claims his goat next-
year and Yale sometime later we hope he will reform. Fresh-
man year-Director Boys' Club. Sophomore year-Secre-
tary 19135 Director Boys' Club. junior year-Treasurer,
I9I3g Director Boys' Club, Class Golf, Captain Tennis Team,
Senior year-Director Boys' Clubg Captain Tennis Teamg
Oh we'll hang Jeff Davis to a sour apple tree." Thus sang the
boys in blue during the war. It is exceedingly fortunate that
those boys did not try to hang "Jeff " Calias CARROLL WVRIGI-ITD
CLARK, for they would have ere long been so much meat, as
anyone will realize who has seen Jeff tossing would-be basket-
ballers in all directions or shooting baskets off his ,left hind
Wishbone. Jeff long ago showed his worth in basketball, and
if he ever gets out of U. High he will probably be the star
of the Illinois team. However, since he has been trying for
some years already, it is feared that this longed-for event will
not take place for some time to come. Freshman year-Foot-
ball Teamg Basketball Team. Sophomore year-Football
Team, Basketball Team. Junior year-Elected Captain bas-
ketball. Senior year-Elected Captain Basketball.
HUGH Lxvmcsa-oN Cote is the "Billiken" of the class, but he
certainly can make a loud noise with both his tenor voice and
his beloved flute. Many of you remember him in "As You
Like It" last year. This year he is one of our star members
of the Glee Club, and he tootles his flute in the orchestra, an
organization which he has supported ever since he entered
U. High, four long years ago. He will be another represen-
tative to Ithaca from U. High next fall. We hope he does
as well there as he did in solid geometry. Freshman year-
Orchestra. Sophomore year-Orchestra. Junior year-On
chestrag Dramatics. Senior year-Orchestra, Male Glee Club.
If you ever see an electric coming down the street with at least
sixteen people hanging on the outside, you may be sure that
the driver is MARGARET Cote. "Marg" is also noted for
her camera, and if you should ever get hold of her kodak book
you would find out lots of things you didn't know before.
l'Packy" is another of our distinguished members who hops
down to Florida or Africa whenever she feels like it. Lucky
sinner! "Peggy', intends to go to the U. of C. next year, but
it is our private opinion that she will end up at the University
of Borneo. Sophomore year-Girls' Club Refreshment Com-
mittee. Junior year-Girls' Club Refreshment Committee.
Senior year-Class Basket ball, hflanager Tennis Tournament,
1912 THE CORRELATOR Fwy
.ARMSTRONG CRAWFORD is not a relative of the famous Senator
William H. Crawford of South Carolina, but still he hails from
Dixieland. One who has seen "Crawfish" play basketball
and shoot baskets does not need any information as to his
athletic ability. He has only been with us one year, but he
says this is the best place he ever struck. He is bound for
the U. of C. Senior year-Class Basketball, Track Squad.
LDRED ELIZABETH CULVER doesn't look like a "cow-girl"
although she says that she is. She hails from Sheridan,
Wyoming, and you would fully believe her story if you could
only see lIer ride horseback, and play basketball. Nlildred
is good for anything in the domestic science line, especially
cooking, for she so much enjoys washing dishes afterwards.
Nliggy will reassure you on this point. VVe don't know what
Mildred is going to do next year, but we have a suspicion that
she will break colts, with a little juggling of dishes between
times. junior year-Class Basketball, Girls' Basketball
Team, Glee Club. Senior year-Class Basketball, Girls'
Basketball Team, Glee Clubg Girls' Club Executive Board,
Ladies, gentlemen, and puppy-dogs! Allow us the honor of pre-
senting to you U. High's one loyal SUi:l-YE1gEtEC-DOIQOTHX'
EMILY DAVIS. But this is not all, for Dorothy is our human
joker. At any time you can count on a hearty laugh from
"Dotto's" jokes, to say nothing of her two celebrated selec-
tions on the accordion, at which she is very proficient. She
is our crack 'fsiss-boom-bah" cheer leader, and usually man-
ages to break everything handy. It is obvious that Dorothy
has taken an active part in all school activities during her two
years with us, and we could not have done without her. VVe
all wish her the best of luck at the U. of C. and at Wellesley
if she goes there. junior year-Treasurer junior Girls, So-
cietyg Dramatics Senior year-Vice-President Girls' Clubg
Captain Class Basketball, Chairman Class Day Committeeg
Commencement Committee, Kanyaratna.
e of the fellows we simply couldn't have gotten along without
is CARL WRIGHT DEFEBAUGH. "Daffy" is a kind-hearted.
fun-loving kid and a renowned fusser-nit. Carl is one of
the prominent members of the nine, a position to which he
climbed by hard and steady work. This year he is president
of the Y. M. C. A. class, and he has done much to bring this
organization through a successful year. "Daf" will attend
Yale next year, and we give him our hearty good wishes.
Freshman year-Class Baseball. Sophomore year-Class
Baseballg Boys' Club. junior year-Baseball squadg Boys,
Club, Dramatics. Senior year-Football squadg Baseball
Teamg Clay Clubg Boys' Clubg Glee Club.
Page 36 T H E
er since the class of ,IZ began its race through this institution
of learning ARTHUR DIXON IH has been prominent in all sides
of its affairs. He was a member of that freshman team which
took the interclass championship, has been a class representa-
tive in Students' Council for all four years, and for the past
two yea-rs has been an important member of our football
team. For his first three years he was a Boys' Club director,
'and in his fourth year was president. According to his own
statement he is "the biggest man in Tripleeef' Just look at
this record. Freshman year-Class Presidentg Director Boys'
Club, Students' Councilg Class Football. Sophomore year-
Class Football, Director Boys, Club, President Sophomore
Debating Club, Students' Council, Vice-President Classy
Class Swimming. junior year-Football Teamg lvlanager
Swimming Team, Director Boys' Clubg Secretary Clay Club,
Circus Committee. Senior year-Football teamg Captain
Swimming Team, Students, Councilg President Boys' Clubg
Sail ho! Spike the guns! Nlan the weather rigging! Here
comes PAUL FDWARD DONKER, future Annapolis middie, sail-
ing wing and wing. f'Donk" has proved himself to be a
:'bear" athlete during his stay at U. High, and will doubtless
show them at Annapolis how we do things in Chicago. He
is a popular fellow too, being Hadvertised by his friends."
VVe shall expect to see Donk captain of the basketball team at
Annapolis if he keeps on at his present pace. Here's honing
that he gets there. Freshman year-Class Football, Basket-
ball, and Baseball. Sophomore year-Class Basketball.
Football and Baseballg Tennis Team, junior year-Stu-
dents' Council, Captain Class Basketballg Football Team.
Senior year-Baseball Team.
STELLA AGNES DUNN, the sister of our celebrated HT. R.," found
out what a perfectly line place U. High is, and so, after wasting
two years of her high school life, joined forces with us in her
junior year. The school which she attempted to like first
and where she spent her first two years, was St. lVIary's Acad-
emy at Knoxville, Ill. Stella has often been seen coming out
of 5831 Monroe Avenue, an edifice familiar to all of us, but,
as she talks very little, we do not know whether she lives
there or not. Even though she has been here only a short
while, Stella has taken an active part in school life, and we
wish her good luck at the U. of C. next year. Junior year-
Clay Club: Junior Girls' Society. Senior year-Glee Club.
THOMAS RAYMOND DUNN, a charter member of the Five Year
Club, came over from the Emerald Isle in early youth, and
has since attended this stately institution of learning. His
customary job as "bone-grabberu in the Boys' Club will be
hard to Fill when "T. R." departs for the U. of C. Dunn is
a rather impressing bit of humanity. Indeed, seeing him
stalk down the hall with a few volumes under his arm, one
might take him for a member of the faculty. Freshman
year-Secretary Freshman Debating Clubg Boys' Club.
Sophomore year-President Clay Club, Boys' Club. Junior
year- Vice-President Clay Clubg Secretary and Treasurer
Boys' Club, President Y. M. C. A. Class. Senior year-
Treasure' Clay Cluhg Secretary and Treasurer Philotechnoig
Engineering Club, Glee Clubg Vice-President Boys' Club.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagf37
you should suddenly start giggling don't be alarmed, for
you may know that it is only LUCILE KNODE ENG-
LIscI-Iis contagious giggle that started you. We can boast of
having a little Paris model in "Suzianna Louise," better known
among her many friends as f'Lutie," for each summer she
leaves us and trots over to Paris to stack up for the coming
year. Lutie says that she doesn't like hfath., but we don't
believe it, for she has taken it every year, and then even in-
sists on tutoring. We wonder if she will continue the subject
next year at the U. of C. If not, perhaps she will at Smith,
where she will go after one year at the U. Never mind,
l,utie's all right, as her many friends will tell you. Senior
year-Chairman Commencement committee, Glee Club, Re-
freshment Committee Girls' Club.
any hour during the day that you happen to sec MAIJELINI5
HAZEL ERNEST you are bound to be welcomed by a happy
smile from her, for she is undoubtedly one of the best natured
girls of the class. Niadeline is another one of our girls whose
home is out of town, she lives in Oberlin, Ohio. This year
she has been taking an extensive course in domestic science,
in which she excels. Perhaps there is 'Lmethod in her mad-
ness." Madeline says, however, that she is only preparing
herself to be a professional in this line. Next year she will
take a more extensive course in domestic science and smiling
at the U. of C. '
WILLIAM DANA EWART, our Clay Club prodigy, has only been
with us three years, but has distinguished himself as a leader
of the organizations in holding the presidencies of so many of
them. 'fBill,' is a bear among the girls, and is commonly
known as the most polite fusser at U. High. His most in-
teresting sport is the game called Robert's Rules of Order.
Bill will transfer his amiable smile to Yale next year. Fresh-
man year-President Class, President Freshman Debating
Club, Orchestra, Students' Council. Sophomore year--Presi-
dent Class, President Sophomore Debating Club, Director
Boys' Club, Dramatics, Class Tennis, Orchestra, Students,
Council. Junior year-President Clay Club,Treasurer Boys'
Club, Orchestra, House Committee of Boys' Club.
Fire? No. It is merely the luminous thatch of "Torchy," the
Human Glow-worm, known to the office as HARRY EASTMAN
FISHER. "Red," during his freshman year, stayed among
the wolves at Hyde Park, but later he quickly fled to the fold.
He has distinguished himselfin class athletics and is always
O11 hand to sell you a Midway. To neglect mentioning
"Fish's" connection with the Daily would beacrime. He has
been circulation manager of that publication for the past
two years and has done his work Well. Sophomore year-
Class Track, Class Football, Daily Distributor, Midway Dis-
tributor. Iunior year-Class Football, Class Track, U. High
Discussion Club, Circulation Manager Daily and Midway,
Senior year-Class Football, Class Track, Circulation Mana-
ger Daily and Midway, U. High Discussion Club, Boys' Club,
Engineering Club. '
Page 38 T H E
Although you all know "Trudie,', you may not know that her real
name is GERTRUDE F. FOREMAN. Every time we have seen
Trudie this year she has had a pile of books tucked under her
arm, but this does not necessarily mean that she is a grind.
Far be it from suc ,, for she is in for all the fun that there is
and moregtoofi rudie has been one of our loyal four-year
, ,, . .
stickers, as well as our champion tennis and golf shark. She
will ontinue batting the ball across the net at Smith next
yea . Freshman year-Class Basketball, Manager Fresh-
man Tennis Tournament. Sophomore year-Class Basket-
ball. Junior year-Girls' Club Executive Board. Senior
fyear-House Committee Girls' Club, ivlanager Girls' Golf
u don't hear much around school about JULIUS HARRY FRIEND,
but he has evidently spent his three years with us profitably,
for he thinks himself fully ready to take up his career in the
business world. "Jules" spent his first year at Armour Acad-
emy, but later he saw his mistake and trotted around to us.
Like many other members of this famous institution he has
had his share in the fussing line, and has become very adept
at the gentle art. Jules was a track man in his junior year,
and was a member of the Sophomore Debating Club and Clay
Club. Sophomore year-Sophomore Debating Club. Junior
year-Class Track. Senior year-Boys' Club, Clay Club.
We can say that the Nlisses Spaids' School has been cheated out
of one girl this year, anyway. LUCILE ELIZABETH FULLER
started in with us quite late in the season, and although we
know very little about her, we do know that she is a mighty
nice girl. She says that the U. High is great, but she evi-
dently aspires to greater things, for she expects to take up
a special course in dancing from the French ball-room masters.
This statement is the result of rumor. But rumor or no rumor,
we know that her instructors next year will be French, for
The will attend Miss lVhite's school in Paris when she leaves
Ladies and gentlemen-our business manager, WILLIALI- EDWARD
GOODMAN, the busiest man on earth. "Bill" CBilly among
the girlsj has been working so hard getting ads for the COR-
RELATOR'fOI' the past two years that he has had hardly time
to think. Still he has managed to make his mark in the
various class athletics and on the school basketball team. He
is the other member of the senior class who made both Phi
Beta Sigma and Tripleee. Bill will probably attend the U.
of C. next year and then go on to Cornell. We expect to hear
great things from him. Sophomore year-Class Football,
Baseball and Basketballg Sophomore Debating Club. Junior
year-Class Baseball and Basketball, Captain Class Football,
Assistant Nlanager CORRELATOR. Senior year-Basketball
Team, Business Manager CORRELATOR, Fobsg Phi Beta
I3 THE CORRELATOR P11539
Here is another of our four-vear stickers, GERTRUDE I'IELEN
JOSEPH, whose address, although many will not have to be
told, is 3968 Lake Avenue. "Gert" has always been loyal
to the football and track teams, and has gone to nearly all the
games and meets. We wonder if there is any special attrac-
tion. She hasn't come out lately for girls' athletics, notwith-
standing the fact that she was a crack baseball. player during
her first two years. "Gert" will be one of the many who will
join the University of Chicago next year. Freshman year-
Class Baseball. Sophomore year-Class Baseball, Settle-
ment Committee of Girls' Club. Junior year-Junior Girls'
Here is the likeness of our honored class president, HENRY' HER-
BERT KENNEDY, under whose able direction all the activities
of the senior year of the class of 1912 have been extremely
successful. And in addition to his executive ability he is an
athlete of some note, for as end on the football team, first
baseman on the baseball team, and one of the best men on
the tennis team, he has fought hard for his school. "Ken"
is a real bad "fusser," too. Princeton will be favored with
his presence next year. Freshman year-Class Football,
Basketball, and Baseball. Sophomore year-Class Football,
Basketball, Baseball, and Tennis, Sophomore Debating Club.
Junior year-Class Football and Baseball, Basketball Team,
Tennis Team, Assistant Secretary Clay Club, Vice-President
Junior Class, Class Nominating Committee, Director Boys'
Club, Daily Staff. Senior year--President class, CORRELATOR
Board, Daily Staff, Secretary Boys' Club, Mandolin Club,
U. High Discussion Club,Student's Council, Football Team,
Baseball Team, Tennis Team, Tripleee.
You would never believe that EDWIN IQLUIVIPI-I went to Hyde
Fark, would you? VVell, he did, and would be going there
yet, but for the fortunate fact that his parents rescued him
in time to let him finish his last two years with us. During
his stay here "Klumpus" has lost most of his wild ways and
has become quite tame, but we don't know what he will start
next year at the U. of C. Junior year-Engineering Club.
e should never take it that nicknames apply strictly to the
person for whom they are intended. Take, for instance,
'iWas-a-belle but ain't no more." This could never apply
personally to our lVlARY ISABEL COE KOLL. KNOW don't get
your tongue twisted trying to say "Coca-cola."D "Was-a-
belle" is quite a shark in house class, and her great archi-
tectural ability was shown by the way in which she planned
a mighty good looking house. We wonder if she is going to
take advantage of leap year, but she thinks she must have
some knowledge other than that of architecture, and so next
year she will attend either Miss Hinman's School of Dancing
or the U. of C. '
P.f,gf40 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
- ff .
This quiet andxunobtrusive lad appeared one day at the doors
of the University High School and demanded admission.
He carried a trombone under one arm and a music stand under
the other. Since then he has been considered by Miss Root
as one of her best orchestra members. It seems that MIT-
cHELL LEAVITT does not engage with any excess in athletics,
and so we suppose that he devotes most of his time to study
and grind. He confided no nicknames to us, and so we take
it that he is known by some such cognomen as Betsy Ann.
All hail this distinguished promoter of good things! ELEANOR
ISABEL LESLIE has certainly done her share, and more, too,
in school, and deserves all the honor possible. The way the
Girls, Club has been run this year is a splendid proof of her
ability, which is intellectual as well as executive, for she is
the only girl in the senior class who made Phi Beta Sigma.
"E" has many things with which she busies herself outside
of school, chief of these being singing, her profession. U. High
loses a mighty fine girl, this June, and Vassar will be a lucky
possessor. Freshman year-Class Basketballg Class Tennis
Champion. Sophomore year-Class Basketballg Class Tennis
Champion. junior year-Girls' Club Executive Boardg Secre-
tary Junior Girls' Society. Senior year-President Girls'
Club, Class Basketball, Girls' Basketball Teamg Class Ath-
letic and Class Day CommitteesgPhi Beta Sigmag Kanyaratna.
This learned scholar intends to visit Yale on his wav to learning.
Then after that slight preliminary course the world will re-
bound with the name of HORAC.E CLIFFORD LEVINSON, star-
gazer. Horace parades around the halls with a Greek book
Linder each arm, and, after duly impressing us with his know-
ledge, goes home before we have time to come to. He is one
of the two ardent students in the senior class who have pur-
sued Greek down to its third den in the high school track.
Sophomore year-Class Football, Camera Club. Junior year
-Engineering Club. Senior year-Engineering Club.
Dutch" has quite a reputation as an athlete in a class way, but
his feats as a student do not bring him into the "grind" class.
He complains that if it weren't for the faculty, he would be
bringing honor to the school instead of to 1912 alone. Still,
among the basketballers, we find the name of ROBERT LOEBE
enrolled. He is working for school baseball now. We have
seen him playing for ,IZ so long that it will be a relief to watch
him show the school what he can do. Lately we fear that "Bob'
has got religion. Ever since "Daf" began to exhort people
to come to the "Y,', "Phoebe" has been downcast, and lately
he has been holding down a chair regularly while Dean john-
son tells us how bad high school boys are. Freshman year-
Class Baseball and Football. Sophomore year-Class Base-
ball and Football. Junior year-Class Baseball and Foot-
ball. Senior year-Basketball Teamg Baseball Squadg Senior
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf4I
GEOFI-'REY LAWRENCE LYON is another of the prodigal sons. He
left U. High after his first two years, and spent his Junior year
at Morgan Park Academy, where he was editor of the "Acad-
emy News,'l showing them how to run the school. But we
found that we could not get along Without him, and he had
to come back to us. "j'eH"' intends to visit the University
of Wisconsin next year and see how they run things up there.
Freshman year-Boys, Club. Sophomore year-Boys' Club,
Camera Club. Senior year-Boys' Club, Tennis Team.
Well, well! If here isn't Lois. We knew that she was some-
where around here, for she's always on hand when anything
is going on, and nothing would be complete without her.
You have only to look at the string of ofiices she has held to
understand why the name of Lois NICKINNEY has become so
familiar to all connected with U. High. How will the school
ever get along without her when'she goes to Smith next fall?
"Lou and "Miggy," Qyou can't name one without naming
the otherj, have certainly done more than their share in help-
ing along all student activities in the school, and their de-
parture will be a big loss. Freshman year-Vice-President
Class, Class Basketball. Sophomore year-Secretary Class,
Class Basketball. Junior year-Students, Council, junior
Girls' Society, Girls' Basketball Team, Captain Class Basket-
ball. Senior year-Captain Girls' Basketball: Chairman En-
tertainment Committee Girls, Club, Students, Council,
Alumni Dance Committee, CORRELATOR Board, Class Basket-
Having bent his attention during the earlier years of his course to
acquiring the honors of Phi Beta Sigma, at the very beginning
of his last year DAVID BLAIR MCIiAUGHI.IN turned his path
into diiferent channels and made good in football, basketball,
swimming and track, not to speak of the various class teams
he helped out. We'd like to spank "Dave" though, for we
have never heard of his doing anything wrong. Neverthe-
less he is a good fellow, and the school will be as sorry to lose
him as he is to leave. Freshman year-Sketch Club. Sopho-
more year-Philotechnoi. junior year-Class Baseball.
Senior year--Lightweight Football and Basketbail, Swimming
Team, Track Team, U. High Discussion Club, Class Baseball,
Phi Beta Sigma.
' Memedy" in her Freshman year, "Mimi" later on, and in her
Senior year the cognomen 'fMem". This is the evolution of
the name of MARION MCSURELY. Up to this year "Mem"
was very sedate and dignified, but now alas! she has broken
all bounds, and we are safe in saying that she has become one
of our star fussers. Our ex-president of the Junior Girls'
Society was very enthusiastic about football this year, and,
since fall has had the honor of "buszinCgD" around school with
a "U" sweater. This same sweater will grace Wells College
next year. Sophomore year-Class Basketball, Glee Club,
Sophomore Debating Club. ,Iunior year-Girls' Club House
Committee, President junior Girls' Society. Senior year-
Girls' Club Refreshment Committee, Glee Club, Senior En-
Pagf 42 T H E C O R,R,E.L A T O R V01-IX
Ever since he entered U. High as a wee freshman CEDRIC fKed-
rikj VALENTINE MERRILL has shone as a brilliant student,
surpassing the puny efforts of his classmates with ease. "Ced"
has always had a warm spot in his heart for athletics, however,
and has this year make good on the track team, besides play-
ing on class teams for several years. Ced hopes to go through
the U. of C., provided the authorities don't oust him for
asking questions they can't answer. Freshman yearfSketch
Club. Sophomore year-Class Baseball. junior year-
Class Basketballg Class Baseballg Phi Beta Sigma. Senior
year-Midway Boardg Art Editor CORRELATORQ Class Basket-
ballg Class Trackg Class Baseballg Captain-Manager Class
Tennisg U. High Discussion Clubg Track Teamg Phi Beta
is is the other of the inseparables, Lois and Miggy. We re-
peat, what will U. High do without them next year? Back
of all school activities and helping everything along, MARGARET
MONROE has certainly made a record in U. High. Never
having gotten to school before "Miggy" in the morning nor
left after her at night we are unable to state the time of her
coming and going, but it is said that she unlocks the doors
in the morning and closes them at night. And she works
every minute of the time. Capen will certainly win a prize
when they get her next year. Freshman year-Secretary
Class, Class Basketball. Sophomore year-Class Basketball,
,lunior year-Secretary Girls' Clubg Daily Staffg Girls' Bas-
ketballg Class Basketballg -lunior Girls' Society. Senior year
-Secretary Classg Chairman Ways and Nleans Committeeg
Girls' Clubg Editor Dailyg Chairman Class Entertainment
Committeeg Girls' Basketball Teamg Class Basketballg Con-
RELATOR Boardg Kanyaratna.
and departing, leave behind us footprints on the sands of
time." U. High, for the past four years, has felt the influence
of I'IAROLD FFUTHILL Moons in almost all its branches of stu-
dent activity. Hal is quite a little fusser, and is a prominent
member of the class. He seems a pretty small fellow to hold
so many offices, but he fills the hill all right. Princeton will
be his next stop on the road to learning. Freshman year-
Class Footballg Class Basketball. Sophomore year-Class
Footballg Class Basketball. Junior year-President of Classg
Vice-President Boys' Clubg Students' Councilg Track Squadg
Class Basketfall. Senior year-President Students' Coun-
eil, Director Boys' Clubg Lightweight Basketball Team,
Track Teamg Class Footballg Engineering Clubg Tripleee.
RALPH WALDO NIORGAN. Pipe the monicker. Awful burden to
put on such a sweet young thing, isn't it? However, ever
since he escaped from Hyde Park at the end of his Sophomore
year, "Yonder" has tried hard to live up to his terrible cog-
nomen. He has proved to be a demon at football, by the
conclusive manner in which he stopped all plays around his
end on the class team last fall. Ralph was also one of the
stand-bys on his class baseball team last year, and at basket
ball he is certainly a shark. He was unanimously elected
to the captaincy of the lightweight basketball team this year
and remained the shining light of the team all through the
season. Junior year-Class Baseballg Class Basketball.
Senior year-Class Footballg Captain Lightweight Basketball
1912 THE CORRELATOR 1015243
Nlodesty, shyness, and extreme quietness go to make up part of
what we know of RUTH HERT1-IA NEUIVIANN. ln fact, this is
the greater part of what we could find out, except that outside
of these things she is a very nice girl, and has stuck with us
for four whole years. W'e admire her for attending strictly
to her own business and allowing others to attend to theirs.
She seems to have no prospective school in view, and so we
take it from this that she must have designs on learning
domestic science at home. Or, if this is not successful, she
will turn to the suffrage cause, and may be seen carrying the
sign "Votes for W'omen" behind Dorothy Davis.
CHARLES JULIUS OPPENHEIM is as big as his name. Don't talk
about "Rock of Ages? You should have seen "Opie" stand
firm in class football. They couldn't budge him. Opie's
musical talent is really remarkable, although he does not
often favor us with selections. He certainly can manage the
piano when it comes to classical music. His ability is not
confined to music alone either, for he made a distinct hit last
year in the roles of the two dukes in "As You Like lt." VVe'll
give you one warning. Don't ever ask Opie to play "Oh,
You Beautiful Doll" unless you are out of shooting range.
Opie is a regular member of the Clay Club, and has delivered
some dramatic speeches there. He will be another of our
many representatives at the U. of C. next fall. Junior year
-Dramatics. Senior year--Class Football, Clay Club.
Here we are, HARRY NICIXFEE OSBORN, of the XIVCST Side. Every
morning, ere the birds are up, Harry sets out for U. High,
and he usually manages to reach school before nine. This is
Harry's first, only, and last year with us, but he says that he
is just crazy about this place. Next year he will continue
his long journeys from the W'est Side to the University in-
stead of to U. High.
"Yoo-hoo! Skin-nay! C'mon overln It would be impossible
for us to get all the long lankiness of the gentleman on our
right onto this page unless we curled him up like a fishing-
worm, and so we only publish the top section. Gaze well
upon the topography of the accompanying tintype, for it
reveals the person of HAROLD DEAN PAGE, alias "Skinny,"
alias 'cShorty," alias "Mutt." YVe do believe that if anyone
should hit His Leanness in the middle of the back he would
break in two. You would be surprised to see him trip the
light fantastic in company with the other Fobs, for he is really
quite an artist at the job. Skinny will join the bunch for llli-
nois this fall.
l Well, well! Look who's here. There really is no need to intro-
duce this tall, angular gentleman, for every true U. Higher
knows well the Visage of the original Hdaifydilfi BUELL
AVERELL PATTERSON. We don't know what U. High would
be without "Pat" He intends to graze with the herd until
next February, when he will leave for the U. of C, He will
lead U. High on the gridiron next fall, and we wish him the
best of good luck with his group of warhorses. Freshman
year-Class Football, Trackg Baseball, and Basketball CCapt.j.
Sophomore year-.Football Team, Track Team, Class Base-
ball, Class Basketball, Boys' Club. junior year-Football
Team, Basketball Team, Track Squad, Baseball Squad, Di-
rector Boys' Club, Clay Clubg Vice-President of Class.
u all know HELEN L. PERRY. "Lee,' started in her Freshman
year chasing after the best-known of football heroes, and has
continued to do so ever since. When "NIiss Cook" found that
she couldn't discover the North Pole, she took to household
management, and we certainly have to Hhand it to hern for
the order in which the Girls' Club has been kept this year.
"Lee" is a French shark, and says that she dotes on reading
aloud, which she does without getting the least bit fussedC?l
She will enter the U. of C. next year. Freshman year-Class
Baseball. Sophomore year-Girls' Glee Clubg Settlement
Committee. Junior year-Girls' Glee Club, Settlement Com-
mitteeg Junior Girls' Society. Senior year-Chairman Girls'
Club House Committee, Girls' Glee Club, Kanyaratna.
ount', PETER Pusrscu has had an awfully good time during
his four years sojourn at U. High. If you don't believe it,
ask him. We are not so sure that all his good time has been
confined to the school grounds: either, for we hear things
about him from outside. "Peach" is the only fellow around
school that looks like a Spaniard, acts like a Frenchman, and
is really a German. After his happy career at U. High "Pete"
will go to Armour Institute, where he will try to learn archi-
tecture. Freshman year-German Club, Boys' Club. Soph-
omore year-Boys, Club. junior year-Boys' Clubg Class
Golfg U. High Discussion Club. Senior year-U. High Dis-
NEENAH DOROTH'z' POLACHECK, who, we believe, is commonly
known by her 'friends as "Poly," nothing much is known.
Although she has been with us this whole year, there still
seems to be a great mystery concerning her. We do not even
know the name of the school which she last attended, and.
worse still, the date of her birth is unknown. It is rumored
that her birthday is on December 23, but further than this
we have been able to ascertain nothing. Several times we
have been tempted to place our local Sherlock Holmes on the
case, but have thought better of it. However, after much
detective work we have found that the University of Chicago
will be her next stopping place. '
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagwi
TVASHINC-TON PORTER, Jn., says that he is going to Yale College
in place of plain Yale. He has spent his time here at U. High
ornamenting the various institutions of learning about the
school. In his junior year his classmates, thinking he looked
trusty, made him chairman of the ,I2 pin committee, and he
has certainly furnished us with a pin that is first class Cno
jokej. As to nicknames "Washy" rejoices in the name of
"Nickleshow," although he is sometimes called "Washtub"
to distinguish him from his pocket edition, "Washbasin."
Sophomore year-Sophomore Debating Club. Junior year-
Engineering Club, Chairman Class Pin Committee.
She talks, walks, and on the whole, acts very quietly and digni-
liedly, but nevertheless RUTH Pkossnn has it in her to be
very big and noisy. She certainly has taken an active part
in all school activities, and deserves a lot of credit for the Way
in which she manages everything she attempts, the basket-
ball team in particular. Ruth has several passions, but the
one with which we are most familiar is that of being initiated,
especially in front of a crowd. We are sure that she will con-
tinue to be just as popular as she is here when she goes to
WVellesley. Freshman year-Class Basketball. Sophomore
year-lVIanager Class Basketball, Girls' Club Executive Board.
Junior year-Class Basketball, Girls' Basketball Team, En-
tertainment Committee junior Girls' Society. Senior year-
Manager Girls' Basketball Team, Class Basketball, Girls'
Club Executive Board, Editor Daily, Class Picture Commit-
ORENCE REGENSTEINER, who may generally be found outside
of school hours at 4435 Ellis Avenue, is one of the girls who
has stuck to her class throughout the entire four years.. Al-
though we did not hear much from "Reggy" during her first
two years, she suddenly bloomed out into the successful role
of "Celia" in "As You Like It" last year. Whenever there
has been any kind of Girls' Club entertainment "Reggy"
could always be depended upon to entertain an audience with
her clever impersonations and monologues. Junior year-
Dramatics. Senior year-Entertainment Committee of'
"jawn," otherwise known as JOHN ROBERTS, certainly is one of
the thoroughbred fussers of U. High. Day or night, what-
ever the case may be, he lines the halls. Outside of this one
particular fault, john is a very reserved, quiet, uncommuni-
cative boy. His only regret is that he succeeded in keeping
away from the five year class. He has always been a shining
light in his studies and as far as motorcycling is concerned he cer-
tainly is a baby doll on stilts. This uncouth youth intends
to make Madison his resting place for the next four years and
it is with great joy that we usher him to this new home.
Roberts has had a remarkable athletic career during his stay
at U. High and we congratulate Madison upon their End.
Freshman year-Students' Council. Sophomore year-Class
Football Team. Junior year-Dramatics. Senior year-
Mandolin Club, Clay Club, Engineering Club.
Page 46 T H E
Splashl Is this a raft which comes floating towards us? Or is
it a sea monster? No, my child, it is WALTER ISAAC RU-
Bovirs plunging sixty feet in twenty seconds without even
wiggling his toes. "Ruby" or '4Rube,', is our star plunger,
who has cleaned up twenty points during the swimming sea-
son with the greatest ease and facility. He is also a golf
"champ," and his abilities in that line were so well recognized
that he was elected captain of the school team for this year.
Ruby is undecided as to whether he will waste his energies on
school next year, but if he does he will probably go to the U.
of C. or the Art Institute. junior year-Golf Teamg Class
Golfg Class Track. Senior year-hIanaging Captain School
and Class Golf Teamsg Captain Swimming Teamg Captain-
uy a Midway! Only ten cents! Best number out!" Thus
are our ears tormented on or somewheres near the first of
each month. And who can this atrocious scoundrel be? this
one of the buccaneering aspect? Rumor has it that it is
LANVRENCE Eustis SALISBURY, the gentleman who admits
his relation to a certain quietC?D member of the senior class.
And it certainly must be, for his fiery and domineering Visage
cannot be duplicated. "Slabsides,' stood well for U. High
in the debating team, and was a hit in Dramatics. His was
the voice that rang out in a den on 55th Street that night
when certain of our prominent citizens returned to their child-
hood days. junior year-Clay Clubg Debating Teamg Dra-
matics. Senior year-Editor NIidwayg Tripleee.
PAUL LOMBARD SAYRE has been with us only one year. He started
in his freshman year at U. High, but was forced to go to Cali-
fornia on account of his health. -"Grandma" is an ardent
debater, and you have all missed a treat if you haveu't heard
him in a Clay Club meeting. "Grandma" is an important
member of the Friday Daily Staff, and is noted for the length
of the articles which he manufactures out of practically noth-
ing. He has shown some amazing "stick-um" in the mile,
rtloo. kzenior year-Vice-President Clay Clubg Daily Stalfg
rac ' quad.
Tee hee! just look at that smile. GEORGE ANDRE SCHOLES has
been with us only one year, but he has gathered in a few honors
during his stay here, among them the presidency of the Clay
Club. 'fGawge', Cwe could unearth no nicknamesj labored
hard for that organization, and it was largely due to his efforts
that the club enjoyed such a successful season. And then he
was an important member of the Senior football team. In
addition to this Scholes edited the Thursday Daily for a half
year and dabbled a little in class basketball. He will attend
the U. of C. Senior year-Class Footballg Editor Dailyg
Boys' Clubg President Clay Clubg Class Basketball.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pfleffif
People say that PIARRY NORMAN SEVERSEN first began to study
on May 12, 1893. After duly considering all the evidence
we find that we are just as much in the dark as before. "Sev"
certainly conceals his age, but then he never did go around
proclaiming his presence, much less his name. He is one of
those quiet little men who are apt to be seen and not heard.
He starts every morning from somewhere out in May-be land
at a most ungodly hour, and, after getting his full money's
worth out of the street car company, arrives at U. High in
time to make some poor teacher sit up and answer questions.
"Sev" says he is going to the U. to learn something, but we
think it is because he can go over his usual route to school
without waking up till he is there. Freshman year-Class
Baseball. Senior year-Phi Beta Sigma.
AGNES ARMINDA SHARP, alias "Shrimp," but better known as
Becky, is one of our star rough-housers. She is always in
for cutting up, and when she isn't doing that she is usually
measuring the feet of Virgil. Becky has a special fondness
for going out to Oak Park, not on school days of course, but
she does not try it very often, having found that the after
effects are too strenuous. Although not a charter member,
for there is only one, she is a loyal member of the "buszers,"
and 'has been their detective, ever since she played that role
in the Girls' Club play. The U. of C. claims her for next year.
Junior year-Class Basketballg Junior Girls' Society. Senior
year-Chairman Press Committee Girls' Club, Manager Class
Basketball, Girls' Glee Clubg Daily.
After leaving ,us HANNAH F. SCHWAB is going to Business College
to settle down to the "Stern" bookkeeping business. We
wonder if she expects later financial difficulties. Natur-"al"-ly
ltlhis musthbe the case. I However, "IgIans"1ha1's ceatainly seryed
er term ere as a socia ioness, an sure y as een popu ar.
She claims more cousins in a minute than anyone else can in
an hour. The most familiar among these are Trudie and
Adolph, who say that they aren't a bit sorry for it, and we
This ferocious but youthful countenance belongs to LESTER
VGGEL SIEGEL, who entered upon his course in education on
November 21, 1893. He has sprouted in the literary line,
and has confined his ability to the various debating clubs.
The members of the Sophomore Club thought that he looked
fierce enough to frighten delinquent due-payers into sub-
mission, and so made him treasurer. "Lx-:sn has been a mem-
ber of the Boys' Club for the past two years and seems to
consider this his only duty to the school. He will attend
the U. of C. next year. Sophomore year-Treasurer Sopho-
more Debating Club. Senior year-Clay Club.
Page 46' T H E
You could hardly pass down Belfield Hall without hearing some-
thing about FELIX DAN1EL1.s SIMON. This very industrious
little fellow has been very busy during his two years sojourn
with us. One of the hardest positions to fill, and one entailing
much work is that of business manager of the Daily, hut
Simon Cwe haven't been able to unearth any of his nicknamesj
has held the position down. Whatever you do, don't mention
Monroe 'Theatre to him. Cornell will be honored with his
presence next fall. Junior year-Class Baseballg Daily Staffg
Boys' Club, Clay Clubg Debating Team. Senior year-
Boys' Clubg Clay Clubg Business Manager Daily, Manager
Debating Team, Tripleee. .
ILSE IXLMA SPINDLER came to U. High in her junior year, and has
made a record and put one over on us by completing her
course at mid-year, a half year sooner than the rest of us,
and, as you may see by her birthday, April 13, 1895, has
made another record by graduating at the age of "sweet
sixteen." NVhile we have been grinding away at our books
these past four months, Ilse has been enjoying a pleasant
trip abroad. Ilse's good spirit was shown when she first
entered here by the way she came out for everything, espe-
cially basketball. She will enter the U. of C. next fall. Junior
year-Class Basketball. Senior year-Class Basket ball, sub
on school team.
Ods blood! Executioner, the ax! All ready, Your Nlajestv.
One, two, three-whangl No, that was James Stuart.
JAMES STEWART expects to exist for sometime without the
ax, in spite of all the yells Hyde Park may invent. Since he
entered U. High "Jim" has distinguished himself mainly by
playing a star game at tackle on the football team. No one
who has ever received jim's knee in his midriff will ever forget
the occasion. However, this is not Jim's only attainment,
for before following the example of his famous almost name-
sake, James has the satisfaction of knowing that he has van-
quished Nlr. Breslich in a fair fight, while hir. Cherington is
on the verge of nervous prostration from the exertion of keep-
ing tab on Jimls movements. Jim expects to go to Yale,
where Mr. Caldwell came from, and lay out the profs there.
Senior year-Football Team, and gee, we don't know what
hold the mediaeval and modern history star-ALICE lvl. Um.-
MANN! Mr. Fox will tell you what a shark she was in this
line, and when it comes to arguing on any point whatsoever,
well, she certainly can "back them all off the boards." At
Hrst glance one might think "Ully" quite demure, but wait
until she gets started. Ps-s-s-tl Presto change! lX1iss Blit-
chell can't stop her. Ully's friends seem to think her sand-
wiches are all right, and it is a good thing to hover about her
locker to get a bite of one. She will join the foreign aggrega-
tion next year, with Nlunich as her destination.
1912 THE CORRELATOR P48549
We are mighty sorry that we didn't find DOROTPIY HUMPHREYS
VANDERPOEL before this year, but in some unknown manner
she found out that we fthe football team includedl wanted her,
and so left Lenox hall in University City, Missouri. Dorothy
is considered one of the best looking girls in school-ask
Chuck. She tells us that she is crazy about the Dutch and,
although she didn't exactly say as much, we have a suspicion
that she was born in Amsterdam, with wooden shoes on. As
Dorothy is an artist of some fame she will probably devote all
her time in that direction next year at the Art Institute, if
not at the U. of C. Wherever she goes we wish her good luck.
Urs JOHN 'VICTOR left us in February to go to the University
of Chicago, much to the regret of his fellow-members of the
Clay Club. Victor's presence gave a decided zest to the meet-
ings, and whenever he was present excitement was not lacking.
And when he once got started you simply couldn't stop him.
Take it from us, Victor is capable of putting forth some mighty
strong arguments, and we warn you not to get into a scrap
with him unless you are well prepared.
other one of those strayed sheep that found a final resting
place at U. High. CLARENCE WALLIN meandered Cnice,
quiet, gentlemanly walkj into U. High last fall, having wasted
three years at Rock lsland Academy. lVe can observe noth-
ing irregular in his actions save that he sings CFD in assembly.
More than half of the Board can vouch for this fact, as at the
usual time they gather round and listen to the performance
Cyou know whyj. He goes to class regularly, and as near as
we can find out is a regular member of the Clay Club. He is
more than regular at DaHiy's Discussion Club. One might
say that he is a component part of the Club. He says that
his only nickname is "Wallie." How anyone overlooked
naming him "Clarice" we cannot understand. Senior year
-Clay Club, U. High Discussion Club.
was on St. Patrick's Day, 1895, that DOUGLAS PATTEN WELLS
made his debut into this vale of tears. Since then he has
worked on the Daily, Midway, and CoRRELA'ro1a, for "Doug',
is the only person in the school who is a member of the boards
of all three student publications. Doug kept in seclusion
for the first two years of his stay here, but during his last
two he strode forth and took part in student activities with
a ri ht ood will. Williams will be his next stop on the road
to learning. Junior year--Daily Staffg Class Baseball. Sen-
ior year-Class Football, Class Basketball, Daily Editorg
Midway Boardg CORRELATOR Board, Clay Clubg Class Base-
Pagmo THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
Since GEORGE GALE XVILLARD first started his baseball career by
throwing "dornicks" at the dogs on Jackson Park Avenue,
he has given promise of becoming a diamond star. Last year
he showed his merit in chasing two-baggers into the bushes,
and since he lost no time in avenging his wrongs by making
the opposing fielders follow suit, the team picked him for
captain this year, and they made a good selection. "Windy"
also showed up as a fiend at lightweight football. And if
you don't believe he is a shark at Latin, ask Miss Pellett.
Freshman year-Class Baseball. Sophomore year-Class
Basketball, Class Baseball. Junior year-Class Football,
Class Basketball, Baseball Team. Senior yfear-Mandolin
Clubg 'lightweight Football Teamg Lightweight Basketball
Teamg Captain Baseball, Director Boys' Clubg Treasurer
Watson, be so kind as to hand me mv lens. Thank vou. Ah!
I thought so. If you will look carefully you will be able to
see ROBERT LESLIE XVILLETT, the "Shrimp." "Bob" has
made a great study of basketball during his four years at U.
High, and his record bears out the proverb referring to virtue.
When he has Hnished our course he will go to the U. of C.
where he will try to instruct Nlr. Page in the aforementioned
art. Bob has been an ardent member of the U. High Discus-
sion Club for two years and is beginning to show the effects.
junior year-Class Basketball, U. High Discussion Club.
Senior year-Class Baseball, Class Football, Nlanager Light-
weight Basketballg Secretary U. High Discussion Club.
'I here is a well-worn path between school and 6344. Monroe Ave-
nue, where Tnnonoiu. LVILSON spends her time when she is
at home. lt is a double path, however, and is worn full of
many "holes." "Teddyl' is quite grown up lately, although
you might not think so by her size, but, nevertheless, she
still holds quite an affection for the underclassmen, the Sopho-
mores in particular. Teddy is one of our star fussers and a
society belle as well, and we hope that next year at the Uni-
versity of Chicago she will continue to keep up the good work.
Junior year-Press Committee of Girls' Club. Senior year
-Ways and Means Committee of Girls' Club.
No, this is not Tetrazzini, nor is it lVIary Garden. It is our own
U. H. S. song-bird, HELEN PROT!-IEROE. We don't have to
say anything about her singing, for, as you have all heard her,
it speaks for itself. The question is, what will Miss Root do
without her next year to lead the singing classes? Helen
Csoft pedal on the nicknamwj is by no means lacking in
friends of either sex, although most of her intimate ones are
away at school. She says she is going to the U. of C., but
take it from us, she will end up nearer Harvard. Sophomore
year-President Girls Glee Club, Philotechnoi, Social Com-
mittee Girls, Club. Junior year-President Girls' Glee Clubg
Secretary Philotechnoi, Clay Clubg Girls, Club Entertainment
Committee, School Song Committee. Senior year-President
Girls, Glee Clubg Alumni Dance Committeeg Girls' Club En-
tertainment Committeeg Assistant Treasurer Classg Kanya-
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
HELEN WESCOTT THEO GRIFFITH
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1ef55
Junior Class History
Since the class of 1913 took up its duties it has held up its end of the school
affairs with a great show of spirit. It organized the Sophomore Debating Club
and carried it through a most successful year, stood Well in interclass athletics,
Winning the basketball championship in its Sophomore and Junior years, and had
representatives in the Dramatic Club during its Sophomore year. The class has
taken a great interest in the settlement Work of the clubs, and particularly
in the circus. Its socially inclined members were present at all of the
dances and was especially Well represented at the Freshman-Sophomore
dance given by the Parents, Association. During the past year the class of IQI3
has been exceptionally busy, for, as the Junior class of the school, it has taken
up its task of seconding the Seniors in managing the student affairs. Tts members
have been prominent on all school committees and have stood out prominently
on the executive boards of the Boys' Club and Girls' Club. The class has carried
out its Work with a rush, and has fulfilled its tasks to the satisfaction of all concerned.
The Junior-Senior dance was one of the best dances of the year, and Was, in the es-
timation of some, second only to the Senior-Junior dance.
Athletically the class of 1913 has had a banner year. In the fall its repre-
sentatives on the gridiron ran the Seniors a very close race for the interclass pennant.
The race was so close that the two teams had to play off a tie game to see which
should be champion. The 1913 rnen on the basketball field led the other classes
by a safe margin and clinched the championship, although they had to fight hard
for it. In indoor track 1913 struggled with Seniors for second place, and in base-
ball started the season by winning the flrst game. On the school teams the Juniors
have yielded the laurels to no one, for nine 1913 men received their "U's.', The
track team is full of 1913 men,baseball has a number of Juniors, and basketball
had -its percentage of the "13ers.v. The Juniors have ranked with Seniors in fur-
nishing t-he school with teams and have consequently been important factors in
the athletic life of the school.
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SOPHGMORF. CLASS OFFICERS
XNILLIAM CARTER NIARGARET COOK
A FRANCIS SHIVERICK ,
1912 THE CORRELATOR !'agf.59
Sophomore Class History
'When the class of 1914 entered the school it was not long before it had dis-
tinguished itself. Inithe fall of IQIO the Freshman Debating Club was formed
with the assistance of Mr. Davis, who has been unflagging in his efforts to make the
club successful. And the club was successful far beyond that of any other class.
During the year many interesting debates were held, While interest in extempo-
raneous speaking and declamation was stimulated by the donation of cups by in-
terested parents. The attendance at the meetings was regularly good and great
enthusiasm was shown, although good order always prevailed.
Nleanwhile the members of the class were distinguishing themselves as ath-
letes also. lVlany men showed up well in class basketball and football, while in
baseball the freshman starred, taking the interclass championship with ease. It
was in track, however, that the class was at its best, with such men as Carter,
Hole, Shiverick, and Spink representing it, all of whom have now the honor of wear-
ing the U. During the year of IQII-I2 the class has kept up its former high stand-
ard. The Debating Club was reorganized and has even surpassed its former record.
The class has also taken a marked interest in the social life of the school. The
boys have labored for the benefit of the Boys' Club, while the girls have been equally
tireless in their support of the Girls, Club. In athletics the class has fulfilled the
promise which it made last year. The lightweight football team was composed
almost entirely of "sophs,,' and on the swimming team the class was equally well
represented. In track the class has shone as brilliantly as last year, represented
by the same men as before with the addition of Lukins and Hurley. The class is
sure to make a distinguished record in future years and to set -a fine example for
classes following them.
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FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
FREDRICK 1Xf1CKINNEY LOUISE AGAR
'WALTER COOPER ANN KENNEDY
1912 THE CORRELATOR P03563
Freshman Class History
The Class of IQI5 has from the first showed itself worthy to be designated
a promising class. Soon after entering the class followed the example of last year's
freshman class by organizing the Freshman Debating Club. This organization has
produced many promising debaters, as has been proved in their debates against
the older and more experienced members of the Sophomore Club. The excellent
results have been made possible only by the large attendance of the freshmen
and the excellent order which has characterized the meetings.
Socially the class has taken a prominent part. Its members have been regu-
lar and enthusiastic in attending the Friday afternoon dances, while at the dances
of school organizations they have been equally prominent. The girls have been
zealous in the interests of the Girls, Club, while a large number of Freshies may
always be observed in the Boys' Club, particularly around the pool tables and before
the lunch room counter.
In athletics, also, the Freshmen have Mshowed up" well, making a close fight
for the class football championship. Captain Cooper and Van Deventer at end
showed particular ability. Again in lightweight basketball Cooper has proved his
worth, while Cockrell and McKinney played a fine game on the class team. Nlc-
Kinney also "made good" on the swimming team, and Cooper in track. Cockrell
has also shown ability on the baseball team. The class of 1915 has proved that
it is capable of more than holding its own in every branch of school activities and
has given promise which it must do well to fulfill. '
ALLAN HATHAWAY HANSON
Class of 1911
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PW63 THE CORRELATOQR VOLIX.
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In IQO5 fifteen of the leading men of the Senior class founded the Tripleee
society for the purpose of stimulating interest in all school activities and of strength-
ening the bonds Of fellowship between the principal men of the Senior class. When,
in 1908, the anti-fraternity rule went into effect, Tripleee assumed its present po-
sition of Senior Honor Society Of the University High- School. A boy of the Senior
class holding one of the eleven major Offices is considered a member ex-Officio of
the society, while one holding one of the minor Offices is eligible to be elected by
During the week before Christmas those pledges who had not been initiated
the preceding June were acquainted with the purpose and secrets of the society,
and all survived the Operation, although it took several until after the vacation to
recover. The feature of the initiation was the theatrical performance at the Monroe
theatre, which kept the audience in spasms of mirth. On March Sth the annual
Tripleee dance was held in the Boys' Club. All the members of this year's society
and some alumni were present, and the dance was declared to be the best ever
held. As the decorations were remarkably pretty, the frappe particularly good,
and the Hoor in line condition, the dancers enjoyed themselves to the utmost.
The members of this yearls society are:
JACK AGAR HERBERT KENNEDY
ARTHUR BOLLMAN HAROLD NIOORE
LAWRENCE BOLTE LAWRENCE SALISBURY
ELLIOTT BRILL FELIX S1M0N
ARTHUR DIXON DOUGLAS WELLS
WILLIAM E. GOODMAN RAYMOND WHITE
, 1 K
I912 THE CORRELATOR Pagfyz
Although it cannot be said that this year
has been an exceptionally good one for Kan-
yaratna, nevertheless, the society has done its
best.' On account Of the scarcity of major
oflices, a larger number of girls than usual had
to be elected from those holding minor Offices.
An explanation Of the meaning of Kanyaratna
is simple. It is a senior girls' sOciety,corre-
sponding to the boys' society, Tripleee, awarding membership to those Who have
held Offices. The OHices classed as Hmajorl' are: Captain of girls' basketball,
president of the Girls, Club, any class OH3cer, editor ofthe girls' Daily, and a senior
girl on the Daily board to be elected by the board. All other Offices are classed
as "minor,', and 'enough girls are elected from these to complete the limited number
The initiations have, of course, proved a source of amusement to all, except the
victim, and the meetings have been Well attended. The entertainments,of which
there Was one for all the girls in school, and another for the members Only, were
also among those events to be remembered.
For the past year those to f1ll the honor places of this society were:
MARGARET COLE Lois MCKINNEY
NIILDRED CULVER MARGARET MONROE
DOROTHY DAVIS HELEN PERRY
4GERTRUDE FOREMAN RUTH PROSSER
ELEANOR LESLIE HELEN PROTHEROE
PHI BETA SIGMA 4
COHN GOODMAN LESLIE
BEIFIELD SEVERSEN RIC-LAUGHLIN
MERRILIJ DAv1soN Borfrs
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagf73
Phi Beta Sigma, an honor society founded at the South Side Academy in IQO3
is the oldest society in the school. When the Academy and the Chicago lVlanual
Training School combined to form the University High School, the society was
continued in the new organization. The purpose of this society is to stimulate
interest in study and promote good fellowship among its members. The qualifi-
cations, for admittance to this society are: That the student have an average grade
of eighty-live per cent during the first five semesters of his high school course, and
that he be of good morals.
Owing to the small number of members this year, the society was unable to
do much in a social way until the initiation of the pledges in the latter part of
April. At the home of President Goodman the pledges furnished much amusement
to the delight of several alumni and-nae who were present. After this the society
attended a well-known play, where a 'flovely time was had by allf' and the new
members learned that at least one or two of the members were not total "grinds.',
Owing to the large number of members of the Senior class who have made
CIP B E during the last year, the total number of members of the class of IQI2 has
been raised to the very respectable number of eight. The class also has the dis-
tinction of contributing more boys than girls to the society, a thing which has never
before been done. Six out of eight members are boys. The active members are:
, CLASS OF IQI2
RALPH GILBERT DOROTHEA UNDERWOOD
TDAVID MCLAUGHLIN ELEANOR LESLIE
CEDR1c NTERRILL XVILLIAM GOODMAN
LAVVRENCE BOLTE HENRH' SEVERSEN
CLASS OF IQI3
TVTARY DAVISON ROBERT BEIFELD
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1912 THE CORRELATOR PW77
The official football season began Sept. 18, IQII, when the call for candidates
was issued. With only three "UU men back and few men out, the team was greatly
handicapped. Dr. Monilaw, the successful coach of last year's team, soon in-
creased the squad' to almost fifty men by the first day of October. Practice con-
tinued every day, Saturdays included, until the first game.
Through the efforts of Dr. Nlonilaw our membership inthe league was retained
and a schedule of five Cook County games arranged, beginning Oct. 21 and ending
November 18th. The schedule called for the first game with Oak Park, the last
yearis champions, at Oak Park. This was rather unfortunate as their team was
one of veterans, while ours despite excellent coaching was green. Wendell Phillips
followed, a team more of our class. Nov. 4 we met our greatest rivals, Hyde Park,
after this the Lane Technical men and Englewood.
The first. game of the season was played against Nlorgan Park High School
at our practice Held, October seventh. Our men were untried and green, playing
their first game while the Park men were in their third game. The result was ex-
tremely encouraging, as the team played with a spirit and a dash of experienced
men. Captain Cory at end set an example for the rest of the team by stopping
play after play. Shiverick at left half gained over a hundred yards in end runs
and line smashing. Agar showed his worth by scoring two touchdowns and kicking
two goals. The game was the trial of the men and they certainly proved that U.
High had a team. Score, 22-o. The Saturday following, October 14th, the team
was treated to a short jaunt to Joliet. Our men entered the game on their toes,
despite thefact that Joliet had a team of huskies and a reputation for being fighters.
The first quarter was hard fought, U. High rushed a touch-down over just before
Paws THE CORRELATOR 1f01.1X.
the whistle blew and thus secured a lead. The second quarter saw Shiverick go
over after an end run with our second score of the day. Between halves a cloud-
burst turned the field into a pond and a game of water polo resulted rather than
football. Neither team was able to keep their feet at all and luck was a factor in
every play. The game was confined to the center of the field during the third
quarter and evenly fought. Both teams tired in the last half of the game and five
subs were put in for U. I-Iigh. One of them, Donker, playing at full, saved the team
from being scored on by pulling down a Joliet man after a short forward pass. Har-
tenbower made our score I6 when he broke loose and ran 30 yards for the third
touchdown. Again our pigskin tossers carried off the honors without being scored
upon. Score, I6-O.
In the third game of the season we were vanquished by Oak Park, the champ-
ions of the West, and since the closing of the season of IQII declared champions
of the United States. We entered the game with a feeling of doing or dying and
fought all the way. The ,Orange and Blue men outweighed us and were very
speedy. The first quarter was even, the Oak Parkers failing to gain an inch
through our line. In the second quarter on fumbled punts "Pete" Russell, their
half, scored two touchdowns. This Was a signal for more and the half ended I7-O.
After encouragement between sessions our men cheered on by a loyal band of girl
rooters, braced and held, until Nlacomber began his long boots and Russell scored
again on most lucky chances. Their luck was due to following the ball which our
men were unable to do. In the last few minutes of play Agar awakened our dying
spirit by running 60 yards before being pulled down on the IS yard line. Time pre-
vented a possible score. Our men were defeated by a team of veterans who played
a wonderful game. Despite this defeat the school stuck to the last, cheering and
encouraging the fellows.
The Wendell Phillips game saw the revenging of our defeat in 1910. After
the Oak Park game the men worked their heads off in an effort to better the team
work and kicking. Oct. 28th we defeated the Red and Black men in the first
game of the double header bill at lVIarshall Field. We were unable to strike our
stride in the first half and were scored upon through the aerial route in the second
quarter. Between halves the team was told several volumes of football resulting
in a score within three minutes after the opening of half. Agar shot around end
for five points. He kicked the goal from a hard position. Wendell Phillips followed
with another score, a touchdown through the line. They failed on an easy goal.
With the score eight-six against us, the fourth quarter opened amid yells for touch-
down, touchdown. Bollman playing sub. left half, showed his mettle by eating
up yards at a time and finally scoring the winning points. "Jack" made the score
I2 by a neat goal. The team "came back" after a sore defeat and won after a
most strenuous battle.
The greatest game on the U. I-Iigh schedule was played at Marshall Field
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1zf79
Nov. 4. The largest and most successful mass-meeting ever held preceded the game
on Friday. Dean Johnson, Dr. Nlonilaw, Mr. Crowe and others instilled a spirit
of fight into the fellows, which they retained throughout the game. The game be-
gan with the stands full, Hyde Park on the east and U. High on the west, with a
band of twelve pieces and the largest bunch of rooters ever assembled. During the
early stages of the initial quarter Hyde Park scored a touchdown through Hart.
The goal was kicked. The ancient rivals simply got the jump and aided by long
boots worked up near our goal and Hart went around end for the only touchdown
of the game.. This score increased the fight of the team. We gained yards only
to lose them through little slips. Twice in the second quarter we were within twenty
yards of their goal but lost the ball. Between halves another battle was waged
in which the Maroon preps outyelled Hyde Park. Our rooters and band simply
drowned out the Kimbark people. The second half showed what true lvfaroon
and Black spirit was and its meaning to the spectators. The team dashed into
every play like mad and ripped holes in Hyde Park's line. Subs were called in
to replace the men in the Blue line before the march was stopped. Suddenly in
the third quarter Hartenbower emerged from a struggling mass of players and shot
down the side line dodging man after man until on the I3 yard line he was pulled
down. Even then he almost regained his feet before several men downed him.
The ball was brought to the center of the field and on the next play U. High went
eight yards. On the second down withrfive yards between a tie or defeat a fumble
occurred and the ball shot into a waiting Hyde Parker's arms. Nlany teams
would have lost courage at such setbacks, but our men were game to the end.
They began a final spurt to score, which the whistle cut short with the ball on Hyde
Park's I8 yard line. The game marked the return of a wonderful spirit, practically
every person in the school attended and yelled his head off. A defeat, but not a
defeat, as U. High fought as never before in its history and outplayed Hyde Park
the entire last quarter.
With Kennedy, the hero of the Hyde Park game, out for the season, and the
rest of the men nursing bruises, U. High faced Lane at Marshall Field Nov. II.
The heat of the day took all the fight out of both teams and in a game marked by
wrangling and base decisions on the part of the umpire, U. High lost. We drove
Lane back and nearly scored on a fake placement only to lose the ball. Lane at
once got a touchdown, when Pollard scored after dodging through a broken field.
U. High almost scored only to be called back for some unheard infraction of the
rules. Pollard was injured in the fourth quarter after scoring I5 points for the
4'Tech" men and our men took a brace. Muter, playing in his first game of the
year, scored through tackle from the ten yard line. The goal was missed. The
final score was 20-5, which hardly shows our strength.
Determined to finish the season with a victory we lined up against Englewood
at Washington Park Nov. IS. The weather was extremely cold and a strong wind
Parma THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
made football impossible. Both teams fought hard, Englewood to win at least
one game, U. High to finish third in the league. The battle was waged in the center
of the Held during the iirst quarter. The second quarter, U. High braced and
marched down the field to the two yard line and there lost the ball. Again and
again we were within the shadow of their goal posts, only to fail at the critical
moment. In the last quarter when all were benumbed by the cold, Henry of Engle-
wood, surprised all by attempting a drop kick. The ball hit the goal post, bounced
over for the only points of the battle. The whistle cut short any chance for our
The season shows a record of three victories and four defeats. Despite this
showing our team was successful. Every man kept in training, worked hard for
his school and coach and never lay down. The-school backed up the teamin every
Cook County game,
RECORD OF GANIES
Oct. 7-U. High. . . 22 Morgan Park. . 0
Oct. 14-U. High . . I6 Joliet .... 0
Oct. 2I1U. High . 0 Oak Park . . . 39
Oct. 28-U. High . . I2 lVendell Phillips . 8
Nov. 4-U. High . . 0 Hyde Park . . 6
Nov. II-U. High . 5 Lane .... 20
Nov. I8 U. High . . . O Englewdod li 3
PERSONNEL OF TEAM
POSITION PLAYER CLASS WEIGHT HEIGHT
Tackle, End . . CHARLES CORY . . 1913 I7O 6 ft
Right Half . JACK AGAR . . . . IQI3 133 5 ft. 7 in.
Half, End . . ARTHUR BOLLMAN , . IQI2 130 5 ft 8 in.
End . . HARRY BORROFF . , . 1912 125 5 ft. 8 in.
Center .... JOE CARRY . . . 1914 155 5 ft IO in.
Guard . . . ARTHUR DIXON . . . 1912 185 5 ft 8 in.
End, Full Back . PAUL DONKER . . . 1913 135 5 ft II in.
Center, End . . ARTHUR DRAPER . . . IQI3 152 5 ft 9 in.
Quarter Back . . JOHN HARTENBOWER . . IQI3 140 5 ft 7 in.
End . . . HERBERT KENNEDY . . IQI2 130 5 ft. IO in.
Half . . . LESLIE MUTER . . . 1913 135 5 ft 8 in.
Quarter-Back . . WALTER OLIVER . . 1914 130 5 ft 5 in.
Full-Back, Guard PINKERTON . . . . 1913 165 5ft 8 in.
Tackle, Guard BUELL PATTERSON . . 1913 145 5 ft IIM in
Tackle .... JIM STEWART . . . IQI2 170 6 ft. 1 in.
Half, End . . . RALPH V00RHEEs . . 1913 150 5 ft. IO in.
Center, Guard ARTHUR BUSZIN . . 1912 150 5 ft. 9 in.
Guard . . . HENRY JACOBSON . . 1913 140 5ft II in.
Coach, DR. WILLIAM J. NIONILAW. Manager,
E. M. BRILL
role THE CORRELATOR Pagffh
Simultaneously with the arranging of the heavyweight football schedule, a
light-weight schedule was adopted. Eight teams were entered in the league and
played in the following order: Oak Park, St. Phillips, Lake View, Crane, Lake,
Lane and Bowen. This wise move gave twice as many boys a chance to partici-
pate iu athletics. Season opened October seventh and closed November eighteenth.
With but one week before the first game a call was sent out for all of the smaller
and lighter men out for the first team to report with any others under the required
weight of ISO pounds. A squad of sixteen men were working hard before the end
of the week. Since four days' practice was entirely too short to pick a team, the
first game was defaulted to Oak Park. Under the able training of Coach Richard-
son of the University a team was whipped into shape in time for the second game,
October 14, with St. Phillips. The team was composed of nine members of the
Sophomore class, five of the Junior and four Seniors, mainly the younger fellows
Whose experience on class teams helped greatly.
The.St. Phillips game resulted in a victory for the youngsters, who walked
away with the Catholic men to the tune of 23-O. Graham, a sub quarter-back on
the first heavy-weight team, showed his speed by scoring two touchdowns. Barger
and Foss added thirteen points. With the first game over and many weak points
revealed, scrimmage against the big team occurred every night. At times the
younger men held their own and once beat the older men.
Saturday, October 21, saw the team in action against Lake View at DePaul
field. The opposing team was well supported by many rooters while our men
had to do their own cheering. In spite of many setbacks our men again pulled
through victorious. Foss made a beautiful boot from the twenty-five yard line
in the first quarter and repeated in the third quarter following Dean Hole's touch-
down. U. High held Lake View scoreless throughout the entire game. Score 9-0.
Feeling much elated over two victories our inexperienced men bumped up
against Crane, the champions of the league in IQII, and were badly beaten. As
an excuse for this score many say the men lay down, but this is certainly not true
of any U. High team. The fellows were beaten by a team of veterans, older and
heavier, supported by two hundred rooters which accounts for the score, 87-O.
The next game the team "came back" 'and beat Lake in one of the tightest
games of the year. ' During the first quarter Foss made two goals from field giving
us a lead of six points at the end of the half. In the third quarter Lake scored
twice through end runs and threatened to vanquish us, until Barger was sent over
with the tieing count. With the score tied I2-I2 and two minutes to play "Bill"
Carter broke through tackle and, with some good interference, ran seventy yards
for the winning touchdown. Score, I7-I2.
1912 THE CORRELATOR PW83
ln the game against Lane our men were beaten but only after a strong defense
was exhibited by the line. Play after play was thrown against our line only to
fail Then scores were gained through the speed Of their ends who handled passes
in faultless form. Nichols at left tackle was a powerful man in repulsing line plays
while Foss Outkicked his Opponent. Score, 17-O.
In the final game of the season, the younger men fell before the Bowen team,
champions in 1910. The strong wind and coldness of the day prevented much
football. Bowen, through the charges Of their full back, scored IS points in the
first three quarters, but was repulsed in the fourth. Foss scored in the second
quarter, On a split play, our only touchdown. Score, 23-6.
The official record Of the team was four defeats and three victories, giving us
fifth place in the Cook County league. The seasOn's work developed first class
men for next year's heavy-weight team and served its purpose by giving at least
twenty more men a chance to play. As a reward for their earnest and hard play-
ing, "U,s" were awarded similar to those of the heavy-weight in shape but only
four inches in height.
The following men were awarded emblems:
BARGER HOLE, M.
HOLE, D. SHIVERICK
lVIanager's Emblem to EDWARD FORD.
Coach, REEVE RICHARDSON.
RECORD OF GAMES
Oct. 7-U. High . O Oak Park . Ifdefaultl
Oct. I4-U. High . 23 St. Phillips . . O
Oct. 21-U. High . 9 Lake View . , O
Oct. 28-U. High . O Crane . . , 87
Nov. 4-U. High . I7 Lake . . I2
Nov. II-U. High . O Lane . . I7
Nov. 18-U. High . 6 Bowen . . 23
1912 THE CORRELATOR P14285
Cr E171 fL.
i':" "s1:,, T
On October eighteenth the call was sent out for all track men not then engaged
to report for fall track practice. On account of the number of men in football
few Worked much in track during the fall, but after the football season closed track
work was taken up in earnest. Practice was held daily from two to three in Bart-
lett gymnasium, and went on steadily up to January 20, when the first interclass
meet was held as a try-out for the Hyde Park meet to be held on the following
Saturday. The meet turned out well, the school men doing well and making good
time. Prospects looked good for the Hyde Park meet.
. On Saturday, January 27th, We met our old rivals, Hyde Park. The meet
was safe after the first few events, for the Hyde Parkers didn't get enough points
to be in the least dangerous, the final score being 62M to 50M. Captain Agar'
was the individual point winner, taking first in the 50, 220, and rope climb, and
running in the relay. The first event went to us, Agar getting first and Carter
third. In the high hurdles Cory surprised all by running his way to glory, beating
the Hyde Parker who was supposed to be such a crack. In the 220 Agar got
first, Houghton second, and Hurley, a new man, tied with a Hyde Parker for third.
Borroff took second in the quarter, Spink second in the half, and Howett, another
new man, first in the three jumps, While Max Hole took first in the pole vault.
On February 10th a few of our men went over to the interscholastic meet
given by the Princeton Club of Chicago in Dexter Pavilion at the Union Stock-
yards. Agar took first in the 60, Spink third in the half, while Foss tied for third
in the pole vault.
On Saturday, Nlarch 2nd, another feature was added to the cap of our athletic
victories. Lane was the loser, but Lane lost hard. The final count was 58M to
54M. The meet was hotly contested all the way through, and it was only through
the fight that the team put up that our score was larger than that of Lane. The
220 was typical of the running events. Agar made 26 3-5, then Blueitt of Lane
P0s'f'36 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
made 26 2-5, and finally Carter won in 26 I-5. Agar won the fifty, with Carter
third, lVIoore the mile, and Spink the half. Borroff got second in the quarter,
while Shiverick won the shot-put. In the pole vault we got all three points, Young,
Bent, and Foss tying for first, while Young and Vigneron tied for first in the high
jump. We lost the relay, but it did not make enough difference in the final count
to matter much either way. Still, in spite of the fact that a new team was running,
only a few yards separated the last men. Houghton, Vigneron, Young, and Shi-
verick ran in the order named.
On March I6th U. High lost the third Cook County Preliminary to Oak Park
by the score of 64 to 54. Five of our men qualified for the finals, and ifteen for
the semi-finals. Tuley got third with fifteen points, and La Grange fourth with
six points. Irish of Oak Park was individual point winner, whileAgar led for us
with nine points, although to our surprise Solum of Tuley beat him in the 50. Nfoore
got second in the mile, while Bent, Foss, and Young finished in the order named
in the pole vault. Howett hung up a new record in the three standing jumps
making thirty feet, eleven inches. Agar took second in the 220 with 25 4-5, Carter
taking first with 25 3-5. Spink Won the 880, and Lukins the shot-put. In the
secondary events Beifeld won the 220, Graves the three jumps, and Rycroft the
In the semi-finals on lyfarch 23rd Agar set the new interscholastic record for
the ifty at 5 2-5, while Hurley got third. Agar tied for first in the 220 and placed
in the rope climb, while Foss got first in the pole vault. Borroff took fourth in
the quarter and Howett third in the shot-put. The relay was also added to our
The indoor track season closed on hflarch goth with a grand climax. Our
team won the Cook County lndoor championship by defeating Lane by 5-6 of a
point. The meet was one of the hardest fought that was ever seen in Bartlett
gymnasium. Lane took the lead in the beginning and held it throughout until
the last event was decided. Then it was found that our score was bigger by less
than a point. Captain Agar was the individual point winner scoring IZZ points.
We started out bright and early by scoring in the 50, Agar beating out johnson of
Bowen for first and Hurley beating Trow of Englewood for third. Legler of Hyde
Park won both the high and the low hurdles. 'hflillar of Oak Park set a new record
in the quarter at 55 4-5, while W'aage of Lane won the mile. Bachman of Engle-
wood broke Eb. Wilson's record in the shot put of 46 feet, inches by SM inches.
Howett won the standing jumps with 30 feet IOM inches. Carter finished ahead
in the 220, making 25 3-5. Agar tied for second with lXfIillar of Oak Park, and then
won the rope climb in 5 4-5. Spink tripped in the beginning of the half, yet man-
aged to get fourth. In spite of the fight our team put up in relay we were unable
to beat Lane. Borroff got fourth in the quarter, while Howett won the three
standing jumps and got third in the shot-put. lVe had left only one contender
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf'fY7
in the meet, and yet Lane had 34 points and we had only jglyf. Then Foss managed
to clear IO feet IO inches in the pole vault, tying Bachman of Englewood and Dennis
of Hyde Park for first. This gave us the narrow margin on which We Won the meet.
In the secondary events Rycroft won the eight pound shot, Beifeld fourth in the 50,
and U. High fourth in the relay. Thus ended one of the most successful indoor
track seasons that U. High has ever seen.
On Nfay fourth U. High entered a team in the interscholastic at Beloit. We
did not win, but got fourth place. Oak Park Won with 26 points, Evanston
was second with 24 points, VVest Division High of Niilwaukee third with IQ points,
and U. High fourth with 14M points. Agar was not in good shape and could only
get second in the 50, While Carter Won the 220 with ease. Borroff was sure of
third in the 440 when the man in front of him fell and tripped him. Although he
got up and Went on he only placed fifth. Bollman tied for second in the broad
jump with 20 feet I inch, While Foss tied with Thessin in the pole vault at II feet.
With regard to U. High's outdoor prospects Captain Agar says, "The pros-
pects for U. High's track team in the outdoor interscholastic meets seem at present
very good. On account of the ages of the track men, who as a Whole do not average
over sixteen years of age, We will not be able to enter as many meets as teams of
previous years have entered. If the team should enter in every meet by the time
of hir. Stagg's meet every man would be stale and not fit to do his best. The team
this year is made up of practically new and green men, and a prophecy for their
success is in a good many Ways doubtful, although under the training of Dr. Moni-
law we expect to have a very successful seasonf,
Dr. lVIonilaW says with regard to the outdoor season, HI do not predict a very
successful season for this year, for our team is the youngest in years of any We have
had so far. Its age average is at least a year younger than that of any other team
entered in the Cook County. Our fellows are Working hard, but they have not the
age or experience which has characterized our teams thusfar. We will get points
in all the meets and I hope we will place high up, but I am very doubtful as to our
Winning many meets."
P42633 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
The point schedule of the indoor season is as follows:
Hyde Prince- Lane Cook Co. Cook Co. Cook Co.
Park ton Dual Prelim. Semi-Fin. Final
Agar . ....... I5 ' 5 7 9 I4 IZM
Borroff. ..... 3 ' 3 I I 1
Bent . .,.. . 3 5
Carter .... . . . 1 6 5 5
Cory ,... ..... 9
Foss.... 1 1-3 '3 3 5 3 1-3
Glaser .. . . 1
Hurley ..... 3M 3 2 2
Houghton .. . 3
Howett . .... 6 7 2 7
Lukins ....,. 3 5
Moore .... . . . 1 5 3
Patterson .... IM I
Shiverick . . . 1 5
Spink ..... 4 2 6 6 1
Vigneron. .... 2 II 2
Young ...... 7 2
Hole ....... 5
Merrill ..... I
Campbell .... . 1
TOTAL .,.. 1. .57M 7 1-3 58M 54 24 31 5-6
Relay ...... 5 5 3
GRAND TOTAL62M 7 1-3 58M S4 29 34 5-6
CHAMPIONSHIP RELAY TEAM
JUNIOR RELAY TEAM
IQT3 THE CORRELATOR Pdgwf
M, - 1
1, lx ., I -
Baseball practice this year began in our gym at the beginning of the second
semester. The early start was an innovation in baseball at this school, as in former
years practice did not start until the opening of the outdoor season in the last of
March. For a long time practice could only be held on Saturdays, on account of
the long duration of class basketball, but later it was held on Thursdays and Tues-
days. There were only three members of last year,s team back, Captain 'Willard,
Manager Houghton, and Defebaugh. These helped support the squad of about
twenty men, while the U. High alumni from the U.of C. came over to help practice
along. Spring delayed its coming so long that it was not until after the first of
April that the squad managed to get out of doors for practice. On the very first
day after spring Vacation practice was started out on Jackman field by Dr. Moni-
law, and the squad began its work in dead earnest. Every day the outdoor Work
went on, and rainy days were made up for by extra work hard on the following
day. The rainy days themselves were put to good use and were taken up by dis-
cussions of the principles and finer points of the game, and in clearing up certain
points in the rules. Work was rushed through, and soon the usual practice game
with the U. of C. freshman was held.
On Saturday, April 13th, our squad left the new field at the west of the school
and journeyed over to Marshall Field to meet the Freshmen. lVIany of our old
enemies from Hyde Park were playing with the Freshmen, and also ex-captain
"Goo" Cummins of last year's U. High team. For U. High Kennedy held down
the initial sack with Barger at second, 'fWindy" YVaters at short, and c'Del,'
Hartenbower on third. Dougherty played right field, Houghton center, and Cap-
tain WVillard left. The battery was composed of the two finds of the year, Camp-
bell catching and Parker, a newcomer from Exeter, pitching. Parker held the
Freshmen down to three runs while We managed to slip over one. On the next
Tuesday the team went over again and this time managed to gain more runs,
although defeated by the close score of 5-4. The game showed quite an improve-
ment over the preceding one, both in fielding and batting.
P43292 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX
Cn Friday April 19th, we made an unpretentious entry into the Cook County
High School Baseball League. In accordance with the League rules the game
was played on neutral ground and Hamilton Park was chosen as the battle-ground.
The game had to be postponed from Thursday to Friday on account of had weather,
but on Friday the team went over and received its first defeat in the race for the
Cook County honors. Parker held Englewood down in the first inning, but his
arm began to trouble him in the second, and as a result Deutsch made the first run
for Englewood. In the fourth another run was added to their score. In the fifth
Parker's arm forced him to stop, and Patterson took his place, while Borroff re-
placed Cockerell in right field. Englewood managed to score twice in the next
inning, making their final total four. Patterson and Borroff changed places, and
in our half of the seventh a rally was started, but was soon stopped by Englewood
after Hartenbower and Willard had brought in a run per. The game was marked
by a big change in the line-up. The battery was the same, but Dougherty played
second and Willard short while our old friend Defebaugh appeared before us once
more in the role of left fielder.
On the following Wednesday U. High broke its run of ill-luck with a ven-
geance, when, on neutral ground at Bessemer Park, our team made up for the 8-I
defeat of last year by soundly thrashing the Bowenites. Parker pitched, as usual,
and was effective throughout the game. The Bowenites secured only one measly
hit, while Campbell, who did most of our hitting, fattened his batting average so
much that it threatened to "bust." Everybody seemed to be "doing it," for when
the last man was down mauling the spheroid the score stood I5-5 in our favor.
The line-up was the same as that in the Englewood game.
On April 25th one more victory was added to our war-bag, when Lake View
furnished the scalp which now hangs from our belt. The game went along smoothly
for the first six innings. Then, in the sixth, an inconsiderate person who overlooks
the lake hit the ball so hard that by the time it had stopped said person had again
stepped upon the home plate. This broke the charm, and never again did the
Lake Viewers get the ghost of a chance. In the seventh Campbell "got on," stole
second and third, and came in on Kennedy's single. In the eighth Dougherty,
Willard, and Hartenbower scored, the first on Willard's double and the second
two on Campbellls single. Parker struck out ten men, going his Bowen record
one better. I
Again, on lVlay 3rd, our lucky streak was broken, when Nlorgan Park stopped
our run of victories by a defeat of 8-2. The game was played at the Academy,
and, Parker being away, Patterson started the game. lVIorgan Park started right
off by making three runs in the first and two in the second. It was in this inning
that U. High suffered a serious loss by Houghton's straining his ankle. Hibbard
was sent in in his place, but the team was unable to get anything until the fifth,
when one lonely run came in, which was matched by a similar one on the other
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagf93
side. In the seventh another run came our way, while lvlorgan Park got two.
This ended the scoring, and the game finished for lvlorgan Park.
The crowning event of the season was the game with our ancient rival, Hyde
Park, which, after a hard battle, ended in our favor by the very close score of 6-5.
Hyde Park maintained a lead over us most of the game, but in the last inning,
during our raps, with two men out, Captain Willard brought in Barger from second
with a pretty hit over first and broke the tie. Needless to say U. High's constitu-
ents, including many of our dignified faculty members, went wild with joy, for
a victory over Hyde Park in baseball is a prize U. High values.
Captain Willard's opinion of the team is good. He says, "Without wishing
to throw discredit upon last year's team and ex-captain Cummins, figures prove
that this year's team is playing and hitting a headier game of baseball than last
year's. At this period of writing the team has won three league games and lost
two. The victories have been chiefly due to the battery work of Parker
and Campbell. All credit and thanks are due Dr. Monilaw, and also to the fellows
themselves, all of whom have kept above during the whole seasonf,
Dr. Monilaw says, "Our team this year is one of the best, if not the best, that
this school has ever had. It is far better than the teams of the past two years.
We are weak in three spots, pitching being one of them. Still we are strong, very
strong, in almost all positions. The team this year is batting better, hitting
better, and altogether putting up a better and headier brand of baseball than last
year's team did. Prospects look fine for a championship team. I predict that
the boys will give Hyde Park a tough struggle, and I think that the odds are slightly
in our favor. I think that we will get into the finals and I hope that we will finish
within a reaching distance of the top.
lVIanager "Finney" Houghton says, "This yearls team is one of U. Highls
best, undoubtedly. The team has been greatly strengthened by the stellar work
of Captain Willard, Parker has helped to inject vim and vigor into the team,
and the men in general are showing great spirit. Last year the team was handi-
capped for a catcher. This year we have the services of a gentleman from Canada
named Campbell. VVe expect soon to meet teams which will certainly make us
show our capabilities, but just the same this aggregation has a lot of capabilities
The men who have represented U. High in baseball this season are:
CAMPBELL - Catcher XVILLARD - - Shortstop CCapt.D
PARKER - - Pitcher HARTENBOWER - - - Third Base
PATTERSON - Pitcher DEEEBAUGH ---- Right Field
COCKRELL - Pitcher HOUGHTON - - Center Field CMgr.j
KENNEDY First Base HIBBARD - - - - Right Field
DOUGHERTX' Second Base BARGER - - Left Field
IXIEVVMAN Second Base JACOBSON - - Left Field
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagfos'
The girls? basketball team started out for practice early in the season, and,
as a result of this, has met with a most successful year. More girls, than have ever
been known to come out before, showed up regularly, making it a hard task to pick
a team with so many splendid players. But after a few weeks of practice, the school
team was chosen, being one which has shown excellent team work throughout the
year, and one which deserves a great deal of credit for its successful results.
Five games were played, and out of these only one was lost. The first game,
which was played in the U. High gymnasium with the Faulkner School, was an easy
one, the score being 21 to 2 in favor of U. High. The next game, played again at
the "gym," was with Englewood High School. From the score, 63 to I, it may
easily be seen that this was a "walk away" for U. High, but it must be said that this
was the first game the Englewood team had ever played with another school.
The third game was the only one which was lost, it was played with the Francis
Parker girls at their gymnasium. This was, without a doubt, the best team U.
High had met this year, and had a gymnasium entirely different from that
in which the team was accustomed to play. This resulted in a defeat of
26 to IS. Another game was then played with Englewood at their gymnasium.
It was by far a better game than the one played before, but again U. High carried
off the honors. The last game, which was with Francis Parker, was indeed the best
one of the year. The U. High girls determined they would not be defeated again
by this team, and consequently won the game with a score of 26 to 14.
Refreshments were served in the Girls' Club for the visiting team after each
game played at home, and at the last game with Francis Parker, a luncheon was
given, after which both teams went to the theatre. The U. High girls were also
treated royally at the games played away from their gymnasium. It may be
truthfully said that the success of the season is due to Nliss Johnston for her ex-
cellent coaching and unceasing interest. There were many enthusiastic spectators
at all of the games, and the faithful team was led on to victory by its many loyal girls.
Lois NICKINNEY CCaptainj - - - - Right Forward
ELIZABETH MACCLINTOCK - - - Left Forward
ELEANOR LESLIE - - - - - - Center
MARGARET lVlONROE - - - Side Center
RUTH PROSSER CManagerD - - Right Guard
NIILDRED CULVER ' - - - Left Guard
1912 TTI-IE CORRELATOR PWQ7
HEAVY WEIGHT TEAM
The basketball team commenced its first practice early in November, but was
not in playing shape until aided by several members of the football team after the
closing of their season. From the close of football to the opening of the basketball
season, the interclass games served as a trying out for the team, and thus produced
many fast players. ,
The absence of a regular coach resulted in a poor start for the fellows, for the
team was badly beaten by Hyde Park in the first Cook County game. Neverthe-
less, a complete reversal of form was shown after Dr. Monilaw took complete
charge of the team as head coach and two days later we held Englewood to a close
game. After two unsuccessful home games, the team played at Curtis High.
That game was extremely close and hard fought, Curtis winning only after an
extra session, by one point. Hyde Park again attracted our attention by their
usual speed and form in the fourth game of the playing card, and trounced us to
the tune of 54-6. Foss was the only man to shoot a basket for us.
The Tuesday before Christmas, the team visited Englewood for the return
game. The playing in the first half was certainly fast, as welheld them to a score
of II points and made 5 points ourselves. In the second half, however, our oppo-
nents ustarted thingsv and soon we were left behind. Our inability to score on
free throws cost us at least ten points. The Curtis game resulted in our first vic-
tory. During the first half Curtis proved the stronger team, and was ahead at
the half period. The removal of a forwa'rd because of fouls brought Bent into the
game. In the fifteen minutes that he played, he scored fivebaskets, and proved
the "find" of the season. The day following, We played Joliet Township High
and succeeded in downing them after the feature game of the season. The team
simply got the jump on the Downstates and held their own. The score at the end
of the first half was I2-9. In the second half Joliet missed many chances yet
played a better game in the closing minutes than U. High. J
In the consolation series for teams finishing third and fourth in each division,
U. High lost to Lake lVIajors in a rough and tumble game. Foss starred for U.
High with II points out of fifteen. Captain Pinkerton at guard, held his man to
no baskets. To close the season a trip to Joliet Township High School was taken
on January 2oth. We certainly met our Waterloo, U. High falling before the fast
and heavy "Jolietters" 58-I2.
In spite of the huge scores rolled up against the team and the winning of but
two games, the fellows were unusually well backed up by the school both at home
P05919 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX.
and away. Captain Pinkerton had to form a team from material of little more
than class basketball training to meet the strongest teams in the league and he
certainly did his share toward making a worthy team. Foss, Hurley and Bent at
forwards, gave promise of being "cracks" next year, while Patterson and Schenk
held down the pivot position with skill. ' The guards other than Captain Pinkerton,
were Harper and Goodman, who were fast and clever men. The fact that only
one man of the squad will graduate this year, promises an extra fine team for
U. High . . I Hyde Park . . . SI
U. High . . . I4 Englewood . . 33
U. High Curtis .
U. High Hyde Park
U. High Englewood
U. High Curtis .
U. High Joliet . .
U. High Lake .
U. High Joliet .
1912 THE CORRELATOR 194121099
LIGHT WEIGHT TEANI
For the first time in its history U. High entered a light weight basketball team
in the Cook County League last season. The average of the team must be 125
pounds, no man over 130 pounds. This move gave at least ten more fellows in
the school at chance to playand thus secure training for next year. The men out
for the team were Morgan, Clark, Warren, Waters, Ford, Willard, lVIcLaughlin,
Cooper, Nloore and WVillett. Morgan was elected captain, and Willett manager.
In the first game, played at U. High, Hyde Park pulled through the victor
only after a hard fight. Each team lost a man because of fouls. The playing of
the team was excellent for the first game. Englewood followed Hyde Park, but
was sadly shocked at the result of the game. The score was I5-IO in favor of our
minors. Captain Nlorgan and Cooper starred. In the third game of the season
we encountered Bowen, a team of older men, and almost heavy weights. The
younger fellows were defeated in a rather one sided game. The floor being a foreign
one and its being the first outside game caused our players to miss many baskets.
In the second Hyde Park game U. High made a strong bid for the honors but
lost out in the second half. The score stood even at the middle period, but our men
could not quite equal the fast pace of the Kimbark lads. Score, 13-8. The tale
ofthe Hyde Park game was repeated at Englewood. A tie score, 6-6, was recorded,
at the end of the first half, but the Purple and YVhite men led at the end. In the
final Cook County game of the regular schedule we were trounced by Bowen.
Qur light weights were permitted to enter the consolation series played during
the semi-finals of the championship season. In the first game they beat lVlcKinley
High in an extra session 23-21. Cooper won the game on free throws. Following
this, VVarren, the regularicenter, was compelled to quit playing because of sickness
and a shift resulted which weakened the team. Nevertheless, Wendell Phillips was
played as per schedule and won only in the last few moments of play. The last
game was played at Joliet and was the best of t-he season. The score was tied,
24-2.4, at the end of the regular time. Five minutes more were played and finally
resulted in a victory for Joliet. The team then disbanded.
The forwards, Nlorgan, Clark and iVillet, were small men but their speed and
LIGHT WEIGHT BASKETBALL TEAM
1913 THE CORRELATOR PHHKIOI
quickness 'made up for their size. Warren was the regular center with lVIcLaughl1n
as an assistant. Of the guards, Cooper, Waters and Nloore were regulars while
Ford and Willard were always ready to help out in any position
. ro- Hyde Park .
. I5 'Englewood .
. 4 Bowen . .
. S Hyde Park .
. I4 Englewood .
. II Bowen . .
. 23 hflcKinley . .
. I2 Wendell Phillips
. 24 Joliet High .
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf103
The swimming team has this year had a fairly successful season, in spite of
the serious losses which it has suffered. At the beginning of the season Arthur
Dixon had been elected captain, and Ray VVhite manager, by the mernber's of last
year's team. Captain Dixon was soon forced to resign on account of inability to
compete, while the "U, High team," Ray White, collected, in some unaccountable
manner, enough credits to graduate at the end of the first semester. This left the
team badly crippled, and, in addition to this, "Pat" Dougherty, another sure point-
winner, was lost through the February "exams.'f However, the team met and
elected Wialter Rubovits captain and Donald Harper manager for the rest of the
season, and managed to acquit itself well in two more meets.
The first meet of the year, the interscholastic of the Illinois Athletic Club,
came before the start of our regular season, so that only a few men entered from
U. High, Ray White and Walter Rubovits placing. The former took second in
the 40 yard and plunge, and third in the I00, while the latter captured third place
in the plunge.
In December regular practice started, and in January our first meet, with the
Northwestern freshmen, took place at Patten gymnasium. U. High won by the
narrow margin of 25 to 24, getting a good lead in the plunge, the first event, and
managing to hold it through the meet. Rubovits took first in this event, going
60 feet in the remarkably good time of 35 seconds. Dougherty, who had never
plunged before, got second, also going 60 feet. In the next event, Wood, the speedy
freshman, swimming for the Purple, captured first honors in the good time of
20 4-5 seconds, with Ray White a close second and another freshman third. Again
in the 40 yard breast stroke YVhite got three points, while Northwestern took 6.
In the 100 yard swim, VVhite came back hard, winning the first place by a close
margin from- Wood, in fast time. White added 5 more points to his score in the
back stroke, bringing his total up to I6 points in the meet, while Dougherty took
third. In the relay race the freshmen won, as, owing to a lack of men, White was
forced to swim twice.
After this followed the Oak Park meet, which was held in conjunction with
the dual meet between Chicago and Illinois Universities. Our fellows took it in
easy style, 37 to 21, Oak Park getting only one first. Ray White was easily the
star, gaining 20 points for U. High, besides swimming on the winning relay team.
He won the 40, 100, and 220 yard swims and the 40 yard breast stroke. Dougherty
took second in the 100 yard swim and third in the forty yard breast stroke,while
Woolfe captured third place in the forty yard swim. Rubovits and Harper got
first and second places in the plunge, respectively, our star plunger going 60 feet
Pf1gfI04 THE CORRELATOR 1f0z.1X
in 45 4-5 seconds. The relay team, composed of Agar, Hole, Woolfe and VVhite,
swimming in the order named, was not pushed and won handily.
The annual meet with Hyde Park next took place in Bartlett tank. There
was a fair-sized crowd of U. High "rooters" out, who cheered heartily for the team.
In the first event, the plunge, Rubovits and Harper again took first and second
places, respectively, gaining a good lead for the Maroon and Black. In the 40
yard swim Small of Hyde Park took first honors by a narrow margin from Ray
White, Woolfe getting third. Taylor, Hyde Park's fast "f1sh,', won the breast
stroke from Dougherty and Loeb of U. High in the fast time of 29 2-5 seconds.
In the 100 yard swim White was caught unawares when the pistol snapped instead
of going off, and was left behind when the others started, so that Small captured
another first for the Blue and White, with Dougherty second and Gorgas of Hyde
Park third. Hyde Park got 6 points more in the 40 yard back stroke, when Flor-
ence took it from Ray VVhite and his team-mate, Taylor, in 31 4-5 seconds. Ray
again came to the front in the 220 yard swim, winning easily, while Taylor of Hyde
Park beat out Dean Hole for second place. In the fancy diving, of which our
swimmers knew practically nothing, Hyde Park took the first two places, Dougherty
getting third. U. High won the relay in I minute, 39 seconds, with a team composed
of Woolfe, Hole, Dougherty, and White, and the meet ended with the score 34 to
33 in favor of Hyde Park. Great was the grieving that our rival should beat us
by such a margin.
The next meet was the Amateur Athletic Federation championship meet at
the Division Street Y. NI. C. A. In this only our plungers placed, as White and
Dougherty were unable to compete. Captain Rubovits took first place with
58 feet, 8 inches, while Harper got the second place with a dive of 58 feet, 2 inches.
The last meet of the season was between New Trier and U. High and was held
in Patten gymnasium, Evanston. In this case the score of the Northwestern
freshmen meet was reversed, and we again lost by one point. Harper and Rubovits
led off well by taking first and second in the plunge, giving the Nfaroon and Black
eight much needed points. After this lVIcClanahan of New Trier proved to be
the star. He took first in the 40 yard swim with YVOolfe second and Keim of U.
High third. McClanahan won the breast stroke from Glaser of U. High, New
Trier also getting third. The north si-de star then took his third first, winning
the 60 yard swim in 40 seconds flat. Keim and Harper took second and third,
respectively, securing 4 points. New Trier then clinched the meet by taking first
and second in the 40 yard back stroke, with lVIcLaughlin of U.,High third. Un-
daunted, however, U. High came back with a splash in the relay, winning by a
narrow margin in an exciting finish. The team was composed of McKinney,
Harper, Keim and Woolfe.
1912 THE CORRELATOR
This brought the season to a close. A summary of the
SWIMMERS I.A.C. N.W.F. O.P. H.P. A.A.F. N.T. TOTAL
R. White ....... 7 16 zo 1 I 54
W. Rubovits . .... 2 5 5 5 5 3 25
D. Dougherty .... . 4 4 6 I4
D. Harper . . . 3 3 3 6 I5
I. Woolfe .. .. I 1 I 3
E. Keim ..... 6 6
R. Glaser .... , 3 3
D. Hole ..... 1 I
A. Loeb ........ I 1
D. McLaughlin . . I I
Relay ......,.. 4 4 4 I2
Totals .... ... 9 25 37 32 8 24 135
The prospects for next year are bright. Of the Juniors
While the Sophomores have furnished Harper, Keim, Glaser,
of Whom will be back next year. McKinney, a promising
make the team. On the whole, great promise is given for a
year, a team of which U. High may Well become proud.
, Dougherty remains,
Hole, and Loeb, all
freshman, is sure to
successful team next
THE CORRELATOR . V01-IX
Captain Rubovits and his team of golfers were entered in the Cook County
Page 1 06
5 wa N nI W
Golf League under the Cook County High School League. A five game card was
arranged for by the manager, including matches with Hyde Park, Lane, Bowen,
Calumet, and LaGrange.
Early in the season, some twenty of the best players in school Were, after care-
ful consideration, arranged in order of their ability with the "U" men heading the
list, and the team selected from the five best after two weeks play. The men well
up in the final round were Captain Rubovits, Tustin, D'Ancona, A. Loeb, lVluter,
F. Porter and Cahn. -
The matches are as follows:
lVIay 4-Hyde Park vs. U. High
lVIay II-LHHC vs, U. High
Nlay I8-La Grange vs. U. High
-Bowen vs. U. High
-Calumet vs. U. High
1911? THE CORRELATOR P03107
The rainy Weather of early spring retarded the progress of the tennis team
to a great extent, yet the school and class tournament Was run off. This year
a new system was adopted by Dr. hdonilaw to select the school and class teams.
A list of all the fellows in the school who expressed a desire for tennis Was com-
pleted and the men arranged in order of their ability, with the members of last
yearls school team first. Each man could challenge those Within three places of
himself, and in event of his winning he moved one place higher. Thus the better
men forged to the front and made the school team. Men near the top of the list
were Captain Canby, Kennedy, Donker, A. Loeb, and Nichols.
P03108 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
Every Saturday morning throughout the entire year Bartlett gymnasium
tank had been crowded with enthusiastic U. High girls. The tank has been
open between the hours of ten and twelve, granting a privilege which has been very
much appreciated by the girls, as has been shown by the number that have been
present each week. Those who did not know how to swim received able instruc-
tion, and after a short while became quite capable in this healthful exercise,
while our more expert mermaids made use of the time for their own amusement
as well as for that of the spectators. There are many very good swimmers among
our girls, and some are quite proficient in the art of diving. There have been a
few interclass meets in which the under classes usually excelled. The enthusiasm
of the girls for this sport has been great and they seemed to appreciate fully the
privilege of using the tank. Not only is the training received beneficial, but also
the individual pleasure derived from this. sport is unlimited.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagfwo
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In the fall of IQII interclass football reached its climax, and the school had the
most successful season it has ever known. During the whole season only one forfeit
marred the record, and all the other games were played with vim. The final stand-
ing shows the exact merit of the teams, and the Seniors, playing every game with
a full team, maintained a clear unbroken series of victories throughout the entire
season although at times their advantage was slight. The Juniors lost only two
games, both to the Seniors, the first being a forfeit and the second a defeat in a
snappy game. The Sophomores played steadily throughout the season, but were
unable to defeat either of the strong upperclass teams and even came in behind
the Freshman. The latter showed the best spirit of all the teams, always having
extra men out. They came out victorious in their combat with the Sophomores.
The season closed with a grand climax. The Seniors had tied one game with
Juniors, and the ruling was that this tie must be played off. Then if the Juniors
won, the tie for the Championship must be played off. The teams waited for sev-
eral days for suitable weather and finally played on a snow-covered field. The
Seniors were victorious, and thus gained a final hold upon the championship.
The final standing was:
Played W'on Lost Pct.
Seniors . 73 6 o l,OOO
Juniors . . 74' 4 2 666
Freshmen . 7 2 5 285
Sophomores . . 7 1 6 1428
ik 1 tie game
PUSFIIO THE CORRELATOR Vo!-IX.
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Interclass basketball this year has had the longest and most successful season
of any it has yet had. The result was undecided up to the last three or four games,
in spite of the fact that the Juniors were in the lead or were tied with the leaders
throughout the entire season. The Seniors and Freshmen kept up a continual
struggle, and the question of which Would take second place was not decided until
the last game. The Freshmen secured the place through a forfeit by the Juniors.
The Sophomores held down the tail position Without having to light to keep pos-
session of it. The other three classes fought continually for the lead, and some
Very close and exciting games were the result. It can be said of the Sophomores
that in spite of some most disheartening defeats, although they had every chance
to do so, they did not forfeit one game.
The season began as soon as the regular men. were taken out for the school
team. The series did not end until after the mid-year exams. The Juniors led
with the Seniors next, and the Freshmen just ahead of the Sophomores. Towards
the last the Freshmen spurted and nosed the Seniors out of second place by one
game. Each team had its regular men and a few men who came out now and then.
The Juniors had a large crowd out steadily. The Seniors had only three regular
men, while the Freshmen, as usual, had more men out than they had places for.
The final standing Was:
Played WVon Lost Pct.
juniors . . 18 I3 5 .722
Freshmen . . I8 II 7 .611
, Seniors . . . 18 9 9 .500
Sophomores . . I8 3 I5 .167
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagffff
IRLS c A55
During the past year, girls' interclass basketball has triumphed. This has
been by far the most successful year in the history of the school for this branch
of athletics. It was possible to have a school team, besides a Senior team, two
first class Junior teams, two splendid Sophomore teams, and five good Freshman
teams. This shows a decided improvement over last year, and insures encouraging
prospects for next year. The 1913 A team, a fast and determined team, succeeded
in carrying off the honors of the season by a large margin.
Between ten and fourteen games for each team were played during the season,
and the total number of points for each team were compared, thus determining
the percentage list, and the standing of the teams. The girls showed their good
spirit in all the games, and to each girl on the teams, a class numeral was awarded.
Miss Johnson has coached a number of splendid teams this year, and will no doubt,
have ine material for a successful school team in the coming year.
The captains of the teams were: IQI2, Dorothy Davis, 1913 A, Theo. Grif-
fith, 1913 B, Martha Barkerg 1914 A, Bernice Schmidt, 1914 B, Constance Mc-
Laughlin. ' '
Pffsffl THE CORRELATOR VOLIX.
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Shortly after Christmas vacation the first class meet was run off. The success
of it promised a great school team for IQI2. The times were very fast for so early
in the season and every class was Well represented. The Sophomores and the Jun-
iors led with the Seniors and Freshmen following. The fact that the middle class
led gives promise of fast teams next year. The results:
50 YARD DAsH-Carter, Hurley, Bollman, Cory. Time, .06.
50 YARD Low HLYRDLES-COTY, Vigneron, Harvey. Time, .o7.
50 YARD HIGH HURDLES-COTY, Vigneron, Hole. Time, .o7.
220 YARD DASH-Agar, Cory, Hurley, Bollman. Time, .26 3-5.
440 YARD RUN-Borroff, Shiverick, Brill. Time, .58 3-5.
880 YARD RUN-Spink, Bolte, Turner. Time, 2.19 3-5.
RfTILE RUN-Nloore, Sayre, Goodman, Jordan. Time, 5.34.
RoPE CLIMB-Agar and Spink, Bollman, Fisher. Time, .09 4-5.
HIGH JUMP-Howett and Vigneron and Starr, Young and lvlartin. Height 5 ft.,
PoI.E VAULT-M. Hole and Foss, Young and D. Hole. Height, IO feet.
THREE JUMPS-Howett, Hurley, Turner. Distance, ZQ ft., 6M inches.
SHOT PUT-Cory, Shiverick, Rycroft, Draper. Distance, 38 feet.
RELAY RACE-Sophomores, Seniors, Juniors. Wiinning team-Harper, Hurley,
Sc0RE-Sophomores, 525, juniors, 46, Seniors, 36, Freshmen, 5Z.
The second class meet resulted as follows:
50 NYARD DASH1HUflSj', Young, Bollman. .05 4-5.
50 YARD Low HURDLES-Spink, Foss, Houghton. .07 3-5.
50 YARD HIGH HURDLES-Spink, Houghton, McLaughlin. .o7.
220 YARD DAsH-Shiverick, Bollman, Borrorf. .26 4-5.
4,40 YARD RUN-Spink, lvlerrill, lVIcLaughlin. 61 2-5.
880 YARD RUN-Moore, Campbell, Barger. 2.21
lMTILE RUN-Cooper, Voorhees, Saviers. 5.48. '
POLE VAULT-Young and Bent, Hull and Graham. 9 feet, 6 inches.
HIGII JUMP-Vigneron, Patterson, Spink and Glaser. 5 feet 3 inches.
THREE JUMPS-Patterson, Borroff, Beifeld. 27 feet, GM inches.
RELAY-Seniors and Sophomores tied. Seniors-Patterson, Borroff, Bollman,
Agar. Sophomores-Barger, Spink, Kauffman .and Shiverick.
Sc0RE-Sophomores, 37, Seniors, 29, Juniors, 24, Freshmen, 9.
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' DAILY STAFF
BOLTE SIMON PATTERSON
WELLS BRILL MONROE
FISHER KENNEDY SCHOLES
DIXON CAHN SAYRE
IQI2 T,HE CORRELATOR PUKFIIS
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I- :E :EE E 5 EE : EJWQEJOYE
The University High School Daily has now been successfully published for
more than five years. When the paper first appeared on Nlarch II, 1907, it Was
started by a few enterprising students and was considered by many as an experi-
ment. It was very hard at that time to secure editors and a staff that would really
do the paper credit and after the first half year of publication had been finished
there was much doubt in the minds of the faculty and the student editors as to
the advisability of carrying the paper through another semester. Now the Daily
has passed the experimental stage and has become an established part ofthe school.
Many improvements have been added which make the paper much more popular
and interesting. In fact, one would not recognize in our well arranged, finely-
printed sheet of today the little feeble, poorly-printed page of five years ago.
Every morning the students await the time when the Dailies are distributed and
ravenously devour the latest news. A '
This year, on the whole, has been the most successful one recorded in the his-
tory of the Daily. The paper appeared promptly on the first day of school and
continued with but few exceptions throughout the year, save that there was no
Monday edition published. It would be well to explain here that a Nlonday edi-
tion was found to be impractical after Va long trial because of the great inconven-
ience and extra expense of publishing the paper on Saturday evening and Sunday
morning. Nlany people have noticed and have remarked upon the change and
great improvement in the style and caliber of the articles, and also upon the better
quality of the jokes and editorials. Up to this year the articles have been written
in a more or less haphazard fashion by inexperienced reporters, but now the report-
Pffsf-'16 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX.
ers must first be recommended by the English department before they will be al-
lowed the privilege of a staff position.
The Board for this year were: Tuesday editor, Douglas Wells, Wednesday
editor, Nlargaret Nlonroe, Thursday editor, Lorin Cahn, Friday editor, Lawrence
Boite, business manager, Felix Simon, Circulating manager, Harry Fisher. In-
stead of having the Girls' edition of the Daily, as has heretofore been the case,
on Thursday, it was decided to transfer it to Wednesday. After the first few copies
of the Daily had been published this year the staff began to swell until many people
had to be turned away. The size of each staff is limited to five persons who are
under the supervision of an editor. There is a different staff and editor for each
day of the week.
As in previous years the Daily has had the cooperation of the faculty advisor,
Nlr. Cherington, to whom too much appreciation cannot be awarded for the un-
tiring devotion which he has given to the paper. Mr. Cherington has been the
backbone of the Daily ever since it started and the paper is deeply indebted to
him for its present status in the school. The Daily has been bound as it was last
year, and has found many purchasers among those who wish a detailed account
of the many events of the past school year. The prospects for next year's Daily
seem very good, since many of this year's staff will remain behind to help make the
paper a greater success than ever before.
The Daily primarily is most useful to the school on account of its announce-
ment column. It is useful as a record of the many activities of the student body,
and as an organ through which the students may voice their opinions on the var-
ious subjects pertaining to the welfare of the school in general. And beyond
this it helps to develop the powers and abilities of many students as no other ac-
tivity can do. Although the reward in the school for this hard Work is compara-
tively small, nevertheless one gains knowledge and experience that one can get
2 THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL DAILY, TUESDA
The University High School Daily
Oliicial Student Publication. Founded March 11, 1907.
SUBSCRIPTIONS : Per Ouarter, 50 Centsg Per Year. 31.50
EDITED BY THE DAILY BOARD 3
TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY
Douglass Wells Margaret Monroe Lorin Cahn Lawrence Bolte
Buell Patterson V Helen Wescott Dunlap Clark Herbert Kennedy
Charles Cory! Margaret Ames A Meredith Brill Elliot Brill
Clark Kauffman . ' Louise Nowlan Donald Hutchinson Paul Sayre
Edward Ford Ruth Prosser George Scholes Frederick Kuh.
Arthur Dixon ConstanceMcLaughlin Robert Beifeld Lansing Warren
FELIX SIMON, Business Manager.
HARRY FISHER., Circulation Manager.
MIDWAY BOARD .
WWELLS SALISBURY NIERIULL
1913 THE CORRELATOR Pflgflfo
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ERE 01 EMBA if
The first issue of the Nfidway, Our monthly paper, appeared in Nlay, 1908.
The primal Object Of its start was to create a publication in which the students
might have a chance to display their literary talent. As neither the Daily nor the
CORRELATOR furnished ample scope, the lVIidWay was the result. By the aid Of
the untiring support Of lVIr. Hinckley, the Nlidway has, from that time On been
an assured feature Of the student curriculum. Although much Of the hard grind-
ing Work has been done by the previous classes Who aided in its founding, never-
theless it is a task Of the greatest honor and the hardest Work tO those who are
associated with it. '
The Nlidway appears monthly under a neat little cover and contains about
thirty to fifty pages. During Christmas and holidays Of note, special pains are
taken to make the publication fitting to the time Of year. All Of its contents are
the original work Of the different students which generally consists Of stories Of all
kinds, essays, poems and descriptions. The Work Of the students is first approved
by a student committee before it is submitted for publication. Nlembers Of all the
classes are allowed to contribute. Upon publication these "MidWays" are sold for
the meagre price Of loc apiece.
This year the lVIidWay has taken a stand which is an excellent example tO the
future classes. Instead of publishing numbers Off and on, as has been the case
in previous years, the board started in from the first to the finish without an ex-
ception, and issued every number as was scheduled.
The Staff consisted Of:
LAWRENCE E. Si-XLISBURY - - Editor-in-Chief
BEATRICE JENKINS - -
CHARLES B. CORY, JR. -
CEDRIC V. NIERRILL -
'THOMAS E. M. HEFFER1XN - - i
DOUGLAS WELLS ------ Exchange Editor
DUNLAP CLARK - - - - Business Manager
B41-XSON LAWRENCE - Assistant Business Manager
- ?AssOciate Editors
THE CORRELATOR BOARD
BOLTE MCKINNEY BRILL
MERRILL MONROE STARR
KENNEDY WEIGEL GOODMAN
1912 THE CORRELATOR 19055121
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C. LAWRENCE BOLTE
HERBERT KENNEDY IVIARGARET IVIONROE
DAVID B. MCLAIIGHLIN LOIS IVICKINNEX'
ELLIOT M. BRILL DOUGLAS WELLS
I CEDRIC V. MERRILL
BUSINESS MANAGER ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
WILLIAM E. GOODMAN ' RALPH STARR
MR. JOHN Ci. WEIGEL
THE CORRELATOR of the University High School is the annual publication
edited and issued by a board composed of members of the Senior class. Throughout
the nine years of its most successful existence the character and form of the book
have always remained the same, although from time to time various improvements
have been made. THE CORRELATOR has always been an assured success, since there
is a popular demand for the very thing that the book is, namely, a complete il-
lustrated review of the events of the past school year. THE CORRELATOR dates
back to IQO4, when the first volume of the book was published. Since then the
duty of backing the publication has fallen upon the board, but this year a radical
change has been made. Instead of the former custom of giving the manager the
duty of collecting the entire financial resources, the whole senior class has agreed
to back the book personally and help it in whatsoever way necessary. The result
is that instead of decreasing the size and altering the character of the book, because
of lack of funds, the CORRELATOR this year is able to bend its energies to the pub-
lishing of a better and more interesting volume.
Perhaps it would be well here to explain what the name "CoRRELA'roR" means.
YVe are taught that in this school there is a definite, close relation between all the
different branches of study, and that all of these branches depend upon each other.
Thus the origin of the name is in the idea that the book acts as a correlative agent
in bringing before the eyes of the readers the relation between the different sides
of the life of the school.
The main feature of the book is that all of the work contained in it is entirely
original. However it would be a laborious and boring proceeding to attempt
to set forth the merits of the book here. It is far better to let them speak for them-
selves. The art features this year are exceedingly good, the Correlator having the
able assistance of Cedric Nlerrill, Babcock, Ray Lukins, Jesse Jay, Eugene Vig-
neron, David lVIcLaughlin, Arthur Dixon, and several other talented artists, to
all of whom the board wishes to extend hearty thanks. The Editors are also
indebted'to Felix Simon, Lorin Cahn, and a number of others for the valuable
assistance they have rendered in securing the advertisements which have helped
the book so much from the business side, and to Nlr. Brown for the helpful criti-
cism of the art work. The board takes this opportunity to thank all those who
have assisted in the compiling and publishing of the book.
1912 THE CORRELATOR 1311347123
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February 8, 1904, dates the first appearance of the U. H. S. Ghost. It was pub-
lished by a few enterprising members of the senior class, and was then known as
the U. H. S. Spirit. The object was then, as it is now, to arouse enthusiasm
among the students at the important athletic contests. The only ofiicial publica-
tion in the school at the time at which the Ghost was printed was the "Weekly,'l
which excited little, if any, enthusiasm at the times when such was needed most.
The seniors, then, realizing the necessity of raising the amount of student enthusi-
asm, organized the "Spirit," as they called it, in opposition to the Weekly. The
one issue that was printed that year was exactly what was needed to show the
Weekly its weak points. The next year the Spirit appeared under the name of
the HU. H. S. Ghost,', just before the great football game with lVIorgan Park.
During ensuing years the Ghost has had no' assigned date of appearance, but has
been published before an important game or track meet, when the student spirit
seems to need arousing. The teams, feeling that the whole school is behind them,
fight to their utmost, and the victories of many games may be directly traced to
the influence of this little sheet with its pages of school yells, editorials, songs, and
"dope" This year the Ghost appeared on Saturday, November II, the day of
the great U. High-Hyde Park football game, and succeeded in raising the student
enthusiasm to the highest pitch that it has ever been known to reach. The Ghost
was published by the editors of the Daily and the business manager under the
auspices of that paper. It was distributed before and during the game, and greatly
helped the team to make the snappy fight they did.
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BOYS' CLUB OFFICERS
1912 THE CORRAELATOTR 13030127
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The Boys' Club of the University High School was founded by the class of
1907 for the purpose of promoting fellowship among the boys of the school and
affording a place for social gatherings. It is open to all boys of the school, and
has the distinction of being the only organization of its kind in the country. The
clubhouse, on Kimbark Avenue between Kimbark and Emmons Blaine Halls, was
selected by the class of 1907, and has proved an entirely satisfactory home for the
club ever since. The school has made up all deficits, including the initial expense
of founding, and has aided the club with many attractions.
The class of IQII instituted many important changes in the club. The build-
ing was entirely refurnished according to a plan submitted by a former officer and
put in good condition generally. Another important addition was the lunch room.
This institution proved a great attraction, for there was a great demand for a place
where the fellows could get a good satisfying lunch quickly and economically.
The lunch room was crowded daily and together with the pool-room has come to
be the main attraction which the club offers. The pool-room is supplied with two
pool tables and one billiard table, and furnishes an opportunity to the fellows for
spending idle time. A piano is at the service of any who desire to use it, and the
rooms of the club offer a comfortable lounging place.
This year the club has had the most successful season in years. At the end
of the first semester the lunch-room was taken charge of by the University lunch-
room, and a marked change was soon discernable. The membership this year has
been larger than ever before,due to the increasing number of underclass men who
have joined. Soon after the cha-nge in the management of the lunch-room the club
BOYS' CLUB DIRECTORS
MOORE VVILLARD PATTERSON
CANBY ALLBRIGHT DIXON
NICKINNEY COOPER SHIVERICK
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gfI2Q
had the pool and billiard tables recovered with the gratifying result that the pool-
room was more crowded than ever. These are the most noteworthy improvements
that have been effected during the past year.
Besides the many dances of other school organizations the club-house was the
scene of the clubxdance in January. As the decorations were remarkably pretty,
the floor remarkably good, and the eats remarkably eatable, the dance was a great
success. On Saturday, April 20th, the directors' dinner-dance was held in the
club. We have it on good authority that this dance cost four dollars per couple,
a price calculated to fill all hearts with awe and envy. If you do not believe that
the directors had a good time, ask one of them.
Indeed the club has brought to a close a most successful year. Under the guid-
ance of President Dixon, who has labored untiringly to insure the success of the
club, the organization has secured a large patronage. It has fulfilled its purpose, and
stood for a place where the fellows might gather, and where jolly social affairs be
held. Certainly the club has become a firmly established and unshakable organi-
zation of the school and will continue to be one of the largest and most important.
Next year promises to be more successful than any before.
The oiqflcers of the club for the past year were:
ARTHUR DIXON --------- President
T. R. DUNN -------- Vice-President
HERBERT KENNEIDY - - - Secretary
WILLIAM EWART - - - Treasurer
The officers for next year are:
JOHN ALLBRIGHT - - - President
BUELL PATTERSON - - Vice-President
YV. M. DIXON - - - - Secretary
CHAS. Nl. BENT - - Treasurer
GIRLS' CLUB OFFICERS
1912 THE CORRELATOR PfL2Zf'13f
This has certainly been a red letter year in the short history of the Girls, Club.
Because the club has been more confident of its treasury than heretofore, a great
many alfairs of various kinds were planned and carried out to the fullest extent.
Under the able leadership of Eleanor Leslie, the Club has done marvels, and, we
hope, has established a precedent for years to come. One of the new forms of
entertainment which the club established this year, was that of holding informal
receptions in the rooms every two weeks. Once a month the girls enjoyed having
with them a speaker, and they derived much pleasure from the short talks. Among
these speakers were, Miss McDowell, of the Settlement. lVIrs. Purvin, of the Wiom-
an's Club, Miss Nichols, of the Civic Club, and Nliss Burton, of the U. of C. The
reception given to the alumni at Christmas, when many of the old girls were pres-
ent, was a great success, and also that given to the mothers. A "book showerv
was a novel feature, and enough books were donated to fill the book cases, thus
starting the library. The Club has done much for the Settlement, too, and the
girls have shown their interest by sewing for the children, as well as by filling
Christmas stockings for the older people. H
The Club attained a high mark in social alfairs, too, as has been shown by the
number of entertainments. The first one was a Hallowe'en birthday party, given
for the new girls. Each girl brought as many pennies as she was years old, and,
as nearly every girl in school came, the treasury was greatly increased. Then,
GIRLS' CLUB DIRECTORS
NICZKINNEY WESCOTT AMES CULVER PERRY
RCIONROE C0014 SHARP GRIFFITH PROSSER
DAXVISON , KENNEDY
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf133
a dance was given in honor of the football teams. The special feature of this was
the "football ballet," in which four of the prominent heavyweights of the team-
Misses Dixon, Cory, Patterson, and Voorhees, took part. Later in the year, the
Girls' Club dance, that ever-enjoyable event known to everyone, was held in con-
nection with the Parents' Association, which served a picnic supper in the garden
to all. A more exclusive dance was given by those on the executive board, when
an elaborate dinner was served. This was undoubtedly one of the best small
dances of the year as everyone who was there will remember. These are only a
few of the social affairs of which the club has had charge, but suffice it to say that
they all have gone off with equal success. ' A ii , ' 1
As everyone knows, the Club has no dues, and so, must rely upon its own re-
sources to maintain its good financial standing. So, in order to meet this end, the
girls this year gave an entertainment from which over fifty dollars were cleared.
This alone speaks well for the ability of the girls, to say nothing of the success of
the play, the special feature of the entertainment, which was written and staged
by two of the girls.
The executive board this year has been an exceptionally good one, working
together and accomplishing much for the Club. The officers were: Eleanor
Leslie, president, Dorothy Davis, vice-president, Nadine Hall, secretary, and
Constance McLaughlin, treasurer.
The directors were: Freshmen, Ann Kennedy and Alice Lovell, Sophomores,
Nlargaret Cook, Juniors, Mary Davison and Theo. Griffith, Seniors, Ruth Prosser
and Mildred Culver. The chairmen of the committees, who were also on the
board, were: Lois NIcKinney, entertainment, Helen Wescott, refreshment,
Helen Perry, house, Nlargaret Monroe, ways and means, Agnes Sharp press,
Nlargaret Ames, Settlement.
The Officers were:
1912 THE CORRELATOR PWI35
The Junior Girlls Society
' The Junior Girls' Society, as in preceding years, has endeavored to give to
its members some enjoyment, to get the girls Well acquainted with each Other, and
to help in the Settlement Work. This year, as this organization has had almost
three times the number of members as formerly, has been a most successful One.
The society has given two informal parties and the annual baby party for the senior
girls. A basketball game between the school team and a team from the Society
was played, at which candy and lemonade were sold, the proceeds going to the
Settlement. Other attempts at making money for the Settlement were made,
when the Friday candy sales were held. In everything the girls have worked
diligently, and deserve much credit for the effort they have made to uphold one
Of the traditions of the School.
HELEN ADAMS -
THEO. GRIFFITH -
- - Chairman Of Finance Committee
Chairman Of Entertainment Committee
JOYCE SHAW IQENNEDY
THE U. HIGH DISCUSSION CLUB
gow THE CORRELATOR P43137
U. High Discussion Club
In December of last year several U. High fellows met at the Hyde Park Y.
M. C. A. in order to form a class which would be of advantage to the students
as individuals and to the school as a whole. On VVednesday evening this group
met, and the fellows from U., High and Hyde Park had supper together. After
supper the fellows from the different schools met in different rooms for discussion.
The U. High branch took up "Life Problems of High School Boys," using lWr.
Ienk's book of that name for an outline. A great deal of benefit was derived from
these meetings, and a decided effect was produced upon the school.
This year the fellows have again resumed the meetings, and taken up a similar
line of discussion, getting started early in November. The class has been very
popular, many fellows gathering each Wednesday. Owing to the larger attend-
ance more could be accomplished this year than last. Such subjects as the forma-
tion of habits and customs, the fraternity question, and a square attitude toward
life have been thoroughly discussed, the fellows entering into the spirit of the dis-
cussion and receiving much benefit therefrom. As a result a better opinion, as a
rule, is maintained by U. High fellows with regard to these important questions.
On April twenty-sixth the final banquet was held at the HY." After the
dinner speeches were made by representatives from U. High, Hyde Park, Engle-
wood, and Wendell Phillips. Addresses were also given by men who are interested
in this kind of work, and all felt that a satisfactory conclusion had been made to
a successful year.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf139
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The "FObs," a group of boys Who have done special dancing Work, after
finishing the course prescribed in the school, Was formed in' 1908 into a society
through the efforts of Paul MacClintOck and Karl Anthony. Since that time this
society has grown very popular in the school, and nearly all Our star Htrippers of
the light fantastici' are members of it. The second annual Christmas dance Was
held on the Saturday before Christmas and proved tO be a delightful affair. The
south gym could hardly be recognized, so Well had the decorations been arranged,
and so slippery Was the floor. Many alumni members were present, the engage-
ment of one of their number being announced on the occasion. The "FObs" are
always active in the promotion of all school affairs which are Worth While, and have
shown themselves to be always for the best interests of the school.
The Wearers of the fob are:
PAUL MACCLINTO'CK CHARLES HEss KARL ANTHONY
SAM WVYMAN -lEssEL WITYTE GTTO SCHNERING
TOM USHER STILLMAN NOYES
DAVIES LAZEAR BARD PRTDDY
OSWALD LAW DWIGHT STUMP
VVILLTAM EDWARD GOODMAN
THE MANDOLIN CLUB
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf141
One of the most noteworthy things which was accomplished in the school
during the past year was the revival of the Mandolin Club. This club has not been
in organization for the past three or four years, but, through the efforts of a few
members of the senior class, it was again started in the early part of the second
semester. A number of boys from the two upper classes were interested in the
matter and the organization was soon well under way again. The Club, under the
able leadership of Mrs. Baxter, has had many successful meetings and has been
enthusiastically supported. 'Many fellows have shown their interest and the num-
ber who have attended has increased until the membership now numbers over twenty.
The members, meeting once a Week have entered into practice with spirit and have
been decidedly benefitted by the group playing. The Club gave a concert one
evening in March at the Old Ladies' Home on Forty-seventy Street and Vincennes
Avenue, and later assisted in a musical assembly at school. The underclassmen
who have supported the Club this year will undoubtedly revive the organization
next year and endeavor to bring it through as successful a season. lf as many
prominent fellows join the club next year as have this year ia successful season
is assured. The Club takes this opportunity to offer its sincere thanks to lXfIrs.
Baxter for the part she has taken, for it is doubtful whether the Club would have
flourished without her assistance.
1912 THE CORRELATOR 1'agfr43
During the past year the Students, Council has taken a very inconspicuous
part in the schoollife, The fundamental function of the body is to act as a medium
between the faculty and the student body, through which the students may co-
operate with the faculty in managing the many events of the student life of the
school. In a word, the Council is to represent the students to the faculty, to act
as an organ through which the students may express their opinions to the faculty.
The principal accomplishment of the Council this year is the appointments of the
following managers: A
EDWARD FORD - - - Lightweight Football
DONALD DOUGI1ERTY - - - -Heavyweight Basketball
ROBERT XVILLETT - - Lightweight Basketball
ARTHUR BOLLMAN - ------ Track
FRED HOUGHTON - - Baseball
VVhen the question of permanent school colors arose, the Council proposed
maroon and white, maroon and black, maroon, black and white, and maroon and
gray. By a vote of the school, maroon and black were the colors selected to be
worn on all occasions by teams representing the University High School.
With the exception of these small duties, the Council has had nothing to do
during the past year, and has made no attempt to find anything to do outside
of the very necessary duties. During the year many questions have arisen which
could be best decided by the Council. For example, there was the question of the
membership of the fellows in Tripleee who were supposedly seniors when initiated
but were afterwards found not to be such. A suggestion might be offered here.
It might be a good idea if the athletic teams were represented in the Council by
their captains or managers, in order that the teams might gain the recognition
which they do not gain from the present situation. In this way the Council could
deal justly and wisely with athletic questions as well as with those of scholastic
and social significance. Some new arrangement should be made, for the Council
does not deem to be fully accomplishing the object originally intended for it.
PWI44 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
This year music has had a greater part in the activities of U. High than in
any year up to this time. There have been five dillerent musical organizations,
embracing many of the most prominent people of the school in their membership
lists, all of which have combined to make assemblies pleasant. The largest of these
organizations is the mixed chorus. Its membership has been very large this year,
and the good results which were obtained induced Nliss Root to announce a con-
cert. This concert took place on the twenty-fourth of May, and the proceeds
were given to the University Settlement. The "Rose Maiden,' was the subject of
the entertainment. The orchestra has also been well supported this year, and has
given us many pleasant numbers on the musical programs at assembly. The Boys'
Glee Club has joined in these programs on several occasions, and the Girls' Glee
Club has ornamented the platform every Monday, and has led the singing with
great success. Last, but by no means least, of the musical clubs of the school, is
the Mandolin Club, which has been very popular this year and has had a large
membership, including many members of the class of IQI2. Joy lVlartin has acted
as manager of the club. Early in the spring the club gave a concert to the inmates
of the Old Ladies' Home, affording them much pleasure. Later on the club played
at the Home forithe Friendless to the great enjoyment of its audience. The club
has also aided in the musical programs at assembly, always eliciting great applause.
The members have reason to feel that they have had a very successful season.
I912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf145
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X ' N X The Engineering Club is the
Q M organization of the school for the
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advisor. The meetings of the
club are almost equally divided between lectures by members and instructive visits
to different industrial institutions of interest. , i A an n
The opening meeting of the year was a demonstration of high frequency cur-
rent apparatus, made by a member, and experiments with X-Ray tubes used with
the apparatus. At a following meeting the construction and operation of new
types of internal combustion engines were explained. Some systems of Nlultiplex
Telephony and Telegraphy were illustrated at another meeting. One meeting was
devoted to Aviation and the designs of several new types of foreign aeroplanes
were illustrated. A number of the meetings were devoted to informal discussion
of different things of interest to the members. The physics department held its
annual liquid air demonstration at one of the last meetings.
The first trip of the club was an instructive visit through the South Chicago
steel mills. Another time the club was taken entirely through the Nlain exchange
of the Chicago Telephone Company from the operators' training school to the bat-
tery room. Another day the members watched the reception of fire alarm calls
at the Fire Alarm Bureau in the City Hall. The club then visited the Stock Yards
and investigated the method of canning and preparing food products at Libby,
lVIcNeil and Libby's plant! and the refrigerating machinery of one of the packing
The officers this year were Clark Kauffman, President, Thomas Ryan, Secre-
tary and Treasurer, and Edwin Klumph, Vice-President, who, however, resigned
and was succeeded by Eugene Vigneron.
PWI46 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
The Captain-Managers' Club.
This year has seen the formation of a new organization in the school, called
the Captain-lvlanagersi Club. This organization holds Weekly meetings either in
Dr. MonilaW's oflice or in Room 159, and discusses and decides the many questions
which arise concerning athletics of the school, both interscholastic and class. The
C. M. C., as it is sometimes known, has attended to all difficulties which have
arisen in the tennis and golf tournaments, and to it Dr. Monilaw had referred
questions regarding the men who were to make up the teams of the Week. On cer-
tain occasions the club has taken a part in the discussions of the financial side
of the athletic management. The club has, in fact, been a clearing-house for all
matters pertaining to athletics, and has given the leaders of the various athletic
activities a chance to manage their affairs themselves. It is to be hoped that the
organization will continue next year, for there is a decided need of it.
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1912 THE CORRELATOR PugfI49
The Henry Clay Club
The large number of graduations last year necessitated practically an entire
reorganization of the Clay Club this fall. New officers were elected, a new consti-
tution was drawn up, and the work was carried forward with admirable determi-
nation. New members joined at every meeting, and the Club was soon making
rapid progress. l
As the fundamental purpose of the Club is debating, a novel feature was in-
troduced. Two sides were formed, one the "Pros" and the other the "Cons," and
at each meeting members of one side debated against members of the other. ln
this way great interest was aroused and many exciting debates took place. Points
were awarded to the winning team, and also to the best individual speakers, thus
stimulating personal effort as well as team work. Extemporaneous debates were
made the exception rather than the rule, however, extemporaneous speeches con-
tinued to hold a prominent place on the programs, and did much to develop plat-
One of the most interesting programs of the year was the debate with the Soph-
omore Debating Club. As there was a great deal of rivalry between the two or-
ganizations, no pains were spared in preparation. After close competition in the
tryouts, Messrs. Schalfner, Simon, and Sayre were chosen to represent the Clay
Club. This team supported the afiirmative side of the question, Resolved, That
all State and Municipal officers should be subject to Recall. The debate was hotly
contested throughout, and, after a great deal of deliberation, the judges returned'
an unanimous decision in favor of the affirmative.
A new tradition established by the Clay Club this year was a banquet given
by the members. It was held at the South Shore Country Club on the second of
lvlay. A very interesting program had been arranged and speeches were made
by the outgoing and incoming officers. Then a few parting words were spoken by
lVIr. johnson and lXfIr. Weigel. All the members were present and the banquet
was unanimously acknowledged a great success and a fitting climax to the most
successful year in the history of the Clay Club.
Since its organization in 1904 the Clay Club has risen from a minor society
to the most important in the school. Surelya club which has played such a very
important part in school activities, a club which has continued as long as has this
one, can be considered most successful. Although President Ewart in the first
P0gfI50 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
semester, and President Scholes in the second, fulfilled the requirements of their
office with admirable success, the Club is greatly indebted for its achievements to
the generous assistance of the Faculty Advisor, Mr. Weigel. There remain many
Junior members, and with the new members thatthe Sophomore Debating Club
will send us, the prospects are brilliant for another successful season.
OFFICERS OF THE CLAY CLUB
President . VVILLIAM EWART
Vice-President . LORIN CAHN
Secretary . . . ADOLF BALLENBERG
Treasurer . . RAYMOND DUNN
Sergeant-at-Arms FELIX SIMON
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1912 THE CORRELATOR 12085153
The Sophomore Debating Club
During the last year, the Sophomore Debating Club has been one of the most
successful organizations of the school. It was organized in the fall of IQIO, under
the name of the Freshman Debating Club. The class of IQI4 early evinced great
interest along debating lines, as was shown by its loyal support of this club. The
Club consisted of over thirty members, a number unequalled by any former club
of its kind. Spirited debates were held all through the year, which gradually
developed the talent of the members, but the greatest achievement of the Fresh-
man Debating Club was the institution of the Freshman-Sophomore contests in
debating, extemporaneous speaking, and declamation, which have been carried
out so well this year. Last year, however, the contests were merely among the
Freshmen, as no Sophomore Club existed. Alfred Rogers and Albert Veeder won
the extemporaneous speech contest, Constance Nlclaaughlin the declamation prize,
and Hallock Hoffman and Eugene Underwood the debating contest.
Last fall the Club reorganized under the name of the Sophomore Debating
Club. The class has backed this as well as it did in the Freshman year, and has
helped to maintain a better organized and more orderly club than any class hereto-
fore has been able to maintain. Enthusiasm has run high all year and many very
good debates have been held. ln February the Sophomore met the Clay Club
in a debate upon the question of the Recall. The Sophomore team put up a
good fight but was beaten by the older and more experienced team of the Clay Club.
The debating, extemporaneous speech, and declamation contests with the
Freshmen have been a great success this year, partly due to the efforts of Nlr.
Davis and the Faculty, and partly to the great rivalry that has existed between the
two clubs. The contests in extemporaneous speaking and declamation were held
in Assembly on Nlarch ninth, and the debating contest some time later. The con-
tests were excellent and the judges had much difficulty in deciding who had won.
The prize in extemporaneous speaking was finally awarded to Eugene Underwood
of the Sophomore Club, and Gloria Chandler, a Freshman, won the declamation
contest. The debate, upon the question of capital punishment, was a close one.
The Freshman team, debating for the negative, finally won, although the affirma-
tive made an C1 ' , nt debate.
Soon after tn ze cgontests the Club held its last meeting. It was a very in-
teresting one, and brought to a triumphant close an exceedingly successful year.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagflfi
Freshman Debating Club 4
This year the class of IQIS has followed the example of 1914 in establishing
a Freshman 'Debating Club. The Freshmen have attended in large numbers from
the first, and have worked hard to make their organization successful. They have
closed the year with satisfaction. The interest, as shown by the large attendance
and spirited performances, both in debating and other speaking, and the good
order and dignity which have been noticeable at all meetings, have made the club
one of the most successful of its kind ever organized in the University High School.
In the fall the Freshmen had a debate with the Sophomore Debating Club
on the question of the desirability of membership in an intellectual society over
a position on an athletic team. The Freshman Club, urging for the desirability
of membership on an athletic team, was defeated by themore experienced Sopho-
more Club. Later in the year, however, the Freshman and Sophomores met in
an extemporaneous speaking and declamation contest, whence they came with
honors even, Miss Gloria Chandler of the Freshman Club winning the declamation
and Mr. Eugene Underwood of the Sophomores the extemporaneous speaking con-
test. This gave the two winners the right to have their names engraved on the
cups for these two competitions.
f Shortly after this the two clubs again met in lVIandel Hall to debate the sub-
ject: Resolved: That capital punishment should be abolished in the State of Illi-
nois. The practice both in thought and delivery which the Freshmen had made
use of during the year was here made evident for the lower classmen Won from the
more experienced Sophomores, 2 to I.The next meeting brought to a close a very
successful year, in which many debaters of merit have been produced, and all
members have had the practice in easy speech and thought which is so necessary
to all useful citizens.
Pdgf156 THE, CORRELATOR VoZ.IX.
This year the Parents'Association has manifested a great interest in all things
which have to do with school activities. It has taken pleasure in being as close
to the students as possible and in helping them in every Way possible. The Asso-
ciation has evinced its interest in social and athletic activities as Well as scholastic.
The first Parents' Association party was given on Friday, December 15th in
the gymnasium. This was an occasion of great enjoyment and festivity, as these
parties always are, and afforded both the parents and the students rnuch pleasure.
Again on Friday, March fifteenth, the Association ,took chargeof the last Friday
afternoon dance, making it a great success. Everyone, from Senior to Freshman,
enjoyed it thoroughly, and the Association had the satisfaction of knowing that
it had afforded a good time to the students.
On Friday evening, Nlay seventeenth, a gymnastic exhibition was held by the
Parents' Association, in which the pupils of both the Elementary and the High
schools took part. Every variety of physical education which is used in the high
school was showed to the parents, from interscholastic athletic training to fresh-
man "gym,' classes. After the parents had satisfied their curiosity, a reception
and dance were held, where the parents and the students had an opportunity to
become well acquainted, and become familiar with each other's interests.
1912 THE CORRELATOR ' PWI57
Friday Afternoon Dances
The Friday afternoon dances, those very informal affairs which have been
held in the school for many years, have attained their highest mark this year.
Heretofore there was a committee appointed to take charge of each dance, but this
year an experiment was tried, whereby there was no committee appointed. This
has proved a success, for both rooms of the gym have been used at every dance,
and the attendance has been extraordinary. Not only have the underclassmen
shown up in large numbers, but also the seniors, contrary to former years, have
shown their loyal spirit. One reason why these dances have been so well attended
this year is that everyone has come of his own free will, and has not waited for a
special invitation. The music, which was furnished by two of our own students,
has been another attraction, for which we have to thank the Parents' Association.
Enough could not possibly be said to thank Miss Hinman for her unceasing efforts
to make these dances successful. '
The Alumni dance was originated by the class of IQO5, and has been one of
the leading entertainments held in the school each year since then. The dance this
year was held on Tuesday evening, December 26, the date on which it has almost
always been held. The old gym was very artistically decorated in the Christmas
colors, and by 8:30 it was crowded with our many and prominent alumni from all
the country. The special attractions of the evening were the two cosy corners
and, as usual, the refreshments, which were served about the middle of the dance.
During the evening the oHicers of the Alumni Association for the coming year
were elected. George Morris was reelected president, and lVIuriel Bent secretary.
To finish a successful evening eight pennants were brought out, on which all the
classes from '04 to ,I2 were represented. After a grand march headed by those
present of the 704 class and with those of ,IZ who were present in great numbers,
bringing up the rear, "Bill" lVIacCracken led a few cheers, and the dance ended
with enthusiasm so greatly aroused that U. High will be sure to see as many alumni
back next year.
131155155 , T H E C O R'R E L A T O R Vol- IX-
Girls' Club Entertainment
lvlention must be made Of the Girls' Club Entertainment, which was given on
Nlarch 9 and from which over fifty dollars were cleared. The special feature of
the afternoon was the little three-act play, which was Written and staged by Eleanor
Leslie and Dorothy Davis, who deserve a great deal of credit for their production.
After the entertainment all the guests were invited up to the Girls' Club, Where
an informal reception was held.
The program Of the entertainment:
Arabesque, Clmminade - - --------- JOYCE SHAW-KENNEDY
"ALL'S WELL THAT ENDS WELL"
CW'ith apologief to Shakefpearej
SCENE-jackson Park. TIME-4.'30 o'c!ock.
Vocal Solo - ------------- DOROTHY HACEETT
SCENEZSLVIIZK ar Act I. TIME15.'00 o'clock, mme day.
Reading, "Robert of Sicily" ---------- - NIARY DAVISON
SCENE-Gjypry camp. TIME-6:00 o'cZocle.
Alcibiades ----------------- L - - RUTH HAAS
Dance - ------ NADINE HALL, ELIZABETH BCTACCLINTOCK
CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY
CHEER-LEADER - - Nadine Hall
- - Louise Nowlan
- - Ann Kennedy
- - Mildred Culver
- - Lillian Bissell
- Lois McKinney
- - Mary Knoedler
- Margaret Ames
- - - Margaret Monroe
- Theo Griffith
- Martha Barker
HENRY - - - - Ruth Prosser
SHRIMP ----- Agnes Sharp
JACK - - - - - Helen Adams
MRS. TONNINGCHER, Lois McKinney
CELESTE - - - Margaret lVIOnrOe
LORENZO - - - Louise Nowlan
ZORCA - - Dorothy Davis
FEDALINA - - Eleanor Leslie
GYPSIES - - Dorothy Hackett
DETECTIVE ---- Agnes Sharp
PROPERTY NIANAGER - Helen Perry
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagffio
On the evening of April twenty-seventh representatives of every nation of
all ages, from three to eighty-three of every epoch in history, from prehistoric times
down to our modern day and many clowns thrown in to stir up things entered in
to the general spirit of festivity at U. High's miniature Mardi Gras-the Senior-
Junior masquerade. The gym was fantastically decorated in the IQI2 colors, blue
and orange, and really assumed quite a merry-making appearance. The dancing
started by eight-thirty o'clock and curiosity reigned supreme during the next
half-hour, in which there was quite a scramble in trying to find "Prince Charming"
or "Princess Beautifulf' It was not until the unmasking that Miss Hinman and
the other members of our faculty were found. The masquerade, which was the
first of its kind ever given in the school, marked the triumphant closing of 19I2,s
social career. Undoubtedly there was a larger crowd at this dance than at any
other class dance ever given at U. High, and those who were there will always
look back with much gratitude to the class that acted as host-1912.
On the night of April I2, one would not have recognized the "old gym." l1Vith
the decorations of green and white paper, and two immense "IZ-If' signs, to say
nothing of the confortable lounging chairs and tables in each of the corners of the
north room, the place held such an attractiveness that, upon entering, one im-
mediately had the feeling that something good was in store. And indeed it was,
for the Junior-Senior dance turned out to be one of the most successful of the year.
The dancing started off at eight-thirty, with splendid music, and with Nliss Hin-
man in charge. Soon the frappe was served, but, needless to say, it disappeared
as if by magic. Toward the end of the evening, there was a series of "grand right-
and-lefts,', and this, a short while after, was ended up with a paper bag stunt.
Many paper bags which were blown up, were given to the boys, who not only
knocked the breath out of a dancer by hitting him on the back with his bag, but
proceeded to dance off with the girl. This was the grand finale to an evening
which all who were there will remember with a great deal of pleasure and thanks
to the Juniors.
Pag6I60 THE CORRELATOR I'ol.IX.
Parents' Association Parties
Aside from the usual Friday afternoon dances, the Parents' Association, this
year, gave us two large parties, which were undoubtedly among the most successful
school dances. The first of these was the Christmas party, given the week before
the closing of school for the holidays. At this party, for which our own musicians
furnished the music, a very large crowd turned out, and contrary to former parties,
there were very nearly as many upper classmen as those from the lower classes,
a fairly good mark of appreciation for the efforts of the parentsn There were very
attractive favors, appropriate to the occasion, for the cotillion, and many enjoyable
cotillion figures were introduced by Miss Hinman. Then, too, there were refresh-
ments, a feature which is always much appreciated by our crowds of dancers.
Needless to say, these delicacies disappeared in short time. Then, to wind up an
already enjoyable afternoon, the last dance ended amidst a mass of vari-colored
The second party was the St. Patrickis party, the week before spring vacation.
As this was the last party of the year, a large crowd came out, despite the bad
weather. The Irish favors were attractive, as well as unique, and the refreshments,
of which there was an abundant supply, disappeared as if by magic, as usual.
Everyone certainly had a fine time at this party, which was a brilliant close to a
successful season. Although this was the last dance given by the parents, it was
not the last of their kindness and generosity, for they served a most "picnicy"
supper to the school on the evening of the Girls' Club dance, a novel supper which
was entered into by all with the gayest spirit.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Page161
'Q Q- fl r Q ji
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. i H ill if ll ,Q twelfth of une the
. ,. W a , s
K '- . 3 ' W Lim ., class Day exercises
5 :V V. l , were held in Scam-
: H Lli:,0,' I gg 1 mon Gardens. All
, gg? .5 tax if x-.a1u,l,Q- of the Seniors were
- g 3 " enthusiastic and lent
' Af 'i j-V , ,- . V, the grace of the1r
lil" ""'T'i ' presence to the
occasion. - Several
prominent "alumns," of both genders, were present, all of whom enjoyed the
occasion as much as did the graduating class.
The luncheon was the first event upon the program, and was voted a great
success by all present. After this had been disposed of the president of the class,
Herbert Kennedy, was calledlupon for a speech. lVIr. Kennedy, with great taste,
made a short but appropriate address, expressing regret at leaving the school, and
confidence in the class to make a good record. Nlr. Davis, the advisor of the class,
was also asked to say a few words. With his usual tactful straightforwardness,
M'r. Davis spoke of the events through which he had seen the Class come and. added
a few words of encouragement for future endeavors. A prominent alumnus then
addressed the party, speaking favorably of what he had seen of the class. And
then the class prophecies were spoken, Cedric Merrill reading those for the girls,
lVIargaret Nlonroe, those of the boys. The Seniors were awed by the mighty
destinies decreed for them, but swore to live up to them.
After this part of the entertainment, the talented members of the Class made
the time fly so that all wished the afternoon might have been longer. W'illiam Ewart
played the violin while Helen Protheroe, our talented soprano, gave selections.
In addition to this the comical little play, "Spreading the News," was presented.
The members of the cast, who had been coached by Nlr. Nelson, played their parts
with great naturalness, while the audience had a hearty laugh.
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NGAGEME T EXTRAORDI ARY
TRIUMPHA T TRIVIALITIE
FRIED FRIARS OF U. HIGH
Admission, Two Bits a Throw
1912 THE CORRELATOR PQEKI63
On May Ioth the Friars of U. High presented their first vaudeville in place
of the circus given last year. There were two performances in the afternoon, the
proceeds of which, together with the money taken in at the candy, ice-cream, and
lemonade booths, were turned over to the University of Chicago Settlement.
The various numbers were picked from the best talent in the school, and the en-
tertainment Was a great success, not only financially, but also in reaching the red-
letter mark in school entertainments. The entire performance was gotten up in
less than a Week and a half, and much credit is due those who managed for the
rapidity with which the affair was brought through. The vaudeville was even
a greater success than the circus last year, and it is to be hoped that next year's
entertainment Will be as successful.
Overture - Y -------------- U. HIGH ORCHESTRA
This was the opening of the performance, but a musical strain continued
throughout the afternoon. The audience enjoyed this immensely because the
orchestra broke away from the usual stilted music and rendered the latest se-
THE CAMPBELL BROTHERS V
The Campbell Brothers, the counterparts of the Ringling Brothers, gave an
exceptionally good act for high school talent. After performing several daring
acrobatic feats, the younger brother performed on the slack Wire. The boys
especially enjoyed this act.
OUR YOUNG SONGSTRESS
Dorothy Hackett speaks, or rather sings for herself. In herishort selection,
"I"ve Got the Mumps," the audience was charmed not only by her voice but also
by her appropriate costume.
HROMEJO AND ULIET7,
This was a unique number, to say the least. With Chuck Cory as the dainty
and bewitching Uliet and Jimmie Rubel as the daring Romejo Daffy had a good
hard time to settle matters.
AHERN AND HIGBIE
In their specialty, singing and tickling the ivories. This was one of the big hits
and oneworthy of World renown.
P43164 THE CORRELATOR VQLIX.
HLA PETITE GENEE77
assisted by her company of
UJUST WE GIRLSH
Here Nadine, assisted by Ibit N1acClintock, Claribel Schmidt, and Ruth Haas,
rivalled the reputation of the Russian Balletz
HDAFFY AND Dfxvisl'
In their one-act comedy, "Belinda, the Beautiful Boilermakerf' or "What hap-
pened to two of U. High's famous cut-ups when the curtain balkedf'
2ooo POUNDS OF HARIVIONY
This consisted of the musical-vocal mixture of "Art" and "'Wes" Dixon,
"Shorty', Chubbuck, and "Stew" Canby. "Shorty,,' as "That Beautiful Coon,"
assisted by the Dixon humor, brought the house down.
CARELESS AND HAPPY
A short two-act farce in which "Wes" Dixon, Livingston Cole, Bffargery
Stone, Fred Nlcliinney, and Bob XVillett starred.
FULLER AND STONE
c'Charming weatherl' assisted in making their singing and dancing a novel
feature. This was a triumphant close to the afternoon.
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19485166 THE CORRELATOR VOIIX
A Where You Gan Find Them
JOHN GEORGE AGAR, 1316 Madison Park, Chicago
ADOLPH GERHARD BALLENBERG, 3223 Michigan Ave., Chicago
KATHERINE ABERNATHY BARR, 634 Westfield Ave., Westiield New er
BONNIE EULALIA BEALES, 7049 Normal Ave., Chicago
DOROTHY BECKER, 438 Oakwood Blvd., ,Chicago
ARTHUR HENRY BOLLMAN, Tuscola, Illinois
CHARLES LAWRENCE BOLTE, 3757 Ellis Ave., Chicago
HENRY HOUSTON BORROFF, 6505 Monroe Ave., Chicago
WENDELL KING BRIDGMAN, 4536 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago
ELLIOT MALCOLM BRILL, 6613 Harvard Ave., Chicago
ARTHUR PAUL BUSZIN, 5111 Southwestern Blvd., Chicago
FREDERICK HAMLIN BUTLER, 1217 East 56th Street, Chicago
LORIN JOSEPH CAHN, Glencoe, Illinois
STUART MAITLAND CANBY, 4821 Ellis Ave., Chicago
CARROLL WRIGHT CLARK, 4330 Ellis Ave., Chicago
HUGH LIVINGSTON COLE, 4729 Greenwood Ave., Chicago
BAIARGARET COLE, 4730 Greenwood Ave., Chicago
ARMSTRONG CRAWFORD, 6Ioo Kimbark Ave., Chicago
IVIILDRED CULVER, Sheridan, Wyoming
DOROTHY DAVIS, 7147 Princeton Ave., Chicago
CARL WRIGHT DEFEBAUGH, 919 East 5Oth Street, Chicago
ARTHUR DIXON, 3322 Calumet Ave., Chicago
PAUL EDWARD DONKER, 6547 Kimbark Ave., Chicago
THOMAS RAYMOND DUNN, 5831 Monroe Ave., Chicago
STELLA AGNES DUNN, 5831 Monroe Ave., Chicago
LUCILE KNODE ENGLISCH, 5480 Cornell Ave., Chicago
MADELINE HAZEL ERNEST, 5716 Madison Ave., Chicago
WALTER LESLIE ETNIER, 4o22 Vincennes Ave., Chicago
WILLIAM DANA EWART, 5420 Washington Ave., Chicago
HARRY EASTMAN FISHER, 5519 Monroe Ave., Chicago
GERTRUDE FOREMAN, 4751 Forrestville Ave., Chicago
JULIUS HARRY FRIEND, 4353 Vincennes Ave., Chicago
LUCILE FULLER, 3815 Michigan Ave., Chicago
XVILLIAM EDWARD GOODMAN, 5753 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago
HELEN JOSEPH, 3968 Lake Ave., Chicago
HENRY HERBERT KENNEDY, 4950 Greenwood Ave., Chicago
EDWIN KLUMPH, 6037 Kimbark Ave., Chicago
MARY ISABEL COE KOLL, 4401 Indiana Ave., Chicago
MITCHELL LEAVITT, 5720 Monroe Ave., Chicago
ELEANOR ISABEL LESLIE, 3344 Rhodes Ave., Chicago
we THE CORRELATOR Pagawy
HORACE CLIFFORD LEVINSON, 4049 Lake Ave., Chicago
ROBERT LOEBE, IISQ E. 54th Place, Chicago
GEOFFREY LAWRENCE LYON, 5002 Drexel Blvd., Chicago
LOIS MCKINNEY, 5720 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago
DAVID BLAIR MCLAUGHLIN, 5609 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago
MARION MCSURELY, 5037 Washington Ave., Chicago
CEDRIC VALENTINE MERRILL, 5826 Washington Ave., Chicago
MARGARET MONROE, 4241 Drexel Blvd., Chicago
HAROLD TUTHILL MOORE, 4433 Greenwood Ave., Chicago
RALPH WALDO MORGAN, 5460 Greenwood Ave., Chicago
RUTH HERTHA NEUMANN, IOI4 E. 54th Street, Chicago
CHARLES JULIUS OPPENHEIM, 5007 Madison Ave., Chicago
HARRY MCAFEE OSBORN, 1615 Jackson Blvd., Chicago
HAROLD DEAN PAGE, 4014 Grand Blvd., Chicago
BUELL AVERILL PATTERSON, 6525 Monroe Ave., Chicago
HELEN LOMIRA PERRY, 3228 South Park Blvd., Chicago
PETER PIETSCH, 6049 Kirnbark Ave., Chicago
NEENAH DOROTHY POLACHECK, 4921 Washington Park Place, Chicago
WASHINGTON PORTER, JR., 4043 Lake Ave., Chicago
RUTH PROSSER, I3OI E. 60th Street, Chicago
HELEN PROTHEROE, 515 E. 34th Street, Chicago
FLORENCE REGENSTEINER, 4435 Ellis Ave., Chicago
JOHN GATES ROBERTS, 4932 Lake Ave., Chicago
WALTER ISAAC ROEOVITS, 5036 Drexel Blvd., Chicago
LAWRENCE EUSTIS SALISBURY, 7120 LaFayette Ave., Chicago
PAUL LOMBARD SAYRE, 7205 Jeffery Ave., Chicago
GEORGE ANDRE SCHOLES, I326 E. 58th Street, Chicago
HARRY SEVERSEN, 6644 South May Street, Chicago
AGNES SHARP, 5207 Kimbark Ave., Chicago
HANNAH SCHWAB, 3229 Michigan Ave., Chicago
LESTER VOGEL SIEGEL, 3642 Michigan Ave., Chicago
FELIX D. SIMON, 5124 Michigan Ave., Chicago
ILSE ALMA SPINDLER, 3926 Lake Ave., Chicago
JAMES STEWART, 103 Bellevue Place, Chicago
ALICE UHLMANN, 4955 Grand Blvd., Chicago
DOROTHY VANDERPOEL, 1227 E. 57th Street, Chicago
JOHN LOUIS VICTOR, 5736 Jackson Ave., Chicago
CLARENCE WALLIN, 1521 E. 66th Street, Chicago
DOUGLAS PATTEN WELLS, Geneva, Illinois
RAYMOND MORAN WHITE, 5534 Cornell Ave., Chicago
GALE WILLARD, 6OI8 Jackson Park Ave., Chicago
ROBERT LESLIE WILLETT, 1220 E. 56th Street, Chicago
Pagffoa THE CORRELATOR VOLIX
Where They Are Going
University of Chicago - - - -33
Yale ------ - 4
Cornell - - 3
Armour - -
Smith - - - 2
Princeton - 2
Illinois - I
Wisconsin - 1
Harvard - - - I
Dartmouth - - - I
VVilliarns - - I
Vassar - I
Yvells - - - I
Annapolis - - I
Capen ----- - I
Nlichigan School of Nlinesl - I
392 that knows not anim knntns that be
knutns not is H freshman:
192 that knntns nut ani: knnhas not that
' be knqtns nut is a Snpbnmnrz.
192 that knnhas anh Imntns nut that he
knotns is a yuniur.
ibn that knums ani: tmutns that he
knutns is a beninrl!
Slowest - -
Pa3f'I70 THE CORRELATOR VGLIX-
Grind '-A -
Hardest to rattle -
Oldest - -
- - BUSZIN
v - - CORY
- BOB LOEBE
-' -- EWART
- - BORROFF
- - SIMON
- - SIMON
- - DUNN
Least Appreciated - D. VANDERPOEL
- HAL MOORE
- - - - ROBERTS
- ---- AGAR
- - ELEANOR LESLIE
- - - - E.BRILL
Best Student - NIARION MCSURELY
Most Popular - - HERB KENNEDY?
Most Modest - - HANNAH SCHWAB
Most Timid ---- LIVY COLE
Most Lovable - THEODORA WILSON
Most Coy -
Class Goat -
Class Doll -
Biggest Flirt - -
- - - DOT DAVIS
- G. JOSEPH
- LUCILE ENGLISCHP
- HARRY SEVERSEN
- - BONNIE
Biggest Cribber - GALE WTILLARD
Biggest Bluifer - - - CRAWFORD
Biggest Fusser - - DOUG. WELLS
Surest of Heaven - - SEVERSEN
Surest of CFD - - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
-Blame Herb Kennedy for this list.,
THE CORRELATOR Pagfrfr
If Richelieu is coffee, is Lawrence Bolte? X. ff-. i
If Mr. Cherington was put out, was Art Buszin? C
Oh, really, you know, if you think we cahn't do you think Lorin Cahn?
If Englewoodisfin a foreign country, we wonder where Stuart Maitland Canby?
If Thomas graduates what has Raymond Dunn?
If the bridge broke would Armstrong Crawford the river?
If Art Bollman is solid ivory, is Livingston Cole?
Was ist los? Iff he iss dere, ve vonder vere Dorothy Davis. A
If some one helped Art Dixon on a train would he push Harry Borroff?
If Jack Johnson is black is Ray White? '
We,ve caught fish that were fast but we,ve never caught a Lucile.
If she were to cry would you think Madeline Ernest?
If the senior class of the U. is far is Walter Etnier?
If Marion is here where are Ew-art?
If Canby is Stewed is Lucile Fuller?
Where can Harley Higbie?
If Mitchell graduated from the school would he Leavitt?
No, but Kenwood.
If Seversen is at the head of the- history class Where can
Ich verwundere mich wo Lois.
Is this music or is Cedric Merrill?
If the launch stopped would Miggie Monroe?
If Jim Stewart is big is Hal Moore so?
Where was Harry Osborn?
What knight would Harold Page?
If the ship was going to the starboard would Washy Porter?
We knew.the cat was sick, but has Walter Rubovits?
If chemistry is a science is Jim Stewart?
If the sailors washed the deck what would Hannah Schwab?
If Hyde Park is vanquished is Louis Victor?
If butter goes up to fifty cents Willard?
Would the queen of England smile if she saw Buel Patterson?
All done till tomorrow! Here, you leave Pat alone!
Pf1gfI72 THE CORRELATOR VDLIX-
Well Known Sayings of Famous People
MR. VAN TUYL-
We will have the room a little more quiet please."
W'ere you talking? Sorry, you,ll have to go to the office."
End of the period."
Eh pourquoi etes-vous en retardii' .
H-m-mm. Give me the principal parts of--.
Fenster offen-frische Luft!"
Let us have higher tone, please."
Halblzwolff' "Fur morgenf' "Sehr gutf,
Now in regard to this matter, what would you do in connec-
tion With it ?"
At-ten-shon! Right about face. One-tWo!',
My little chickens." "Got me?" -
a loquendo nicht Wahr?',
We Will sing hymn number nine."
Turn to page 23 in the Psalterf'
Gra-cious, you little children have a pull around here."
Why aren't you in class"?
I made out some nice yellow cards last night."
Put in another editorial about these bells."
Oppenheim, stop talking."
Will, eh, you eh, please, eh, write on the eh, board?"
Have you read your, eh, readings? '
Ve drop a perpendicle to de base, and immejitly ve haf de
trigonometrical functionsf' .
Iss dat clear noW?',
That reminds me about the story-',
As Colonel Roosevelt says-"
1912 THE CORRELATOR PHKKI73
MR. CALDWELL- "When I was at jail CYaleD."
"My little boy-."
"Now don't get sore. Isn't that square?"
MR. WEIGEL- "Ps-s-s-s-t!" "Noch einmalf' "Alle mit einanderf'
"I Want more steam!"
"Schreiben Sie Ihre Aufgabe fur Morgenf,
MR. HINCKLEY- "Chawming bit of humahf'
IVIR. SCOTT- "Is it necessary to repeat that when the resonance of the bell
perambulates through the building it is time for the stu-
dents to concentrate their minds on the study of the lesson"
"You may go to the study-hall."
MR. REEVE- "Now I donit want you people to think that-"
MR CARR- "Quid est?" "That brings us very nicely back to-"
MR ROWLAND- "It's a little close-open the Window."
MR CARPENTER- "Very simple." "Pretty quick."
MR. BISHOP' "Pretty little experiment?
DR. IVIONILAW- "Our boys will do their best, and it is up to you to stick with
"When I was at Missouri."
MR. RICHARDSON-'ggcui out the chin music?
MR. MILLER- "Obviously.', "Perfectly indefinite."
Page174 THE CORRELATOR Vvl.1X.
Pointers from the Sciences
A pupil once asked how long cows should be milked.
Ans.: The same as short ones.
Another asked for an opinion on late plowing.
Ans.: We find that as a rule plowing should not be continued later than ten
or eleven at night. It gets the horses into the habit of staying up late and unduly
exposes the plow.
'Some one wrote to ask how he should "break an oxf'
Ans.: If only one ox, a good way would be to hoist him by means of a chain
attached to his tail to the top of a pole forty feet from the ground. Then hoist
the other end of him by a chain fastened to his horns to another pole. Allow a
five-ton weight to drop on his back, and if that doesn't break him let him run the
CORRELATOR or Daily. The result will be then satisfactory.
4 One peanut reward will be given to any instructor in English who will punc-
tuate this sentence properly: "That that is that that is is that that is that that is
not that that is is that that is not." i
The following was found written in a "Burke's Speech:"
"If there should chance to be a Hood,
For refuge hither ily,
For though the world should be submerged
This book would still be dry."
1912 ' THE CORRELATOR Page175
Recipe for Kin Cake
Take one armful of prettily formed girl,
one lovely face,
N. two deep blue or brown eyes,
two rosy cheeks,
two lips like strawberries. b
Nlix well together and press to your lips. The result will
astonish you.-Q. E. D.
Experiment number 23-Purification by explosion, or how to become an angel:
Fill vessel with potassium ehlorate and sulphur. Ignite in jar filled with
two parts of hydrogen and one of oxygen. Write up notes in the next world.
CAren't you sorry that Clifford has left us?j ' "
Latest revision 'of Caesar. By Carr. i
"All Gaul is divided into three parts, cheek, brass, and nerve. The one pos-
sessing all of them is a Sophomore." '
"Non paratusf' Daily dixit,
Cum a triste look.
"Omnus rectus," Van responsit,
Et "nihil" scripsit in his book.
Puer et puella
Magna sub umbrella
Vocant de the weather.
Cadet on the ground
Sees a brilliant stella
To rescue his puella.
Very slippery via
Pedes slide from under
Puer non upholds her
Triste triste blunder.
"Relique me alone,
Dice mihi numquam
Donec tu for hoc atone
Pf1gfI76 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
If lXflr. Wickes would let Mr. Breslich lvlr. Caldwell with a stick, Whatlvvould
he let hir. Nlathews?
Girls should study math so that they may add charity to beauty, subtract
envy from friendship, multiply genial affections, divide time by industry and
recreation, reduce scandal to its lowest denominator, and raise virtue to its highest
W e ,ture do love Dutfch
Es War einmal ein Mann
Er hat zwei Kinder-zwei.
Er dachte when he counted them
Dass immer they were drei.
Er gab them each a stein of bier
Damit they besser sein,
Und when er wieder counted
Er dachte er hat nein.
NIISS BLOUNT1uHOW do the apes crack the hard shells of nuts F"
SMART SENIOR-"With a monkey-Wrench."
A Zoology instructor was describing the rhinoceros to his class, and, observing
that he did not have their attention, said: "Gentlemen, if you expect to realize
the hideous nature of this beast you must keep your eyes fixed upon me."
THE CORRELATOR 1'0?.1X.
A Typical Day at U.. High
-Breakfast served in the zone of quiet for Phi Beta Sigma. CGrape-
-Fisher opens door for Loebe and Oppenheim.
-Dailies supposed to arrive.
Hurley enters and school is allowed to convene.
-Output from I. C. stock cars waddle to school.
-Our "Idle Rich" begin to arrive by motor to our institution of learning.
-Prof. Root is caught posting notices for choir practice. A
-Male members of choir contract sudden cold.
-Reception Cformalj held in office for previous day's absentees. Slath-
3 ers of advice and cordial welcome for those without necessary
excuses doled out by Rex.
-Dailies arrive. Purchased copiously by freshmen. Fisher reaps rich
-Finney Houghton propounds the perplexing situation of the spheroid
aggregation in perfect English.
-The unlucky teachers enter our noble ruin with fear and trembling.
-Howett begins to prepare lessons for the day.
-The Czar slowly meanders to his office accompanied by Doctor Rich-
ardson. Rush for first class begins. Bonnie glances at her
mirror. "4oo" stops to discuss next year's possibilities in poli-
tics. Settled gloom commences. Agar tutors track team in
Greek and Domestic Science. Officer 666 starts patrolling the
-Bollman arrives for English.
-Cherry dismisses all fourth year English class for knowing lesson, ex-
cept Dorothy Davis, who was asleep.
-Nfidway begins to fill. CVan has a Vergil class.j
-Three hundred fellows storm Boys' Club.
THE CORRELATOR PHKHFI
-Three hundred doctors called.
-Public autos leave for 63rd Street Beanery and "Nips Chop Em-
-Psi U. and D. K. E. pass through the halls. Great excitement among
Draper tells us who will make the touchdown against Hyde Park.
Cory passes exam CFD
-Bolte swears-that CORRELATOR Will be out on time.
-A. Dixon practices pronouncing Harvard Hawhvawhd.
-Numerous musicians mutilate Boys' Club ebony box.
-Third year French class. Lois copies Miggie's paper.
-Sayre and Merrill occupy the zone of quiet.
-Zoology class collects material in lunch room.
-U. of H. P. members of U. High alumni parade the campus.
-Czar Monilaw leads his Warriors to the fray. Missouri papers please
-Nliller fails seven athletes in Physiography.
-John kicks out pool sharks. Exit P. Graham.
-Lois and Miggie lock up the doors and go home.
-Lamps lit in study hall for Phi Beta Sigma.
-Seniors arrive home for study. CThis is not a school night.j
-Seniors retire after diligently pursuing but not getting studies.
-7343611532 THE CORRELATOR VOIIX
P Vergilius Maronis Aenidos
LIBER QUAR TUS '
In Dogerellum Anglicum Factuf
But the poor queen with raging love oppressed,
Nursed the flerce flame and swanned she couldnft rest
She kept a thi-nking what a trump was he
And how from heaven he brung his pedigree,
His reputation as a warrior,
The conversation he talked to her.
His clothes so gorgeous and his style so steep,
Denied the queen invigorating sleep.
Next day the sun rose at the proper time
And much improved the Carthaginian Clime,
When to her sister thus she did declare
I've had, dear Anna, a nocturnal mare.
This nice young man thatls stopping here
To my affections is a crawlin' near
His origin's celestial I've no doubt
Such kind of men in this 'ere world don't sprout.
My grief, what fearful fights that man has fit,
And how genteel he can get up and git.
If I hadn't vowed not to unite again
I aint quite certain but I should cave in.
Since my poor Sic was slain by brother Pyg.
For no live man I ever cared a fig,
'Till unto Carthage this great hero came.
But now I swan I feel the ancient flame.
But I'd be swallowed up alive right here
Or knocked insensible by Juppiter,
Before, oh modesty, I'd injure thee
Or scandalize our best society.
While poor Sychaeus keeps his coH'ined state
My heart lies with his ashes Cthat's my gatej
Thus Dido speaks, her swallow choked with tears
Whom thus sympathizing Anna cheers:
Oh sister dearer than the light of day
Why will you weep your precious eyes away?
Do you suppose your husband's bone-dust cares
A Bingtown Copper who his trousers wears.
1912 THE CORRELATOR P03-f'I53
So Juno went to Venus and said she
What a consarned smart pair of gods ye be.
You and your boy may deem it a good thing
To get the Libyan Woman on a string,
But I don't see it, though I do see this,
Youire down on my new built metropolis.
Now whither do your machinations tend?
Or when will these deplored contentions end?
You have accomplished all your heart's desire,
Poor Dido loves him like a house a-fire.
Why not unite them in the bond of I-Iymen
Then you and I can live two loving women.
Let's put the royal robes on both their backs,
And you and I go titulary snacks.
Venus perceived that she was playing possum,
And with deceitful purpose answered yessum.
Now she locks arms and takes him thro' the streets,
And promenades the sidewalks up and down,
Points out her palaces and brown-stone fronts,
And slyly hints they are to let at once,
Then puts him through another course of feed,
And wants to hear more of the wooden steed.
When all the guests have left and gone to bed,
And the pale moon is rolling overhead
She wanders through the lonely banquet hall
And tries his voice and features to recall,
And seeks the boy Ascanius on his couch.
The public buildingsgo up very lazy,
The soldier boys don't drill nor study Casey,
The ramparts entrenchments are neglected,
And mighty little progress is effected.
P43134 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
FACULTY TAKE NOTICE!!
Come Out and Renew Your Youth
WITH WHOLESOME AND DELIGHTFUL EXERCISE!!
GROW YOUNG AGAIN!
FIRST AND oNLY CHANCE TO MEMBERS or FACULTY, MY HEALTHFUL AND REJU-
VENATINC SERIES OF4 ATHLETIC GAMES!! GROW STRONG AND LEARN TO CONTROL
YOUR STUDENTS! INQUIRE WITHIN.
lSignedl NIICHAEL OIBCIARA, Head Imzruczor.
G. I-I. BARTHOLEMEW, f1.v.ri.rta1zt.
It was some such alluring handbill that attracted the eyes and minds of our
faculty one wintry day. Else how can we explain the developments Cpardon me!
Entirely unintentionally, I assure youD,among our august and dignified instructors.
For one afternoon what was our surprise to perceive various slinking figures glid-
ing in at the rear door of our locker-room. The enemy! we cried and jumped up.
But upon rubbing our eyes, we were astonished, shall I not say dumbfounded, to
see-what, surely not the head of our Latin department entering the gym with a
mysterious bundle under his arm, not the stocky figure of our history teacher, oh,
not the intellectual form of that unnamed wonder with a transit, Qask the trig class
if you donft believe itj, not to mention other names of still greater fame.
Immediately we tried to penetrate more closely into the nature and causes of
this inroad upon what we used to Consider our sacred precincts. But all our efforts
of inquiry were coldly nipped in the bud: When we expressed our pleasure and
begged to be allowed to express ou-r applause of the actions of the revered and hon-
ored athletes, our overtures were callously rebuffed. '
Finally, however, as we prowled about the locker-room, listening to the pip-
ings and thumpings which penetrated through the locked door, in a dark corner
we came upon a Coat hanging on a nail on the wall. Beside it was a pile of neatly
folded garments covered with a pocket handkerchief. Immediately our attention
was riveted on the coat, for out of a pocket projected a green slip of paper. Draw-
ing this forth we triumphantly read the handbill reproduced above, except for the
colored ink. In a moment all was clear to us, and we trembled for the prowess
1912 THE CORRELATOR PffgfI6'5
of our basketball team, when it should be challenged by the team which we could
hear trotting indefatigably to and fro, banging basketballs against walls, ceiling
and windows, although never did our ears catch the sound of concussion with the
back-board of a basket-conclusive proof that all of the baskets thrown were
Thanks to the industry of one of our sleuths, We were able to gain for the public
the line-up and a few of the characteristics of the players on this wonderful team.
The following is a brief summary:
RIGHT FORWARD-W. D. R- -v-, a fast, snappy player, good at roughing it
up and very accurate on free throws.
LEFT FORWARD-R. NI. NI-th-ws, particularly noted for his ability and speed
in running the ball and for the snappy throws he makes at the end of his dribbles.
His throw for the basket reminds the expert of the peculiar power and accuracy of
our popular senior star, the strong-armed Crawford.
CENTER-H. F. Sc-tt, a player of great merit, and exceptional ability in jump-
ing, for the ball. His spring for the spheroid reminds one of the bounce of a tennis
ball, left out in the rain for a month. Our center shows great speed in taking the
ball from the left guard, in especial.
RIGHT GUARDLJ. S. F-X, the bulky guard, shows a remarkable similarity to
a basketball playing football fiend. The opposing forwards faint with terror at
LEFT GUARD'W. L. C-rr is not so heavy as his team-mate, but is extremely
active, so bewildering the opponents by his sudden rushes as to render them in-
capable of efhcient action. By this means he is able quickly to forward the ball
to the tall center. i
P. S. QParting Shotj-The date of the first game has not yet been announced
at this time of going to press. CYes!j
PM186 THE CORRELATOR your
Heard in the Corridors
'I heard itll'
'Who told you ?"
You don't say !"
'Don't tell it, I prayl'
'Whold think it!"
'Welll Well! Wellll'
'I've had my suspicion
'And I too,you see!"
'Don't stay love!"
'Ilrn glad she is gone!"
He put his arm around her
The color left her cheek,
But it didn't leave his overcoat
For just about a week.
II THE CORRELATOR
What Would Happen If
Herb Kennedy had done this for us?
Nadine were bound and gagged?
Mr. Mathews failed to haunt Fifty-seventh Street?
Therese Falkenau stopped talking?
Art. Dixon should take to rolling?
Slim Adams should act dignified?
Lawrence Salisbury should be caught smoking?
Hannah and Adolf ever arrived at school on time?
Jim Stewart should ever bend his back?
Margery Stone kept her eyes straight ahead?
Beatrice Lockwood should come to school alone?
Fred Houghton or John Hartenbower used slang?
Miggy went home as soon as school was out?
Lois did the same thing? .
Nlarian McSurely should talk to Buszin?
Jack should fail to win the Nifty?"
Bonnie should leave off that bouquet of roses?
Connie and Cedric should fuss? Cdouble meaningj
Lucile and Herb ever went to a dance together?
Teddy Wilson were never shadowed by lVIax Hole?
T. R. Dunn should be graduated?
lVIr. Scott ever laughed on both sides of his face?
Ruth Clark wore a new dress?
Art Bo11man's sense of humor should be stretched?
Mr-. Davis ever assigned an argumentative theme?
Elsie Zoller should ever stop talking about the fellows'?
The CORRELATOR had come out when we said it would?
P03188 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
Canned Book Review
LIFE OF PHILIP IVIORRIS
By A. Y. SENIOR
. WIND AND COMPANY, LTD.
A complete history of that remarkable individual, containing his wars with
tlIe faculty, and also a four-lap preface for track athletes.
HISTORY OF THE 4OO
By TUGH ARTS
A. FUSSER AND COMPANY
A good book for underclassmen. Contains many Original sayings both wise
and unwise, and a political history of the class of IQI2.
THE TWISTING OF THE SPHEROID
By WINDY WATERS
BALL, BAT, AND COMPANY
A breezy story right OII the bat, full of interest and garrulity.
THE PRICE THEY PAID
By MIKE O,lVIARA
G. GRAFTON AND SONS, London
A history of the Renaissance period at U. High. A new and complete-theory
On how to support II6 branches OI athletics on 84.83 by W.
CARE OF THE YOUNG HORSE
By J. CAESAR I
P. .IOCKEY AND SONS
Translated by manuscripts left by the classes of IQO6-7-8-Q-IO-II. Limited
edition. Many of these volumes have been destroyed during the reign of King
Rex. Beautiful cover design with motto inscribed "acl Hades cum, etc."
FOOD AND DIET
By A. SUFFERER
U. HIGH DAILY PUBLISHING CO.
Where to eat and why. Contains proof of suppressed statements of many
LITTLE HAMMER AND CO.
Some good Ones, heard in the hall, and collected by Carl Defebaugh, president
of the U. H. B. C. Contains nothing about Kirnbark Hall or new gym. Special
page Of faculty pictures without words.
T912 THE CORRELATOR PagfI6'o
" Buzzer's" Club
CFormf1'ly known af the Flurferlr Clubb
This is a club of long standing, but due to the change of oH:1cers, it has been
found necessary to change the name also. The reputation of this club speaks for
The constitution of this society has also seen a change this year. Instead of
singly, the officers are elected in couplets. They are:
Art Buszin and 4'lVIemedy,'-High Nluckymucks and causes of all changes.
Henny Mac and "K, K.', Brown-Equal in rank, and members of long standing.
Heddien Stieglitz and Roland Campbell-Nlembers by request. No further in-
Bee" Trumbull and Ham. Walker-Absolutely gone.
"Dotty', Wilson and Ray Hurley-Pledged.
Mr. Mathews, alone-Most honorable faculty advisor.
The following have been requested to resign:
Elsie Zoller and Ray Hurley-Reason may be found above.
Theo. Griffith and Frank Foss-Reason kept dark.
Jack Agar and "Dotty" Wilson-Reason may be found above.
Fred McKinney and Ruth Clark-Age improves mind.
Margery Stone and a company of twelve-Many resignations received.
Ye Order of Visions
Organized under the auspices of those who have had experience in such matters.
The object of this novel organization is to promote interest in all nocturnal affairs
among those who spare not the midnight oil. This is one of the most flourishing
societies in the Angelic League. The following officers preside at meetings:
J. D. HARTENBOWER ----- Holder of ye golden basket of sweet dreams
WHITTINGTON BENTLEY, Possessor of ye evil Spirit which causes night mares
Miss BLOUNT, assisted by her menagerie
and - - - Faculty Advisors
MR. Fox, with the aid of his history notes
There are besides these, many other important members who are bound to
this solemn society of sleep-walkers. It must be understood that this is a strictly
secret society, and that the meaning of these various dreams and visions is that
mysterious influence which the members have over the rest of the school.
Pfls'fI90 THE CORRELATOR VOLIX-
U. High Definitions
CREDIT1A very elusive object, of great value to all U. Highites, especially Seniors.
Probably the most expensive thing in the school.
CONDITION"-AH almost-but-not-quite. Very closely allied to Flunk, q. v.
DRINKING FOUNTAIN-A very annoying thing for thirsty people without the price
of a paper drinking cup. l
ELEVATORQAD antiquated object, probably built in the days of Kirnbark Hall's
youth, and only maintained now for ornamental purposes and for amusing
EXAMS-Moments of bliss in the lives of the faculty, and of agony in those of the
poor students. Are strictly speaking periods of enforced silence, which are
only to be broken under penalty of death.
FRESHMAN"ThC lowest form of human life. Minute particles of humanity which
are forever getting in the way of the Seniors in the halls. They are so small
that they can ordinarily hardly be seen, and are for this reason colored a bright
57TH STREET-A favorite haunt of the male of the high school student. Closely
allied to 55th and 63rd Streets.
FLUNK-One case where it is more blessed to give than to receive. Is naturally
the Outcome of Exams.
JUNIOR-A class of high school student lower than the Senior, q. V., in scale, although
in its own estimation it is fully as important. With sufficient care and train-
ing it develops into a Senior.
KIMBARK HALL'A venerable old pile, discovered by Columbus and probably built
in the time of Cheops. Nevertheless it is considered by some as a model of
light and ventilation and as still habitable.
LOCKER-A source of great annoyance to both faculty and students. Has a very
peculiar faculty of unlocking itself and exhibiting its contents to passers-by.
IVIAROON-Alcolor invented by a member of the U. High faculty and thereafter
used on 56.50 sweaters.
1912 THE CORRELATOR PHZHIQI
MIDWAYTA modern Lover's Lane, especially delightful in the evening by the
arc-light. The Dean's office, although around the corner, commands a clear
View of the Midway, even down in to the hollows which exist there.
NEW GYM-A myth used to lure prospective students to U. High. Synonymous
with Day Dream. Its counterpart on earth is synonymous with Nightmare.
BUZZER-An annoying little object that buzzes when it ought not to buzz and does-
n't buzz when it ought to buzz. Has a very soothing effect when it buzzes
for a few minutes at a time. Serves to keep instructors in a pleasant mood.
OFFICE-A reception room for the whole school. Is the scene of both comedy and
tragedy. Contains some very interesting individuals.
SENIOR--The highest form of high , school student life, and usually thinks so, too.
Resembles a demigod to the freshmen.
SHOWERBATH-A feature of the gym. Closely resembles a woman in its fickleness.
SOPHOMORE-A form of high school student life little better than a freshman.
Is oftener fresher than a freshman.
STUDYROOM-A purgatory for many, Seniors are exempt from its tortures, among
H which is silence, which is so painful to the majority of its occupants.
VACATION?A'WClCOmC time when all go home and attend a party every afternoon
and a dance every evening in order to get rested before coming back to school.
YELLOW CARD-Weekly Christmas presents by which the faculty show their re-
gard for their beloved pupils. One of the few things given free at U. High.
YELLOW BOOK-A second cousin to the Yellow Card and a harbinger of it and the
Nlost everyone Who comes to school
Studies Latin as a rule.
Makes no difference if he's a fool
He studies Latin when he comes to school.
Julius Caesar, immortal bard,
Wrote, While a soldier of the guard.
iVIakes no difference if study is hard,
Caesar's a credit on your credit card.
A wonderful statesman was Cicero,
Who lived in Rome some time ago.
Makes no dif. if he causes you Woe
You gotta keep hard at your Cicero.
Vergil, the poet, has won great renown,
In every high school of city and town.
Nlakes. no dif. if he is hard to soun'
You gotta quit kickin' that Vergil aroun.'
1912 THE CORRELATOR
Boyibus goibus in allyorum,
Boyibus srnokibus cigarretorumg
Patribus findibus boyabalorurn,
Boyibus smokibus never no morum.
Erat vetus fernina quae in solea vivit
Tot liberis habet ut non sciret quod faceret
Illis dedit ius sine aliqua pani
Omnes pulsavit et misit ad lecturn.
Puellas petunt the fashions
Cum harem et sheathibus togs
A pondus of hair on their caputs
In bracchies nice White poodle dogs.
Et vide their new Easter bonnets,
Tecta cum Howers et treesg
Et sub his their ora are painted,
Et earrings pendentes ad knees.
Pagf194 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
The Freshman's Theme
The subject of my theam to Qzjday is the Lunch Rume. When Pa came home
last nite he sed to CZD Ma I was in Coalsats to CZD day and ate CSD my lunch. You
awt Qoj to Czj here thoas men spil the chater sed Pa. I gave my order and the man
sed-Adam and Eve on a raft, let the babie boze drip on one and maik it one in
the rare beef. Take em away he sed sed Pa.
So yesterday I went in to the lunch rume at scule to eat and I began calling
for Q4j my order in the folowing turms I sed make it too on thoas ham ands and draw
one in the dark. Let us hav too in the pan with the suny side up. Then hir.
Johnson caim and made me go out. Y I
An Old Nursery Rhyme
Nlary possessed a diminutive sheep. Its external covering was as devoid of
color as the product of the clouds which often presents insurmountable barriers
to transportation in the Sierras. Upon one occasion this eccentric animal insisted
on accompanying her to the A. B. C. dispensary, this proceeding being entirely
in disaccordance with the prescribed articles regarding the conduct of those who
attended. The entrance of Mary and her domestic animal caused unusual and
prolonged spasms of unseemly mirth and excitement of the assembled students.
The practical and worldly dispenser of knowledge, seeing no element of humor in
this unwonted occurrence, insisted upon immediate and decisive dispensation with
the presence of the obnoxious quadruped.
The faithful animal, devoid of any bitter or adverse animosity of mind in re-
gard to the instructor who had been the cause of its ignominious exit through the
entrance to the building, remained inthe vicinity of the structure which housed
its owner and protectress. Upon the dismissal of the pupils, following the comple-
tion of the prescribed daily tasks assigned by the evictor of the pet, it joined its
mistress in the daily pilgrimage to the domicile wherein dwelt both her immediate
paternal and maternal ancestors.
1912 THE CORRELATOR P49195
Sacred to the memory of the following joke
BORN 5ooo B. C.
Dim IQIZ A. D.
LATIN INSTRUCTOR-"Jones, give the principal parts of the verb
JONES, Whispering to seatmatff"What is it?"
SEATMATE'-ciD3fHCd if I know."
JONES, to instructor-"Darndifino, darndifinare, darndilinavi,
QUIESCAT IN PACE
Page196 THE CORRELATOR V01-IX
2-School starts. Daily appears.
7-U. High 22, Morgan Park 0. Football.
10-Engineering Club holds first meeting of year.
12-Parents' Association holds reception.
13--First Friday dance held.
14-Heavyweights 16, Joliet O. Lightweights 23, St. Phillips 0.
21-Oak Park 39, Heavyweights O. Lightweights 9, Lake View O.
28-Heavyweights 12,Wendell Phillips 8. Crane, 87, Lightweights 0.
2-Girls' Club holds first informal reception.
3-Biggest and best mass-meeting ever held,
4-Hyde Park, 6, U. High, O.
8-Class basketball starts.
9-Clay Club holds first meeting of year.
IO-Buzzers rang on time today!
11-Lane 20, Heavyweights 5. Lane 17, Lightweights o.
14-Girls' basketball starts. U. High 21, Faulkner 2. Engineering
Club takes first trip.
16-Girls' Club holds big reception.
18-Englewood 3, Heavyweights o. Bowen 23, Lightweights 6.
20-Seniors Win class football championship. I.OOO0fb.
QI-Students, Council holds first meeting.
24-Girls' Club gives football dance. Basketball starts. Armour 35,
' Heavyweights 4.
30-First Boys' Club dance held.
5-Hyde Park 51, Heavyweights 1. Hyde Park 18, Lightweights IO.
7--Englewood 33, Heavyweights 145 Lightweights 15, Englewood IO.
8-Last regular Friday afternoon dance.
12-Curtis 18, Heavyweights 17, Bowen wins, Lightweights 4.
14-Hyde Park Heavyweights 65 Hyde Park 13, Lightweights 8.
19-Englewood 23, Heavyweights 7, Englewood 20, Lightweights 14.
21-Heavyweights 18, Curtis 16, Bowen 30, Lightweights 11.
22-Heavyweights 19, Joliet 17, Vacation begins.
271U. of C. 32, Heavyweights o.
29-Heavyweights 27, Hyde Park Baptists 20.
30-Lightweights 28, Hyde Park Baptists 24.
10-Lake 16, Heavyweights 15, Lightweights 23, Nl'Kinley 21.
12-Wendell Phillips 17, Lightweights 12.
1912 THE CORRELATOR PQKHQ7
Sat. Jan. 21-Interclass track meet: Sophs 52Z,,Juniors 46, Seniors 36, Fresh-
men 5M. Joliet 38, Heavyweights I2, Joliet 28, Lightweights 22.
Sat. Jan. 27-U. High 62M, Hyde Park 5oM in track. U. High 25, North-
western Frsehmen 24 in swimming.
lVlon Jan. 29-Former Dean Owen speaks at Assembly.
Tue. Ian. 30-U. High 63, Englewood I in girls basketball.
Sat. Feb. 3-U. High swimming team 37, Oak Park 21.
lVIon. Feb. 5-The crowning joy-semesterly exams.
Sat. Feb. IOX-Princeton interscholastic. Agar wins 60,
Tue. Feb. 27-Francis Parker school 24, U. High girls 18.
Thu. Feb. 29-Juniors Win interclass basketball championship.
Sat. Mar. 2-Spring baseball practice starts. U. High 58M, Lane 54M track.
Fri. Mar. 8-Official "A" list appears. Were you on it? Tripleee dance.
Sat. Mar. 9-New Trier High swimming team 25, U. High 24.
Nlon Mar. II-Daily celebrates its fifth anniversary.
Wed Mar. I3'U. High girls 27, Englewood 2.
Fri. Mar. I5-Last Friday afternoon fiRce.
Sat. Mar. I6'1U. High gets second in third Cook Co. Prelim.
Fri. Mar. 22-Cook County Semi-finalsfg Vacation begins.
Sat. Mar. 231NOfthW6StCfH meet. Spi-nk secondin junior 660.
Sat. lVIar. 30-U. High wins Cook, Co. Indoor Championship with 34 5-6. Lane
34. Agar star with IZZ points. Good-night Hyde Park!
lVlon Apr. S-4Class meetings.
Tue. Apr. 9-Flora Blue-jeans Flibby writes for Daily. '
Thu. Apr. II-Boys see girls' basketball game. '
Fri. Apr. I2-Junior-Senior dance.
Tue. Apr. 16-Golf and tennis tournaments begin. U. of C. Freshmen 5, U. High
3 in baseball.
Thu. Apr. I8-Englewood 4, U. High 2. 4
Fri. Apr. 26-Interclass meet. Juniors 42, Sophs 27M, Seniors I6, Fresh. 65.
Discussion Club closes season.
Sat. Apr. 27-Senior-Junior masquerade. Everybody mistakes everybody else
for somebody else, I
Sat. May 3-U. High fourth in Beloit interscholastic, with 14M points.
Tue. lvlay 7-Englewood I4, U. High IO.
Sat. Nlay II-Lake Forest interscholastic. ,
Fri. May 17-Gymnastic exhibition.
Sat. Nlay 18-Illinois interscholastic. Lane IS, Oak Park I7, Englewood I4 5-6,
U. High I4 4-6. i 'V
Tue. May 21-Englewood 8, U. High 2.
Thu. May 23'WBHdCll Philipps Io, U. High 4.
Fri. hflay 24-"The Rose lVIaiden" Concert.
Wed. june 12-Class Day.
Thu. June 13-1912 Graduates. "Good luck to 'emf'
ACH T o 13,,,,X1sRc1s1-2
Now that you have prevailed upon me to help you in the publication of your
paper, I am going to continue this helpfulness one step further by devoting this
space to a little sound advice on exercise.
Exercise is the most important factor there is in the maintaining of health and
strength, it repairs broken down cells, regulates the organs, strengthens the nerves,
purifies the blood by inducing deep breathing, and develops perfectly controlled
muscles. I advise every young fellow to take plenty of it, if he Wishes to become
a big figure in the world of affairs.
But all powerful agents, your teacher in Chemistry will tell you, are dangerous
if you do not know precisely how to handle them, and I would express a note of
warning here on certain danger points.
Exercise should be prescribed to meet one's individual needs and to strengthen
those parts that need it most. Care should be taken not to over-exert, lest it weaken
the heart, harden the arteries and wear down the tissue more rapidly than it builds
up. In exercising the muscles give them full contraction and avoid all work on
apparatus that does not call for complete contraction as it tends to make one
muscle-bound. Also remember that big biceps alone, do not indicate strong phy-
sique, the muscles that influence the action of the vital organs are vastly more
important, and should be given most training.
I speak of these particular dangers because they apply especially to those
who. employ "Gym" work, track work etc., for their means of exercise, as in your
case. Of course, you younger men do not incur as great risk as older men would
in participating in such exercises, but the danger is there never-the-less. You would
do well to heed carefully the advice of your physical director on these things.
In my work I have found that in treating men it is absolutely necessary to
give them individual treatment for their specific needs, with just enough exercise
to fill their capacity, but not too much to over-tax or tire them. This is one reason
why my constructive physiological exercises have built up so successfully thou-
sands of Chicago's prominent business and professional men.
Sylvester J. Simon,
73 VVest Randolph
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pf1gf199
I More Bunk
A 'high school yearly is a great institution. The editor gets the blame, the
manager the experience, and the printer the money-if there is any.
ARTHUR-"Mr. lVIathews, I wish you would make that girl quit winking at mef,
MR. IVIATHEWS-"Why don't you look somewhere else?"
ARTHUR-'CKBCCHUSC if I do she'll wink at some other boy."
"Hallo, old chap! Heard the latest about Etnier ?"
"Nog what's that?"
"Why, he had a terrible accident the other night. He had his brain wrecked."
"Good heavens! How did it happen ?"
"Oh, he let a train of thought run through it."
e ART III.-"What is Chuck Cory's business?"
LI,IL AHTHU-'c4H67S a poet."
ART. III.-"I-Iuhl That ain't no business. That's a disease."
MR. VAN TUYL-"This is Vergil you're translating, Carl. Don't try to make
Defebaugh out of it.',
MR. CHERINGTOM-"Oppenheim, will you please stop talking?"
THE SAME Ca little later, Oppenheim having perpetrated an extra-ordinary
indiscretionl--''Oppenheim, don't tempt me to let loose my vein of sarcasm on
you. I might do it some day."
PATTERSON, with tfiumph depicted on his countenance and with joy shining
in his eyes-"Hooray, I've got another one. Listen to this-why, where has every-
body gone to?" H Q '
He sipped some nectar from her lips,
As under the moon they sat,
And wondered if ever another man
Drank from a mug like that.
DAFFY'-ciHCY, Dutch, lend me two dollars!"
DAFFY--"Lend me five dollars."
DUTCH-UGO on! I heard you the lirst time."
MR. MATHEWS-'ciHCfC, what was that noise?"
FRESHIE-"Oh, I just dropped a perpendicular."
The Phozoy in thif book were made at
ESMOER,S STUDIO, I4I2 E. 55th Szreez
Phone Hyde Park I6 for appointment.
R Page 201
We don't Want to buy your drygoods,
We don't like you any more.
You'll be sorry when you see us
Going to some other store.
You can't sell us any shirtwaists,
Four-in-hands, or other fads.
VVC don't Want to buy your drygoods
H you don't give us your ads.
Itls a Specialty of Curs
to carry a large line of exclusive
Englirh Flannelf and Outing Materialr
Two Piece Suits - - r 325.00 and up
Flannel Trousers or Kniokers 38.00 and up
25 East jackson Boulevard
7 North LaSalle Street, Tacoma Building
71 East Monroe Street
Tailor for Young Men
19I2 THE CORRELATOR
Bob VVillett went to Miss Hinman
To learn how to dance and to fan.
His looks were so cute
In his fine new dress suit
That everyone turned 'round and ran.
There was a young lad named McLaughlin
Who was constantly scrapping and scuffling.
"If you should suppose
That I'm fond of repose
You are Wrong," said this lazy McLaughlin
There's a pretty young girl named Lucile
Who torrents of Latin can spielg
She's quite festive and gay
In all her array.
To her spritely young teachers would kneel.
There 'is' Bunny, the young Midway gadder,
Who once on a time climbed a ladder.
When asked if hefdropped
I-Ie said, "Yes, and I stopped."
Which made him feel very much sadder.
FOUNDED BY JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER
THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
The University High School offers courses in all
subjects usually included in the curriculum of sec-
ondary schools. Thorough preparation for col-
leges and technical schools is emphasized, though
not to the exclusion of other aims. The equip-
ment for instruction in manual training, drawing,
domestic science, etc., is excellent. Special op-
portunities for the review of high school subjects
are afforded during the Summer Quarter which be-
gins on June 17th. New students are admitted at
the beginning of each semester, in October and in
February, and at the opening of the Summer
Quarter. Applications for information or for ad-
mission should be made to the Principal.
THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
58th Street and Monroe Avenue
1912 THE CORRELATOR
Paul Sayre's a fast boy although
In his speech he's remarkably slow.
Ten minutes, I hear,
When offered a beer
He took to pronounce the word '4No.'
William Goodman can certainly draw
Everything that you ever saw.
He draws checks and houses
Horses and cowses '
,Twas nothing for him with his paw.
Our Adolph's a dernure little lad
VVhose voice is exceedingly sad.
When asked for the reason
He answered, "Quit teasin'."
The Clay Club sure is his fad.
'We once knew a guy named Pete Pietsch,
VVho, if you him would beseech,
Would tell you a story
Of his huntings and glory
And how later he's going to teach.
School I Bonds
Suitable for the investments of
INSURANCE COMPANIES, BANKS, ESTATES, TRUST
FUNDS AND PRIVATE INVESTORS
Descriptive Circulars on Application
John Nuveen 85 Co.
Iooo FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
1912 THE CORRELATOR Pagf207
A. Buszin is a pious young man
VVho attends all the churches he can.
When they asked, "Who's the girl?
His moustache he would twirl.
He was such a bashful young man.
When Hal Moore jogs out for the mile
We greet him with an audible smile.
He is so small and cunning,
But at long distance running
There are few who can equal his style.
Doug Wells came to us as a kid.
Who knows that he is a mid?
For the Daily he writes
'Stead of homework at nights.
'Twould be fine if that were all he did.
Washie Porter took that marvellous course
Which of allknowledge is surely the source.
He knows thousands of things
' And in Greek can say "rings',
If his voice gets not suddenly hoarse.
SAINT LOU S
MISSOURI and SPRINGFIEELD
ILLINOIS, OUICKLY and COMFORTABLY
reached from Chicago by fast through train
service of the
41m0r9 2sz1.a1sD l0:l511G
THREE DAILY TRAINS
BY WAY OF GILMAN, GIBSON, FARMER CITY, CLINTON
MT. PULASKI AND LITCHFIELD ,
Stops at South Side Through Stations
43rd, 53rd and 63rd Streets
Cafe club cars, complete dining cars, observation parlor cars, 1 t ' l'ght d d g
room and sleeping cars, free reclining chair cars d h
ILLINOIS CENTRAL 7 TELEPHONES
CITY TICKET OFFICE 7 6 . ST. Central 6270 Auto. 64
S. G. Hatch, P. T. M. R. J. Carmichael, D. P. A. I-I. J. Phelps, G. P. A.
1912 THE CORRELATOR
There is diplomatic and versatile Lawrence
Who scribbles off prose in great torrents.
His language is sublime
His looks are divine,
But Hirting's his greatest abhorrenceC?j.
Charles Bfs a remarkable youth
Whose manners are chawrning, forsooth.
A large shoe caused him pain
When it lit on his brain
And his remarks were both strange and uncouth.
There is Opie, Whose line tenor voice
Without doubt makes his hearers rejoice.
When he sings in high "C"
Or any old key
The girls all exclaim, "Oh how choice?
ln October Carl Daffy appeared
With a very luxuriant beard,
And it served to erase
A large part of his face,
By which he was formerly queered.
Up-to-date Coal Mines
Goodman 'Electric Chain Breast Machines
Goodman Electric Short-wall Machines
Goodman Electric Locomotives
A For 'Mining and Haulage A
t Goodman M'f'g Co.
Halsted Street and 48th Place, CHICAGO
We have a musician named Cole,
Who sure is some jolly young soul,
But theyvsay that his might
Is not in his height,
VVith his llute land his musical role.
Felix is our lover divine,
For fussing is right in his line.
He thinks girls are there.
They think he's a bear.
But the two Disa' are where he can shine.
3'Daily and debating.
Gale Willardis a cute little boy,
Who with child-like and innocent joy
With his right hand could throw
Little balls made of snow
And thus many windows destroy.
If ever,Art Dixon you sat
He Would certainly smash you out Hat
Though he's quite fat and Habby
, He's as graceful as Gaby
Although you would not believe that.
The Plant Behind the Gears
Manufacturers of all kinds of Cut Gears
Spur and Worm Gear Reducers
Gear and Machine Shop
I912 THE CORRELATOR Pasf2I3
MR. CHERINGTON in English IV.-" 'She felt below par'. What kind of a
phrase is 'below par'?"
PAT-"A stock phrasef'
GALE, pronouncing ''Andromache''-"Andromash."
MR. WEIGELKCCGIHSCT, what's the matter with your pen. It never writes."
GLASER-"It's stopped writingf' 4
MR. NIILLER1iiWh2t keeps the sun from falling?"
PAT-"It's held up by its beams."
"Father thinks I ought to go in for business a bit," remarked Stuart.
"Made a start yet?"
"Oh yaas. I've ordered three business suits and had my name put up at a
SHEYS COMING TO U. HIGH
FATHER-NVCII, Carolyn, how do you like school?
CAROLYN Qaged sixj-Oh, so much, papa!
FATHER-That's right daughter. And now what have you learned today?
CAROLYN1I,VC learned the names of all the little boys.
SCHOLES-I suppose if I accept your invitation to go to that dinner, you will
want me to make a speech.
' SAYRE-No, my dear fellowg you see it's this way: Everybody we have in-
vited so far Wants to make a speech, and what I am trying to do now is to get
together a few listeners.
A RECORD of SIXTY-EIGHT YEARS
State Mutual Life
of Worchester, Mass.
Total Premiums to january 1, IQI2.S83,68O,52O.Q4
Paid to Policy-Holders for Policy
Claims, Surren'd Pol's, Dividends
etc ..................... ....,. 5 I,42I,36Q.62
Balance of Premiums received in
possession of the Company . .... S32,25Q,I5I.32
Interest earned in excess of all ex-
penses and taxes ............... 6,5I8,298.8I
Total Assets, January I, 1912, mar-
ket values .................... S38,777,45o.13
Total Liabilities, january 1, 1912. . 35,4SI,748.00
Surplus CMassachusetts Standardj . S3,325,7o2.I3
Under the beneficent law of Massachusetts it guar-
antees to every Policy-Holder, in case of lapse,
a full equivalent, in cash or continued insurance,
for every dollar of premium he pays.
Liberal in its contracts, Safe in its Investments,
Prompt in Payment of Claims
Everts Wrenn, Gen'l Agent
T 1 ph C ntral 1000 511 Gas Building CHIC-MMO
Let me "tackle" you for Insurance in the
State Mutual Life of Mass
EVERTS WRENNQ GEN7L AGENT
Telephone, Central Iooo 511 GAS BUILDING
The Greatest Remedy for the
High Cost of Living
BRING THE ROCHDALD SYSTEM TO CHICAGO
One who is ignorant of the movement begun in 1844 by twenty-eight Weavers in Rochdale,
England, is ignorant of the most revolutionary, collossal and benevolent commercial movement
in the history of the human race. The revolution has crossed the seas to Chicago.
Its one great feature is that all net earnings go to the purchasers in proportion to their pur-
chases, and not in proportion to their stock. This feature is secured by the manhood vote.
One vote to the stockholder whether he owns one share or the highest number of shares, which
is one hundred. No discounts given in advance, but dividends paid every three months.
First store organized at 1232 E. 63rd St. Several others being organized in other parts
of the city. '
LIST OF DIRECTORS
GEORGE A. CHRITTON, President Suburban Trust 8: Savings Bank of Oak Park.
WALTEII E. GILLESPIE, Preisdent Midland Casualty Company.
L. A. STEBBINS, General Counsel, National Life Insurance Co., U. S. A.
PROF. J. PAUL GOODE, University of Chicago.
O. S. EDWARDS, President Midland Operating Co.
H. E. YOUNG, Editor of the Farmers' Review.
MANLEY H. SIMMONS, Manager Enameled Steel Sign Co.
C. O. BORING.
D. C. WILLIAMS, of the Williams Construction Co.
T. P. DUDLEY
For further information address
T. P. DUDLEY, Room 1 1 , 1 344 E. 63rd St.
See other advertisement on page 225 PHONE IvI1DwAy 3357.
HYDE P RK HOTEL
Overlooking Lake Michigan
One of the Best Residental Hotels in Chicago
Offers the Best of Accommodations at Nioderate Prices
. Hyde Park Blvd. and Lake Ave.
I912 THE CORRELATOR 174150217
GOT OFF BY A SARCASTIC SENIOR
One balmy day in June shortly before I faced the dire necessity of leaving
dear old U. High and its Well-remembered places, I took a little stroll through the
old school, that I might impress firmly upon my mind the things which I would
love in future years to remember.
First I approached the beautiful Belfield Hall CI recall in days of yore it was
called by the uneuphonious name, The Manual Training Buildingl Where imme-
diately a peculiar fact struck upon my senses. The sense of quiet was so strong
that it benumbed my senses. The hall was entirely empty, save for one hurrying
lad, who wore a frightened look. The pairs of students for should I say couplesb,
who used to make the hall resound with their clatter were no longer to be seen or
heard. No groups of noisy students blocked the corridor as I Walked sadly along.
I say sadly, for, although I Was much pleased by this great change for the better,
I was cast down because I must leave the dear old school, at this time.
As I left this building I saw fronting me across a beautiful expanse of close-cut
lawn, the new gymnasium. This handsome building, which is a model for archi-
tects the country over, filled me vvith admiration, so that for a moment I stood
lostin wonder. Then I proceeded across the velvety turf to the building, Where
I saw the perfect equipment of the "gym.', I saw, to my great astonishment and
admiration, that the boys entered into the Work with interest, While fill up
they performed complicated calisthenics with great ease. I also noted with satis-
faction the presence of the benevolent janitor, lVIr. 0'IVIara. I then wandered over
more velvety grass under the shade of spreading trees, to the school library, Where
again I Was astounded by the perfect order and quiet which prevailed there, the
students Working with an energy which defies description.
From the library I turned to that fount of joy and heaven of bliss, the U.
High Boys' Club. When I glanced into the bright and cheerful parlor,I saw sev-
eral boys sitting in reverent attitudes while a talented student played classic music
for their benefit and improvement. After looking through several books in the
Well-stocked library, I visited the lunch-room, where I had often eaten of the most
delectable viands which ever mortal tasted. Here the faithful attendant, John,
served me with his customary tact land nothing elsej. Hence I strolled into the
Always on Time
With a Detroit Electric
Important engagements are met with prompt- V
ness, in privacy and COI'I'1fO1'l3-l'Gg2L1'Cll9SS of the
weather when this car is at command, fyfiiy
Besides the essentials of speed, safety and automatic control, the Detroit-Electric
is economical in upkeep, of generous space and ideal in appointment.
For the season of 1912 all Detroit-Electrics will .be
- J A ' W . ' equipped with our Chainless Shaft Drive, an exclusive
7 'V V feature.
6 f 7 ' Springs are longer, easier, more resilient than ever and
the drop in frame gives lower and more comfortable body.
f ff ECTJQIC Pneumatic or Motz Cushion Tires.
bag e Batteries: Edison, nickel and steel.
1 7 V Detroit-Electric Lead.
LSL---2 . "'-" Edison at additional cost. ,
Chafnles-S Demonstration by appointment. Telephone, Cal. 4789.
Anderson Electric Car Company
2416 Michigan Boulevard, CHICAGO
Cxiw 0N'MACDUFFl to
.Jkxffbf 5 ..
W Rx GXIJ
fog CANT CH EW our A
am MINT LEAF FLAVQR
E FLAvoR LASTS
XPSTS. LASTS' X-A315 ,
1912 T,HE CORRELATOR P452-219
pool-room, where the crowd of students, all evidently wonderfully proficient,
whacked the balls around on the numerous tables, knowing that they need not pay
for their fun.
As I emerged from the club, I was startled by the sight of the noble edifice
known as Kimbark Hall Qonce known as "Bug-halljf' When I entered this building
I was deeply amazed to find that no sound penetrated through the stout walls.
The architecture of the building was exquisite, while it was so Well constructed as
to elicit admiration from all beholders.
I then strolled over to the athletic field, where I saw many prominent athletes
working faithfully and diligently. The smoothness and firmness of the running
track, the well-kept baseball diamond, the line tennis courts, brought forth my
warmest admiration and approval. In fact all things seemed perfect, and it was
plainly evident that the school had long abandoned the marked-down two-for-a-
cent policy which had formerly characterized it. I left filled with sadness that I
must leave the old school when it seemed so perfect in all respects and so well
run in everything, particularly athletics.
Chicago Savings Bank and Trust Co.
STATE AND MADISON STREETS
With a capital of 31,000,000 and a reputation for conducting a conservative busines
invites your patronage in any or all of the following departments:
Commercial, Savings, Trust, Safe Deposit
Real Estate Loan, Bond, Foreign Exchange
Enw. P. BAILEY
H. K. BROOKS
PRENTISS L. COONLEY
LYNN H. DINKINS
GEORGE W. DIXON
ROBERT B. GREGORY
WM. G. HIBBARD, JR.
HENRY H. HILTON
JOHN A. MCCORMICK
WM. E. O,NEILL
H. F. PERKINS
CHAS. H. REQUA
DANIEL B. SCULLY
GEO. H. WEBSTER
xK7ALTER H. WILSO.
AN D TRU ST COM PANY
N. E. Corner Clark and Randolph Streets, Chicago
THE CORRELATO R
TIME-I 1330 p. m.
PLACE--Business Manager's Room
CONDITION OF EDITORS-Dead sleepy.
CONDITION OF CORRELATOR-STUCK
Here's where We gave a grunt and
got started again. Only eleven pages
' ' , ,
lBixun ' eb Zillmnus
P f h C
The Engravings in this
Book are the Products gf
jahn CE, Ollier Engraving Co.
glrtists and Engravers
Svperialists un Qlnllege Zlnnual ffngrahings
554 W. Adams Street Chicago
1912 THE CORRELATOR Page223
Class Baseball Notes
John George Agar, the veteran pitcher, who has pitched for the Seniors 'When
they couldlind no one else, says that the manager of the Cubs has repeatedly asked
him to sign a contract. We wonder Whether the job is that of peanut-vender on
the West Side.
It is rumored that McKinney, the freshman captain, holds the record of pitch-
ers, for the largest number of runs granted in one inning. His number was eleven.
"Champ,' Cary was probably named before he played baseball.
When D. lVIcLaughlin got his second hit in one game, he had to be carried
from the field.
fWhisper-Ye art ed. got a home run in that gamej
If Puterbaugh would lay aside his nice tan shoes he might get good enough to go
out for the team, next year.
MR. Fox-Why did Hannibal cross the Alps?
PIETSCH-FOI' the same reason as the chicken crossed the road. You can't
catch me with any puzzles.
Always put off tonight what you are going to put on in the morning.-Revised
U. S. CO-OPERATIVE COMPANY
The American Rochdale System
' IT HAS THREE DISTINCTIVES
I. Democratic rule, i. e. each share-holder has but one vote.
2. Dividends declared upon purchases. The capital stock draws not
to exceed GZ, interest.
3. Cash business The man who Will pay is not made to pay for the man
who will not pay.
Within the last forty years the British Rochdale stores have done over
5I0,000,000,000 of business, and have paid back to purchasers over and above
interest on capital stock, over 5SI,ooo,ooo,ooo.
Here is an opportunity to materially reduce the cost of living and help
launch one of the greatest economic movements of the century.
For further information address,
T. P. DUDLEY
Room II, 1344 E. 63rd Street Phone, Mmwmr 3257.
See further advertisement on page 216.
Girls, Misses and Young Men
At all times our assortments are
complete. Fashions favored ideas
are represented in the better
grades of Ready-to-wear Apparel
CARSON PIRIE SCOTT 8: CO.
1912 THE CORRELATOR Page225
Visum Gloriae Ciceronis
Q At the close of a memorable day in old Romel in the year 62 B. C., Nlarcus
Tullius Cicero, the great statesman and orator, hasz returned to the privacy of his
home and again given himself up to rest and recreation with his family. Though
his ears are tired with the wrangling of the Forum, and although he is exceeding
weary, yet he feels it not, for he is Hushed with sticcess. In a great oration this
day he has defended and established the citizenship ixof his friend, the poet Archias.
He feels happy for having thus been true to the cl-aims of friendship, for having
gained greater favor with Lucullus, and because he has won his case. So he fondly
allows his mind to dwell upon these signs of his increasing greatness.
Yet, as he is musing, his excited imagination talizes a prophetic turn, and with
increasing joy and pride he sees how defending hisiclient and winning his cause
is but a small part of the foundation whereupon his future fame and glory shall rest.
He sees that it is because of the great and irrefutable plea that he has made for
true culture and wisdom that for all ages to come men will sound his praises.
And thus, as he sees his oration spread to all parts of the earth, as he sees
scholars poring over it by midnight oil, as he hears statesmen quoting it in great
debates, as he sees men studying the text for yearsi that they may, by a perusal
of the original Latin, experience some of the enthusiasm that fired the orator, as
he sees that his plea is made the foundation for all pleas for culture, as he sees his
oration and his name cherished in all ages by all nationsg and as he hears all peoples,
through their poets, hymning his fame and glory 'fin sevenfold choruses of harping
symphoniesf' his heart leaps, his breast throbs with noble pride and joy, his face
is Hushed and his whole being becomes tense with rapture, for the glory of his
grand prophetic vision is actually passing still farther! What? Can this glory
possibly be any greater?-But when he beholds the scene, the tension snaps, his
whole being throbs in a mighty convulsion, and with an agony ofunspeakablewoe,
he falls, for he has seen that his oration must be -etranslated by a U. High Latin
LEE, HIGGINSON CE, CO.
The Rookery '
BOSTON CHICAGO - NEW YORK
NEW YYORK, BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA AND CHICAGO STOCK
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DIRECT PRIVATE WIRE
Fancy Groceries, Choice Meats
1448-1450 E. 57th Street
Phones Hyde Hark 424-425
l Foreman Bros.
pi Banking Company
30 North La Salle Street
Capital and Surplus
Established I 862
Incorporated as a State Bank
32, interest on Savings Deposits
Edwin G. Foreman, Pnfrideizt
Oscar G. Foreman, Vice-Pres.
G - . .
eorge N. Neise, Cafhzm-
John Terborgh, Affii Cafhicfr
Ride a famous -
Bicycle Sundries and Repairing
fi ' l 1 i N
kj Z! XJ,
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2207 BCIICHIGAN BOULEVARD
Phone Calumet 1656
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. . . . 1302 E. 57th St. 1540 E. 63d St.
Everythlngfor Artist and Ch1naPa1nter U Telephone Hyde Park 1690
Pictures and Frames i
You're Sure to get
Home in a
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The best riding time of the year-the time when you get the
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Why delay owning a Woods?
Woods Motor Vehicle Co., - Chicago, Illinois
D bl' h 11879-I d 190
A. Finkl 81 Sons C0
Steam and Drop Forgings
2000-2024 Hawthorn Street
Cor. Clybourn Place
T 1 h L ncoln 682-4516
" IT ' S
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