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

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 412

 

University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1914 volume:

Wi? This edition of the CORRELATOR is limited to four hundred and fifty copies. This is copy No. fix!!WxlfYfxlfxlfxlfxlfxlffxlfxlfxlfxlfXlfxlfiixlfxlfxlffxlfxlfxlfixlfxlfxlfixlfxlfxlf Nd 3 2 3 Q 3 Q 3 5 3 T e orrelator 5 3 MDCCCCXIV E 3 3 Q 3 Q 3 2 3 The Year Book of the E 3 University High School 2 3 2 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 5 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q B Q 3 2 3 Published by the E 2 Senior Class of 1914 2 3 Chicago, Illinois 2 3 2 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 Q 3 if 3 Q 3 2 Q 1' 'P-4 -2 D 1 r .x X ' x 9, k fGreeting5 'Q To Zhe fizzdmzff, alzznzvzi, fdlfllhy, and ziendf of the U71iE'F7'fZ-fy' High Scfzoool, Ihr Clam' of IQI4 7'K5jJ8ffflINj' fzrbmilf f!IZ'.Y, llzf Elezwzilz Volume of ilu' Correlaf01', lzopflzg fha! if will br'i1zg bark z'1zz'f'2'e.rl1'2zg 1'f'nz1'- niffefzcei in j'6'6l7'J' Z0 come, and ffm! fvlzfn U-High will have puffed out of our affuaf lzfe we will xii!! lzuvf fl tangiblf fonzfflzizzg whicfz ici!! keep a iff bflfvfmz III anti 1175 25' old fclzool. I I Z I f I Re. f V01-.YL INTRODUCTORY 1914 Quart uf iBuhIinatiun EDITOR-IN-CHIEF I THOMAS E. KI. I'IE1f11'ERAN ASSOCIATE EDITORS DEAN HOLE CONSTANCE XYINSOR BICLAUGHLIN PHIL AT.-XRION SPINR JOHN GLENN GUERIN ELS.-X JOHANNA JXHLGREN GLADYS LOVEXVELL BL.-XNCHE STEVENS TOLAI.-KN ART BOARD HAROLD HORTON TURNER HELEN.-X STEVENS XVILLI.-XM NORMAN GRAHAM DENNISON B. ITULL FRANCIS L. H.-XRRIS BUSINESS MANAGER ' JOHN NUVEEN, IR. ADVERTISING MANAGER NVELLS NIARTIN IQI 5 REPRESENTATIVES FRANK P. BRECKINRIDGE . . . Editorial HOWARD GOODMAN . Business 7 Vo!.XI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 Qcknntnlehgemznts The editors of this year book would have found it manifestly impossible to pro- duce a book worthy to have been placed beside those that have gone before, had it not been for the able and willing assistance of many of the faculty, alumni, stu- dents and friends Of the school. 'We wish, first of all, to thank the faculty for their cooperation and especially Mr. Barnard and Miss Oury for their assistance as faculty advisors. Wie thank the alumni for their interest and assistance in the work, as well as the parents and friends Of the school. But mostofallare weare grateful to the Fine support given by the student body, and their helpful interest in the work, as Well as their financial support. The Daily has also done much in giving the book a helping hand, in the matter of class votes, announcements, etc. In the list below only students names who are not On the Board Of Publication appear. If by any chance someoneis name has been Overlooked, we beg pardon and ask him to accept Our silent thanks. l.l'1'l'IR.'XRY BENJAMIN XNILSON I,YNN lY.,XI.Kklll FRANCIS SHIVERICR A. RICCORMICK, -I R. LAVINIA SCHULMAN RICHARD lVliANN ALLAN M. LOEB DOROTHY HACRETT BEATRICE LOCKVVOOD MARY TUcRER ETHEL MURPHY RUTH HERRIOR EDWIN IQEIM NLXRION LYNDON DOROTIYIEA Torsrxs NAN COCIIRAN12 A RT IRUTI-1 CLI NUNIAN IOSEPHIN E BULRLEY A NTI-I A MI I. L ER DAX"ID XWANDERPOEI. XXIOLET IQNAPP PHOTOGRAPHY NIARION PIERcE PAUL IQEEN S ROBERT REDI-'IELD HOWARD BEALE Xl.xRO,xRET SAYLER ld.-XROLD B. TAYLOR DONALD PEATTIE l.Ot'IsE XORTHRLTP EUGENE 5TRt'I-Is.xcRER AIARGARET GERsTLEx' lliI.IZ.,XBETl-I KIANN SPENCER JOHNSTON ESTELLE BLXYER Ulu Wilbur iiester Qllamf Tlliije Qhhiszr nf the Qlllass uf 1914 anh the best frienh uf the Ulinihersitp iiaigb bcbunl this hunk is respentfullp Uehirateh -f "'F:S'Ff.vt1'x Y - " WY? 13-F5 1115 :I is---s5,5x?mExswwQis1xQ-w?r1?S53':fm9i5f2-NISE .X - - . .ff 5 -.1-iw: :XM A 4- 1- r..-Ax: , H H I ...,, A .... ,. ......, .Y .,.,. .,., ,,., . , ,L f ,Shi N' 4 I, -' Qlurff 1-f-55:1 5, 2 .., s::-s..- .-m...,, ,B gg, ,415 ,Q M, ,, U -1-g,-5-g --W.. . 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' , -' ff 3 J - .. , as ' ' .,., , 1, X , Q I . ,f .. - -.fAur?1f'mf---f ,,ffMf57Q- 1 , J . 5 ' ' - I -- '- 1 I-J -1 MW- .... - --- - - A - , . ' v ' ' -, .J -- - li - --. a ' I v, ! - ' . 4 1 4 1 w Q!-W1-S5 - - - - nr -...ff ' -a -- W., - L -- - f -1- 1. - Q. f-w t .4 wr - 1 u L 1 -, - Q , Q - ---1-....,, '.! - . I ' ' fi" . A F ' ' r". I , L-71. 5' fr' -I ' X v' , E - -- ---- ------ -' f g ' ""'E23!5-sf 12 7 1 ' tr- 'fi - l ' g'u.n-. --'- n . v'."'! 3" - 'gig Q41 ,gi . . ,, . Q. ,mi-. -mis - - 1 . -. . 1 1 2-. ' , 1 I :" 1' -'- f '- -' ' NX " N '. .l X X. ' x "Q-v-. no n-.,, v- -- "- ,dx-jp , -N YY - -- A - , -4 1 S. . A I Y 1 5 I x . .-.ill-.-,M XE? it . ,.--Q W fy fi' I 1? -r -, H33 F fi! " 1 13:5 E31 Ag-551.-13.., -- - -- -T-A-----M. f 7 ff 'f fi' WWW , ' ' ' gr y W ZZ , f f ffff f C I ,I n w ffff' W Z fx 1 I 1 K ,j I l' ff 2655 H -N dlx ' A if ff' 1' I f ' 4 . , ' 1 Z IIIHLCH Z xx In Z , ,M 'V I 1 . I Q. 1 ' 1 Z 7 ZZQQF Z h! Z EI I V Bm I g I I Mg 4, I , 22525 .. --- I---ffm I. ZWWW INTIQODUCTORI FACULTY THE CLASSEb ORGANIL XTIONS PUBLICATIONS ATHLETICS SOCIAL LIFE ALUMNI PREVARICIITOR ADVERTISEPIELTQ I U H Q x. is S I-25 V 26- 3 6 ,fr ail 37-104 IOSYZOO :U ZOI 214 E11 294-302 . 327 368 .11- fi E 369 if ', I iq E C g' Fl fxxfi-A 4' 4 1- ', e Z i-6" 525 E ff, 1 "" "' lbiff ' U0 5 4421 ' fn mama 451 I '24 We if an wi, .ff 627 .1 . Alf W! --:A-4.:,1r ' 0 , M WW! L ff VQLXI, THE CORRELATOR 1914 ilaistutp nf the btbuul BY F. W. JOHNSON i The University High School was opened October 1, IQO3. It was formed by the union of three schools, the Chicago hlanual Training School, the South Side Academy, and the Laboratory School. Each of these schools had been organized independently and had de- veloped strength in its own particular held. They were brought together through the un- usual skill of President Harper to supply the need of the newly organized School of Educa- tion. A brief statement of the history of each of these schools is necessary to a proper under- standing of the history of the present school. The Chicago Xlanual Training School was founded by the Commercial Club of Chicago. lts history dates from the regular monthly meeting of the Club held hlarch 23, 1882, at which the necessary funds were subscribed, and a committee appointed to propose a plan for the organization of the school. The Chicago Nlanual Training School Association, composed exclusively of members of the Commercial Club, was incorporated under the laws of the state of Illinois, April 19, 1883, and the control of the school was vested in a Board of Trustees, nine in number, elected by the Association. The regular school exercises began February 4, 1884, and the dedicatory exercises were held June 19th following. The first class was graduated June 24, 1886. This school was the first independent manual training school in the United States. The school was incorporated in the University of Chicago, hlay 25, 1897. In the spring of 1901, when the Chicago Institute, founded by hffrs. Emmons Blaine, became the School of Education of the University of Chicago, the University announced the intention of removing the Chicago Nlanual Training School to the grounds of the 'L'niversity. To the time of the removal to the University grounds, the school occupied a well equipped building at Nlichigan Avenue and I2Il1 St. During the twenty years of its inde- pendent existence this school graduated eight hundred and seventy boys. The South Side Academy was founded in 1892, and was conducted asapriyate institution until 1897. In that year the control of the school passed into the hands of a board of trustees of the University of Chicago, with which for some years it had been closely connected as an affiliated institution. The University at this time, as in the case of the Chicago hflanual Training School, announced the inten- tion of removing the Academy to the new grounds and of uniting it with the hilanual Training School as a part of the School of Education. The Academy first occupied a building at the corner of Greenwood Avenue and Fifty-fourth Street until 1899, when it moved to a new and more commodious building at 5.1.75 Lexington Know HENRY HOLMES BELFIELD I2 Vvf--Yi INTRODUCTORY 1914 Universityj Avenue. The Academy was co- educational and was esssentially a college pre- paratory school. The Laboratory School was founded in 1895 by Dr. John Dewey for the purpose of educa- tional experiment in connection with the de- partment of Education in the University of Chicago. Though numerically small, the school made an improtant contribution to the edu- cational theories which found expression in the University High School. The faculties of these several schools came together to compose the faculty of the new school under the joint control of Dr. Henry Holmes Belfield and Dr. William Bishop Owen. Dr. Belheld had been at the head of the hflanual Training School during its entire history. He was a pioneer in the field of manual training, a man of great force and high character. I-le acted as Dean until June, 1908, when he was placed on the retired list of the University. He died in 1912. A year before his death the lXfIanual Training Building was named Belfield Hall to perpetuate his memory. A bronze XVILLIAM BISHOP QVVEN memorial tablet, with a medallion portrait of ' Dr. Bellield, provided by the graduates of the old hlanual Training School and of the Uni- versity High School, was placed in the building with appropriate exercises June 15, 1913. Dr. Owen, who had been at the head of the South Side Academy, as Dean, shared equally in the administration of the school. He experience and vigorous personality were important fac- tors in shaping the policy of the school and in welding together the various elements of which it was composed. His most important con- tribution was in the direction of the social organization of the school which is still one of its most distinctive characteristics. After the retirement of Dr. Belfleld, Dean Owen was in charge of the school for one year, when in 1909 he withdrew to become Principal of the Chicago Teachers College. Franklin VV. Johnson has been principal since that time. For two years previous he had been associated with the ad- ministration of the school as assistant Dean. Of the present faculty of 43, 7 have been in the school from the first: Frances R. Angus, Arthur F. Barnard, Frank B. Cherington, John M. FRANKLIN Wi' JOHNSON Crowe, Sarah F. Pellett, Lydia Schmidt, Harry F. Scott. Of these M1'. Barnard was a member of the faculty of the Manual Training School from 1896 and from the South Side Academy, Mr. Crowe from 1898, lVIiss Angus from IQOO, and Mr. Cherington from 1902. . 13 VQLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 The school occupies in Whole or in part five buildings. Blain Hall, so named in honor of the donor, Mrs. Emmons Blaine, was erected in 1902 and was at first occupied by the College of Education and the University Elementary and High Schools. During the first year the Temporary Gymnasium and the Nlanual Training Building, now Belheld Hall, were erected. ln 1901, the Boys, Club House Was made available and in 1909 Kimbark Hall, previously an apartment building, was adapted to temporary use for class rooms. At the convocation ex- ercises in June, 1913, President Judson announced the decision of the Trustees to erect Within two years an additional building for the exclusive use of the High School. This Will provide much needed space for adequate class rooms, laboratories, and assembly hall, taking the place of the rooms in Blaine Hall now needed for the use ofthe expanding College of Education and of the inadequate facilities of Kimbark Hall. It is expected that the present gymnasium will be superseded at an early date by a modern and Well equipped building to be erected on the Jackman Play Ground. The Cltbitagu jflllagual Zlliraining School , ' The Commercial Club of Chicago is composed of not more than sixty prominent merchants 'A . A, and manufacturers of Chicago. For years this ' I, Club had believed that the high school educa- , tion prevalent in the country, which consisted exclusively of academic studies, was defective, 1 A - ' because it neglected the education oi the hanlds, -- " and failed to develop the brain power resulting . f 'Ef'l3i?Q , 'gh therefrom. The Club determined to found a .mf .tz - 5 1 iwhi h 511 uld Dive a livin iiiusu-ation of -Hama. . 1 76190 C 0 L' ,' g. :fav its idea of what a boys education should be. X 1 ,T At its regular monthly meeting, Klarch 23rd, ,e r 1882, one hundred thousand -dollars were sub- Q 8CI'1lDCCl for this purpose. lt is fr-om this meet- , ing that the history of the Chicago Klanual Training School dates. The Chicago hlanual Lg- Training School Association, composed exclu- --.. ' sively of those members ot the Commercial '-,a!zh' P ' A "" ' V " fP1:..l it' Club who had contributed, was organized under the laws of the State April 19, 1883. The lot on hlichigan Avenue and Twelfth Street Was purchased Nlarch 28, 1883. The corner-stone of the building was laid with appropriate ceremonies, September 24, 1883. The first examination for admission was held January 4, 1884, and on February 4, 1884, the unfinished building was opened and regular school Work was begun. In the meantime, June 25, 1883, the Director of the School was elected, hlr. Henry H. Belfield, at that time Principal of the North Division High School, who had for years advocated the introduction of hand training into schools. To him was committed, under the general direction of the Board of Trustees, the entire management of the new enterprise. A The Commercial Club contributed to the support of the school during its in- fancy, and in 1891 enlarged the building at an expense of fifteen thousand dollars. OLD NIANUAL I4- V05-XL INTRODUCTORY 1914 As the needs of the school grew, additional equipment wasfurnished. Money for the school was never refused. In a few years the school became self-supporting, as is shown by the fact that when, in 1897, the school was given by the Commer- cial Club to the University of Chicago, the John Crerar endowment fund had in- creased, by the addition of unexpected interest, from 850,000 to over ,856,o00. The names of the original Board of Trustees are as follows: MEMBERS E. W. BLATCHFORD, President W. A. FULLER, Secretary R. T. CRANE, Vice-President NIARSHALL FIELD, Treasurer JOHN CRERAR JOHN W. DOANE N. K. FAIRBANK EDSON KEITH GEORGE M. PULLMAN I hffessrs. Blatchford, Fuller and Field were continually re-elected to membership on the Board and to their respective offices, until the transfer of the school to the University. Nlr. Crane is the gentleman after whom the R. T. Crane Nlanual Training School is named. Nlr. Crerar bequeathed 550,000 to the school. The Chicago Nfanual Training School was the first independent manual train- ing high school in the country, the St. Louis school being a part of Washington University. From its inception the Chicago School stood for high scholarship, manual skill. and good character. The motto on its seal-.Mente argue' mana ad tfirtutevvz QThrough brain and hand to manhoodj expressed the thought of its founders. Admission was by examination only. Idlers and weaklings, if by any chance admitted, were promptly dismissed. Boys showing immoral tendencies were removed as soon as their true characters were revealed. The school was not a reform school nor an asylum for weak minded. Neither political nor personal infiuencegavailed in securing or retaining membership. The Hrst class, seventy-four in number, many of whom had finished part of a high school course, was admitted, as has been said, January 4, 1884. Twenty- seven of these seventy-four graduated June 24, 1886. Ft The first annual sermon was preached by Rev. Dr. S. NIcPherson, pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church, June 20, 1886. At the first annual exhibit June 23, 1886, was shown, among other products of the boys' skill, a steam engine built by the school. This 8 H. P. engine, exhibited in operation, was considered a marvel byi the fifteen hundred visitors, because it had been made by boys. It attracted far more attention than did any of the numerous horizontal and upright engines built by succeeding classes. . nwum:?lqu E I ' Q4 I :si .Q I 1- ' gil, -gffzsvfrsfi ,gt 'F E 'L ' it f e T I' az: 113.2 2.2.1 r ItTWtl!lUj' ll lj I' 'tllllfh .sRm"FT'lll' 'llllllqflllllllwjllll ll l l I l '- . "-Ml WW ll l l l 'I l l. . lll l ' I A fra, 1?-.if fl'lJ l I Ml Ill l - -fzfa, -'- 1-,. l'l.ill.14 'I la .lf if h h aff?-I2 F192 -1-T f 'T-T'iC'2-5 if 3 l TXSLTT FIRST ENGINE BUILT BY ANY HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS IN THE WORLD IS If0!.XI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 As the character of the school became known, applicants for admission in- creased ii numoer, until it became necessary to refuse several hundred every year, notuithstandiig the enlargement of the building. This large number of appli- cants, so much greater than the capacity of the school, enabled it to select a choice body of pupils. but it was a painful duty to refuse admittance to so many boys, and the Director labored with the members of the City Board of Education and with others, until the English High and Nlanual Training School Cnow the R. T. Cranej was opened. Later, the Armour Institute was founded by NIL Philip D. Armour, a member of the Commercial Club, and a contributor to the NIanual Training School. Mr. Armour frequently said in public: "If there had been no Chicago lVIanual Training School there would have been no Armour Institute." I-le thus recognized the inHuence of the school. In fact, the great work of the school has been, not the education of its pupils, but the education of public sentiment. hfany manual training schools were planned in the office of the old school building on hflichigan Avenue, and the existence of a great number can be traced directly to this school. As manual training schools multiplied in all parts of the country, the Commercial Cl.ib felt that the work for which the school had been organized had been accomp- lishzd, and in 1897 it offered the school as a gift to the University of Chicago, and the offer was accepted. This conviction of the Club is expressed in the fol- lowing quotation from the beautiful bronze tablet which commemorates the trans- fer of the schoole-"That it has caused the establishment of many similar in- stitutions, and especially, that it has secured the incorporation of this system of education into the public schools of this city and of many othercities, is evidence to the founders of the school that it has successfully accomplished the purpose for which it was organized." The largest class graduated was in 1393, eighty-seven in number. Although the course of study extended oyer three years only, graduates were admitted to the Freshman classes of the best engineering schools of the country, such as: The hffassachusetts Institution of Technology ton examinationl, Cornell University, the Universities of Illinois, Michigan, lI'isconsin, etc. lon certihcatel Also, to Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and other colleges. Frequently owing to pro- l U , at , a .1 NNN A I 'ing' , l. ,, 3 - I r, - yi ' I 1 rlititg. 1 I 16 V01--YI' INTRODUCTORY 1914 ficiency in lvlathematics, Drawing and Shopwork, graduates completed a four years' engineering course in three years. About fifty per cent of the graduates entered college, the others going directly into business of various kinds. The alumni ofthe school are found in all honorable callings: Engineers-civil, mechanical, electrical-designers, contractors, merchants, manufacturers, lawyers, doctors, teachers, and 0115 cZe1'gy11m1z. They may be found in Canada, in lVIexico, in Europe, in South Africa. They wear the uniform of officers of the army and navy of the United States. Some of them smelled gunpowder in the Spanish war, on the Gregon and elsewhere. NOTE-The above sketch is quoted from a prospectus of the school, issued before the merger with the South Side Academy, and is from the pen of Dr. Belfleld. "The Doctorf, as he was called familiarly by the boys, after two decades of service at the "h'Ianual," was chosen as one of the deans of the University High School. Here he served till his retirement. His death occurred in IQI2. Last year in June memorial services were held in h-Iandel Hall and the tablet unveiled at that time can be seen at the west end of Henry Holmes Belheld Hall. It is the gift of the alumni of the Chicago Nfanual Training School. A. F. BARNARD. 01132 bnutb bibs Zltahemp A SKETCH The South Side Academy began its existance in 1892, in a building near fifty- fourth street and Ellis Avenue. It was founded as a private school by two gentle- men who had been teachers at Nlorgan Park Academy, Nlr. Smith and lVIr. Sisson. The school was afterwards moved to 5418 Greenwood Avenue, where in 1897 Pro- fessor YVilliam Bishop Owen of the University of Chicago, now principal of the Chicago Teacher's College, became Dean, continuing in that position until the school was merged in the University High School. Nfr. William E. Whaley was business manager. The Greenwood Avenue building, now a residence, was then a home-like place with a good yard containing large trees, under which one bench was placed. In those days Marshall Field extended eastward only to Greenwood Avenue, though that street was not graded or even marked out, and the present garden of the Home for Incurables was an open and "empty lot." The common way from the University to the academy was by running along the old plank fence of Nlarshall Field, walking rapidly from there to fifty-fifth street, and thence proceed- ing with dignity to the school. Arriving there,except in winter, one was apt' to find someof the pupils talking sports under the trees, or scufliing for places on the bench. But the school, always vigorous, soon out grew the old quarters, and in the fall of 1899 was transferred to S447 Lexington Avenue Cnow Universityj to a building then entirely new, in spite of the medieval towers, and now an apartment house. The arrangement of the building was inevitably much like that of our own Kim- bark Hall. The two tower rooms on the first floor were devoted to the offices. The rest of the first floor, and all of the second, was given to recitation rooms, and all of the top floor but the tower rooms was an assembly hall, large enough to seat 17 VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 the whole school, with room to spare. It was in this building that the school, through contact, formed the attachment to kitchen sinks and open plumbing in the recitation rooms which it has never been able to overcome, even in the impres- sive equipment ofthe University High School. One room was fitted up for English classes by lVliss lVlay Estelle Cook when she left her position as head of the depart- ment of English. The walls were not only prettily covered and "decorated,'7 but well furnished with good pictures. The two relics of this room are our Clay Club, and the portrait of Shakespeare which adorns the library of the School of Education as serenely as if it were not a gift to the South Side Academy, and an inspiration to the classes in English, and is now the undivided property of the University High School. The other rooms were plainly furnished, and not large, but they were, on the whole, comfortable. No definite plan of change was in mind when Dean Owen went abroad for the winter of 1900-1901, leaving hflr. VV. E. Whaley as acting dean. lt was during that year, however, that President Harper formed the plan, elsewhere explained, of uniting the South Side Academy with the Chicago hffanual Training School, to form the secondary school of the new School of Education. The board of trustees in this year, 1901, Hturned overl' the school to the trustees of the University of Chicago, and in 1902 the new school opened, principally in Emmons Blaine Hall. There were not as many student organizations and activities in the South Side Academy as in our school of today. Fraternities and sororities existed, at first without restriction, and afterwards under faculty supervision. The only enduring organization was the Clay Club, about the origin of which a singular misunderstand- ing has existed in the present school. The Clay Club was organized as a literary society with evening meetings, for both boys and girls. The meetings were held in the English room before described, and the rostrurn was a circle drawn on the fioor with chalk. The first president was hlr. Charles XYells, now Dr. 'Wells of Burlington, Vermont. For the first three years the honored position of faculty critic was filled by the writer of this history, who was followed in three years of faithful and efficient service by Klr. Davis of the English department of our school. There was no question whatever of the continuity of the Clay Club from the first evening meeting in the South Side Academy until today. The school paper, published monthly, was a creditable paper of the usual school magazine type. It was called the Sosiac, a clever name formed by combining the first two letters of each word in the name of the school. ln athletics the South Side Academy was a worthy forerunner of the University High School. The only important sports were baseball and football. The Acad- emy belonged to the Inter-Academic League, and its greatest and dearest foe was Nlorgan Park Academy, then the preparatory school of the University of Chi- cago, and almost invincible in athletics. Against this powerful opponent, the Academy was finally able to get a "drawn in football, and in a tremendous struggle on Marshall Field, to win one baseball championship. The South Side Academy was a preparatory school. Its obvious purpose was to prepare young men and women for college, as thoroughly as possible. But lVlr. Owen, who not only directed it but inspired it, esteemed everything else of little value in comparison with the opportunity of building up boys and girls into strong, self-reliant, self-controlled, useful manhood and wornanhood. 'With a rare sympathy with the young people who made up the school, and perhaps a rarer understanding of them, he was able to achieve marked success in this higher purpose. With this aim, and creditable success in attaining it, it was inevitable 18 V01-XI. INTRODUCTORY 1914 that the school should have a vigorous life, and an encouraging growth. As a simple matter of fact the South Side Academy was a sturdy school, earning its Way, always paying its way, and never so strong or so large as when it gave up its separate existance to become part of the larger and more finely equipped school of today. lol-IN M.fxxW131.L CROWE. .T Imax V HHH' Q Il . ., ., waves we-as we s a 4 wa s M Q l 1Z9,7t"'l3"'t'G2S Z?nY'TQV"'fFiIgE9'A'TQ'V""Qm if X ilsramkmx A625 ...Mn mms Amr. , 4 as if Nf"'1'f f f ilifltrair ,ill it-'E 1 'MQ-l7liNm5ET,i4.W,t:f' " HQ' jlfgglllfiIIllg.hr1l+llijnI'l"'Wlfj I9 1 "1 Q. , ,hull if Q' '. 54. ' v , p?,' A fi, f ' ," li, f ' Af? gr, f ihf ' ,. K lxnnuxwx .G sp V fi 1 f' 'ff 14115: 'XL Q M .V.L.. ,-'4 - QQ!-,., r ' 53.7 'Q ,. N Q53 L 1- W I, 1 9' , - Y , L... 9, W J U 1 ' 'L 1 1, L. 1 X , ,, W 'ln-..- , ll :V y , W ,F--if, T 'vs 4 ui. .if ..-Q.. .fic C I v F 1 l"'-T ,. 5 I x V . . , ...J 1 Y 1'L77'fL' Q ,, -., I, x Ag' , CULT f I n Q9......L Ifol. XI. F A C U L T Y IQI4 ibulitp nf the School From the point of view of the University of Chicago, the University I-ligh School is a laboratory for the scientific study of secondary education. The patrons of the school, of course, are primarily interested in its elhciency as a teaching and train- ing organization for its own pupils. That the demands of the University and of the patrons of the school are coneordant may be shown' by a brief statement of some of the most important features of the work of the school. The school has undertaken the reorganization of much of the material used in instruction, notably in mathematics, Latin, and science. Carefully considered experiments have been made in methods of instruction, particularly as regards the training in methods and habits of study, the results of which are apparent in the improved quality of the pupils, work. For several years the school has tested itself by administrative studies of the work of its pupils while in school and of its graduates who have entered higher institutions. There has been found a constant lowering of the percentage of fail- ures within the school itself and a corresponding improvement of the work of its graduates in other institutions. ln the year IQO8-Q the students who entered the University of Chicago from the University High School took a rank which was distinctly lower on the average than the rank which was taken by students from three of the leading public high schools of the city of Chicago. Since that year the record has improved each year untilit has become better than that of any other of the four schools. Vlifhile the school by no means aims merely to prepare students for college, the fact that 80 per cent of its graduates enter colleges or technical schools gives an unusual opportunity to test the efficiency of its work as judged by the standard of college requirements. The higher institutions to which graduates of the school have gone have never been limited to those of the Middle lVest. Within the last two or three years, however, they have entered eastern institutions in large numbers, particularly those colleges in which entrance examinations are required. Their success in meeting the demands both for admission and of the work of these insti- tutions has shown a very notable gain. While it is not possible to make a similar objective study of the effectiveness of the training of those pupils who do not enter college, it may fairly be assumed that the same conditions hold. An important consideration from the standpoint of the University is the oppor- tunity which the school provides to students of education for observation, study, and practice. The school has always served this purpose in some degree and this phase of its activity is capable of considerable extension without detriment to its efflciency. On the contrary, the presence of mature students of education, most of whom have had experience as teachers, with the assistance which they can render, together with the resulting increase in the professional attitude of the regular teach- ers, is likely greatly to increase the efhciency of the school's work. Moreover, the large number of teachers who visit the school from widely distant parts of the coun- try indicates also a valuable contribution which the school makes to secondary education in general. The school has been characterized from its inception by the attention which it has given to the management of social organization. Through the wise and sub- stantial co-operation of the patrons of the school, the social activities of the pupils have been developed and controlled in an unusual way and have 7'-3 TIIE FACULTY Vol. XI. F A C U L T Y 1914 been made to contribute a valuable element in the training given by the school. The Boys' Club and Girls' Club furnish well-equipped centers for a democratic social life which has largely removed the need or desire for fraternities and sororities. These, with a daily paper, a monthly magazine,and an annual publication, Weekly parties for the entire school, conducted in a simple and democratic manner, a great variety of athletic games in which alarge proportion of both boys and girls partici- pate on the school premises, various musical, literary, art and other clubs, all combine to offer the pupils opportunity to enjoy the forms of social activity in which they are interested under careful guidance and in such a manner as to avoid harmful distraction. That these varied activities are not incompatible with a high degree of success in the formal academic work of the pupils has been proven by experience, While it is certain that they assist greatly in developing qualities of self-reliance and leadership. The school is much concerned with the moral training of its pupils and has made a detailed study of the moral conditions as they exist. Nfuch attention is devoted to this important phase of education, both through informal methods and through instruction in connection with some of the departments. It is hoped that much more may be accomplished in this direction through sympathetic co-operation of the home and the school. For the sake of further improving the ehiciency of the school, the number of pupils admitted this year was reduced to four hundred, and a Waiting list was made of those Who applied in excess of this number. The Wisdom of this change has become apparent. It has made possible the maintenance of uniformly small classes and has largely relieved the crowded condition of the school buildings. The num- ber has proven large enough to carry on the various social activities Without lessen- ing their variety or success, FRANKLIN 'W. JOHNSON. 25 VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 l'lRANK1.IN WINSLOW jo11NsoN, A. NI., Principal. A. B., Colby College, 18915 A. M., ilzid., 1984, Principal, High School, Calais, Me., 1891-945 Principal, Colburn Classical Institute, Waterville, Me., 1894.-1905, Principal, Academy of the University of Chicago, for Boys, Morgan Park, 1905-75 Assistant Dean, University High School, 1907-9, Principal, Ibifl., IQOQ-. I Ltrcin W. l'A1ucu11, Instructor in French and Assistant to the Principal. University of Grenoble, France, IQOS-'Q L'ni- versity of Chicago, 1909-10, IQIO-II, Dean of Undergrad- uates and Instructor in French, College for Women, Col- umbia, S. C., IQIl-1913, Certificate cl'Etudes Francaises, University of Grenoble, summer, 1913, Instructor in French and Assistant to the Principal, University High School, 1913-. W 1 1.111111 Lus'1'1s11 CARR, A. AI., Instructor in Latin and Greek, Assistant tothe Principal. A. B., Drake University, 1398, A. M., ibid., 1899, Instructor in Geeek and Latin, ibid.g 1899-19025 Fellow in Latin, the University of Chicago 1902-.tg Instructor in Latin, the University High School, 1904-6, Supervisor of Latin, Indianapolis Public Schools, 1906-9, Insrtructor in Latin and Greek, L'niversityHigh School, 1909-. Q I 26 VOLXI. FACULTY 1914 ZXRTHUR FAIRCHILD BARNARD, A. B., Instructor in History A. B., Beloit College, 18935 Instructor in History, Beloit College Academy, 1893-945 Instructor in Latin and His- tory, Sparta QWVis.J High School, 1894-965 Instructor in Latin and History, Chicago lVIanual Training School, 1896- 19035 Instructor in History, University High School, 1903-. OHN MAXVVELL CROWE, A. M., Instructor in English, A. B., Hanover College, 18905 A. M., ibid., 18955 Graduate Stud- ent, University of Chicago, 1897-995 Instructor in English, South Side Academy, 1898-19035 Instructor in English, University High School, 1903-. CHARLES HENRY VAN TUYL, A. B., Instructor in Latin. A. B., University of Chicago, 19025 Graduate Normal Classical Course, Cortland, N. Y., ISSSQ Principal High School, Chenango Forks, N. Y., ISSS-87, Principal, High School, Hamilton N. Y., 1887-IQOIQ Graduate Student in Latin, Greek, and Philosophy, University of Chicago, 1901-25 InStructor in Latin, Chicago lVIanual-Training School, 1902-35 Student in Classics and Archaeology, Nlunich, 1907-85 Instructor in Latin, University High School T903- FRANCES RAMSEY ANGUS, A. B., Instructor in French. A. B., McGill University, 18935 Graduate Student, ibid., and Normal Training in French, hlontreal, 1893-965 Instructor Westmount Academy, Montreal, I896-1900, Instructor, South Side Academy, Chicago, 1900-25 Student in Paris, France, 1902-3, 1908-95 Associate in French, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor, ibid., 1907-. FRANK BARNES CHERINGTON, A. M., Instructor in English. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 18905 A. B., Harvard University, 19005 A. M., ibid., 19OI5Associate in English, University Secondary School, 1902-3, Associate in English, University High School, 1903-75 Instructor, ibid., 1907-. 27 VOZXI THE CORRELATOR 'IQI4 HARRY FLETCHER SCOTT, A. M., Instructor in Latin. A. B., Illinois College, 1896, A, NI., ibid., 1899, A. M., University of Chicago, 1903, Instructor in Latin, Chicago Preparatory School, 1896-97, Instructor in Latin, High School, Jackson- ville, Ill., 1897-99, Tutor in Latin, Indiana University, 1899 CSept.-Novj, Instructor in Latin, Shortridge High School, Indianapolis, Ind., 1899-1903, Associate in Latin, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor, ilzid., 1907-. LYDIA NIARIE SCHMIDT, PH.B., Instructor in German. Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1901, Supervisor of German, Pub- lic Schools, hdichigan City, Ind., IQOI-2, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1902-3, Assistant in German, Uni- versity High School, 1903-7, Student, University of Berlin, 1906-7, Associate, University High School, 1907-9, In- structor, ibid., 1909-. SxRA11 I"RANcEs Pettcrr, A. M., Instructor in Latin. A.B., Smith College, 1882, Professor of History and Greek, El- mira College, Elmira, N. Y., 1884-90,1891-92, A. M., Cor- nell University, 1891, Reader in Latin, University of Chi- cago, 1892.-Q Associate in Latin, University High School, 1903-7, Instructor in Latin, ibid., 1907-. ERNEST RUDOLP11 BRESLICH, A. M., Instructor in Mathema- tics. A. B., German Wiallace College, Berea, O., 1898, Instructor in Mathematics, Hedding College, IQOOQ A. M., University of Chicago, 1900, Assistant Associate, and In- structor in RIathematics, Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Ill., 1900-1904, Instructor in Mathematics, Uni- versity High School, 1904.-. ZELMA ESTELLE CL.-tR1-2, A. B., Instructor in English. A. B., University of Chicago, 1897, Instructor in English, Chicago Preparatory Schools, 1896-97, Graduate Student, Univer- sity of Chicago, 1897-98, Instructor in English, J. Sterling hIorton High School, Chicago, 1898-1904, Assistant in English, University High School, 1905-7, Associate, ibid. 1907-. 28 ELIZABETH joHNs'roN, Instructor in Physical Education Graduate of the Boston Normal School of Gymnastics 1907 Assistant Supervisor of GQITIIIHSIICS in the I lcmen tarv Schools of Springheld Mass , and Assistant Director of Gymnastics in the High Schools of Spiinghcld Mass. 1907-8' Instructor in Physical Education University High School 1908-. F WJ? 4 f J' J f zwaw' f f ark J4Z f5 fjm. ,Pj ,' .-fem' 14, ' 5 .1 A' A4 Vol. XI. F A C U L T Y IQI4 ?tr1,ml:f1z',,1ss:a4,a1g-E' 'mg' 43 I- I Q- Q i . N' S c 1 ' ' ' r - 's 'ea-1 ' ' 'Q 1 ' I . . . "" . ,fr . --fl' if 1 - , 1 - . C , . A. gg , --iff. 1 Y . s . . a c , .. -i tg I it . 1 7 J 7 C I C 1 W If L 7 .. 1 1 4 f V ,iff LI ,. K 4 VV1 LLIAM Lewis EIKENBERRY, B. S., Instructor in Botony, B. S,, University of NIichigan, 1894, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1901-35 Instructor in Science, Mt. Nlorris College, 1894-IQO1, Instructor in Botany, Central High School, St. Louis, 1903-45 Instructor in Botany, Mc- Kinley I-Iigh School, St. Louis, 1904-9, Instructor in Botany University High School, 1909-. EMERY FILBEY, Instructor in Wfoodshop. Graduate Indiana, EL State Normal School, 1907, Supervisor, Manual Training. Bluffton, Ind., IQO7-9, Instructor in Woodshop, University High School, 1909-. SE GLOKKE, PH.M., Instructor in German. Teachers Col- lege, Breslau, Germany, Student, University of Leipzig, IQO2-45 Ph.M., University of Chicago, 1909, Instructor in German, Smith College, 1906-8, Associate in German, University High School, 1909-IZ, Instructor in German, 1912-. SARAH LOUISE MLTCHELL, PH.B., Librarian. Ph.B., Lake Forest College, 18865 Student, New York Library School, Albany, 1903-43 Assistant Principal, Anna Academy, Anna, Ill., 1886-89, Instructor in English, Hardy School, Duluth, Minn., 1889-94, Associate Principal, University School for Girls, 1897-1901, Librarian, Public Library, Brooklyn, N. Y., IQO4, Librarian, Public Library, Cleveland, O., 1905-QQ Librarian, University High School, 1909-1914. 29 .-, L4 .1 . ., U., -r- sit . .4 .J I' VQLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 BERTRANI GRIFFITH NELSON, A. B., Instructor in Public Speaking. A. B., University of Chicago, 1902, Assistant in Public Speaking, ibid., 1902-SQ Associate, ibid., 1905-3 Associate in Public Speaking, University High School, 1907-9, Instructor, ibid., 1909-. EDWIN Sncitwooo B1s11oP, PH.D., Instructor in Physics. B.L University of Wisconsin, 19033 A, M., ibid., 19055 Ph.D.. University if Chicago, 19113 Assistant Instructor in Phys- ics, University of Vvisconsin, 1903-53 Head of the Depart- mcnt of Science and Instructor in Physics, East Division I-Iigh School, Alilwaultee, llris., 1905-83 Fellow in Physics, versity High School, IQIO-. AIARIE I,ou1s1s Ourw, Pn.B., Assistant in History and Latin Ph.I3., L'nivcrsity of Chicago, 19103 Assistant in History University High School, 1910-. W11.1.1M1 Davin Rizcvii, S.B., Associate in Mathematics. Instructor Vigo 'l'ownship Schools, 1902-4.3 Principal, llicst- phalia High School, 1904-53 Principal, Edxvardsport High School, 1905-63 Graduate, lncliana State Normal School, 19073 Principal, Sandlvorn High School, IQO7-SQ S. B., Ioni- vcrsity of Chicago, 19095 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 19103 Associate in Mathematics, University High School, IQIO-. XVILLIAM JAMES ALIONILAXV, M.D., Instructor in Physical Edu- cation. NLD., Drake University, 19033 Assistant in His- tology and Bacteriology, ibid., 1903-4.3 Physical Director and Coach of Athletic Teams, ibiri., 1897-19063 Insrtuctor in Athletics, University of Missouri, 1906-103 Instructor in Athletics, Summer Terms of Y. NI. C. A., Institute and Training School, Lake Geneva, IVis,, IQO3-IOQ Instructor in Physical Education, University High School, 1910-. 30 University of Chicago, 1908-93 Instructor in Physics,'L'ni- If'oI.XI. F A C U L T Y IQI4 IXATHERINE MAY SLAUGHT, P1-1.B., Associate in French. Ph.B University of Chicago, 19095 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1909-IO, Instructor in French, Converse Col- lege, Spartanburg, S. C., 1910-11, Student, Paris, 1911, Associate in French, University High School, 1911-. LAINIA GRACE D1cKERsoN, Assistant in Design. Student, University of Chicago, 1909-Il, Student, Art Institute of Chicago, IQIO-Q Assistant in Design, University High School, IQI2-. HAXRRX' Pu1.Tz Assistant in Woodsho . Student Wabash Col 1 P - lege and Indiana State Normal School, IQO8-9, Instructor in IfVoodwork and hfIechanical Drawing, Second Ward In- dustrial School, Pittsburgh, Pa., IQO9-II, Supervisor NIan- ual Training Clairton Schools, Clairton, Pa., 191 I-12, Assis- tant in WVoodshop, University High School, 1912-. B. SOLLENBERGER, Assistant in Physical Education. Assis- tant Instructor Y. M. C. A., Dayton, Ohio, 1906-8, Student Institute and Training School, Chicago, IQIOQ Instructor Summer School, Lake Geneva, Wis., 1909-IO, Swimming Instructor, Central Y. IVI. C. A., Chicago, 1908-9, Physical Director, West Side Y. M. C. A., 1909-IO, Physical Instruc- tor, Culebra and Porto Bello, Canal Zone, 191 I-XZ, Student University of Chicago, IQIZQ Assistant in Physical Educa- tion, University High School, 1912-. RALEIGH SCHORLING, A. B., Associate in Mathematics. Grad- uate of Indiana State Normal School, 1909, Student at Indiana University, IQIOQ A. B., University of Michigan, 1 II' Graduate Student at the University of Wisconsin and the University of Michigan, summer quarters of IQI 1- 12, Instructor in Mathematics, Shortridge High School, In- dianapolis, Indiana, IQI I-12, Associate in NIathen1atics, University High School, IQI2-. 31 l VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR IQI4 JOHN Cnanuzs CONE, P1-LB., Instructor in English. Ph.B., Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, 1903, Principal, Millersburg High School, Millersburg, Ohio, 1903-4, I-Iead of English Department, High School, Hamilton, Ohio, 1904-9, Head of English Department, High School, Elgin, Ill., IQOQ-II, Oak Park and River Forest Township High School, Oak Park, Ill., 1911-12, Instructor in English, University High School, 1912-. VAN Lino NIINOR, A. B., Instructor in History. A.B., Uni- versity Of Michigan, 1905, Assistant in English and Eng- lish History, Louisville Male High School, IQOS-II, Head of Department of History, Louisville Blale High School, 1911-12, Instructor in History, University High School. 1912-. XVILLIAM KIARSI-IALL, Instructor in Forge and Foundry and hlachine Shop. National Creamery Supply CO., of Chi- cago, 1905-8, Instructor in Iron Work for the Elgin Mfg. Co., 1908-12, Instructor in Forge and Foundry and Ma- chine Shop, Ifniversity High School, 1912-. JOSETTE IEUGENIE SPINK, PH.B., Assistant in French. Ph.B. University of Chicago, 1904, Graduate Student, Romance Department, ibid., 1904-5, Teacher in Chicago High j Schools, 1905-7, Instructor, University Elementary School 1 French Department, 1907-13, Assistant in French, Uni- , versity High School, 1913-. ARTHUL1 G1B1soN Boylan, P1-LB., lnstructor in French. Ph.B. University of Chicago, 1908, Student at the Sarbonne, Paris, 1908-9, Instructor Northwestern University, 1909- IO, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1910-II, I Assistant in French, University of Chicago, IQII-IP., In- structor in French, University of Chicago, 1912-13, Student Sarbonne, Paris, spring, 1913, lnstructor in French, Mar- burg, Summer School, 1913, Instructor in French, Univer- sity High School, 1913-. J 32 V01-X-L 'FACULTY 1914 ELIZABETH IVEBB BALLORD, B.S., Instructor in German, B.S.' jo Wellesley College, 1887, Instructor in High Scl1ool, Daven- port, Iowa, 1887-9, Student of German Language in Ger- many, 1890-92, Instructor in German, Randolph-Harrison School, Baltimore, 1897-98, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1899. 1910-1 1 , Instructor in German and Mathe- matics, High School, Keokuk, Iowa, 1899-1904, in Ger- many 1904, Instructor in German and Mathematics, Star- rett School, Chicago, 1911-13, Instructor in German, Uni- versity High School, 1913-. 1-1N BEACH CRAGUN, A.B., Instructor in Music. A.B., Ober- lin College, 1907, Instructor in Music, South Dakota State Normal School, 1907, Student, Stern's Conservatory, Ber- lin, 1908, Supervisor of Music, Kingman, Kansas, 1909 10, Director Redpath "Hussar" Company, 1911, Superin tendent of Schools, Conway Springs, Kansas, 1912, In structor in Music, University High School, 1913-. B13n'rHA I-IENDERSON B.S. Instructor in Physiogra hi' and E. 1 y . e P . Zoology. Instructor in Physiography and Zoology, grade schools, Fairbury, Neb., 1897-1902, Principal, grade schools Fairbury, Neb., IQOO-IQO2, Graduate Teacher, Lincoln, Neb., 1902-04, Critic Teacher, Seventh and Eighth Grades, State Normal School, DeKalb, Ill., B.S., University of Chicago, 1910, Instructor in Science, State Normal School WVhitewater, Wis., 1908-13, Instructor in Physiography and Zoology, University High School, 1913-. JEANNETTE MARKS, Instructor in Physical Education. Graduate New York Normal School of Physical Educa- tion, IQO7, Instructor of Swimming, Yale Summer School, 1907, Supervisor of Physical Education, Elementary School, NIuskegon, NIicl1igan, 1907-10, Special Courses at Teachers, College Summer School, 1910, Director of Girls' Gymnasium, Hackley Nlanual Training School, NIuskegon, NIichigan, 1910-12, Licenses to teach Physical Education in Elementary and High Schools of New York City, 1912, Instructor Physical Education, I1Vashington Irving High School, New York City, 1913, Instructor in Physical Edu- cation, University High School, 1913-. NAMA AURELIA LATHE, Assistant in Design. Student, Know College, 1893-1899, De Paul University, 1900, Graduate Chicago Art Institute, NormalDepartment, 1905, Student Summer Terms, Ipswick, IVIass., 1906, Handicraft Guild Minneapolis, 1908, Ogunquit, Me., 1910, Chicago Univer- sity, 1913, Teacher of Drawing, Public and High Schools, Miamisburg, Ohio, 1900-1903, Assistant in Art, Oak Park Township High School, 1904-IQOSQ Supervisor of Drawing, Bloomington, Ill., 1905-1908, Instructor in Drawing, State Normal University, Normal, Ill., Summer Terms, IQOS- 1908-1909, Supervisor of Drawing, Peoria, Ill., 1908-1913, Assistant in Desin, University High School, 1913-. 33 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 fc 121 ,. .., use ,ts 5311:-31.,5:-h. A, . "-' , -xv.-. ' . 52259 ' ' iw:-3 1' I' ALMA VIRGINIA OGDEN, B.A., Assistant in Household Art. BA., University of Chicago, June, 1913, Assistant in Household Art, University High School, 1913-. Iflonnciz CAILPENTEK XVRIGHT, PILB., Instructor in Mathema- tics. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, I888-90, Dolton, Ill., Ungraded School, 1891-93g Principal. Thornton, Ill., Public School, 1893-965 Eighth Grade Teacher, Morgan Park, Ill., I896-97, Principal, LaGrange Park School, ISQ7-IQOZQ Instructor in Mathematics, J. Sterling 1-Iorton High School, IQOZ-131 Ph.I3., University of Chicago, 1907, Graduate Student, ibid., 1909.1 Instructor in hlathematics University High School, IQIQ-. Cuixntes bl. PIIQPER. JMB., Instructor in Chemistry. 4X.B. I Wabasli College, IQIO, Ifnivcrsity of Wisconsin. summer, P" IQI2, Physics and lifclucationg Instructor in Chernistry, I Shortritlge Higli School, Indianapolis, Ind.. 1910-13, In- - structor in Chemistry. L'IIiversity High School, 1913-. Ill? ' fa Q7 -54. Ti: 'ol 6 Illllnng, 03159 I" .I if il ll, ' ii -'I If -IT. 34 CHIPS OF THE OLD BLOCK MARTHE AND ART BOVEE, JR. FRANCES MINOR YOUNG BILL CARR BABY CRAGUN KATHERINE REEVE How NINE SMALL HEADS COULD CARRY ALL THEY KNEW ' 1 'FHECLASSE W-EP F ,. M T K A x T.. .. z 4, V :I '22- K -A , of '-., 1,-' ,-I V. Vol. XI. C L A S S E S IQI4 Ulihe Qtlasses .qv In schools and colleges all over the world there exist certain divisions of the student body based upon their standing in years in the school and their unitsin studies. These divisions are also made to facilitate the social organization and make convenient and malleable Working bodies for all of the departments of the school life. ' The University High School is divided into four classes, the Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior and Senior. Each of these is approximately one hundred people in size. The length in which the average person stays in one class is one academic year. Class organization is an important factor here. Class spirit is developed thru the inter-class contests in football, track, baseball and many other sports. There are inter-class debating and public speaking contests between the Freshmen and Sophomores held in Assembly each year. There are inter-class dances which take place in the old gymnasium, and there are various sorts of class activities which bind the students more closely together. As a rule from four to five class meetings are held in the course of the year. At these the president of the class presides, there are reports regarding the various activities of the school and matters pertaining to class interests are taken up. Class dues, ranging from twenty-five cents to three or four dollars, according to the expenses which the class incurrs are made. The classes are factors to be reckoned with in U-High. A senior class with poor class spirit has a profound influence in making the school spirit Weak, While on the the other hand, a strong, Well-knit, friendly senior class, can do much to- Wards making the Whole school a spirited institution. Class activities should be encouraged in every Way, both because of their own value, and the part they play in the school life as a Whole. A INDEX TO THE CLASSES SECTION Seniors . 46 Juniors . 86 -9 I Sophomores 92-Q7 Freshmen 88-I O2 39 THE STUDY ROOM gnmum, r-A 4, Q ,' fx'-x THE CLASS ox-' 1914 Vol. XI. C L A S S E S 1914 X-4 I1 I -gjiy-igqJ,:5E35+:iQ23Q5f62QTj3EH93yf?6g5-Qi,.EF,E2C?G2:' Q+5wawamw22f2asw. wemspzaofffw 5o3f3cuLJ xgfgkU"7o0s:1"C"9MmQ4WG3lb'Vw:J5g L' .Ogjowp ---:Jigs-.M Q'-WU-f3'OON-':D0u.n-C1 1-fwbfvifv as -U 4C,.c:.j-'-gQ:sq,O4UO3C:JE"'O:w L.. BTU -'US Gi :AQQQG cn'-C:""',JIICI gi Uwwvx C CI 'U gg 4.1.0 'CC v-U ,J +-a M424 O qfdpgmgwld ccw'U0-'CU --05.-.' "'OfU"J 'JIU ' Do MPEG Jjpcvxo'-1-U'U O"Uw'34 'QCVOUXZ' Eocww w P .,..:.. 'X U C1 cn.-. 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GS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS SPINK CLINGMAN IVIATTHIESSEN GUERIN Vvl- Xl- C L A S S E S 1914 Senior lass nf 1914 PHII. SPINK . . President RUTH CLINGMAN . Vice-President RICHARD NIATTI-IIEssEN . Secretary JACK GUERIN .,.. Treasurer Social Conivzziiifr GL,-XDX'S LOVEVVELL M. C. TUCKER BENJAMIN VNJILSOW ELSA fxl-ILGREN CARLETON JIXDAMS Clair Day Comvfziiief HELENA STEVENS M. C. TUCKER GLADYS LOVEWELL LfTHOMAS HEFFERIXN CARLETON ADfXR'IS Vazfdfwilfe C011I11Iif1'e'e PHIL SPINK .... Chairman PAUL ZEISLER , Financial Nlanager FRANCIS SI-IIVERICK Publicity Nlanager FREDERICK CIILLIES . . Property Manager Clan Pin Commifiee JEAN BARKER GLIXDYS LOVEWELL CONSTANCE MCL IUOHLIR TVILLIAM CARTER ROBERT BARCER FREDERICK GILLIES Clan Ojicerf IQII-IQI4 1911 PHIL NI. SPINK . . CONSTANCE MCLAUGHLIN BENJAMIN XKVILSON . 7JOHN NUVEEN, JR. . 1912 WILLIAM J. CARTER . RUTH CLINGMAN NIAROARET COOK FRANCIS SHIVERICK . IQI3 FRANCIS SHIVERICK . JOSEPHINE BULKLEY 1' THOMAS E. M. HEFFERAN ROBERT BARGER . . J IQI4 PHIL M. SPINK . RUTH CLINGMAN . RICHARD TVIATTHIESSEN JACK GUERIN . 45 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Vi VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 Senior 61515155 Iaisturp NIR. W. L. CARR PRESENTS HEVERYMAN OF THF. CLASS OF IQI4H A one-act problem play Showing life in the school as it really is, it will make you shudder but it will make you think, it will open your eyes, no facts are concealed. Given for the jirft Qana' lartj lime by the U. H. S. Senior Clary Company, limited, before a packed honfe MANAGERIAL STAFF President of Company and General hlanager . Assistant Nlanager .... . PHIL SPINK RUTH CLINGMAN R. P. RTATHIESSEN . JACK GUERIN . TOM HEEEERAN Prompter and General Secretary of Company BOX Office Treasurer and Pay-master . General Press Agent . . Critic . . , XV. L. CARR Trainer . . W. J. CARTER, JR. . . NIISS PARKER . XAFILSON and ADAMS CARRY, NUVEEN, DOERR, PHISTER AND OTHER BUMS Costumes for lVOmen . . Ushers ........ Stage Hands, HIBBARD, GILLIES, SHIVERICK, BARGER, CAST OF CHARACTERS EVERYMAN OF THE CLASS OF IQI4 fheroj XYELLOXV CARD QVillainj DIPLOMA FIVE XVITS GOOD FRIEND IN THE LOWER CLASSES ATHLETIC PROWESS HIGH SCHOOL REPUTRXTION SOCIAL HONORS KNOWLEDGE GLORIOUS DEEDS SERVANTS, SOLDIERS, STUDENTS, PLUMBERS, BARTENDERS, HOUSE-B'I.LXIDS, ETC. PROLOGUE Here beginneth a treazixe how FVERYNIAN of the Clary of 1914, having Jojourned four fafe and glorious year: in lhe harbor of High School, wa: Jzzrnn-zoned by DIPLOMA to go forth from thi! quiet haven uponrhe dangeronr SEA OF 'UNIVERSITY LIFE,' and if in the rnanner of an hifrorie record. CSoft nfzuric, and Tweet, plearej The curtain rises upon a scene of majestic splendor. The moon is just Setting in the east, and the summer skies are dotted with stars. To the left is a forest of Walnut-trees, in the center of the stage, Well toward the rear can be seen a ship 4.6 VOl.1YI. C L A S S E S IQI4 With sails up, ready to start on a long cruise. To the right stretches a boundless Ocean With a crag or huge rock sticking up here and there, but that is all. In the foreground is a soap-box and near it a pile of pebbles, denoting Kimbark Hall and the gymnasium, respectively. EVERYMAN of the Class of 1914, a fair-sized good-looking chap of perhaps I7 or IS, dressed in a neat sailor suit, comes down Off the Wharf to Which the ship is attached at the back of the stage, and approaches the foot-lights. EVERYMAN Qin Joliloquyb-NO, it Will never do. Yon ship could not Weather the storm alone. It has too many Weak spots. It would go down ee'r it Were Well out to sea. What it needs are some people to guide it, to strengthen the Weak parts. I fear me that I may have trouble getting them. CBlacle crowf and raoenf flit froni walnut treer and fly acrorf rtage. This lendx atrnofphere and forebodef trouble. DIPLOMA enterr at thir point, r., and advance! towards EVERYMAN. DI- PLOMA 1.1 a oery dignified character. He if white-faced with a rlein of cheep-flein, and a rnaroon ribbon tied around hir middle for a farh. Upon hirn if written, HT0 Pffhorn It lllay Concern: Thir if to certify that, etc." Behind hirn are hir courtierr. They are not rnade of :heep-rlein. Altho they look the .fame they are not, for on thern if written, instead ofthe above: "You will receive your diploma when you pay your clay: dues," or "when you return your football mit," etc. DIPLOMA pointf to the anchored fhip and Jpealerj DIPLOMA-I see thou hast prepared thyself for the journey thou must make upon the Sea of University Life. As this is a dangerous sea, full of Hunk shoals and Temptation reefs, and as I knOW that thy ship is not over-strong, SELF thou callest it?-yea verily,-I bid thee get thee comrades, that thou mayest be buoyed up and helped to stem the awful billows. Tarry longer thou mayest not, thou must go forth now. lExeunt DIPLOMA AND COURTIERS, 1.1 EVERYMAN'-Ah, alas! Would that I might linger here till I am better prepared. But here comes GOOD FRIEND IN THE LOWER CLASSES. He Will cheer me and go With me. lEnter G. F. IN L. C., r.l GOOD FRIEND IN THE LOWER CLASSESiXVCll met, Everyman. Why so sad? Come, let us to the Boys' Club and I Will shoot thee a game of pool. FIVERYMAN-Nay, Good Friend, Hark thee, Wilt thou not fare forth from this trusted haven of High School upon the Sea Of College Life With me? ' GOOD FRIEND1NOW by my baseball bat! What is this that thou askest? Hadst thou asked me to treat thee to a c'Sundae7' at "Joe's7' or even to face that dangerous snare, the Office, With thee, I had done it. But this! Nay, Everyman, good-day to thee, and mayst thou prosper. lExit.l EVERYMAN-Alack-a-day! But here comes the faithful standby, Reputation. lEnter HIGH SCHOOL REPUTATION, a good, rtraight looking fellow with head up and a clear eye.D Ah, Reputation I am in trouble and, as usual, thou must help me. 47 VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 HIGH SCHOOL REPUTATION-NO sooner said than done. What now? Art thou "in wrongf' wouldst thou scare some opponent, or wouldst thou only impress some Freshman? EvERYMAN+I would have thee as my companion when I sail from port out upon the Sea. Come with me, I prithee and help me breast the tide. HIGH SCHOOL REPUTATION-Even so? Because, when thou hadst been here half a year or so, I came to thee withal, at first, none so strong as now-therefore wouldst thou that I hold thy head above water out at sea yonder, and help thee forever? Have a heart. I am off to the baseball game. EVERYMAN-One moment, Reputation. Come, and I Weather the first few months and collect trusty friends to accompany me, wilt thou not return to me? HIGH SCHOOL REPUTIXTION-N3j', Everyman, that I cannot do. But if thou doest as thou hast said, if thy friends be valiant and true, then will I speak of thee to my brother, College Prestige. YYherefore, farewell. lExiZ HIGH SCHOOL REPUTATION.l EVERYMAN-W'ouldst thou could go with me. Perchance Knowledge, yonder playing fit-mt-foe with Angier, will accompany me. Ho, Knowledge, a fair day. lEnm' ISZNOVVLEDGE, az poor dxcrepici looking C2'z'aflH'c', but -no Avzgiezxl IQNOWLEDGE-If may be. But, Everyman, I am so weak that naught seems fair to me. :EVERYMAN'S3Y not so, for thou must fare forth on a journey with me-forth on the flood of University Life. KNOWLEDGE-Fain would I accompany thee. But alas! too weak am I. For long have I lain in the bottom of thy locker beneath Cherished Rubbish.-KIethinks once or twice thy temper lay beside me, after thou hadst lost it from thy inside pocket. Nay, indeed, I cannot go with thee, not even to help thee o'er the quick- sands of Entrance Examinations. Farewell. EVERYM,-IN-But, good Knowledge, go with me thou must! Or, by the blots of my fountain pen, I'll sink beneath the billows. lE.vir Ii.NOXVLEDGE.l Alack, alack, what shall I do now? The time is nigh when I must hoist anchor and sail hence, Good Friend of the Lower Classes, High School Reputation, and even Know- ledge desert me in mine hour of need. lGazz'1zg into wiizgrl 'What is yon ghastly monster wending its way hither? Great Caesar's pony, it is Yellow Card! Some- one help me. Knowledge! Five YVits! Help! lE1zIer FIVE VVITS, 7'I17Z7'Zi7'Zg:I FIVE YVITS-Didst thou summon me, Everyman? lVhy didst thou call me from my spring snooze? EVERYMAN-Oh, Five Wits, help me! Yellow Card is approaching. I must embark very soon and I cannot if he attacks me. Wfard him off, oh, ward him OH.. FIVE XVITSiRCjOlCC, Everyman. I-Ie hath seen me with thee and hath turned away. See, he dives into the depths of the walnut forest and is gone. 48 f'0f-AY1- c L A S S E S 1914 EVERYMAN-Ah, thanks, Five VVits. Truly thou art a trusty comrade. I-Iave some I-Iersheyds? Come, wilt thou not fare forth from port with me? 'Without thee I am lost. Knowledge hath refused, but surely thou'rt strongenough to go? FIVE XW!IITS1RlgI1t gladly will I go with thee fthe course of the play changes here-Edfs note.l and, as best I may, ward off dangers, even as Knowledge might. IQIVERYMANQBUK what shall I do now, Five Wits? Even Reputation hath deserted me. FIVE XAIITS'-II.-ll'1OL1 foolish onel Ask thy Glorious Deeds, and the lusty twins, Athletic Prowess and Social I-Ionors, to go with thee. EVERYMAN-Forsooth, I'll essay, but with so many dangers to beset me, verily do I fear. Wfhat ho! Athletic Prowess, Social Honors, come hither. lEmf7', the ftvivzf. One carrier cz football in hir hand, the ozhfr cz dance progmm. They are of equal weight, heighz, and are g1'mlf1'if1zdJ.l ATHLETIC PROWESS-'What wouldst thou, Everyman? If I can battle for thee, but speak the word and thou shalt see my biceps swell. SOCIAL HONORS10f can I help, Mr. Everyman? EVERYMAN-Athletic Prowess, thy lofty stature is a welcome sight. Thou, too, Social Honors, seemest right hearty. I would ask whether ye'll not go hence with me ofer the Sea of University Life? I-Ielp me in the hour of mine need, just as Class-room Buzzer often hath. ATHLETIC PROVVESS-IXIONV by the City Football Champions! 'Why hast thou not called me sooner? Behold the noble feats of Carry, Barger, Shiverick, Harris, Carter, Guerin, Hole, I-Iarper, Gillies, Spink, and a score of others blazoned upon my breast. Behold the U,s won as under-classmen. Look upon the football scores, upon the victories in basketball, baseball, and swimming, or upon the achievements in track. Look upon me, I say, as I stand here with the deeds of four years of unprecedented glory blazoned upon me. And dost thou still think that I will desert thee or that I7ve not strength enough for the undertaking? EVERYMAN-Truly, thou art a valiant friend. But wilt thou, oh Social Honors, also go with me? SOCIAL I-IoNoRs-hfay I be doorned to drink Lunch Room cocoa to the end of my existence, if I refuse. Why, Everyman, when Icanshowtheealonglistofsuc- cessful social affairs, graced by such fair gazelles as Bulkley, R. Clingman,Cas- sady, McWilliams and the like, or by such shining lights as I-Iibbard, I-Iefferan Spink, and many others, why shouldst thou ask? Was not the Junior-Senior dance in 1913 a great success, and the Senior-Junior this year another? I-Iave not the Boys' Club dances and the Girls'Club entertainments easily surpassed the puny performances of other years? And have not the Friday afternoon dances owed their success chiefly to the efforts of the Seniors? EVERYMAN-Ihfayhap, thou speakest true. But surely, fair helpers, and Five 'Wits cannot alone bring rne safely through. Perhaps Glorious Deeds, that wendeth his way yonder, can help me. Glorious Deeds, a word with thee! lE1tter GLORIOUS DEEDSI 49 Vol.X1- THE CORRELATOR 1914 GLORIOUS DEEDS-Ah Everyman, of the Class of 1914, my friend, my benefac- tor, my very Postum, how now? EVERYMAN-Glorious Deeds, thou must journey forth with me over the Sea. I need they help. GLORIOUS DEEDS-Fear not. I will go with thee and be thy guide. For am I not he who instituted the Freshman-Sophomore Debating, Declamation, and EX- temporaneous speech contests, who has always been interested in all the Clubs and Organizations, strengthening and bettering each to which thou hast belonged, who has had a record number in Phi Beta Sigma, who has always supported the circus or the vaudeville, who has taken an active interest in the Daily and Nfidwayg and finally, he who has turned out one of the best CORRELATORS in years? To- gether with Athletic Prowess, Social Honors, and Five IfVits, I'll tide thee oler the dangerous crises. If we with our united strength cannot bring thee safely o'er the stormy Sea of University Life, and that with Honor and Glory of all kinds, nay even in the end with the weakling Knowledge and that haughty wight, Repu- tation, by the dream of the new gymnasium, we are worthy friends of no one. Five Wrrs, ATHLETIC Pnowrzss, Socmi. IdONORS Cin. chorurj-Yea, Everyman thy Glorious Deeds hath spoken true. But Weill not fail thee. Yellow Cards, Examinations, and other horrors of the Deep shall not be for thee. EVERYMAN-Thank you all. Now, oh Diploma, am I ready to fare forth. NIy trusty friends, I fear no longer. Sorrowfully, almost longingly, do I set out, but in spite of all excitement, troubles or pleasures, either on the Sea of University Life or in the Jungle of Life in the Great XVorld, I shall always look back with pleas- ure upon the happy, happy times while at anchor here. ICURTAINI V Now well. -we T ST RT A L UA je oem is zauehaoon. I YS X ITOLD YA NOT , If 'O TDROCKTHE is X " X 1, 4 Bom' X in -rr' I IIIIIII III , - , ,ab L Y It fm 'QI II ti " WI: QI wi. Ia . III I Am I -, M 3 I 'XII I A - i ' r 1 , ,, 151155, , . f Qizhimeszf A I If 1 J I3 ,....IlwI A iffssfs 1,1-1 -,O Vo!.XI. C L A S S E S IQI4 beninr Qlllass liz-it Carleton Bachman Adams, 427 East 48th St. Elsa Johanna Ahlgren, 2567 East 72d Place. Paul Plorent Allais, 5145 University Ave. Van Meter Ames, 5722 Kimbarl: Ave. James Waterhouse Angell, 1314 East 58th St. Robert Mitchell Angier, 4538 Oakenwald Ave. John NVells Banister, 7141 Yale Ave. Robert Lynne Barger, 5124 Cornell Ave. h-Iargaret Eugenia Barker, 5603 Kenwood Ave. Mary Caroline Barrell, 6033 Drexel Ave. Herniine Alexandra Baum, 4922 lVashington Park Place. hlilton Joseph Bernstein, 4611 Indiana Ave. Edwin Boyle, 1463 East 56th St. Josephine Bulkley, 7154 Euclid Ave. Simpson Sniedley Burke, 1400 East 57th St. Sievert Bus, Jr., 4921 West Van Buren Ave. Joseph Champ Carry, 1317 East 50th St. Wlilliam Jamison Carter, 5419 East End Ave. Dorothy Louise Cassady, 4833 Kimbark Ave. Elinor Castle, 1537 East 60th St. Coleman Goldsmith Clark, 5761 Blackstone Ave. Harold Richards Clark, 5761 Blackstone Ave. Austin Clement, 3967 Lake Park Ave. Ruth Clingman, 7210 Euclid Ave. Jean Randolph Coleman, 5756 Kenwood Ave. Miles Joseph Cunat, 556 W'est 18th St. Harold Jacob D'Ancona, 4455 Greenwood Ave. Elizabeth Palmer Dodson, 5806 Blackstone Ave. Edwin Phillip Doerr, 5487 East End Ave. Philip John Faherty, 2735 Pine Grove Ave. Cedric Giliord, 4711 Kenwood Ave. Frederick hdontague Gillies, 7216 Coles Ave. Ethel Nladeline Goldman, 4643 Woodlaivn Ave. John Glenn Guerin, 4520 VVoodlaWn Ave. I I Dorothy Hackett, 5482 East End Ave. Howard Valmore Halbert, 4719 Kenwood Ave. hlartha Nadine Hall, 416 East 46th Place. Francis Donald Harper, 5728 Woodlawn Ave. Howard Eugene Harper, 1418 Hyde Park Blvd. Thomas Edward Nlaley Hefleran, 6631 Harvard Ave. Ruth Toopy Herrick, 6023 University Ave. John Davis Hibbard, 4931 Lake Park Ave. Dean Hole, 1501 East 66th Place. Macpherson Hole, 1501 East 66th Place. Virginia Janette lralson, 5023 Nlichigan Ave. Helen Jenkins, 6136 Woodlawn Ave. Orrin Spencer Johnston, 5140 'Woodlawn Ave. Northrope Jones, 1220 East 47th St. Ernest Klein, 4805 Forrestville Ave. Edwin Pfaelzer Keim, 41 I7 Grand Boulevard Julian Harold Kramer, 5002 Drexel Blvd. hilary Pauline Lauderback, 440 N. Normal Park- wav. Henry Wilson Linneen, 6138 Woodlawn Ave. Allan Moritz Loeb, 5017 Ellis Ave. Moritz Julius Loeb, Chicago Beach Hotel. Gladys Lovewell, 5526 Sangamon St. Marion Rowell Lyndon, 5737 University Ave. Ruth Jane hflack, 5323 East End Ave. , Richard Nelson hflann, 5543 Kenwood Ave. Helen Joy hiartin, 4828 Kimbark Ave. Wells R. Martin, 5314 East End Ave. Richard Peck hflatthiessen, 4545 Drexel Blvd. Ferdinand Albert Mendel, 4348 Ellis Ave. Louise Mergentheim, 43 I2 Nlichigan Ave. Harriet Rose lvleyer, 4909 Prairie Ave. Barbara lVliller, 5520 lfVo0dlawn Ave. Vol. XI. T H E C O RRELATOR 1914 Hamilton Montgomery, 5548 Woodlawn Ave. Bertha Elizabeth Nlorris, 4932 Kimbark Ave. Ethel Louise Murphy, 1321 East 53rd St. Nlargaret Elizabeth hflyers, 1953 East 72d St. Cyrus Carl NIcGuHy, 5655 Drexel Ave. Constance Winsor hlcluaughlin, 5609 Woodlawn Ave. Truly Jean McWilliams, 1319 East 52d St. john Nuveen, jr., 5312 East End Blvd. Lispenarcl Bates Phister, 4739 Kenwood Ave. Frederick Chicago Porter, 40.13 Lake Park Ave. Murray Ellsworth Randall, 7425 Eggleston Ave. Alfred Moore Rogers, 5.1.54 Everett Ave. YValter Silver Rose, 5006 Grand Blvd. Elaine Virginia Rosenthal, 1402 North American Building. Caroline Alice Rothschild, 5206 South Park Ave. Sallie Sterling Rust, 1210 East 53rd St. Margaret Sayler, 7125 Euclid Ave. Arthur Krissler Schifflin, 4942 Ellis Ave. Robert Max Schiller, 4635 Ellis Ave. Arthur Vincent Schlessinger, 1122 Garfield Blvd. Bernice Elizabeth Schmidt, 5218 Dorchester Ave. Claribel Felix Schmitt, 1022 East 46th St. Ruth Shalfner, 1026 East 49th St. Francis Tobey Shiverick, 1310 Madison Park. Phil Nlarion Spink, 1333 East 50th St. Helena Stevens, South Shore Country Club. Mabel Bertha Strauss, 4725 Kimbark Ave. Harold Beecher Taylor, 5722 South Park Ave Blanch Stevens Tolman, 5810 'Woodlawn Ave. Wiilma Alice Treichlinger, 4419 Ellis Ave. Densloiv Trumbell, 6557 Kimbark Ave. hlary Collingwood Tucker, 5716 Dorchester Ave. l-larold Horton Turner, 6415 Kimbark Ave. Lynn Phillips XValker, 6033 lYoodlawn Ave. Benjamin Shaw XX-lilson, 7240 Yale Ave. Paul Zeisler, 5749 Woodlawn Ave. Orrin Burns Zoline, 5211 Greenwood Ave. Vol. XI. C L A S S E S IQI4 Srzbularsbip Jlannur list THE LIST BELOWV CONTAINS THE NAMES OF THE MEMBERS OF THE SEINIOR CLASS VXI-IO HAVE AC COMPLISHED THREE AND ONE-HALF YEARS XVORK VVITH AN AVERAGE GRADE OIR So OR ABOVE McLaughlin, Constance Iralson, Virginia . . Loeb, Allan . . Angier, Robert . Hackett, Dorothy Baum, Hermine . Angell, James . Miller, Barbara Nuveen, John Barger, Robert . Spink, Philip Lyndon, hilarion . Goldman, Ethel . Nleyer, Harriet . Carter, WVilliam . Myers, Margaret . . Nlontgomery, Hamilton Ahlgren, Elsa . . Tolman, Blanche . Shiverick, Francis Clingman, Ruth . Zoline, Orrin . Loeb, Moritz . Herrick, Ruth . Barrell, lXfIary . Blatthiessen, Richard . Taylor, Harold . V, X 53 27-2892, 26-3196 3-896 1-396 31-3296 37-3996 21-2996 14-4196 1-396 26-31fZ, 27-3296 17-3296 9-1396 I9-ZSZ 13-3196 12-3496 24-ZOIZJ 21-3996 2-396 4-796 9-3196 1-496 3-3296 7-896 25-2990 5779b VbLiYL THE CORRELATOR 1914 Glass 1Buem T. E. M. H. ,' This year we leave our dear old school Upon the old hlidway. Vlfe leave her portals wide and grand, To journey to a distant land, And take part in the fray. U. H. S.-U. H. S.-Goodbye dear U. H. S. Wfe now begin life's battle great, The world will try our strength, But Nineteen Fourteenls sons will ne'er Forget the wisdom taught them there, And conquer all at length. U. H. S.-U. H. S.-Goodbye dear U. H. S. In years to come, when we look back, Upon our school-days here, And recollect the times we've had, lVith joy and happiness all clad, lVe'll shout in voices clear: U. H. S.--U. H. S.-Come back dear U. H. S. 54 Vol. CLASSES T914 CARLETON B. ADAMS Freshman Year-U-Hi Club, Class Basketball. Sophomore Year-Class Baseballg Class Track. Junior Year-Soccer Teamg Track Squad, Class Basketball, Class Baseball. Senior Year-Director U-Hi Clubg 'Track Squad, Class Footballg Class Basketballg Class Trackg Manager Soccer Teamg Daily Board. ELSA JOHANNA AHLGREN Freshman Year-Class Baseball. Sophomore Year - Refreshment Committee Girls' Club, Glee Clubg Class Basketball, Class Baseball. Junior Year-Refreshment Com- mittee, Girls' Club, Class Base- ball, President Junior Girls' So- ciety. Senior Year-Director Girls' Club, Correlator Boardg Girls' Club Play. PAUL FLORENT ALLAIS junior Year-Assembly Organist. VAN METER AMES Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Boys' Club, Jun- ior Track Teamg Soccer Squad. Senior Year-Clay Clubg Soccer Squadg Junior Track Team. ffm . iglfzait ' -Q ., 3 grzj. gig 231:51 f gf,-f'f.gQQ QQ lgijrs iiv1f':.2fhg1Q2i33'if,Wa E'vff" 5. ig l' 2222 'ir ' TMI' 2' . 'Sir :f'J"' , , ' "Vt 13,635 3131- ii . :fs-it -' t -311- full Q ' E 3fP5?l lv- , . yy 'Q'-x 2 11 - . .. 5 -Z ,Li , wal 'fi-- s . ' 'fi 5- , fe' I iff? S5 Behold! We have at hand Carl Adams the handsome clothes model and dress designer. In spite of his gentle looks "Brother" is a rough one when he mixes in a game of pool, at which sport he shows marked ability. During the track season he runs the half in order to be sure to get enough exercise, and is always active in class athletics. He is one of the most earnest and impetuous fussers in the class, be- ing present in oflicial capacity at all the school hops. Elsals chief occupation about school is the grinding out of school songs on the piano in the mass meetings, to the great delight of Prof. Cragun and all the rest of the assembled student body. It would have been hard to hold a mass meeting without Elsa. She was president of the Junior Girls' Society last year, has been pro- minent in the Girls Club right along, has done good work as asso- ciate editor of this year book and is a loyal exponent of "The Dance." "Twid" will go to the University of Chicago next year. Beethoven, Liszt and lvlendels- sohn, rolled into one would give you some idea of the temperament and bent of mind of our friend "Frenchy," Paul is a moose or- ganist, however, and his play- ing was the only redeemable fea- ture about the hymns that were inflicted upon us in Assembly last year. Paul goes to Chicago. To say the least, "Van" en- gages in conduct totally unbecom- ing a minister's son. One might even say that he is wicked and roughg and certain it is that he is a regular deuce when it comes to ditching classes and acting up in Zoology. In spite of this "Gas Meter," as his friends fondly call him, is quite a bright fellow and has done something in Junior Track and on the Soccer Squad. This long and lanky youth is go- ing to the University of Chicago having had the honor of complet- ing his course at U-High in three years. IfoZ.XI. THE CORRELAT O R 1914 JAMES WATERHOUSE ANGEL KIPBE Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Discussion Clubg .Junior Relay Team. Senior Year-Discussion Clubg Clay Clubg Nliclway Boardg Class Footballg Captain and Manager Junior Track Team. ROBERT MITCHELL ANGIER KIJBZ Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Club. Junior Year-Clay Clubg Engin- eering Club. Senior Year-Discussion Clubg Engineering Clubg Vice-Presi- dent Clay Clubg Class Football: Track Team. JOHN WELLS BANISTER Freshman Year-Calumet High School. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Clubg Class Footballg Class Basket- ballg Class Baseballg Light- weight Football Teamg Junior Track Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Class Baseballg Basketball Teanig Football Team. ROBERT LYNNE BA RGER 3 fbias Freshman Year-U-Hi Clubg Cap- tain Freshman Baseball Team. Sophomore Year - Lightweight Football Teamg junior Track Teamg Baseball Squad. Junior Year-Captain Lightweight Football Teamg hlanager Base- ball Teamg junior Track Team. Senior Year-Football Teamg Track Teamg Captain Baseball Teamg U-Hi Club. To begin with, Jimmie was born, that being indispensable to his future. He is cheating time for he will pull thru U-High in three years, instead of taking four years for the same work. He also shows good sense in doing so, for he thus saves his junior class dues and also joins a good class. Not con- tented with hustling thru he not only has done a little track on the side but at the same time made Phi Beta Sigma. He will go to Harvard next year. You have probably seen a spec- tacled youth dodging about school and quietly slipping into class- rooms, intent upon demonstrating to his professors that he knows more than they do. It is HDO-C," one of the men in U-High who realizes the true meaning of schol- arship. Bob is going to Illinois next year to study law, and U-High will lose a fellow WhO is sincere and earnest. The chief points of interest about this rising young man are his spelling, width, walk, smile-that- wont-come-oli, and the fact that he lives in Englewood. The latter point evcluded, we would say that "Dutchl' is all right, as he has a record in athletics, fusses a trifle, is always beaming about school with that cunning smile of his and rivaling Weston with his easy na- tural stride. He grows in one way only-width. "Dutch,' is go- ing to Cornell, and will spend the greater part of his vacations in Austin. Vife wonder why? When "Dutch" leaves for Wis- consin next vear. L'-High will be out one full back., one captain of the baseball team, one president of Phi Beta Sigma and one fine fellow. Bob has done a lot for lf-High and for himself during the last four years. He has lost many of his rough ways and now swears only at Carter. He covers the third sack in baseball like a veter- an and so he is, for he has played on the team for the last three years. Further comment might be taken as flattery so wepass on. Vol. XI. CLASSES IQI4 JEAN BA RKER Freshman Year-Sterrett's School for Girls. Sophomore Year-Student's Coun- cil. juniorYear-Junior Girls' Society, VVays and Means Committee, Girls' Club. Senior Year-Girls' Club Execu- tive Boardg Entertainment Com- mittee Girls' Club. MARY CAROLINE BARRELL Freshman Year-Glee Club, Class Basketball, Captain Class Base- ball. Sophomore Year-Glee Club,Class Basketball, Captain Class Base- ball. junior Year-Junior Girls' Society Glee Clubg Settlement Commit- tee Girls' Club. Senior Year-Entertainment Com- mittee Girls' Club, Class Base- ball. HERMINE BAUM CIPBE Junior Year-Junior Girls' So ciety, Clay Club. Senior Year--Clay Club. MILTON JOSEPH BERNSTEIN Junior Year-U-Hi Club, Class Football. Senior Year-U-Hi Club, Class Football. 57 5,4 f .--1:t1.,,L-' 1 VVe don't quite know what to make of Jean, charming, dignified, but rather superior. One who did not know her might say "blase," and altho' we do not contradict, we state that they have never seen her bright, friendly smile. She is quite an actress and will be missed much when she joins her sister at Chicago. Here is modest Miss Nfary. You may know little about her for she is not the kind to climb a tree and crow about her talents. and be- cause she is so quiet, most people would take her for the kind that gets here at 8:30 and leaves at noon. But it would be an injus- tice to class Nlary as such, as any- one who has seen her shoot basket- ball will testify. She is a good student, almost made Phi Beta Sigma, and has been generally active in all of the girls affairs. No doubt, when she leaves for Wellesly, we will miss Mary. Ecce Hermina Stella pristis-que studii latini magistro Scotone duce Elle parle le Francais anssi bien que le Latin und Deutsch eben so gut. .But rumor hasit that "Her- miel' can talk English, and that even she occasionally does. Need- less to say, she made Phi Beta Sigma, having one of the highest averages in the class. Not only has Alexandra Clj captivated the hearts of her teachers with the swift and smooth revolutions of her head machinery, but she is also popular with both sexes of the whole school, being one of the class beauties. Bernstein left the wolves at Crane Tech after two years and came here. He immediately saw the urge-nt need of a new "gyml' and as he is planning to become a hod carrier, there are hopes that he will help us put up the master- piece of the ages. During his two years at U-High he has played class football and has been an active member of the Engineering Club. He starred at center on the cham- pionship senior football team, was also a member of the study room brigade. VOLXI. THE CORRELAT O R IQI4 EDWIN BOY LE Freshman Year-Class Football. Sophomore Year-Class Football. Junior Year-U-Hi Club, Light- weight Football Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. JOSEPHINE BULKLEY Freshman Year-Class Baseballg Class Basketball. Sophomore Year-Class Baseball, ' Class Basketball. Junior Year-Vice-President ,lu n- ior Classg Treasurer Junior Girls' Society, Girl's Basketball Squad Senior Year-Manager Girl's Bas- ketball Team. SIMPSON SMEDLEY BURKE Junior Year-U-Hi Club. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. sinvmr Bus, JR. junior Year-Assistant Librarian. Senior Year-Assistant Librariang Discussion Clubg Clay Club. Here is the frenchman, Red Boyle. A loyal exponent of true Gaelic humor, and the wittiest man in the class. Boyle has a quaint way of his own that no one can imitate, but which is bound to banish the blues. His mop of flaming red-orange hair- tho' "Bogel" denies any relation to the orange-travels daily to the study roomg for he is a good student and a hard worker. We cannot do full justice to Red here. You will have to talk to him to understand why. He will go to Chicago. This cute little morsel is "Joe," U-I-Iigh's Dan Cupid. You can see her most any day gadding about the halls with others of the "Bryn Nlawr Bunch," tripping up and down a number of compli- cated tango steps, and complain- ing about Household Art being "perfectly insane and absolutely unreasonable." She has played on the girls' teams, been promi- nent in the girls' societies and has been generally active in the affairs of '14. Some have been inclined to blame "Burke's Reconciliation Speech" on "Simmie" but altho' he does smoke, plays ragtime and occasionally fusses, there is no basis for such an accusation. Com- ing from Walnut, Iowa, he natur- ally had to live down the reputa- tion of a Elbert. For excellent even if frivilous reasons, "Simmie" spends a deal of time ditching classes and utilizing the same over at our clear neighbor Hyde Park. As an aside-we appreciate his taste in the "femme" line. He goes to Chicago. Here we have the best natured fellow in school. No one ever knew Bus to get mad at anybody. His temper is never ruffled even when he is imposed upon by some of the HI'OlIglU1CCliSH in the study room. Indeed, one may see him every day in the capacity of libra- rian, with his dashing curly pom- padour and blue eyes performing his duties with despatch. In his departure, U-High loses a man with a purposeg generous, sincere, and reliable, and a real gentleman. Vol. X1. 1914 JOSEPH C HAM P C A RRY Fi Freshman Year-U-High Club, Class Football, Class Basketball. Sophomore Year- L7-Hi Club, Football Team. Junior Year-U-Hi Clubg Foot- ball Team. Senior Year---Vice-President U-Hi Club, Captain Football Team. WILLIAM J. CARTER, JR. E Freshman Year-U-Hi Clubg Cap- tain Class Track Teamg Track Team. Sophomore Year-President Soph- omore Classg U-Hi Club, Light- weight Football Team, Track Team. ' junior Year--U-Hi Club, Light- weight Football Team, Track Team. Senior Year-TreasurerU-Hi Club, Daily Board, Captain Track Team. DOROTHY LOUISE CASADY Freshman and Sophomore Years- St. Xavier's Academy. Junior Year-Settlement Vaude- ville. Senior Year-Dramatics. ' ELINOR HENRY CASTLE Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Years-Wykeham Rice School, I Washington, Conn. Senior Year--Class Basketball. HThat boy will someday make a great football player." Thus spake the right honorable 'fDoc" one day about four years ago as he overlooked the freshmen at prac- tice. The youth who was the sub- ject of this bright compliment was none other than "Champ the pivot." Joe also shines with the ladies, his special social stunt be- ing to pull off Hinformalsf' He will be missed when he goes to Cornell next year. Wisconsin University: Gentlemen: In reply to your letter, we recommend that you enroll Bill Carter in your institution. His record has been very poor here. We do not exaggerate when we say that he is one of the best all around men in school, altho' he does not add fussing to his accom- plishments. Keep an eye on him however, as "Hawkshaw" has per- haps acquired some rather doubt- ful habits thru associating with one '4Dutch" Barger, known to the underworld as "Gentleman Bob." Otherwise Bill is all right. Yours truly, F. W. J.-U. H. S. The interesting group on our left is called "Dot." Notice the dark mass of thunderclouds at the top, the two bright blue stars im- mediately underneath, the snow- covered hill and the cute little cave trimmed with pearls. The picture was to be seen at St. Xavierls Gal- leries for a year but was stolen by some bold art lover from U-High. Although our fair friend you see here first joined our joyous co- horts as late as last February, she has managed to afhliate herself with several of the school activi- ties. One of her principal occu- pations is creating a riot in'the classroom by making perfect reci- tations with a flipancy and nonchalance truly marvelous to beholdg as an expert on English pronunciation she has undertaken to write a phonetic alphabet which when published is sure to bring her international fame, and thru her ability on the basketball arena, she has already won the admira- tion and envy of her schoolmates. 1 V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR 1914 This IS HKok1e', Clark. His I 53 535 brother, Harold, was one of the ,sgjggv big point winners on the track COLEBJIIXN G. CLARKE team, being a half-miler of note. Freshman Year-Class Basket- ballg Class Traekg Class Base- ballg Baseball Team. Sophomore Year-Class Footballg Class Basketballg Class Base- ballg Tennis Team. junior Year-Basketball Teamg Class Baseballg Golf Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Basket- ball. HAROLD RICHARDS CLA RK Sophomore Year - Lightweight Basketball Team. junior Year-Track Teamg Tennis Team. Senior Year-Soccer Teamg Class Footballg Track Team. ' AUSTIN CLEMIZNT Freshman Year-U-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Club. junior Year-Assistant Business Nlanager of Dailyg U-Hi Club. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. RUTH CLINGMAN "?iT'lT'I:l' Freshman Year-Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-Students Coun- cilg Class Baseballg Class Bas- ketball. Junior Year-Junior Girl's So- ciety. Senior Year-Vice-President Sen- ior Class. l:.I'?l ' on ,,l ' I I I I I I I I I . 'ya-ii 6- 1 I I , if. , If- , E-'oi' I!" 6o Besides this, he was one of the mainstays of the Soccer Team last fall, and when not otherwise oc- cupied. could usually be found hanging around the vicinity of "Doc's" ofliee. Harold left us in February to study German in der Yaterland, and upon his return he intends to go to Wisconsin If., where he will take up agriculture. Harold was a fine fellow, and we hated to see him go. This is Harold Clark. He is chiefly known thru his brother "Kokie," who left U-High in Feb- ruary to attend school in Germany. No one can compare with "Coque" as regards tennis, and he has earn- ed many a class numeral. He is famous for his beautiful well- modulated yoicc IFJ We missed Coleman around school this spring, but some clay we hope to see him on the Wisconsin basketball team when it takes a trip to Chicago. Tubby has passed thru four years of rather uneventful high school life, and the ohice permit- ting, he is ready to graduate. He seems to have enjoyed himself here, for he is just as fat and self- contentecl as when he entered as a freshman. Tubby has never worried himself sick about how to make the school better, but he has plugged away at his work and had a good time as he went along. "Next upon the bill is Little Ruthie, the famous Bryn Nfawr butterfly," cries the barker. Loud applause from the pit. In Hits Ruth amid a shower of boquetsg and we see a girl with a cute little round figure, black tresses and big blue eyes. She gives some pretty heart to heart talks on "Life in the suburbs," 'My views on Fussingf' "The Duties of a Class Vice-Presi- dent," "Rolling to Reduce," "Why Mathematics is Easy and if so How Manyf' and a number of other touching monologues. She makes her bow and the curtain of graduation descends while cheers for U-Higl1's popular belle resound from all parts of the house. Vol. XI. CLASSES 1914 JEAN RANDOLPH COLEMAN Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Years-Springfield High School, Springfield, Ohio. Senior Year-Refreshment Com- mittee Girl's Club. MILES JOSE PH CUNAT Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Years-Elgin Academy, Elgin. Senior Year-U-Hi Club, Clay rClub. HAROLD JACOB DKANCONA Freshman Year-U-Hi Club, Class Trackg Class Tennis. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Club, En- gineering Clubg Class Tennis, Golf Team. junior Year-U-Hi Club, Captain Golf Team, Tennis Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Club, Golf Team, Track Squad. ELIZABETH DODSON 'WSIT'-l':T Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Clubg Class Baseball, Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Glee Club, Class Basketballg Class Baseball. Junior Year-Junior Girls' So, ciety: House Committee Girls' Club, Clay Club, Class Basket ballg Class Baseball. Senior Year-Treasurer Clay Club House Committee Girls' Club, Glee Club, Dramaticsg Class Basketball, Class Baseball, Girls' Club Play. E l 1 l 61 Here We have .lean Coleman, a very energetic and interesting member of the class of '14, Altho' her sojourn at U-High has been brief, Jean and her cerise coat have become part of our landscape for they are seen on many occasions Castle walking about the campus. She whiles away her time by prom- ising Walker to join the Clay Club, In fact, she finds Chicago rather tame having lived in the metropolis of Springfield, Ohio, most of her life. She will adorn the grounds of Smith College next year. Two irishmen were passing along a road one day when they came to a block of stone which read: "IS-miles from Elgin." One said to the other, ' Pat, tread lightly, spake low: you're in the presence of the dead. The poor by was I8 years old and his name was Miles from Elgin." Even tho' Niiles is eighteen and comes from Elgin, he is far from being dead. Altho' he has been in U-Hi but one year, he has entered into things in a way which makes us wish he were to be here longer. 'Dann first began sneering at things somewhere back in the nineties. From that time on he has spent the greater part of his life between trying to make people believe him when he tells them how good he is, and playing the good old game of golf. He is a good athlete, playing four years on the golf team, one year captain, and being a track man of some ability. He goes to Cornell. Time: midnight. Owls booting in the trees. Coyotes baying in the distance. Nfonkeys barking and frisking about in the tall bango trees. Betty enters Crightj, comes up stage, smiles that sweet roguish smile of hers, and lol The scene changes. It is a bright sunny day, the birds are singing, the flowers are blooming. This plump little damsel has pacified the troubled waters ofthe Clay Club, the gym- nasium and the Girls' Club with her mirthful gaze and when she has nothing else to do she goes to class, promptly making her pro- fessor succumb to her good nature. She will go to Chicago. V01-XL THE CORRELAT O R 1914 EDWIN PHILLIP DOERR Freshman Year-Class Baseball. Sophomore Year - Lightweight Football Team, Class Baseball. Junior Year-Lightweight Foot- ball Teamg Class Baseball. Senior Year-Football Team, Baseball Team. PHILIP JOHN FAI-IERTY Freshman, Sophomore and junior Years-St. Ignatius College. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. FREDERICK M. GILLIES Freshman Year-Detroit Univer- sity School. Sophomore Year-Class Footballg Class Track, U-Hi Club. Junior Year - Football Teamg Track Team, U-Hi Club. Senior Year-Football Team, Director U-Hi Club, Track Team. ETI-IEL GOLDMAN WWI? Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Clubg Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-Class Baseball. Junior Year-junior Girls Societyg Class Baseball. Senior Year-Director Girls, Club. As Ed comes whistling down the hall, everybody makes room- short and tall. See him snap his fingers and sing, Say, girls, isn't he the cutest thing. Peroxide hair and such a handsome face, watch him as he shoots the ball to first base! He is a pitcher of no small fame. Keep your eye upon him if you want to learn the game. Thinks he's there in society whirlsg quite a lady killer and a fine hand with the girlsg an all around sport and we can't say more. Grouchy looking, sleepy looking, good old Doerr. The rosy-checked young Irish- man with the spectacles and the smile, and the-devil-may-care walk is our north side representative, Phil Faherty. He is known by his association with Fred Porter, and the two are seldom separated. Phil can talk automobile until he is hoarse and when the weather is not inclement Cget that?j he drives a car 'way from somewhere near Sheridan Road. Until lately he was chiefly concerned, along with F. Chicago Porter, with getting into Yale, but now he has decided to take a medical course at Chi- cago. If you had strolled out upon the football field some afternoon last fall and had heard Coach NIorris's frantic cries of "Charge, Gillies," you would have known that the "big sweden was learning how to get through the line. If you were deaf and failed to hear this you could not miss Fred, towering above everyone else on the team. He has made good in the pole-vault, and will go to Cor- nell. Is'y, old top, cawlnt you tell me the name of the ripping looking brunette over there? Bly word, but she is stunning. I'm sure I 'ave met her somewhere before, 'ow wery, wery familiar 'er face is. Blarst me, ,ow stupid of me. 'Ow I would like to see her play cricket! H'an she talks I-I'english like a native tool Lived in Lunnon for years. A very fine girl, bless me, a wery line girl. Vol. XII IQ14 JOHN GLENN GU ERIN X Freshman Year-Freshman Dc- bating Clubg Engineering Club, U-Hi Club. v Sophomore Year-U-Hi Club, En- gineering Club. Junior Year-U-Hi Club, Engi- neering Club, Clay Club, Soc- cer Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Presi- dent Engineering Clubg Foot- ball Team, Correlafor Board, Track Team. DOROTHY HACKETT CIEBZ Freshman Year-Girls' Glee Club, Girls, Club. SophomoreYeare-Girls' Glee Club. junior Year--Junior Girl's Society. Senior Year--Girls' Clubg Mid- way Board. HOWARD V. HALB ERT Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Club, U-High ClubgClass Basketball. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Club, U-Hi Club, Light- weight Football Squad. junior Year Cla Club' UHi .. Y , - Clubg Lightweight Football Squad. Senior Year-Midway Board, Ed- itor Daily , Clay Clubg U-Hi Club, Engineering Club. MARTHA NADINE HALL 'HWITTH' SophomoreYear-Gi1'l's Glee Club, Settlement Committee. Junior Year- Secretary Girl's Club, Junior Girls' Society, Dramatic Art, Glee Club. Senior Year-Girl's Club. jack is one of the best liked fel- lows in school. He is rather quiet and unassuming but was shoved into the lime light in his senior year when he proved to be a find as end on the football team. Jack was also made class treasurer dur- ing his fourth year and could be seen any day gathering in the filthy lucre. He says he intends taking up some form of mechanics when he graduates from college. lfVe feel that will he make a good if not a civil engineer. Dorothy is the greatest shark at U-High. As far as we can dis- cover she has passed everything with a multitude of A's, except mathematics, which she has never taken. She is noted for three things about school, which are: her ability to sing, to parelz francais and to rave over "Dear Mary" Chflary Garden, of coursel, Mary Garden's picture adorns every text book that Dorothy possesses. She CDorothy, not Maryj, has dis- tinguished herself on the Midway Board this year. When "Lippy" is not chasing Halbert down the hall, Halbert is chasing "Lippy." f'Howie" does find time now and then, how- ever, to make himself prominent by doing work on our school pub- lications in the Clubs and in class athletics. He played sub end on our lightweight team for two years, and has proven himself to be a pretty good all-around fellow. He enjoys nothing more than to lug the long and lanky Fister Phellow on the back of his one-man automo- bile. Halbert will saw bones at YVisconsin U. The study room was sleeping peacefully when suddenly a con- tagious giggle and a "Well, for John's sakeln was heard outside. Immediately everyone knew that Nadine was somewhere around. This little piece of vivacity was of the class of ,I3 but came back to finish her course with 1914 after a year in Switzerland. She has always had a finger in every school activity, and usually a whole hand. She joined her friends at the Uni- versity of Chicago this January where she is putting in her time growing, and thus attaining the height of her ambition. js. Vol. XI. T H E CORRELAT O R 1914 FRANCIS DONALD HARPER Freshman Year-Students' Coun- cilg Discussion Club. I Sophomore Year-U-H1 Club! Discussion Clubg hffanager Swimming Team. lunior Year-Discussion Club, i Class Footballg Manager Swlm- mimg Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Discus- sion Clubg Football Teamg Swimming Team. HOWARD EUGENE HARPER Freshman Year-Junior Relay Teamg Class Basketball, Class Baseball. Sophomore Year - Basketball Teamg Class Track, Class Base- ball. junior Year-Class FootballgClass Basketballg Class Track. Senior Year - Football Squadi Track Team. 1 THOMAS E. M. HEFFERAN Z Freshman Year-President Fresh- man Debating Clubg lf-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-Vice-President Sophomore Debating ClubgDis- cussion Clubg U-Hi Clubg Daily Staff, Associate Editor Midway. junior Year-Secretarv junio" Classghlanager Public Speakingg Manager Class Footballg Clay Club, Discussion Clubg Dramat- icsg Settlement Vaudeville Castg Cheerleaderg Daily Stalig Asso- ciate Editor Midwayg Assistant Editor IQI3 Correlator. Senior Year-President Clay Clubg Discussion Clubg L'-Hi Clubg Public Speaking Teamg Class Footballg Dramaticsg Settle- ment Vaudeville Cast, Cheer- leaderg Editor Dailyg Editor Midwayg Editor-in-chief IQI4 Correlalor. RUTH HERRICK Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Class Basketball: Class Baseball. Junior Year-Junior Girls' So- cietyg Philotechnoi. Senior Year-Daily Staffg Clay Club. l lr 64 Ka Splash! What was that -a whale? No, listen to Harper plung- ing. Sh-h-h-45 feet-50 feet- 55 feet-59-60 feet. Phew, yep, he made it easy. Don has not only been the mainstay of the swim- ming team, but has been its man- ager for three years. just to show us that he could do something else, Don came out for football and proved a big help in U-High's "stone wall." He is quite a shark in his studies as well as a fish in the tank and will consequently swim thru the University of Chi- cago. He is a living example of the saying, UStill waters run deep." What was that, that just went by! A cyclone, or has Satan come to earth? No, dear reader, that was merely Heg and "Howie" tearing up large chunks of asphalt in a gasoline cart. Howie isa sport and quite a shark, and he also proved a find during the early part of the football season. Har- per is well liked around school, and best wishes go with him when he leaves to study agriculture at illinois next fall. "Next on the list is-Good night," said the ed. "I have to write up myself, If I tell the truth everyone will think I am vain. Heaven forbid! If over modest I will not do myself justice." "Hard luck," said the Bus. Klgr. 'iliet me take you." and this is what he wrote: UT. E. Xl," is re- sponsible for this book so blame him-not me. He has 21 credits the most of anyone in school. The cleans gave to get rid of him. He thinks he can debate, so we humor him and let him rave. He was editor of all school publications once. and is almost intelligent in studies. Ruthie cracked her first joke on July 6, 1895 and has continued in this practice ever since. She is not only famous for her giggle, her basketball playing and her Daily articles but has also proved her- self worthy of the position of "snapshot taker-in-chief" for the CORRELATOR, thereby following in the footsteps of her inseparable friend, "I-Iedie." Denison will claim her. V01-X1 CLASSES 1914 JOHN DAVIS Hl B B A R D S Freshman Year-Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-Lightweight Football Team, Class Track. Junior Year - Lightweight Foot- ball Teamg Baseball Team. Senior Year-Manager Football Teamg Baseball Teamg U-I-Ii Club. DEAN HOLE E Freshman Year-President Fresh- man Debating Club, Class Foot- ball, Class Track, Class Basket- ball: U-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Swimming Team, Lightweight Footballg Class Trackg Class Basketballg U-I-Ii Club. junior Year-Captain Swimming Teamj Lightweight Footballg Class Track. Senior Year-Football, Track' Baseballg Swimmingg Correlzztoz' Board. MAC PI-IERSON L. HGLE Freshman Year-U-Hi ClubgTrack Team. Sophomore Year-Track Team, Lightweight Football Team. Junior Year-Track Team. Senior Year-Track Teamg Foot- ball Squad. VIRGINIA JANETTF IRALSON '5F'5ITI:I' Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Club. Junior Year-Clay Clubg Settle- ment Committee Girls' Club, Class lVIarshal. Senior Year-Editor Dailyg hlid- way Board, Clay Clubg Girls' Club Play. DEAR En:- l have heard a lot about your lirst saeker and football manager. I am young and handsome and naturally interested. CID Is he married? Czj lf so, why not? C3J Club man? C45 I bet a box of candy on H. P. game. Am I legally compelled to pay? Cgj Is he going to college? C6l Boastful? C71 Real nice?-Yours, NI. C. Dear NI. C:- CIJ You ought to know. C25 VVe think so, too. Qgj SWede's Club. f4j This paper does not decide gambling questions. C51 Nlichigan. foj No. neekties do all the talking necessary. WD Hglawnf' is a line fellow and would make a good husband. Yours, En. This lace that you see is what them sculptors call a restoration. After the H. P. game we had little hope of Dean ever regaining his former beauty. Trainer Carter foxed us, however, for he applied a little 'lfood for freshmen," other- wise known as wintergreen to the injured rnan's bruised phiz, sent him to the barber to get his foot- ball crop harvested and Dean re- turned looking human. This, ladies, is our quiet, reti- cent young fusser and track shark. Although Nlax is quite an impor- tant factor of our athletic teams he makes very little noise about it. He is not even moved to eloquence when Prof. Minor expounds the doctrines of American History. For the last four years we have been reasonably sure of first place in the pole vault. Max goes in for fussing on the side, all the Freshman girls being entranced by his shapely figure. He goes to Cornell. Virginia declares that her father is a dealer in diamonds, and we all believe it, for U-High certainly got a jewel when "Vee" came here four years ago. The girl to your left has shown flashes of saphiric splendor in her literary under- takings, resembling a sunburst as editor-in-chief of the Girls' Dailyg Virginia is preparing for the Uni- versity of Chicago and after col- lege she will devote herself to ful- filling her ambition of writing the A-oi-eat American Novelf, l'fbl.XI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 HELEN JENKINS Freshman Year - Peoria High School, Peoria, Ill. 1 Junior Year-Junior Girls' So- cietyg Clay Club. Senior Year-Clay Club, Dramat- icsg Director Girls' Club. ORRIN SPENCER JOHNSTON Freshman Year-Class Track. Sophomore Year--Class Track. Junior Year-Class Track. Senior Year-Class Trackg Soccer Team. NORTHROPE JONES Freshman and Sophomore Years. -Hyde Park High School. Junior Year-Discussion Club. Senior Year-Discussion Club. EDWIN PFAELZER KEIM Freshman Year-U-Hi Clubg Swimming Team. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Clubg Swimming Team. Junior Year-U-Hi Clubg Swim- ming Team. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Swim- ming Team. 66 This is "Jenks" of Peoria. We know her by her superior smile and her winning ways. She came to this school as a Sophomore. Poor girl, she couldn't help that she lived in Peoria. It was an afilic- tion her parents were responsible for. But she lived down her mis- fortune, her jolly disposition as- serted itself, and now she holds a position of responsibility as chair- man of the house committee of the Girl's Club. She is a bound for Chicago. "Stony" can usually be seen in Belfield Hall holding up one of the walls of that edifice. There he takes his stand daily, gets his les- sons, interviews his friends and it has been rumored that he sleeps there at night. That "Spence" is a soccer player of merit will be ac- knowledged by persons who have seen him cavorting madly over the iield in pursuitof the elusive spher- oid. Also, he is a loyal rooter and knocker at all athletic contests. He will take up engineering at Cornell. Northrope Jones, is one of those fellows who believes in the old adage "Better late than never." That is why he left Hyde Park and decided to spend his last two years atourinstitution. f'Nuts" has been rather stingy with himself since he arrived but nevertheless we have been able to find out that he is quite fond of Virgil's :Xeneid and spends several hours reading it every night. Beyond this we only know that he intends to go to Wisconsin and later to become a real estate man. Who is that jolly, good-natured soul, with the perpetual smile on his face? Why that group about him, gazing over his shoulder in wrapped attention? Ed. Keim is his name, and he is exhibiting some of his masterpieces in foot- ball photography to the mob. He and his graflex are on the job at all of the games, and the Daily and CORRELATOR could not have gotten along without him in the snap-shot line. "Eddie"-so the girls call him-has been on the swimming team four years and we will miss him when he leaves for Cornell. Vol. XI. CLASSES IQI JULIAN HAROLD KRAMER Freshman Year-U-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-U- I-Ii Clubg Class Basketball. Junior Year-U-Hi Clubg Class Basketball. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Class Basketball. HENRY LINEEN Freshman Year-Class Football, Class Tennisg Class Basketball. Sophomore Year-Class Tennisg Class Footballg Class Basketball. Junior Year-Class Basketballg Class Tennisg Class Football. Senior Year-Football Team. ALLAN MORITZ LOEB CIPBE Freshman Year-Class Golfg Class Tennis. Sophomore Year-Class Golfg Class Tennis. Junior Year-Captain Tennis Team, Golf Teamg Swimming Teamg Lightweight Basketball Team. Senior Year-Captain Swimming Team, Tennis Team, Golf Team. MORITZ JULIUS LOIZB Freshman Year-U-Hi Club, Class Golfg Class Tennis. SophomoreYear-Discussion Club, U-Hi Club. Junior Year-Golf Team, Soccer Team. Senior Year-Discussion Club, Soccer Teamg Captain Golf Team. CEST- ' '.-' , Q.. ... af .1-' H a s M ag :g l -R I ' ' t 5 'i T51 -1 - E 67 Here we have a dead game sport. Anyone who knows 4'-Iuliel' will say that. I-Ie takes the grand prix at the royal game of matching pennies, is one of the few men in school who can play a good hand at poker and is the principal sup- port of the Boy's Club pool room. He feels it incumbant upon himself to show that there is red blood in school, and therefore he involves many of his otherwise virtuous friends in rough and costly con- tests. Kramer goes to Chicago, where a movement is on foot to establish a race-track for his bene- fit. l'Heinie" is our two-hundred pound Cupid. l1Ve call him "Cupid" because of his docile ways, and his Baby-like expression of innocence, He likes First Year Latin so well that he has taken it four times, and consequently a tax has been levied upon him for wearing out the marble stairs of Kimbark while propelling his light and grace- ful ligure to the dead-language class. The rest of his time is spent in the machine shopf shift- ing belts. It will be noticed by a close ob- servance of this gentleman's fea- tures that he is a rather reticent bashful young man, but, at the same time he certainly is some "fusser." Allan is also right there when it comes to his studies. It is no surprise to him at all to find three or four "A7s" in his report. He will attend the University of Chicago next fall. Q-What's your name? A.- Nlorey. Q.-Born? A.-Yes. Q.- Play golf? A.-Cornell. Q.- VVhere are you going to college? A.-You bet I can. Q.-Are you good in your studies? A.-I should say so. I have an idea now. Q.- Be good to itg its in a strange place. Have you ever been in love? A.-I'm crazy about a brunette now. Q.-Weren't you in love with a blonde last year? A.-Yes, but she dyed. Q.-Why do you attend the Discussion Club? A.- To get out on Wednesday nights. Q.-Travel? A.-To Flossmor. Q.-Seasick? A.-Only when I look at my hair. Q.-How's that? A.-So wavy. VOLXI- THE CORRIELATOR 1914 GLADYS LOVEWELL WWII? Freshman and Sophomore Year- Englewood High School. junior Year-junior Girls' Society, Class Basketball. Senior Year-Daily Stalig Girls' Club, Corrrlazor Board. NIARION ROWVELL LYNDON 7F'slT'l:I' CIDBE Freshman Year-Class Baseball, Class Basketball. Sophomore Year-Girl's Club Set- tlement Committeeg Class Base- ball' Class Basketball. , junior Year-Junior Gsrls' Society, Basketball Team, Class Base- ball. Senior Year-Settlement Commit- tee Girls' Club, Captain Girls' Basketball Team. RUTH jANE MACK Senior Year-Associate Editor Nliclwayg Clay Club. RICHARD NELSON MQXNN I Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Club. Junior Year-Debating Team, Class Football. Senior Year-Class Football, U- Hi Club, Daily Stall: Clay Club, Captain Debating Team. f 2!4:'1N-et . iiiilifslr ?-BB-in-t QS? 9625312-'i , -,A ip... X 68 Crowe says in the composition, one must avoid introductions, and so, omitting all unhumorous puns upon the name we will say brieliy that Gladys Lovewell has more "pep" than any other ten girls in University High. This may be due to the fact that she has to counteract the influence of Engle- wood, where she lives, and Where she spent two years of her high school life. Without Gladys it is doubtful whether there would have been any Daily, CORRELATOR, Girls' Club, Class Basketball or Dances, and when she starts for the University of Chicago it is said they will close up the study room, since there will be no further attraction. She has played basketball off and on from infancy up, and as a result, behold! the captain of the If-Hi Girl's Basketball team, our own Marion. Tho she spends most of her time in leading the team to victory she has managed to lind a few moments of time and energy to devote to furthering the interests of the Girls, Club, and to hard studying. No one, therefore, was surprised when she graced the rolls of not only Kanyaratna but also Phi Beta Sigma. Ruth is regular in bringing her bright beaming face, her graceful postures and her giggles to the Clay Club. Besides this she is a chief cog in the Midway machine, presiding over the liction depart- ment of that magazine in line style. When she leaves for Bryn hlawr next year, U-High will lose a lit- erary lady ofthe first water. Dodging into a room in Blaine Hall, we discover a tall curly- headed individual with a sweet face and a dear doll smile. He is delivering an oration on the 4'movies''-accompanied by many gestures and facial contortions. A second glance shows us that this is none other than Dick trying out for the public speaking team. He won his "LW in debate in his junior yearg has also been a de- cided help to the Daily Staff in his capacity as a scribe. He will take a course at Armour next year where he will learn to throw the bull. Cthis is a deep onej. Vol. XI. CLASSES 1914 HELEN JOY MARTIN Freshman Year-Girls' Class Base- ball. Sophomore Yea r-Class Basket- ball. Junior Year-Junior Girls' Societyg Clay Club. Senior Year-Clay Club. WELLS MARTIN Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Clubg Glee Clubg Class Football, Class Baseballg Class Basketball, Class Trackg U-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-Glee Club, Class Football, Class Baseball, Class Track, U-Hi Club, Sopho- more Debating Club. junior Year-Glee Club, Class Football, Class Baseball, Class Trackg U-Hi Club. Senior Year-Discussion Club, Clay Club, U-Hi Clubg Daily stall, Football Team, Track Squadg Class Baseball, Adver- tising Manager Co1'1'elato1'. RICHARD P. MATTHIESSEN Freshman Year-U-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Clubg Class Basketballg Class Baseball, Junior Year-U-Hi Clubg Light- weight Football Teamg Class Basketballg Class Baseball. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Football Squad, Class Basketball Team, Secretary Senior Class. FERDINAND A. MENDEL I Junior Year-Class FootballgClass Track. Senior Year-Class Football. 69 In spite of the fact that Helen is a very quiet and demure young lady, she has made many lriends during her stay here, and we hate to see her go. She has always taken an interest in class athletics, has played basketball and baseball off and on, and as a result has won several numerals. She has also been in attendance at the Girls' Club meetings and last year was a regular member of the junior Girls' Society. Helen will join the crowd at the University of Chi- cago. Wells is another one who is go- ing to take the U-Hi Special to Cornell, and after four years he will settle down to the quiet and imminently respectable life of a paint manufacturer. ClrVhat a pic- ture we have paintedj No doubt, when Wells gets a chance he will paint the town red, for he has al- ready cultivated the acquaintance of such shady characters as Burke and Nuveen. Martin bangs the ivories Knot piano keys but billi ard spheresj, nearly every after- noon at the Boys' Club, sings in the Glee Club, plays good football, and is advertising manager of this book, but aside from that he is a fine scout. lfVe do not like to knock Dick in the CORRIZLATOR, principally be- cause he doesn't know what part of the anatomy that is, and it would be taking an unfair advan- tage of him. YVe must admit however that he has his faults. ln the hrst place, he is one of the best liked men in school. Then, too, he makes us all jealous by his green overcoats and his spicy ties, and is the reason why many a fair beauty attends school. Cornell gets him. A modest man with sober phiz, who eats his grub and minds his biz, is Ferdinand Nlendel, O Gee, VV'hiz., Ferd spends so much of his time working overtime in the Nia- chinehshop that we don't get much of a chance to see him. You would probably recognize him more easily if he were dressed in overhauls. He plods along day by day, with shavings in his hairm the result of long hours in the shop wa book under his arm and "his face lixed in stern determination." VQLXI. THE CORRELAT O R 1914 LOUISE MERGENTHEIM Freshman and Sophomore Years- Wendell Phillips. Junior Yearijunior Girls' So ciety. HARRIET ROSE MEYER GFSITIW Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Club. Junior Year-Clay Club. Senior Year-Clay Clubg Daily Editorg Girls' Club Play. BARBARA MILLER CIPBE Freshman Year-Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-Class Basket- . ball. Junior Year-Junior Girls' So- cietyg Class Baseballg Class Basketball. enior Year-Class Basketball. HAMILTON MONTGOMERY Freshman Year-Freshman De- i I bating Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Discussion Club. Senior Year-Discussion Club. After wasting two years of a brilliant young life at Wendell Phillips, Louise realized the folly of her waysg began to feel that life was real and life was earnest, ex- perienced a burning desire for knowledge and a good time and casting about for a school to fulfill her aspirations, she hit upon U- High. From then on f'Red's" gen- ial smile has been on exhibition, for, contrary to tradition, she has not a red-headed temperment. Miss hfieyer surprised us all when she made good on the public speaking team this year, for a more quiet and demure young lady you never did see. The fact remains, however, that she succeeded in handing the judges the correct line of talk. Besides this she feeds to hungry Daily patronizers all the news for Wednesday as editor of the Girls'Daily. When she goes to Chicago she will leave behind her an enviable record as regards activities. Barbara Fritzie Miller is the pride and the joy of her professors. She is continually perusing treat- ises on ethical philosophy on the diaries of Euripidies or reading Ibsen in the original. She plays Becthoven's symphonies like Pad- erewski and shoots a basketball with a high degree of accuracy and exactness. Did Barbara make Phi Beta Sigma? Ah, yes, But that is a mere detail in her glor- iously brilliant career. She will continue her life of learning at Vassar neat year. "I-Iawl Haw! Say what did you get in that exam?" Signifies that Hamilton Niontgomery, the retir- ing love-lorn little senior, is hal- lowing the vicinity with his pres- ence. We cannot reproduce the laugh in cold black type-if we could our name would be blazened in the Hall of Fame for believe us, it is some laugh. Every morn- ing he pushes a wheel barrow full of weighty tomes to school and will adjourn to the wilds of Germany to startle the natives there. Vol. XI. CLASSES 1914 BERTI-IA MORRIS Freshman Year-Faulkner School for Girls. Junior Year-junior Girls' So- ciety. ETHEL LOUISE MURPHY Freshman Year-Class Baseball, Sophomore Year-Class Baseballg Girls' Glee Club. Junior Year-Junior Girls' So- ciety, Girls' Glee Club. Senior Year-Clay Clubg French Club. MARGARET E. MEYERS Freshman Year-Class Baseball, Class Basketball. Sophomore Year-Class Basket- ball. Junior Year-Secretary Junior Girls' Society, Press Committee Girls' Club. Senior Year-Entertainment Com- mittee Girls' Club. CY RUS CARL MCGUFFEY Freshman and Sophomore Years- High School, McGuffey, Ohio. Junior Year-Baseball Team. Senior Year-Soccer Teamg Base- ball Team. '71 This maiden is one of the gifted few who realized the advantages of U-High early in life and deserted Faulkner school in her Sophomore year to become one of us. Bertha has not become one of us as much as we would have liked, however, and has held herself rather aloof from the common herd. Indeed, we might fondly dub her our representative of the aristocracy. She has an air of superiority and loftiness, or in the words of T. B. I-Iinkley, "highbrow stuff." Still we have heard that she likes us well enough to spend next sum- mer in school, and perhapsveven to come back next year. Fthel first startled the world when upon P. Crowe asking his English IV Class to read something of Shakespeare, she asked: 'fW'ho Wrote 'Shakespeare'?" Since then she has been propounding foolish questions until the number now reaches 9,964,321 "Et" can tell you, in her soft, melodious CFD voice, all you want to know about California, where she once lived. She intends to study at the Fine Arts Club in New York and then become a decorator. All aboard! Toot, Toot, Ding, Ding! The last train for the wilds of Bryn Mawr pulls out of the station. But just at this moment a tall form rushes thru the crowd, makes one wild run for the back platform and gets it just in time. It is "Shorty" Meyers, our little suburbanite. When Margaret is not catching trains, she is pound- ing the groan box in Room 159, playing basketball, or captivating some of our hearts with "those dreamy eyes." She says she yearns for dormitory life and so will go to Illinois next fall. This is the original of that old masterpiece of melody, " fMornin Cy, howdy Cyl" Indeed, "Mc- Guff" corresponds in every way to what a splendid farmer ought to be. His father is a farmerg he comes from Ohio, fNIcGuffey,Ohio, by the way, evidently named after a distant relativej, and after he takes a course at Ohio State U. he is going into agriculture. "Cy" played a really wonderful game at Soccer last fall and has won his U in baseball for two years. VOLXI. THE CORRELAT O R 1914 CON STANCE MCLAUGHLIN WTI? QBE Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Clubg Students Councilg Vice-President of Classg Class Basketballg Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-President Soph- omore Debating Clubg Daily Staff, Treasurer Girls' Clubg Girls"Glee Clubg Class Baseball Junior Year--Clay Clubg Dally Stalfg Program Committee Girls' Club. Senior Year - Class Basketball, Class Baseballg Clay Clubg Pub- lic Speaking Teamg Correla- tor Boardg Girls' Club Playg President Girls' Club. TRULY MCWILLIAMS Freshman and Sophomore Years- High School, Nlatoon, lll. juniorYear-junior Girls' Societyg Senior Year-Girls' Club Play: Dramatics. JOHN NUVEEN, JR. 5 QB2 Freshman Year-Treasurer Fresh- man Classg Freshman Debating Club. Sophomore Year - Discussion Clubg Class Basketball. Junior Year-Cla f Club' Discus- 5 7 sion Clubg Assistant Business Manager Correlatorg Soccer Teamg Class Basketballg Class Track. Senior Year-Business Manager Corrzlalor: Clay Clubg Socce Teamg President Discussion Club. LISPENARD B. PHISTER. E Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Clubg U-Hi Club. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg U-Hi Clubg Class Football. Junior Year-Clay Clubg Debating Teamg Class Football. Senior Year-Business Manager Midwayg Clay Clubg Engineer- ing Club. Anyone acquainted with the U- High ought to be very familiar with this beaming blond crowned countenance. "Connie" has al- ways played a stellar part in the school. Her achievements are by no means restricted, for upon re- ference to the list opposite, you can see what an all around girl she is. The Girls' Club especially has outdistanced its former reputation this year under her presidency. The only thing "Connie" lacks is time. Ever see her when she had enough? Chicago gets her. Truly, this is Truly. She first honored U-High with her presence in the fall of IQI2 coming directly from Nlatoon, Illinois. She seems to belprincipally preeminent when she plays the role of "Jeanie, the Beautiful Cloak NIodel," for believe us, Jean is a wonder at displaying the latest creations of Parisan clothes and wonder in the ball-room Upon graduation she will attend Briar Cliff, in the East. The Ed. wrote up Nuveen. "This won't do," said the Bus. hflgr., reading it. 'ilt doesn't give the line points of my character." "Its good enough for you," said the ed. "You write me up better or there ain't goin' to be no book," said the Bus. Mgr., who controlled the purse strings. "All right, watch me," said the ed. and this is what he wrote-This poor piece of Limburger will go to 'Cornell or Chicago when he gets thrown out of here for asking questions too deep for the profs to answer. He wroteTripleee and Phi Beta Sigma because he was smart, but its nothing to his credit he was born that way. The Discussion Club elected him president in hopes of reforming him. "Who's the fellow coming down the hall doing the Castle walk?" Oh, that's Lippy. He always walks like that, Yes, and besides having a stride like a lame camel, he has other accomplishments, being manager of the midway and a good scout. Next year, he will ride his motorcycle through Har- vard, if he can get away with itg meaning graduation, not motor- cycle. Vol. XI. CLASSES 1914 FREDERICK C. POLTER Freshman Year-U-Hi Cub Sophomore Year-U-Hi C nb. Junior Year-U-Hi Club, Class Golf. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Golf Team. MURRAY RANDALL Junior Year-U-Hi Club, Light- weight Football. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. 7 ALFRED MOORE ROGERS Freshman Year-U-Hi Clubg Freshman Debating Club. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Clubg Class Basketball. Junior Year-U-Hi Club, Golf Team. Senior Year- Dramaticsg Golf Team. WALTER SILVER ROSE Sophomore Year-Class Football. Junior Yea r-Lightweight Foot- ball Team. Senior Year-Class Football. A 73 Fred looks like a musician, acts like a minister, talks like a rhetori- cian, walks like a -rubber ball and studies like a shark. In other words, he has long curly black hair, wear O'Sullivan's rubber heels, and has a habit of putting in from four to six hours a night develop- ing the intellectual side of his otherwise care free life. Fred has never entered into things here but he has made friends and we wish him luck in his journey to Dart- mouth. For three years Murray could usually be found after I2-30 in the "Port of Missing Men,"-Charlie Wey's. Since the abolition of said rendezvous, and the disappearance of one Jack Turner and G. Gill, he has been rather lost. He contents himself however with being the star boarder of a famous college frat club Cstrictly college termi, and riding on the 618K street car, between school and his far off suburban home. Murray played a little lightweight football last year, but there his athletic activity ceased. He will attend Chicagoi "Gee, who is that queen over there? Isn't she a whiz!" This is one of Al's famous epigrams. The fact is that Al is the fusser par ex- cellemf. No young lady is immune when he starts smiling, no sweet young thing can help falling in love when he begins his line of talk. If it were not for this Al would be a model boy. He doesn't smoke and never received less than sixty in any one subject. But above all these characteristics stands the fact that he is a good natured, happy-go-lucky, well liked fellow, and we will miss him when he goes to Wisconsin U. 'fThe prisoner will stand up," said the judge. iValter Rose. 'iAttorney for the defense what have you against the prisoner?" "Well, your honor, he spends too much time shooting three cushion billiards, he wears bone rimmed spectacles to match his head. True on the lightweight pigskin aggre- gation last year he made the only touchdown that team ever scored by falling on a blocked punt over the goal line. But he will ruin my profession by studying law at the University of Chicago." 1f'bl.XI. THE CORRELAT O R 1914 ELAINE V. ROSENTHAL Sophomore Year-Class Basket- ball, Class Baseball, Class Golf Junior Year-Class Golf. Senior Year-Class Golf. CAROLINE A. ROTHSCHILD Freshman, Sophomore and junior Years-Davenport, Iowa High School. Senior Year-Clay Clubg Public Speaking Team. SALLIE STERLING RUST Freshman and Sophomore Years -Hyde Park High School -Iunior Year-junior Girls' So- ciety. Senior Year-Settlement Commit- tee Girls Club, Girls Club Play. MARGARET SAYLER Freshman Year-Glee ClubgClass Basketball, Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-Class Basket- ballg Class Baseball. Senior Year-President Girls' Glee Club. "Elaine the fair,Elainethe love- able, Elaine the lily maid of old U-High," Yes, We admit that We are rather clever in verse, and that the inspiration was such that we had to spout, for Elaine is certain- ly some girl, being quite a master .ofthe gentle art of golfing and dress- ing. Besides, this Elaine has had a string of masculines worrying her who have been far more attentive than Lancelot ever was. Having been graduated from our notorious institution she will not go to col- lege but will perfect herself on the links. Caroline Alice Rothschild came to us in her Senior year from Dav- enport High School in the state of Iowa. Although Alice is shy and quiet, she has made many warm friends here during her stay and her genial disposition is well known around U-High. .-Xltho' "Al" has not gone out for athletics or liter- ary activities, she has been a loyal and faithful supporter of the set- tlement. As a member of the Girls' Club Committee she did much to give the old people a happy Christmas and pray, what higher praise can be given? Here comes our only Sallie. Having exhausted all inlormation at Hyde Park, which is not much, she came to us in her Junior year and has become a loyal If-High enthusiast. You can tell Sallie by her titian hair and general serious expression of countenance. It has been rumored that she did smile once, this being upon the occasion of the death of her favorite blood- hound. Altho her name may indi- cate inactivity, Sallie shows by her scholarship that she is far from such, as she will enter the University of Chicago at fifteen years of age. Two figures tramp across the campus. One is tall and stately, resembling 'lack Spratt's wife and the other is very small. Uh-'Iother and child" says the casual observer. On the contrary they are play- mates. Margaret and jo. The lirst member of this group has been able to hold up the greater part of the picture ever since she came here. Upon graduating from the Boston Domestic Science School, she will teach cooking. Vol. XI. CLASSES 1914 ARTHUR K. SCHI F FLIN Freshman Year-Glee Club. Sophomore Year-Glee ClubgClass Football. Junior Year-Glee Club, Class Football, U-Hi Club. Senior Year-U-Hi Clubg Soccer Team. ROBERT MAX SCHILLER Freshman and Sophomore Years- Hyde Park. Junior Year-University of Ari- zona Preparatory School. Senior Year-Engineering Club: Lightweight Basketball Team, Class Football, Clay Club. ARTHUR V. SCHLESSTNGER Sophomore Year-Class Track. junior Year-Class FootballgClass Track. Senior Year-Class Football. BERNICE E. SCHMIDT WTI? Freshman Year-Class Basketball, Class Baseball. Sophomore Year-Class Basket- ballg Class Baseball. Junior Year-Vice-President jun- ior Girls' Society, Class Baseballg Class Basketball. Senior Year-Class Baseballg Vice-President Girls' Club. 75 "Art" when first he was ushered into this vast world of ours, inthe month of September, 1896, an- nounced his arrival by a burst of music and he has been raising his voice in what he calls melody ever since. Art is one of the shining lights and mainstay of the Glee Club, and in addition to being a song bird, he is a soccer player of note,-although it is rumored that he played merely to reduce his weight. Be this as it may, Art will go to Wisconsin next year where he will specialize in German. XVe had trouble Writing up this young fellow, as he did not hand in his statistic blank, and without that useful bit of literature we were unable to find out such im- portant facts as his full name, ambitions and, in general, his his- tory, past, present and future. At last, we discovered that his friends call him "Bob," and that he had spent two years at Hyde Park, one at the U. of Arizona Prep School, had played class football, and was bound for Wis- consin U. Art has a Hnationali' reputation for he and his "big bruddern used to come to school every morning, no matter what the weather, in an open automobile. "Young Schlessu is also a speed merchant as re- gards class football, playing a fast game at end the last two years. Altho he has not been the most ac- tive person in the world in school activities he has managed to let us know of his presence by helping others of his cronies bring around HW. P. Speed" and by rough- housing about Belfield alley with Heg and Howie Harper. The University of Chicago will claim him. "Precious things are done up in small packages." And so it is with "Cutie," who is as wise and yet as lively and full of mischief as she is diminutive. One glance at L'Bernie's,' report card shows that she is wise, and if you don't believe she is a "mischievous little rascal" Cquaint phrasej ask someone who knows her. As Vice-President of the Girls' Club she has done more than her share. U-High loses a fine girl. She goes to Chicago. , Ifiol. xr. 1' H E CORRELA T O R 1914 CLARIBEL FELIX SCHMITT Freshman Year-Class Basket- ballg Class Baseball. Sophomore Y ear-House Com- mittee Girls' Clubg Manager Girls' Tennis TournamentgClass Basketballg Class Baseball. Junior Year-Junior Girls Society. Senior Year-Class Basketballg Dramatics. - RUTH SHAFFNER Freshman and Sophomore Years- Faulkner School for Girls, Junior Year-Junior Girls' So- ciety. FRANCIS TOBEY SHAVERICK E Freshman Year-Class Footballg Class Track. Sophomore Year-Treasurer If- I-Ii Clubg Class Footballg Class Track. Junior Year-President of Classg Track Teamg Lightweight Foot- ball Teamg U- Hi Club. Senior Year-President U-Hi Club Track Teamg Football Team. Baseball Team. PI-IIL MARION SPINK Z 'PBX Freshman Year-President Classg Class Basketballg junior Track Teamg Freshman Debating Club Sophomore Year-Students' Coun- eilg President Sophomore De- bating Clubg Track Teamg Cap- tain Class Football. Junior Year-Lightweight Foot- ball Tearng Track Team. Senior Year - Class Footballg Track Teamg Manager Trackg Daily Editorg CORRELATOR Boardg Cheerleaderg President ,Senior Class. 'igeuha t. 76 Claribel came from the Univer- sity Elementary School, has spent four years at the University High School, but will break her record when she boards a train for the east and Vassar next fall. She has been a loyal U-High girl during her stay here, has been interested in the Girls' Societies. She may be seen 'any Friday afternoon in the gym whirling about in perfect time. When "Kick" gets a col- lege education she will devote her- self to teaching others how to be graceful., You can tell Ruth by the rather melancholy expression that she wears the greater part of the time but no doubt it is the result of hav- ing gone to Faulkner. Of late, however, she had been induced to attend several Friday afternoon Dances, and has acquired a good laugh from watching some of the Freshmen dance. She denies any relationship to J. H. S. ex '13 and has not yet picked her college. If you're a member of the school its very safe for us to say, without a doubt. that you have heard of Shiverick in every way. As half back on the football team, he's one before whom all must yieldg for him the maidens wildly yell, as he goes nimbly down the field. Wle must admit that Fritz is fast- altho' we don't mean what you mean-this year at track will be his last, for next year at Cornell he's seen. The boys' Club claims him as its' chiefg on him the pesky grub we blameg-the sandwiches and old roast beef Ca doctor is the one reliefgl but we all like himjust the same. Tho honors his from far and near, he's modest, quiet, and sincere. Who is this dignified gentleman? Who is Senior Class President? Who is editor of the Friday Daily? Who is the best half-miler in school? Who was manager of the 1914. TrackTeam? Who is a "good scoutfl' 'WVC bite," cries the ex- pectant mob. A silence falls and all eyes are glued on the platform. The presiding ollicer, winded by his long introduction sits down. Sud- denly in 'dashes Spink-'II hayen't time to speak, the CORRELATOR goes to press in an hour, and I have seven articles to do for the ed. Thank you one and all.'l Vol. XI. CLASSES 1914 HELENA STEVENS Freshman and Sophomore Years- Faulkner School for Girls. Junior Year-Entertainment Com- mittee Girls' Club, Philotechnoig Junior Girls' Society, Clay Club, Class Basketball. Senior Year--Refreshment Com- mittee Girls' Club, Class Bas- ketballg Vice-President Clay Club. MAB EL BERTHA STRAUSS Freshman Year-Omaha High School, Nebraska. ' ' Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Daily Staff. Junior Year-Clay Club, Girls Club. Senior Year-Clay Clubg Asso- ciate editor Midway. HAROLD TAYLOR X Sophomore Year-Class Tennis. Junior Year-Tennis Teamg Class Baseball. Senior Year-Tennis Team, Basket ball Team, Class Football5Class Baseball. BLANCHE S. TOLMAN 'SFSITIEI' Freshman and Sophomore Years- Faulkner School for Girls. junior Year-Junior Girls' So- ciety, Clay Club, Philotechnoig Daily Staff. Senior Year-Girls' Clubg Corre- Zalor Board, Daily Staff, Clay Club. 77 Helena was an active and devoted member of "the Faulk- ner School for Girls," until as a result of attending the vaude- ville and the H. P. baseball game, Helena sent in her application, "signed the pledge," and has been around the campus ever since. She is one of our strong advocates of co-education, never misses a Friday dance, Clay Club meeting or track meet, and is an artist of unusual merit, many of the pic- tures in this publication coming from her hand. "Bubbles" will continue her work at the Univer- sity of Chicago next year. For the benefit of the Freshman we will say that the girl in the pic- ture answers to the name of Mabel. So far as we know, she has no nicknames, is a shark in English and in general is a girl of high ideals. She spent her freshman year in Omaha High School, and while there probably read the 'flVliclway,"as an exchange. She is also interested in the debating clubs, and when she leaves for Cornell, U-High will have lost a brilliant literary light. This is the living advertisement ofugrowing, or how to increase your height, four inches in forty days," HShorty" came back to school last fall with a good part ofa foot added to his height. It is thought that Prof. Nlonilaw, real- izing the necessity of having a man of Harold's ability on the basket- ball team, concocted a strong medicine to be rubbed upon the top of the Cranial extremity. I-le goes to Wisconsin. Blanche is the person we see tripping gaily about U-High, usu- ally accompanied by one of the Campbell brothers. Blanche has the reputation of belonging to more committees than any other person in school. She is also quite a figure in the Dramatic Art Class. We have seen very little of her this year as a spell of sickness kept her out of our midst for several months much to our regret for we missed her sweet smile muchly. A Talman has been in U-High from time immemorial, but when Blanche goes to Farmington the record will be broken. mar. THE CORRELAT O R 1914 WILMA TREICHLINGER Freshman Year-Entertainment Committee Girls' Club, Class Baseball. junior Year-Entertainment Com- mittee Girls' Clubg Clay Club. Senior Year-Clay Club. DEN SLOW A. TRUMBTQLL Freshman and Sophomore Years- Hyde Park. Senior Year-U-High Club. MA RY C. TUCKER Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Years-Keokuk High School. HAROLD I-IORTON TURNER Freshman and Sophomore Years- Class Football, Class Track. junior Year-Class FootballgClass Track. Senior Year-Class Football. Bly goodness, gracious mel If it isn't Wilma coming along the hall with another new hat! Billie is noted for her stunning clothes and her beautiful black hair which she wears in a long braid down her back. She is also said to have consider- able ability as a piano artist but she is so very modest few people have ever heard her play. Wilma has been a valuable addition to the Girls' Club committees and has attended the Clay Club off and on during the last two years. She is going to Chicago. A good-looking straight-backed blond is Swede. A three-cushion player, and a moose indeed. For three long years he attended Hyde Park, but at amassing credits he was hardly a shark. Since 'LDens" has been here he's blossomed out. The checkered career he's left behind, the jaundiced card he's put to rout, at football he was quite a find. A fusser of supreme e'clat, at social doings takes the lead, he always knows just what to say, an alround thorough sport is Swede. Tucker, is what everyone calls this dramatic young lady. If you don't believe she is dramatic, just ask anybody in the dramatics class. "Xl'ree" is some actress but where she really shines is in collec- ting a male harem. She came to us last fall after a sojourn at Keo- kuk High and St. Catherine's and intends to set the styles next year in dress designing , considering her present education sufficient. Her friends, however, declare M. C. should be a politician as she is such a 'lsharku in ciyics. Get on to the artistic wave of the hair, and the mournful expres- sion about the gills. You can tell he is an artist by just looking at him, but if you still doubt it, turn over the pages, and in many of the drawings you will find the most convincing credentials we can offer. Turner walks around the halls with a nut in one hand--absent- mindedly taken from the machine shop, where he makes the engines start from fright by looking at him Ccleverlj. ChicagoAwill be his college. Vol. XI. 1914 LYNN PHILLIPS WALKER Freshman Year-Freshman De- bating Clubg Class Baseball, Class Track. Sophomore Year-Sophomore De- bating Clubg Class Footballg Class Baseballg Class Track. Junior Year-Clay Club, Track Squadg Class Footballg Class Baseball. Senior Year-U-Hi Club, Editor Daily, Dramaticsg Class Base- ballg Class Footballg President Clay Club. BENJAMIN SHAW WILSON E Freshman Year-U-Hi Club, Se- cretary Freshman Class, Class Basketball. Sophomore Year-U-Hi Club, Lightweight Football Squadg Class Basketballg Class Base- ball. Junior Year-U-Hi Clubg Light- weight Football Teamg Class Basketball, Class Baseball. Senior Year-Secretary U-Hi Club Class Football, Lightweight Basketball Teamg ManagerBase- ball Team. ORRIN BURNS ZOLINFI 5 . Senior Year-Daily Editor, Engi- neering Club. PAUL BLOOMFIELD ZEISLER Freshman and Sophomore Years+ Todd Seminary. Junior Year-U-Hi Clubg Clay Clubg Daily Staffg Dramatics. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. CLASSES 79 Lynn first sprang into promi- nence years ago when he was chosen official bouncer ofthe Fresh- man Debating Club and with this as a starter he has been since rather prominent in club life, and publi- cations, to say nothing of such accomplishments as fussing and presiding over the Clay Club. In the old days "Dodo's'l principal ambition was to be above and having accomplished it in his senior year he has gone into things full blast. Living in Salt Lake City Knot a mormonj he will go to Stanford U If Ben had been born sooner, no doubt he would have been older, but he was not, and that accounts for the youthful, hopeful expres- sion in the picture. Backin'96, B. S. began figuring as hero in the drama of life and morals "The Men's latest model from Paris," and ever since hc has been astound- ing the students and shocking the faculty by his daring neckties and up-to-date garments. Yes, Ben is our Beau Brummel, and one of the most prominent men in school. Wuxtry paper! all about the great fire, Orrin Burns Zoline. For this heinous bit of arson Orrin was sentenced to four years at U-High. He was rather sulky for his first two years, was compelled to remain in Kimbark dungeon an hour a day and recite Latin to one of the sub-wardens, and mixed very little with the other inmates. No. 413 escaped in his third year and went into exile in Germany. When he found that hangman Van and grand executioner Herr John C. had left he voluntarily returned, because interested in the Prisoners' Hope Ci. e. the Dailyl, and will be released in June by Warden John- son because of good behavior. He will do parole duty at Chicago. I was born in November 1897, which makes me only 16 years old. I went to Todd Seminary for two years where I won medals tossing the male cow. Feeling that I was needed I came to U-High where I immediately starred in Dramatics, playing the part of a dumb-waiter. I did very well in all forms of athle- tics especially track. I used to read Virgil for pleasure and was one of the brilliant lights of the class-rooms. On the whole I was an all round man. Idol. XI. T H E CORRELAT O R 1914 PAULINE LAUDERBACH Junior Year-Junior Girls' So- ciety. S ' CEDRIC GIFFORD Freshman and Sophomore Years- Harvard School. junior Year-U-Hi Club. Senior Year-U-Hi Club. ERNEST ADOLPH KLEIN Senior Year-U-Hi Club. THE SENlOR'S WAIL Ye Gods above! What's this I see? A comic valentine of me? 'Tis surely meant to make me laugh, Why! It's my Senior Photo- graph. 80 Pauline took a fast train away from an eastern school two years ago and landed in our little insti- tution. She has kept pretty quiet since she has been with us, travel- ing every morning upon the re- nowned fifty-ninth street car line and returning to her home at noon. Pauline is a faithful student and the best friend of the study-room. She claims that when she finishes here she is going to Chicago. "GiFE'l was first shown the way to this factory of joy by his nurse after he had wasted two precious years at the Howard school. He has the honor of being the smallest senior in U-High, but we vouch for the fact that there is nothingsmall about his "think tank." Gifford is the shark and mainstay of the Virgil class, and a long way from being a dub Cold English version of boneheadl in the rest of his classes. Next year he will take his freckles and sunny smile to Williams. A place of abode on Forestville Avenue holds a rabid "cub" fan by the name of Ernest A. Klein. When not rooting for his favorite team he is generally to be found attempting to push the little ivory pellets across the green surface in the Boy's Club. "Ernie" says he is not going to college but intends to enter some business. 'We sus- pect, however, that he will be found passing the necessaries out to eager housewives. "Mama's Boy" has not specialized in any one activity but has had a hand in nearly everything and is always boosting for U-High. He is one of the sharks who is going thru our institution of torture in three years. Q:-1 Q Bas 57,3 BIGf'f5" T 1.-3. ATHLETE if lffj ' ! 0 HRW CND K 1 W R A THKN ,Q '9 5. ' W V V HE K '55, xx ll 1. V N 1 6 : W V ifiiiy QU l .gel f 72 ' ' 7 ,g Rf PN 5 QE ml I BIGGEST ' ' ,, . f Y f 7' 4-, I MSE R Q if Q Xb ' e f E T if UQ ffl? l V ?1- it IQ 7 G L 5 5 Y 4 f' - mpg' N TE-. ,ga-'v 1 C-AJ D I QA 7? 4 PR ET 'FST Up G -QODI3 ff Q. D HANSAOM 1- HW YS THISX MOST A , 75'-x nfl " ' I5 M o S T L L Y 5 " . Q T' on T ,MC may BES S M Q ' k 11 I Z ' X do 1"'iWWE552"" vrr s n r -1-. an A x .fgi iam 225,441 i kt , 9,4 AX 1 I 44-, V, 'ji XY "' I f. ",',- DGNE N gy T 2 S 533 MOS ' -In j 1. ". 'QQST -- A- TF 3.6.0 f QE: - , ' A R A Gig!! JAH x H if 7 4 Y Lf52x15x,vm!c5E B E S yxxx HQ! " QA,-. ALL-ARDIKQD A S. , ,N FELLOW 1 ' CH 0 V N 'H N VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 338293 lass Ente NOTE: The following zlotef were can by the member: ofthe .fenior clan. The f. -X volef have been O. Kfd by M. L. Oury, Faculty Aclvifor. ' ,- - 'U 2 20 L 5 E 0.35 l 2 iff. CH : 'T DDJ? L .L lem ff Q Q ZPUZE 15 Si- 25 5 yieiwigf 5055 5 '52 ADAMS,C.... . 2 ...?I5: .. ALLAIS P .... . . . 1 ,..5 1 3 . If AMES,Xf7.. ,. .. . . ANGELL,j'.. . . . 12h 3 ANGIER,R .. . 4 IWI 45 3 2, , 1 BANNISTER,J. . ..., IM.. .. . B1XRGER,R.... 1 9 2h ...X 2 ,. . .. 1 BERNSTEIN,kI . . If., 1 ,, , , I BoYLE,E. , . ..' . 1. 22 BURKE,S.. 3 1. , U BUs,S. . . NI! 5 2 . 5 CARRY,C... 1 2 1 in ,, 3 , ,, 1 CARTER,VV... IOWZ4 1 lI2 I,.. .. I 1 II 2 CL.LxRK,C... , h,,.l,,' , , 2 I CLARK,H. .... . .. . CUNALNI .... 11, , , I., D7ANCON1X, H. ...V .. ,. . . 3 DoERR,E. ..... .. .l.lI3 2 ... FAHERTHQP... 1 ,. ., G1LL1Es,F. . .. . 1',.,:,,,i 2 1, U '1 GUERINMI... 4 6,.l ., .. I3 .. HALBERT H.. .. . . . . .. N. HARPER,D... , H I H. HARPER,H... ... . .. fHEFFERAN,T. h...18 3h 1 1847 , H1BBARD,J-- .. 2 1 .. .. I2 2... HOLE,D.... H H Iil in H Il., HoLE,M.... 2 .. .. .. 2l.. JOHNSTON,S. V1 1 . JONES,N- -- .. l.. .. . Vol. XI. CLASSE E I cncnmcncn '?P'??7'?Ft"IT"""" 553555535 3 g Q g fgfgfgggggggg S E HHH WGN HHMOZWHQ H Hzvvz 'z'H 3 2 3 Q 21 E V' E E1 3 Q L-1 -11 F4 U1 Q Q13 S m 5 H3 H 2 W F L11 3 Hg MZHMSHW mf: II71'Gx. IIWIIWEIJ, I-Gig-532221,S:-I7UIIZggvr'g.gI?UI-.,.mL. W1 Wrifmz v 1 gpm, PZ-AVWFSWS - f : rt ' I 1 1 I I I . I I I I Q34 I Z I ' - 1 ' 3 5 3:5 ' Q EI 711 I I I I 1 Blost Popular 1 N 1 1 1 I I I I I I I I , , , . Hzmdsomest E . . . . . . . - ' A D-1 I .p r-4 N I xl I I m-1 I r-4 I N v-4 I I I -P H 1 . . 1 . 1 1 1 1 .... AQ" fumf ...- - ' ' B051 All-round 2 1 1 1 H 1 ' 1 H 91 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 eg 1L11!W11CtC 1A cv, - 1 1 . 1 1 W4 fwf 1 4. A - - I "Thinks he isn A QI L'-' I "' I 1 1 1 U1 f f "' "' "' f "' "' H 1 I ' ' 'P' "' 1 "' i "' ' I G 1 1 1 f 1 1 5 1 11 i1 F 1 1 H 1 . - - - ml-dest 3 1 H 1 1 1 H xo H 1 1 H 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 H I ' f Wofkef Sf- '- . .I I-I 1 . 1 1 1 . - Most to be Z I H N I ,.. ,.. QQ N .-4 Q f-4 Q I .-4 I H X1 41. H I .gs I ' I , 1 Admired gn T, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . M0StLike1vm H U1 I j an N I I .-1 .-4 I I .-4 I I .p. ,.. Q I X1 1- I Q no H Q H XO I I Succeed U1 1'1 1 . H B '3 A A QI1 H I .11 QI - - - V - - - - ' - Biggest 1 1 1 1 3 H III 1 F1 ro 1 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 1 . - - - I v Blggest H ' Q 1 1 j I ' H j H w j Q H me oxj ' I 1 I N 1 I '-4 , Grind A ' - - - - - - I I I 1 Nlost - - - I T - - - - - ' U Wit iw d ' ,-T4i- ' ugm 1 W 1 W "' W H 1 "' f I "' "1 1 H f "' 1 "' ' ' "' N "' N "' ' I Gentle an ' 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 DOHCMOSY fm E . "' 1 . U1 U1 1 1 "' 1 1 N 1 1 N U,H, S, .gk 83 a-1 an 4-1 ur V61-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 Earls' Glass Ente NOTE: All of the following volef wen, carl by member: of the .renior clan. The volef have befn O. Kfd by M. L. Oury, Farulty Acivifor. E - E li -3 2 L. 2 313 2: E 'SUS 2 55 iii? 2635 U 52222 222:22 56 ED E D. rn E35 2 2 U fi Q AHLGREN,E. .. 3 2... I... 4 3 BARKER,j.... .. 1 .. I 2 IIO.., BARREL,M..... .. 1 .. BAUM H. ,.... .. 2b o...... III 1 2... BULKLEY,J. .... 1, f6 4... 1 2... S... 1 CASTLE,E .... I CAssADY,D. 6. .. 3 35 3 3... S 3 1 CLINGMAN,R I4 7 9 4 5 2 26 6 1 COLEMAN,J.... .. 1 2... DoDsoN 1 3 2 .. 3 I 2 GERsTLEY,M.... .. 3... GOLDNIAN,E. 23 I 1... 2... 1... I HACKETT,D. .. 8 6 4... 2... HEPBURN,J. ...I .l.. .. I HERR1cK,R. .X I.. .. 2 I 1 4... 1... H1cKs M... Q '.. I 1... 2... IRALSON.V. . .. .. 1... I 2 JENKINS,H... . 6 I 1... I LOVEWELL,G . 5 . .. . 2 4 I 6 3 1 LYNDON,M. ...... .3 '5o......... I 3... I 4 2 McLAUcHL1NC .... ...184 .. I I 9 S 4...I2,54 84 V01-XL CLASSES 1914 Girls' lass Ente CContinuedD .. E :W GJ w E LE ' E 1 as 3, DE si E SU? ,H-2 2 E532 2 EF if 54 :ga U 34 SD Z m I cm: 2 Z U ca CI MCWILLIAMS,J. .. IQ , II 2 MAcK,R.. ...... . 6 2 8 1 NIARTIN,H. ..... .. 1..., , MERGENTHEIM, L. ,.. 3 ,,, ,. MEYER, H. ....... . , 1 I NIILLER, B. .. 2 1 I2 , MORRIS,B.... 1,1 MURPHY, 1 1 1 2 U lNfIYERs,lVI. ..... ,. RosENTHAL,E. . 1 .. RoTHscH1LD,A. ., , 1 I 4 1... RUsT,S. ..,.. 1 ...IO. .. .. SAYLOPSLI .... .. 1 ,A ,, SCHMIDT, B. .. .,. 9 . . I 2 SCHM1TT,C. .... . . I , SCHAFFNERR... I. .. STEVENS,H. .. . I I 2 .. .. STRAUSS M .. , TOLMAN, B. .... .... . I . 4 2 TREICHLINGER,W... 4.. .. TUCKER M. ....,... .. 3 . 3 3 2 ,. JUNIORS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS GOODMAN, PRES. LONG, V-PRES. MOORE, SEC. ROBERTS, TREAS Vf1f--Y1- C L A S S E S 1914 juniur Glass ifaistutp Un Uctober 3, 1911, a husky, bright-eyed boy entered the office of the deans, founded by John D. Rockefeller, The boy placed a grammar school diploma and a stick of spearmint on the desk and then ably explained the value of these articles, offering to exchange them for admittance to U-High. The big dean accepted them, saying that if the lad would ccme around in a few weeks he would show him how to perpetrate a Freshman Debating Club and how to step on Seniors in class basket- ball. After the alotted time was up the Principal went in search of his new pupil and found to his surprise a thriving and warlike Debating club already the possessor of two sophomore scalps, and a championship Freshman basketball team. The next year, being permitted to play football he furnished several men to the regular team including one two-hundred pound all-star. Being a little larger, the boy scared the upper-classmen in football and baseball and, as usual, gobbled the class basketball championship in spite of the fact that the school kidnapped some of his best men for the light-weight team. The Sophomore Debating Club also gave good demonstration of hot air, suffocating the Freshmen in the annual contest. But in the Junior year 1915 has shcwed his true worth. He surprised everyone by his smartness in almost doubling the population of Phi Beta Sigma and by plung- ing into a literary career. He became prcminent on the Daily, and boosted the hlidway up where everyone looked up and admired it. 1915 has also supported the Engineering and Clay Clubs, causing them to have a flourishing year, while for the girls, club he fixed the furnace and drove all the rats out of Kimbark Hall, a truly remarkable feat. He backed and supported the Boys' Club in a similar manner, and in athletes he excelled as usual by placing two members at least on every athletic team and by producing another championship class basketball team. In Public speaking several members represented 1915 on the team which gave VValler such a puncture. In fact in every way 1915 has supported and built up the clubs, teams, and honor societies founded by John D., and has proved one of the best classes ever entered at U-High. He is a smart fellow, is 1915. Never before in all of U-High's existence has there been such a hard student. He is a congenial fellow too. Has lots of friends among the Seniors. He has a good business head and has a strong athletic arm. A bril- liant future awaits him. 89 40 L 'iifvawdf-.Bff 1 L'f?'f2fF Q V 'hrl' ' C-44 1.1 Z YIAWIIIC CLASS 0114 191 If 01- -YI' C L A S S E S 1914 jiuniur lass list :kl3T, RIARCARET, 20-31. :kDLER, JOSEPH, IQ-I3-30. fXGAR, LOUISE, 2O. ATTERBURY, ELIzAIsE'r1-1, 20, 21, 31. BAXTER, SYDNEY, 19. BEAN, CHARLES, I9-21-30. - BOLTE, ROSNVELL, 9-5-I9-14-3O. BRECKINRIDCE, FRANK, I9-I3-1.1.-21-31-27. CAMPBELL, llOLAND, 23. CAMPBELL, SPURGEON. CHANDLER, GLORIA, 20-31-15. CLUTIER, IQALPH, 19. COCHRANE, NAN COLLINS, RUTH, 20. COOLEY, FTARLAN, IO-I9-13-21-31-3O. COOPER, WALTER, II-19-23-24-25. DONALDSON, NIILDRED, ETNIER, EMMA. FALKENAU, ARLINE, 2O. FLOETE, CARL, 19. FLOETE, CATIIERYN, 20. FORD, BIARJORIE. GARWOOD, VYICTOR, Io-13-21-30. GIAIBEL, IQUTH. GLASER, RIARION, GOODNIAN, HOWARD, XO-I3--26-21-27-32-30. GOODMAN, LEON. GRANT, WILLIAM HAssO, RUTH. FIAGENS, ELMER, 26-31. FIANLEY, R'IEREDITl-I, 20. HARRIS, ELEANOR. 20. IJENRY, RVILLIAIXI. I9-34-26-3O. HIOEIE, BRADLEY, IO-I9-24-32. FIILTON, IQATHARINE, 20. HOEFELD, NORMAN, 13. 20. 20. K EY Class Football . Class Basketball . Clay Club . . Engineering Club French Club . . Boys' Club . . Junior Girlsl Society Daily Board . . Midway Board Football Team , Basketball Team . Track Team . Soccer Team . Public Speaking . Swimming . Discussion Club . QDBE .... Captain-B-IaIIageI's7 Club Junior Track Team . QI l'lULl,, DENNISON, IO-I9-I4-21. l-lURLEY, EDWARD, IO-IQ-30. BIsENDRAT1-I, ROBERT, 14-19-30 JACKSON, ROBERT, II-I9-23. -IOHNSTONE, ALICE, 2O. li1iEN, R'.lAR1E, 20-13. IQENNEDY, ANNE, 20. liNAPP, VIOLET, 2O. LEAYITT, ELIZABETI-I, 20-31. LEOPOLD, RIARGERY, 2O. LOCRWOOD, BEATRICE, 20-22. LONG, ,IO1-IN, 31. LOYETT, BEATRICE, 20-31. LOWEN1-IAUPT, DOIKOTI-IY, 20. LYNDON, NIADELINE. RICCORMICK, ALEXANDER, IO-1 19. RlOORE, ,IOSEPI-IINE, 20-31-15, PAGE, FRED, II. PATTON, LAXVRENCE, 13-21-30. REDFIELD, ROBERT, 14-22-31, ROBERTS, FRANCES, zo. ROGERS, DOROTHY, 20. ROSENTIIAL, RIIILDRED, 20. SCI-IIEELIN, PHILIP, 19-26. SPINK, DOROTHY, 20-18. STONE, MARGERY. SULLIVAN, ANDREXV, I9-25-34. TAF1', RTARY, 31-15. TIFFANY, RAMER, I9-34-14. TOBIAS, DOROTIIEA, 20-21-22-3 YANDEVENTER, XVILLIAM, 19-1 XFIRDEN, FREDERICK. XVILSON, ETHEL, 20. ZOLLBR, ELSIE. IO II I3 14- 15 19 20 21 22 23 3-1- 25 26 27 28 30 31 . 32 34 3-2I'3 I-27-28-30 I. I-Z3-30. SOPHOMORES ' ' l ' I ' Ill 'I I I ll' ' ' ':' u' l1I I' 'l, 'I' 'I' Ill I I I I l I :I I I I I I-I Ill I I I I I III ,lr 'll ' ll ' ' ' l I ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l'l Il' l.l ll' I 'll I I I I I I , I 1 I l I I ll I I -II ' I l I Ill ll- 1 I I -I' IEA' Q-1 H1 l ' SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS ALLBRIGHT, PRES. SULZBERGER, V-PRES NEF, SEC. SPROEHNLE, TREAS. Vol. XI. C L A S S E S IQI4 Supbumure Qilass iiaisturp The following is a page from Caesar's Belgian 'War which had been lost to the world until this original copy was found. "Ad repfe111t1'1o11eJ cz Belgio Soj:l1111o1'er, fe1'1'1r 51111 11ob1!1rr1111iq11e apud Zm1'ba1'or 7f7ZC0!1fL777f. H1 Ci6NE7'Zt7ZIf If mine e Srhola EZf1111'11fa1'1a ad 16111 j911bZ1ca111 r011Jt1t111f.re, F7'G7ZCO Longo duff 21' ji1flf7L'f07"ilt77Z ei J'6'71fO7'ill77Z 771E77Z07'fd. CTTLWZ F1'cz11co L011g11r alux gf11zf15 au! i7Z, Zi7'ZgZl6Z 1016111 Baclarf effel fwfr gC'77.,Y 7'5'J' ta11faf gefril fi 111161 Je ft apud clarrff alias 117 1111116 60111111 1'f1'c1111 77'l7'77'L07'fCl 7716Zg7Z6Z7'l ribi rjJ11'1t11r 511111a11t. A'p11d 605 N01'111a11u5 Alb1'igl1t 7Z'Ll7'L6 fax art. Caemr de 1115 1111115 c61'Z1o1' facim er! Nef, .fec1'f1fa1'10, gf1zZ1'.f. Caerar 6611101 fact11r fri EfZ'6177Z 1'fg111a C4211 111 Z'll7'Lg146l 1111lga1'1a B1'1Zta111ca H'L'iCE-fJ7'K.Y7:dE7'Lf 7Z,O77Z,7:7ZE 111461111 S11Z:f.be1'g1'1'.', Caesar then goes on to say that owing to the great distance to this tribe and recalling their renown in physical feats he thought it more prudent not to attack them. There is also a certain legend which the Sophomores have and which is not without historical value. The fragment runs as follows: "There was once a miserable boy named Sproehnle who lived in a hovel called Kimbark Hall. He had for a companion and guardian a cruel stepmother who made him watch the cows on Monilaw field. - One day he was startled by a scream on the hlidway road. Dashing, bare- hatred and footed, he found a fair maiden beset by hostile Seniors who were de- manding her gold for an exhorbitant tax which they termed Uhfloney for the COR- RELATOR.H At sight of the mighty youth the extortioners fled away and the boy was left to receive the thanks of the maiden, who, put all her gold into his hand for safe keeping. CH necessary use this pony for the Latin but do not let any one see you. hir. Carr tried to prevent its publication but we smuggled it in.j HTO the north of the Belgians live the Sophomores, noblest and fiercest of all the barbarians. These Cdative-peoplej had come Coutl from the Elementary School Ca large unknown tribe to the northj and had established a tribe under the leader- ship of a warrior, Frank Long. Under his leadership they had so great a know- ledge of warfare that they excelled among the other tribes, and they now show great spirit from the memory of those other days. Norman Allbright is now king. Caesar was informed of all these things by Neff, secretary of the tribe, who paid a visit to Caesar accompanied by the secondary ruler, Helen Sulzbergerf' 95 THE CLASS or 1916 V0f--Y1- C L A S S E S 1914 A13'I', XLARION. bnpbumnre lass list ZXLLBRIGI-IT, NORMAN, IQ-I4 BACIIARACH, LEONA, 6-27. BAKER, lJOROTl-IY, 21. BECRER, FLORENCE. EIENSLEY, IQOBERT, 24-27. BERCSTRESSER, LIAXVRENCE, 19. BOOTH, RTORRIS. BUCR. CLAIQINDIX, 6-7. BUDINGER, CHARITY. BUSER, GLADYS. CAREY, EARL. CARR, RIALEN. CARRY, XVLLLIAM, Q-IQ-2 CHANDLER, LOUISE. CLI-IURCI-I, fXRCHIBALD, IQ CLARK, liATHERINE. COX'K'IN, CATHERINE. CUTTING, CLIFTON. 3O. DAVIS, HAROLD, 6. IDOLIGLAS, JAMES, 5-6. LDRIYER, l'lELEN. EBERHART, DOROTHY. IEDNVJXRDS, CATHERINE. EISENDRATH, EDITH. FAKE, FLORENCE. 6-7. FAKE, TVIARY, 6-7. FALKENAU, FLORENCE. FISHER, CAROLYN. FLORSHEIM, HAROLD 3. FOREMAN, EDWIN, 19-I4.. FOREMAN, ROSE, 6. FRAZIER, FLOYD, 19-6. FREEDMAN, NIAY, 6. FREEMAN, PAUL, 7. GILBERT, BEATRICE. GRAHAM, RVILLIAM. FIALBERT, FRANCES, 6-7. HARRIS, FRANCISAIQ-23-34. HARRIS, IMOGENE, 6. HARRIS, SIDNEY, 6. .l',lARVEY, R'QlARION. l'lECKER, DOIiO1'I-IY. l'lERZOG, GERALDINI-1. HOWE, IKLATHERINE 7. HUMMEL, HELEN, 7. l'lURLEY, RAYMOND. LIYMAN, CSRETCI-IEN. JELLINER, CLARIE. JOHNSON, RUTH. IQEARNS, RUTH. IEELLY, LLOYD. lilMBALL, JEAN, 6-7. IEING, JASPER. IERAMER, YVALTER. KUH, TRELEN. LAW, lROBERT, 9-19. LEAVITT, HELEN. LEAYITT, XVELLINGTON. LEE, CHARLES, 19. LINSNER, IQENNETH, 9. LINSNER, RUSSELL. LOEXVENTHAL, NIILDRED. LONG, FRANK. LYNDON, DUDLEY, 19-6-30. RJADIGAN, IXLICE. RITADIGAN, ROBERT, 14. RflAGEE, XVARREN. NIALLORY, RUTH, 6. RVIATHENVS, IJELEN. NTAYER, ESTELLE, 6-7-21. NTAYER, FRANK, 7. NIEANOR, ANSON, I4-30. RCLILLER, DOROTHEA, 7. NIILLER, RAYMOND, 5-9. NIO!-IR, JOSEPH, 5-19-14. MOORE, HASTINGS, NEE, JOHN, IQ-30. NESSIN, NEXNVELL, 5-34. NOEEL, LYDIA. O,CONNOR, ELIZANOR, 6-7. PEATTIE, DONALD, 7-22. PIERCE, R',lARION. PITMAN, JAMES, 14. PORTER, RICHARD, 19. TREBER, JAMES, 5-19-30. RINGER, MARION. IRUBEL, ROY, 6-14-21. RYAN, FRANCES, 7. SCHU1-IMANN, IHELEN. SCIIULMAN, LAVINIA, 6-7-21-27. SCI-IWAE, CHARLES. SI-IERIDAN, 'TI-IOMAS, IQ-I4. SILBERMAN, J. D., 5. SMITH, LEWIS. SPROE1-INLE, JOHN, 24-26. STEIN, TRUTH. STIEGLITZ, EDWARD, 6-14-21. STRAUS, I'.lENRY, 6-7-14. STRAUSS, STANLEY, 6-1. STRUHSACKER, EUGENE. SULZBERGER, FIELEN, 7. TAFT, EMILY, 15. VLAUSSIG, LEO. r.FI-IOMAS, KENNETH. TITZEL, RVALTER, 19. TUCRER, M. LOUISE.I5. XFANPELT, DOROTITY, 6-7. VEEDER, LIELEN, 7. VEHMEYER, FIENRY. W EIL, RUTH. XVEISROPF, MARGARET. YNERELIUS, IXRCHIBALD, 19. RVHITE, JOSEPH. ZACI-IARIAS, JOHN. ZEISLER, ERNEST, 19-6-7-21. Class Football . 5 Soph. Debating Club 6 SOplI.DramatiC Club 7 Class Basketball 9 Engineering Club I4 French Club . I5 U-Hi Club . IQ Junior Girls' Society 20 Daily . . . 21 97 Midway . . 22 Football Team . 23 Basketball Team 24 SOCCer Team . 26 Public Speaking Team . . 27 Swimming Team 28 Discussion Club 30 Junior Track Team 34 FRESHMEN - A W A - W 'W , Q ,mg Q5 LWVEWTQ Q bi A ' uE344r 4p.X,. t k QI X , fn J fl ,-f , ,g l , -' I 12-. 7 M. 4- rgqq, W, gf N -Zigxfiw , 'R 3 7 5 ,f I ' 67 f7E 4A.W ff Q , f I y X gf 4 5 'Wy f ,I ,gif ,Q ,x i Q 773 M My 5 ,511 I L .AQ FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS EMBREE, PRES. DIXON, V-PRES. MCCORMICK, SEC. JAMIESON, TREAS VOLXI- C L A S S E S 1914 freshman Qlllass Iiaistnrp For three weeks the little green automobile stood in the store room, until one day it was hauled outand inspected at a class meeting, by F. W. johnson. It had been wished upon him by some one hundred loving owners, CF. W. and associates, consenting to accept a bonus of some S200 per. for their trouble of keeping the carb. "There's a machine for you to put in running order," said Mr. Johnson to Mr. Pieper, who from that time on became faculty advisor. And so, the following week NIL Pieper appointed a committee to pick out some mechanicians and things who could coax the sly thing into action. After the election early in November William Embree was found to be chief chauffeur, Evelyn Dixon the first assistant, Kathrine NIcCormick composer of the guide book and log, Homer Jamison holder of the spark plugs, batteries, and keeper of the money bags. The various mechanics soon had the little green car running under the license number, 1917 U. H. S. After a short stretch of smooth road the first rough spots were struck in the form of oval shaped rocks. Some of these were successfully tossed aside by a valiant team of eleven men under Captain Embree. There were three other larger teams removing such rocks also, but the Freshmen got away with the second biggest number, quite a marvel considering the size of their team. At the next turn of the road the forest of Debating appeared. A number got out of the car, and cutting down one of the trees, hewed from it a large club, the Freshman Debating Club. The body of woodmen decided to intrust this weapon to Emil Vacin, and they then returned to the car, seating themselves upon the hood, where the noise of the engine partially drowned their heated discussions. In the middle of the forest the auto dropped two little souvenirs at the University High School Public Speaking Tavern. In a number of contests involving racing, climbing ropes, jumping, etc., held with some other, older and more classy cars at Bartlett, No. 1917 suffered a number of distressing punctures and because of lightness was unable to take the turns. A bumpy entrance into Basketball Town was next, where it was bounced around a great deal because of its small size. It was also at this stage of the trip that, when crossing a wooden bridge near fish lane, the auto fell into the river Aquaticsia. But the valiant Vacine dragged it out, performing some real stunts and proving his masterful swimming ability. Things went along very nicely after that, until a newly paved road was reached. A mile-post read NIO winning games to Base- ball Championshipf' But the car never got there, being compelled after many struggles to take a by-road. At last it drew into a city, where it attracted much attention. It stopped at Ye Tavern for Engineers and some entered the inn and joined the club which was formed there. And every Monday morning at 8:30 o'clock up would come the green machine and depositits entireload at Nfandel. The crowd had season tickets. Nearly half of the passengers joined the Boys' Club and the other half the Girls, Club, and many were the times that they assisted them. And so the little green automobile, with but one cylinder has grown in impor- tance, until another cylinder will soon be added, and it gives promise of becoming a world beater and breaking many records. IOI T1-113 CLASS OF 1917 Vol. XI.. CLASSES 1914 jfrzsbman IANTOINE, JEANETTE. AMBLER, KATHRYN. ARNOLD, VIRGINIA. BAKER, DOROTHY A. BAIN, EDNA. BAUM, ALVIN, I9-4-. BAUMGARTL, GERTRUDE. BEALE, HOWARD, 4-. BEARD, CHARLOTTE. BECK, ELSA. BECKER, JOSEI-HINE. BELL, DOROTHY. BENT, BARBARA. BOWEN, CHARLES. BRAD FORD, WILLIANI, I9-I4. BRANDENBURG, HELEN. BUTTOLPI-I, ALBERT. CLARK, CYNTHIA. CLEMENT, FRANKLIN. COOPER, HARRIETT. CORBET, LUCILE. CRANDALL, JAMES. CRILLY, DANIEL, 4. CROLL, HELEN, 4- DARROW, JOSEPHINE. DIXON, EVALYN, 4. DOEPP, WILLIANI, 19. DRANE, JACKSON, I-2-IQ. DRAPER, LAURA. EICHENGREEN, EDMUND. EMBREE, WILLIAM, I-4. FELSENTHAL, ROBERT, 4-I9. FLEMING, HARVEY, I4. FORD, EDWIN. FOSTER, ELLIOTT, I4. FRIED, HERBERT, 2-IQ-4. FRIEDLANDER, HELENE. GAYNOR, HELEN. GOLDMAN, CECELIE. GOODE, IQENNETH. GRASSIE, JAMES, I9. GREEN, ROSALIND. GROSSMAN, EDWARD, 19. GUERIN, CARMELITA. HAMMOND, REGINALD, I9. I'IARRIS, NIORTIMER, I9. FIARVEY, CATHERINE. PIEPBURN, RUTH. HOWE, CARLETON, I-4-30. I'lERZ, ELFRIEDE. JACKSON, STANLEY, I-I4-I9-36, JAMES, ALLISON, I9-ZI-30. JAMIESON, MAMER, IQ-I4.. JAMIESON, STILLMAN. JOHNSON, SHELEN, I4. IEA!-IN, VERA. IQLEIN, DOROTI'IX'. KNOBBE, HAZEL. KOHN, PI-IILIPPA. KOPF, ISABELLA. LOEOPOLD, MARION. LEDERER, JOSEPH. LILLIE, CATHERINE. LINGLE, HELEN. LINICK, ELSIE. LOEB, EENEST. LOEB, HAMILTON, 2I. LOUER, NIILDRED, 4- LYDON, LEILA. LYDON, BCIARION. IVICCORMACK, JOHN, I-4. NICCORMICK, KATHERINE, 4. lVlCLAUGHLIN, ESTHER. NICWILLIAMS, ROBERT, I9. MANN, ELIZABETH, 4. NIASTERS, I'IARDIN, I9. KEY Class Football . Class Basketball . . Class Track .... Freshman Debating Club . Engineering Club . U-Hi Club . Daily . . . Swimming Team Discussion Club . IO3 1355 list RIATTI-IIESSEN, IRA, I-2-I4-19. BJEANOR, MARION. NIILLER, AXNTI-IA, 4. NIOHR, ALBERT. NIONTGOMERY CHARL OTTE 4-I5-. 7 7 NELLEGAR, CATHERINE. NEVVAIIAN, GEORGE. NEVVMAN, HARRY. NORTHRUP, LOUISE. PFAELZER, LEONORE. REDFIELD, LOUISE, 4. RICE, NIURRAY. RICHARDSON, LINDLEY. ROBERTS, GEIKALDINE lzOBINSON, MARGARET. ROSENHEIM, IQICHARD ROTI-I, LOUISE. ,4- RUBOVITS, RICHARD, I9-4. SCHILLER, ANITA. SCHOENBRUN, HELEN. SILBER, ELIZABETH. SIPPY, PIAROLD, I-I9. STONE, BEATRICE. STRAUS, CARRIE. STRAUSS, l'lERBERT, I-I9-4-33. STRAWN, MARGARET. VYACIN, EMIL, 4-I4-28. XIANBUSKIRK, XIVILLIA VANDERPOEL, DAVID, VORIES, FIARRY. M, I-2-I9-30. 2-IQ. JVVALKER, EDWIN, I-I9-4. XKVALKER, EVERETT. BVESTLAKE, EMORY. WILLIS, Bf.lARION. WVOLEE, .ANTOINE'I'TE, WRIGHT, GEORGE. I 2 3 4 14 19 LI 28 30 SENIOR VIEWS XZAZ 9 Ga VOLXIT ORGANIZATIONS 1914 wrgganigatinns The University High School, among other things, is famous for the large number and variety of clubs which it supports. As far as we have been able to find out, U-High har more orgaazizazionf than any olhfr high Jchool in lhe United Slater. They cover practically every subject in which the average student is interested and they so arrange their meetings that no two clubs of an opposite nature meet at the same hour. In this way a student can drop into some interesting meeting at nearly any afternoon-hour of any day. The student body seeming to realize the many advantages to be derived through these organizations, take a great interest in them, with the result that most ofthe meetings are Well attended. The large majority of the school which belongs to these clubs gets more than book learning out of U-High. They get an in- valuable social training by which they learn to manage thingsg to speak fluently and easily before a large number of peopleg and also to meet and know each other. By the list which follows the large variety of clubs which we have may be seen. 107 VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR IQI4 Zinhex tu Qrganigatinn bastion HONOR SOCIETIES . a-Tripleee , b-Kanyaratna . . C-Phi Beta Sigma , U. HI CLUB . . GIRLS, CLUB . . . JUNIOR GIRLS, SOCIETY ENGINEERING CLUB . DISCUSSION CLUB . . . CAPTAINS AND MANAGERS, CLUB LE CIRCLE FRANCAIS . . PUBLIC SPEAKING . . . cz-Public Speaking Team I9-Clay Club . . . cv-Freshman Debating Club ai-Sophomore Debating Club DRAMATICS .... cz-Dramatic Art . b-Sophomore Dramatic Club MUSIC ..,., aAThe Nlusic in School . I7-Girls' Glee Club . PARENTS, ASSOCIATION . IOS IOQ III II7 IZI 125 133 T39 143 147 ISI 155 159 161 I63 I69 I7O 173 174 179 ISI IS2 183 IS5 Il-IIIIIII I IIIIIIII UIIII 1 IIIIIIIIII ' I I I ,II ,IIIIII III' I IIIIIII I I IIIIII III ImmuI'p HIIIII II -lv' -'I-ii Wwi V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR 1914 Zlaunut insisting In all high schools there seems to be a custom of having honor societies which shall act as mediums between the student body and the faculty and in this way shall keep each in close touch with the other. Other purposes of these societies and perhaps even more important ones, are to offer some incentives which shall inspire everyone to do things, either in the line of study or social activity or bothg and also to provide some goal, as it were, which when reached, will place certain students in a position of prominence before their classmates. The University High School has three of these honor societies, which when taken as a whole embody every possible branch of student activity worthy of reward. NVhen taken separately they each represent a certain type of achievement. The one for boys alone is Tripleee which is composed of the fifteen leaders of activities of the senior class chosen through connection with athletics, publications, clubs, or class oHices. The corresponding girls' society is Kanyaratna, made up of the twelve most prominent senior girls picked from the same activities as are represented in the boys, society. The reward for a high grade of scholarship is found in Phi Beta Sigma which is an honor society composed of both boys and girls chosen from the two upper classes for having maintained a very high average grade during their first two years at the school. IIO i , .5 If E ,V 1 4. ,,, ' r ...L X f . ' 1 ,...-. mu.. ' ' ' "t:m... - . . - ' I WMI " 'X 'W A ' 1' I "" llll l null' nullllu , i-nutillll lm ' fi 16 ' C WJ! VW K Y f N' I 4 U u f M ' if 4 f ' rr I Am f""" qi 1 fm -:U um 52 M ' M72 '31 ix,-x 4 g K ,if f Y , ' Z' "WW w f . i fi xxx H Z 4 ' X. xl. 4 ,f ?,,7N"N ' fd K: ' In v 4,1-ax ' -,XW ', 1 ., . . L. if N x Ti! 0 f - ' f lg gp!! Q4 'gl 4' -. ,. Q j ,r f . I. gf ... .W Z X 44 f X muff N. L fv- My " ' 4 J! Q Eff.. 2 f' f WW 3 if K V- 4' . 1142 HI ,E I , I . gs f. ,f .. -I f .gl 55 f A X I 7 . . X .1 i n ff? f 'xii N kff wif I . . 4951 1 fi Z Z in X Z S. I0 . y f 45 if 1 . ' 'f . , X HH9 . . 'ff W. -1 is . . 7 W if 75 ix 4, ' Z Wm l iii ,Q '1' X 2, J N 1 f Z gr Z if f Zfgfx fn 2. if f 1- '4 w f? Q! 1 + i f .H . an ff ' T' f 71. I cy ? -4. - 3122? 2 f w f - 2 3, i if . ,ffl X , P FAX 'Xi 'ilu ,yi + E ff- M? l H . fu , ,jf fer W I , X , X IQ W, L I f if-.- 5.. ,ff ! K by ' WE Q ... .yi x - 89. rw 1- W N n A wi N 11,11 -. 1 Wg? Q W iam 5 I WMQJMJW1 fb WM VOLXIA THE CORRELATOR 1914 . 6 V , -' i i . it 9 5 P ' ' 'f:..,,,1a 'i. . YH k i' V .ALA 6, ,N , A- f J VY! -fx-rug' . ' ffhx -fs-' f""XA': Af A " A. C if ' In schools and colleges of any size there exists the necessity of a certain organized body of the most prominent men in the upper class, who may act as arbiters in all student activities and in general be the leaders in the social life of the school. Tripleee, the men's honor society of the University High School, supplies this need. It is composed of those men, who by their active work in some one or more branches of school organization have won a place of prominence. It is more speciflcally those men who hold certain positions in school known as "major" offices. These men are members of the society ex ojicio, that is, without having to be voted in. Besides these ofhces, there are certain others known as minor oPf1ces. Bien on this list are eligible to Tripleee upon vote ofthe men of the senior class. A required number of "minor" office holders are voted in so as to make the total number in the society fifteen. The major offices, the holders of which are members of Tripleee ex ojjfcio, are as follows: President of the Senior Class President of the U-Hi Club. Captain of the Football Team Captain of the Track Team. Captain of the Baseball Team Captain of the Public Speaking Team. Editor of the CORRELATOR Business Manager of the CORRELATOR Editor of the Nlidway Business Nlanager of the hlidway Business hlanager of the Daily Gne senior on Daily staff to be elected by all seniors on the staff. The minor offices are, in general, the managers of the athletic teams, the cap- tains of the Basketball, Swimming, Golf and Tennis teams, and the presidents of all clubs except the U-Hi Club. 11+ VO!-XL ORGANIZATIONS 1914 Tripleee was introduced into U-High by hfteen of the most prominent members of the senior class of IQO5. The business of this society was carried on in much the same way as a fraternity, under its secret constitution, until in the year 'OS when the anti-fraternity pledge became an important factor of the school. This forced Tripleee under the supervision of a faculty advisor who was to be chosen by the society,but this had no ill effects on the pleasures and the duties of the organization. The results toward which Tripleee is striving are few in number but are great in importance. They are as follows: To promote social activities in the school, to promote good fellowship wherever it is needed, and to act as a medium between the faculty and the student body at large. This year the members of Tripleee were compelled to draw up a new constitu- tion because of the original having been lost. However, the members think they have made a big improvement over the original, as they have now obtained the long sought-for spring initiation which will in the future make pledging and initia- tion by the active chapter possible, as it was this spring. Another new article in the constitution which was originated this year, regarded the annual Tripleee banquet. The banquet of this season was held during the spring vacation in the hotel La Salle and was made one of the largest affairs ever undertaken in the history of the society. The banquet was beyond compare as far as good things to eat were concerned, and was concluded by several speeches delivered in excellent style. Tripleee has a future ahead of it, if the incoming members take hold as well as the outgoing ones have. It is a great organization with great traditions and pur- poses. At times it has been sadly lacking in strength, and at other times it has actually been the life, the Hpepl' of the school. A man who has made Tripleee has a right to be proud. It is the greatest honor in the University High School. IIS V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 jiames tu Remember President of Senior Clair William lVIcCracken, '05 George Morris, '07 Ctto Schnering, '09 Herbert Kennedy, '12 Chester Roberts, '06 Thomas Usher, '09 Buell Patterson, '12 W. S. Crane, '07 Thomas Plunkett, '10 Frank Foss, '13 D. T. Innes, '07 Stanley Pierce, '10 John Hartenbower, '13 Troy Parker, '07 Benjamin Cox, '10 Clark Kauffman. '13 Henry Danow, '07 Virgil Vlfescott, '10 Wfilliam Goodman, '13 Henry Lirion, '07 Alfred Eddy, 'II Dorothy Potter, '07 Dorothy Scofield, 'IO Elizabeth h'IacClint0ck, '13 Kathryn Clark, '10 Helen Wescott, '13 Roswell Blodgett, '10 Charles Bent, '13 Captain of Foozball Team Gardner Johnson, '07 Alexander Vlfagner, 'IO Cajnfain of the Trade Team Burton Stadden, '08 joseph Loomis, 'II Ferderick Holmes, '08 Robert Nlathews, 'II Philip Spink, '14 John Carter, '08 Charles Cory, '11 Champ Carry, '13 Eberle VVilson, '09 John Agar, '12 Wiilliam Carter, '14 Capfain of the Bareball Team James Steen, '08 Albert Cummins, 'Il Edilor of flu' Correfafor Henry Lrion, '08 Dwight Ingram, 'II George Hardin, '09 Gale VVillard, '12 Robert Barger, '14 George Rannenberg, '09 Lawrence Bolte, '12 Thomas Heiieran, '14 Bzzfilzerf ilfaizagef' of lfze Correlalor Thomas Lowry, '08 Kirby' Atterbury, '10 Preridezzf of llze Boy-5' Club Otto Schnering, '08, '09 Arthur Dixon, '12 Francis Shiverick, '14 jack Quinn, '09 Donald Nichols, '12 ' john Nuveen, '14 Emerson Priddy, 'IO John Albright, '13 Capfailz oj flze Girly' Barkefball Team Helen Foster, '08 Aikyn Hektoen, '11 P1'f:1'de11f of Girly' Club Eleanor Underwood, '1 1 116 Josephine Kern, '09 Rosalie Amory, 'IZ Klarion Lyndon, '14 Eleanor Leslie, '12 Constance hlcLaughlin, X 1 14 I II' II 'I III III I II Id I II ' I I II' II r X I I I II "- II I ' III I' I, III II I II W I I I'I I ' II II I II 'I I X YI I I IMI 'I I ,Iv J I 1 IIIIIII' I I I III" I I III II ' ' 'I IMI I I I , I I I I I I IJ, I II VII. II, III II I MI I I WI I II- II IN I 'WI H IIIIII'IIWII'IIIIIII IIIIIYVIMIWAIIII I I "III IIIIIIIWIII II" """""""' """" 'W II III' I II, I ,IIIIII II I IIIIIIIIWII W IIIIIIIIIICIIIMIIIIW,I II'I ' I I I II I'yIIII'I'I'II'I! I I I I IIIII I ,III III I I IIII 4I,I 1 IIAIINII IIIIIIIII I- VIII II IfIIIIIIIIIIl,IIIIIIW I 1'II" ""'II' """ " II 'I I' 'II I 'I II' I, 'IIIIIJIVI ZXWMMI?0I""WIi I N I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I IIIJIIIIIWIIII HIIIIIIIII 'II IIIIIUIIIII I II X I I 'I6'IIII'I IHn IIIMM 'I"'I" 'NI II EQ ""' S ' J fir is 4 ' MJ I 'II' II IIII K 5 III.III""mxj X 'X-N X -if ZII'6"Ij"""W Il WI' "M" IWHIM 2 l '-'II IWWIIXIIUIWPMI IIHI' WWMI II , VNWMI I II I IIIII I I IIII IIlI X K PI, I II IVI IIII U 'IV Z A j A IIIXI ! rI'LWI6I,I Im 1 -i WI 41542, II IMIJIII IIHIII I X - M .. I IIIIIH IIIXI I XI' , ' Z II 'MI l I ' Iy"7'III III I f , I II 'IH IIII I"LE ITZ: IIN I IMI ,I II! xf x ' X U7 'fI.jlI' .III-iN L. I'NII'wW III f IC I IIIIII dII Iyk 4jg9Xf, I I, X X KP! I f I ,I "!I,I,IIIII X 1 XD, ' WII:'IlI'Ih I' III I ' I ' ff "I I I IW , JI ff I I I IIEQQI III III 'NII WllIIIMHHWIIWmIHm mIWmW mmzfIIHM mWIW WMWWNWWIWIIII I IIIII I I I f I mx X Y gn - I I . j I 3 fu 2AIgI ' I l ' I IIIIIIII 'IIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIII'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIII 4: ffv' uv 13, A 7F'51T'I':l' VOLXI. ORGANIZATIONS 1914 anparatna ELSA AI-ILGREN RUTH CLINGMAN ELIZABETH DODSON ETHEL GOLDMAN DOROTHY PIACKETT NQIRGINIA IR,x1,s0N GLADYS LOVEWELL BIARION LYNDON CONSTANCE AJCLAUGHLIN HfXRRIET NIEYER BERNICE SCHMIDT BLANCHE TOLMAN NfXDINE HALL Chonoraryj 119 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR IQI4 NYARATNA Hnuh Err. The garden was deserted and all was still except for the rumbling of the surface cars, the roar of the "LU, the usnort-toot-tooti' of the Illinois Central, the "Nan- nas, nan-nannas, ten cents a dotsen," of an Italian in the street, the beating of a rug across the road, the matrimonial differences of Father and NIother English- sparrow, the rustling of the elm trees, and the grumbling boom of Billy Bumble in the lilac bushes by the sun-dial. Yes, all was still. Suddenly a shout of laughter broke the stillness, and a group of twelve girls came into the garden. :'Ughl,' buzzed Billy. "lt,s those Kanyaratna girls again. I suppose they are going to eat their lunch here. Iive a good mind to sting one of them, they never give a fellow a minute's peace." "Why Billy, what are you grumbling about now FN questioned Dora Ant. "They never hurt you. And they leave lovely crumbsf, "'What is Kanyaratna, anyway? hummed inquisitive little Katy Gnat. "Kanyaratna is the honor society for Senior girlsfj Dora condescendingly in- formed her ignorant young friend. "Girls holding major offices are members "ex officio," and by vote of the Senior girls enough minor office holders to bring the number up to twelve are elected to itf' "Please, what is a 'major' office? Katy timidly asked. "Don't you know even that?" inquired Dora in withering tones. "President ofthe Girls' Club, Captain ofbasltetball, and Editor-in-Chief of the Daily, of course!" 'LCan,t see why they have a society like thatg they never do anything worth while," muttered Billy disgustedly. "Nobody expects yon to see anything worth while in anything that if worth while," retorted Dora. 'LThe main purpose is to reward the girls who have done most for U-High and for their class. And they do do things worth ivhile. One of the aims of the society is to support the various school activities. This very minute you can hear them making plans for a frolic of some sort for all the girls of the school." They listened a moment to the merry chatter of the picnicers. Evidently the details for a Party were being discussed. Interesting scraps of conversation about frappe, lunch boxes, and other equally vital and engrossing things floated to the three eaves-droppers in the lilac bush. 'CYou seelj' cried Dora, 'cthey are going to give a Party for all the girls in school. Every year they give them some entertainment or other. Oh Kanyaratna is a fine societyf, "Well, I suppose it is," and Billy Bumble Bee buzzed blithely away. IZO KK 1,5 ff C f..4dLLf EIEIMH f S is? FHI BETH i CIJBE VOL-YL ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 ilBiJi Esta Sigma NLXRGARET ABT JAMES ANGEL ROBERT ANGIER ELIZABETH ATTERBURY HERNIINE BAUM ROBERT BARGER FRANK BRECKINRIDGE GLORIA CHANDLER HARLAN COOLEY DOROTHY HLXCKETT NIEREDITH HANLEX' IQATHERINE HILTON EDWARD HURLEY RLMER HAGENS I VIRGINIA IRALSON ELIZABETH LEAVITT BEATRICE LOVETT MARION IJYNDON ALLAN LOEB JOHN LONG CONSTANCE NICLAUGHLIN ETOSEPHINE NIOORE ALEXANDER NICCORMICK BARBARA NIILLER ROBERT REDFIELD PHIL SPINK NIARY TIXFT DOROTHEA TOBIAS V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 L n :Zigi 1, 0 Phi Beta Sigma is an honor society composed of all the students of U-High who in the course of a two and a half year struggle have succeeded in accumulating an average above the mark of 85172, hlembership is also granted to those who have anytime after two and a half years of high school, amassed the required number of units to reach this mark. The school may be justly proud of the number of memberships which the class of IQI5 has added to the ranks of the club. ln fact no less than nineteen new members were initiated into the organization this year, and from this it is seen that the students of U-High consider Phi Beta Sigma a society, the membership of which is well worth striving for. Phi Beta Sigma has taken a great stride forward in the last two years, when the class of 1914 was in vogue. Before this it was thought that although it was an honor to qualify for membership, it was rather an empty honor. Now, however, the student body is at last beginning to realize what a membership in this organization stands for, and many more are trying to reach the goal. As usual an annual initiation of the new members was held, and great sport was had by the initiators, who were composed of the old members of the organization, including some graduates. Afterwards the election of next yearis officers was held. The club made elaborate plans to give a big banquet at some downtown hotel, and afterwards attend some educating theatrical performance such as a Shakespearian drama. However, some members objected to such a performance, and stated that they would rather see something more elevating such as "Honeymoon Express" or the 'fliolliesf' Phi Beta Sigma has a very wholesome influence in the school at the present time. As was said before, it is no longer regarded as Hgrind' organization as it was in the old days, when the membership was mostly composed of girls, and few girls at that. Now some of the finest people in school are members and the organization has the admiration and support of the entire student body. 124 0 UH1.. ik MT , "W' R if ff wav- Y4?vu .--X x . .Nb 1 . C X 'fx XX' x,1.n Ay IQ. f' ff 5 4 A ,-,..A V X If-H1 CLUB Vol. XI. ORGANIZATIONS 1914 f v I , as fx tglfllilqa L, ,I xg, K L l - Lg - Q fo . 1 r 376rI..u,,5 f ' URING The fall of 1907, this conversation took place be- 'f tween a few of the prominent seniors in U I-Iigh. "Something has to be done," said George Morris, the back- bone of that famous class of 707. "The fellows in this school n. are gradually going to the dogs. There is no place to spend ' ' the spare minutes of the day around here. Few care to study all day and kidding around the halls gets tiresome. As a result many fellows are getting into the habit of frequenting , T " ' the neary-by pool rooms. Une can hardly blame them, however, as there seems little else to dof' "VVhy not start a club,,' suggested Chet Roberts, one time king of U. High ath- letics. "'We can rent some rooms near by, install pool rooms and have amusements with the proper environments." 'IA great ideaf, cried Parker, Danow and Dallas, who with hfforris and Roberts formed the big five of the school at that time. C'Let's organize the club immediately." This was the start of the U-I-Ii Boys' Club. The club as it is now, shows how well the old men and their successors succeeded in carrying out their ideas. To organize a club of this type was no small undertaking. They went to it bravely however, and theyimmediately bought the residence between Kimbark and Blaine Halls. They installed billiard and pool tables and fitted up the club temporarily as well as they could. The organization was a success from the start and almost ISO joined as charter members. Each year the Club was greatly improved. In IQO8 the oficers helped complete the furnishings and they also instituted the Boys' Club dances. In 1909 the lunch room was first established. This was a great step but of course at first many thought it would be impracticable. It proved practical, however, and it has served more than almost anything else to make the club popular. The directors in 1911 im- proved the lunchroom, refurnished the club and added periodicals to the library. In 1912 the lunch room was turned over to the University lunch room organization, This was done to secure better service and a better kind of food. This change made the lunch room even more successful than before. In 1913 the house was entirely repainted. Also a new steam heating system was installed. This system is connected with that of the University and so perfect heat is insured at a low price. All has not been clear sailing however, in the life of the U-Hi club. NIany times, many grave difficulties have presented themselves. In 1907 when the club was first started the purchase of the house and pool tables, etc., incurred a debt that 127 VOLXI. THE CORRELIATOR 1914 only careful financeering and economy succeeded in removing. In IQII-I2 there was some internal strife between some of the Officers and it resulted in the resig- nation Of most of them. During this time the lunch room was neglected and soon after it was found that it was steadily running the club into debt. SO great was this debt that just before the lunch room was turned over to the University, the disbanding Of the Club was considered. All Of these difficulties, however, were solved. The push and go that has characterized the Club since the beginning always succeeded in clearing away the many seemingly unsurmountable Obstacles. This year at the Club has been a good One. Probably the greatest improvement is the new room On the second floor. The two rooms on the north side of this floor have been made into one and used as a library. Besides this,pictures Of all of the athletic teams at U. High since 1904 have been framed and put in a freize around the lunch room and part way around the pool room. Each year the new teams will be put into the freize and in a few years the pictures will reach all around the pool room. Covers for the magazines, new curtains and other minor adjustments complete the list Of improvements for the year. Social activities of the club in the school this year have been very successful. Pool and billiard tournaments were run during the winter. The dances this year have been better than ever. Five regular dances and a Directors' dinner dance have been given. The first dance was held just after Thanksgivingg the second came Off just before the examination week. just before the spring vacation the third dance was held. Though the crowd attending was not a tremendously large One, this was in many respects the best dance Of the year. Amusement by the Tripleee pledges in the form of a pie-eating contest was the feature of the evening. The last two dances in the spring quarter were also successful. The U-Hi Club is a great Organization. There are few equals to it in America. Pedagogically, it keeps the boys out of bad habits, and trains them in good Ones. It is full of interest, full Of tradition, and full of that old time feeling which makes all loyal U-I-Iighers thrill when they hear the words "1IarOOn and Black." OFFICERS OF THE L'-HI CLUB FRANCIS SHIVERICK . President JOSEPH CARRY . Yice-President B1zNI.xIv1IN VYILSON . Secretary VVILLIAM CARTER Treasurer DIRECTORS OF THE L'-HI CLUB Smzior Dfl'L'6'fO7'.f CARLETON ADAMS JOHN Davis I-IIBBARD BENJAMIN XVILSON fzznior Director: VVALTER COOPER ARNOLD JACKSON Sophomore Direclorr NORMAN ALLBRIGIIT XVILLIAM CARRY F7'f.rh11m1z Direclorf EDWIN FORD IRA RIATTHIESSEN 128 U-HI CLUB OFFICERS SHIVERICK, PRES. J. C. CARRY, V.-PRES. WILSON, SEC. CARTER, TREAS. U-HI CLUB DIRECTORS HIBBXARD ADAMS GILLIES COOPER JACKSON .PXLLBRIGHT FORD VV. CARRY RIATTHIESSEN n U11 P Era - Q mil the 'lllnlvnsltv ui 451039 I hr Arr QUHHH I 'W me f niuer ' - mf ' 3 1951? Sffiunl f Pllasewrs ' THREE The COHVOCMXOH O 1 M ' """"'+H ONEACT PLAYS . Sky SCY100 '++++v++-.Q-,0w.,N+...N4u-.. The Umver M .,-i.,,,, ,,, mbuiinary ard GEO y ' fr c im,- snsln or CHICAGO 1.izzff?D f- . my mm' "' "'f Afffnff ,-mvf,,.'f THE umv 'l0l2H1er,wST,N ' E,,mZ"" "hui-ps lvnkg fzrmcg ,WQTN i A ul Palmer Damn nm. KENT ' A ' , Y 'Jen 'fred Moore Roger, MRS. KENT ' S TWU' MCWilluam5 , , Y Y Y r Elivfue r3,,,,,,,e som Q 1- Louise MU,-,,,,J, I H nf., wh' Bfillvburk V ,E TWELFT HE .mir ..vlmf1.,, ,, , AY yuh ymm ,. THURSD , V LD TW,.,..- SHE i i Th ,nglffmfl . in gleam ev'-D - V D 'lfflfw E. ni. Ho,T,,,,,, i neV"' V omg, . 1 bvuim g,SS,,dy Y ri Gutliprfnf flax-r . , Hmm 1 - , KMEARI vm. or EN: n"',"""ff?m1pq1nf,- A1'iiEm,x,-E FARR fLAAD V V gown e , ' 'P umm mn rim: g,,.U W ,Murjotv Stone ' ""fr rl, , LL Ml: 11 1. inn- , as N1ANDELAssEMBDnMQqi9 Ufmw Gmrrmi 'I LE mntocrelw Quavm it ' i uni C,,,cieo,nusw ,R ' ,,,.. -L r. iii? Triplets Society W ? Haul sum.. e ' Snrurdny. Arn14.l9l4 Buhllr Bpruklng Guntrat University High School 'us Hyde Park High School Irlhng, ZlnrrI1'Umrnlirll1 Hamann innhnh mb hmm Positively the biggest event of the year--next to the series of Hyde Park eclipses, of course--is going to be pulled off ln the Old Gym this after- noon at 3:15 o'clock, sharp. Every- one, including Seniors, Freshmen, 1 Flunkers, Roughnecks, and Fairies, is invited to come and kill gloom at the Finest Friday Afternoon Dance Ever. ELABORATE PREPARATIUNS HAVE BEEN MADE lil Swell Refreshmenls by Npgel Catering Co. ill Snappy Music by Lew Fulcks dl Co. lil Real Wax un the Flour by M. D'Meara 8- Co, Qi Fancy Figures by P. Spink Si Co. CII Keen Tango by A. Student 8 Co. If You Can't Dance Come and Eat Dance given under Ausnlnes nl Trlnlau and Kanyaralna. I' .h In -V1 -------- Img? I H -""-""-- u. ,ill QR App- """" 'I:1.,l "" v"' 'W' "'lll""" ll 1lI 3 ll 1 LF! le! -I I I' if "II P I l x ..-,L ti... I ' fn.. I V W' Wf f if 'MIIIIIIIIM L 7 .1 -1 .1 ,g., A-4 I - 5 fn 'Q 1 l 4 I In l lvl l i I TN l l T 1 ,1 J, u an ,Lg mlm' J T l' F- - Vl- lg h mi,-,I,,I,, J HJ -. , W 1 VT1 :TW Al l ,mxlh 1" 'qllllf -j V 4 n 1 I -I ,, ml" I Y Iifll W , L A Wgpgggnwl mm , ' ' ' X N , f X L-NK A Wflmyf m W ,A W, ,hwy , a g - ' .,. Wlkltmrhbtilwillilllillib 4 h IIWNWH L L T251 C v a-if ll'?'3r'V' A.. ,5.'L 0. H A 1 "5'W7'T? 'gf " 775 55 ' A LA:ig-s4.Ef'x-i?.2FA'3fl5.s2.L'2'1' GIRLS' CLUB OFFICERS IVICLAUGHLIN, PRES. SCHMIDT, V-PRES. CHANDLER, SEC. ISIMBALL, TREAS. V01-XL ORGANIZATIONS 1914 S . Q45 ra .. c: C it ff g MS if ,I f ya ' it at ' if I if 'ya Wlfffy Y X X i I .l.. E 5 , ,It - ,Q i fx val Q . ' I3 if . iv . . 5 .Q ' WL 'AIX 14651415 bona, Md fzzdga mflior ffl.-fut'e1zi!e.' Samir! Summev' if good, bmfudge if bfZ1'e1'.-fm'e1ziZe.' Evzouglzf I was sitting peacefully up in the Girls' Club one afternoon shortly before the close of school, reviewing the events of the past school year. In the other room obliging Polly Paramount was playing the piano while Ruth Tangotide taught Araminta Lovelylass the newest step of the '4Brazilian.W From the kitchen came the merry sound of the beating of fudge, and from time to time tantilizing odors floated down the hall. The window in the little den where I was sitting was open, allowing the soft spring breeze to enter and make the window-curtains flutter. I was dreamily thinking of registration days last fall, of how the grape juice we served the Sophomores tasted fermented, of how pigmy-like the Freshmen seemed and of various other impressive occurrences of a like nature. At this moment hlarjorie de I-Ioverwing danced into the room, and tossing a well- aimed sofa cushion at me, plumped herself down on the lounge. "Hello, Spec," she cried-Do not infer from this that I am of small stature or that I wear glasses. She merely refered to my meditative turn of mind.-f'VVhat are you philosophizing about now?', i Upon my telling her, she burst forth: "And hasnit it been asuccessful year for the Girls, Clublw She sat thinking a minute, then: HI wonder if the founders of the Club, the girls of IQIO, ever expected the Club to take such a place of import- ance in the school." I giggled a little at this, and asked her if she considered rooms on the third floor of Kimbark I-Iall a place of great importance. "Oh, you know what I mean! But honestly it is a fine organization, isnft it? just think of having a club to which every girl in the school belongs! No one has 135 ng " ' X W v .---- --4A-.-.H 1 . -1,.'11gg:g . 1 f w, in 'I Q 5 I .1 ,f ,. ' - ' I V Y v. 9 .. 15 ' .. - ,U 5: . f J, , , r r Q .4. .1 M -, .5 -V 'Q .L , 1 iw- f 1 ' .ii"' it .. M F. "w ., . - , Y N- x K Vw .fff HL 4, n 15. - J ,, , zz... w- ' ' 1 43 1,1 l. V by I ' DIRECTORS OF GIRLS' CLUB AHLGREN MOORE TOLMAN GOLDMAN TOBIAS HACKETT BARKER LYNDON CROLL ATTERBURY JENKINS SULZBERGER CORBETT VO!-XP ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 to pay dues, or do anything but have a good time from her connection with the Club. And yet it isnlt as though the girls never learned or did anything useful. They really get lots of practical household knowledge of one sort or another from the committee work. And then they have done a good deal for the University Settlement this year, too. The Settlement Committee has done splendid work- gave the old folks a jolly Christmas, made scrap books for the little children over in the Stock Yards district, as well as doing several other things like those." "Yes," I assentedq "And what do you think of the receptions the Club has given this year?U M.arjorie laughed. f'Ilve enjoyed them. I'laven't you? The afternoon the Camp Fire girls entertained us with charades and a Council Fire I found delightful. lVIiss Brown,s talk on College life was interesting, too. And h'Irs. hfIoore's sketch of the development of music in Chicago gave us something better than we often have. You remember the mothers were invited to that reception and everyone seemed to have a good time. 'fThe reception given by the' Executive Board for the Alumnae was pleasant, now wasnlt it? And the Faculty Tea was really a howling success. But the dances and parties the Club has given this yearl The Football dance, and the big dance a few weeks ago, when the Parents' Association furnished picnic suppers in the garden, and the Executive Board dance-'I "And the I-Iallowe'en Party, and the 'Revels' and the play," I interrupted. 'Oh, I know what you were going to say. Yes of course, they were. The girls on the Executive Board and the committees really have done remarkably welll." "Anyway, drawing up a constitution like the one we now have would be a handsome enough plume in the bonnets of most Executive Boards. I consider that constitution a work of artlv "That is something to be proud of," I admitted. "The Constitution Committee did a piece of fine workfl f'That reminds me of what seems to me one of the best parts of the success of the Club this year," declared my friend. "I think the Club is to be congratulated on the number of girls actively interested in it. You know, some years the work has been confined almost wholly to the Executive Board and to the standing committees. This year, however, a greater effort has been made to include all the girls in the school. It has been difficult, but not unsuccessful. "Miss Parker, the faculty members, and the parents have helped the Executive Board and the committees in their work a great deal, too," I commented. "Indeed they have. Altogether-7' But her remark was cut short by the appearance of Cynthia Sweet-tooth with a plate of fudge. And under the soothing influence of a big piece each, Nlariorie and I complacently agreed that the Girls, Club had had a very successful year. 137 V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR 1914 OFFICERS OF UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS, CLUB CONSTANCE IYICLAUGHLIN . President BERNICE SCHMIDT . Vice-President GLORIA CHANDLER . . Secretary JEAN :KIMBALL . . Treasurer DIRECTORS OF THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' CLUB Senior Director: ELAS AHLGREN DOROTHY HACKETT JEAN BARKER HELEN JENKINS ETHEL GOLDNLW BLANCHE TOLMAN funiof' Dirfclovzf ELIZABETH ATTERBURX' JOSEPHINE RIOORE DOROTLIEA TOBIAS Sophovnorr' Dirfrior HELEN SULZBERGER F1'eJf1111f1z Directory LUCILE CORBETT HELEN CROLL 138 Jumokfmus SOCIETY 029 JL W U V yi J FALKENAU ROBERTS SCHULMAN Cxmwnuzn Momma lfoun 1'IAN1.12x' IQENN Em' LEOPOLD LOWENI-IAUPT Hmazoc IDONALDSON I1EAVI'I"I' AGAR Gmsuu rI'AFT 1,0VE'I"I' 5101-1NsoN ATTERBURY AB'F HAASS Locrcwoon Miss DICKERSON COCKRANE I'III.TON HECKER FLOETE f S' I -JUNIOR K I GIRLS SOCIE Some years ago need was felt theneed of an organization which would bind the girls of the juniorclass together in such a way as to enable them to institute various entertainments, works and traditions, and prepare them to take the leadership of school affairs in the coming years. The juniors Girls' Society resulted, and has been active ever since. It has just passed through what may be considered a splendid season. For the first time in the history of the junior Girls' Society a regular member- ship list has been established. Every girl who desired to become a Working member signified her intention by signing the roll at the beginning of the year. The fixing of the regular membership in this dehnite way resulted in better attendance at the meetings and more unity of effort. The society contributed something toward the entertainment of each of the other classes ofgirls. At the beginning ofthe school year the Junior girls helped in the annual I-lallowe'en party of the Girls' Club by giving an unusual "stunt" which was received With much enthusiasm and pro- nounced a success, much to the relief of the poor, hot Juniors who partook in the event. Their heads Were encased in huge, grotesque pillow-case faces. Next came the "hard-times" party given entirely by the Juniors for the Sopho- more girls. The latter declared afterwards that it was one of the best affairs of the year. It Was in the form of a dance in the gym, and the Juniors, who Were temporarily boys, each took a Sophomore girl and filled out her program for her. The wierd costumes alone were great fun. At the end of the year came, as usual, the baby party given for the Senior girls, and this too, was a Hhowling success." At Christmas time the Junior girls made the stockings for the Settlement Christmas trees. Later, at the Girls' Club play, they sold candy and made 540.00. During the year, nearly every Friday, candy was sold in the corridors by different groups of Junior girls and the plan Worked Well, as quite a large sum of money was raised. The girls have all been faithful to their society and they deserve much credit for making the year a successful one. lfuch praise is also due to hliss Dickerson, the faculty advisor, who was an ever-ready Worker, full of enthusiasm and clever plans. 141 VOZXI THE CORRELATOR 1914 Euninr Girls bounty NAN COCKRANE RIARY TAET . RIARGARET ABT LOUISE AGAR ELIZAB ETH ATTERBURH' GLORIA CHANDLER RUTH COLLINS NIILDRED DONALDSON HELEN DRIVER A.RLINE FALKENAU CATHRYN FLOETE RIARJORIE FORD MARION GLASER RUTH HAASS RIEREDITH HIXNLEX' DOROTHY HECKER GERALDINE HERZOG IQATHERINE HILTON ELEANOR HARRIS President Secretary ALICE JOHNSTONE RIARIE KEEN ANNE KENNEDY XAIOLET KNAPP ELIZABETH LEAVITT R-IARGERY LEOPOLD BEATRICE LOCKWOOD DOROTHY LOYVENHAUPT BEATRICE LOVETT JOSEPHINE MOORE FRANCES ROBERTS DOROTHY ROGERS RIILDRED ROSENTHfXL HELEN SCHULMANN DOROTHY SPINK DOROTHEA TOBIAS LOUISE TUCKER ETHEL XYILSON 142 C X A :E 1111 1 Wm" ' 11 lllllllllll 1u11u 11111111 nm 111 1 11u111111 111111111111111r1l1url1l.11.11u11l111rQ TQ 1111nunu11111m111.13111111r1111111111.11111.1u1111nu1111 1111111111111n111111111111111111. X N1 'ff' .iq x xr QQ A X me I X 'ffa .2 ,N A ' N. ' I Lp, I ,1.,,, , I Stagg' H., xl-I ,, JM f s Q- ff M, f-fi i v y, fe imsfb ' N , E-yfw 'a , i QI h 1. 1 If pi QW J Nix 1 Q.2'QjfzW 1 xi i 3 1. 7155? 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' 1 1 N 1 1a3P12:- 11111:--1-:Jn1-.-ff:-ag:r..-13-P11--:,1: -1:1 2-1'wi'-7.-9:.:.-'ir-1-1 1 1 11 -1-1112?.4J'?'S.:11?s'f'5i :E:1f21:f ' .' 1,111 1 1 - 111 1 115511 ,. 1 1 .11 ..1. 11 ' 11.11 .1 .11 s:.'-:.:- 2 : r-s L "T" "'n"""" "ff ' - my . V 5:4 ,1 -313' 5- l,, g?,::L-,. ., 4 Rf f I i mf Q ,, f ,hu 17nGQf..,. W ..b. ag, 5,4 G i ,- 1 S I I ANG 1 wa STI uc l.1'1'z IS Us Pu1s'l'1m S'1'nAUss PINTAM I TI-IOMAS l'N1AT'l'l'!IESSEN I"IA1u41s Zo1,,1Nu Bzsuov Clpac. Adxzj IAMIESON BOLTE FLEMING A. SCIIIFFLIN I-IA1.1su1z'1' BIULCKINIUDQ15 GLIEIllN I'1,LIL1. x MEANOR EISENDRATH V01-XL ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 Ghz Cfnginee-ring Qllluh ' It seems that in the days when U. High was young there were some strange people that attended it. Along about two years after the school was founded, three or four of these people who were especially far gone on the subject of mathematics got together and formed what they called The hflathematics Club. To us, as we look back, this seems a very queer and altogether foolish thing to dog but yet these people are to be thanked because they started something which in all probability will last as long as U. High itself. On April 12, IQOS, the first meeting was held in one of the mathematics rooms. This and the other meetings of the year were attended by almost half a dozen students, both boys and girls, and nearly all of the department of mathematics. The latter did most of the talking and many ponderous mathe- matical subjects were discussed during the year. The following year the name was changed to The hdathematics and Science Club and in this way the science classes were induced to help out the membership. Under this name the club dragged along until 1907 when hilr. Hobbs, then our physics teacher, together with Everett Robinson, began to take an interest init. They adopted a new and better constitution, de- prived girls of the right of membership and again changed the name, this time to its present form, The Engineering Club. At first it seemed as though the change was of no useg still the membership was small and every meeting threatened to be the club's last. One day somebody conceived the bright idea of having a pin. A complicated affair containing letters arranged in a shield, an anvil, a gear wheel and several other bits of machinery was adopted. As it was the only club in the school which had a pin, the membership began to increase rapidly and before the end of the year the unheard of number of about forty had been reached. This same year the annual X-ray and liquid air exhibits were started together with other interesting programs. From this time on the Club was very successful and no important changes took place until IQIO. At this time the plan was adopted of devoting half of the meetings to inspection tours of manufacturing plants through- out the city. This year the Club has been a success in every sense of the word. It started off earlier than usual and before any of the other clubs in the school. Aboutthe third week in October it held its first meeting at which refreshments were served and new members were made welcome. At this meeting some twenty members were enrolled and the number kept on increasing from then to the end of the year, when it amounted to about thirty-five. The boys who attended all the meetings have received a great deal of pleasure as well as practical knowledge and have become acquainted with the manufacture and use of cement and also of steel, aeroplanes, liquid air, Static electricity, and many of the greatest inventions. The trips have also been a source of great in- terest and have been well attended. Some of the most interesting ones were to the Illinois Steel lVorks, the Peoples Gas Company, the Telephone Exchange, PRESIDENT GUERIN 145 V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR 1914 and the Pullman Car Company. At the time the CORRELATOR Went to press the Engineering Club Was planning to take an all clay trip Which promised to be novel and interesting. The club Was to get on the supply tug and visit all the cribs which are out in Lake hffichigan. In this Way a pleasant lake trip Would be gained as Well as an idea of Chicago's great Waterworks system. The success of the Club this year is probably due to the interest Which Mr. Bishop has taken in it more than to any other one thing. He has arranged for the trips and has himself spoken at several of the meetings. Although he is the faculty advisor, Nlr. Bishop is a great favorite among the members and has done a great deal for them as Well as for the Engineering Club. OFFICERS JACK CIUERIN . . President DENISON HULL . . Vice-President FRANK BRECKINRIDGE Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT ANGIER ROSWELL BOLTE EDWIN BOYLE CHARLES BREASTED SIEVERT BUS NVILLIAM BRADFORD HAROLD DAVIS ROBERT EISENDRATH HARVEY FLEMING EDWARD FOREMAN, J HOWARD HALEERT STANLEY JACKSON HOL-IER JAMIESON STILLMAN JAMIESON JR. ROBERT BIADIGAN IRA NTATTHIESSEN ANSON BIEANOR FERDINAND BTENDEL JOSEPH RTOHR LISPENARD PHISTER JAMES PITMAN ROBERT REDFIELD WALTER Ross 146 ROY RUEEL .ARTHUR SCHIFFLIN ROBERT SCHILLER THOMAS SHERIDAN EDWARD STIEGLITZ HENRY STRAUS KENNETH THOMAS RABIER TIFFANY EMIL VACIN HOX'LE XVRIGHT ORRIN ZOLINE J?" 'M 357. ,f .1 1, ,fr 5 S.-, .- If -.i .,l,-I, J K: X N., : - nT'4'!J'9""'-1-P. ",' --"iff ffiff , j ..f2J.4'- , haf Mmfimyz , f x N' flxleffll Qf ji 'I 25315 :L fl-s 3 -M-N f f' gr, X . S S1-f f :4f fW Y ,, ,,,,. I I ., . f f U 5xNQ af, MZQQ I "JI, ' ,-'4glg' ' . --ew YN x i v 1 .n ' ' .nu I ' H gg..-D. ' I 'V' "' V! dwarf 441, ,V P ' ! 'm.'.- . -X iffy! 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NJIIQAHAN, 'xg ' f A as 1,22 ii -Io1f1Ns'1'oN Hows R 1214 Isla Ii Us BEAN CU'l"I'ING JONES I'IURI.IiY INuA1.s Y IXNGIEIL I-l1iN1LY Bolxrnz AMES MA1c'1'1N H151-'I-'IQRAN VAN-ID1cx'1':N'I'u1a Nuvl-11-:N CSOODMAN ANu131.L B1uiAsT1:nV GARWOOD N BF MCCQRMICK Coomcv M 1:ANo1z LYNDON THOMAS 1 V01-XL ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 Ghz Uliiziiaigb Biscussinn Cliluh Four years ago last November a group of fellows interested in the moral better- ment of themselves and U-High, met down at the Hyde Park Y. Nl. C. A. and form- ed what is now the U-High Discussion Club. At the very beginning Dean Johnson was secured to lead the group and has since served faithfully, returning each year at the urgent request of the fellows. From its small beginning the Club has grown until now its membership numbers nearly fifty with an average attendance of twenty five. The Club meets VVednesday evenings at 6:15 and eats supper with similar clubs from Hyde Park and Wendell Philips. Then the groups adjourn to separate rooms for the discussions. '.,i1UI f1ww:n5,,,fW:':-.EZ'E?25'f'W-f-'f156f0'.e?.ii"s7,.5e7J.fCWikia?-W5ww Ei may .xfxsfzrfzsm- ,Aa 1 -:-:- - .c . an-1 '1.4:a HARPER NUVEEN GOODMAN This year the Club was started in November when Nlr. Bronson of the "YH met with some of the old members and formulated plans for the inaugural banquet. This dinner was a big affair and gave the clubs a fine send-off. The presidents of the three clubs made speeches outlining the prospects for the year. Nuveen, speak- ing for the U-High, gave a very optimistic forecast, but one which experience has shown was not exaggerated. After the banquet the meetings assumed their regular proportions, a heated discussion taking place nearly every Wednesday night on such subjects as 'fSelf-Control," "Honesty," "Customs and Habitsf, hffr. Crowe, who is an authority, in the absence of Dean Johnson, took up the question of fraternities. This question is a very vital one to U-High students and was very well handled. Late in March a new idea in meetings was inaugurated in a "father and sonw banquet. Every boy was asked to bring his father and a large crowd responded. Mr. Smith of Hyde Park was toastmaster and eight fathers made speeches, which were both helpful and interesting. In fact this meeting was so successful that it was decided to make the final banquet a Ufather and son" conbination too. This final banquet held on the twenty-second of April, was a very fitting end to a most successful season. A very large number of fathers and sons responded to the written 149 V' X V01-XL THE CORRELATOR IQI4 invitation. After enjoying an excellent repast the tables were pushed aside and four very interesting talks were delivered. President Nuveen for U-High spoke on "A SOn7s Ideal Father." He handledthis difficult subject very well. Judge K. M. Landis next spoke on "A Fatheris Ideal Sonf, This speech was one Of the best ever given at the "YW Professor hfIerrif1eld of the University Of Chicago, next spoke on "My Chum, Dad." He was followed by Allan Born of Hyde Park on "The Kind of a Leader I Would Follow." A mandolin club then gave a very fine selection and the affair ended with rousing cheers. The year on the whole has been very successful. The club has become an es- tablished fact and the HY" habit has become very catching. The influence of the club throughout the school has been especially strong this year. Discussing, as they do, the problems which face them in every day school life, the fellows can- not help putting the lessons learned into practice. The club has been a strong factor in creating the feeling against men who have broken their fraternity pledges. The Club has also had a hand in creating good sportsmanship. Altho far outdone by Hyde Park this year in the matter of attendance the club has held its own. Every added year gives it a stronger footing and influence, and in the future it promises to continue as one of the biggest and best clubs in school. OFFICERS JOHN NUVEEN President DONALD HARPER Secretary HOWARD GOODMAN Treasurer MEMBERS CARLETON IXDAMS JOSEPH ADI.ER XFAN NIETER .AMES ROBERT ANGIER JAMES ANOELL CHARLES BEAN ROSWELI, BOLTE CHARLES BREASTED SIEVERT Bus I'IARLAN COOLEY CLIFFTON CUTTING ROBERT ISISENDRATH VICTOR GRNRWOOD HOWARD GOODMAN THOMAS HEFFERAN DONALD HARPER WILLIANI HENRY CARLETON HOWE EDWARD HURLEX' FLETCHER ING.-XLLS STANLEY JAcRsON .ALLISON JAMES SPENCER JOHNSTON NORTI-IRUP JONES ALLAN LOEB ERNEST LOEB AIORITZ LOEB DUDLEY LYNDON IYELLS-RIARTIN .ALEXANDER RICCORMICR TLXNSON RIE.-XNOR RAYMOND RIILLER JOHN NEF 'JOHN NUVEEN IJAVVRENCE PATTON JAMES REBER KENNETH THOMAS DANRX XPAN BUSKIRK XVILLIAM XIAN DEVENTER ISO A P MANY-YCERS 5 GLU I5 N V01-XL THE CORRELATOR IQI4 The aptains' ant anagers' lub The Captains'-Nfanagers' Club is composed of the captains and managers of the various school teams, both major and minor. This organization was founded in the early part of IQI2, growing out of the Students' Council which was rapidly deteriorating. The purpose of the body is to recommend to the faculty, the manager of the athletic teams of the school, and to discuss all matters of importance in regard to athletics and other affairs requiring the judgment of the students. At the beginning of the year the questions arose as to whether soccer was in reality a minor sport, inasmuch as it prepares more men for other sports than does any other form of athletics in U-Highg and granting that soccer was not on the same standing as the minor teams, should a minor emblem be given the soccer team. At the first meeting of the Council these questions were fully discussed. After many heated arguments it was decided that soccer was between a minor and a major sport, and that a special emblem should be awarded. The emblem decided upon was a small block HU" between the letters "S" and HT". This so-called favor- itism toward the soccer team caused dissatisfaction among the minor teams in regard to their emblems. So another meeting was called. It was decided that the oificial minor emblem should be a plain HUD containing the letters "S," "G" or MTN to indicate the respective sports, swimming, golf, or tennis. The right to wear a minor emblem on a cardinal sweater containing no black on the cuffs, neck or else- where, to distinguish from the major sport sweater, was granted. The measures passed by the committee evidently proved satisfactory to the faculty and athletic teams, as the suggestions were passed by the former and no more discontent was heard of. The third meeting of the organization was for the purpose of choosing managers for the football and soccer teams. Captains jackson and Schifflin went over the list of juniors and picked out men whom they would like to have as managers of their respective teams. The reputation and ability of each man was carefully ex- amined by the members of the committee and his name, after being passed on, sub- mitted to the faculty. john Long for football, and Ramer Tiffany for soccer were the men who proved the Inost satisfactory to the committee and to the faculty. On the whole, the interest taken by the members of the committee in school affairs is better than it has been beforeg and the contrast with the interest taken by the old Students' Council is so great in favor of the Captain-Klanagers' Club that there is little danger of returning to the former method. If the committee con- tinues its good work, U-High can rejoice in more or less of a student control. josEPH CARRY jOHN HIBBARD BENJAMIN TKVILSON BRADLEY HIGBIE HAROLD TAYLOR ALLAN LOEB . DONALD HARPER MEMB Capt. Football A-Igr. Football Capt. Basketball hflgr. Basketball Nlgr. Tennis Capt. Swimming hfgr. Swimming 152 ERS WILLIAM CARTER PHIL SPINK . ROBERT BARGER BENJAMIN TVILSON HAROLD D,ANCONfX HOWAXRD GOODMAN CARLETON ADAMS Capt. Track hrlgr. Track Capt. Baseball Nlgr. Baseball ' f Mgr. Golf Capt. Soccer Klgr. Soccer B, ff - FR N-H UU lsTHAT 'M 80+ - -.-ff. H I x' 1 14 A 5 xlg 2 f Q O .8 o'f5"f" ',P8 4? K ff f W 62,1 J? ' - " 1 4 X, Rd! -M A x 'Y X 1, L X Ma, X L , V " -. , PARLE5 vous rmmgls 4' rl,-l x U V I DISC ugsfom A. ' Q-, - GHS 9. . . Em .,. 'L -- u f at If V ATTHF li f A GxRL3 ' LJ A f 4 K X., , Q V f ' ,, ' wa. K w K? 5 l, l ' '1 , , . lii1'w!,'!,, ' , 7v,3!,,',f. l L ,ru ff I V , og , 01 6' X X TWPWAEE E A 1 mf: - 'A ' ' ek M4 f 'mx GLU VS Hp W Q X 4631, sz: HI'-,v PL ' 4!,rr.fWf 74 1 . 15,55 sift J , ,gas + , ,, ! 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X! iq ' X ' - 'X K H lf, N ff lfllwz N f I r ' ' O I A fffrffff, :Z ff f X I? f fax, ' 5 f f ' W ff' W f X W4 fu fl ffl! f I f Q! 612121 XXI? X11 k fl! ff I 76' ff? 'l'An,!i14 0203 1ff""""" ' ll Zi!!ffWfWWWM MMf flW!fWWf55ffWifffwfwffmfyfwfyywywy ikxwxxxx X xx X' Wx XX XXXX XNXNkxxQX xxxxxxxxxxxwxw mmmxmwxxxxQ I .1 K 1 'Q-1 .fm I I ,ll if eff'-:..5.. far Lov13'1"1' fXNc:13r.1. l3R1sAs'1'1zD P1-us'1'1sR E. TAFT M, TAFT MAn'r1N Zoumz H. Mowrcmlxcrw Moorua C. M SLAUGHT CFac. Advj Tuclclsla 'AIYOBIAS ' ONTGOMERY Rochus IXEEN V03-XL ORGANIZATIONS 1914 312 irtle jrantais .flfd7'C1Z07'Z.Y, mcL1'cfz0115! 172. 72671 Jang imjmi' 6lb7'E1lZ"6 7105 Jilloiw. Thus singing we have again appeared upon the scene. Vvlho? Le Circle Francair. And this time after a long, long, silence and years of oblivion we have come to stay. At our first reunion soon after Christmas we celebrated with a series of enchant- ing jeux that kept the entire rroupf in a gale of laughter, 'We then proceeded to learn our national anthem and sang it finally with great virn. After this elections were held and the ofhcers chosen. They assumed their duties immediately, but with some trepidation. Being thus well launched upon our glorious career we determined to appeal to the head of the department for advice and assistance. He very kindly favored us with some charming songs, and then initiated us into the art of singing chamom poybulairer, with the result that the girls took particular delight in warbling, jf ruff tm periz garcon. Our third flight was again a merry one when we indulged our fondness for cha- rades, but we attained our greatest success the afternoon the troupe presented le premier czrzf of Le Voyage df M01zrieu1' Pe1'1'irh01t on our time-honored stage, mtmero deux cent g1zczZ01'ze'. This was not the impromptu production of a rnornent's impulse, but the result of much earnest labor and thoughtion the part of the actors and hfiss Slaught. From the faciem' with his baggage-laden truck to Perrichon himself, bombastic, distracted, and almost frantic, each performer carried his role well and cooperated splendidly with the others. hfladarne Perrichon's grouch on account of her Hcoffeelessn state was no less effective then Henriette's maidenly glee over her two admirers, and the comic scene between the rivals which terminated in an agreement to carry on a lizzie amicalf which caused much merriment. Was it worth while? 'cDecidedly,U voted the bands who felt that they had imbibed some real French spirit as well as French words. But our aspirations are neither all playful nor all dramatic, we have serious literary ambitions as shown by our hearty appreciation of hflonsieur Davidls splendid lecture, and our unaffected delight in the Morizre ajarer-mich which followed not long afterwards. Though young we are, nevertheless a serious-minded organization with the definite aim of promoting French conversation among the students and a deep interest in French literature. All the members have been striving hard to make this new organization a success and to establish it well for future years, and under Nfiss Slaughtls able and enthusiastic direction, with the zeal that has been shown, and with the support that has been given, a strong frprit de corp: surely ought to be developed. T57 VOZU THE CORRELATOR 1914 OFFICERS DOROTHEA TOBIRXS President CHARLES BREASTED . Vice-President ORRIN ZOLINE . Secretary and Treasurer MENIBERS JAMES ANGELL ROBERT ANGIER BVIARY BARRELL GLORIA CHANDLER DOROTHY HLXCKETT :HELEN JENKINS SPENCER JOHNSON JOSEPHINE MOORE CHARLOTTE MONTGOMERY 158 HAMILTON BIONTGOMERY BARBARA NIILLER ETHEL NIURPHY HELEN RIARTIN LISPENARD PHISTER ENIILY TAFT RLY RY TAFT LOUISE TUCKER DOROTHY SPINK PUIBILI 0 SPEAKING ,HAIR TI-112 PUBLIC SPEAKING TISAM BRECKENRIIJG15 ILLALSON Puls'r1s1z MEY121: BXICCORMICK IVICLAUGHLIN I'I1sF1-'ERAN IVIANN CCapt.J GOODMAN CMgr.j SCI-IULMAN Vol-XL ORGANIZATIONS 1914 CAPTAIN TVTANN MANAGER GOODMAN 1BuhIit Speaking The University High School has just completed the most successful season in its history in interscholastic public speaking. A great many more people tried out for the team this year than ever before, over sixty taking part in the pre- liminary contests. The students contributed their share to the success of the team by turning out in large numbers at the contests. Altho these things are all really essential to the success of a team, probably the real triumph is in the fact that U-High won both from VValler and her old rivals of the Blue and White. Both schools put up the best of competition, but U-High proved the better in both con- tests, thereby maintaining her undefeated record. The preliminary try-Outs were held under the auspices of the debating clubs of the school. In this way a final team of ten with two alternates was chosen. Nelson then took this squad in hand, and worked' with the members every day for about two weeks. The day before the Waller contest the team assembled to elect a captain. This honor was given to Richard Mann, who had been a member of the team the year before, and a consistent speaker. THE WALLER CONTEST On the afternoon of Friday, February 20, the second annual Waller-U-High contest took place. Each school was represented by a team of five at Waller and at U-High. A large crowd turned out at both places. The result was a clean sweep for the Maroon and Black, all five honors being captured by U-High. VTom Hef- feran was the individual star, making the best speech. "Connie" NIcLaughlin, winner of first honors at VValler, was a close second. At U-High, Waller was de- feated by 33 points, while the lVIaroon visiting team won by 4 points. U-High thus won the contest and banner by 37 points. THE HYDE PARK CONTEST just one month later, Friday, March 20, the team went into the contest with our old rivals, Hyde Park. Spurred on by the desire of upholding U-High's undefeated record as regards the Blue and White, the team came out of this contest with the large end of the score. Although Hyde Park won by the small margin of nine points at U-High, she was clearly outclassed on her own territory, U-High winning by 98 points.l!Hefferan and Miss TVIcLaughlin duplicated their performances of the Waller 161 l 1f0f.X1. 'THE CORRELATOR 1914 contest, winning first place in their respective contests. Leona Bachrach's average was second of the twenty. Thus the season was closed and the team felt very well satisfied with the results. The credit for both victories is largely due to the untiring efforts of Coach Nelson, in training the team. All the members feel that they have gained a great deal from Mfr. Nelson, and owe the credit for their success in the contests to him. The team and school, has hir. hifinor to thank for the excellent management of both contests. hflanager Goodman is to be complimented for the way in which he man- aged the try-outs, and general affairs of the team. Captain Mann did good work in leading the team through the season. CHICAGO SCHOLARSHIP CONTEST The University High School sent a team of two to the University of Chicago Scholarship Public Speaking contest upon April 17, 1914. In this contest Mc- Laughlin andVHefferan succeeded in copping off first team honors from a crowd of over twenty teams from the various nigh schools of Illinois and neighboring states. The prize for this contest was a beautiful silver loving-cup upon which the winners' names are engraved. The school winning this cup is allowed to keep it for one year, at the end of which time it is contested for again. The cup now stands in the trophy case in the U-Hi Club, along with the many other cups that the school has won. Richard hlann, representing U-High in the reading contest at Chicago, was one of the live to get in the final evening contest, out of a crowd of over fifteen contestants. He also finished well in the finals. STATISTICS OF THE TEAM Name Grade' in Grade in Tom! poilzff Tora! P0-inff Ilvalln' Comer! H. P. Coiziffi ffrzller C07ZfE5I H.P. Comer: F. BRECKINRIDGE, 'I' S9 1-af ... 268 L. BACHRACH, '16 .J . 879g Q4 1-355 261 283 H. GOODMAN, '15 . 87 1e3Q7Q 9342. 262 279 HEFFERAn, '15 . . 9192, 96 V392 273 289 N. IRALSON, I4 . . 75 h1e3f,1c 22.6 261 A. McCoR1v11cK, ,IS . 85st 84 1e3Q 265 253 C. NICLAUGHLIN, '14 . 8992. Q3 2-352 267 2.81 R. RTANN, ,I4 . . So 2 352 Q2 I-32 246 277 H. MEYER, '14 . 77 2'3fQ. 88 2e3f'Q 233 266 L. PHISTER, '14 . S1 1 392. ...... 244 ... L. SCHULMAN, '16 . . 81 2-jf? S9721 245 267 WALLER CONTEST Honor.: Wiinner at U. High . U. High iiiinner at Wialler . Lv. High Best speaker at U. High l' Hefferan, Best speaker at Waller llcLaughhn, U. H. S. U. H. S. 'Winner highest total score U. High Snort' U. High . . . 2507 Wfaller . . . . 2467 HYDE PARK CONTEST Hoazorf 'Winner at U. High . . Hyde Park 'Winner at Hyde Park . U. High Best speaker at U. High NIcLaughlin, Best speaker at Hyde Park Hefferan, U. H. S. U. H. S. VVinne1' highest total score . U. High Score U. High . . . . 2724 Hyde Park . 2635 162 I E XQLMQ, S1555-14'-4, MCCORMICK NUv1z1,aN Rrcn1f1E1.n I'IuLI, NIANN Pl11s'r1zR I'IoE1rE1.n I-IALBERT GOODMAN SCIIILLEK lifxlcrzv. NIEYIER MCLAUGHLIN NIUIAPHY l'1ERR1CK RUST JENKINS DODSON MA1c'I'IN S'r1f:v13Ns ANc:1121L WALK1311 CPrcs.j IIHFFERAN CPrcs.D l3u1scKINlz1Dcu IRALSON ANGELL VOLXI- ORGANIZATIONS 1914 Ghz Ctllap lub The term Clay Club often calls to the mind of the disinterested person an or- ganization which spends its time dabbling in clay. Very likely, the members are pictured as wild-eyed individuals, with clay smeared all over their hair and clothes, who are engaged, when the faculty advisor is not looking, in tcssing little balls of the earthy material alt each other, .not over gently. Very often when a freshman is asked whether he is going to Join the Clay Club when hc grows up he replies that he never could model clay. In a word, the term Clay Club is often misunder- stood by the uninitiated. T y f , 5. . . .,ii,id 4 f -, i. ff if ,I "'i' 'ff .. R 1 ' "'::'umamags: ', , ' ri -in-ji , 1:- f',E.Zi f .ft6k'g " af ' P ' -- -Q . ?'fw'Laj Lf fti- 'f ii-55 129 l . "" 7 ff i K Q A L ly " 'E . ' A ' . ' 'ye , I I- -If V V B-' ",.g,5..A.- V ., E. 15 -. ,, - wk, - , ,--fu I 1 I gg ' '- K i V i ' 'V L' PIEFFERAN XKZALKER And now let us initiate you. The Clay Club is a literary and debating society. It resembles a modeling club only in so far as its members attempt to model their speeches and general debating activities after that great orator and statesman, Henry Clay, for it is after him that the club is named. Infact some very thoughtful members of last year's society decided to put an end to all confusion, and installed the official term Henry Clay Club in the constitution. But why spoil the mystery of the name? Wihy spoil the beautiful imaginings of clay images and such things? Why destroy the joy that is experienced upon finding that the members throw noth- ing worse than fiery pieces of rhetoric at one another, and those when the faculty advisor's back is not turned, either? Let the name remain to baffle the miniature minds of countless ages of freshmen that are yet to enter under our portals. And so, we say, long live the magic term of mystery, Clay Club! V The Club is the oldest organization in the University High School, barring none. It was organized in the old South Side Academy away back in the nineties. In those days, the club was more of a formal debating club than it is now. It met only in the evening and the membership was restricted to boys. This condition continued during the club's existance in U-High but in 1908 it was thought advis- able to change the meeting time to the afternoon. This materially increased the membership list, and soon afterwards some new additions appeared in the form of lady members. With such a long and varied history the club has naturally become one of the permanent institutions of the school. It has never failed to supply the debating 165 VULXI- THE CORRELATOR 1914 Or public speaking. team with a great number of members. Invariably, Over half Of the people on the team are Clay Club people, which speaks well for the training which the Club gives. During the past year the Club, On the whole, has been successful. VVith the interest ill debating and the like, never Over-great, the Club has been mostfortunate since it has built up a rather large, and certainly interested role of members. The year of the Clay Club Opened rather late, so that the excitement and diver- sions Of the football season would not effect the membership. The first meeting was featured by a Clay Club Alumni reunion. Several of the old presidents spoke, VV. S. Hefferan, Jr., 'O9, George Scholes, ,I2, and D. Hutchinson, '13, as well as many of the old members. This was an effective start, as it brought the old and the new together, established a feeling of good fellowship between them and made the new members realize how much the Clay Club really stood for. Programs con- sisting Of debates, formal and extemporaneous speeches, talks, readings, Orations, discussions, formal and open, and even spell-downs, followed in quick succession. The success Of the Club has been due to three main sourcesg first, the members themselves, second, the efhcient Officers, and third, the faculty advisor. hir. Barnard has at all time shown a profound interest in the welfare of the club, and by his sOuIId advice and his general air of dignity at the meetings, has done much to inspire the members iII their work. The Clay Club has accomplished certain definite things this year. First of all, it has helped to build up the public speaking team. Second, it has kept the interest in debating well alive at L'-High, and third, it has developed, it is to be hoped, men and womeII who will go out into life, Or public life, aIId who in future years will look back upon the Old club and feel that it was a joy and a benefit to them. If the Clay Club can do this it will have accomplished its purpose. OFFICERS Flihff Sf1IZt'.YlL'l' Second Smzzeffw' THOMAS HEIIEERAN . President LYNN XYIXLKER . President ELIZABETH DODsON X ice-President ROBERT .LXNGIER . X Ice-PresIde-nt VIRGINIA IRIXLSON . Secretary FRANK BRECKINRIDGE Secretary LYNN XYALKER . Sergeant-at-Arms X IROINIA IRALSON . Treasurer ELSA AHLGREN ROBERT ANGIER JOSEPH ADLER HARLAN COOLEY RICHARD CIARWOOD HOWARD GOODMAN RUTI-I HERRICK NORMAN HOFELD MEMBERS VIRGINIA IRALSON RIARIE liEEN PIELEN JENKINS RICHARD RIANN CONSTANCE MCLAUOIILIN HIXRRIET RIYER IXLEXANDER RICCORMICK 166 ETHEL RIURPHY JOHN NUYEEN LISPENARD PHISTER LAWRENCE PATTON .ALICE IROTHSCHILD ROBERT SCHILLER RIABEL STRAUss BLANCIIE TOLMAN ,:3.,...kaJ -.7 ...f " X, 4. JE' ly' vc gZz5,'g'fEf19 a ,G . P4 . 4---1 2:11,-, .4 .4 .. , A 1. r I' J. Eg 4 I I 5 A '- f -. WY-D . 'ga 11-927:15 .A W. . ,iq 'uf 1 lf!- -C4 Q X ' 4. "T Q1 , " .. . 1 ft L9 fd FT f .f ,..A TG?-,5, ,r . Fw' 2 1 , 5- 0- hfIANN jourvsow P1151-151: Qlfuc. Adxxb M1L.1.12u DIXON IQEDFIELIJ iX'1CCOllh'IACIi McCoR1xf11cK CROLL IQOSENI-IEIM VACIN BEALL LINGLE V01-XL ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 One Thursday afternoon last December one could see a group Of Freshmen going into Room 246. It wasn't for Mathematics consultation but for the purpose of Organizing a Freshman Debating Club. Nothing much happened in this first meeting. A little later, an election was held, and after much discussion, the Ofhcers Of the Club were decided upon. A committee was selected and a constitution was drawn up in short order. Then the Club turned its attention to membership. Although, at first, there was not a very large attendance, On account Of much diligence and perseverance On the part of the charter members more Freshmen entered the Club and have never regretted it. There are now twenty-two members. The Club set Out to beat the Sophomoies in a declamation and public speaking contest. The time Of the battle was March ninth, and the place, Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. The Freshmen ran Off with the declamation contest. Louise Redfield and Elizabeth Mann, the two representatives for the Freshmen, tying for first place. The Sophomores won the public speaking, the best being Lavinia Schulmann of the Sophomores. A debate was held with them April twentieth. The CORRELATOR went tO press before that time, so that the results could not be printed. However, the Freshmen had been working hard, and had a good chance Of winning. The Club's represen- tatives were Emil Vacin, Richard Rosenheim, and Robert Felsenthal. John Lederer was the alternate. The Club was rather late in Organizing but when they did Organize, they cer- tainly showed the school that they were'nOt sO young but that they could make a great success Of the Club. The members are looking towards a brilliant career next year, as the Sophomore Debating Club. OFFICERS EMIL F. VACIN .... President HERBERT STRAUSS . . Vice-President HOWARD BEAL . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ALVIN BAUM HELEN JOHNSON ANTHA RITILLER HELEN CROLL HELEN LINGLE CHARLOTTE MONTGOMERY EVALYN DIXON MILDRED LONER LOUISE REDFIELD TIVILLIAM EMBREE ELIZABETH lVIANN RICHARD ROSENHEIM ROBERT FELSENTHAL JOHN MCCORMACK RICHARD RUBOVITS HERBERT FRIED KATHERINE TVTCCORMICK EDWIN VVALKER CARLTON HOWE ANTOINETTE VVOLF 169 VAN PEIXI' II. STIQAUSS Rial-:vu flfac. Adxxj PICA'l"l'I15 Zms1.ER ' FREEDMAN M. FAKE BACIIILACH pl. K1MBA1.1. FOREMAN DEM F. FAKE RUBEI, HALBER1' SC11U1.MAN MAYER DAVIS 7705-XL ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 Qgxx , E ,, x fZf"e:Swc7"9- Z 12lllllm1rIQ'g5y 5 f nmnmmlllllllllr 9'lllllllllmmlmm'. . 'lil 1 Here We come tO that famous, interesting and active Organization, the Sopho- more Debating Club. This Club, to which all Sophomores are eligible, has done much good Work during this eventful year. Under the supervision Of lVIr. Reeve, the faculty advisor, this Sophomore institution has blossomed Out until it has become a potent factor in the success Of its class. The purpose Of the club is to make the members of the Sophomore class more proficient in the arts of public speaking, debating and declamation. The club en- deavors tO give the members training, so that they may be able to speak fluently and Well On various subjects and give interesting declamations and readings. It also prepares those attending, for debates with the Clay Club Or for interscholastic debates. lVIeetings Of the club have been held almost every Thursday. At these meetings subjects of Widely different types have been debated Or discussed. Some of these were political debates giving information On various current issues, While others were discussions Of school subjects. At the meetings readings were Often given- Besides these, the members also often read chapters Of various books Or short stories.. Every meeting gives a good time to those attending. The debates are always in- teresting and the readings especially so. The fact that the club has been a great help in making the Sophomores good speakers is shown in the fact that the Sopho- more Public Speaking Team crushed the Freshies in their annual public speaking contest with the latter in assembly. The declamation contest was Won by the Freshmen by a narrow margin. The Sophomore Debating Team, composed Of four members Of the Sophomore Debating Club, is a strong aggregation and easily Won in the annual contest held in assembly. OFFICERS . LAVINIA SCHULMAN .... President ROY RUBEL . Vice-President ESTELLE TXTAYER . Secretary FLORENCE FAKE . Secretary FRANCES HALBERT . . Treasurer MEMBERS LEONA BACHRACH CLARINDA BUCK DANIEL CRILLY HAROLD DAVIS JAMES DOUGLAS, J FLORENCE FAKE MARY FAKE HARRIS FRAZIER R. NTAY R. FREEDMAN ELIZABETH F ORMAN FRANCES HIXLBERT SIDNEY HARRIS JEAN KIMBALL DUDLEY LYNDON RUTPI MIXLLORY ESTELLE E. TVTAYER 171 ELEANOR 07CONNER ROY RUBEL LAVINIA SCHULMAN EDWARD STIEGLITZ CARRYE STRAUSS HENRH' STRAUSS DOROTHY VANPELT ERNEST ZEIsLER SCENES FROM THE Guns' CLUB PLAY N X 1 K WW S ' u vamaific v'-x-si, wwf lgv' ' V kk-Z U A. K I W 'gg ., I' f I 5 7 in P fg 7 ' ' 1 ,4 5, xx ' l l X sum : f X x M 1 Q Wx' f W ,Numk ' M X '- x X XV, N W ll , I' X! I- I Rpm e X 'Sf Q fm 5' 5 h x 9 IQX , ' 1. H 5 A'-, in I . . ' f N. f Ja if --,. I : 1 N'.'0 E x I IA 'f 9,6 1 iw 5. 1' 1, 'Ma ,, fi- , 'Q -, f- ff H I " - 12? . -v. wwe g. I I lb V I Im, - gy dl S i Ngzgizzfasq 57 x A1 -' - P N 5' jul ie,-. hiya -I 1 - 1 ' 1 ' W' I fi' fi.. 44 ' , ' '. ' ll, .5010 y 7 V . ' . pug, ' ' 4 -- ., 1111: --I ' , dl If 2 X ' 1 3 fl' CT x , I J 'S A. Y W' In I 'uf Wm lf' ' : . llll J., VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR 1914 Bramatics The class in Dramatic Art under the able supervision of Nfr. Nelson, has had an unusually successful year. The first part of the year was devoted to the reading of standard plays and sketches. This was done in order that the students might absorb the necessary technique and gain some understanding of the principles of the Thespian Art. The first plays given were presented before the members of the Parents' Asso- ciation. They consisted of three one-act sketches and were received with great applause and general approbation. The Drawbacle, a little sketch of English life, proved beyond a doubt that a womanls mind is somewhat changeable and fickle. However, judge for yourself. The handsome young lover entertains doubts as to how his charming young flancee will receive his announcement of the as yet unknown Hdrawbackf, She assures him that nothing can cause her to relinquish her respect and love for him and on the strength of this he confesses that years ago he had been mildly interested by turns in a vicar's daughter, a shop-girl and a concert singer, and further states that he fears his father's occupation will cause her to break their engagement. She forgives him for the past loves and then tries to guess the occupation of the father, ranging between a Swedish masseur and a minister. He fmally announces that his father is a hangman. Upon hearing this her feelings undergo a decided change and she indignantly breaks the engagement because "of the other girls." ln this Kliss Cassady and Tom Heheran displayed their talent to a decided advantage, both taking their parts exceptionally well. Catherine Parr, an amusing travesty upon the domestic life of KingHenry VIH, England, was presented by George Scott and hlarjory Stone. A quarrel starts off about the Kingls breakfast egg, switches over to the color of Alexander the Great's horse and finally comes to a climax when the King orders his queen beheaded. He relents, however, and she is saved from the block, leaving the question of the color of the horse undecided. An amusing and clever bit of acting by both Scott and Nliss Stone. lt was well received by the appreciative audience. The third play, Obrrivzacy, set forth in unmistakeable accents the vagaries of human nature. George, a colored butler, played by Lynn XYalker, arrayed in gor- geous livery and burnt cork, tries to make his chocolate colored Hancee, Lizzie, otherwise Betty Dodson, say the phrase, "Thank Heaven, the table's setf' He meets with a decided rebuff and they drag the young husband and his pretty young wife into it. Robert Austin meets with as poor success as George. hla and Pa in the persons of George Scott and Ethel hlurphy, are brought into the difliculty and Pa tries his hand at the magic sentence with no better results than George and Robert. George and Lizzie finally adjust their difficulties and the others follow suit. Lynn Wfalker and Betty Dodson furnished amusement by their antics and dialect and Al. Rogers, hfliss hflurphy, Scott and hliss hfciiiilliams equalled them in amusing situations. An extremely well acted farce. The plays were a success judging from the enthusiasm of the spectators that filled Room 214. hflr. Nelson deserves praise for the way in which the sketches were handled. Plans were formulated to give a final play, just before this book went to press. The c'lWidsummer's Nights Dreaml' was undertaken, and probably given with great success. 174- Vol-XL ORGANIZATIONS IQI4 GBSTINACY ' Tlze Jcene 1-I laid in the dining room of the 141L.Yl'l7Z refideme GEORGE . LIZZIE 1 ROBERT AUSTIN GRACE AUSTIN MR. K.ENT NIRS. IQENT Lynn Phillips Walker Elizabeth Palmer Dodson Alfred Moore Rogers Jean Truly McWilliams George Eugene Scott Ethel Louise Nlurphy THE DRAVVBACK The fame if laid in a garden in England 5" HE SHE . Thomas E. Nl. Hefferan Dorothy Louise Cassady CATHERINE PARR The .vcefae if laid in the Royal Palace , George Eugene Scott HENRY' VIII. OF ENGLAND CATHERINE PARR . . . Nlargery Stone Playf given under flze direcliom of BAR. BERTRAM GRIFFITH NELSON I GIRLS, CLUB PLAY VOLXI- ORGANIZATIONS 1914 illbe Girls' Qllluh iplap HE-Whatls this Girls' Club play that you girls have been buzzing about so much lately? SHE-0l'1lT suppose you mean Hitler at Collagen We gave that the 14th of March. HE-Yes, that is the one. SHE-It was quite a success. HE-Financially? SHE1AHd otherwise. You see, the primary purpose of the play the Club gives every year is to raise money for the Club treasury. This year we cleared about 575. Isn't that fine? HE-Great! SHE'-T116 Juniors Girls' Society and two committees of the Girls' Club sold rifreslrments in the hall. They cleared almost enough to pay all the expenses of t e p ay. HE-Vllhat did they sell? SHE-Ice-cream cones and lemonade and candy. HE-Sounds good. But what about the play itself? SHE-Oh, it went off with a bang! lt was largely due to the efforts of Nliss Dickerson, who coached the girls, that they were able to present it as well as they did. HE-Did you draw a big crowd? SHE-PVC had a full house at both performances. HE-Quite a hand, wasn't it? SHE-It was well played, anyway! HICKS AT COLLEGE Act I-Garden in front of the Palace of Sweetmeatr. Act Il-The campus of Vllishagain University. Act IU-The same. Time-Present. CHARACTERS OF PLAY TOM HORTON ....... Virginia Iralson PRITZ JORDAN, Hortonls roommate . . Elsa Ahlgren JOSH, a basketball enthusiast . . . Ann Kennedy ADOLPH, a fat, lazy boy .... . Elizabeth Dodson PERCY ROBBINS, a grind from Hdeah Bostonl' . . . Harriet Meyer CHARLES PODLET, reported for the Daily Shrizle . Constance McLaughlin ADAM BIDDICUT, Prof. of Epiphoryngeal philosophy at Wishagain University ........ Gloria Chandler HIRAM HICKS, the "BrainO" man .... Lavinia Schulman PETERS, proprietor of the Palace of Sweetmeatr . Sally Rust JUNE GRANT ..... Jean McVVilliams POLLY, June's churn . . . . Harriet Cooper FLUFF, a flirtatious Freshman . . Ruth Mallory CLAIRE, a stagestruck girl .... . Beatrice Lockwood FLORA DELA MARTYR, waitress at the Palace .... Emily Taft A BILL-POSTER ....,.. Esther McLaughlin MARION LYNDON Chairman Dramatic Committee BERNICE SCHMIDT ..... Property Manager HELEN JENKINS , . . . . Stage Manager JOSEPHINE MOORE, HELEN DRIVER, MARIE KEENE . Assistants T77 V1 Davis Bunmczsv, P13A'rr11z Ounv flfac. Aclxnb S'1'RAuss HUMMEI.. IQUBEL W VAN PELT 'TAFT MILLER CI,ARK SULZBIERGER MAYER PIALBERT SCI-IULMAN M. FAKE F. FAKE Zxcrsuau IQIMBALL STRAXVN FOREMAN VOLXI- ORGANIZATIONS 1914 ,xfj 54 xl K iS'l surlillliurt My 'f 1JMI1!ITIClZLUDfQFjt One of the most successful minor clubs of U. High is the Sophomore Dramatic Club. This organization was formed when the present members were Freshmen and has been continued this year with even greater success than in the former one. 'With the aid of hffiss Oury, faculty advisor, the members have presented during the year various plays and sketches, sometimes inviting the whole school to attend and at other times allowing only Sophomores. One of the best plays given during the year was the one called "The Smith hfysteryf' in which three "lVIiss Smithsn and their respective lovers get consider- ably tangled up. The second playlet was "At the Photographersf' and it proved highly entertaining from the entering of the elderly maiden lady who wished a picture for a friend, to the exit of the old colored mammy and the mother whose spoiled young son refused to pose. Later a play entitled f'Captain Jon was pre- pared with great care by lVIiss Oury and several girls in the club. To this play all the members of the school were invited and a large crowd gathered to hear the tale of '4Captain Jo" who was a boarding school heroine. As a special treat, the club secured hir. Nelson to give readings at one of the meetings. Soon after a meeting was devoted to the giving of short sketches among which was the very successful one of "VVhat Happened NeXt,', which showed how one woman, because she was so fond of talking herself, would not allow another lady to tell her what really happened. Since the members of the club have had so much fine training in the complicated but fascinating art of acting, some of its members have become quite famous U. High actors and actresses. Some of the most enthusiastic supporters of the 'ffootlight art" decided to present a few of the best scenes from the play "Oliver Twist," which is a dramatization of the book of that name. These scenes, which included both boys and girls required some good acting but the cast showed it worth, for H0liver Twist" was an immense success. As a fit finale for this year, the club decided to put forth a play to which every member of U. High was invited. This play was "Aly Lord in Livery," a romantic love tale with a joyful end. After the play the members stayed for refresh- ments and a goodbye party ' The club has furnished a good deal of fun for the members of the school and will probably appear next year as the "Junior Dramatic Clubf' 179 V01-XI THE CORRELATOR 1914 ERNEST ZEISLER CLARINDA BUCK JEAN IQIMBALL FLORENCE FAKE OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer MARGARET STRAWN, Chairman of Program Committee MEMBERS CHARITY BUDINGER CATHERINE CLARKE DOROTHY EBERHART NIARY FAKE NIARY FRIEDMAN HELEN HUMMEL FRANCES HAXLBERT CATHERINE HOWE DUDLEY LYNDON ESTELLE MAYER FRANK RXIAYER DOROTHEA NITLLER 0 ,x , N- W . JOHN NEP ELEANOR O,CONNOR DONALD PEATTIE FRANCES RYAN ROY RUBEL LAVINIA SCHULMAN HENRY STRAUSS HELEN SULZBERGER EDWARD STIEGLITZ EMILY TAFT DOROTHY XFANPELT HELEN WTEEDER Kiev, Xygry -XQIIIQ - -' i 1 1-142 5 1-:ARES - + 180 H, ..., 74 5-'I lglf ' N ' XW 5 f 'll K g l VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR IQI4 illilusic c4M1cJie-Oh how faint, how ,fweetj Language fader before zhy fpell. Why rhould feelingf ever rpeak When Zhou cami breath her foul ro well?" Such must have been the sentiments of those who introduced music into the curriculum of the University High School in 1907. Dean Owen then announced that Miss Nl. hfl. Salisbury had been chosen instructor and that the freshman and sophomore classes would study music once a week. The upper classmen, however, were not satisfied to be left out, and so they organized a Popular Singing Class which met every Nlonday afternoon. hliss Salisbury,s place was taken in 1911 by Miss Root, and at the first of this year, hir. Cragun offered to take charge of the work. The music department began work about a week after the opening of school in October. hflonday is the day set aside for vocal gymnastics, and it is then that all Freshmen and Sophomores spend thirty minutes in singing old folk songs or selections from well known cantatas. Under hlr. Cragun's direction a Girls, Glee Club has been organized, the activities of which are fully described in another article. There are a good many other things which come under the head of Hhflusic at U. High." The term recalls the mass-meetings in the fall, when hlr. Cragun beat time with his hand, stamped time with his foot, and we all sang "Crash thru their weakening linef' It recalls a certain Soph-Fresh dance when the Freshmen sang "We're a fine young class, Tho' we don't like to kast" and the Sophomore Class Song was found to be "S-o-p-h-o-m-o-r-e spells Sophomore, Sophomore," and of course under "lVIusic at U. Highf' we must mention hlr. Croweis warblings when he thinks no one is listening, or the melodious strains which float down the hall as Ed Doerr saunters along. Although the musical organizations of the school are few in number this year, there has been a general music awakening which it is hoped promises activity for the future. 182 CRAGUN CLeaderJ COOPER DRIVER CLINGMAN BAIN JENKINS SCHMITT Hsnzoc Pmucu AGAR AHLGREN SAYLOR C. STRAUSS IVIAY1314 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 LIhl'iEllUlUE, Une day Nfr. Cragun put a notice in the Daily which read: c'All girls that can sing Qor think they canj please come to Room 159 on Nlonday afternoon at 1:30 and join the Girls' Glee Clubf, This notice brought in a number of girls the next Nlonday afternoon and then and there this yearis Girls' Glee Club was established. After a few hlonday afternoon meetings a president was elected for the club, who was none other than Nfargaret Saylor, the song-bird of U. High. Nlr. Cragun Worked with a great deal of patience in trying to teach the club songs that would interest and at the same time afford them an hour of pleasure. He selected dif- ferent carols written especially for women's voices and the girls learned to sing these songs Well. The Club was not as successful as it might have been, for during the early part of April the girls disbanded, Next year will develop, it is to be hoped, a more active organization. There was a time in the history of the University High School, When the Girls' Glee Club was one of the largest and most active organizations existing. Programs were given in assembly and thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. The Club in those days participated largely in the evening performances of the musical clubs of the school. Now who ever hears of the Girls' Glee Club? Some definite action should be taken so as to cultivate a germ of one of the most inter- esting societies in the school. MEMBERS LOUISE AGAR BETTY DoDsoN ELSA AHLGREN BL-XRION HAXRVEX' LEONA BACHRACH GERALDINE HERZOG JEAN BARKER ESTELLE NIAYER EDNA BAIN CLARIBEL SCHMITT HARRIET CooPER NIARION PIERCE GLORIA CHANDLER CURRYE STRAUSS MARGARET SAYLOR, President 184 gf-f X jx. ,f-Q? 4 A - 114 x J fi I ,f E 'J 0 Q4 1 f- - .. , 1 ' x4 -1' a gf' p Sff N, LX T- f ff'-KKK Q ,-A r- X5 ' 'N Fa E' -,--1-+ -5 , tow , f N ff '-'1- T T L. g 3 , ,,f""'--, . -... - -.,-, 5 if-'21 Q... - -i.. , . ...W , X, . f-Q Z -ef wi K 5 ,r 9 N --- - A 4, x -'AL' . -5 A45 ix Xl-Li...-1 ' .. i.. jf -1. NE - -'I swf -Q-W, ------L..N.aTu 1 1X V03-XP THE CORRELATOR IQI4 T if '1 1 A "A' ii, i Plur i 77 . ' ' UUH I KX JT Eleven years ago,the connecting link between the school and the home sprung into being and called itself The Parents' Association. How it came to be is another story. hlany were the regrets that a rapidly growing school had made a more formal society necessary. It was like sending the youngest of the family out into a cold world, this giving up of a personal supervision by the parents. The little family school changed its aspect in IQO3 but in its place came a grand, larger, broader-minded organization and also a dignified body called the Parents Associa- tion, ready to give assistance when necessary. To the Parents' Association belong the parents of every child in the schoolg to it also belongs every teacher. In the High School section there are two commit- tees: the Home and Education, and the Social committee. The Home and Edu- cation section meets once a month and the Social committee has charge of all en- tertainments given in the name of the association. This year, the Home and Education committee have held six meetings. At the first meeting in Qctober, Dean Johnson gave a most interesting talk on the Trend of Secondary Education. His idea is to give to the student whose school life ends in High School, whatever will be most useful to him in his after life-to guard his health by exercise and useful play, and to build his character on such broad lines that he will become to society a help, not a burden. In November, hlr. Hinckley spoke on Home Reading. He cited a number of instances where the most widely read magazines were not the better class of monthly publications and he urged that in the homes, there might be within reach, the more dignified, the better class, of magazines. He also put much stress upon the careful guidance by the parents towards the best reading. hlr. Crowe, swearing that he differed, agreed with all that hflr. Hinckley said, but urged also, that a small amount of lmfh be given to our girls and boys that they might learn to appreciate the good. In December, Dr. lvlonilaw, who knows so well what to say to boys, spoke on Hygiene. He told how they were handling the sex question and the more intimate subject of personal hygiene. Dr. Young spoke of the work for girls and urged the need of plenty of fresh air, sleep and regular habits of study. At the January meeting the subject was a New Course for Girls. Bliss Lathe spoke of the courses in Art, a most useful study for girls, tending to develop a taste in personal adornment and in the furnishings of a home. hlr. Bishop spoke of the course in Physics for girls, a course having direct relation to the household. The girls taking this course would learn about ventilation, plumbing, heating, city water 186 VOLXI- ORGANIZATIONS 1914 systems and lighting. lVfr. Bishop looks forward to the day when over this course one may read the legend 4'What Every Woman Knows." Miss Hanna gave a talk on Home Economics. She strongly recommended courses in advanced cooking and sewing. Nlr. Eikenberry spoke of General Science and Botany, and at the close of the meeting, our Dean, Nliss Parker, said that every girl should have all of these courses and regretted that lack of time crowded out so much that was useful and important. At the February meeting all of the Social organizations of the school were discussed by the students themselves, each pupil speaking for the organization for whose work he was responsible. This was a most enjoyable afternoon. Wle heard of the social life of the school from the people who knew it best. The story of the school life was told during this hour and those who heard it knew better than before the reasons for the spirit of loyalty to the school that is deep in the heart of every student at U. High. In Nlarch, the pupils in A-lr. Nelson's dramatic class gave three delightful plays: Obstinacy, The Drawback, and Catherine Parr. VVith these plays, so enjoyable both to the actors and to the audience, the Home and Education committee ended its work for the year. The Social Committee gave a delightful and well attended Christmas partyand has upon its program a Colonial party and a Spring party. Let it not be thought that the Parents, Association gives all its attention to the wants of the High School. The Elementary school has also its Home and Edu- cation and its Social committees. Once a month there is held too, a general meeting. To this monthly meeting is added a social hour where the speakers of the evening, men with new ideas or men with old thoughts seen from a new stand- point, are given the proper recognition and encouragement. The Parents' Association has under its wing the school publications, the ath- letics, the dramatic performances, the Boys' Club and the Girls, Club and Jackman Field. All these are maintained by the social fund and the Parents' Association directs the spending of the money. How wisely it apportions this fund may be guessed from the steady growth of the clubs, the great improvement of Jackman Field and the success of the athletics. In a word, the Parents' Association, by its cooperation, makes possible the large social organization of the school, and its aim is to encourage anything that will bring into closer relation the parents, the teachers, the pupils, and the school. A ' ENT3, . v u GSOCIATX 187 l PUBLI TIUNBM - G :, 1 16? ' xx I 'N VO!-Xl ORGANIZATIONS 1914 Publications in the Ulinihersitp Elgin School The publications of the University High School are in many ways one of the biggest and most important activities of the school. They are not only educative to the students editing them, but afford a general means of distributing public information. Their importance is pointed out by the fact that nearly every other activity in the school is given birth or life through the pages of the publications. The chief purpose of the edition of the books and papers of University High is to develop that side of,the student which will be most valuable to him in later life. There is one other aim, however, and that is to promote interest in all lines of activities as well as to develop a strong school spirit. There is little doubt but what these things are entirely fulhlled in the production of the publications. There is a certain individuality about them which is 11O't noted in other schools. For one thing there is no other high school in the country, as far as we know, which edits as many papers and books. Then, too, the frequency of issuance, as is noted in the Daily, is remarkable in that there is enough news or material to warrant its publication at such short intervals. Truly, those who are so privileged as to attend the University High School should be most proud of their literary works and should do everything in their power to promote the success of such activities. INDEX TO PUBLICATION SECTION The Daily . . . IQ3 The NIidway . . . 199 The U. H. S. Ghost . 206 THE CORRELATOR . . 209 191 The F1fSt Da11y D ll M m .M.fm .fm mf. wma, wmv. mm ... ,- al 9 all k TfbH'JDaroon-mlm M""'w--A"1'f ' I -W... Mn. m....w E- C Maven .mf nu... v.w.,...,, 0. .M WW. M. Af .N u n,..,. 1., ....,. SW.. U ..,.u.., N... MM - x..1 , W . mums mnfmw mm-H 1. my mf, IH.. .,.. rn..m. un BESIIRE Ybu ar: Conedl l n.-.,.,..y, ST. LAWRENCE 7 - HIGH 1 P - 1. umm M. .... nf . . 9 W. . 14 , ., , .W ,mm ,,,, mm, ,W PROSPECTS GOOD FOR vm ma .1 - 4..l 4-1--.M , x huh ANNDUNCIIIN . 7""4"4"7 ' . cfm co, w.w.mm . -.,..,, - " fr. x-..u,. MM... ..,, - :mu make you rw I W XTEM N B U .I,..J.y,.,1, bm. HT... T, n:,...,.,n..n..,:-W D. ...,. nu huh um H' "" brighm me beuu E ,, ,, ,, ,U ,,, ,,.,.,., ., ,.,.,. .. .0-. ...H W ... ,.,.., .m...,,.... cm-'. . .. a.. - Lmv m.f,w...1.Iu,.. .M my .lx-. .3.-3130--V nf ---'A TTU- U., HJ1, ..m1.4., s.7....:,.,..,. ::...s:Lw 9-1 ,... 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W... .1 mf, Kb... .Wm ..u 1, ..1m.1, In E mmm , , , 1 I u N W.m.v ..: ....... .. . . .... . ..,,.,,.. h - I ml -X mm H H F T k H J t LW mm..m,-M. 3721.01 W. .i,,2,.:,:.:'z:'f - M1-. ml.. .N .EM 1: -- M f Q H K-1 . 1 1 -J-ml 1 vbw 1 1 'lv L .,.. .H r.. ,...,,,., "' .-., - ...,.... uw. mf.. . W.-vu -mx -ou. m mm ,..b,m, Mu. Nw... i m.....4. Q... ,...w..,j,.f - , ..,...,. 1-... ...M ... .., .. G. A. LARSON -1 v.. rml",..ff'.1,."5'QLf..n... .. Ii: '.'l.'TJlfLxf2f'.2"?.,1fZ.'m'1I 'N' """'1 mmm MD mums' .....,.M.,....y.,...-..,....1., ... .....,. ...wh fm. .M X-..., 'M vwvlulfv ww -c-wc: nw MD GM mo 331: i5x.:::f1:g7I Wm :mn .3 .: wi, T.. my 15. u....n.., .I cm.. ' .... ru. M m .. L' .I1"Nf" . ."' " """""" ' .:0r.wAmu4um.c,m. 4.1. s.....,mf u:..A......., .L ' if. Du., U.. ,Jil M l H. ..,, .,. ..... ...d... ,,.. ,., ,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,, ,.,,., hm :guru .W Q.,..M.,. .. B7 55.1" L " 5' "" " " . .... . 1....,,.,....., 11-w ' ,-. ...:i'IJJ.,I.,ZTF.ll'.'fiI'1'1L.'PI. JOHN W DOUGLAS ,, , - -. ......., .... , ..... ...,.... yn... FIRE Pxarfcnon i:J"2"L7 .P"m' H .L .JM . . - i NUM' Chrmlwl Evalm '-" H" " ' L'3b"1f.?'.1JgT.'.:IC .?'Z..?'.,.'T1 ' - '.,.. .M .f.,.. M... L.. . "::L1:g:'0g.:2a::Tx1L7"h.. .,.. MTM Un" THE nnnoow PRES, mu, mn. hm -1'f'Z.1f"ZG"ffmT.fZ.l"fl45:':' """W' "' 'A' ""T"."" "" PRINTERS' PUBUSHEKS. man 35.-.Imq:'.r:h:x.::.m: H: :rin .N ..,.!.H. .7 M., mf Ifupum. was m,....N..xss.1 A.,1.,,.,..c . rv... wma I 'nf' .- ,..,'.T.',."'. f,...'f'.1 ...Xl NI, "'L55"'5"T"A""' JW- 'L 1 xv'1rn..s.r,m...v-m',.....- 4. ..,. sl .v-nun mm. lm. . -mpuf ,W W.. .. ....f.... my.. u. .... ... ....... ,. ... .., ,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,, ..f... .. .M -u- M... .M ....,. .1..., .1 W. ... .... Q., M... D 1 ...wx W., T... o ,A W' "' " "T" T'Q."' ...... , , , I ., ..,,. -..... .- filflflff WEQJYQIIIUWV iff Y n..., .,. .M ...W Mn, - .... .H ...W ...i .M-.,. Y- - ' HIHINW1. wM.1.,.,.4,.v... n:3.:,Wnlmhxfim.:::.4. Mm V ll K : ..,,. N.,,.,..,,.... o-.,.n..... .. -M 1.4. Portralts ln Platinum, G: T ZL.:'xL:,'::1Y1,1.:a.t....N . n ' . .Qf.'.'2fl1"..,.::ffl1',1'l:f.?1ff,2f . . . . U... s.a...4,, v.4.h. u nm .M .M 1. .:,r.. ,,,j , 5 N. -,...,, .,,,,,w,,w,. 5 n, Special lacllmes for groups. K1 fm'-w Q---ur -H--me -s. gf-,Q,l'n'L,Su ,H 11- gg .. 1: .... M, .,.. ... .... Q. ...,,..f'T 7.4, ,- -mm. by 1..r..., vo.. nm., 1 ' ' -- . X. N - ,, , W.. .... .M ,.... - - 2575 dnscount to Students. ngswhm .S J, ...4Cm.. :mx .im M1 M 4' 1-.mm Aumvom: ,... N. .,., ...V ,. .., ,, P, ,,, ,,, E ,M W.: .. ml.. X. W, .. ifzfxfr Q..- MH V l I "" I , VO!-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 .-sf.-Lf.-, .ggi-4f1"' x ,. . ' H i:ZEll1'Tf175L:'!'35E2f? Ei?" it?.f33.?'.5-nlfaf-''iii-f':1if?-1 4 - - 1:-15.453 ..-f Ii . Lina ray ii Ef15E'e'f35s:Z.':i E fi' ig E 55 51 - 5ff"".'1' x 555: 'mx-I: it ef S E :-j- -T212 - Fil' if ,apfegzg -rr: wx- 5 55-is-E ge t 1'-15 ' ' !L 'Zli'2' s - f E 5 E "BETH V ' f I 1 i 5725 - A .fa 5 L ' , -f f - gf ,f l 7 V , fy . I ..-.M-...s1f.-...sa ,,......-1,wmfYZ..es Ain:-1. .ntl 1 1' ' 'Wi f -. . - 'WW rf, l , "':fl5!' 15 5'-' Z -' J'-if 35,5 M In 1907 there were only two student publications at University High, the Wieelcly and the CORRELATOR. The school was well satisfied with the weekly and though it was very well suited to their needs, one man, Dean Wi. B. Owen, saw that U-High needed a daily paper, as the news that appeared in the Wfeekly was so old that it was stale. XVhen hir. Gwen saw that a daily paper was inevitable he thought that it would be well to trust its founding to the unusually capable class of 1907. He mentioned the subject to some of the members of the Wieeltly board and met with their very strong disapproval. They said that it would be impossible to get enough news to fill a paper every day. Finally he had a long conference with Danow, the business manager, as a result of which it was decided to start a daily paper. The Wieeltly board was disappointed but resolved to do as much as they could toward the support of the new paper. There was only one more week in the Wiinter quarter and as a new board would come into office at the end of the week the old board became a committee of five to publish the paper forthe rest of the quarter. Dn hffonday morning, hlarch eleventh, 1907, the first issue of the new publica- tion, under the name of the Daily hfaroon and Black, was distributed among the students. It was the first issue of one of the only two high school daily papers in the United States. Every morning during the week the new paper appeared. Itfs name, however, was soon changed to The University High School Daily. At the beginning of the next quarter a different system of editing the Daily went into effect with the new board. The paper was gotten out by a board of five editors one of whom edited the Daily once a week thus never making too much work for any one man. Each of these editors had a staff of his own. In addition to the five editors there were also athletic, local, exchange and alumni editors, each with his staff, but these soon proved impractical and were abolished in the course of a year or so. The financial and business affairs of the new publication were taken care of by a business manager and his assistants. At the head of the whole organi- zation was hffr. Cherington, who for six years was the greatest friend and helper of the U. High Daily. Since its founding the Daily has undergone many changes which have greatly improved it. . In the fall of the year 1911 hflonday,s issue was abolished because it compelled its editor to do a great deal of work on Sunday in order to write up the Saturday evening track meets and other events. The next year the Daily was enlarged to its present size, as more room was needed for the news and advertise- ments. The year of 1913-I4 is no doubt the most successful year the Daily has ever had. It was well managed throughout the year and always had plenty of money, a thing 194 , ,,., , 4.,, Q I 1'-:film -f -, w. . ,.fff551-W 2 MW, ., .,, V.-,4,.,,,. ,. ., Y, A V -,.-Y-,-, , ffm ,1- ,A ""7"'1 V, d,w,L-:1,' - -fin.--3 +21-?'iii2 " 4 111. ,,,. 1 . F BILLS, HU - wh. EY: gf,-,p ,, ' -,- , ,511 f 7 .,,.,1-.gg, M V ,, . ,W .L , . V if x 264' 1,2 ..Q,,-, . , lf f -2221 21 ...P ,. :fa .A-3 6'--':-:hz ,Taz-.F J M. - 3.: 1 ' ' 3 i - 1 K . l . 1 1 A ' w . Q i, J 1 4 13 E f. 3 --Y. I in f S 4 ? Z ,fr i A A ,V 'Ag 557222 E546 'QZ2' v-153: R15 ' no ff " ' C932 H , I r',, , , . -Mg ,, , 11. f y 'Ji ' N jj -- ' .4 A 1. , ' ,. ,, ' fp5'Q,"'12?2'1L" -V , Af'1fj:,f1f,flf5g1, ' ' :f25g2y ':1-,:- , ""' '- iiy 1 ' -f - :1 ,w if 1 P232 'Q DAILY EDITORS VVALKER SPINK HALBERT A ZOLINE BXICCORMICK, Bus. Mgr. VHEFFERAN af" IRALSON BRECKINRIDGE MEYER 'rx yr HLV :M , ,f- 61' 4f:2ff."54 Q: WZQILI' if!4,J!7fZ yr,-1 461- 35524-L44 14,152 5211535 gag: VITY? nu, 1 'f-,-W4 j ' . T755 271244 , 'fzifu 'Q ew. 1 any Q24 W , rv 45 .51 Q: Qfiffgi' Q53 wc,-' , ,-., 4 wi: Q1 lin? 4, xy-E4 ,4 4 My V1.4 i'2fe91A ,-3041! A 11314421 k .5 Q:-,ww g 401112122 f- 14,524 1,15 r,s:55kq'4 -' Av, 4-.5 f' 47900 55? A 20522. .:, - 57252. . , ,W , wifdgfsil V01-XI. THE CORRELATOR IQI4 which has been very rare in the history of the paper. This fact has made it possible for the Daily to adopt many improvements. The most important of these was the establishment of an art department for the purpose ' of getting cuts for the paper. The cuts appeared about twice a week during the football season when the game at the end of every week furnished ample subjects for pic- tures. Halftones and cartoons were run off and on thruout the year. This year the art department was composed of a general manager whose duty it was to plan for the pictures and see that they were taken, developed and engraved. The rest of the art department consisted of a staff of photographers and cartoonists. The business department this year has been larger and better than ever before. As usual, the business manager was at its head. He had about the same duties as other years with the added responsibility of general supervisor of the art depart- ment. This year, however, the business manager had several assistants who proved a great help. hlost important of these, of course, was the assistant manager. The editorial department this year has been much the same as before, consisting of four editors each with a staff of five reporters. In November, however, the Daily was gotten out under a different system. '- This system was worked out by if-fefireran, editor of the Friday Daily, and McCormick, the business manager. It included the idea of one editor-in-chief for the paper, and different departments such as athletic, social, etc. lt worked very well considering that it was so new and dif- ferent from the old way of getting out the paper. In fact during the time it was in effect some of the year's best papers were gotten out. The Staff, however, being unused to the system, did not know quite what their duties were and as a result they turned against it and voted it down at the end of the month. This year hlr. Cherington who has been the friend and helper of the Daily ever since it was founded, was not in school. His place was filled by Klr. Cone and hlr. Schorling. To both a great deal of credit is due for work on the paper during the past year. Because of the Daily's financial success it has been possible for it to do more than ever before toward furthering the school activities. ln the fall a prize of five dollars was offered for the best school song. As a result of this competition many songs were written, the best of which have been sung at the athletic events with great success. The appearance and writing of the Daily have also greatly improved. The articles have become more like real newspaper articles and editorial comment has been confined to the editorials themselves. The announcements have been kept off the front page thus adding greatly to the general appearance of the paper. In fact the addition of the art department, the financial success, the improve- ment in the appearance of the paper and character of the articles, all show that the U-High Daily has just completed its most successful year-. 196 THE DAILY BOARD GARWOOD PATTON HULL NIANN GOODMAN I-IALBERT RUBEL ,ANGIER BAKER AfIAYER PIERRICK Tolsms COOLEY BRECKINRIDGE IRALSON YVALKER SPINK BfICCORR'IICK 9. I'IEFFERAN ZOLINE NIEYER '1 T,T'17gf 2- - :f 'HP 25V -ij Lf .5.?L...l,, 432.0 CME? Q D 1 2 .9 i, 2 Ap,F0U"'D!L ff P, T 22 x ', -n 'THF NEWS PORTRAIT UF A DWTRQQUTEKQATQ? 8n5frdOCK MAFHR A, ,Ti-Q13 EoN"5R LN IN 515 TE D THAT Mx is T3 QTUHE ' , , N -x - ff' i F:f' r' X X X H X ff If , Me, -x GO ' ff i X , X 4 'TMMNE NOTFS CNA -.gi Di DATING CONTEST, :Si V -.Sita x A 1 ' X - ,- 1 ' K fffff NX f 1 . f -V p N 1 ' V. X . X al. .gum i'i' f 1 4, "'-2' I TL-xgv W,-mfwf ,y ' 1 ,I If W A " L "SM : x XQ- I 4 , , Q M-x Colm: Of S 11, , , I .T H E' BUSINESS- - MANAGER. , if' 7-+L ASST BUSINESS NNN A Gr E R S. -A ' - xy ,AIDRATIN Q ff ' ALWAYS JE vffuof on Nye. ' JN: . ., 2 . 1 4 'H ff V5 f-f- X 1 'X f X R NL X f If if w D 6 Y J I- ,- - jf ' - f:.- ' A Q 1 SEEQ- in --:- 'VL-., o n but 04" in --6COME Acgoasgigw, 'MVVTH Q. K3 J me fr R F5 H, f Q F -NM. J' : : A We jf, ' I 7912 K ff 'LM-t , f' A fff CQ! X 1. , l, ,. L Qf7 cfE?', 'QD fTHE LIFE of A DAlLv EDITOR 11:5 up .1 7:5o AM. A 7,1 ff W ,, N01-L3 dh , Q4 1 ""1i!Q2'x1 LVAM . X w gf QQ - a Lg, BNLTRSAIT Yffii' lf!!! I QHXM ' QXGNEAK is Y wf 4111 , -1 'V' ' 'ff ffl? Nrks an OFATDFICRK -ko Tk. PFINTGFS i N CInTr?Y , in as fR:2:,x.:N cfli Q 1 S 5 av D Clmsgunq .E lj Q! . l Q -N 1 X. I x XX .L 1 T -1 - 3 5 .L ,Q Hg? ggi Q 1- , H I , ' n R I iq ,t-' RERYING I mimi MMU' -7 -PRBBP Us hw kurA l img work W I A ' A I lx I 1 4 T.T,lEmA 5 + X B H WHQ W Q 7 x ff' llllI'A.i3 i C 5' 11 -Di' l' 'QKTII N' Vikki swnjl. MLRH? - IDW .EQJQMC Y VoL.YI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 Ext .-,... , sg: g - If I! Z, E M TT , Tx 1' I i - 5 S X ex . X ill ' ' Xxx?- i ss I fq, .xl asa. ru: -gsif. 2:55 "'5 .'llk Ng, Could a present member of the University High School turn back the leaf of time about six years and visit the University High School of that period he would hardly recognize it. The visitor would immed ately see that there was some ap- palling lack in the school publications, some crying need that ought to be supplied. And yet it took the scho l ' f' ' ' ' ' ' o many years to discoxlei just where the pain was located. idway at all had it not been for the And we probably would never have had any Rl superior intelligence and remarkable enthusiasm of some members of one of hlr. Hinckleyls English classes. hfr. Hinckley bound some of the best work of the students of this deservedly immortal English class into a small booklet and this suggested to the students the publication of a periodical devoted to the best literary Work of the sch l d ' ' ' 'N ' ' oo an nothing else, a thing which neither the Daily nor the COR- RELATOR did. Thus, since the year 1 9 l R got tie Iidway has flourished under the able guidance of hir. Hinckley. The hlidway has, in past years, been issued with varying frequency. This year it was decided to issue six numbers, that is, to get a number out about every six Weeks. The shape and number of pages was left the same as in previous years, the excellence of the arrangement being recognized. The hlidway of this year was a great successg not only did it receive extensive sale and popularity around school, b V . . ut many words of praise were heard from exterior sources. Almost, if not actually Without exception the remarks concerning our publications in periodicals with which We exchanged, were remarks of high praise. Some exchangeseven went so far as to reprint articles from the hlidvvay, of course giving us credit for them. All rema k d f ' ' ' r e on the ty pographical and literary excellence of the magazine. The outlook for the hflidway of next year is unusually bright. An analysis of the contributors to this vear's publication show th l i fs at a arge part of those writing for the lVIidvvay belong to the two lower classes. lt is very evident that the IQI4- IQI5 lVIidway will have capable management for the eight editors, half are either sophomores or juniors. The staff this year consisted of one editor-in-chief and seven assistant d' . V . e itors to each of whom is assigned one particular part of the work. ZOO Locxwoon PEATT112 HACKETT PIEFFERAN LOVETT IXNGELL IQEDFIELD PHISTISR PIALBERT I'0i.X1. THE CORRELATOR 1914 THE MIDWAY BOARD ROBERT REDFIELD, JR. Editor-in-Chief DONALD C. PEATTIE Fiction Editor BEATRICE LOVETT . . . Verse Editor CHARLES BREASTED Travel and Description Editor DOROTPIY HfXCKETT . . Dramatic Editor ' 1 ' THOMAS HEFFERAN . Essay Editor BEATR1cE LocKwooD . Art Editor HOWzXRD HALBERT Exchange Editor IJISPENARD PHISTER Business Nlanager "N is Ns i N -:flu 3 s ,,.,e2'51i 'Eh 5 Miiffzrnsgaziiriigggaag? inges- ' fi! 4--:mark g, 1 Es' , 42, ' '99 -2 . . .1 5 T .. ,llf f-4 , 202 'Y UWA t1 E k M X The Tkooxkiy Yolixqmlxoo of ine Udwarixvj Hxgh Sc'm0X 'vi owwe X xhpnl, xqoiv x-'-swam X 'YYXE SXGS O? THE BPOIOSET Mm: YXa,9S0onA had beffoqne acwsxomea xo me suclden 'maze oi ight, be saw Coax he was Xxx a Xanga 10010, Exxixskxed Kn dam Nook, WXKY! Xaige beams ov efkxead Rn We cefxhxg, 'Yo Yfxs ikgkw was a Bug, ognexx Exfe9Xar,c. Nong 'che wake were cases 'Med vlkqkx books. Xt was, Rn iact, a qoagfxixcexvv. Yhrafy . Scmtated r- 'he mom were s 'wlenty goeix oi aXX xxa'CxoqxaYxixes av" 'wma ieildmg, ' gg PAX was qdxet. 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Rah! Rall! U. H S. Rah! Rah! lNl1o raltl Who nhl Rah' Rall' Retltl fNo. 4.1 S...-.. mx.. 1.1. ...,.1....1. .h.- rn...- '1.-1.1..., .-.11 1..., All U.-. ...tu .1115 mir' CNo. 5.5 A5 'I'e..1111' IU ft'L.u1! Ay T1-.1111' Rull' Rah' R.1I1' Huh' Full' R1l1! 'Ie11v11, Tram, 'I'c.un, Ay. KNo. 7.3 'rum me lor ....y1....1y .1.. cn...- 1...1..-. e911 11... 41... ........... It:1l1! Rah! Rah! Tenml f1...1 .E...e...1.er, .... .yea V.. .1.. ....1 1Nn.u.p L'-.1-..-......11.g1.1 u.........-..-11.g1.1 L1-..-..-..-...11..41.: RI... Run., 1111. 1t.1.,11.1., 11.1. ml., , U...-........-11.g1.: fNo. 9.5 mg u-H...1.1 1411.1 14.1.1 1.11.11L'-11ig1.'1tu1.!1tu11' ' tt... U-1l.g1.' lcuh' 1t..1.! ty.: LNo. ID. "U-Hi Series" 1 yen. Yu.. yt-ll, we all gvll Rell' lt..!1' K.1I1' k:.I1! ll 11.t1., U. 11.111, 71.1.1 11.1.5 14.1.5 R111 11.1-1.51. 11 r1.g1., nh' 1111.' 1c.1.' 1e11.' 111-1.x1., 11- 11.41. 4-, 111-1.Q1.' A.. 11.11...1.' A., 11 14.41.- F?aI1lR:1H' If:1l'lI.1H' F'n'.'IC.1l1' Kult' 31. Bun... !5..r.' mf., s-Tl.. s1.y....1.g..1 1" sT1., Bount, suv -11" tr.11..,1.1 11.1.11 1, HH, ,,,,,.. S'CHOO t'II11rt1: ui 'lluilut the l.ine."l '1,....,. 1I1e111igl1ty ...... ... u.11..41. l.Il11111:t141te11'.1y 1+.g1.. .1......g1. H,.1. 14.14. 11... We ...11 1..e.1. ....1.y L we 11.1.1 .... 1181.1 M 1..41.., 1... 1151... Th... .1.ee.. lc-r 1... 1.. ,.1.e... Cherr fur old L'-I-Iigl1s11.l .lawn with I-Ly-de Pm, 11.1.1 Ran' 11.1.- LRepe:tt 1...m 1s..1.....1..g.1 -H, S, T. SONGS c..,1. .1......41. 11...-.. ..-...1 ....... 1...f. I-..1l51111I1h1 1...1. ur1.t1111ltl1f .... rm... r.,.1.. .m r...-. ,....1, U-1-1.g1.'. mln.. 1.1 .1.1e..,1 1tu1.- 11.1.1 1211.1 51.1. ......', 1 1.1.1-.ur ....e, It 1..-1 11.11.-st-1 .1.. ...- lure, .u .1.e, A...1 t1e'llugl11 .1........1. .1...1. :1ndth1n, 1f.,.- ..e knotv11e'r- .,....... ... ..... r... 01.1 U-H.g1.1 THE U. H. S. GHOST TI-IE U. H. S. GHO. T, ' 11 Ii'iw llli .111 1.1':W t ' i I ,..." il1E.i21.g:1'f . I lil W 1 all 'lil' '1'l!4jL'f ' X 14, Y . 12. 4' "1 .Wi .f 1 1311111111111 - . 1 -1 j If 12.1 3. wir- . A f 1. Fm f ' I .I I . al 1 11. -'11 ll 1. f If E117 5 vi ' If ,1 Qqlvgagg' jf J jp ii 'qv f" ,K fl . . 1 -WZ . 3. ' 1. 1 .,' ,' 11 'ff 2 22321 fl :'1 P -Wllffer, .1 1 ll ll ' i f if 1111+ f - .-. " La-afeef-., ' , 1 f " Qui . . ' -,- J. 5:4 . 1 v, Q .-if f Hyde Park or Bust THE CORRECT DOPE 1 .1.. ..u. predict 1. .......y, ..... 1 .1.. They hate .. u.. ... a.. ..-551.1 Xumber l'l. November 26 l9l3. Published llmlsr Ihr ,,-111.rp11'rr of Ihr U111r.-rriiy High Srhaol Daily . High E Hyde Park ATHLETIC FIELD OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO November 29, 1913 : : 2300 0'CIock Saturday we meet 1.ur -'-ld mal.. It nill be the hardest game of the season, and the greatt-51 game in many years. The team is :1 crowd of lighters, and if etery une ul the student body will stick, will get out there and YIZLL. YOUR LUNC-S OUT, and Bmw that good old U-High Spirit, we will SKIN IIYLJE PARK. THE LINE-UP U-IIIGII. HYDE PARK. Cooper . ..... . . .... .... R ight End .. . . ....,....... . Peterson jackson ........ ... Right Tackle . .. . . .. Hawk Gilbert. Harris ..:. .. . Right Guard . . . . . Morrison Carry fCapt.J ..... Center ..... .,.. U sher Gillies .,..... .... I .elt Guard . . . . Smith D. Harper ..,. . .. Left Tackle . . . . . ,. Dixon Scott. Guerin ... .... Left End .... . ,. Cockrcll Hole ........... . . . Quarterback , . . .....,. Pershing Doerr, Crahant .... .. . Right Hallback . . . ........ . . , Annan :Shiverick ....... . . Left I-Inlfback . . . . Halstrom fCapt.J Barger .. . ...,.., Fullback . . - - .,....., . . .. Plank Monilaw ...,........ ....... C oabh ....... .... . .... M arston Smith Substitutes for U-I-ligl.: Bannister, Liueen. Mathiessen, M Hole, Roscnheini, Van Deventer, Weber, .1-....1. we N11 W... En., ma.. Q.. ...ua 1.1.1 e..,....e...., bu. we .fe 111. ua... .411 nur.. .U .ng 1... 1.1.1. ....1 .1 .1.. ..1.....1 ....1.. 1,.1.....1 ... we --ug... ... 1.....,. 1..,...f .ne 1..e.... Cam... cm,- ttf tu.. bg... 11y.1. 111.1 tl .1.e....... gr... ...... .he W... ...1e....... ... ...n F 11' 1a1........ 1. .t-111 1.. 1 1....1 ........ 1.... we J.. ready ... ....e..g. .,... -lrlcat 01 1... ,uf mp.. 11..1........, Hyde Pm., 11y.1. Pm. 1... .. .plendid .n...,1.... tl f..-.y .1....1...'. ..... ol you will em... ..... ... .1.. gm., ..-. have 2 .-Q.. 1... .rum .0 wi... omg. 11. Morriy, '11' ,..1..g ... ..-lt. up 1... 1. 1.. Hour D....o. tv. 1, xt....s1..e. 11,41 rm. I.. .... 1u...e1. or 11.11. 1... il W. p1.,- 1.1. we did J. 1111. 1u.1, we ... bound .0 wa... Mznxger 11.11.111 1 .1....'. t...... ...,.1.1..g nw... the 11,-.1. P..-1 ..-3... 1-... 1 nm- ..-. fa.. ...... tl ee mu. 1...-, P...1 -John 51. cm... 1 lm. 1..... .1 L'-Ifligh ru. sm.. 1-....,....1 1 rm.. ...wr 1.......... 1 sn.. .1.1....1... ..1 1.11...... .1.... .fe Q.. 0... ..-1... 11.1. ye... 'r1..y f....1..1,. .1.-- .we .0 .1-a.., 11.c1.u1 omg... Fomn-:.R scones. tt 111.411 11,-ue ng.. WHS 0 3 wo.. .. .. 5 4 my ..... Ll I0 was .... I0 1 l909 , HN.. W...- l9l0 .,,.. o 14 l9II ...., u 1. l9l2 ..., as 11 I-IVEADOLLAR PRIZE SONG. By Geo, Scott and E, Underwood, um.. 0... U-High, Come. show your grit. Came un, U4High. Come. never quit. Ke.-p 0.1 .-.........., .1....-.. .1..- 11.-1.1, Show 'Kham that .wld L'-High will rev.. yield. t..111e un. U-High. P.1r up me score. .'...... ,...., Ilalligh, :Xml make smut' rltnvr. And we will cheer So all can' hee' For oln U-High. Kap lhix cm... .....1 bring' MAROON AND BLACK. A11-11. Mm.. 1.0.1.1 .mg 1he,e11eqs ..-ne.. 0... tn..- ...-., m ..-..:..g. From camp... 1.1 ...WH ...terms the sqng: rl.. hes.. Q1 u.11.g1., .....1.1....-.1 ....1 .1.ee.i..g. 1.. J 11.-rtung pmeesfa.-.1 go ...mm ...g .1....g. 1......1 .1.... .ng em., wh... fi... ha... .mg .ff .........g. t.........g 11.1 ...sm .1111 never .1..11 uae. V... .hm wr... .rf W... 11... 1.. ...sm returning. R.-.......1... and 1oy.11,e 10... 1.. the fry. 1......1 ring 1... rum. ...here cu. tu..- ...-.Q J.. ..1....g. Tv.. hm.. nl .nv .-.en-.5 me tmp.. 11.4 ...o..g: "The hmm til U-Hitth. untlelt-:ated and cheering. 1.. . 11.-11....g ..m...5.0.., ge. ...mn- 1..g :Icnx if In .-lrremhly Monday. V01-XL PUBLICATIONS 1914 Il'lEI 'LII I I wi T 2 L.q.My r It is the day before the great Hyde Park Football game. The last class in the morning is just over and the crowd is surging down Belheld corridor towards the big room at the east end of the building. Posters on all sides proclaim the best mass-meeting of the year, and the very atmosphere thrills with the excitement of the occasion. Everyone is brirnful of spirit, ready and anxious to show U-High that they will stick to the finish. The chances of winning are five to one against us, but from the attitude of the crowd it would seem as if it were a sure thing for us. And yet there is a feeling of fightg a deep feeling of loyalty, the good old U-High spirit which always has existed and always will-God grant. As the stream of students reached the door of Room 159 they were greeted with a little paper known as the U. H. S. Ghost. No one was surprised. It had long been expected. Never, for many years, had there been a Hyde Park football game without the fiery little sheet, with its songs and yells, appearing the day before. The history of the U. H. S. Ghost is interesting During the first year that the University High School was in existence, two energetic members of the senior class upon February 9, IQO4, published a paper which was to be a rival of the "Weelcly,,7 which was then in its infancy. The name of the rival publication was the "Uni- versity High School Spiritf' Its aim was to either improve the somewhat indif- ferent f'W'eekly,7' or to start a publication which was better than the 'fWeekly.', It accomplished what it set out to dofimprove the "Weekl'y',+and so only one issue of the paper was published. There was no further need for any additional issue of the paper in the school until the big football game of the next year with hlorgan Park Academy. To in- crease the school spirit, the f'VVeeklyw board resurrected the old L'Spirit," some wag on the board rechristening it the "U. H. S. Ghost." lt contained the school yells and much other literature which sought to increase the spirit of the school and the confidence of the team. So successful was the second issue of the '4Ghost" that each successive year has seen at least one issue of that noble publication. This year, sameas last, the Ghost walked on the day of the Hyde Park game, containing the same stock of yells, exhorting editorials, line4up of the teams and the opinions of Hthose who know." The Ghost fills an important position in the life of the school. In the future, as it has in the past, may the Ghost arise to increase the spirit and confidence of the student body in the athletic teams and thrill us all with loyalty for the old school. 307 mr 1 ,. A I T N I HE l HI Se I Vol. I. Chicago, Fcbrumry 8, 1904. 0. I. fp fic. 1 A 9 I Q, , C3143 Q J- Q- . , 1 1 -f J' DR. HENRY H. 02 4.50.-.V ob 61. T bln mo'tof th' db G Q 45 G4 0 Q, oonc man cogs 3 m 2.2 6 Z Z L40 06 Z, fr .. . . , J , Trammg m thus counzrv, and wlv Q 6- ,. 6 7 Q- 4 62. 04 Q. 9 . .. . ' . g.54.',4-QQ Qqd. Q ManumTra1n1ngmthe cducn' Z so 1? gf QA 1,, Z, r-I is 916 Q A ask, "Who xs this man to w' Q "Ffh 0479, C2 "19i",b",,b on, 69 . f r A 1. .- ' 1144- . 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G- f13,'fr,, 7 9' QV Lf.,-VK1' 0 G6 04- 'Q ? v 'Z 0' 1Jb+f.z 2. ,-Q19-1' '23, 01 +L 'f,. ,. '!. 0 .2 'Q 'o ou,-faq, J,"?g?f,,4 4' I 4 'P 00. 9 ' 011,167 491' C N 1' :GV V 40 9? 2512 .29 o, 4 J 'fx ' , ,,,. 1 if? 06,52 -5 4 1,." , SOCIETY M THE Wm IUKKHATOR T ouus W f' I 3 HHH fxTHm.f1T1os 5 V01-Xi THE CORRELATOR 1914 4? X. gf fm'--, X s' h gigj-1,-I ,A pe e es QQ g . g V .. Q This is the eleventh volume of the CORRELATOR. The first volume appeared in IQO4, and since then each Senior Class has put forth its best efforts to produce a book Worthy of University High. Last year's publication was a huge success and this year's with some added attractions, We hope is still better. lVIany have been the vicissitudes of the editors and business manager, but by Working hard a book has been made which it is hoped will please all, students, alumni, faculty, and friends of U-High. NUVEEN HEFFERAN The title HCORRELATOR,,, is interesting. life are taught that all branches of study and activity in this school are closely related and united. Latin, mathe- matics, history, shop, organizations, publications, athletics, all have a close con- nection With each other, and each is a practical advantage in studying all the rest. ZIO CORRELATOR BOARD TOLNIAN GUERIN WALKER HOLE SPINK AHLGREN LOVEWELL NUVEEN HEFFERAN X TURNER MCLAUGHLIN V01-XI-T THE CORRELATOR 1914 In short, the underlying principle of the Whole scheme of academic and social or- ganization in our school is correlation. Nothing is more natural than that this annual should signify the most important principle of the school. The 1914 CORRELATOR is especially fortunate in being able to set forth perhaps the most all-around successful year that the school has ever experienced since its founding in 1903. A championship Football Team, a championship Track Team, a championship Public Speaking Team, all speak Well for the general ability of the school. The honor societies have been very active. They have kept things alive around school and meant far more than they have for several years back. Phi Beta Sigma has an astoundingly large number of members, easily the greatest number yet. The clubs have thriven and progressed well, save for a slight deterio- ration of the musical organizations. The Daily has had the most successful finan- cial year in its history, to say nothing of the uniformly high standard of articles and the introduction of regular half-tone cuts and cartoons. As to the CORRELATOR, well, silence is golden. ii iTlie'Lediiiillilli1i'iiiel Assemblyihlnll. 1 Reynolds Club. Mitchell 'Tower V A The University of Chicago. 1 E 2 S 4-Na LM V01-XL ATHLETICS 1914 Ulu Mirijael QB'jBIeara For nine years the best friend of the University High School, this Athletic Section is affection- ately dedicated. There's a man who has grown both old and gray From helping us boys to enjoy our play. He has been at U. High for many a day, And his name is Nlichael O'Nleara. He has been to us all both good and kind, A truer U Higher you never could find. When We leave the old school we will all bear in mind The name of Nlichael O'Nleara. 1: VO!-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 H. B. SOLLENBERGER WV. J. NTONILAW E. JOHNSTON PHYSICAL DEPARTMENT Qtbletit Bantam nf 1914 Athletics in U-High, taking all sports included fin the curriculum of the school into consideration, have, this year, without the slightest doubt, been of a caliber high above the average of former years. Performances which have brought this caliber to its high average were: The Winning of the city champion- ship in football, the high per cent of games won by the basketball teamg the general sweep of victories made by the track team and the general good showing of the baseball team. One of the most gratifying results was the numerous vic- tories over our old rivals, Hyde Park, whom we beat in every sport. The Suburban Athletic League which was built mainly around U-High and Oak Park with the suburban schools left over from the old Cook County League to furnish competition proved entirely satisfactory to those concerned. The remain- ing Cook County schools had formed a City League. Although there is no question but that better competition,was obtained under the Cook County League auspices there was no protest to be made considering the fact that the situation could not be avoided under the circumstances. The Suburban League took with it the cream of the Cook County League, as was evidenced by the fact that the schools which were champions in the Suburban League in all cases showed their superiority over the champions of the City League. For instance Oak Park defeated U-High in football, while U-High decisively downed Hyde Park, champions of the City League, thus showing Oak Park superior to all schools in Cook County in football. U-High was proclaimed without the slightest doubt champion in Track athletics, andlso it went through the season. The Athletic Board of U-High, consisting of members of the faculty most in- terested in the athletic affairs of the school includes, Doctor Nlonilaw, lVlr. johnson, Mr. Carr, Mr. Schorling, Mr. Reeve, Nlr. Scott, hir, Pieper and lXffr. Sollenberger. The Board handled the matters put before it in a decisive manner most pleasing to all concerned. It was felt by such students as wereeffected by the actions of the Board that everything was entirely fair and square. 216 V01-XL ATHLETICS 1914 Zlthletit Statements hp Qlaptains FOOTBALL The past season has certainly been a success, from every standpoint. Although we lost to Oak Park we need not be ashamed of the way the team played and the school stuck. The game that everybody connected with the team we will always remember, is the Hyde Park game. Every fellow on the squad deserves great credit for the way he acted, especially the fellows who worked hard all year and didn't get to play very much. I hope that next year and in the years to come the fellows and the school will stick as they did this year.-CHAMP CARRY, Captain. V TRACK Although the track team failed to win the Northwestern Interscholastic lVIeet, it won every other meet it was entered in. The first meet of the year was the A. A. U. Championship, held at Northwestern. U-I-Iigh entered this with the ex- press purpose of beating Evanston Academy in the relay. This it did, defeating the academy by some ISO yards. The next greatly appreciated victory was that over Oak Park in the Suburban Conference lVIeet. The last meet held at Bartlett was when the team defeated its old rivals, I'Iyde Park. All of these victories were due to the fighting spirit of the team, to their hard training, and to the excellent spirit shown by the school at the meets, regardless of whether we were expected to win by a large score or not. For the victories at these meets I want to thank the team and the whole student body, and if such spirit prevail in the future, U-High can have ought but a successful out-door track season.-BILL CARTER, Captain. BASEBALL Although the past season has had its few ups and downs, I can truthfully say that I was very well satisfied with the outcome. The spirit with which the fellows came out and supported the team was what pleased me the most, and I certainly hope the captain of next yearfs will be as fortunate as I have been. The one crowning success of the season was the victoryover I-Iyde P3fli.TROBERT BARGER, Captain. INDEX TO ATHLETIC SECTION Football ,... 223-236 Track . . 237-249 Junior Track . 250-252 Baseball . . 253-260 Basketball . 261-264 Girls' Basketball . 265-268 Soccer . . 269-274 Swimming , 275-278 Tennis 279-280 Golf ..., 281-282 Class Athletics . 283 cz-Class Football . 284-286 Z7-Class Track . . 287 c-Boys7 Class Basketball 288 ci-Girls' Class Basketball 291 e-Class Baseball . 292 217 IVIOON LIGHT If WINNERS OF THE P S 1 5 L .f X X W I G IL , ' 9 J X A Q ! L LLL AQ' N fx f by AM , wwf' V01-X1 TI-IE CORRELATOR 1914 The ROBERT BARGER CHAMP CARRY WALTER COOPER EDVVIN DOERR ALLAN GILBERT FRED GILLIES PERCY GRAHAM inners uf the UH FOOTBALL JACK GUERIN DONALD HARPER FRANCIS HARRIS DEAN HOLE ARNOLD JACKSON GEORGE SCOTT FRANCIS SHIVERICK TRACK ROBERT ANGIER PERCY GRAHAM ROBERT BARGER JACK GUERIN ROWLAND CAMPBELL HOXNVSXRD HPXRPER WILLIAM CARTER DEAN HOLE HAROLD CLARK RIACPHERSON HOLE VVALTER COOPER FRANCIS SHIVERICK FRED GILLIES PHIL SPINK ANDREW' SULLIVAN BASEBALL ROBERT BARGER ROWLAND CAMPBELL EDWIN DOERR HOWARD HIXRPER JOHN HIBBLXRD CYRUS MCGUPEEY FRED PAGE XYILLIAM XJ,-XNDEXIVENTER BENJAMIN 'WILSON FOOTBALL-LI C HTXVEIGHT ROBERT BARGER JOHN BANISTER EDWIN BOYLE WILLIAM CARTER EDWIN DOERR PERCY GRAHAM TRACK-JUNI JAMES ANGELL CHARLES BREASTED XIVILLIAM CARTER HAROLD CLARK JACK GUERIN HOWARD HARPER FRANCIS HARRIS 220 JOHN HIBBIXRD DEAN HOLE MACPHERSON HOLE RICH.LXRD A I..-XTTHIESSEN FRANCIS SHIVERICK PHIL SPINK OR GEORGE HENDRICKS XVILLIAM HENRY FRANCIS SHIVERICK ANDREW SULLIVAN PHIL SPINK RAMER TIFFANY NEXVELL NESSEN V03-Xl ATHLETICS I9I4 SOCCER ROBERT BENSLEY SPENSER JOIINSTON HAROLD CLARK lVLORITZ LOEB HOWAXRD GOODMAN CYRUS NlCGUFFEY JACK GUERIN JOIIN NUVEEN ELMER LIAGENS ARTPIUR SCHIFFLIN DONALD HARPER PHILIP SCHIFFLIN VVILLIAM HENRY JOHN SPROEHNLE BASKETBALL lNlORMAN ALBRIGPIT ALLAN LOEB XVALTER COOPER BRADLEY HICDIE COLEMAN CLARK HAROLD TAYLOR BENJAMIN VVILSON SVVIMMING DONALD HARPER ALLAN LOEB DEAN HOLE .ALEXANDER MCCORMICK EDWIN IKEIM EMIL VJACIN TENNIS ALLAN LOEB COLEMAN CLARK GOLF ALLAN LOEB HAROLD D7ANCONA DEBATING FRANK BRECKINRIDCE HOWARD GOODMAN I l' THOMAS HEEEERAN A RICHARD MANN ALEXANDER BXLCCORMICK LISPENARD PHISTER RESERVE MEN CARLETON ADAMS . JOHN BANISTER ROBERT BENSLEY HOWARD HALBERT Bfl:ACPHERSON HOLE . HENRY LINEEN - . WELLS MARTIN . RICHARD NIATTHIESSEN ROBERT SCHILLER . JOHN SPROEHNLE . WILLIAM VAN DEVENTER BENJAMIN WILSON 221 . . Track . . Football Lightweight Basketball Lightweight Football . . Football , . Football . . Football . . Football Lightweight Basketball Lightweight Basketball . . Football Lightweight Football a X Od BANISTER IQOSENHEIM LINEEN DR. MONILAW, Coach XKVEBER MA'r'r1-111:ss12N MARTIN W. CARRY MANAGER HZIBBARD JACKSON I'IARRIS ScoTT CAPTAIN CARRY BARGER VAN DEVENTER IAIARPER FFRAINER CARTER GILLIES SHIVERICK GRAPIAM COOPER GILBERT DOERR GUERIN V01-X11 ATHLETICS IQI4 miie 1913 juuthall Season ' EAR BILL: ' P Football practice starts Sept. Io. This is to warn you K ' ' 'I nf that if you fail to show up you will be cleaned on, what I mean! i fSignedj HIBBARD, Nfgr. . f The above is not a black-hand message. It is only the V call issued by the manager of the football team, which suc- ceeded in bringing out the seventeen candidates who started ff the season last fall. The quality of some of this material was around IOOCZJ, with such men as Carry, Shiverick, Cooper, Graham, Gillies, and Jackson back from the 1912 J 'ltL'iii? QM MW team. It was evident, however, that the squad must increase in numbers in order to turn out anything like a winning team. When school opened on October first, more men put in their appearance, and it finally turned out that we had one of the largest squads to stick through the whole season that we have had in several years. The men numbered twenty-five at the last practice of the year. CAPTAIN CARRY MANAGER HIBBARD It was a season marked by but one defeat. That one defeat was hard, and for a passing moment seemed likely to spoil the whole season. When it was over, how- ever, and we had relieved Hyde Park of the responsibility of the City Champion- ship, everyone felt that the team had had a most successful year. ' U-High had resigned from "Cook County High School Leaguef' at the end of the preceding year, and a new "Chicago City Leaguef' had been organized in which U-High, Oak Park, and other schools were not included. We were thus forced to form a new NSuburban High School League" in connection with the other outcasts of the Cook County and City Organizations. As a result we scheduled a number of games outside of the league with such teams as the Alumni, St. Rita's, Bloom Township, and the Chicago Vets. All was fair sailing through these first preliminary contests, U-High coming out on top with never a slip. The first league game with Thornton was pocketed handily. But then we struck Oak Park on the wrong side of a 31 to I3 score. This snag in the championship 225 V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR 1914 stream dashed cold water on our hopes and it was a week or so before we could recuperate. The team went out to Evanston the following Saturday expecting to meet a weak team. The result was a 6 to 6 tie. Pulling together and playing more organized football in the next league game with NewTrier, U-High came back. This was our last game of the league schedule, but the most important event, the Hyde Park game, was yet to come off. The game was finally scheduled, and resulted in a Victory for us. Thus the team finished in a tie for second in the league and brought home the City Championship to U-High. A great share of the honor of this showing is due to Captain Carry, as well as to Doctor Nfonilaw and George Nforris, ,O7, who in- stilled the team with a spirit of fight and a good knowledge of the game. Manager Hibbard deserves a word of praise also. He made an unusually successful manager. In many ways the season was remarkable. ln the first place, the type of man that played on the team was of an unusually high standard. A very little amount of trouble was experienced as regards eligibility in scholarship. VVith but three exceptions the men who played and won their U's were high in their academic work, and in 110 cafe war cz man below .ro that it exelucied him from cz game. In the second place every man on the team save one, had been in U-High from his fresh- man year, and that one, Gillies, came here as a Sophomore. On the whole, the season was the most successful in every way that anyone who is now in school can remember, and many claim that it was the best football year that University High School has ever had. .Morgan Park Acacizmy Game, Saturday Mor1zi11g, October II, 1913, Stagg Field U. H. S. 33-M. P. A. 0 The Nforgan Park Academy game was the first league contest. Up to this time the school knew very little about the team but here the student body was given a chance to see the players in action and to decide for itself the caliber of their gridiron representatives. The day was warm, and a fair crowd of rooters turned out at Stagg Field. From the first, it was U. High's game. From the facts that hfargan Park was forced to kick again and again, and that at no time was U. High's goal in danger, SAEOLID RING TI-IE. CI-IEERS wil-IEREW? 226 V05-XL ATHLETICS I9I4 it was clear to all that we knew how to play the defensive. On the other hand the offense was more ragged. The large number of fumbles and rather weak inter- ference showed that they still needed more practice. The University High contest was followed by a battle royal between Hyde Park High School and St. John's Military Academy of Delafield, Wisconsin. ln a hard fought and spectacular game, the Stony Island avenue school piled up a score of 21 to 7 against the visiting team. The Hyde Park rooters were triumphant and felt assured of the championship. And they nearly got it too. Almost,-only not quite. Thornton Townrhip High School Game, Satnrclay Morning, October 25, 1913, .Monilaw Field U. H, S. 69-T. T. H. S. 0 The second league game of the season was with Thornton High. Exceptionally good practice had been carried on during the past week and the team had at last rounded into its true form. The backs in particular had come across with the goods and they had showed that they were plunging, dodging speed boys. Everybody broke thru and got his man with the result that Thornton simply couldn't gain. On the other hand U. High didn't fail once throughout the game to make its yards. Our machine, due to its opponent'sfai1ure to work forward passes, tried a few on its own account and they worked beautifully. Only a simple pass from quarter to end was used, but it resulted in a long gain nearly every time. After an hour of hard playing the game ended with the score of 69 to O, with U. High holding the chips. The team had hoarded up eleven touchdowns and three goals in less than an hour. Oak Park Game, Friday Afternoon, Oct. 31, IQI3, Phippr Field, Oak Park U. H. S. 13-O. P. H. S. 3I After our decisive victory over Thornton, Oak Park began to sit up and take notice. Up to this time they had regarded the U-High game merely as a stepping OUP. BANNER!! ARE NVAVENG, FROM 4 ' f ' ' 1, 1, ' I " 1 , ' ' K -. 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'1 .aa 1.:p":f-'f-e21""'.r new -- 227 V01-XT. THE CORRELATOR 1914 stone to the championship. But now they began to realize the importance of the event and it was advertised at Oak Park as the biggest game of the season. They held secret practice and would divulge no information about the team. At least three hundred loyal U-Highers accompanied the team to the game and as the contest was held on Friday afternoon classes were adjourned so that no one would miss the battle royal. When the whistle blew it was evident that it was to be a hard fought struggle. Both teams played remarkable football, realizing what was to be lost or gained by the outcome of the contest. Shiverick scored first blood for us via the air route in a beautifully judged place kick from the 20 yard line. After this, however, Oak Park gave Barrett, their half-back, a chance to display his goat-like abilities at bucking the line. Before the hfaroon and Black contingent realized the fact they were caught napping and a touchdown was scored against them. Monilaw had been saving Graham throughout the season for this game and in the second quarter "Red" proved the wisdom of this by making at least 35 yards every time he regained his wind. He was the biggest factor in bringing Shiverick within striking distance for his second field goal. Time and again, however, Bar- rett would buck through and although "Red,' at quarter would get him nearly every time he finally got a second touchdown. The field was rather muddy and slippery and twice did we miss golden chances for touchdowns through fumbles as a result of slipping. Our men showed their real strength in the fourth quarter when the west siders, after placing the ball, one foot from goal, could not put it over in four downs. The team never gave up, fighting with all its might until the last and as a result Shiverick finally carried the ball over for a touchdown and kicked goal in the last three minutes to play. It was a splendid rally but the game seemed over all too soon. The game ended with a score of 31 to I3 in Oak Park's favor. But altho we lost to Oak Park it was in many ways a victory. hlany unpre- judiced critics admitted that we played fully as good a game as the national cham- pions, and the Chicago newspapers, upon the following morning, all conceded that the score did not show in any way the comparative strength of the two teams. And while we in no way wish to underestimate the sterling quality of the Oak Park L3 cfxmpus TO TONV'R.-TOP RE-ECI-lb? 7 IL H - A Q - 228 V01-XL ATHLETI C S 1914 team or rob them of their laurels, at the same time it is an undeniable fact that Uni- versity High played a remarkable altho a losing game. The Ewzvzfion Game, Salzwdazy M0rni'ng, November 8, IQI4, Emnrtovz Field U. H. S. 6-E. H. S. 6 Cn November eighth the pigskin warriors journeyed out to Evanston where the High School of that town gave them a surprise. This was the week after the Oak Park game and the team had been inclined to fall into a mid-season slump. This, together with the fact that there were almost no rooters present, probably caused the unexpected result. Q Our men, went on to the field expecting to have things their own waygbut soon they saw that Evanston had an exceptionally speedy team every member of which was sure tackler. The surprise seemed to throw U-l-ligh off its balance, for al- though everybody played for all he was worth, teamwork was lacking. The line- men could not open holes, the ends could not smash interference, and the backs could not make the right kind of interference. Evanston, on the other hand, had excellent team work and such speed that they were continually gaining through our line. Their only disadvantage seemed to be their lighter Weight. After a great deal of ragged playing on the one side and fine exhibition of football on the other, the game ended with the rather disappointing score of 6-6. New Trier Game, Salurciay Mor11i1zg, Novembm' I5, IQI3, Stagg Field U. H. S. 29-N. T. H. S. On November 15th the team met and defeated New Trier. Coach Nlonilaw had been giving the squad light practice during the previous week with the result that nearly everybody was it and full of pep. ljarger had been put to calling signals from his place at full back and his voice kept the fellows on the jump. U. High started its walk-away early. The team was made up largely of second men but even then there seemed to be little difficulty in scoring. New Trier was 229 V01-'XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 unable to gain much and so we had the ball a large part of the time. The first half ended with the score of 20 to O which was a very creditable showing for a team made up largely of substitutes. We went back at them, in the second half with almost an entirely new team and continued the attack which ended with the score of 29 to o. lt was an especially notable fact that every man on the squad got in for at least a few minutes of this game. The contest showed that everybody gets a chance to make good at U. High and that the hard work of the subs is appreciated and rewarded whenever possible. But it showed more than that. It proved that the team had again regained its winning steak and that everybody was going to do his level best to humble Hyde Park. CITY CHAMPIONS Tflf Hyde Park Game, Salurday Aflernoon, Novembm' 29, IQI3, Szczgg Field U. H. S. 21'-ff. P. H. S. 6 YVhen, after an attempt had been made to cancel the Hyde Park game by the Blue and VVhite school, and when it was finally decided to play it after a postpone- ment, it seemed that the contest could not help but be ill-omened because of the bad luck and delay in arranging the date. Added to this was the fact that our old rivals had finished first in their league and were proclaimed City Champions, while U-High had finished in a tie for second in its league. This state of affairs was enough to give reasonable cause for temerity on the part of the team but they went right on preparing for the game with a set determination to go into it to give Hyde Park one of the hardest fights in history. lt was a dull, dismal day. lt had been raining all morning, and it was so foggy that one could barely see twenty feet ahead. ln the afternoon it cleared off a trifle, but a light, cold rain continued to fall from time to time. A mist hung over the field and the grayness of the day matched well the gray stone buildings that surrounded the gridiron. At about 2:10 the U-High band arrived. Hhflaroon and "uNDEFEA'rED AND CHEERING. IN A if 230 l7ol.XI. ATHLETICS 1914 Black" and other spirit inspiring songs cheered the hearts of the rather fearful U-High rooters. The Hyde Park team was the first to appear. They came dashing out upon the field in a quick signal practice amid the cheers of the Blue rooters. Next to appear upon the scene was the U-High team. They appeared lighter than Hyde Park, and indeed there is no doubt that they were. They appeared, on the average, a trifle smaller. The game started at 2:30 o'clock, amid a slight drizzle. Hyde Park won the toss and decided to defend the south goal. U-High worked a trick kick-off, regaining the ball without a Hyde Park man having touched it. This seemed to give our men confidence while at the same time it took the sap out of the Hyde Park men and dazed them. Then what seemed a miracle, happened. Hyde Parkis supposedly strong line instead of holding like a stone wall as they were reputed to be able to do, gave way weakly against the onslaught of Carry, Gillies and Jackson, in the centre of the line. Holes were opened and we backed them down the held at their own game, straight football. Our men marched until Hyde Park finally pluckily held for four downs under the shadow of their own goal posts. The Blue and VVhite team kicked out of danger, but U-High came playing down the fleld until they were on the Hyde Park one-foot line. There, again, Hyde Park held for three downs, but then Barger plunged over the line for the hrst touchdown. Shiverick kicked a clean goal. The crowd went wild and from then on there was entire confidence in our men. After that our players had Hyde Park going south nearly all the time. They shoved them around the held almost at will. In the third quarter Hyde Park found a weak point by playing short forward passes and succeeded in scoring a well- earned touchdown on us. But that was all. Hole and Barger became more alert, stopped this progress thru the air and again gained command of the situation. Barger scored again in the second quarter and Shiverick kicked another pretty goal. In the last quarter Graham made one of the most brilliant runs seen in high school football during the IQI3 season. He caught the ball on a punt from Hyde Park and ran flfty-five yards down the Held to a touchdown. This instance also VAELUNG, PROCESSION 231 V01-'XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 unable to gain much and so we had the ball a large part of the time. The first half ended with the score of zo to o which was a very creditable showing for a team made up largely of substitutes. We went back at them, in the second half with almost an entirely new team and continued the attack which ended with the score of 29 to o. It was an especially notable fact that every man on the squad got in for at least a few minutes of this game. The contest showed that everybody gets a chance to malce good at U. High and that the hard work of the subs is appreciated and rewarded whenever oossible. But it showed more than that. It proved that the team had again regained its winning steak and that everybody was going to do his level best to humble Hyde Park. CITY CHAMPIONS The Hyde Park Game, Satzmiay f1fZ'E7'71001'L, Novembzv' 29, IQI3, Stagg Field U. H. S. 21-H. P. H. S. 6 VVhen, after an attempt had been made to cancel the Hyde Park game by the Blue and VVhite school, and when it was finally decided to play it after a postpone- ment, it seemed that the contest could not help but be ill-omened because of the bad luck and delay in arranging the date. Added to this was the fact that our old rivals had finished first in their league and were proclaimed City Champions, While U-High had finished in a tie for second in its league. This state of affairs was enough to give reasonable cause for temerity on the part of the team but they went right on preparing for the game with a set determination to go into it to give Hyde Park one of the hardest fights in history. It was a dull, dismal day. It had been raining all morning, and it was so foggy that one could barely see twenty feet ahead. In the afternoon it cleared off a trifle, but a light, cold rain continued to fall from time to time. A mist hung over the field and the grayness of the day matched well the gray stone buildings that surrounded the gridiron. At about 2:10 the AU-High band arrived. Hhllaroon and 'UNDEFEATED AND CHEERING IN A 230 V01-XL ATHLETICS 1914 Blackn and other spirit inspiring songs cheered the hearts of the rather fearful U-High rooters. The Hyde Park team was the first to appear. They came dashing out upon the field in a quick signal practice amid the cheers of the Blue rooters. Next to appear upon the scene was the U-High team. They appeared lighter than Hyde Park, and indeed there is no doubt that they were. They appeared, on the average, a trifle smaller. The game started at 2:30 o'clock, amid a slight drizzle. Hyde Park won the toss and decided to defend the south goal. U-High worked a trick kick-off, regaining the ball without a Hyde Park man having touched it. This seemed to give our men confidence while at the same time it took the sap out of the Hyde Park men and dazed them. Then what seemed a miracle, happened. Hyde Parkis supposedly strong line instead of holding like a stone wall as they were reputed to be able to do, gave way weakly against the onslaught of Carry, Gillies and Jackson, in the centre of the line. Holes were opened and we backed them down the field at their own game, straight football. Our men marched until Hyde Park finally pluckily held for four downs under the shadow of their own goal posts. The Blue and White team kicked out of danger, but U-High came playing down the field until they were on the Hyde Park one-foot line. There, again, Hyde Park held for three downs, but then Barger plunged over the line for the first touchdown. Shiverick kicked a clean goal. The crowd went wild and from then on there was entire confidence in our men. After that our players had Hyde Park going south nearly all the time. They shoved them around the field almost at will. In the third quarter Hyde Park found a weak point by playing short forward passes and succeeded in scoring a well- earned touchdown on us. But that was all. Hole and Barger became more alert, stopped this progress thru the air and again gained command of the situation. Barger scored again in the second quarter and Shiverick kicked another pretty goal. In the last quarter Graham made one of the most brilliant runs seen in high school football during the IQI3 season. He caught the ball on a punt from Hyde Park and ran fifty-five yards down the field to a touchdown. This instance also -' FLUNG1,PR.0CES'SlON so 1 231 VOLXI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 displayed the absolute superiority of our line over that of Hyde Park for every man was perfectly boxed. The game ended 21 to 6 and as the rooters stood up and sang the Alma Nlater, altho it was still dismal and drizzling, it seemed to their happy consciousness that the sky had cleared and the music the band played Waslike the grandest and mightiest of NIende1sohn's marches. They realized that the season had ended in a blaze of gloryg that We had triumphed over our Worst rival, Hyde Park, and that We were now "CITY CHAlVIPIONS." THE BURNING OF THE DUMMY As a fit closing ceremony to the season a football dummy, prepared by "Mike" was burned to ashes. The dummy was hung in O'lVleara field and While the football team in full uniform gathered around and gave cheers for each other and Doctor Monilaw, Trainer Carter and "lVIikeH, the match was applied to the kerosine- soaked image. Speeches were given and the ceremony ended in the "Alma lVIater." May the tradition continue, and may each performance be as jubilant as the first. 4-1 ,EI M ...,... E ,. 232 ,...,.p:g,:3g,..,. ,,V,V,, - -,,-f.-.f,-M.: ,-.,. Z . - W GONE Vol. zYI-. ATHLETICS 1914 Emmanuel nf the Exam Name Heiglzl fVL'7'glLlf Age POITZTO71 Exjnerience Gamer yer. played in J. CARRY . . , 5-10 170 I7 Center 3 6 GILLIES 6-2 178 I7 Guard 2 5 JACKSON . . 51 8 190 16 Tackle 2 6 D. HARPER , 5 --VA 7 160 I7 Tackle I 6 COOPER . . 5-6 135 18 End 2 5 GUERIN , . 5-9 135 16 End 1 5 D. HOLE . 5-9 140 I7 Quarter 1 6 SHIVERICK , . 5-9 158 I7 Half 3 5 GRAHAM . . . 5-8 1 35 1 8 Half 2 5 BARGER . . 5-6 140 18 Full Back 1 6 GILBERT . . 5-7 156 18 Guard 1 3 HARRIS . . 5-9 156 I5 Guard 1 5 DOERR . 5-9 154 I7 Half 1 4 SCOTT . . , 5-6 145 18 Half and End 1 4 LINEEN ,1,, S-II 200 18 Guard 1 1 VAN DEVENTER , 5-11 150 I7 Guard 1 1 MATTPIIESSEN . 567 140 I7 End 1 1 M. HOLE . . 5-7 135 18 End 1 1 MARTIN . . 5-Q 156 I7 Guard 1 1 W. CARRY . 5-8 130 I4 Half 1 1 WEBER . . 5-7 130 IS Quarter 1 1 BANISTER . . 5-5 130 I7 Full Back 1 1 H. HARPER . . . 5-9 165 18 Half 1 1 Coaches DOCTOR MoN1LAW GEORGE NIORRIS HCRUVVINK JOHN TTIBBARD .... hflanager WILLIABT CARTER ,r.. Trainer RECORD OF GAMES Pmezice Gamer U. High . . ' I3 Alumnae . o U. High . . 35 St. Ritals . , , O U. High . I3 hflidway Terriers . 21 U. High . . 28 Bloom Township . 6 U. High? . Chicago Veterinary College U. High . Nlorgan Park lightweights League Gfmner U, High , . 33 Morgan Park Academy O U. High . 69 Thornton . O U. High . . I3 Oak Park . . . 31 U. High 6 Evanston High . 6 'U. High . . Z9 New Trier . O U. High .... 21 Hyde Park . 6 14NOte-Several practice games were not of the proper length of time, and were not played sfrictly according to rules, therefore no score was kept. jliilen wha V .if C . g g iiaahe Iapeh Zlibeir last Qiame CAPTAIN! Jon CAIQRY Fmztrz I RED Glu IFS Tackle DUTCH BARCLR Full bark FRITZ Smv1:R1cR Half bade Dow HARPFR Tank!! ED Do1:RR Ifalf back jmck GUERINI End I K Manx . R A A 4 A . 1 R ' f 'I 4 . , -' - I , i 1 .-511215 ., f31ir1?i3f?7 . '- ' E- Shi-' ' ' . EP' Q3 2. V 'J ' . if Iynrflflffffwglg PH 0-VO 0 Q: 1.r,r7r. S , L I N E, H T5 ' 7 f I 5 f if mf? , i W CLDST' .fo DUCK SP WMV 7' f fl AMf,,f, f I W 4 f fn '9 , ,Z U .ff 7 1,5 y Z EW-if -ff 1 f N fi f f 'A f , f qJ"'4F'j 770119-fs' '.D 'fn X X if L Q M-rw f TDJIBALL ffffffs WW -if 14 9 A ff Q A V, E wig-ms 720' , f' 54 2 " VM 5' Lgf 0 TQQKTHQ BALL ,. w f Xxx BY I HE FRONT lx Mx HWN5 WEWWOM E "WX , Q ' ' VQAK ELEC-I' JL X l 52 ' K, ff 'CTTAMP' I S ' C v X W V: rcusssx Pffi ' 'J N I-j f.T' .:' g Ax Q X' ' ff vf f X 3, , AV W ki X, i xx X ,f K ax ISI' Y X' V f kl X C, Fm q'ALLEgu .J I -7- :14 JX X! X ,vi uw! A LD I X g X nl f , Q 3 Y ,. Qmfiffrrngg SUISTUFJES W Z x2XX , + - MV wi HEUP i B AND gm-N M .fl gf QLX 4 O X 4: Sk X .4 , , 3 if , ' .7 i f X f 1- Q X, ,f 5 A f -' ,xv -wi QX .I 4 yi , fi, R " T HE " " XxX ,L V: X WQW f'?"fQ'. X A XX 5 :iq SL, w M. -x., !f?f YS BRUTME Rx l - '- , - -11: 1 - 'I ' COACH MONILAW LINSNER FLOETE HARPER PATTON ADAMS VAN DEVENTER D,ANCONA ANGIER GOODMAN HARRIS SULLIVAN BARGER GRAHAM M. HOLE COOPER SHIVERIQK CAPTAIN CARTER MANAGER SPINK GILLIES CAMPBELL GUERIN V01-XL ATHLETICS 1914 The 1914 illiratk Qeasun QE Wx ELL, when you come to stop and think about it, this has cer- XE tainly been one grand little track season this year. This is the T first time in the last three years that the team has finished with WN E L fl, such a good record as it has made this year. We started in - January with a nucleus of eight "U" men who gave promise, ' at once, of building up a team which would do full justice to the invincible track reputation of old Maroon and Black. Then when the first class meet was held under the supervision of the men who had won their "U's" it was discovered that there was quite a little new material ofstrengthening qualitywhich would aid greatly in rounding out the team in some of the weaker spots which put in an appearance. Some of these men where "Howie" Harper in the three jumps, D'Ancona, and Guerin in the hurdles and Angier in the mile. The bevy of stars who had returned from the year before consisted of Carter, Shiverick, Spink, uu--, CAPTAIN CARTER NIANAGER SPINK Campbell, Sullivan, Nlax Hole, Cooper, Graham and Gillies. lThis gave a well- rounded team in all events but the relay, and so it was up to Captain Carter and Manager Spink to start a scouting expedition for the purpose of uncovering some star relay material. Well, do you know that within two weeks we had two men out who promised to be as good as any that ever represented U. High in a relay. They were D. Hole and Barger. And the funny part of it was that by the end of the indoor season the relay team consisting of Carter, Spink, Cooper, Hole and Barger had notonly won every relay but had also hung up a record at the Northwest- ern Indoor Interscholastic. There were other creditable performances during the indoor season such as "Bill" 239 Vvf-X14 THE CORRELATOR 1914 Carter's running the 220 yard dash in 25:2 in the Hyde Park meet. "hlax" Hole's vaulting eleven feet, eight inches indoors and Phil Spink's running the half at Northwestern in 2:08 2-5 after losing his shoe in a mixup. Then last, but not least, comes the showing of the team in the percentage column, for you know that outside of individual performances this was the most remarkable and creditable fact of the season. Our first meet was with Lane in the middle of February. VVe were confident of a victory in this from the start on account of our good prospects, in spite of the fact that we were showing our full strength for the first time. The result proved beyond doubt that our hopes had not been without good foundation for we came out on top of the big side of a 83M to ZIM score. After this travesty the team knew that it had a good footing and was filled with confidence. Having been defeated a year previous by Evanston in the indoor A.A.U. relay, the team now determined to get its revenge by going after this event in dead earnest. This was held at Patten gymnasium, Evanston, on February 28. The team won handily by twenty-five yards. Carter running last and taking it easy. Carter also took the sixty-yard dash in :O6 3-5, defeating Zoellin of Lewis Institute and Date of Oak Park. The next meet in view was the Suburban League Indoor hfeet which was in- stituted for the first time this year to replace the old Cook County Indoor. 'We looked forward to this meet with great expectation as it, would give us an idea of our strength as a whole team in an open meet. On Nfarch Io, preliminaries in the half and quarter-mile resulted in four men from U. High qualifying for the finals. These were Spink and Campbell in the half and Linsner anclCooperin the quarter. You remember what an awful runaway the finals on Nlarch I4 were for us, and how the meet was almost dual between Oak Park and U. High with the west siders an awfully poor second, the final score being woefully in our favor. "lXfIax" Hole, "Redi' Graham and 'fSwede'7 Gillies started the massacre by easily taking the first three places in the pole vault. In the next event the fifty yard dash, we again showed our strength, Carter winning with Shiverick second and Date of Oak Park following with Hey of La Grange fourth. This continued throughout the whole meet, U. High winning event after event losing only four firstsand placing wellinthe seconds and thirds. Shiverick took the low hurdles, Angier fourth in the mile and ,Iack Guerin romped in ahead in the uhighsf' Cooper was beaten out in the quarter by a few inches. Harper took second in the three jumps and Sullivan tied for the same place in the high jump. The rest of the events went to U. High, Carter taking the 220, Shiverick the shot and Spink, as usual, coming in ahead in the half. The relay, composed of Cooper, Bar- ger, Shiverick and Carter, won in the fast time of 2:o8 3-5. After this grand rampage we all thought the team the strongest in years and we were greatly encouraged in this, after our next encounter which was with our old rivals, Hyde Park. Nluch difficulty was met in securing a meet with H. P., as 240 V01-Xl. THE CORRELATOR 1914 they admitted from the start that we had them beaten. So we had, as was evi- denced by the final score of S-QM to ZQM in the favor of U. High. There was never a moment of doubt for our chances, from the time we scored a slam in the fifty until the relay team all but lapped the Blue and VVl1ite team. The H. P. meet was hffarch 2I. Immediately afterward on hffarch 24 and 25 the team ran in the meet of the Sportsmanls Club of America held at the Coliseum. On the first night of the meet, which by the way, was intended to last only one night, the fellows showed up well but still came out behind, as four events were not run off. Several papers thereupon conceded us little chance of victory as Lane was leading by 4M points. Also, according to their point of view, U. High was weak in the events left over, namely the shot put, low hurdles, pole vault, and high jump. However, in spite of her weakness in these events, old U. High succeeded in rolling up twenty points the following evening. Lane, in the meantime managing to col- lect the score of three points. The best performances in this meet were by Shiver- ick who took individual honors with eleven points,Sullivan who went 5 feetg inches in the high jump, Angier and likewise Campbell, who, although they ran fine races in the mile and half-mile finished but third and fourth respectively. Immediately succeeding the Sportsman's Meet came the Track Interscholastic at Northwestern on March 27 and 28. Things looked exceedingly bright here after the preliminaries on the twenty-seventh, for everyone of the nine men entered from U. High qualihed for the finals. The next night, however,the team was off form, due partially to overtraining. Carter pulled only a fourth in the sixty, a dusky Hcloudl' from Hutchinson, Kansas, winning in world's record time, Graham and Gillies in the pole vault, gained not a point for the school, Shiverick drew a poor position in the quarter and was thus tired out in struggling for the lead so that he got only a third, Sullivan was off form in the high jump and Angier was left behind in the mile. These things resulted in many cases from the large number of meets which had been entered in the preceding week. Spink and Hole both did themselves credit by taking firsts in the half and pole-vault respectively. Max all but smashed the record. Even at that the "hoodoo" seemed toffollow Spink, for he lost his shoe and had to run four of five laps barefooted. The fellows showed they were not entirely ditched, however, by winning the relay and smashing the record. Lewis Institute won the meet with Lane taking second with one-half a point more than U. High. The CORRELATOR went to press upon April 23, and therefore it was impossible to get any definite results as to the big outdoor meets at Michigan, Illinois and the University of Chicago, as well as several dual meets that were held with other Chicago high schools. The Maroon and Black team, however, had the brightest prospects for these big outdoor events, and it is safe to say that without a doubt the team showed up in their usual sterling style. 242 THE RELAY TEAM VO!-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 On the whole, let it be said that University High has had the best track year in many seasons. The success of the team has been steady, and was always Cle- served, and it may be truthfully stated that the track team has done its full share in helping make this the banner year in U-High Athletics. if-l f SN X If-'-Z l iii XV 1 ' J' 3 xxx' x .:'. 5 2 E af 3-.--. " f t ' Wffffifu 244 V01-XL ATHLETICS 1914 1913 Trask beasun HOW THE POINTS WERE MADE Meet Lanz A.A7.U. Sub. League Sportfman H.P. N.W. Tom! , Con. Club SHIVERICK . ...... 16 696 213 1695 6 67 CARTER. ..., . . .1324 IOX 1524 51 IZM 61M SP1NK.... ...If 51 5 5 II? 49 COQPER. .... .. .IODK 554 895 5 IOM? 51 43M D. HOLE ........ 1 51 1324 51 ZQ BARGER .... .. . 896 51 512 5:5 1 ZQ M. HOLE ....... 8 3 1-3 4 5 25 1-3 H. HARPER .... . , 5 3 7M ISM GRAHAM ......... 3 3 1-3 4 4M I5 1-12 SULLIVAN ........ 5 3 1-3 5 1M I4 5-6 GILLIES. .... . . . 1 1 I-3 1 8 I3 1-3 GUERIN. ...,..... 6 5 II ANGIER .... ...... 5 1 5 II VAN DEVENTER. .. 7 7 CAMPBELL ...... 2 . 1 3 6 LINSNER . ....... 3 3 6 D7ANCONA .... . . . 1 1 GOODMAN . ...... 1 1 Grand total .,... 336 5-6 NOTE-i:IUdiC3tCS five points for relay. 3 1 a A . - E e Q I E N 2 Q I . X E - A' 4 I N Tl 1 V E X 5 . 1 A I:-A I ...... VV I ,e .-iilwf 3 i -"ff:-1-' Amana 245 ykyyfffffkfkff Hansame Cap Cafier 'T H ci 'Q 9714 'Q OM Q -? 'N P AND fir XJ, ,X Con ITIon a-P -RACK QfoTQ B'lxDeveh ?Y Runs vm BZIYY ws a-NI AFIQYQ 'TAFE a.aKYhYx5.Q K HuR1X.E5 1 A H5 N ,ff REM HWERKK IN T IE :H TPUT -53 5 Pd M f sfguk TAUONC F KR TH HY E Bur 'Pr 1 Fon orrflv "Y U H 45 3? ,Bob 4NQ1 ER T HC awww N 51-alla QMT if AID, qv I fw I i t wCP6ff,fU Xxwf 4 45 f , Q, ,W LQ Jjifffffggs! , O . . Q 0 Q 5 Q 6 O Q Q I I I I I I I I I I , . ll ll . I 0 x L75 -N SK! I? A Q ' I zffiilb, V -'4 ' B V 'I ' 9 I I l , 'V -121' N114 o CTW N X A ig by A N 2' 1 J - Iii' 3 F' 5 X ' vs' CHU ' + - f-iff 1 I,, ..,. .. A. ix K 1 m . Ii! , X N . '. 'f"',Q,- :- , I, Q . -AL! fy T ' I fl I"- 550' ' i ' " M -, If ,,,,, 1 I Rf - DP fl 1 lg QI ' f x If J E. 1 N NN I I 0 ' V M cu? M ' I ' W I Q V Eai ' ' XM I N I! 'ln ,111 ' ' 4 I I W' Goa? l vl!! Il. . I H Q mG0T I I . I t f -1 I ,If R f I X I J V, 1 -gh, 5 I BRD ,III Y ' ' . gi, r xx , f j' . I H ' ' I .5 -lqqor-ar JAN? 5 89 fv 051905115 'I o ' ' ' 51 A -,. KX K r . , ' 1 11 " ' - ff? f ' 1 ff, I I- ff 3 - I f I Mf I X N ll I f I 4 U- in-FL!!! W1 HNDQST R if 5 X .IQ 3 T 4 Q ll' If Zfoiaj ii ,: A YI o X XL KN 'V 'J I lr-Y f 'B , . '3":'1 ,' if 455 3 FW ' - if X' x I . l Q 4 x?' A X f, - Sw- 04- 1 IQ ffl," 532' ZX W 'J fc L-'il',.Q ' o o 0 0 o 0 9 ' ' A I I I IL ' ?i4ii4i44A4W VOLXI- ATHLETICS 1914 nhuul igb So 4-4 --s U1 I-0 GJ 4: N-s S3 H-b D rhs BED rank UI' Zfntlu H older 'N N S Place Record .Event Agar, ,12 hn G. Jo ounty '12 Cook C artlett B 2-5 5 .IO DASH . ARD 5oY H1 asiu Gymn IX .OVW Ani-1 43 ., Hib- ES- U18 an IXVG n-Of:-1 Q:- +-14-P ca: DD oo OO -.fx oo oo OO E :1 'H GS SCI -JS, Q50 CQ LP N KO Q 415 I-Y-I -I Q pa D I 3 o 1-J ci P4 o U5 X14 ference Jack Guerln Con burban Su artlett B I-5 7 .IO HIGH HURDLES ol P+ O I-fa N5 P-4 5:1- Qu-4 ,Ga Q13 .215 Pm 30 ang gf-3. mi TJ V63 :Q 1-4-M cvs-1 wi Q ,Dru Q?- cv -:E E I3 '5 was C: ga '+I-3 QQ DQ -'JT N L0 Q E 2 Q Q D4 55 O N N VW 1-4 E .E 3 1: E :- O Burton Stadden, 'OS I4 Park Dual, rgan NIO artlett 7 B .:5 DASH . ARD 440 Y 707 1'13.S1U1T1 IH Gy 1nk,114 Sp 11 . P.B FH rthweste No 3.'Ctt-ZH P oo Q N 880 YARD RUN.. Q +- Xl ww P-4 U., . -. 4-1 U1 as -. O -C1 U KD 5-4 ca 4-I In SIUIH Gymna 714 Ang' ler, 1:4 T, IS Q A 5-4 GS F3-4 0.3 'cs PN- I 4-J 4-V GJ 4-4 4-J L-4 GS CQ 'P vw O Q U7 ONE NIILE RUN 7 Gymnasium 1-4 1-4 'Q G. Loo J, II nty , OU I4 C .M O O O +- J-J ru .-4 1-1 S-4 cvs CI . -. N ,- P-4 P-4 .- 4-1 H-4 un Q-4 2 :1 Pi m 9 I Gymnasium ff' 1-4 Hole Nfax 14 Lane Dual, ' artlett B 8 in. 11 ft., LT POLE VAU IT1 Gymnasiu 909 on, Is 4-4 . 5 cv T GJ .Q Fil ON O Q 4-F 4: :s o O A o o O 4-1 4-V CU .-4 4-3 s-4 Gi CQ ci ..-4 N 1-4 '35 4-3 Le-4 MO YI' E-4 D D-4 E-1 O E CD H1 asiu Gymn -F P-4 s-. GJ on s-. wi CQ Lf! r-4 A1-4 CU D-4 Coo ague burban Le Z3 U3 4-1 4-1 CD .-4 4-1 s-4 CG CQ Lf' W5 co Q N LAY RE YI' P4 1-. QJ +-1 1-4 WN OA-4 :PB :AU 3 7-LINC .Sm M,-. U0 .-C1 UJQ N P-1 5 ct 53 O WU P-4 'I M O O U E I3 'E 03 G+-1 is 4-1 C323 CQ .E X2 O P-4 Hr 1-Q-4 O vw U5 Q4 2 D P1 O E Q Z 41 I" UD L11 DJ cd 5 SIUITI Gymna G. Agar, '12 C .-C1 O P1 N r-4 bi 4-1 G :S o O .M o o O 4-2 4-7 U .-1 4-9 1-4 at CQ L0 I NW U7 Q cn E - -1 U I-H an O cd nasium ym G 5 5 uthunr rank truths uf mmzrsmtp ugh :haul .Event Rfcord Plan Meet Holdzr P-1 50 YARD DASH .. . :o5 3-5 Illinois Field Illinois, '10 Julius Lipski, '10 'E 100 YARD DASH . . . :09 4-5 Ferry Field Michigan, '14 William Carter, '14 Fl 220 YARD DASH .. . . :21 2-5 Ferry Field Michigan, '14 William J. Carter, '14 440 YARD DASH . ........ . :51 1-5 Ferry Field Michigan, '14 Francis Shiverick, '14 O 880 YARD DAsH.. .......... 1:56 Ferry Field Michigan, '14 Phil Spink, '14 Q 220 YARD Low HURDLEs . . :24 2-5 Ferry Field Michigan, '13 Charles Cory, '13 ,Pd HIGH JUMP .... ........... 5 ft., 7 in. Northwestern Cook County Joseph Loomis, '11 De Paul Cook County Carl Buck '09, John Saylor '09 'Fd BRoAD JUMP .. . . .23 ft., 6 in. Beloit Beloit, '10 Robert Mathews, '11 F1 POLE VAULT . . . .12 ft., 5-8 in. Ferry Field Michigan, '13 Frank Foss, '13 H SHOT PUT .... , . .48 ft., 1 in. Beloit Beloit Eberle Wilson, '09 in D1scUS ......... . . .104 ft , 5 in. Beloit Beloit Eherle Wilson, '09 H ONE M1LE RELAY .. . . . .3:39 4-5 Beloit Beloit, '09 F. Shiverick, '09, Woolf, '09 C Plumlcett, '10, Campbell, '10 ONE-HALF MILE RELAY... .1133 1-5 Ferry Field Michigan, '13 Carter, '14, Vigneron, '13 7' Cory, '13, Young, '13 NOTE-Records have not been established in the 120 yd. high hurdles and 1 and 2 mile runs. E 'lk 248 THE TROPHY CASE JUNIOR TRACK TEAM AMES MILLER HARRIS HENRY SHERIDAN BENSLEY MATTHIESSEN LAW ANGELL QCapt.D HULL JOHNSTON VOLXI- ATHLETICS 1914 05132 1913 Junior wrath Seasun junior Track has had one of the most successful seasons in years. The team as a whole has accomplished as much, perhaps more, than any of the junior teams in former years, and an even larger number of boys have participated. During the indoor season the team has taken part, with more or less success, in various big open meets, but the most important of all were the Hyde Park dual and the Chicago Suburban Conference meets. The first of these was lost by a few points only, the second was a narrow but decisive victory. The first junior meet was the Chicago Suburban Conference meet, held lVIarch 14. U. High had agood team, but the strength of the other schools was absolutely unknown, and the team was by no means over-confident. Nevertheless U. High started off well. After some closely contested preliminary heats in the fifty-yard dash, Angell won the final from Kendall of Oak Parkby a few inches, with Ames an easy third. Then came the two-twenty. In this event Angell tied with Kendall of Oak Park for first place. Ames again boosted U. High's total with a third place, The team now had a comfortable lead, but in the field events things were not going so well, largely because of our few entries. lVIatthiessen, however, with almost no previous experience, succeeded in taking third in the shot put, and Nlartin got into a five cornered tie with three La Grange men and one from Oak Park for first place in the high jump. U. High was now about a point behind, but lVIort. Harris did the unexpected, and, taking second in the three standing broad jumps, put the team ahead again. Then, after an interval ofiabout an hour, came the call for the junior relay, and our team, composed of Angell, Nliller, Bensley, and Ames, went forth to battle. Angell took the lead at the start, and the others held it well, until Ames, in a final spurt, finished a scant yard ahead of Oak Park. This gave U. High the junior Championship withla total of 24 7-Io points. Oak Park took second with 21 I-5 points, and LaGrange third, with IQ I-5. The next junior meet was the dual with Hyde Park, a week later. Three days before the meet the age-limit, at Hyde Parkls request, was raised a year. This gave Hyde Park a considerable advantage, but nevertheless U. High went in to fight. The team started off well, when Henry won the fifty-yard dash, with Angell third. Hyde Park evened up matters however, in the low hurdles, taking first and third. Angell got second. Then in the two-twenty, U. High scored an unex- pected slam when Ames won with the good time of 27:4, Angell and Henry tying for second. This put U. High well in the lead, but Hyde Park caught up again in the field events. Sheridan won the rope-climb, but Hyde Park got first and second in the shot, when F. Harris, of whom much had been expected, only got third, and in the high jump, when Hull and Sheridan only tied for third. Hyde Park was still a point ahead. Then came the relay, which Hyde Park finally won by a couple of points, and thereby the meet. JI V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 A five-man junior relay-team also ran at the Sportsman's Club Carnival at the Coliseum, landing second place. It was also intended to send a team out to North- western, but this became impossible. The prospects for an unusually good junior outdoor season are very bright: for many of last year's stars will be back, and there is a great deal of promising new material. Between Dr. Nlonilawds able coaching and the fact that it will have a field of its own, it is expected that the end of the season will see even more Junior shields hanging in the gym. The following men won their Junior U's in the indoor season: ANGELL QCaptainj MILLER AMES M. HARRIS BENSLEY MATHIESSEN For their work in the outdoor season Junior U's will probably be also awarded to F. Harris and Henry. JUNIOR RELAY TEAM 252 n L H. HARPER HARRIS PAGE BREASTED COACH SOLLENBERGER VAN DEVENTE11 SPROEHNLE LONG COOLEY SHERIDAN FRAZIER CAMPBELL CAPTAIN BARGER DOERR HIBBARD MCGUFFEY W. CARRY V01-X13 ATHLETICS 1914 The 1914 Baseball Qeasun Considering the time, place, and conditions under which this article is written it might be more appropriate to call it a Track article instead of a Baseball article. The fact is we are bound for Ann Arbor, Nlichigan, twenty of us, determined to clean up the lnterscholastic Track Meet. The 1914 CORRELATOR scribe calls to the Pullman porter and gets a table. Then comes the process of digging into the suitcase to secure the material to write with when-he discovers that he has forgotten to bring paper. A careful search discovers, however, that one or two of the Track team have a theme pad along with them, intending to grind out a four page literary effusion for Pop Crowe, between events on Ferry Field. All materials being secured the scribe sits down to Work, while the Ann Arbor Limited speeds on at forty miles an hour towards its destination, and the rolling plains of Indiana Hy past outside. CAPTAIN BARGER MANAGER WILSON Well, how shall he begin? The baseball manager has worked many an hour getting him the necessary material, and now he must mold it into presentable form. He calls one of the team over to the impromptu CORRELATOR oflice and asks him. "Hand Dutch Barger a lot," is the reply. "He has worked hard all year. He's been on the job all the time." And that is all we can get out of him. Of course we hand Barger a lot. He has stuck with a not over brilliant set of ball players, and never missed a practice. The fellows all liked him, and that is the secret of a good leader's success. WVe say a not- over-brilliant set of ball players and we repeat it. There are no Ty Cobbs amongst them. But a gamer crowd, no one ever saw. They were glad when they won and sorry when they lost, and winning or losing they were always fighting. The season started well. After a few practice games, began the first league contest of the year with Oak Park. Joe Carry started on the mound for U. High and lVlorency hurled for Oak Park. After two innings had gone by Joe let 'em walk around the bases for a couple of tallies and "Big Edl' Doerr was substituted. It was too late, however, as the West Siders got five before We knew it and U High stoppedwith one lone run. It gave us some idea of our weak points. 255 VUf-4W- THE CORRELATOR 1914 VVe came back in the next game, and a crew that called themselves Evanston-and other things after the game, fell before our men six to one. Campbell starred with the stick, and Billy Van Deventer also did well in that line. The day was a bad one for ball,windy and dusty. Finally a shower laid the dust low, so that the boys could see. Doerr pitched a consistent game, and was supported well by his team- mates. Morton was our next victim. Billy Van- Deventer twirled for U. High for half the game, and Carry finished. Captain Barger hit well and Campbell repeated past performances. We finally took away eleven runs from the suburb and left them none. 'N for the next contest which was staged on O7 the year, witnessed by a large crowd from both schools, Maroon and Black came away with the considerable end of a six to five score. Ed Doerr tossed our baseball while Wrobke and Bernstein performed for Proviso. They had us by two runs until the last of the ninth, when Campbell bumped one and Freddie Page fol- lowed, making two on base. Old jawn Hib- bard stepped up and rapped something that the second-baseman couldn't handle. Rollie and Page slid into home and then we all went home happy. New Trier showed us up to the tune of ten to one on our home grounds. Van- Deventer pitched for a while and Capt. Baeger relieved him but the enemies song of "Rutti-Tutti toilet soapl' seemed to capture the good-luck gaboons of our men, and so we lost. Parker High came over here and got walloped twenty-two to three in a practice contest. Our boys were kept busy running around the bases and it was good bat- ting practice. A number from school saw the game but lVlulroy was the only rooter for Parker. For about a week the curtain fell on the ball-team, on account of rain. Then lVlorton called off their game with us, and forfeited it. Nice, easy way to win, and helps along the old average considerably. Oak Park repeated their performance a little later and got four runs. The doughty Blackmer held us to few hits but we made the most of those and got two runs. Doerr pitched, but his support was poor, our men making frequent errors. 256 X Proviso High came away in from lVIaywoodi Nleara Field. In one of the tightest games of' ff.. 1 iX ,snr ff QSTEQCTWQTQ ff' ff! ' - 5"Cfi' fbiffx, .12 f'-+ --1' -7 ,f.mLwQ, -LS-fit,-pfjfv-L-:.Qg2 1 F 1 f fu 'F::Qaf1fL,x, Jlgfffa 'f ww f -. A :A ,-V.-,. .2 .L N f f - - ' JQYQ, .fb fig L5 E ., x :5LacQgN5 Q2 FALLS! 'HMG . sazmmzfz if, Q b. i7- .c A N D xigigi jf ff f X N A fy l Q ' N .A 'L Tl -ui - M if-Sffilkf , 15- li- -ll kF"?1 ffif-an-1.-GIQ ' , K , .ij Q bl, Q WSW Q-.iii i 2' g 4hLE ? CWQ xjM5T QQDXT Q5hQ1V fx Q- A' ,,... A- - ' Fm l5hThrS1D2 'Q 5 a Aiea- ' .451 X XL E K 1 Lf ?D-HO'-f 'N "HF FIELD, . " oem f N ff 1 'W BRSEDRU- Af 1 STEA me , 3'Q! ' 55 E U Lf L21 LQ? Q !,:,.-i':97Ql'A:f1,f'iv, Lf? 0' IA? PU. 1 E - W1 afwiwiaw' "Vik-. 1 . - f " Mafiw' 5259 X' 5 wwf Qi? BHRG. -fs, N h ,J 1 VX, f Q' 4N THE ONXE' ,f fgf'-QM U M P 77, 55 6:1 TNHGEQY -My ' QWGQ J lj ' - ' ll? ' n -1? V , M' -A 0 fx ZZ ff .- 4, Q - MASQ T - ., .1 I-'M.'i !1N , ff - M491 :sry in 'IHH ' n 'Cm wk AN F'E L P' SQEM' 1 Q IHFHISSIDN 2' "Yoo Hoo ' .1 mar, UF A W' - , M ,N ' ' 4, I J K "1 Aga' lx D0 RR, -fill M, .fb Y X HND- miws' ' if -g- I X ND -fcfo A' lx-h i ix' fy? IN PREss1'o AK klt""' .. 'N we c-neu NDT R 9 BILL Wyxx Hi-Bhmw ' . Xmff A 1, ? Sy-hxoTiNC:r 'Tx ,im ,IX Sw QA Q f 5 me T L17 3 3 an 1.1. fw xml c yl' Q1 GKNNQ S , Q- ' gf! - If -I I , Q Q UMEQ L5 V N LW N' ,f Q - . A I , if w . , Q! MQMHAMYH, w. 'U ei ,C.9N'1-'Qu VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR 1914 The 1914 CORRELATOR is on the press now, and some of the most important games are yet to be played, chief among them being the contest with our old rivals, Hyde Park. By the time this is being read the result of this great battle Will be known, so here's hoping, that a Whirlwind finish will cap the climax to what has been a good season. "Dinner served," Calls the Colored porter, and the CORRELATOR scribe makes a tall beat it for the diner. along with twenty more barbarians. 5HOTFM IN fe-Hx, Boy in V 555525- Q '524 1 I i I . a N- i 'A "" fl!! KH! li figfl if fy!!! ,..-llilfm 258 VoZ.XI. ATHLETICS 1914 Personnel uf the Qlieam Name Clay: Age YH. played Pofition Robert Barger CCaptainQ . 1914 I7 3 Infield and Pitcher Benjamin Wilson CManagerD IQI4 - IS 1 Infield Roland Campbell . . . 1915 18 3 Catcher and Infield John Hihhard ..... 1914 18 3 First Base William Van Deventer . 1915 I7 2 Pitcher and 2nd Base Howard Harper . . 1914 18 1 Catcher Edwin Doerr . . . . 1914 IQ 1 Pitcher Cyrus McGuFfy . 1914 18 2 Outiield John Long . . . 1915 I7 1 Infield John Sproehnle . . 1916 I6 1 Outfleld Frederick Page . . IQI5 IQ I Infield Thomas Sheridan , . 1916 16 1 Outield William Carry . . 1916 16 I Outfield Harris Frazier . 1916 16 I Catcher SCHEDULE OF GAMES April I6-U. High . . Oak Park , 5 April I8 U. High . . Evanston . I April 21-U. High . . Morton O April 25-U. High . . Proviso . 5 April 28-U. High , . New Trier , IO May I4-U High . . 22 Parker . 3 May I5-U High . . Oak Park , 4 TO BE PLAYED U. High at La Grange U. High at New Trier Evanston at U. High U. High at Hyde Park U. High at Proviso La Grange at U. High U. High at St. Johnis 2 FRIT2. VVORKING OUT CARTER WINS THE IOO YD. DASH AT ILLINOIS 1 4' SV! 'Je ,Q, V 15 ,I M. HOLE OVEIK THE BAR -fa 9 I J: V 'ff' , . ' 1 M 5 ,VMI E i :,,p,,-j"gs-QQ:-gt, -:A ,. -2',Q.,i3 . , I - . 1. ,'rZ'g:1"w'-pl.. f-:,,.'k ',4I V ,, .g- f- ' , 11 "" ' " . ' -'Y A .. -1 . ' :.-f-1, , , 31411-'fri-SMP-K-H ' nf V- , .- "'. ' 4'1J'?l"' ' , ' ' M' I - ' 5 I ,- wwf - Q - ' .Q-Jr I - I- .525 ..-Y A w- f I ff- -4 .1 --:,:'?z-,..V1--L.I..- 7-5.s.:f1 ' - fy A- ,V J 4 1-1'-"H, wr-.,. .. V Lv- .MLM ffl' A- f V.- ..,.:-1-Vgmwz , I .. VJ..:,--.,..4,- 1,3-,L,,Ip,,., ,VA ,f:,,-,E HV , . , V . x-- ., ,.,:--,1g...:f-My -... ,....m5f,Qg , V. 1- . -I . .V --.-,. . . -, ,. V Q wqa-Iam-1 " JAN-, .f 'IQ .f'f.WL-1'4":1" '-.fu A. '65-A. """.1 -:ff m ' " ,g. f, ,f1a ,,f .. :V NV Ls' 2. A 1 4 1 , ff ,:, . - my-'i,V "2 g::'g:4yf-Azf V m f, . -V , W,-WV..,,-,V-,.4f,,Vff,'-H '-1:-11,-:wr VV-f ..:,,V,Iiw,.ff-'f-g,:,,.I:i1.,-, 'w If.:V'www-:::f4v?ff':fl-fffz5.-V:-. f fb' -' ' I-1 V- -15.121 25 " 2 -, , ' ww vi,-vi, 1- ' , -::--4 V23-VL3fwL,V. "Z,Ll.j:Vg,1:V'grfggk:,,.V,'V '. ' START OF ONE-HALF IVIILE, ILL. INTERSCHOLASTIC Couftffy U. H. S. Daily BAS ET 5 MN V 9 0 -' 'rf W- :, 5 Q ,. - ' ' iz 1 - xv ff' ' asf is ai 'fin M Ezii Aij' P. SCHIFFLIN SPROEHNLE COACH SOLLENBERGER LYNDON ALLBRIGHT CAPT. WILSON MGR. TAYLOR WALKER HIGBIE B ENSLEY Vol-XL ATHLETICS 1914 CAPTAIN WILSON MANAGER HIGBIE The 1913214 Easkethall Ulieam The basketball season of 1914. was the most successful in the annals of that branch of sport that the school has ever seen. The team suffered enumerable set- backs during the season but Coach Sollenberger brought the team out of them in great style. In fact the showing that the team made is directly responsible to his work and skill. The schedule was heavy and the trips that the team made twice a week will certainly help them should any member of the crowd decide to enter into the brotherhood of the knights of the road. They know more about the suburbs of the city now than the guide to Chicago ever knew or wanted to know. When the team was on these little joints Mr. R. Thompson's stock jumped a few notches because they enjoyed refreshment after every triumph and nourishment and sus- tenance after every defeat. The first game of the season was a contest with lvforgan Park High School. U. High was very accurate at goal shooting and quite strong on defense, the score being 52 for U. High and only allowing 5 points to the losers, This started the season off in whirlwind fashion. The second game of U. High also went to the wearers of the Maroon and Black. Wilson Clark, Higbie and Taylor put up the best game for our school while Roberts was the individual star for John Sterling Mortonfs aggregation of artists. The score in this game was 29 to Io. The next pilgrimage was out to Evanston. These worthies succeeded in giving us the little end of the deal to the tune of 29 to 8. The strange floor and the in- ability to check our opponents, scoring are the excuses. After journeying out to Thornton the team proceeded to take the very sox from their feet. The players after superb team work amassed more points than Thronton did and so won the game. This is the only reason why the team picked off the pretzel. The final score was I7 to IO in favor of our gaboon artists. January 30 saw the squad piking out to Oak Park to engage those youths in combat. The team fought them to such an extent that when the final whistle blew or was blown Csee English Dept. recordsj the score was I4 to 14. The game then went an extra five minutes and until the last ten seconds of play there was no scoreg then the Oak Park center threw one in from the center of the floor, a beautiful 263 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 play. This contest was decidedly hard luck Cdon't worry, this won't be pulled againj because the basket was made from such a great distance. But all due credit to the victors. The New Trier game was not much of a contest. New Trier made 20 regular points to our seven. Everybody but lVilson was taken out of the game. The team seemed dead on its feet after the last hard battle. The La Grange game was played during the examination week and anotherdefeat was chalked up to our debit. Vlfilson got 5 points, which was not enough to win the game as La Grange got 28. ' Nlorgan Park again lost its laurels to our team by a score of 28 to 4. Solly won a dinner from the hd. P. Coach. hflorton's team fell before our heroes in a fast, well played game that delighted our enthusiastic Coach. Taylor played well for the school while Banister broke into the scoring column with two pretty baskets. The score was 24 to 14. U. High got 7 points in the last 2 minutes of play. Evanston boys came down to U. High one day and took our fellows into camp after a hard fight. This game was a real game and every point was hotly contested. The whole team deserves great credit for this competition as it stuck to the end and never quit until the whistle blew. The score was 23 to I3 in the North Siders' favor. The Thornton game was lost by one score keeper. One said the team had 18 points as against I7 of Thornton's. And the other claimed U. High 16 Thornton 17. The umpire decided in favor of Thornton. The next game was one to be remembered. That contest with Oak Park will send shivers of pleasure up and down the respected spines of all the victorious players. It was won by hard playing and grit, and the result was uncertain till the last second. Wilson's free throwing and basket shooting and Higbiels all round star playing backed up by great team work of the whole bunch, was commend- able. The score was 16-15 in favor of U. High. This battle evened up several old scores. New Trier came into our ancient edifice of gymnastic culture and took away a game. Higbie made some hard tries for goal that went short. The final score was 26-3. The last game of the season was played at La Grange and with VVilson, who had been ill, in the game, there was a rush by U. High to score some points. Allbright Taylor or Bensley were part of the machine to be reckoned with. The team was ahead until the last few minutes when a substitute was put in by La Grange who made some long, well-aimed shots which gave the game for La Grange. This con- test, though lost, was a fight from start to finish and finished a very successful season. The score was I7 to 24. THE TEAlX1I Jllivz. played vVILSON CCapt.D R. G. , . . , . 450 HIGBIE Chflgrj L. G. 428 ALLBRIGHT, F.R. . . 368 C. CLARK, C. . . . 210 TAYLOR, L.F. . . . 188 SPROEHNLE, C. L. F. . 165 BENSLEY, L. C. . . 165 SCI-IILLER, R. G. . , 128 BANISTER, R. F. . QO 264 QEMQLS f e av, :M wa K W , J K Q 1 Q ,' , M I 5 If Q. 3? 05 Q, .Hi ya TF23AX5lfii1PlTVlED0AXHVL, :y im, "if:'i TQ , .C , K, I L! gn GLASER AGAR BULKLEY HILTON MOORE LEOPOLD JOHNSTON, Coach ATTERBURY QCapt.J LYNDON ROBERTS V01-Xl ATHLETICS 1914 The 191344 girls' Basketball Exam Practice for girls, basketball started early in October. Many more girls than usual came out and as a result of this Miss Johnson found it a pretty difficult task to choose the school team. However, after about three weeks of hard practice, a team was chosen, which has shown excellent team work thruout the year and has met with several victories over outside schools as well as the class teams of U. High. The first game was played Dec. 5 with Faulkner school invour own gymnasium. A great deal of enthusiasm was shown at this game, especially as it was the first of a series to be played with Faulkner for a silver cup. This cup was presented by one of the members of Faulkner school with the following conditions: that the school winning two games out of three would receive the cup to keep until the end of that year, and that the school winning the cup for three successive years would be able to claim it as their own. From the beginning of the game U. High showed themselves superior to their opponents and the contest ended with the score of 24-9 in favor of U. High. The girls played a very creditable game, their excellent team work being especially noticeable. CAPTAIN LYNDON MANAGER BULKLEY The second game was playedjanuary I3 in our gymnasium with the Alumnae team. In the first half the game looked doubtful for U. High as the Alumnae team was working them pretty hard. But in this game also the team work of the U. High aggregation was superior to that of their opponents. The players showed their spirit and in a well-played, fast, game, they succeeded in winning by a score of 28-13. During the last of January and all of February the school team played many practice games with the different class teams of U. High. These games were always rather easy and were won by a large score, but they keptthe team in practice for the coming games with other schools. During the week before the Francis Parker game there was stiff practice every day for the school team with a strong Junior team. Cn March 5th the team met Francis Parker at their gymnasium. The girls were looking forward to a hard battle as this school had proved a formidable opponent in the last three years and had been defeated only once by U. High,in 267 1'0!..Y1. THE CORRELATOR 1914 1912. The first half was hard fought as was expected, but U. High succeeded in making 7 points and holding the Parker score to nothing. In the last half Francis Parker entered the game with freshvim and began their scoring during the first few minutes play with a free throw. After this U. High scored two baskets and F. Parker scored on a long shot from the center of the field. Then towards the end of the game both F. Parker and U. High scored, ending the game with the final score of I3-II in U. High's favor. Nlarch 6th the second game of the series was played off with Faulkner school at their gymnasium. This game was especially noticeable for the number of line fouls from which Faulkner scored 7 of their points. U. High started off well and through superior team work had a score of IO to Faulkner's 3 at the close of the first third. At the end of the second third the whistle blew with the addition of 9 points for U. High and 2 for Faulkner. The last third was slower than the first part of the game but U. High got another basket and Faulkner' made 6 more points. The final score was 21-11 in favor of U. High. Faulkner played better than the first time the schools met making a hotter and more interesting contest but could not equal the playing of our school. This game clinched the cup for U. High to keep until the end of the year, as it was the second game won by this school. The fifth game was played Nlarch I2 with Englewood High at their gymnasium. This game, although not a "walk-awayfi was an easy one for U. High and was won by a score of 18 to 4. Friday evening, lkfarch 13, which was the evening of the annual conpetitive drill, the school team played a game with the Junior team. The game was played in Bartlett gymnasium on a much larger floor than the girls were accustomed to, but in spite ofthis fact the game was strongly contested and interesting. The final score was 6-o in favor of the school team. Tuesday, April 14, the team played their second game with Englewood High School at our gymnasium. The game was harder fought than the first one because of the irregular line-up, and stood at the end of the first half 4-4. ln the second half U. High played up to their usual standard and ended the game by a score of 16-6. It may be truthfully said that the success of the season is due to Captain Lyndon and hliss Johnson for their excellent coaching and unceasing interest. THE TEAlVlf Frances Roberts . Right Forward Marion Lyndon, Capt. Right Guard Elizabeth Atterbury Left Forward Josephine lVloore . . Left Guard Marion Glaser . . Center Louise Agar . . Sub Forward hffarjorie Leopold . Side Center Katherine Hilton Sub Guard Josephine Bulkley ClVlgr.j SCHEDULE Dec. 5-U. High 24 Faulkner 9 Mar. 6-U. High 21 Faulkner II Jan. 13-U. High 28 Alumnae I3 Mar. I2-U. High I8 Englewood 4 Nfar. 5-U. High I3 F. Parker II lVIar. I3-U. High 6 Juniors o 268 I., gmmgw I i Q3 'jx 35 s B 2 1 1 Y fr' X 5 . ,, 63 x5 FRAZIER HENRY S1-IERIDAN ADAMS COACH S1-IORLING NUWEEN P. SCHIFFLIN BENSLEY H. CLARK M. Loma A A932501-INSTON CAPTAIN GOOIDh'IAN Q MCGUFFEY PIAGENS A. SCHIFFLIN Vol. XI. ATHLETICS 1914 Zllibe 1913 Surfer Season xvfn li! mx L' I KWMH l z X x x NWS F0 Niesman .1, , a' E, sl E. " ' NE- if L ,gina 'ilu . J- f illllllk dill. 'Ziyi' X if .il- ,wsr . ' I 5 3 M15 ,V . 1 L fx: J IIILATH-if: l gg-154 i 2 High men were suffering RACTICE for the soccer team started with a rush on th ninth of October. Twenty-two men reported and the outlook was very bright. Coach Schorling took the squad in charge and with the assistance of Keen, last year's captain, began to separate the sheep from the goats. The large number, and the marked ability of the new men made this task at first difficult. Gradually, however, a team was built which showed so much promise in practice that hopes for a championship were entertained. The first game of the year was hard fought and a good test for lVlaroon and Black ability. Oak Park started the game with a rush and it was soon apparent that the U. from a bad attack of stage fright. However, with the ice broken, the men played better and held Oak Park to one goal in the first half. ln the second half, U. High was rushed off its feet and three more goals were scored. The final score of the game was 4-o in Oak Park's favor. Captain GOODMAN Not discouraged by lhlanager ADAMS their defeat, the team practiced hard for the next game which was with New Trier. Before the game, Howard Goodman was elected cap- tain to take the place of Guerin who was making good at regular football. It was evident from the first whistle that the teams were evenly matched. Good- man shot a goal after about twenty rninutes of play but New Trier came back and evened up the count. The half ended without further scoring. In the second half the men rushed New Trier and it was only through the work of the opposing goal keeper that a score was prevented. ln the last minute of play, however, Johnston of U. High rushed the ball down the field and shot a clever goal, thereby winning the game, This game was especially interesting as it was the first game even won by a U. High soccer team. The final score was University High 2, New Trier I. just a week later, the team met Nlortong a team reported as the weakest in the league. ln the first half U. High had no trouble in getting two goals. The second half was a little more even, Nlorton holding U. High to only one goal. The final score was University High 3,NIorton o. This game with hflorton finished the schedule, but nine Oak Park and New Trier were tied with U. High for first place it was decided to play another round between these schools. 271 VO!-XL THE CORRELATOR 14114 On Wednesday of the following week the team met Wendell Phillips of the Chi- cago High School League. This school was rated among the three best of the rival league and a close contest was expected. The game developed into a big rough- house with U. High coming out on top. The final score was U. High 4, Vffendell Phillips o. The flrst game of the second round was with New Trier. The team journeyed out to Kenilworth with high hopes of winning, as a victory practically meant a championship. New Trier got the jump on U. High from the first and after a few minutes of play scored a goal. U. High then woke up and started to play, but it could easily be seen that the whole team were "stale', and off form. However, U. High managed to hold New Trier for the rest of the half. At the beginning of the second period, the men seemed rather tired but made several good rushes. New Trier managed to get a penalty kick which practically clinched the game. In the last flve minutes New Trier scored another goal. A few minutes later the whistle blew and the game ended with New Trier on the long end of a 3 to O score. The team was still in the running for the championship, as another triple ties would result if U. High defeated Oak Park, then Oak Park defeated New Trier. The day opened with one of the heaviest rains of the season leaving the field sloppy and slimy. U. High won the toss and chose to defend the west goal. This proved to be sound logic as the Oak Park backs were quite at sea in the ocean of mud and water at the east end. After a few minutes of play Phil Schifllin managed to shoot a goal. He quickly followed this with another and it looked like U. Hi'gh's game. Near the close of the half Henry rushed the ball thru the water and scored a third goal for U. High. A Owing largely to the efforts of Loeb, who proved to be a regular mud horse, VU. High managed to hold Oak 'Park scoreless for the first fifteen minutes of the second half. Then we weakened and two goals were scored in quick succession. In a few minutes, however, Captain Goodman charged the goal keeper for the fourth and last score. This left the final score, University High 4, Oak Park 2. This game ended the season for U. High but all eyes were on the Oak Park- New Trier game on the following Saturday. In a very close contest New Trier won by a score of 2 to I. This gave them the championship with U. High second, Oak Park third and Morton fourth. On the whole, the season was very successful, owing largely to the splendid leadership and brilliant playing of Captain Goodman, the excellent and faithful coaching of Mr. Schorling, the useful help from Keen, ,I3, and D. Clark, '13, and several other alumni, and to the general good will and spirit of the squad. 272 1 i 1 I 1 3 f M I X J 1915-14 ,ZA HARPER IQEIM COACH SOLLENBERGER VAN DEVENTER JACKSON H. Loma Hows Captain A. LOEB D. HOLE GRASSE STRAUSS MCCORMICK FOSTER GRAHAM V01-XI. ATHLETICS I914 A The 191344 bmimming Qeasun The swimming team this year had a rather unfortunate season, winning only three of the eight dual meets in which it participated. Despite this fact we had wonderful material for a swimming team and probably would have either won or tied for the championship if we had had our full, and best possible team entered in all the meets. We had quite a few good plungers, Nlanager Harper and Jackson being the foremost among them, while Strauss, Hamilton, Loeb and Rieber did good work. In the I00 yard breast stroke lay our greatest strength, Captain Loeb and Emil Vacin always swimming this event in close to record time. Although weak in the back stroke, Loeb, Vacin and Howe succeeded in doing pretty well in most of the meets, and great things are expected of Howe in this event next year. Grasse, Van Deventer, Harper and Hole took care of the 100 yard swim and also the 40 yard dash. Grasse and McCormick were our star divers. CAPTAIN LOEB MANAGER HARPER The first meet of the year in which any of our swimmers participated was an interscholastic meet given by the Illinois Athletic Club. Our school was represented in this meet by Captain Loeb, Manager Harper, and Emil Vacin. Harper took second in the plunge, losing first place by a very small margin, and in the 100 yard breast stroke, Loeb took first place. This meet was won with 22 points, and it is clearly seen that if the rest of our team had been entered we would easily have taken the first prize. The next meet of the year was with Evanston High School in their gymnasium. Manager Harper was sick and unable to participate in the meet, and consequently Evanston took the first two places in the plunge, Strauss getting third. This seemed to discourage our men and despite the fact that Grasse won the40 and 100 yd. dashes we were beaten by the score of 43 to 17. However, the team came back wonderfully and if it were not for the fact that Grasse slipped on the spring board in executing his one-and-a-half somersault dive, we would have Won the next meet with Oak Park. As it was the relay was Won by Oak Park, giving them the meet by the score of 32 to 28. The meet started off wellzfor U. High, Harper and Strauss getting first and third in the plunge, and Grasse taking the 40 in the fast time of 20 flat. Then Vacin and Loeb walked away With the 100 yd. breast stroke. Grasse almost defeated Mott, the individual 277 VU!--UA THE CORRELATOR 1914 7 mr ffl!! XX f I I X: 3 : I ff ljligq-T I- E : fungi: i 74, 'f high school champion, in the I00 yd. dash, taking sedond, and Captain Loeb took second in the 60 yd back stroke. This made the score 28 to ZQ in our favor, but we had to Win this relay to take the meet. It was a very close score but as Oak Park had a wonderfully well balanced relay team, they succeeded in getting the blue ribbon and ,consequently the meet. In the next meet, with Sinai Social Center ourteam determined to come back and certainly did so with a vengeance, defeating them by the score of 32 to 28. Grasse again starred by taking the 40 and ehe 100 yd. dashes, Hole and Harper finished first and second in the back stroke, Vacin and Loeb took the breast stroke, Harper and Strauss got first and third in the plunge, but as usual, our team lost the relay. Our team continued in good form and took the next meet from New Trier by the close score of 32 to 28. Harper was the individual point winner of this meet, win: ning the plunge and the 100 yard dash. Strauss took second in the plunge, Grasse won the 40 yd. dash in his usual good form and Vacin and Loeb the breast stroke, Vacin threatening the interscholastic record. New Trier won the diving and the relav. On February I4, the swimming team of U. High made a name for itself by defeating our old rival, Hyde Park, to the tune of 28 to 21. Cf course this was the most improtant meet of the season, and a crowd turned up at Bartlett tank to see our meet, and the Chicago-Northwestern meet. In the first event of the evening, the plunge for distance, U. High took the lead and was never headed after that. Harper won the olive derby in this event with a plunge of sixty feet, and Jackson was a clgse second with 58 feet. The next event on the program was the 40 yd. dash, and after a very close race, amid much cheering, Keifft of Hyde Park beat out Hole of our team for first palce. In the 100 yd. breast stroke immediately following, Vacin won easily. The next event, the IOO yd. dash, was won by Keift, Hole being a close second, and Dixon of H. P., getting third. This made the score 20 to I3 and Vacin and Loeb clinched the meet in the next event, which was the 40 yd. back stroke, by taking the first two places. With the meet safely put away, we could afford to lose the relay. The only dual meet remaining for U. High was the meet with New Trier. We were without the assistance of Grasse, Jackson, Strauss or Van Deventerand New Trier succeeded in downing us 33 to 27. The meet was contested closely throughout the relay again deciding our fate. ":":":':":'1 A444 T E N 'ZUBHMK I Xu" ,,,L-....- V01-X15 THE CORRELATOR 1914 The 1914 Tennis :Sveasnn OVV, at the time this article went to the printers the tennis team had not been organized, because of poor weather. This year, however, the courts were made better by the addition of clay, and a bril- liant season is anticipated. So far, arrangements had been made I T for four tournaments, one for each class. Six of the best players. from the Senior tournament, five from the Juniors, three from the Sophomores and two from the Freshmen's tournament, were to enter into another tournament, which would-determine the players for the school team. It has not as yet been decided the manner in which the matches with other schools shall be played. The athletic board was undecided as to the probability of having one large tour- nament in which all the Suburban High Schools would enter a team. The team which averaged highest in strength would be the winner. The winner was to be determined by a system of points. Players put out in the first round would count six against their respective schools, those being retired in the second round, five, and so on. The school with the smallest number of points would be the winner. For this year's team, we had three veterans, A. Loeb, H. B. Taylor, QCapt.j, and D'An- cona, and between these and several others, such as Matthiessen, Lineen, and NI. Loeb, a good four-man team may be counted upon. Those left, from the tournament which is to decide the school team, were to represent their respective classes in an inter-class tournament, probably after the manner in which points are involved. It is hoped that the season this year will be as successful as it has been heretofore. er ,,., 'wi 1' .2 280 CAPTAIN TAYLOR llIl, .J .lr mx 1 DHHQI .UW J 1 wk' 1"0l-Xl- THE CORRELATOR IQI4 The 1914 Gulf seasun HAt the time of going to press the prospects for a very successful season in golf are excellent. This year We have practically the same team as last year, and as the members have improved considerably it is evident that we should have a winning aggregation. The one man We are sure to miss this year is Coleman Clark, who has taken a trip to Europe with his brother. The members of last year,s team unanimously elected hfforitz Loeb captain for this year, and they were cer- tainly wise in their choice. "lVIorey" started to play golf three years ago and has improved Wonderfully so that he is now classed as a first rate golfer. Harold D'Ancona, who was captain and first man of last yearis team, is with us again this year, and We will have to rely greatly on his nerve and skill. Another golfer of no mean ability Who is sure to play on the team this year is Allan Loeb. The team has been greatly strength- ened by his good work for the past three years, and although he does not devote enough of his time to the glorious game of golf, he is skillful. Last year, Alfred Rogers, the pride of East End Avenue, and the H. P. Tnformals, played very good golf, and if he decides to come out for the team this year it will certainly help a lot. Other good golfers who are expected to play a clever game this year are Frederick Porter, John Sproehnle, Francis Shiverick, Nfanus Bernstein and Fred Gillies. As yet the schedule in golf is pretty Well mixed up owing to the Suburban League. W7e do not know as yetwhether there will be a golf department in the new league. However, if there is, or not, matches Will be arranged with all the good teams in Cook County, including Hyde Park, Oak Park, Evanston High, Lane, Bowen, and Calumet. Good results can be expected, and have probably come true long before this publication appears. CAPTAIN hd. LOEB an .. ffa ,Fig """zsiigg T ,Ax!..,,l", alma gl!" a ,5 ' '22 'ffl ' 'K 'i ,,,, lllflllllfflfffffl If "Mimi 28 2 CLASS N-,"1 " . 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TI-IE CORRELATOR IQI4 1 ffm 'xirir Sr C LASS FOOTB bbs, v 1f 'r Y ' H' ' X , if 1- 1- ' J' J .P P3 After many false starts, delays, tangoes, hesitations and other minor hindrances on the part of everyone except the Freshmen, the Classes Football Season of 1913 got up steam and slowly trundled itself along, the Seniors finally Winning the champ- ionship. The first games Were to be the Seniors versus the Freshmen and the Juniors versus the Sophomores. The Seniors, Juniors and Freshmen finally put in an ap- pearance. Not so with the ever delinquent Sophomores,who forfeited to the Juniors. The Senior-Freshman game was featured by the pluck and fight of the Whole Freshman team. The Seniors succeeded in massing a score of SI to 0 by their efforts. Touchdowns, Carter 3, Halbert 2, Wilson, Hibbard, Spink 3, goals by Wilson. Some time later Qit is immaterial how much laterj the Juniors and Freshmen staged another of these little contests. The Juniors Walked away with the game to the tune of 37 to O. Touchdowns, Higbie 2, Schlesinger 2, Turner 2, Goal by Higbie. After that little frolic came the Senior-Sophomore game. The Seniors were easily the class of the field and Won by a 31 to 3 score. Touchdowns, Hibbard, Wilson, Carter 2, Spinli 2, Goals by Wilson, Miller. The exciting game of the year came when the team of 1914 met that of IQIS. These teams were to play for the Class Championship and the contest was hot, bitter and long fought CLonger fought than it ought to have been, Cooper :Sc Jackson, juniors, Were time-keepersj. The interference of the Whole back field of '14 was commendable. The score was 6-2 in favor of the Seniors. The class of 1914 again demonstrated its superiority over her rivals and were proclaimed class Football Champions. Touchdowns, Wilson. Touchback, Wilson. Editorls Note-Wilson deserves credit for making all the scores made for both sides. 284 JUNIOR CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM WALKER HEC HURLEY HULL BOLTE HENRY COOLEY KLEIN TURNER CCapt.D PATTON MCCORMICK HIGBIE FRESI-TMAN CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR 1914 H . ff . ,V 1 - V zz.. A V V , . ANGIER' H. CLARK HIBBARD HEFFERAN MANN CARTER TAYLOR BERNSTEIN SCHLESSINGER HALBERT ADAMS WILSON CCapt.D SPINK ANGELLNUVEEN ieniur Cllllass Qihalnpinnship Jfunthall Team The All-Star Team of the IQI4 CORRELATOR follows. These men are the ones who have been in the game every minute for all it was Worth. They are chosen to this position because of their star and individual Work on the teams although they may not have played the same position on their class team: R. E. . . TURNNER, ' . . MILLER R. T. . NESSENS, ' PATTON R. G. . HIBBARD, , WILSON C. . . ADAMS L. H. B. CARTER, L. G. . N. GRAHAM . H. B. . SPINK F. B. . HIGBIE, ,I4 VOLXI- ATHLETI C S 1914 CLASS 'Rl'-1 fs TR CK At the first of january this year it become plainly evident to all concerned with the interests of the track team that in order to build up a well rounded IQI4 track team it would be necessary to bring out some new material. For this reason plans were laid for the first indoor class meet of the year. The men who had won their "UW were barred so as to give the slower fellows a chance. To give the regu- lars something to do the meet was placed in their hands. Several good men who afterwards proved valuable to the team were discovered in this meet and there were also some fast races considering the fact that the men supposed to be the fastest were barred. D'Ancona and Guerin showed up well in the hurdles and gave prospects of later developing into fast "stick climbers." D'Ancona also ran a 220 in the fast time of :27 4-5. One of the most significant finds of the meet was Angier who although he was beaten by Howard Goodman in the half-mile, later developed into the fastest one-mile man that has ever run for U. High up the the present writing. Van Deventer gave promise in the high jump and by placing consistently in the other events proved individual point winner with I2 tallies to his credit. The next opportunity was given February 6, just before the regular interscho- lastic schedule began. A few men were wanted for certain definite events such as the relay and quarter and a general tryout for the whole team was needed. In this state of affairs the second class meet made its debut. All the required effects were produced and more than that, the effects were most startling for they were much better than had been expected. The "U" men were allowed to participate in events not regularly entered by them and much faster competition was in this way fur- nished. The Seniors romped away in a handy fashion with enough events to roll up a score more than double that of the juniors in the second meet. The meet also indicated that the team which would represent U. High would again be the Class of the United States. The Hfty was run in :og 4-SQ the 22o in :26 4-5g the three jumps went at 28 feet, 4 inches, and the high jump at 5 feet, 4 inches. All this,in spite of the fact that the faster men were not running their regular events. The only new man brought out by the meet was f'Howie" Harper in the three stand- ing jumps. Although only two meets were run off indoors the 1914 class track season at Bartlett fulfilled its purpose entirely. hflen who were greatly needed were produced and later developed and much interest was aroused among the uhopsf' As a result of the interest awakened not only the "UH men but the mediocre fellows are also outdoors working at the present writing and the prospects of good class meets are excellent. ' 287 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 S WDW' W ' Qilass . ff l Basket: mu 5 W: i Because of superior playing and a little "oil" the Junior basketball team copped the brown derby in the race for the class championship. The team was made up of four men who were on the last year,s class championship team and one new man. Up till the Christmas vacation the Junior team was undefeated. As it Was, it Went through the season with only one defeat. The Senior team, which was the one that took the conceit out of the Juniors, finished in second place. The Sophomores and Freshmen finished third and fourth respectively. In almost every game played by either the Seniors or Juniors there was some blood spilled. Although many did the Hbrodiei' about nine times a minute the gym floor is still in good condition. The interclass games brought results all in the plus direction as no one was hurt during the Whole season. On the Whole this was Cas usualj the 'cbest and most successful season in the history of class basketballf' Jan 12-Soph., 17, Freshmen, 6g Juniors 18, Seniors 5. Jan. I4-Junior 26, Freshmen 6. Senior 13, Sophomore 6. Jan. I9-Senior 28, Freshmen 7. Junior 12, Sophomore 4. Jan. 21-Sophomore 32, Freshmen 6. Junior II, Senior IO. Jan. 26-Junior 20, Freshmen 8. Sophomore 7, Senior 6. Jan. 28-Senior 22, Freshmen 4. Junior 12, Sophomore 5. Feb. 9-Senior 14, Freshman 3. Junior 6, Sophomore 2. Feb. 11-Sophomore 13, Freshmen 4. Senior 12, Junior II Feb. 16W-Junior 32, Freshmen 7. Senior 14, Sophomore 3. Feb. 18-Senior 12, Freshmen 5. Junior 21, Sophomore 7. Feb. 23iSophomore 12, Freshmen 5. Feb. 25-Junior 21, Freshmen 8. Sophomore 9, Senior 6. Mar. 2-Senior 21, Freshmen II. Junior 21, Sophomore 6. Senior Team-Adams, R.F., Fflatthiessen, LF., Gillies, C. Cary C5 Hibbard, L.G.: Doerr LC., Graham, R.G. junior Chczmpiourhiju Team-F. Page, L.F.g Bolte, Harris, R.F.g Van Deventer, C., Cooper, L.G.g Jackson, RC. Sophomore-hdiller, L.F., Law, RF., Carry,C., Liusner,L.G.g Grasse, Silberman, R.G. Frzrhmfn-I.Nlatthiessen,L.F.gDraine,R.F.g Nlohr, C., Vanderpocl, R.G.: Van- Buskirk, L.G. 288 SENIOR CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM LIIBBARD CARRY GRAHAM ADAMS CCapt.jMATTH1EsSEN CARTER GILLIES DOERS W ,,- , , ,,,, ,.,- A44 JUNIOR CLASS CHANIPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM HAXRRIS SULLIVAN COOPERAMLVAN IDEVENTER BOLTE PAGE HOVIOPE CI ASS BASKETBALI TEAM SOP l X J A 1 DAVID SILBERMAN A-'TILLER LAW LLNSNER FRESHMAN CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM MATTHIESSEN VAN BUSKIRK MOHR FREED VANDERPOEL FOSTER DRANE V03-XL A T H L E T I C S 1914 IBIS CLASS ASIILTD LL The girls basketball season started the second week of October and closed the last week of NIarch. There were six sophomore teams, two junior teams, one senior team and the school team. The sophomore team won the champiionship, having a total score of 266 points from playing I4 games. The members ofthe champion- ship team will be rewarded by having their names engraved on a shield which will adorn the walls of the gymnasium. The school team went through the season without one defeat. The prospects for a good school team for the following years are very bright as much good material has been produced. SOPHOMORE TEAMS - B C A F. Ryan H. hdathews CCapt.D C. Cowin CCapt.j H. Sulzberger C. Buck NI. Ringer J. Kimball CCapt.D B. Gilbert L. Schulman C. Budinger ' F. Falkenau NI. Freedman E. Eisendrath K. Howe A. Schiller H. Kuh C. Lillie F. Fake D E F C. Goldman CCapt.j F. Halbert K. Clark I. Kopl A. lVIadigan D. Klein E. NIayer H. Schuhman CCapt.D L. Bachrach R. Stein C. Strauss H. Hummel fCapt.J, R. Forman E. O'Conner R. Kerns L. Tucker lXfI. Fake E. Taft JUNIOR TEAMS SENIOR TEAM A B L. Agar E. Harris C. Schmitt B. Lockwood R. Haas CCapt.j B. NIiller BWI. Ford D. Spink C. NIcLaughlin K. Hilton A. Johnstone G. Lovewell H. Driver CCapt.D G. Chandler H. Stevens B. Lovett D. Rogers B. Dodson CCapt.D ' NI. Taft B. Schmidt D. Tobias F. Castle 291 1'0f--W- THE CORRELATOR 1914 ll 'Q 'Q un fl lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' 7 . 1 f l 4 ' 1 'ri yf""i' s nygwll. pp Q J ww "N i ,AJ This year the interest in class baseball has been as great 'as ever. With the establishment of the new Federal league and the consequent increase in scouts, the schedule of the interclass games has been broken in upon somewhat by repre- sentatives of the major leagues looking for promising material. Altho' a number of the best men on the class teams have been taken away to play big league ball and other members of the team have become jealous .and disheartened when not picked, everything has been run oil in pretty regular style. In reviewing the season the one best feature that immediately comes to mind is the fact that only one man on all four teams went thru the year without an error. He was in the hospital all spring and played only in one gameg batting for Gillies in the ninth. Another remarkable feature of the season was that no game began more than two hours and a half late. This publication took the count and went to the printers before any actual dope upon any particular game could be gleaned. All we can say is that if the three under classes did not win the championship it is very likely that the seniors did, and in any case let the best man win. lt is also a safe bet to say that in the class games the Sophomores were probably nil, as they are in most student activities, It is said that Solle is to award a Silver Gaboon to the champs. 292 WHEN WE WERE YOUNG UNIVERSITY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL, STH GRADE, IQIO "Af yet cz child, nor yet- BUSTER SHIVERICK BUD CARRY KID HEFFERAN JACK GUERIN SAILOR-BOY SPINK W -a fool to fame-3' DICKIE lVIANN CURLY-LOCKS NUVEEN REV. JOHN HIBBfXRD BOBB115 BARGER THE BROTHERS HOLE Ki VOL XI- S O C I A L 1914 burial life INDEX TO SOCIAL LIFE SECTION THE DANcEsH-- a-The Upper Class Dances . . 299 b-The Freshman-Sophomore Dance . 300 6-The U-Hi Club Dance . . 300 ai-The Friday Afternoon Dances , 301 ASSEMBLY .,..,.. 302 ALUMNI a-The Association and Its Branches . 303 b-The Alumnae Dance . . . 310 THE UPPER-CLASS DAN CES During 1914 the Senior class carried out their social program by extending an invitation to the Junior class to attend an evening dancing party. The affair was arranged for the sixth of February immediately following the semester examinations. Perhaps as a result ofdisappointmentin the "exams" there were a few of the old guard who did not put in an appearance. Regardless of this, however, this first Senior- Junior dance was better attended than had been any evening affair of the school up to that date. A three piece orchestra with Fuicks at the piano, furnished most melodious strains and satisfied everybody present. In the meantime the Juniors had "gotten windv of the dance under the auspices of the Seniors and therefore determined to return the favor and r-r-revenge them- zselves by inviting the class of 1914 to a dance on April 18. Considering the short notice which was given before this affair it was very well attended. The provisions madeby the committee showed very good judgment and taste and the dance had all the touches of a finished affair. The Juniors gained some very good experience from the dance and give promise of pulling off excellent entertainments in 1915. Only the north Hgymf' wasused,thus making it much easier for the dancers. The lights were covered with dark-red paper mashee, thus giving an oriental effect, and making it dreamy and delightful. Some 'Ldelicious and refreshingu punch was on hand, the floor was good, and the music was better. Another pleasant feature of the dance was that the parents had the good taste not to overdo the chaperone scheme, as only eight chaperones were there. This makes life a trifle more endurable for the student who is trying his best to act as he should, and who usually has from twenty to thirty middle-aged and old ladies sitting around with nothing better to do than to try and discover that there is two and a half inches between him and his partner, instead of three. The dance wound up at eleven o'clock with a grand march. Here something was lacking. Oh for the days when Nliss Hinman. with her cordial ways, would bid you a hearty goodniht. But the -crowd went away happy having enjoyed a very fine evening. 299 Vbf--YL THE CORRELATOR 1914 THE IQI4, FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DANCE If anyone had appeared at the main door of the old gym at three o'clock of the afternoon, upon the fatal day, Friday, the thirteenth of February, he would have beheld'troops of hopeful freshmen and self-satished sophomores, all decked out in Sunday-best, ready for the big under-classmen dance of the year to begin. Upon stepping inside, the first thing to come to notice was a long line of freshman girls, with dresses not over-long, and scared faces. ln one corner is a group of bashful young boys belonging to the underclasses. They look anxiously about as though they almost regret their hasty judgment in coming to the affair in order to show their spirit and support their class. Then a sophomore, acting as master of ceremonies for the occasion, stepped forth and announced the event of the first number on the program. The music struck up and once more the old quotation Hhflusic hath powers to charm the savage breast," was once more proven. Everyone lost their momentary fear and the dance was off in full swing. For the first and last time in the 1914 social season the two classes danced gener- ally with not a person doing the uwall-Hower act.', bliss Louise Redfield pre- sented a very pretty little dance which just added the finishing touches to a most enjoyable affair. THE U-HI CLUB DANCES In all, there were five U-Hi Club dances this year. They were carried off with fair success. Two of the dances took place before the end of the first semester and then three dances were given during the second semester of school. Previous to this year these dances have been almost wholly attended by the upperclassmen. This year more Freshmen and Sophomores turned out. The presence of good music and lucious refreshments were the best feature of these affairs which if they were omitted from the program would certainly be a calamity. The success of the U-Hi Club dances goes to the hard work of President Shiverick and his trusty board of directors. And yet, no one who has ever gone to one of these gatherings can help but realize what a very small proportion of the student body is in attendance. The U-Hi Club has a membership of over one hundred fellows, and yet not one-fifth of these come to their club dances. Each affair is patronized by practically the same fifteen or twenty men. The remainder of the members seem to be nil socially. As an aside let it be said that this is true not only in these dances, but in almost all of the dances of the school. ' Tango everybody is happy OL Lew biwexasgl :Iraq-,h.Tgwssxxs C MT like xglay its swarms his '13 i us 'rd S Ah avr o i . Q . CN , -,gl 'Tas . A fl H Qc . - s , 'Ella 91 31- ,, 4 : i.'. .u3.f. ljdretfrs - A F 1? V Z ,I K I g - igagiilh Y-a. -.- -H , ll , Q, imp,-Y. ,A :Yu 5 BV fx X .lllln !f!','i 7' sswaah-m ' , ' y In Img- , S I." A Al 1-'Mi rw 5 f ' ' gs. 3oo V01-XL A T H L E T I C S 1914 There should be a change of attitude upon the part of the general student body as regards social life. These dances are not made for the few. They are not af- fairs of royalty, to which only the initiated are invited. If you are a member of this school, it is your dance, and it is your duty and your pleasure to attend. THE FRI DAY AFTERNGON DANCES It may be safely said that the Friday afternoon dances of the past school year have been the poorest in many moons. They have been the poorest in attendance, in features, and in general spirit of any for years. Edmund Burke says inhis Recon- ciliation speech that "There is no occasion to exaggerate, where plain truth is of so much weight and importance," and so let it be justly said that at the general run of Friday parties there were not over seventy-five boys and girls present, and in some cases there were even less. One Friday afternoon held the record with sixteen couples present. If there is anything for the under classes to strive for and push it is the reestablishment of the old Friday Afternoon Dance, the real one, not the corpse. There are some four hundred people in U. High. The aver- age attendance at these dances should be at least over half. However, let it be said that the dances were not all failures. The Girls, Club had charge of one dance and made it a reasonable affair, the Parents Association did well with another. There were several others like these. But the one big real success was the last Friday dance of the year in April. The affair was under the auspices of the Tripleee and Kanyaratna, and they showed what could be done. Large posters were posted around the corridors and on various lockers announcing the coming event. Five hundred dodgers were printed and distributed among the students. The music, which was furnished by Fuicks, was indeed the drawing card of the afternoon. Great features were pulled off. The QBE pledges furnished the crowd with an exceptional source of amusement in the form of a pie-eating contest. After having been entertained by these various antics of the pledges, the throng made for the "eats,', which were the hit of the afternoon. This dance closed the season and everyone present had thoroughly enjoyed them- selves. WHT D0 Y' MEHN Y" CHNT gMW-'l,,- 301 V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR 1914 Oct. I-Dean Johnson welcomes all the students. Carry speaks on football prospects. Shivericktells merits of the Boys Club. Constance McLaughlin does the same for the Girls' Club. Oct. I3-Dean Johnson gives some advice. Carry describes the Morgan Park game. Oct. 20-Dr. Caldwell on agriculture. Hefferan appoints CORRELATOR Board. Seniors sign CORRELATOR contract. Oct. 27-Mr. Nelson reads interesting passage. Guerin announces first meet- ing of Engineering Club. Underwood announces Song contest. Nuveen speaksof Discussion Club. Carry wants more rooters. Nov. Io-Professor Coulter speaks on our obligations in life. Mr. Johnson warns boys about smoking. Announcements made on Evanston game, song contest, senior statistic blanks, and soccer. Sandwich period announced. Nov. I7-Songs handed in for the contest tried out, and sung by the whole school. "Come On U. Highi' wins. Nov. 24-Mr. Atwood talks on the Yellowstone. Goodman tells of soccer victory over Oak Park. , Dec. I-Mr. Baldridge relates conditions at the settlement. Dean Johnson, Patterson, Captain Carry and George lVIorris praise the football team. Everybody happy. Plea made for contributions for settlement. Call for track candidates. Tripleee election announced. Dec. 8-Mr. Gilkey speaks on the crisis in a rnan's life. Announcements made about CORRELATOR pictures, the settlement, Boys Glee Club,and the Christmas dance. Jan. 5-Doc. Nlonilaw reviews the past athletic season. Emblems awarded to football team. Captain Carry thanks the school. Captain-elect Jackson pre- dicts still better team for next year. - Jan. I9-Dr. Breasted on Egyptian Architecture. lVliss Tobias makes an an- nouncement on the French Club in French. Feb. 9-Dean Johnson tells of honors won by old U. High boys. Miss Nlc- Laughlin makes known the tryouts for the Girls Club play to be held soon. hflarch 9-Freshman-Sophomore declamation and extemporaneous speaking contest. Nlarion Lyndon on girls' basketball. Richard Nlann on public Speaking contest. Phil Spink on track meets. hflarch I6-Phi Beta Sigma list read. Nfr. Lynn on efficiency in high school. April 6-Mr. Kiyo Sue Inui on International Peace. April I3-Professor Nloulton on Astronomy. Two dances for the following two weeks. April 20-Freshman-Sophomore debating contest. April 27-lkilr. Lorado Taft gives interesting lecture on beautifying Chicago. 302 If mill 7 Q QW' all V 4412? li- W J v IIQ '! Qi nA' ' A 5 , ' ,4-gqfix S V, if: 5 ,Pri K 'QL VW! . Q Q. ,A fl! ' QTHEMEMRY UF THE PAST Wm STAY OTTO SCHNERING, President MARY OUGHTON, Vice-President H. H. CHANDLER, JR. Secretary Vol. XI. S O C I A L 1914 I H The Utlnihetsitp Zlaigb btbunl Qlumni Qssuniariun Ever since IQO5, when the Alumni gave their first dance to the Seniors, the Alum ni Association of the University High School has proven the powerful factor which keeps our graduates in touch with one another. At each succeeding annual dance the attendance has been larger and more representative of all the classes, a fact which always shows that the interest in the Association is steadily increasing. Every loyal alumnus feels that Christmas vacation would not be complete without the dance in the old gym,he invites "the girl" to"hesitate" with him on December twenty-sixth and renew with him the memories of "the days of real sport." On looking over the CORRELATORS of past years, we find that time has brought many changes to some of our friends in U. High. VVho would have thought that those strolls on the Nfidway, and those confidences exchanged in front of those familiar lockers would have brought so many pleasant surprises? The boys and girls who have graduated from the University High School are a goodly company, and agrowing one, too. Those of the first class who went on to college are many of them married, and some of them middle-aged men and women, while those of the later classes have reached various stages, from Freshmen in college up. Others went at once into business, and are speedily rising from office boys to presidents. But wherever they are, and whatever they are doing, they remember the happy times they had and the good training they received, in the old High School. And more than this, they are still interested in what is being done, and in how it is being done. lt is true they do not get back to visit very often, nor can they help very activelyin doing things, but all the while they are watching and thinking and trying to discover how things might be improved, how this or that line of work might be differently managed so as to secure better results, what mightbe added here or dropped there, to make the school more pleasant and more useful. In short, the old boys and girls, every one of them, love their school, and their wish is to see it prosper and grow, broadening in scope and raising in standard, so that no other school can approach it. 305 V01--U. THE CORRELATOR IQI4 what prominent Qlumni Ste Zbning George hlorris, '07, Iunius Scofield, '08, Tom Scofield, '09, Raymond Daly, '08, and IV. S. Hefferan, Jr., '09, are studying Law at the U. of C. lVm. Kuh, '07, is taking his Doctor's Degree in chemistry at the U. of C. Campbell Nlarvin, '07, is engaged in the real estate business in Chicago. hflargaret h'IcCracken, '07, teaches Household Arts at the Girls' Industrial School, Park Ridge, Ill. hilary Phister, '07, teaches Domestic Science at Chicago Schools of Domestic Arts and Sciences. Chester Roberts, '07, owns and runs a large stock farm near Nlarion, Ohio. "Bull" graduated from Illinois last June, having made a great name for himself in football. Harold VVampler, '07, and Pete Vehemeyer, '07, are in the steel business in Chicago. Robert B. Gwen, '07, is teaching Psychology at Cornell. Floyd P. VVillett is teaching English in the University of Bayreut, Syria. hflary Oughton, '08, Florence Hulbert, '08, Beth Hurd, '08, Dorothy Nlurison, '08, and Elizabeth Albright, '08, are gay as ever, majoring at present in Social Ser- vice and society. Robert Weary, '08, is now decorating interiors of banks in Los Angeles, Cal. Fred Holmes, '09 is in the boiler business in Indianapolis. Wiinifred Cutting, '08, has been having tremendous success this year with the Little Theatre Co., Chicago. Robert Fonger, '08, is engaged in the manufacture of car fenders. Paul MacClintock is an instructor in mathematics in the lVIanual Training High School in Indianapolis, Indiana. Pliny NIinger, '09, is helping his father run the Munger Laundry Co. Alfred Urion, '08, is with S. B. Chapin, Stocks 8: Bonds. Charlotte Foss, '09, teaches art in the Frances Parker School, Chicago. Ruth and Helen Johnson, '09, Margaret Nloore, '09, Frances lVIosely, '09, and Ruth -Iardner, '09, have graduated from Smith College and are now keeping things lively at home. George Hardin, '09, is a plumbing contractor. "Howie" Keefe, '09, is with the Advertising Department of the Chicago Tribune in New York City. Josephine Kern, '09, continues her art work at the Art Institute. Lee Perry, '09, is with the Vesta Electric Co., Chicago. Arthur Shiverick, '09, is with the Tobey Furniture Co. Jessyl Whyte, '09, is in England studying the steel business. Lindsay Wheeler, '09, is with the Union Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. Vergil VVescott, '10, and his sister Helen Wescott, '12, are studying at the University of Southern California. Roswell Blodgett, 'IO, and Don Douglas '10, are at Princeton. Ruth Wile, 'IO and Kattherine Clark, '10, graduate this year from Vassar. Ruth Agar, '10, Miriam Baldwin, '10, Arline Brown, '10, Esther Buttolph, '10, Phoebe Clover, '10, and Marie Dye, '10, graduate from the U. of C. in June. Dorothy Schofield, '10, Josephine Murison, '10 and Louise Ball, 'IO, graduate from Smith College. Jack Comstock, '10, is selling Fords. Davies Lazear, '10, is studying Dentistry at Northwestern. Robert V. Merrill, '10, is a Rhodes Scholarship student in Oxford. 306 Vol. XI. S O C I A L IQI4 Marriages Spencer L. Beman, Jr., '07, to lvlarian Traxler. Residence: Chicago. Hortense Hulburd, '57, to Robert VValker. Residence: Chicago. Geo. VV. Lawrence, '07, to Laura Dickenson. Residence: Chicago. Robert Lazear, '07, to Helen Gerould. Residence: Denver, Colorado. Frank Grchard, '07, to Amy Hunter. Residence: Chicago. William Watlqins, '08, to Nlildred Wampler, '09. Residence: Chicago. James Dymoncl, '08, to Ellen NlcNeish, 'o8. Residence: Lake Zurich, Ill. hfluriel Bent, '08, to Stanley G. Harris. Residence: Chicago. Scott Donahue, '08, to Hazel Nell. Residence: Chicago. Edward Lazear, '08, to Grace Eairman. Residence: Hong Kong, China. Elorence Gross, '08, to 'William VVarriner. Residence: Chicago. Earl Hoover, '08, to Dorothy lfVhite. Residence: Q Chicago. Lessing Rosenwald, '08, to hfliss Goodkins. Residence: Chicago. Otto Schnering, '09, to Dorothy Bent, '11. Residence: Chicago. Alice Loeb, '11, to Thomas C. VVarden. Residence: New York City. Phyllis Thomas, '11, to Robert C. Stocks. Residence: Chicago. ' Engagements Old U. Higher Cat jewelry counterDH'm, ah, er-er, T, ah,- Jeweler-Bring that tray of engagement rings over, Henry. 'William NTcCracken, '06, to Sue Dixon. Everett Robinson, '07, to VVilhelmina Priddy, 'o7. Isabel Vincent, '08, to Paul Harper. Albion YVebb, '09, to lvlargaret Vifhite, 'o9. Robert Tuttle, '09, to Gracia Oughton. Donald Hollingsworth, '09 to Dorothy Fox. 307 THE ALUMNI DANCE 'WJYW M IUH ALUMNI DANCE V01--Yi THE CORRELATOR 1914 015132 Zllumni Rants It was the night of Dec. 26, IQI3, in the old "gym." Old Pegasus, the horse, gave a mighty yawn and blinking his sad grey eyes looked about him. Apparently he was in a primeval forest, but no! He heard voices- "W7ell, Cap, how are you?', The old horse gave a start. Surely this was the voice of Bill hffcffracken who years before had ridden on his tired back. "Fine," came back the crisp answer, "How is the rising young lawyer?" The good Pegasus jumped into the air. f'Shades ofGeorge hfforrisf, he gasped, and straining his eyes he peeked through the fragrant pine tree that confronted him and sure enough there stood "Cap', in his old-time Napoleonic pose. It was Goerge all right but how old and grown up in appearance. He was a regular man! Cap and Bill sauntered off and looking over toward the 'cgyml' door "Peg', saw a jolly grey haired little man who was apparently the master of ceremonies. 4WVho is thatf' he asked of the dumb bell, but of course received no answer. Nl guess Pll have to get the old saw-dust working," he said to himself, and peering back into the-days of his youth, a puzzled expression came over his angular aged allegorical aspect. It was his hostler, hflike. At this very moment he was congratulating a cheerful little Swede over some matter which caused Hflaxen hair" to blush most violently. "Seems to me I Otto know that fellow,'7 reminist, the faithful steed. And he did, for directly behind the fair fussed fellow came one whom he had known as Dotty Bent. Of course 'cSchodie" Hall was snooping along not far behind. Picture to yourself a gay, but august procession sweeping grandly before your eyes, composed of all of the most notable worthies who ever trudged joyously to "Pan Crowe's English class or the mint where excuses are coined, and you will be dazzled by the same tableau that the alte Pferd beheld, from Wfampler to Hef- feran, from "Bull" Roberts to Tommy Ryan. ' YVe must now end the procession although worthies keep streaming in from time to time, as the pawn broker would warble. VVe have stopped the narration to again watch Peg who is gazing about the gym. HI have not been asleep so long after all," says the good steed under his breath, "for this is the same gym, and folks always said that it was a temporary structuref' He than cast his glance around the "T. G," and was favorably impressed by the decorations which had been used. The abundance of Christmas trees showed that the Yule Tide season was at hand and that the gathering was composed of Terpischorean Alumni and hopeful seniors. The sound of music in the air soon gathered the wandering ones together, and the old horse smiled complacently as he saw the "old guard" and the new all joyously dodging one another and the two massive Hcollyumsu which separated the T. G. of the north from the T. G. of the south. The whole affair was plainly a real success from start to finish and the enthu- siasm of the dancers and "dansoosies," knew no bounds when Miss Hinman stepped in to ,see how matters were going on. The mad rush made by all soon made it clear that the hearts of all were still loyal to the old teacher. Soon after Miss Hin- manls entrance a flash light picturewas taken for use in the CORRELATOR and more hilarity resulted as some were eager to be in a prominent position and some endeavor- ed to become as inconspicuous as possible. The elections were held and several speeches made. Dean johnson caused a 310 Vol. XI. S O C I A L IQI4 burst of applause by telling of the decisive victory that the football team gained over Hyde Parkas '4City Champions." Enthusiasm was at high tide and cheers were given for each member of the football team who was present. The blissful look on G. hlorris' face showed content and supreme happiness all thru the grand opera outbursts. "Bill" NlcCraclcen, the retiring president, announced that Otto Young Schnering was to be the first alumnus to lead his wife into the VVhite House and the applause which followed showed that everyone present was behind the new leader. The dance ended in a grand march led by the class of '04, which was followed by the other classes in the order of their graduation. To put a final touch of loyalty upon the gathering the voices were raised in the anthem of our Alma hlater, and all vowed loyalty and filed out with the resolve to be back again with bells on Dec. 2-6, IQI4. A f af? s 4 F1 , , . a s-4 s t 237 .XJ .A -1 - - '1.6i' f ...WN 311 X X I "Wh X x V01-XL S O C I A L 1914 The Earning uf iaimhark Jiiaall Upon January 12, 1914, occurred one of the most stirring events in the history of the University High School, and the students and faculty of the school exper- ienced a thrill which they can never forget. Upon that date, the recitation build- ing on Kimbark Avenue, known as Kimbark Hall, and situated between the west end of Belfield Hall and the Boys, Club, was completely demolished in one of the most serious fires which has occurred in Woodlawn in a number of years. The fire occurred in the middle of the morning while classes were in session and when over a hundred and fifty students were in the building. The alarm was sounded at Io:45 by assistant dean, W. L. Carr. Firemen were slow in arriving and the blaze had made considerable progress before Fire Nfarshall Thomas of station 52 arrived. At II :o2 the first stream of water was turned on the blazing building. Work was directed especially to the north side of the structure so as to prevent the fire spreading to Belfield Hall. Had it not been for the strong prevailing east wind it is very likely that the burning embers would have set fire to the gym- nasium and other nearby frame structures. At 11:20 a 4-11 alarm was sounded and three more fire companies arrived on the scene of action. When the alarm was sounded a slight panic followed, but all of the students were able to leave the burning building in safety. The ire department did not arrive until the whole upper part of the building was in flames and it was practically impossible to gain control of the conflagration. The south wall was the first to fall, and was soon followed by the east wall, and by nightfall the building was a heap of smoking ruins. A number of more or less thrilling rescues were enacted in which students as well as firemen figured. The cause of the fire is vet unknown, altho a number of theories have been advanced. The trustees of the University have as yet issued no statement as to the loss involved but an estimate fixing the loss as rather high has been made by the Chicago Fire Department. ALARM SOUNDED The conlfagration broke out at approximately 1o:45 a. m. It was first discover- ed by Assistant Dean Carr, who was at that time patroling the halls, scouting around for delinquent members of the class of ,I4 who were under the very inter- esting but dangerous hallucination that there were senior privileges in U. High. Mr. Carr, with his usual keen detective sense, noted a peculiar odor in the air resembling a dead raisin, which grew stronger as he neared the west end of Belfielcl Hall. He stepped out on Kimbark Avenue for a moment and there he saw thick clouds of smoke coming from an upper window of Kimbark Hall. In an interview later NIL Carr said: '4At first I thought it was cigarette smoke and that some of the students surreptitiously were smoking. I started to dash up stairs determined that I should usher Ray Hurley from our portals for the last time. But no such luck. Before I had gotten very far I perceived that the smoke was not that of cigarettes, but of a burning building." NIL Carr rushed to a nearby telephone and notified the fire department. He then returned to Kimbark Hall, the upper part of which, by this time, was bursting into flames, and turned in the alarm in the building. 315 0 w 1 J Vol. XI. S O C I A L 1914 PANIC ENSUES The big bells in Kimbark rang forth. At first nobody moved. Then the teach- ers got up, looked around curiously and then sat down again. Everybody had de- cided that it was a fire drill, and as is the custom in U. High hre drills, nobody thought it worth while to bother about getting out of the building. Suddenly a voice outside cried: 'flfirelw Pandemonium followed. In Fraulein Schmidtls German 3 class an impromptu celebration was held. "Feuer Von Mfein Herz," and other German ballads were sung in unison. Similar panics occurred in the other class rooms. By this time, however, the smoke had become stifling, and it was necessary for the students to leave the building. There was some difficulty in this direction, however. Fraulein Glokke was unable to understand that there was anything wrong and refused to move. -lawn D. Hibbard used all of his elo- quence in trying to convince her that he wasnft kidding but there was really a fire, but as neither he nor anyone else in the class knew what either fire, smoke, Hood, famine, or plague was in German, they were at their wits end. Finally Swede Trumbull thought of a brilliant idea. He lit a match, and waved it wildly about intending to illustrate fire, and such other disasters. Fraulein Glokke said that she would see that Herr Trumbell was sent to the Juvenile Court again, if he attempted to smoke in class. In desperation they left her to her fate. FIRE COMPANY ARRIVES By this time a considerable crowd had gathered in front of the burning building- Nearly every student in school who had any school spirit, as well as many of the faculty, were on hand, wildly cheering. A sudden clanging announced the arrival of the fire marshall. He was soon followed by the hook and ladder, then the fire engines and the hose cart. It was then only three minutes until streams of water were playing on the building. MISS GLGKKE RESCUIZD rd a w if! Taq if r kxx 4 ' ft I Suddenly a form appeared upon the window sill of the second Hoor. It was Fraulein Glokke. She had at last found out that there was a fireg and her pathetic cries for help rent the air. Lieutenant Grady of Company 52, tore up the front steps of Kimbark, to the second floor and I into the room in which the unfortunate ,.f' 'J fly. CTRAQY, lady lay, now overcome by smoke. The fa FR OZ FN scene changes to the outside. The crowd rf P waits one minute, two minutes, three NR I minutes, five minutes, but no Lieutenant l I Qi ' Qi Grady or Fraulein Glokke appears. W if li A 'WVhat is the matter?" cries some one in W I f the crowd. "I bitef' says Joe Carry, I ii z :X f'What is the matter?" Like Stanley in l 5-Eg? search of Livingstone, in goes O'lVIalley, ' I 1 ,Jjx of Company 52, in search of Grady. Up Lf 'hy-, -5 I' the stairs he dashes, two at a time, and X 15.175, N into the room where his companion had f 1 - 7 if' entered but a minute before. He rushes pf? up to Grady. He finds the latter frozen 'X , stiff to one of the radiators. Grady had 317 VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR 1914 not been used to the general temperature of Kimbark, and being naturally delicate he had succumbed. O'Nlalley, donning his mittens, great coat and overshoes, seized Grady and tossed him out of the window into the waiting nets below. Frau- lein Glokke followed. The rescue was accomplished and true German humor had been saved to U. H. S. ST. JOHN DE LA VAN DE-GGUGH PROVES SENSIBLE By this time the flames CEN, MGR. QFTHE licked over the entire top of WORLD GOUGH 'Qi the building and threatened TO THE ' 'T 'J ' -1-A the Boys' Club. Nlr. 5'E5CUE Q ' H . i ifQ Gough was in despair. If ML, - xvi iwi f A the club should burn down, be j iz!-T good-bye and good-night to .Az 'X if X ' 'ii his princely salary. Here A- LT U I 'ld-jg is where the headwork came 1 AD- ff f in. He secured the cob- ' gf ZZ-pf Qyuff-Us wmv. webbed bucket that is used f gg-gpglfg, ,Cl - when scrubbing the Hoors 'iii' ' and hurried to the Boys' washroom in the club, intending to fill the bucket. There was plenty of soap and towels, a wash basin, and even a faucet, but as was tobe expected, the latter failed to emit any of the silver liquid. Our good friend thought a moment, and then a brilliant idea struck him for he realized that there was a liquid which was the same as water, and cheaper. He darted quickly into the kitchen and filled his bucket with genuine Boys' Club cocoa. Then he rushed into the crowd, spotted the stu- dent he wanted, borrowed a key to the third floor, returned, unlocked the door leading to the same mysterious sanctum, climbed on the roof with the pail in his hands, ran to the point of danger, and began throwing cocoa on the dry shingles. The U. Hi Club was saved and St. John De La Van De Gough was enrolled among the heroes of U. High. Now his name is linked with such as Mfr. Evans, elevator man of Blaine, Miss Coburn, head of the lunch-room, and Annon of Hyde Park. It has been rumored about the University that because of this display of human in- telligence, Nlr. Gough will be knighted by Prexy Judd and given the title of Baron St. John. lVlr. Judd, however, denies this, saying it is against his policy and of course that settles the matter, so lVlr. Gough will have to be content in becoming a member of the order of the Silver Fish. ANGIER STAGES A THRILLER . Among the numerous rescues performed perhaps there was none so stirring, sensational and spectacular as that performed by Robert M. Angier, 'I4. Angier, when the fire broke out, was attending a Cicero ordeal in Prof. Scott's class. Like all the other gentlemen Cthis includes lVlr. Scottj he allowed the ladies to pass out first. He followed with the rest of the men and joined the mob in the street. And there he might have stayed, doomed to obscurity. But suddenly a thought came that transformed him from just an average studious, good-hearted sort of chap into a hero, an idol, and a man loved, honored, and respected, securing for him a leading place in the annals of U. Highls history and fame. 318 Vol. XI. S O C I A L 1914 All of a sudden Angier burst from the crowd with a loud, heartrending cry. His jaw was set with a firm purpose, his eyes stared straight ahead in glassy de- termination. His ears were thrown well back, close to his head like a horse when he smells the sound of battle. His nostrils were dilated like those of a great general as he hears the cries of little children. The bristles upon his face stood out more than ever. It was plain to see that he With one headlong dash he made fushed forward determined to stop him. ,. ff" . Qea wia-gee, N Mis - sAyL.ziv ,-4 , - Z had something on his mind. towards Kimbark Hall. Several people "Are you mad Fi' they cried, "You will be burned alive." "So be it," answered Angier, brushing them off like ants as he strode on. Straight into the burning building he went, up the well worn front steps, thru the doorsedoomed to be post- ed with Clay Club bulletins no more- and into the fiery tongued chasm. A dead silence fell upon the crowd. His fate was sealed and they knew it. Miss Sayler fainted into the manly arms of Shorty NlcCormick while Breck. caught June Hepburn full upon his chest. Gillus was carried away sobbing, and Nuveen, always the man ofbusiness, rushed to the telephone to get an undertaker. It was a moment of deep feeling. Even Ed Doerr left off looking disgusted, forgot his habitual pose of semi-intoxication, and became human enought to mutter: "Poor devilfi Banister and Cassady forgot to talk to each other. Dean Johnson suggested a prayer in which everyone-with the exception of Carter and Barger, who only knew the first part-joined. just as the assemblage finished and Dean Johnson from force of habit called for hymn No. 19, a figure appeared at a window of the second floor carrying something in his arms. "Jump," cried Heine Linneen. "Poor headworkf, shouted Red Graham. "Why not use the fire escape." The crowd gasped. Red was certainly improving. Angier stepped out upon the thin iron trellis work which was called a fire escape Cironyj. "Thank goodness I'rn not where he is,w cried Hefferan from the top of a telegraph pole from which perch he was viewing the fire, "Pd fall thru." CAppreciative applause from the audiencej Angier descended slowly holding his burden in both arms. He reached the ground at last and a sigh of relief rose from the expectant students. Angier grasped his burden and held it high above his head, "I have rescued it,', he cried, ul forgot it and went back for itg I rescued it, my Cicero, lVIy Ciercolv 3 l, . A , ll X UQQID i ' N-7 4g i ii J g A f ' N fb' W N EI. 4. j. f f I viii! il vii D " . . Q 5.1, ' 'li sffirvcn-HE .-Ink is I 3 , V EDITOR f 'FEIVIH won-if oe MONT!'fSl oEsTRoYED. I9 V01-Xl THE CORRELATOR IQI4 ELEVATOR BOY OF BELFIELD PROVES PLUCKY Emil Hrodka, the elevator boy of Belfield, running the elevator between the main 'Hoor and the English and Nlath. rooms at the west end of the building, proved courageous, if not daring, during the course of the fire. He helped the firemen at every turng carried coils of hose, held the horsesg held the life nets, made firm the ladders and did other equally useful things, all at the risk of having burning timbers fall on him. 'When interviewed afterward, he said in broken English: "lNfly father was a volunteer fireman in the old country. Nly mother, she say I am just like him. Wfhen I get enough money, I go back to old country and be a fireman and drink the Russian Vodkaf VVe slipped him a half dollar and wished him God-speed. FIREMAN HURT-WALLS FALL EARLY The fire progressed very rapidly and in an hour's time from the beginning of the fire the entire building from top to bottom was in flames. The united efforts of three fire companies were in vain. The flames devoured everything before them. The most the fire fighters could do was to keep the flames away from Belfield Hall. They succeeded in this and deserve great credit is due for the same. Several in- juries were sustained the most serious being that of Sergeant Barry of Company 14, who was slightly stunned when the south wall fell on him. The east wall was next to fall, and it was followed in quick succession by the north and west walls in the order named. All of them with the exception of the south wall fell inward, and the latter collapsed soon after it began falling so that it did not injure the Boys' Club, lVIr. Gough or the tin trophies. The wall having fallen in, all that remained was one great heterogeneous mass of burning ruin. This radiated so much heat that the beautiful close cropped lawn in front of Kimbark was singed almost beyond recognition. This together with the fact that the Irish hedge run- ning between the Boys, Club and Kimbark was entirely ruined was one of the most tragic phases of the fire. HEINIE G. BOVEE FIGURES PROMINENTLY AS USUAL Prof. Bovee Hed from Kimbark Hall like a gentleman when it began to burn. He grasped everything in sight which belonged to him that he could lay his hands on. This included "Easy French," CYVhoever gave the book that title either had a sense of humor or was weak rnindedj and his cane. Now as he was rushing out of the front door the cane became entangled in his legs and fell to the ground. The crowd surged on and it was trampled under foot. It was too late to recover it. After everyone was outside NIonsieur Bovee attempted to return to the hall and recover his stick. He was seized, however, and forcibly held by twenty or more young ladies who declared that he had already broken their hearts and that if he continued to wear that cane he would be the death of them. MO please aban- don the cane, O please leave it alone," they cried and M. Bovee with true Parisien courtliness did as they desired. As a result IVI. Bovee has refrained from treating the faculty walking club to gum, because it is reported that he is saving up to buy a new cane. 320 MXL socrrit ANGELL SENT BACK EOR MISS PELLETAS RUBBERS The students of U. High will remember that upon the second floor of Kimbark,in oneof the front class rooms,Miss Sara Frances Pelletheld sway, and in a closet adjoining this room she kept her wardrobe, consisting of hat, coat, umbrella and rubbers. lfVhen the ire broke out hfliss Pellet, realizing that the insurance company was not responsible for hats, coats, etc., rushed to the closet, bundled her belong- ings up in her arms and fled. But she forgot her rubbers. It is a damp slushy day, she must have her rubbers to go home ing she can- not go into the building herself, for she would be overcome. Therefore she looks around for a helping hand, Ha friend in need." VVho does she spy but Angell-Jimmy Angell. He looks mild, meek and docile, and being a professor's son, probably is mild and meek and docile Caltho it is seldom inherited from the fatherj And so in the lauguage of the boulevard, Angell is the goat. He is game, however. Following 1914 ll i. I l lllllll f I is if I . .K r. l ' SQALE Xxx i 1 M , L E S ANG RES cu E3 Mrss P:L1.E'r 5 RUBBERS' the virgin footsteps of Angier, he dashes into the mouth of hell and taking three steps at a time, stifled by the smoke, licked by the tongues of flames as he passes, groaning as his scorched shoulders become ever the more scorched, gasping for breath, dragging one foot after another, he reaches Miss Pellet's room and gropes his way to the closet. He feels about on the floor, and has no difficulty whatever in finding the rubbers. He takes one in each hand and tries to rise, impossible. He lifts one rubber, therefore, in his two hands and staggering under the burden, totters to the window, throwing the rubber out. It lands on the ground with a mighty kerflop, Csome people thought at the time that the wall had caved inj and Angell goes back for more. Half choked with smoke he at last descends the fire escape amid the cheers and plaudits of the mob. Needless to say Angell pulled an "AW I, MR. BARNARD MEETS WITH ACCIDENT V Mr. Barnard appeared on the scene some time after the conflagration had started. He had just succeeded in convincing his ancient history class that Roosevelt was a greater man than Aristotle and was therefore very happy. In his excitement and enthusiasm he went too near the flames, and a sudden tongue of fire shot forth from one of the windows slightly singeing his hair. After this NIL Barnard kept a safe distance away. Upon leaving, he declared that the fire would not in any way compare with the burning of Rome but was pretty good in its little way. UI advise," he said, "that whoever-hm-started this fire-hm-should be im- mortalized with Nero-hm." 321 , w O J VoZ.XI. S O C I A L 1914 JOHN D. HIBBARD RECEIVES SCARE The terrific excitement of the tire effected all classes and kinds of students in the strangest ways. D. Hibbard, usually so taciture, sober and dignified, dis- played the most remarkable kind ofan emotional nature. He was unnerved,tore his hair and wept like a child. It seems that it was rumored around that a certain prominent young lady from Hyde Park was over visiting the school which she used to attend and had gone to a class in Kimbark with Clingman, Bulkley and other Bryn Mawr belles, just before the fire broke out. And now, where was she? "I bite,'7 said Joe Carry, 'cwhere is she?" Nobody knew. D. Hibbard was in des- peration. B. S. Wilson remarked in his vulgar way that if she was in the building she would be thoroughly "Cooked.9' CGet it? Read it againj. He was told to go back to Englewood. He said he wouldn't, for anybody. Darned if he would. Spink said he would show him who was boss here. A "street brawl" Cquoted from Act I Sc. I Romeo and Julietj might have followed but for the fact that the missing girl was found. She had been gabbing with lVliss Johnston in the gymnasium llust like her too.D FIREMEN LEAVE AT 9:40 P. M. Classes were not resumed. The students were allowed to remain and watch the tire as long as they wished. lt is believed that "Dutch77 Bannister would be there yet, thinking abstractedly of the girl in Austin, if he had not been pulled away by his trusty bodyguard and valet, Jackson, at IO olclock that night, long after the firemen had gone, and reminded of home and mother. As a general rule, however, most ofthe crowd had dispersed by four in the after- noon, thus giving the firemen a better chance to keep the mass of burning embers in control. By 6:30 p. m. all danger of the other buildings catching fire was over. By 3:30 the firemen were occupied in putting out the last of the remaining sparks that lurked about the pile of bricks and iron that at one time formed the edihce known as Kimbark Hall, and at 9:40 p. m. the retreating clang of the marshal's buggy rang down the curtain on an event which will live in the minds and hearts of all of us, forever. GRADUATES RETURN TO VIEW RUINS A number of prominent alumni, men and women, who in former years had made U-High famous, and whose lusty recitations had rung thru halls of Kimbark, upon hearing the news of the fire sent in telegrams of congratulation from all parts of the country. The U-Hi Club of Dartmouth, from force of habit sent the follow- ing telegram addressed to Dean F. W. Iohnson: "Congratulations, skin them again next year." lVlany old grads came from east and west to view the ruin and devastation that the hre had caused. A special train arrived on the day after the fire, accompanied by the Harvard Glee Club, and about tWentyU-High alumni marched ina body 333 VO!-X11 THE CORRELATOR 1914 to the scene of the disaster. Speeches were made upon a temporary platform built for the purpose. The Harvard Glee Club closed the celebration by singing an origi- nal ditty composed especially for the occasion. It runs as follows: There was a shack called Kimbark Hall, As old as Father Time, And altho they made fun of it, It was a grand refrigerator. Alas, alas, this poor old barn, Burnt way down to the ground, And all that there is left of it Is the memory of cold feet. Columbia Record No. 37469. Records obtainable at high class blacksmith shops. Don't be satisfied with, "just as goodfl CAUSE OF FIRE UNKNOWN The cause of the conhagration is unknown. However,a number of interesting explanations have been advanced. During the course of the fire as the students were watching the burning edifice, some filbert in the lower classes suggested that the fire was due to an overheated furnace. Police were called to stop the riot. Another explanation was that Red "Bogel," while in a French class, came in con- tact with the furniture. Mr. Bogel was interviewed by the three deans and denied any such implication vociferously. He admitted that he had several times attempt- ed to set the building on fire, with malice, aforethought and with matches, but he went so far as to prove alibi to the effect that at the exact time the fire started he was gossiping with Nlike and his cronies in the gold room of the gymnasium. Graham was next questioned, and he also stated that he was not in the building. He was attending a revival meeting of the Rhotus Club in Room 159. Dick lVIat- thiessen said that he didn't but that he wished he had. Nlany students of the school claimed the distinction of having started the blaze. As soon as the fire was well under control, YV. Carter, j'r.,went immediately tothe office of Nliss Castle and her subordinates, Deans Carr and johnson, and confessed to the crime. A bulletin was posted to the elfect that Carter was the fire bug. He enjoyed momen- tary distinction, was carried about on the shoulders of the mob, cheered and lauded. It was proposed to hold a banquet in his honor,but as Carter did not have the price to pay for it, this latter plan was abandoned as impractical. Instead a mass meeting was held in the study room. just at this moment, however, in rushes Wells Martin. 4'Take that man away, he is an imposter," cries Vviells. He produces conclusive proof in the form of burnt matches, which gave to him without a doubt the honor of having started the blaze. King Carter was dethroned and Wells takes his place squatting on Nladam Mitchell's desk-the throne impromptu. All of a sudden, just as Nlartin is to be crowned king, jack Guerin enters with his familiar slogan- "How about those class dues?'l The meeting broke up in confusion just as if Nliss Nfitchell had sweetly purred: "End of the period-everybody pass out quietly." 334 Vol. XI. S O C I A L IQI4 MR. BISHOP SAYS SPONTANEOUS COMBUSTION lVIr. Bishop, instructor in physics but not physical instructor, and a noteworthy exponent of Sir Isaac Newton in believing that everything that goes up must come down, submitted the following explanation as to the cause of the fire: Whenever vast differences in temperature are found to exist simultaneously in adjacent portions of the atmosphere, for example, in the adjoining cells of Kimbark Hall, multitudinous thermionic currents due to ultraionization of the atmosphere are generated. These currents How rectilinearly to the equipotential surfaces of revolution generated by a hyperbolic function in space rotated, translated, and final- ly vibrated around, along, and transverse respectively to the winding corkscrew axis Cstairwayl of Kimbark reformatory. The energy of this latter vibratory motion, combined with the unstable atmos- pheric conditions due to recitations in one room simultaneously occurring with lectures in adjacent rooms, i. e., hot air in the one room and cold air in the adjacent rooms, was doubtless the cause of the spontaneous combustion which took place and caused the terrihc explosion which was instantly followed by the most lament- able conffagration Chicago has known since the great fire. This profound produc- tion exemplifies Herbert Spencerisf' famous definition of evolution as a change from an indeflnite, incoherent homogeneity to a definite coherent hetreogeneity through continuous differentiations and integrations. fConsult the famous Spencerian system of penmanship. BIG LOSS INVOLVED The total loss of the building involved by the fire was considerable. Of course it would be impossible to estimate the exact amount, but putting it at a low figure, it runs close to two hundred dollars. This, however, is a rating far too low for general use, and would be utterly useless as an estimate to submit to the insurance company. Itemized, it runs as follows: Loss of building, four stories, brick and stone . ,Z 22,00 Loss of furnace, boiler Cjunk at 3C per lb.j . . , 3,72 Loss of fire-escapes, four, painted .....,.. I50.00 Loss of H. G. Boveefs cane, silver tipped, armadillo wood , . . 1.23 Loss of original ideas written on manuscript in the CORRELATOR office 999.99 Loss of LIJBE Pin, copped from Barger's vest, actual cost . . . .14 Loss of QIUBE Pin, sentimental value ......., .13 Loss of grass plot in front of buildings- 8 lbs. of grass seed, at 8.60 ....,... 5 .oo Lawnmower good as new ......., I 1 .98 Loss of three sticks of gum left on the bottom of chairs belonging to Doerr, King and Cooley, respectively, minus flavor at I-3 cent each . .02 Grand total Capproved by W. D. Reevej 5248.25 325 Vol. XI. THE CORRELATOR IQF4 f ,1 1,151 I W fm 4 l 'tax POINTED PARAGRAPHS M1145 RETAaNs 'rua 5Amz SPEED EVEN Ab A HERO Eb-as "Q-1 CJ ,511 a n , Q,-5. I N' . I, 3155 f -Q. M, 1 ' W is - -- ' .QM .Lf F 1 ' sa., MQZQX. -f if If - afmnglr N! x- 21 1 ' 4, K making life sketches of the blaze. Among the other Van Lieu Nlinor, upon view- ing the lire remarked "YVhy those things happen in Louis- ville every dayf' and so saying picked up his long black bag put on his long black coat and strode off into the mist, as only Van Lieu can stride. Nloritz Loeb, when inter- viewed, said, 'CI am very sorry, but then, if it is done it is done," which consideration seemed to give him a great deal of relief. Young Red Graham, the stalf cartoonist of the CORRE- LATOR, was right on the job photographers and Cartoonists were reporters from the leading newspapers. When the fire became so hot that it was feared that the gym Would catchfire, Nlike O'Meara led the horses out of the boys locker room into Belfield Hall. 326 fi fi' 'fn '-A, - . 1' X 1 1 1 1 . 1 " r 4 I X ' K 1 -1 . 1. .",1- Q, . f I f " . . ' .1 - .'1"'fw1 " '- .. '. 3-'um -, ,yf A11 332 P 1 If , :iff 'JU V 1' 5 . l i -Q g i 1 ,K k,,,, .. ' -1 ' 1- ,1 1. 1 ' -1 . I . ' , 1. .- 2 " ' '2 1 .R ' 1- '11, ' . . I ' 1 f.,+1 .H '-11 ' 1 12 . -1, 1 '11 , ,- 11 11 5 - ' QQ , 1 1 ' . -1 ,xy vu In ' 14 ' qi 11 ' ' ' " 1, 11' 11 1 11, 1-, 1 ., - 1 - 1 1 , 1 br . N,-.WB-9A" ":'- WPJJ--337 '11 M. V f 'di ' 5' V v. p - 5 ' ".3' -L -91 - -Lg' ' , . .1,1. 'r' ' 5 1 1 .. 1 , . ,T .,h, . , , , 1 .1 , ' 1, ,V 1,1 , ,1., 111 f -1 . - " - af' '. - 7 -y 1. 11 A f - L' ' ,,,1111f- 1 .1 'w:,.l iff.,-4 V ff ,x': 'KV , ' J: . X -' V 1 1 H 1 1 . fl mpg-1 , Ay 'keyjqg ,c :U Y M,11",.'1.,N:,l-. I,-5-,' . M' 19- 1.1.7, 'I ' , f- .1 511.11111 139 A-jlxifyfvwtelfij 33,149 " r wi' rm ' mt Q-,,.sf',1: 'lg' 1 - . 1 - . 1 , - 1 1 1' . ff '1 ' 1 - 11 H - 1 -' K 14 . . . 1 , ' V , .L . A. F Aff. 11' 7' 1 . 1 I. 1 "" 1- ' 1, ' 4 ' -1 . I 1 1 V' N . .1 3 Y 1 1 1 A 1 xr. 0 f 1, V , 1 1 1. 1 , 1 1 J 0 CNote a HE PREVARICATOR THE BOOK OF THE HUMORVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL, 1914 to fhe firnple-rninaleci:-"Prewarieator'' if a pun on "CorreZator," and fignijief pnblicalion bent npon falfifying, and rnifreprefenzfing the life of the Jehool and in general, upon afefarning the eharaeterf of the poor, but not over honeft faculty, .ftudentf and inftitnzionf of U. Highj PERPETRATED BY Sorne daredevil rnernberf of ine CORRELATOR Troupe, who care no more about Iofing BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK a dz Zorna or fo than dizfehin a clan eirinleinv o or fzoazftinff a deaa' xl 7 g 7 6 D V CONTENTS I Faculty-CWe put them flrst tO get rid Of 'emi II Publications-CAnd yet, some day they expect to become jcurnalistsy III Organizations-CSOcletles closely allied to the Ku Klux Klan and flask Handj IV Athletics-CChamps inleverything but ring-,round the rcsiej V Students-CShOWing them up as they really are, and not as mother thi l VI Advertisements-CI'his is no joke. They make the whels gc 7l'Cll1'.CI.l PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS CHICAGO 327 'ol..Y1. 'I' H E CORRELATOR 1914 BOOK 7:1 X lf' A . ta: MWTP rWMQa . -Y . .'fv.f':'1Q r I X 47 er' 'ff X , ' J 1 1 I "va ,4 Q I 9964. ,llll rx 7 Ml, I fi 1 1 - R 1 vulxlh X 4 1 U ft " 'wh T n ,Q i. as XX IIN' X X xx -ax I K 47 ff ' f X Y f 'PK . y c 4 1 W I ,gf Miha 1 I , .. Q ' , Q4 l flalll A lx fi ll I if LFACULTY JOHN kffAXWELL PIERCE-ARROW CRowE, is known to the Freshmen as Prof. Crowe, to the Sophs, as Father Crowe, to the Juniors as Pa Crowe, and to the Seniors as Pat Crowe. No one ever doubted his abiltiy as a teacher, but as to marks-he shows an almost complete ignorance as to the Hrst letter in the alphabet. His specialty is fourth year English, and his greatest delight is to boast of actually passing some football men in his classes. Nfr. Crowe has the honor of having found more different meanings in a line of Milton than has any other man, living or dead-including Nfilton himself. His speeches in mass meetings, including the stirring slogan 4'Tackle Low,n have become tradition, for hffr. Crowe has been in the school since the beginning and is truly one of the "Old Guard." He used to play football himself in the old days, and if he hit the line anything like he hits those themes of ours, he must have been a moose. In class he spends twenty minutes dis- coursing on the beauties of a home in the suburbs, twenty more wishing he had more time for the lesson, and the other ten in recitation. Our only consolation is that he gets more accomplished in that ten minutes than most teachers do in a whole period. ART FAIRCHILD BARNARD began teaching Latin and History in the old C. NI. T. S. away back in 1896. Therefore he has the honor of having the oldest connection with University High of anyone in school. If you want to spend an interesting afternoon, go to his room some time and "pump" him about the "old daysff Anyone who comes here to take a rest cure should stay awayfrom his classes. He is one of the most respected people in U. High and no wonder, for everyone who has heard him begin his whimsical philosophy about Aristotle and the rest of the ancients realizes that he was either just born smart, or is a victim of grape nuts. His weak spot is a fondness for a now down-and-out politician, and woe to the man who attacks T. R. in his presence. Nfr. Barnard is faculty advisor for the Clay Club and quiets the members when they begin throwing things at a one another. He has a strong host of friends among the alumnae, and has a deep regard for U. High sentiments, traditions and standards. 328 V01-XL PREVARICATOR' IQI4 One often thinks of the Principal of a school as necessarily being a severe individual, with an immovable face, and still more immovable feelings, who is so wrapped up in his own dignity and im- portance, and in preserving the "high standards of the institution," that he has not time nor in- clination to consider the more human side of stu- dent life. Dean Johnson belongs to the new school. If you are ever in trouble go to him. If you want to start something new, he will give his advice and help. He is always on the boat at the mass meetings and the dances, with the big smile and the glad- hand. His specialty is attending the bean suppers at the Discussion Club where he trains our young souls in the art of good morals and manners. hir. Johnson is a firm believer in the fact that U. H. S. cannot be beaten, and is strong for hflaroon and Black all the time. COUNT ERNIE voN RUDOLPH BREsLrcH is an exponent of the art of higher mathematics, but not of dryer mathematics, for he has a reputation for droll witicisms and his classes are always full. If some brilliant student mathematician gets up to the blackboard and by elaborate processes of intricate reasoning proves that if you drop two perpendicles from a-point to a circle you get the area of a convex cone, Herr Breslich will make a remark to the effect that a new axiom has been discovered, that he wants to learn more about it and the result is that the student appears the next Nlonday at consultation. If you are an Engle- wood victim you have no doubt seen Nlr. Breslich with his brown suitcase, brown rain-coat, and brown mustache, trudging across the Nlidway from the moving purgatories known as the 61st street cars. As far as we know he has been doing this since IQO4, for Nlr. Breslich is one ofthe oldest and best-liked teachers. 7 329 4 .SE ,ii "" 3 '- -o, 0 Q . ,,-..,. . .- ,.".5'7 n.:..g3.f,"1 :lg I . fm, . z , .. of .141 ' - .,,. , N , 511. qt., I ,. in . , -E :J-. I -1:5 gi E,g . si ' lf,J -5 , 2 ii E' . 1-1 -.wff A ' if 0 0 gg-,o x . Q in M1 E :EEL , :E E--S D ' If 1 Cf i ll I, ir li '1--1 E , 55 l' ' Fi X - 'SL fm y E- 241 f - "f.:Jf?, 1 " Z' T. f ,Vo X l I Z5 1' in ,I ff 14 S f FS xv 5 Q1 r ii X f'. - . X 1 "1 2 I .fix S oI.XI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 -RN lx 'I f 'a WW? L! V W 'tiff -. " -sw-w -f' I if ' 9 'M' f l if: I X X i lj W1 1 Q , W, 4. ' y . f , ie'-s I' 9 'N --ls , 7 . fag- 5--.- R115 ' :- Willy , X-Is? :-- ' .- rag.: "1-95 -- nf 9' 4,5 lv fr-lg: 'T-' 1'-MQ." ' kiwi li 5 f1,N 'ZZ' 5 ' NN, ff m, ,iff NI, 'I XY fox va' r, I ml, If 1 A. I K ' ' NX .- T4 R ' , . , Yi 70, l,,Z?- H 5.1253 im x lf Q12- I Zzf -f f "1 This is BILL CARR who has his phiz in the front of this book. He is posing there, however, and so if you want to see him in his true colors, get a summons to his oH:1ce some day after you have ditched classes for a week. 'We do admit, how- ever, that he lets us get away with some pretty lame stalls sometimes and pretends that he be- lieves them too! He is the livest dead-language teacher that we know, and almost makes Latin endurable. If it were not for his witticisms in Latin I the poor freshmen would be tempted to imitate the death of Cassius. lVlr. Carr officiates at most of the school dances, acting as a provi- dential damper on the excess terpsichorean efforts of our seniors, and is a general social light all 'round. He has been our friend and faculty ad- viser for four years, has seen us grow from little fellows to great big rough-necks-most of us- and has gotten us out of many a scrape in class meetings. We will miss him when we graduate, and we hope he will miss us. Here is the cause of all of the student speech- making around school. Stand back! Don't shoot! lfVe know, it's hard when it would be so easy to put an end to it all, but just remember that if it were not for him we would have lost to H. P. in Public Speaking this year-also W'aller. Yes, NIR. NELSON is the man that put the lick in Public Speaking. He is the man that trained our Spanish Athletes fdeep stuffj in their wordy battles, and who knows but what these self-same students may some day use their eloquence to advantage as members of the county board. Mr. Nelson is also responsible for future broken eggs and misused cabbages, for he spends many after- noons, fooling the hopefuls into believing that they are Julia Marlowes and David Garricks. He never says they are, but he never says they are not, and that is enough to satisfy most ama- teurs. But Mr. Nelson gives us a treat once a year when he reads a selection in assembly, and so we forgive him. 330 V01-X1 PREVARICATOR 1914 "I am sorry, but I cannot accept pencilled papers," is HARRY MASTICATOR SCOTT7S weekly remark. In spite of this stern rebuff, however, this w. k. discourser is a good fellow at heart. Like various other members of our august faculty he seems to have a peculiar fondness for the em- ployment of the Roman five hundred mark. Clf you don7t understand this merry jest, we refer you to any of his pupils' report card.D Still if the student works on his Latin thirty-six hours a day, he may be tolerably sure of a benignant smile when he Hunks his recitation. But there is always a silver-lining to such insignificant little shrouds. He need only keep his ears open and listen, privately chortling and hugging himself with fiendish malice, while his mates-in-confusion also induce the flunk-goose to lay a neat little egg in the fateful recitation book. But Mr. Scott will always save the day. With voice modulated to suit the work, he leads the wondering students through the intricate passages of Latin, syntax until Caesar himself seems to be saying almost intelligable things. Therefore, vivas, vivas, Scot- to! THEODORE BALLON HINCKLEY, the originator of the Hinkleyesque style of humor, is reproduced upon the zinc at the left. His humor is of the subtle, high-brow sort, that only the A students, the members of the Drama League, and the editors of the lVlidway are able to fathom. But it is clever, just the same. We, the common people, know it is because from time to time some low gentle rippling laughter, the kind that is inspired by the satire of Bernard Shaw or lbsen-none of your Weber and Fields variety,-Hoats between the cracks in the doorlof his class-room into the hall. And thus we know. Mfr. Hinkley is a hearty exponent of the drama in its higher moods. In fact everything about him is high, from his marks to his bristle-board pompadour, A teacher of high ideals and high aspirations. 7 331 if 'E Riff! I 4 H' V K l an X '01--YL THE CORRELATOR 1914 fl y Ili "'lllixiiMllll l 5 In I ,mm ABN off- ' 1 111, I Riff' ' " 7, Wim, ' . ,bl-1.15" NIR. ErKENBERRY's favorite stunt is to take jaunts in the country with his Botany class. It is then that he discovers seven different kinds of fungi-algae-percy, never before known to the human race, and as a result the class has seven more drawings to do the week following. Every year he holds a competition in his class as to who can make the largest list of things made out of wood. Last year a man took the prize, naming one thousand and seventy-seven things made out of wood. One thousand and seventy-six of these were toothpicks. There are victims of Nlr. Eiken- berry's contests in asylums all over the country. Three years ago was a record breaker, four boys and two young girls being carried off in a group to the padded cell. One poor chap went mad be- cause he was disqualified for counting slivers for one of the items in the list, while another girl was completely daffy because wooden-legs were barred. ln all other regards lNffr. Eikenberry holds a posi- tion of high respect, Cthird Hoor of Blainej in the community. UCIRCUS SOLLY7' came to us two years ago from somewhere down around the canal zone and he finds it pretty cold up here. He is assistant phy- sical instructor, and trains our water rats to beat Hyde Park. He also has charge of baseball, and is said to have taught Barger many of his bad habits. But Solly shows his real class as manager of class football. He ran off one forfeit game in six weeks last fall, the Sophs failing to show up, and Solly being referee in both halves. He shock- ed us all however, when he came to the front and negotiated the entire schedule in the next week and a half. He is a whale once he gets started. Tallest manin the faculty, is Solly, said to be a moose tango dancer, but too bashful to appear in public, and well liked all around. 332 VOLXI. PREVARICATOR -1914 ow Ygou MIN-L KNOW THEM. ' x mx ak SHADES or JoHNSON , IIHE M BARNAND, 'NNN i'w':, Sufi. .n' 'MF EIKENBERRY if als 3YTHf B UVPE Q N moun- "-izf, 1 X 'lf 55 0' fx S fa' ' 'Tl' f- Hrs HAIR wIlL Qiljl i X Nov' srmnss or 'a You KNOW V E VEMN F: - J HIMJREEVE. AN LGE U l5ArQnAqD, YHADES or MQNQR J-.?...iI SQ oT7' MDSS CARR 9 S BY HDS A SD This OURY ' KNowLzoGE ,,,,M,m.,L, Wm. You NNW jfamiliar Wuntatiuns Dean Johnsong'4No hymn th-is morning." ' Dean Carr-HDitch all you Want to, my boyfl Dean Parlcer4"Do as you like, girlsf' Nlr. Barnard-"No more history notes necessaryfl Nliss Pellett-l'Use your ponies as much as possiblef' Dr. lvlonilawfuhlissouri never amounted to anything. Neither did Nichol- sonfi Nliss Nlitchell-'Wvhisperl l Should Worry? lXflr. Schorling-"l will now go through this proof very slowly." Nliss Clark-UNO I canlt tell you anything about England." Father Crowe-"Endorse your themes any old Way, and get them in any time. BV the way, suburban life is horrible. There goes the buzzer, thank goodness we have no more timef' 1 333 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 GET THE H Aer r 'N A k I - A f Bufvvm nnannnuaeali . E fff had when U "4-..-TE-T Ok--7 45 To gag-go wav-a. You 13 nb 4 'L H gel W -i 'tothe 'YQST'T'leY' 7' 'Vt Sf' here were YOU F""w'i . "" A 1' ,Wi 'Dania ST. N TD Th C yesterday? A , i Q, ij PLLC M .1 , lv 9 I Pthllsf. I , ri if ST- Y If 'gh f' will-We i W lim M., S Q Wu A gf,1:Tr gg 13535 E lj. v no I , .. wx nw- TTUSJW UN Ab 'xvr e111-.gxinwj-! panlisil jo? INFINITUM, 1 S X . W, I f if .ill U l A E ' f f x Y N I y Y ig, at -ari i Xu J E, xl. il 23741 ' IA If X LZ Al -. 55 M if E l .2 DAYS. if if Jt, I Isl I ill 'f YZ I ATE R525 ll ll F i V' G' f"' '. . v' .ef 3 V I D P 'i As, . '- . ' l fanny if AZ' 'qxvitl , QW., 'I I l V Il.p07Nx , .'War,Yg:" f - M I I-. I 'E A ' .A ii 11. 5 31 if ' ' Lass. 'ii' T L75--:Ill if' no " 2- ref aa, v t -44 - intinnarp uf Qlixnuses Helpful Handbook for Uiiiverfity High School Stilaifhtf compiled with Due Reoerehce and Rupert to King Carr DOWN TOWN ALL DAY-A little crude but sometimes it gets over. DENTIST1ThC old standby. Used With great success for three years by Turner, Trumbell, Walker and Co. FATHER WAS SICK AND I HAD TO SIT UP WITH HIM AND ADMINISTER MEDICINE- Used verv little but dependable in cases of emergency. FATHER IS IN TOWN-Copyrighted by L. P. Walker, Esq. KEPT IN LAST CLASS-Very trite and time-Worn. Only to be used When the mind is not as active as usual or When student is fussed. lVloTHER WAS AWAY AND FATHER MADE ME WASH MY NECK AND EARs-This is one of unusual Credulity. However We Would advise that only Freshman try it. NOSEBLEED-A fairly effective one -Effect is much increased by rubbing a little red ink on the upper lip. OVERSLEPT, ALARM REFUSED TO oo o'rF-Mediocre bluff to be used only in desperate cases. PUNCTURED A TIRE COMING TO sCHooL-To be used by a chosen few. STREET CAR ACCIDENT-Fairly effective but Worked to death. Avoid When possible. 334 V05-XL PREVARICATOR 1914 BOOK II. PUBLICATIONS AT mn TP-IDAY AF Meow DANCEQ -Z-A I f' 7? ISU E A X . A -.. JA ,fl 74.157 I sg ,I f I Q. , I ,iggazii , 4. ,,4f'i'E ' .SS gg. 1 -ti-.fir . l I C f11'l"!lll"1 lv 1 N affawfffsf' fg ,Ill-Plllltlll-.,f I .2-ifjjfr if ,.,, AMX -. gIllhw-.:jIlkl'll .o H A. 1 sf x '. If , .-nga!! -I, If-, -any ,V if SV I , . lmlllzl ,fi Y fl- F I . EEEW' .I .IA . S5 PRIZE DAILZ CARTOON QI bpenimen uf a ZBaiIp Zlrtinle SUCCESSFUL FRIDAY AFTERNOON DANCE HELD AFTERNOON OF LAST FRIDAY SUCCESSFUL DANCE TAKES PLACE IN THE GYM. EVERYBODY IN GYM ENIOYS SUCCESSFUL DANCE GYMNASIUM SCENE OF DANCERS MERRIMENT ON LAST FRIDAY AI-TERNOON Last Friday afternoon a very successful dance was held in the gymnasium. A very large crowd showed up. That they enjoyed a good time dancing is shown by the fact that they came, that they stayed, and that they danced. Who can deny, therefore, that the dance was a success? It wa: a success. In fact it was fuccefrful. Do you realize that it Was held in the gym? It Was. And beside that there was music to dance to. Entertainment was furnished by the dancers. You see the girls were dancing With the boys. Under circumstances such as these, much amusement must be afforded. Indeed when the mobs were not dancing they were talking, laughing, standing around, or sitting down. Such a state of affairs is quite unheard of. Long, long will this day, the day when there was a dance, a successful, in fact a very successful dance, at which everyone had a good time dancing or not dancing, long must this day live in the memory Of those who were not there and of those who were absent. 335 No XIVONDER THE CORRELATOR SCRIBES ARE IN PADDED CELLS NOW L! -V01-XL PREVARICATOR IQI4 1 ZZ-'7 I W :A fi ' ' - f 'WWWW6 T 3' 4 ' f " f 2 7 f WM f 4 Z W f 4 2 f Q X A A A Z I, lld ! 4141 IIIIA I 7' .RU f THEATER ASS . BCOKI I. ORGANIZATIO This lively organization started some three or more years ago upon the accession of Zema, the piano player. Since that time the club has increased its membership astoundingly. It draws many of its leaders from the Discussion Club, and indeed Wednesday is the gala night all around. It seems that the D. C. boys find it necessary to discover something which will counteract the immoral influence of the aforesaid D. C. and have struck upon the Monroe as the most beneficial. Once when the Monroe was closed two weeks for repairs, three men attended the Discus- sion Club, Nuveen was one, going because he was president, Angier was another, and the third was a strange boy afterwards discovered to be weak minded. The next week the Monroe reopened, and the D. C. had a record attendance of thirty- four. The Monroe Association holds its most regular meetings every IfVednesday and Saturday night. The dues are ten cents a nightg junior members, five cents. The alumni representatives, "Dewey" and "Franz" are often on hand to see that everything runs right. Their names have been proposed as members of the Nat. Board of Censorship, and they expect election. The club boasts of no president although Don Harper acts in official capacity when he reads the titles of the Hims to newly-joined freshmen. Rogers gives his hearty support to the association by taking a dark-eyed girl along, lVIonday afternoon being his specialty. lVIr. Roger does not stand alone in this matter. The club tries to obtain seats as near the orchestra pit as possible, so that they will be sure and hear the actors,-and for other reasons. Upon the final meeting of the year a vote was taken as to the prefer- ance in flim drama. The results: U. High Discussion Club-"lVIurder, Burglary and Dishonesty our favorites. Especially fond of the flims where the moonshiner is not caught." Billy Van Deventer-"Anything unexciting which will give me a chance to go to sleep. Scenic effects are the best for thisf, John Nuveen-NI could die watching the burglar take the money away from the rich man. So much like me and the senior class." James Angell-HI am fond of the scientific Him drama showing reproduction of bugs, beetles and other speciif' B. S. Wilson-L'Altho strong for the Englewood nickel show, I sometimes pay a dime and go to the Nfonroe. Good Heavens! I saw a whale of a picture about a man beating his wife. A bear-mule at the pianolw Phil Spink-"Being a man of affairs Patne weekly strikes 7'IZE.,, 337 wi' f:asi?""' 3 7 r g b .lflk , , X X ?4v N JW!! f . . 'f ,Im f Q tl if Q ,ff 'f fi N JUST A FEW FROM THE FUSSERS' CLUB VO!-Xi PREVARICATOR 1914 1 .69 . O- ,afivtsgff flea. g A " ' ' L32 , , U ,4 N V I I 521437 a. E .ngiq f . ll . - Q " C L LJ B "' 60 A 5412! U .ls , f'-G-"rf "Fussedl VVho said fussed? You're entirely mistook. Fm merely on good terms with all the members ofthe opposite sexf' Thus quoth one ofthe prominent social lights of school when interviewed on his standing in the long established, and reputable "Fussers Club" of U. High. He may have been the exception but close investigation shows that he was not out of the ordinary. His statement, sad to say, applies to the general attitude of the school as a Whole during the year of 1914. The flirtations at U. High were not of the con- centrated type as in former years, and consequently it appeared that the organiza- tion had deteriorated. In spite of the fact that there were fewer 8: Co.'s formed than in most previous years, it was not felt at all that the spirit of old Dan Cupid had died out. There were enough self-evident members of the club enrolled to furnish the gossips with enough scandal and the like to keep them occupied. The charter members of the chapter this year Were: Banister and Cassady Clong and the short of it? Agar and Carry Guerin and Roberts Spink and Tucker W. C. Jr. and Ryan. Graham and Lyndon Dean and Jean Ruth Herrick and Angier Ruth hfiack and John Davis Hibbard Gloria Chandler and VVells hlartin Edna Bayne and a Whole flock Eleanor Castle and John Nuveen Ahlgren and Booth Linsner and Jenkins Gladys Lovewell and Arnold Jackson Ira hflatthiessen and Lucile Corbett Homer Jamieson and Harriet Cooper Ruth and Richard Stone and Shiverick Doerr and Zoller J D. Silberman Esq. and Cary Strauss Alice Nladigan and Paul Freeman La Belle Kimbark and CORRELATOR Board Nlme. Gym. and hflike 339 V01-Xl' THE CORRELATOR IQI4 4 9815564494- ISI-IQ .. CLUB 4- 444444-44+-9-4. '9 "FAUGI'I-A-BALLAGI-I." This is the battle cry Qlike a frankfurter calling to its matej of that far famed clan known as the Irish Club. It means "Clear the way for the Irish." And the Turks certainly know how to clear it. The members wear no pins but may easily be recognized by the map of the old country which they carry on their face. If this mark of identification should fail look for the clay pipe and the green necktie. The high sign is an entirely novel idea in keeping with the Gaelic inventive genius. Instead of using this bush league stuff of holding up a couple of fingers, these terriers welcome each other with Irish confetti, known in plain United States as cobble stones. This is supposed to be a secret ofthe organi- zation, but one ofthe missiles happened to fly its mark and light gently on the dome of one of the CORRELATOR scribes. In this way the secret was discovered. The hand shake was also found out with great loss of life and we tremble like a freshman about to receive the wintergreen massage Csome tremblingl when we think ofthe wrath we will incur by printing this secret. This shake is an affair consisting of a complicated jui jitau hold. VVhen it is gotten, it is held until either one or the other is strangled. From the above customs it may be plainly seen that this crowd of Hmugsv are pieces of the old sod and are dangerous when they get going. All the other clubs in the school claim to be the most powerful and to have the best list of members, even that insignificant Swedes Club does this, but without doubt the Irish Club if the best and they stand ready to back up this statement against all comers. The purpose of this organization of shilaylee swingers it to put the SwedesClub out of business and to uphold the honor of Erin. The first object has been accomplished Qonly the Swedes don't know itj and the second has been done so well that all Irish- men in the school are considered of value equal to two and one-half Swedes. So much commotion was raised in winning these victories that that noble fortress, Kimbark Hall, which has so long stood up against the seiges of Caesaris Gallic wars, threatened to fall and the mix-up resembled the Ulster riot. To cap the cli- max of their achievements and to win themselves eternal glory, these husky "micks'7 intend to spend their summer vacation in fighting for home rule. Treasurer Guerin has donated one -half of the senior class clues Cremember this is a secretj for expenses 34-0 Sine qua non VO!-XL PREVARICATOR 1914 and this immense sum ought to buy enough steerage tickets to get them to the scene of action. The officers of this club each hold two jobs, one for war and one for peace. . X ,' T , Q V j l X X si ' Q-4 ff ' L ! . 1: A , f , Uncorpomted April I, IQI4, under the lawr of the :tale of Health and Happinwfl NIOTTO-"Marchons! hiarchonsll' PERSONAGES "PreXie" . . . W. L. C. V. P ..... K. S. Secretary . "No sech thing" Treasurerand General Setter-up Chorus Leader Leading Lady Track Champion Prize Story-teller Siamese Twins . . W. R. . M. L. O. . . R.S L. P. and K. NlcL. . . Last member in Time-Keeper . . C. P. Faculty Advisors . C. H. 8: CO. Ofhcial Chaperone . lWrs. F. W. The Real Classic . H. P. S. . Le C. Tramps, hoboes, strollers, etc., not allowed REQUIREMEN'FS Fon ADMISSION- I-Candidate must be a peclagogue. 2-Candidate rnust treat the L'Bunch." 3-Candidate must keep a swift pace. THE TIME-4:45-6 p. m., daily Cdepending on vveatherj THE PLACE-'Under ollice clock THE G1RL-Take your choice. 341 V01-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 Q-Q - .. l Tix X? X q i ffga - . T dfflzi' 'i , 6, YF. 'f ,- if as lla CQI t . -,xi I ,Ax- W . ,:. A-X N Atl Qfx.-N MTE, - jx- The Swede's Club was originally founded to uphold the name, reputation, and honor of the land of the midnight sun. No other organization of its kind has done so much toward this end as the U. High bunch of Ostermoor thatches. Big Swede Gillus who stands six feet four in his stocking feet, a tower of muscle and strength, is the high mucky-muck and founder of the organization. The Swede's Club be- came such a factor in the school life that a few insignificant Irishers became jealous and tried to seek publicity and notoriety by forming an Irish gang. They have many times assailed the bunch from hfinnesota but never bane successful the Swedes always proving that they bane better. Anybody with peroxide wool is eligible to membership. But before he can be initiated into the order he must give convincing proof of his ability to walk on his hands. This one feature eliminates all weak and unhealthy individuals. As a result the Svenska Poykers are a bunch of husks who figure prominently in all of the rough games of the school including lightweight marbles. The recognition sign of the members is a straw carried between the teeth. Further into the secrets of this organization we have not been able to fathom. Judging from appearances, however, we think that the high sign consists of placing the hands in the back pock- ets and piking along like a sick lamp post trying to do the Parisian gazotski. Lately, since the Irish Club has been formed, they have spent most of their time in following the war car, 'cDown with Erin." Several quarrels and mix-ups have caused a deadly feud between the two organizations and they take every chance to vent revenge on their opponents. But we say Huzzah for the Svenska! SWEDE GILLUS . President JAKE CARTER . . Vice-President ASA SHIVREICK . Secretary YENO HIBBARD . Treasurer REEVE REEVE . Honorary Members SEAL-Good ship "Gaboon," Cseen at top of pagej TRAINING DIET-Svenska quakar Roma Nutas Breakfasti Food-ka. MEMBERSHIPQTOO great to record, but includes most janitors about school. 342 5 l I l 5 - gl fl -:I E,-p ix AMALCAMATED Assocmfomor E XE KINOCKER5. THEM MS Overlvrdmmil Qvfck your own ogficers? , Si- N Knew -Hney Dwldnifwwu. E 4. 'B uss on I Q isd ' vm O- 5155 D S- I N -TWN QDUQE -Q5 40 di jeu 533656 A871 wap? 7 'H fig , I .uno IS N ol vxee HSM . I CME5 YI Socmelviesf Q E ,1 'Wx 3 196+ af? ru 'E Q MHA H, Jy ev v rea Wax SMLKSS. Yowg V uc d Cf0W f!EP3 617 ff p E' Ni N 0 0j117Z 66 7? G! 'C ' ix, P, f 'M jf ' 2 66: I ce' S ZNJCV E3 XX Qi f 6 5407! gpm .AW gg qw? 'L,A',,4 1' , 1 4 - uv qi xlnagfaz- ' v , -lfi-4' ' X wr v "-'l-N Q MM. N" mv" 5 1 ww-fs-Mfwsf VOLXI- THE CORRELATOR I9f4 0 f4f1ff'EfE'W:s-i Q 0 rf ' ,.,w'q4yf,iy . ff 'lilfl 1 ff, ' M- , U- N Q'-ik?-7Qi,,'.x x,un3xxgxs"" ln.a"ln.i, i :ge ' 612. ST. l . f ks T f N HONGRARY MENIBERS f Wells Banister Gladys Lovewell yThomas Helferan Benjamin Wilson lvlurray Randall Arnold Jackson Wm. Van Deventer S-mil Vacin Faculty Representative A Father Crowe Alumni Representative . . VValter Cooper Austin Representative .... S. Bus This association is composed of heroes, for who but a hero would ever journey twice daily over the Midway when the temperature is 16" below zero? The 8:15 wash woman's dummy brings all these worthies to this noble institution of learning, after many bumps, delays and accidents. This association is rushing many pros- pective members and it expects to take in quite a few within the year. There are great advantages in being in this club as the pilgrimage developes many men, to-wit, Jackson and,f'Hefferan, the two extremes. Look at them for example of what the Club has done to them, Terrible examples of the ravages made by the numerous difficulties in getting to and from the distant metropolis! The members of the crew were awarded the Grand Prix of Two Bunion Plasters each by the OH:lCC for holding the record for the greatest number of different excuses for being late. Wilson copped off first honors with a jump of forty-three original excuses. Fat Jackson was disqualified because he used the following more than twice: "I could- n't get here on time. You see it was like this. As I boarded the Palace Stock Car on the 59th St. surface line I got stuck in the doorway. The car started up and the first thing you know, ah, the first thing you know, ah, well-l-l,-the first thing you know! And then after that the next thing that happended was, was-s, ah,- that I remained stuck in the door. And so on. Gimme my excuse, I'll be late for my next classf, The gang had been rushing one of the connies on the 59th St. line for some time. One night he was bid but refused to put on the button, a plain black affair, indicating death and disaster-because he said he was already a K. C. and wasnlt allowed to belong to two lodges. lVlurray Randall has the record time for making the run from Englewood to Locker 232 in two hours and twenty minutes, exactly. I-le was in bed for a week afterwards, suffering from an accident while running for a car. Murray sprained his leg, pardon us, Mr. Crowe, his lower extremity. Billy Van has the honor of never having gotten off at the right street yet. lvlr. Van Deventer goes to sleep as soon as he gets in the street-car and is awakened up by the conductor at the end of the line. Gladys Lovewell is one of the few girls with the Englewood afliiction. The Crew has had "a very successful year." They have taken up a collection and in the near future they hope to buy a private car to go to school in. Long live the Englewood Crew! 344 Vol-XL PREVARICATOR 1914 Gr I ' f - , G J f if U f xl ! 1 I ' . . , 1' gf X X ' " . miss' an 4- 'I 4 i il L Rf! ' lg' , i N ' fi 'C ted I - - "' -1. ' ff I -v I , :9 N 'Q V f I' 4 i 'J '- X fo? ,if v fa K Y , q .l by Come, take a trip to Rosalie. Youlll never forget the things you see. Couples dancing all around. Girls from every part of town. Some are class, some fish, some fair. Some are speed, some debonair. Some are only passing good. For some you'd kill yourself, you would. All wear clothes of ultra-fashion. Lots of pep and mighty dashin'. The dance of every kind they do, Irish, German, Swede and Jew. Tango, One-step, Kitchen Sink, Argentine and Sinagpore Slink. Castle- Walk and Caterpillar Crawl, Chandelier Hang, they do them all. Stags are smok- ing 'round the door, while couples prance around the floor. , Fuicks pounds the ivory keys, At ragtime playing he's the cheese. Alfred Rogers, the long string bean, Every Friday can be seen. Carry often takes a whirl, Elsie is a charming girl. Graham's hair lights up the scene, He's always dancing with a queen. Adams comes around a while, the evening hours to beguile. Ben Wilson, too, when he's a sport, Spends his time at Rosalie Court. Guerin, Hibbard, even Trumbell, Sometimes for a ticket tumble. So, reader, if you want some fun, come to Rosalie on the run. 345 SPEED BUGS V01-XL PREVARICATOR 1914 , --: - , -2 : "211a.' eFa-agfsia 115' Xi' m ' L? 5' 4 Ag 'Z f W- . A-N. - '-X - i r-- 'f""' I ' .L .:7Qfjsx ii me 3 E .-, C . E 3 T- -X fn at Ai Q '2 T ' A ---- 1--W45 Q5 My -4 l ff! -U ., - H32 E 5-E ga ? 5 f'- ATC- get E 4 ea SE X bfi- CYD at E t if fan. The cruising, crashing, crazy, congregation of whirling dervish motorcycle speed bugs Hourished as strong as ever this year in U. High. It was expected at the end of 1913 that the stock of bugs would be greatly diminished through the lessening of the membership in the school. However, the crew of IQI4 returned en masse and with several additions the squad has, during the past year, been very well rounded out. On the 31st of February the troupe held an obstacle race which was most ex- citing. There were also several very interesting and satisfying smash-ups connected with the race which made the contest one of the most thorough and all-around events of its kind held within several years. The race was through the Boys' Club, up the stairs of Blaine and down again. Phister made the fastest time but going around the corner on the third Hoor he lost his front wheel and likewise his seat cracking all three of his jaws. Otherwise he finished in excellent condition. One happening of interest was the day when Heg llitted merrily down Kimbark at a slow pace of about ninety miles an hour in going to school. A moving van started to slowly cross the street when Heg suddenly decided he was in a hurry and threw clutch to about one hundred and ten. The van was nearly demolished. A fine lookout is now in view for next year as Phister gives us the news thathe will be ready with a machine fully equipped with all the latest appliances. It will be a three-cylinder twin, with under water exhaust fore door, anstigmatic lens, nineteen jewel limousine and rapid fire automatic self-loader. With such a machine the troupe will be the class of the league. The officials of the troupe: The Big Chief . . Ernest Heg Assistant Big . Harold H. Turner Royal Close Shave . . . James Grasse A THIRTY-SECOND DEGREE SKIDDERS D. T. Hole L. B. Phister "Heinie,' Lineen H. V. Halbert E. Keirn E. F. Ingolls 1 347 Fr ' Y ' ' 1 T' en- V01-XL PREVARICATOR 1914 BOOK IV. ATHLETICS ' ALL STARS OF THE SCHOOL This vear's Athletics have brought out new Stars among the students. We pre- dict the following will make great names for themselvesin the events give nbelow. MCCORMICK-FOOtbHll and Track. Will probably make one the season's best guards. Also good in the hurdles, being very adept at going under them without being noticed. JACKSON--TTHCK. This man is expected to make a new record in the half- mile run next year as he is rapidly gaining strength and weight. IWONTGOMERY-Baseball. Should make an excellent middle quarter-back as he can swim a forty in :8o. PEATTIE-Swimming. Expert in the plunge. So sharp he cuts the water like a knife. He does two lengths ofthe tank, there and back, in :Io flat. In fact we consider him the coming all around star of the school. REDFIELD-Football. He gives promise of being a very elusive, fast player as he has a build peculiarly adapted to the successful open field runner. All that will be necessary for him to do will be to secrete himself in the rearofjackson and march majestically down the field. DoERIz+Track. VVe give Doerr the emblem for the shot put, since he is con- sidered the biggest wind pusher in school, or in other words, the nemesis of El Toro-CSpanish for Bullj KRAMER-Track. julie is given first in the pole vault, because his experience with handling Boys' Club billiard cues makes him experienced with the pole. AFTER THE GAME WAS OVER .4 Pathetic Tragedy in Orin' Ac! TIME-Black Nlidnight. PLACE'BY the Old Nlill. fEriZer cm old mari. Hif Hair if grey and he ir rick imto drazhj OLD MAN-Ah! QEcho answers, "Ah.7'j CE1iter a kind worriarij TQIND WVOMAN-What is the matter, old man? OLD lVlAN-Nothing, good lady, nothing. Please be so kind as to let an old man pass. KIND WOMAN'BUt hold ye. Why this slow and sad gait? YVhy the sorrowful countenance? OLD lXfIAN-Nothing, good lady, nothing at al is the matter. IQIND WOMAN'-But you shall tell mel Has some great tragedy befallen you? Is your family well? Have you any children? OLD MAN-I have two living, good lady, and one in Hyde Park High School. COld Nlan picks up pewter spoon he has been carrying, and with head bowed he totters off into the mist.j Quick cicrmiri. 349 W U vQ - '-"-? ., , Q.. N ,Fx --i1l,1-it. N iw? W R KN' A F 1 MM MMM WM ix 'X -M S U D itil.. ' I ill I ll F' ",::f-""' ,-4 MMM lie 3 al P'-',1.. Ol: I v2 :?" - Q Qi I RQ li 5 1 -4 -3 - ug-1-nvv -,,,, ....-ng-11---, X i Q 3' H ltr? 1- I luttv il' f I - -151'-' ' ' 01- 'IQ If 3 e-F" Lx, :vs U qv 5. x -7-vu I ll I P U C . 2. . fits 'C SY 9 v ,- I' 4' - f Q . , Q ' 5' , Q .ll uf R , if-Til W L"T"" tk., f li V 5 -r - 4 Q , 5 XJ I 5 E 9 Xxw' V ' 1 1 , x , f Q 1 X 1 .N Q f n f Nd 1 4 9 ,f .G 'I' PE :.':,..- -M - -4 -41:5 -5 Wiii r ? : ..5 qi gif-l7.1 J:':: UH A V' gas-----'E HUMUR 3 Iii F-.. - W X fu? 3 i 'af :' l I l.A'l ,lf- Qltk s ' nv ,. X . Q ," 5 AQ5'xX X Q xk D a THE ARTIST XVENT CRAZYAT Tms POINT dS 3 1 41 if I-iii? R if 23:25 Ig Lf:,.f1'ffQkh i' . 'ff' . U J J- W QEFQ E iv' Q' 3,543 Q R' tx, ., ,Q J wx' A' Q15 Q ' 9 jjj,ef5fZ2jf?L ' fag Y gi 1 ',-'jx f- Y X N1 i Q :Lx M 2 fnfififw if K X if "if1.,4, Nix ' 3 Q. A . Q N JZ? 11 , 565g XXQ R .. gg is ann D vw 'H 5 E -- CQ 51 2 2 S 1-. X? E X get CHQ' 5 fv Q Q N IHUA QM Q Fifi A Q ,vvj -C 'X L ff -:SL f b f SJW ix 6 49? 'li 4 1 "r7vv'v7-n-1rr77-rr7- if- -4, V01-XL TI-IE CORRELATOR 1914 BUOK --- T DE YOUR NEXT The buzzer buzzes-miracle! The morning class is done. And quick from out the class-room The eager students run. For they are very hungry, And it is ten to one. The teacher gazes after, Then starts to pack his books And themes a little faster, Then out the door he hooks, For he sees Visions plainly Of host roast beef, and cooks. The student rushes wildly To locker, sheds his Trig, His Cicero and German And strraightway starts to dig For U-Hi Club, with appetite Within him, keen and big. The teacher to the lunch-room climbs A Hight four floors or so. And as he reaches doorway, Scents odors that We know, Are promises of sandwiches, Bean soup, and potato. The time-an hour later, The county morgue-the scene, And stretched within two collins, Two figures cold and green. H The picture is for certain Most unpleasant-draw the curtain! 352 Senior Seals Riff' l faq ' V , Mlumiaz 11 6 :Q f jk, S Q 6 Q H! Punkt' hm' 3- - T f ' T Q Y ' rv , L 1 ll 9' gfw E lgulrfffu X A m-11 QI ' '23 ELM SPIL FINK BOTTLE NECK TURNER Y ' XXX .. ' X b H' um. - , . f.y - Zwflniff 254 ' E - Z 'manga 0, . , E n W wma Ty' V 53 .........,,,.,,w Q E ' .435 E l"':- ' A3"",f':jfjfL'g4.1:g BE ADHEh'I ADANIS ARISTOTLE ANC-IER X9 35 If I f H M "W-ww L lap: D- 14 - 5. as ,,., f f QOM5 -19. ' 5 ISF a' ' I I ly I . tg I ,ix Ojziouvqh ', . 1 I A I X 1 - Gibb f -Q I Q2 A "N '17 R AYFQLQ 7 IL, - N QE? XG 3--.E xx E WA n 1 I QW My W ,Ax nl SHE ' TVN i I 5 ff .,5-' f 1-U-vs Al J -fnema . g X J N X Q Sang -Pe 'A Q5 -f -Zag 4 TRULY GREEN MCWILLIARIS CONNIE MAC Senior Seals ff'6'3 .fb ' 5 ' , , 5 Zi .if 1 - one 5,- Q - E .XII4 -" h ,. 1 VN Emi ST. JOSEPH CARRY Z k4OTOR Bus wr xi- Jr W 4' ' - 1 NMVW H Q 5 Ya fQ.f6:?.7R f E X , U lnlil ifiz - V . in I .154 C1 .5 - nr- J-. J if ' 9- fhig N is. J v fffjgg ll 'E' . . 4mz nu5 STONEY JOHNSTON , PD E H E J -' . KKHMWWWQ O55 Fx Mmffkgk . SQL Z A A X h ,A E t ff!ll!l1r,flfff6., Ui A SS 2 X E Ti v G N' f N E f,NU l:Lm,M Z A E QAQXX R11 WK? S 2 2 - . .. -M.. f W A E E. Q A 4 Q f 0 X , Q90 WW 1 , JJWLWJWWIIIDWB HIGHGEAR AMES SVVEDE GII.LUS SENIOR SEALS 4 E- 9 W fu,Qf 'Wm IWQ' 1 flflmulll HIM I ' 455 IIIIHHHIGIIL 6 glllful . B S 4 A lflfllllwf llllwlglu' . 'Xi .55 p N lllwflllllw IWIWZWI 5. oy: cw 1 ,,,fW,,,gl In ffffffwl mm. . R WWA lwfmyllll :E 5 f I ll E f Of . A' -hjgpll b Q . BACK DOERR TRAINER CARTER 9 I Q -- af 1" M ' 77f 7'ff Ab f H -- AQ mufrzyg omo 3 75 CLUQ 0 X PRE5. xx 9 34' I -:Q-R "W A . I A 'f TOBEY SHIVERICK CY MCGUFFEY Cf 6: 2' F if - 'mf fl? U H ui , - ' I 5. w ifi ' 'X 'fhii-Efi' S' - ' f i'f pa.g:f5.s' ur- - -L79 4, AY' l my S121 as :ni U FAT HARPER L JEAN BON-wow SENIOR SEALS . ,, .. ., IMD 31WWWf S.4. ., .. w 4 4 Emma- -1 .- Q , -N. Q " Q 2 A, mm Q L' ,'a 23 Q Q , if sa - S f Sq E 5 , AE N A S 3 Q S " 72 2, il ' Q , ' "R vl-1 fmifmg S f 'aa G Z W 'W 7 411656 , ll ,N X. Y. Z. HEFFERAN A, LEQB X , ' Y ml N A av .W X ' x.9 " ' Ni 2 Q gg! ' . X . Jn 1 1 WQWWM X Wx V6 ,,,?,,,,1, Li.: lljlllml I -Q 1512 Q' 'lmpmlnunza G AF UB. S." WILSON, IR. I 3 BEAN NUVEEN, JR. , - 646alllifffflffffdqqgkl LuLxmcc,4 E was FIR 'W Q Fld I Gfr r Q ,N 2 mf XXXXHVQ 'E-2 W 98 H0 Q S' X 7 '53 X Tk QS E S Riy fflffufllfll 0 S E lx 4' 2 lu H00 f 2 , Q . E 5 w - S E. l E 2iI- ..... .. . Q 2 ,ff'f':::::::-12-1 5, 2- " 5 2 Wfffiiiiiiizsf 5 'S Q 2 'llIfH:llll:!il" Q aa WW Z 'ugggsv' ww V gf JI UN WJJMJQIIDYIW Qwpy,,3W,,nww'vP"'X DUTCH BARGEHISG RED BOYLE VO!-XL THE CORRELATOR 1914 QBur East lashing Eid Hair-Blond . . Salile Rust -Brunette . Hermine Baum Eyes . . Dorothy Hackett Profile . Dorothy Cassady Nose lVIarion Lyndon Mouth . Jean Barker Chin . Joe Bulkley Ears . None visible Teeth . Jean lX!IcWilliams Smile . Gladys Lovewell Complexion Constance lVIcLaughlin Feet . Ruth Clingman IF YOU DON'T WATCH OUT PLACE-HeaVen's Portals. TIME'fWhO can tell. St. Peter-Did you go to the Hyde Park Football game? U. H. S. Student-No sir. You see, I had a music lesson. St. Peter-Were you at Stagg7s Meet? Student-No sir! I had some theatre tickets for - St. Peter-Did you ever go to a Friday Afternoon Dance? Student-No-o-You see- St. Peter-Member of the Boys' Club? -Student-Well, I used to go in there once and a while, but I Wasn't exactly a- St. Peter-Did you buy a CORRELATOR? Student- ,... . St. Peter-I canlt hear you. Student-VVell, not exactly, but I +- St. Peter- 353 C5369 F W i. AJTU DEN? 7:3o,x D? 3:15 DN o 1 Q f i BEGW5 --- -- I L ' ' 1, I ' FEATURING , fi 70425 MW ASd.5'7'U. EE,-CEGLSH r'1'P' ? gj1".?".:T1 E,-Al -TT, JceNAn1.ayrJ..H ' , 1, f 2 ' X -Nh " JL' ' 81,5 CENSORED 1 VHIS I5 CEN5ogg0 Sw l H GRABBHV ' 2 STU. A I Neff W gl f 4, A 5 51 5 nm ' FEED V W F TH lil 5515 I ff-if OR E , 1- f 'HZ-fsxxl H N 13 4 C-A3 5 N5-4'7'R'57V'Gq Alrs viva .1 0' HRGHM' ' ONE MQMEN 4 f ff ' Y X CT 'W mcff1.E ,Liv Qs. - ,.:- bib ' ""' 2 STRMKSQ Y V AV END OF Mfmfve J5'15t '::7 9 466 MRT' ONOE 9, .. .- Q W . ,, - IN 01000 ' 7 Twp Comllva 'f,3f-f- ME-4Nwm1.E me Z ji f 4 ,, ,,,,,,,..,,. , ,,,,....,.A ,,,,,, , . rr ,.. INMEDIATILY mmm' Lgfnffu -f -11 IFGUFJ3 Mr-yn 2 I 5-ruby nam i A 17:1-gil. Euyiugffws .sf-IEP - wi 49+ . Q lu Li f - 0 .j Q - .- :fH '1 0 f I M 7-2' f- Q '- - ' "W" L33 gif! .:.:Z ,L-,Q'fl4:."' V W ""f- G7i4rnva5 'E' g6aug r 0 G15 TZZRRY fVIA YBE G 4 xr' - 1 A THE BOARD IWGHTW - f 4 of J fw' -'F- g 'J NONJEN-SE W y 'rw 1 .LT-.... n Nlallr HBACKWARD, TURN BACKWARD, O TIME IN YOUR FLIGHT! JEANIE MCWILLIAMS BETTY DODSON JOE BULKLEY DOTTY HACKETT BERNICE SCHMIDT GLADYS AND DOLLY 9 I -NLAKE ME A CHILD AGAIN, JUST FOR TONIGHT!,, NIIGGEY SAYLOR CONNIE NICLAUGHLIN VIRGINIA IRALSON RUTHIE CLINGMAN HELENA STEVENS VUL XI. T H E C O R R E L A T OXR I9I4 :R x I!!! 225, li1 X, A ,-'f-X was V 'WB .NN ex p .Z 4 4 1,- - i be ll UIIJB Bright future Carl Adamf runs a laundry Wears a clean shirt every day Paul Allaif a preacher is And worketh without pay. Bob Arigier is an author Writes books to earn his bread Dutch Bannister owns an automobile And his family are well fed. Bob Barger is the owner Of the federal baseball team, jean Barker runs a dairy And sells sour milk and cream. Red Boyle is a slinging slang For a funny magazine Champ Carry? a Milwaukee alderman and is hardly ever seen. A lady of leisure Ruth Cling- mart is A society belle so fine, Carter is a detective On the trail of the lonesome pine. -i1- ff? all Y i' lime . I X!! - ?f 5 T x Sta g f' Z, rg? 362 i V01-XI. PREVARICATOR 1914 ' . Ed Dofrr he runs a pool room At Kelly hels a bear, Gilliu is a boot black, Believe us, he's right there. fi r l ix! i me l A i-fag fade Guerin runs a dance hall G 98? That rivals Rosalie, U5 Halbeit is a sawin, bones an r A . l And is a quaek M. D. ii! W' 6, r gf' ..l1L li ri 9 . . Z Hejfzmn is a great big bum, i We knew it all the t1me Ruth Herrick isn't married yet But is a maid sublime. Q90 u Zi-12102. . l i emi i 'Q 219 I ' jawn Hibbard is a grafter And makes all kinds of dough A ,Dick Matthiefrfn, gets Aalong all right, l He runs a nickel show. l T Coiiiiie is a suffragette A lady of great renown, Phifter never will grow up Still acts just like a clown. 2 an 353 I ,DRUNKH ma. Inu REEL srttmt Rflie' ' 7715 , aw EL IMS UV . N 3 - .,.i- -Y Al A 'I -ll Q9 .11 ii I I YI. T HE CORRELATOR 1914 K A21 e an : W lil! .- 3- J ,sa fs EfheZMu1-phy is a milliner, hflalces sky pieces galore, 'Whenever .7Wa1'ga1'ff Sayler falls She always dents the floor. Fritz Shiwerick is a - married man, And happy as can be, Phil Spink a science healer is, Wfho cops a great big fee. PVil.vo1z'5 Working for the Hub, A living model he. Zeifler roams about the streets Playing his fiddle dee dee! H. fezzkinf is a famous cook, Fries sausage by the yard, fo Bulkley is an actress, Pl great big drawing card. 'Qld Bw is still a selling books, Upon the "Firing Linen 141 Rogfr: is a janitor fhat ends the little rhyme. 364 -i Q U 5'-ff 53 ' . -QAM 14 iff e 5 ,X-Q , - ,i 000318 sim x Q 0 A Q , . Q , f' -f , if LU s Q 5 J I uf, 1 X Y 9.5 L PATHE ' MONDAY, mo AM., ' A,,f,,,8,Y vnsuLTATf0N WEEIfL Y Q yflil-TE:l'Hk:l:4-FZ. FL .1 M S -jpg "EN N 411714, "--'-' 1 6'-T Q g M riff? 11,2 MADE IN , .- I , ,n gvivff 1, W ,W Q4 Q.. ff y fa gfeorifg HALL, ,QL XQQKWA 1- f 2 0 M. 5- f 1 f M W ' . Nb , - ,-fig., Y , . , lg! R was---f - DTP V Y ' D A - 3:00 PM f :ry 1. Yi Aufsucu ro nmrrffimoos GOES .ro vlfsrfes NINBARK 51-'4uTY! Qf'E HI ., MONROE , E5- HALL Motuxn -- gi I efg , 31, BURN DDWN. El E ffifx SEES PATH: x 7' SQ-F RDEIICT-E- Q, EE QIZLILAZ lg 11 WETKLY Lv Z mf' T' E -ii I-Q 5..- bi 4 'I ' - -,.. "A 91' WEDN E S D A Y 'M i,1'Wf??Q,1f f5gh Qz,,rEzl.:,:.:z1, Q-fi iL,a e,f ' O G-'OPS H 0 M E L - 13 , 5 1 4.1 S 5 fo N Q: -:Y- ' Q f Q L. L-1 fb, M, 2-1-2--Li? I M M j - W, ff' I m THDR S DAY Q ,A AIN YWW CONE A -..:.Xf --------- ,X -ro THE QU'-Y uv : LI f 7 CLUB-- gm -Z 45 Q Y L U D ig- ,QL ' W I , E ' g SL EY VW ' WH' N L . er J- - - L F rig. 3 L AA ,f f A N I ' 0- y -X F R ' D A Y figs-, ilfff 25971. Tv,-1 ,Z-A 512.-,.,, 4354:--'Q 173'-7 2 QA N. ll fi --4416 K' .yi -13219 . -. - . - 'R - :G-41' .' ,. ,f, ,Af 5: -: K HL ti-'P::b'!'f.ff,ff' M fi:-f 'E IM BANK H L 'gifg :-!'ijg.w'--42' , fy 'Q fl'-g:1i,'-f':2, ' iv 'l!f.'t ' ' ' 'LA 15 ff' 94' R 'S POWN- D. "' ,ff ff-1' ','2 Bfiffffyfffnfffffffffrn pl SQQY ERED 1' El-E5 E. . -. M EBONY' VIEW Acrf VIEVVWM N sl ' LN A Y nf i,iIE H N QNX N SWELL. Srflotxlf v+wf.,M on!we - - - 1- ' X 5- H-I ' GO gh gg,ggg,T.L- TRACK A l n' "lg, J M E 5 73 f, ' f J N., .. 5, ' 1 A-N ' 5UfV0fl Y : , PAS s E D ' N "I,-i552E 'Q:-ax ', "sv, ' ef' f E-is BY T H E Dfw 6 X: f 33 F 4 C n-1 LTV 1 4 D Bo A R Nu RE sv. X 2 . OF O Bu. MV ,M L Q ,W CHE-NSORSHVP ul Mmaoon AND BLACK IALMA NATERI Warns by C1'xarNe.sB Co'vY,'f3, Music by C.Ke.Ho34i V Mavczto- j , 4 3 U f H H rf 5 'PK I Loud Ying The cheers where ourbanners arewaringgnom 1 F P Ef F J J f q carnpvs'foTowNrTbp re-echoes Yhe song.'The lrosTs GF U-'High one J-J err? eff? ew - gm CX :F ii' e g P m Q: zl:51,reL 5 5 4' A I- I c r Feetel and cheering incncar-flung prgeession goes marehing alan ' fi re A I ,Q 4 U-W1 5 IE LouclringThe cheers where our banners are waving, Arousing The Spi YET ThaTr1erer sheil die. For Those who are gone buT an spnr1T refurni ng Remember, and oyelly jom infhe ery. UI. 'Loud rirtmgwre cheers where ourbannerb are waringg The HCM' .S Of We WCTOYS are happy and sTron2g TheI1osT3 of U.-High unofe'fea'lEcl and eheering In a far-flung procession iomarchrni along, it .in-Q-!2l!1 - 51555555 A ...., . ...,.. .si ' 701-XL PREVARICATOR IQI4 NOTICE! To THE STUDENTS, FACULTY, ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL: If you are looking for the time of your life, do not read the advertisements, We doubt if one of our advertisers has had sense of humor enough to put a joke in his Hadf' True, you Will find a page here and there of some of the left overs from our humor department, but it is poor reading matter. We hope that you have received your 51.50 Worth already. The books cost us about 54.75 apiece. The advertisers helped make up the diierence. Without their assistance We would have given you a 75 page book, with a half-tone of the IQO7 Football Team, found in the basement of Belfield, and a picture of the Boys, Club, which has been run in every CORRELATOR since the year one. Therefore, let it be understood that you owe them nothing. BUT-If some day, when you have exhausted yourself, laughing at our car- toons, or trying to figure out what the letters after the names of the Faculty stand for, you should discover that you need to buy something-anything from Linseed Oil or Mining Locomotives to a suit of Clothes or a Ham, happen around to the headquarters of one of the firms advertised in this book. Tell them that you are from University High, and they Will treat you like a prince. They Will giveyou what you Wantg and the Best. You will be doing us a great favor, and you will be showing them that czdvfrtifihg in cz high .rchool yearbook if hot all charity. AND FURTHERMORE, TO THE STUDENTS-You are going to school now. But some day you Will be looking for a job. hfany of the firms advertising in this Book need enterprising young man and Women. They may have just the position you are looking for. And when you are the King of Financiers, or a Mer- chant Prince, just remember that you got your start thru the 1914 CORRELATOR. 367 I ol, XI. THE CORRELATOR 1914 Picking the Glinihnzrsitp 'cGive me a college," said Dorothy C. Where boys are romantic and fair, Long looks and sweet words, Flowers, music and birds, "Where life flows along without Care." IC CC I want a Varsity" spoke our Nuveen Where ever ads hang upon trees, Where subscription lists May be had without fists Where life is all garnished with feesf, CC 4'Oh give me a school" lisped Clingman the fair, "Where woman can dress for men's eyes Ball gowns and trains La viller chains, Where the niftiest takes off the prizef, "Now the one that I choosef' says A. Rogers, renowned, "Is the school Where the class of the World may be found, Where chicken is plenty And ladies galore Fill the campus and hang around every front doorf, "I also agree," spake Adams, Said he, "There,s nothing in life like swell clothes, Cubist ties and green socks And Alice blue frocks Afnd a fancy west cut that shows." Pkfkifbkvkflsvkbkvk "Oh give me a college," quoth the editor sad, "Where year books have never been known, Just give me one peep At some heavenly sleep!" Then he died with a slumbering groan. 368 WORLD'S FOREMOST ELECTRIC AUTOMOBILE BUY AN AUTOMOBILE AS YOU WOULD A BOND-STUDY THE SECURITY BACK OF IT Do you know that the second-hand value or re-sale price of a DETROIT ELECTRIC is from 30 to 40 per cent greater than that of any other electric automobile? ANDERSON ELECTRIC CAR COMPANY CMfg. Detroit Electricsj D. E. WHIPPLE, Manager 2416 Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois Telephone Calumet 41789 Perhaps you'd like to get your printing Where they'll stretch a point to accommodate you at any and all times. If you would, try us. The Darby 81 Taylor Co. 1513 East 55th Street TELEPHONE-I-Iyde Park 1725 Call Oakland 496, 497 G. A. Hodges f f A I SJ wp 39 - Q 'Q DRUGS f si 365 East 51st St. Cor. Grand Blvd. ' PHONE, OAKLAND 1619 Baseball and Tennis Goods Photographic Supplies Developing and Printing at Pop- ular Prices We recommend Blue Jay Corn ' Plasters CHOICE Rosas, Vromnrs, OR- cH1Ds, PALMS AND FERNS S. E. Cor. 47th St. 8a Lake Park Avenue, Chicago Phone, Hyde Park, 2215 - 2216 BERLIN CLEANERS J. E. SKAHEN, Pres. Cleaners of Ladies' and Gents' Garments, Rugs, Carpets, Drap- eries and Lace Curtains lVIain office and works 5127-29-31 Lake Park Avenue CHICAGO Jeffery Sz"zm'z'0 1301-03-05 E. 63rd St. v CCor. Kirnbark Avej OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER for the CORRELATOR The illustrations of this edition are reproduced from photos by the WATERS STUDIO. Reorders from any negative of portraits or groups appearing herein can be had at any time and at special reduced rates. Negatives preserved indefinitely. For 15 years the representative Studio 01" WV00d1aWn and the 'fMidWay Schools." 370 Spivak Sr Stein Groceries, Meats, Fruit and Vegetables N. E. Cor. Lake Ave. and 53d St. Phones, Hyde Park 36, 37 and 45 HEAVEN BE PRAISED WHEN Dick Mztthiessen wears a dark necktie. Al. Rogers stops fussing. Jean NlclVilliams wears the same dress twice. lVlorey Loeb stops matching pennies. Ruth Herrick does not kid with the boys. Helen Jenkins walks like a human. Barbara lvliller Hunks a study. Ed Doerr gives up chewing Spearmint. Jean Barker comes down to earth. Boy.le dyes his hair. Rose breaks his glasses. Clingman moves into civilization. Angell looks like the Devil. Nuveen has collected every Senior's ten rupees. Cassady stops telling us about her friends in Englewood Gillies goes to a dance. Likewise Barger, Carter and Co. NI. Hole fails to realize his importance. Ed. Keim stops smiling. Ray Hurley leaves us for good. Paul Allais says "Damnl,' Carry gets to class on time. Dan Trumbell shaves. Gifford grows. Spink is not hurt in footgall. l-leg looses his motorcycles, autos, and like pests. The Seniors graduate. The IQI4 CORRELATOR is finished! Amen. 371 HYDROX GUER EY IC E C R EAM Having set as our standard the best of everything in every department of our store, we naturally decided on Hydrox as the superlative degree in ice cream making. Nothing more delicious, appetite compelling, and rich in food value, has ever been served from our beautiful fountain, which has attracted for years people of most refined tastes and appreciation. Hydrox Ice Cream is served at the fountain, and sold also in one quart beauty packages at 50c, guaranteed to keep at least two hours. uditorium harmacy AUDITORIUM BLDG. Wabash Ave. 85 Quincy Sts. CHICAGO 372 THIS PICTURE As Well as all other Interior, Exterior, and out-of-door group Photographs appearing in the 1914 CORRELATOR, is the result of a dilligent search and investigation on the part of the management of said CORRELATOR for expert photographic talent in Commercial, Illustrative, Technical and Scientific Work. We take pleasure in recommending W. A. DUNN 8: CO. Our Official Photographers as highly efficient, both in ability and service, to any one requiring the services of competent Commercial Photographers. - JOHN NUVEEN, JR., Bus. Mgr. THOMAS E. M. HEFFERAN, Editor. 1914 CORRELATOR. Additional copies of all photographs made by us for the CORRELATOR may be had at any time. We also Wish to announce that We are well equipped and specialized on party, wedding and home interior flash light Work, nor do We omit the Amateur. . The same careful attention is given to the finishing of your amateur orders and experts are ready to serve you at all times. Advice and in- structions free to our amateur customers. KODAKS, CAMERAS, PHOTO SUPPLIES, FRAMING 8a ENLARGING We carry a clean, crisp, fresh stock, replenished every week. Every article guaranteed. If you want a kodak, get expert advice first. Come in and get acquainted. See our Sepia Enlargements. Every photo- graph a picture. W. A. DUNN 8a CO. Advertising Specialists Phone Midway 2290 1560 E. 63rd St., at jackson Park Official Photographers for Hill Publishing Co., New York, and a score of technical Magazines. 373 1 :fi-Rex .-4 'Q fag ,dv H MQ L, vig JK .- - R 6 U O 005578 O if :S f1w"'..-:ff---J ..-.--1ve:.1--.:'.-.- 5 - Q C' J -- 5 1 , , ':-3.5 -Ai' ,f0v0a4fi5n-an r-rar sf' 1--Fix , 'J E, 4f'!? -' . -JA A 1 'f '43Q1g5j:3f.f.'fi:1:-jezqm :J gas. N QSQPQ ,if ' ' " ,MiffsP4-ia .ge ,r L:-2:2 Q' 'S ' I .Z V- g3m1.,,,, X- - I I 9 ' ' i H- "34i4if1f'fE5. " NK-5 1. Q. - fi-. e-TL'21-xQHNNNAW'WW,, 5:59 ,A f 2 uu1mIHummuu1uumMununn1u14a111n1m.f'e'f1KsQigfi1 Q' M U x I, I X jx X. N: 'I Q : W K Q., , ' . we QQXN 2 G Bpifnn-.QA U h Lv- ll ? -QE E aw-1 Xymx E .. "...AL-E31375931513-in .:up,Z,S W I' , E 2 ' f S .. .al A- lv 5 x...:, ,ui-5 ..,, . .,!'.:,.,..h , 4 . WWWVNNNW U N :gi 'Ss i gil X22 Qfxgcil H. :ull 5 'fl' i.-g cn ,T ? D :'f'H:f'f? 951166 TES Q My 5 Ek QUIZ 2 E' 4+ EL -'1'-5' Sr" 5' '4 X cn fn Q' Q C+ :H Q. ffygiull, Q . ' '53 ' g Qgg 9 Q65 O Q Q. E7 o O Q, O Pd C1 X G EA UE H O R.. Ci H pd X 2 Q M' '3 Q 0 E9 E' U1 fl X g 5 2 g 'il Q W g gf- +o 5: Q UQ CD A FD G 2 ID w-I m In CD I3 '-' 50 C+ f-vw P-s UQ Q ,' v 2 '11 U +-:J vm 5 m E "" '3 x N o S P1 Lf 5 , 25 QD 3' :'f Y H H E o E 3 CH gf V' -I X ' x 5,322 Wm Q 5. X X :S UQ gf E. F 2 .' CD UQ P-5 v-g r- fD 'J n: 2 U1 5 S+ F? 3 31 5 rg E X f Q O D' Q4 CD Q m 'n S .1 P-01 5. ps C+- Q9 ll X I jf 3 v-2 Q 0 CP 'n -bv ' H UQ m Lf' 5 rf: :. 2-1 -Q '- V ' - 'U I: x I 5511:--X db Q. L mms E: 1 o M 4 X 1 fs , Peerless '1' -1 o e-3' f N f 3 Engravlng Co. :Q KY- 'I I7 ,- V -x AN ' - NA N HOUSE OF ug N W1 .rl 9. fv- , . PHONES HAP.. 452525 - AUTO. 62-85-6 -X 493 PLYMOUTH COURT-1 CHICAGO - ' 'KY' 'TQ ,H e b- 'V-. Q H9 ' 374 Start your career with a savings bank Watch the Pennies Change to Dollars in a Ufzifverml or an Economy R6gZ.!f6fZ.Hg and Addzhg Bank FOR SALE EVERYVVHERE UNIVERSAL BANK-Registers and Adds Nickels, Dimes and Quarters. ECONOMY BANK-Registers and Adds Pennies, Nickels, Dimes, Quar- ters and Halves. THE UNIVERSAL and ECONOMY BANKS REGISTER AND ADD YOUR MONEY LIKE CASH REGISTERS Open Automatically when Ten Dollars has been Registered WILL LAST FOR YEARS Manufactured by CI-IAS. W. SHONK OO .... . BALAYXVOOD, ILLINOIS 375 H.Channon Company Chicago Manufacturers and Distributors of MACHINERY AND GENERAL SUPPLIES for Steam Railroads, Electric Railroads, Contractors, Bridge Builders, Stone Quarries, Machine Shops, Factories, Mines, Blacksrniths, Saw Mills, Paper Mills, Flour Mills, Cotton Mills, Elevators, Electric Light Plants, Water Works Plants, Etc. Market and Randolph Streets Chicago, Ill., U. S. A. PICHER LEAD COMPANY Sole Manufacturers SUBLIMED White Lead Blue Lead Litharge, Red Lead Soft Missouri Pig Lead SPECIAL LEAD OXIDES EOR GLASS MAKERS AND ENAMELERS JOPLIN CHICAGO NEW YORK PITTSBURG Missouri Tacoma Building Woodbridge Bldg. Arrott Bldg. 376 Corn Exchange National Bank OFFICERS ERNEST A. HARIILL, President FRANK W. SMITH, Secretary CHARLES L. ETUTCHINSON, Vice-President J. EDXVARD NIAASS, Cashier CHAUNOEY J. BLAIR, Vice-President JAMES G. AVAKEFIELD, Assistant Cashier D. A. MOULTON, Vice-President LEWIS G. GARY, Assistant Cashier B. C. SAMMONS, Vice-President EDWARD G. SCHOENECK, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS CHARLES H. VVACKER MARTIN A. RYERSON CHAUNCEY J. BLAIR EDWARD B. BUTLER CHARLES H. HULBURD BENJAMIN CARPENTER CLYDE M. CARR VVATOSN F. BLAIR EDWIN G. FOREMAN CHARLES L. HUTCHINSON EDWARD A. SHEDD FREDERICK W. CROSBY ERNEST A . HANIILL FOREIGN EXCHANGE LETTERS OF CREDIT CABBLE TRANSFERS REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE CORN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK OF CHICAGO At the close of business JANUARY 13, 1914 RESOURCES Time Loans . . . . SB27,866,960.30 Demand Loans . . . 9,486,995.78 337,353,956,08 Overdrafts . . . 270.40 United States Bonds . 1,625,000.00 Other Bonds . . .... 1,724,993.84 Bank Building . . .... 2,000,000.00 Cash on Hand .... 311,490,131.84 Checks for Clearing House . 2,725,884.42 Due from Banks . . . . l4,853,151,37 Due from Treas. U. S. . 300,000.00 29,369,167.63 372,073,387.95 LIABILITIES Capital . . .... . 3 3,000,000.00 Surplus . . . . . . 5,000,000.00 Undivided Profits . . 1,467,686.22 Circulation .... .... 1 ,199,997.50 Dividends Unpaid . . . .... 2,560.00 Deposits, Banks and Bankers . . 328,783,962.45 Deposits, Individual . . 32,5l9,18l.78 61,303,144.23 Special Deposits CBOndsj . , . . 100,000.00 ' 5iB72,073,387.95 377 Q gn , 'P - 00 v, ,OW 999 4L :ga L znfeh Boy S trier! y Pure Whz'te Lead and Pure Limeeez' Oi! Make the Ben' Pezim' Mr. High School Man Mr. University Man WVould You Like to Earn THREE HUNDRED TO FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS During Your Vacation Scores of students are doing just that thing in our man-rnak- ing, money-making, educational salesmanship. Drop us a card for information on how We help students through College. The W. E. Richardson Co. 910 Michigan Ave., Chicago CARS FOR RENT, GENERAL REPAIRS Telephone Midway 1756 Lake Avenue Garage and Machine Shop 5414-16 Lake Park Avenue FRED HEUN, Prop. Chicago, Ill. HOW ABOUT YOUR CLOTHES? We have an abundance of Specially Selected Scotch and English Tweeds Serges and Flannels-Suitable for School and College Wfoar. Prices 3530 and 535 Tailor for Young Men THREE STORES 7 N. LA SALLE STREET 25 EAST JACKSON BLVD 71 EAST MONROE STREET HQUALITY GOES IN BEFORE THE NAME GOES ON" 41" l 5 C IC HI G ' HEATH 8: MILLIGAN PAINTS STANDARD OF AMERICA SINCE 1851 379 PHONE YARDS 4779 CHAS. A. VINTON GENERAL TEAMING 85 I CARTAGE CONTRACTOR 844 West 27th Street CHICAGO zztiofwl Lzfe nsumnve 0, MONTPELIER, VERMONT Information cheerfully given as to our UNEXCELLED ANNUITIES and MONTHLY INCOME POLICIES Good men Wanted as Salesmen-Young College Graduates preferred. Salary and Commission D. G. DRAKE, GENERAL MANAGER 424 Marquette Building, Chicago. 380 For safety- For convenient location- For prompt and courteous service- For three per cent interest on savings- START YOUR ACCOUNT IN THE First Trust and Savings Bank JAMES B. FORGAN, President EMILF K, Bo1soT, Vice-President CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 38,500,000 Ground Floor, First National Bank Building Northwest Cor. of Dearborn 8: Monroe Sts. Savings-Bond--Trust Departments 381 ID.-XNIEL W. VOLTZ, Pres. DANIEL J . HARIMEL, Treas. NVALTER N. BEECHER, Sec. QQ Mgr. 'Q . Sw t N N 3 X WN? F : gs Q S x X A . N . . AN W K N il X N' L. 'tm N Q S XRS- N S S - ,gp - XXQQ, .tx .X V ., X XA ii S 3666.3 wx h N Xp ri gs :V nd C0 X-N S X O X S Sw X N X Rx E Q X 5 X X X Q X N x x Rik X E X gs 3 ies S sa N S X X W X Q ' X sl F 3 XS X N X S x X1 3 W K we X 5 x xg' X ,. X. 3 . '! - ' X X SNS Q Xsxwwkgxxx wx xy XQXXXX GX X4 pgs S. ws- QQ X iw H16 3 . X-X' H - G RADE Qaailnr WORMQNAME MMBHLES Sole licensed manufacturers for Chicago of the "Patent Golde One Man" Top Builders of all kinds of Automobile Bodies. Painting, Repairing and Rebuilding PHONE DoUGLAs 1233 3515 Michigan Ave. If you Want the best, then send your Fine Silk, Linen and Flannel Shirts and Waists, as Well as all other Wearing Apparel for Men and Worneil, to Adams Laundry 2331-2333 Indiana Ave. STRICTLY HAND WORK Tel. Cal. 3565-3566 VISITORS INVITED Wagons call to all parts of City 382 TH E UNIVERSITY OF CHICACO FOUNDED BY J or-IN D. ROCKEFELLER THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL The University High School offers courses in all subjects usually included in the curriculum of secondary schools. Thorough preparation for colleges and technical schools is emphasized, though not to the exclusion of other aims. The equipment for instruction in manual training, drawing, domestic science, etc., is excellent, Special opportunities for the review of high school subjects are afforded during the Summer Quarter which begins on .I une 15th. New stu- dents 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 admission should be made to the Principal. THE UNIVERSITY HIGH' SCHOOL 58th Street and Monroe Avenue 333 Established 1898 John Nuveen 81 Co. Bankers WE HANDLE Municiple, County and School Bonds EXCLUSIVELY The following features evidence their desirability as investments: I-Principal and interest are payable out of taxes. II-They are the only bonds, in addition to Govt. and State bonds, that are accepted by the U. S. from banks to secure POSTAL SAVINGS Dnrosrrs. III-They are tax exempt from Federal Income Tax. Holders of these bonds are not required to schedule same with Govt., or file affidavit of ownership, when presenting coupons for payment. Present University High students, looking toward successful careers, will desire to invest their surplus in bonds, possessing absolute security, yielding a good return and requiring no care, except to clip and cash coupons. Such students will do well to place their funds with the old and conservative banking house of JOHN NUVEEN :Sz Co. TELEPHONE RAND. 3001 First National Bank Building 384 The Home Feeling in Travel Of security, facilities for luxurious ease and opportunity for social enjoy- ment is realized in its perfection in the Steel Observation Parlor Car of the Illinois Centralis Chicago-St. Louis All-Steel Daylight Special and its steel Cafe-Club Car, Where a tempting meal is served, and in which is a spacious lounging compartment for gentlemen. A Steel Free Re- clining Chair Car and a Steel Coach is also carried on this electric-lighted, inolestructible steel train. All trains of the a 4lL R0P' To St. Louis S' r p and Springfield stop in Chicago at South Side through stations 5 the Day- light Special leaves Chicago at 10:02 a. m. and arrives at St. Louis 6:02 p. m., via Merchants' Bridge. The Diamond Special, night train, leaves Chicago at 10:30 p. m. and arrives St. Louis 7 :48 a. m. Tickets and reser- vations at City Ticket Office, 76 West Adams St. R. J. Carmichael, D.P.A. Phones: Central 627og Automatic 64-472 385 IIllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHEH QIIIIIIIIllIIlllllIlIlilIllIII!U". ,, A--IIIIIIIIIIIIIIImIIIIIIIIIImIIIIIIImIn E Q gi E. Te fy A Q 2Q 0 Q2 VER 0 N53 THINGS 2 W W F E gli' T-iid! E IW' I5 'f ."W 'io . -I E 450 IIII A A I, ELECTRICAL cgi jkf fbifs w um Q E , WI Q 5 1 7 5 C14 TABLE LAMPS E EYE' 46 'Wi CHAEINC DISHES TOASTERS 5 E f A .1 L uf C COFFEE PERCOLATORS EE EA I IIIII I I 'I IW 5 I V I, I I 0 ,J FLAT IRoNs WASHING MACHINES EL 2 ' x iif va k E ELECTRIC SHOP E JACKSON ANDIMICHIGAN BOULEVARDS - IllllllllllllIIIlllllIllllllIlIIllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllIIIIlllllllllllllIllllllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllIlllIllIllIIIl1lIlHIIl - IIIE gl!IllIllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllll Pro-Wod-LL ik Tyres AND Inner Tubes FINEST QUALITY MOST ECONOMICAL TO USE Sold by SEMMES 81 DAVIES Automobile Supplies I4I3 South Michigan Avenue CHICAGO Phone: Calumet 3913 386 FINE FRUIT OUR SPECIALTY NVE CARRY THE BEST South Shore Grocery and Market I528 East 53rd St., N.-W. Cor. Lake Avenue Three Phones: Midway 873, 874 and 875 COURTEOUS TREATMENT PROMPT SERVICE PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT Spies Bros. MANUFACTURING J EXVELERS STATIONERS Dance Programs Engraved Stationery Wedding Invitations Corninencernents Diamonds Mountings ' Class Pins Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry 27 E. Monroe St. Cor. Wfabash Ave., Goddard Bldg. CHICAGO, ILL. Central Hyde Park Bank W. K. YOUNG LQ BRo. Established 1904, Commercial Accounts, Savings Accounts Travellers Checks, Foreign Exchange Accounts of Students and the Faculty Invited HOURS, 9 a. rn. to 4 p. rn. Saturday 9 a. rn. to 12 o'cloclc noon. Saturday night, 6:30 to 8 olclock Columbia Tool Steel Company CRUCIRLE STEEL MAKERS Chicago Heights, Ill. Cleveland, O. Chicago, Ill. Cincinnati, O. Milwaukee, lVis. It pays to use GOOD TOOL STEEL Wilkie 81 Sellery YOUNG MEN'S Tailors STEGER BUILDING, CHICAGO Wabash Ave. 85-Iackson Boulevard Phone Harrison 7 It is true that today a man can buy a hat at 31.50, a pair of shoes at 332.550, a suit at 315.00 and to all outward appearances be for the moment reasonably well dressed. But such merchandise soon loses its outward gloss, and in a little while the wearer presents anything but an attractive appearance. Add to the exclusiveness of the design and fabric the sterling quality of the merchandise and workman- ship that goes into our product, and you have the justi- fication for our charges, which while apparently some- what advanced, are really altogether modest. 388 COLLEGE GOODS Y , eff EHICAGH Manufacturers of Pins, Fobs, etc. U-High Pennants ATHLETIC GOODS THE W. C. KERN CO. 1331 East 57th St. Il1'ZJ65fZlQdl'6 The Standard Visible Oliver Type- writer A Chicago Product and a UNIVERSAL SUCCESS 156.14- OLIVER T3?pcwri'l'br 6. Oliver Typew. Bldg., 159-167 No. Dearborn St. PHONE RAND. 500 W rit V. . 'ww Mappmof dgngmniag wood our Ih VGTHISU WON L - crack FLOORV RNISH - Heel-proof ' Waterproof H 'th ff M Hgm r Hardware 8a Paint Dealers PRATT 85 LAMBERT CInc.D Varnish Manufacturers Chicago, Illinois. CARROL TARRBEST :NCQRPORATED MADISON 8: VVABASH CHICAGO Outfitters to Young Men Clothing, Hats, Furnishings, Shoes Imporlers of Exclusive Novelties in Neck- wear, Leather Goods and all A ccessories lo Young Men's Dress 4,f .. 4 Mineral Point Zine C0 1111 Marquette Building Chicago MANUFACTURERS OF Oxide of Zine, Spelter and Sulphuric Ae i d Americafs De Lux Cycle-Car NOT ONLY THE CLASSIEST, BUT THE MOST DURABLE, ECONOMI- CAL AND USEFUL CYCLE-CAR ANYWHERE BUILT IT IS FOUR CARS IN ONE. By an interchange of bodies, easily and quickly accomplished, it can be used as a TOURING or PLEASURE car, as a LIMOUSINE, as a ROADSTER or SOLO CAR, or as a PARCELS DELIVERY vehicle-four distinct characters and purposes, for any one of which this car is ideally perfect. VVHY buy two or more individual vehicles when one cost and one car with extra bodies will answer all needs? DESCRIPTION The body and seats on this car are easily detachable in sections for substitution of delivery body, or for use as roadster or solo car. Beauti- fully designed limousine top is arranged for easy attachment on above touring body. Slide doors. Four-cylinder, 15 H. P. motor, air or water cooled. Selective type transmission. Two forward speeds' and reverse. Self Starter. Tread, 36 inches. Wheel Base, 102 inches. Cost of up- keep, including normal repairs and 25 per cent annual depreciation, less than one cent per driven mile. Price, 35350 and up, according to extras and body type. OWNERSHIP OF ,WOODS MOBILETTE WILL NEVER CAUSE TUBERCULOSIS OF THE WALLET Write for descriptive catalog No. 4, and mention this publication, so we may give same credit for your inquiry. Reliable Agents Wanted. Exclusive Territory. Woods Mobilette Company EXECUTIVE OFFICE CHICAGO SALES RooMs 1109 Security Building 1509 South Michigan Boulevard CHICAGO, ILL. U Factory: Harvey, Illinois 391 We Specialize up-to-date Styles in YOUNG MENS CLOTHING Our lines of Standard Sporting and Camping Goods are always complete That is why we lead in popularity as A Young Men's Store , SIEGEL COOPER 8: CO. A GRISBAS POEB I'b goig to Write a liddle poeb Upon the sdovv-topped hills Of pide trees 'izy covered libs f Ad frost thad cubs and kills. But'l'b a bloated idfluedsiad Ad the cussed Words dob rybe So lil tag a guidide pill or two Ad Write sub other tibe. Senior-Did you ever take chloroform or ether? Fresh-No, Who teaches them? 'lWho is the belle tonight?" said she, As they stood on the ball-room floor. He looked around the room to see And she speaks to him no rhore. The Whole is greater than any of its parts. Don't forget the doughnut. Tucker-I could Waltz to heaven with you. Spink-Can you reverse? FROM THE GRAMMAR CLASS A kiss is a noun, altho usually used as a conjunction It is never declined ' 7 and is more common than proper. It is not very singular and it is used in the plural to agree with me. ODE TO A TOOTHBRUSH While birstles left there were upon The toothbrush, getting soft as butter, We used it till they all Were gone And now it is a paper cutter c'Campbell is Working his Way thru school by cleaning the yards." "Gets the rake-offj, eh?', 392 .13 Warm Weather Appetite. In hot weather things must look and tastejust riglzf. What more dainty and tempting than the delicate slices of Libby's Ox Tongue All ready. Done to a turn, cooked by experienced chefs, nicely trimmed, you buyjust the solid meat, ready to eat, iu IZ to 3,5 pound cans. . 535 sg? i-L . , o ' " Q - - . L ' il, ' k , KL ' iii 539, FE ' iffi . T593 ' , 22 ts - iii iE:4 L25 Y, l., 5. 2' - ' "4 it A A5 ,' E-I ...sa The full line of Llbby S fNatural Flavorj Food pl'0dUCtS Comprising elegant soups and a great vanety of excellent luncheon meats, cooked ready to serve liverythmg put up in convenxenl key opening Cans We give away a little book Howto 'vlake Good lhmgs to Fat ' tells all about sr-rx m qu cklv and altractlvely Send ten cents stamps for Libbx s big home Atlas Llbby l'lcNe1ll 8 Libby Chicago ummer ru are gforzotzs in your oods Hecrrio Enjoy the delicious cool of the summerls evening- away from the close sultriness of your home. Take your family along' with you. You'll feel much better when you get home after a delightfully restful rifle in the fresh air. You'll be ready to sleep comfortably and so will the children. You want a car that's free from trouble-a car that you can run without thinking about it. Tl1at's the reason it is so restful to ride in the Woods Electric. You have nothing to think about-no possible trouble to worry about. lt is the simplest of all cars-safest of all cars. Interlocking levers pro- tect you from your own mistakes. And the Wo ids is a more economical car to own than you may believe possible. Many of our early models are still in daily use after ten years of con- stant service. Get a XVoods Electric. Then the Whole family will be happier and healthier. It is better than a trip to the seashore or to the mountains. A vacation only lusts for a couple of weeks. Your VVoods Electric will give you more enjoyment, more gen- uine fun-and it will last you for years. Take a trial spin with us any evening in a new 1915 model. lust telephone. Woods Motor Vehicle Co. 25th St., Calumet and Cottage Grove Aves. Chicago, Ill. '4 94 n ducational Test Can you University High graduates solve this simple problem? How much, approximately, in dollars and cents has been invested in you by your parents, or other members of your family, from the day of your birth up to the present time Cyou may consult your parents in figur- ing the totaly? 'Would you Consider an investment good or bad that did not return the principle sum invested? -9 Do You want to turn out to be a good investment How many years will it take you to create an amount equal to that which has been invested in you? WVould you like to know of a perfect plan that will insure your success in solving this problem? I know the plan andvvill be glad to tell you about it. COURTENAY BARBER General Agent, Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States 617 PEOPLES GAS BUILDING 395 Z jf' f ' , ' f ' 1 'f ,:.,,-g1:v- ' X ' at Z , Mg ! 1971111 Alu ,IDX XX - -MWNVMMWWWSEQ 'f a Smokmg and curmg IH the good old clays may have been slow and tedious, but the hams were always dCllClOl1S, and lt s taste that tells SUPREM HAMS We take the pains of the olden times to make these hams supreme-the , care and judgment in the curing, the watchfulness in the smoke house,tl'1e f? V uEif lEV ,,i ",,44 almost overdonecleanlinessatevery Q 44060 : "f Supreme. A turn. lt's always safe to say O -u " vu ' tl ll Ill 4 . Morris 81 Company l ' AtLlllZln:3.markets ve, in 'aifiriafu 9 Q' l - ' "" , - sees' .,- ffl, 2 W' ' fy f X , H- e 1 D 1 , I , f , .I f 7 ., ma? sais- ,ef ,-Zta , ,f ,, ,ff , Swflikw a f 'TE' ' -:f:M" "' fi ,- P f l - ' 'Zi' ,V f .. l X X "9 , .-:fi -ir . X lv :l,q,?,ye57fl,, xx 7: -1 fp! f f "ffN.4':t 1. -1 l f 1- fl -lf My .", I i 4 11L+vs,,M 2' ,y 7 Q f ',W,'U f W N111 15" NYE '1 mln' 'll f, I ' j , 'H' A xx X J X ,mr A tux 1 K I ,Z ffn! 1 ' g 1 , -. quark hx' xl, 1 I H A-IW J , ,I Ax Rs f t- 'I My ar, 1 ms: Y 71 . ' ' as X n Q e 1 9 . , 44, Ned' 2 if II x X1 "li l l TQ ..-""" v ' 6:0 ' My t l l Mon, 395 Nubian Paint and Varnish Company Manufacturers of High Grade Technical Finishes fo r Manufacturing Industries 1856 Leclaire Avenue C H ICAGO Q - ur XV 1 NP' W W' X V Q F- 4 A927 X MWAJWKf?!WV"' .NYfIIW?f?HlIY' MM MWA? N A 9, LWQ MWx4NxQ.x W . . H .,4. . Q is -sg " ff' v - , ii , XXX X X - -H-115.12115-:Fil-Q",J- 4.4?'2'fg',.S':5gf.'"f.':'2f4-:iq-.W-:Ei-':r.--:'fL.L:f5f-1f wif.. s il' S QW 5XXkYXX."-. " l S N Nm vwx fkvillwwmloMQW'-sin.:-1-av.-s.zr,mn:f-M54111 'uw-:A fev::.,x.,,.q.-- . 5 sxxigv QS vi' ' ' NZ 13,PA,4:r,,.rfT'f5iA,'.5xp.:-2v52:5'1- 41.51-fm-1' i kayak N Sf:-V, A' f' - Hilngqxm x l NAL, T, NX s P-2 , ,V,. - ' 'P'-AN ,..- "Hi ,f'- J "" 2 X 5' Q.:-' . .nm --'- A A-:W k Q 1, Egfxfi-gifs.: .-.- fq,4..,+veT111Z4x .. 1 L 0 LNQS -l 1 5?-L N ' "'6N"'HF.anl1""x' -fN"'Z11G?iN'-'if.4iflf'f3. --Q- w- -Q--fi, ,f . 1 . we , .Q.. 1 --. ' A --A- 13.35 me ' yy! W h i ixx ,,,1, .ara , , J ,.'f,-,x3'w,.A 1' 4f.f:-1-L.b-n-ewf:,':- ""' I , Q.ai S5 . , fjgzmglgirgl A .4 ge O w. N 3 X2 'XWEX N Q- .-f.f'f:-'.-,,,1:':f..,1 Emmy .:,,S'1: 1' fiiln'-. Eiiffifiia' " gg XSXEQVES A af-115,-Eieqs ifififledki E Yiisiv-W A ' YQNSXSSX. - :ai A ' -S x, 1, N X H - LQ :4 A X .grrrizrtmrirziziirgf F - ' A 7' ""7X N-. . . .' 'f l.1l , -.--. 4- A V - -S-Kal: -1, -. E1 S 8 E' B 'E' Q' 271' F-' A X .f'?':"k", an Q Buggkgmngrnorg--m pu 'PP'-,4"1,,4 5 Q 2 rn U. 3- ,-,. 2 O ug 4 m N C B in D' R N A Q g w Q, s: fu H- :J cn 53 rn FD LT' "' O Q.. 'U O- un CD Y -. 3 CL- W '-' Q 0 0 "' O 1 "+ j1l D- CD Q-I C-' g Q g :S 2.:'2,?-fyszzwswvq EE gp E? H. 1 is-+!.9"fU"'3."Q Q 5 n..m gazing 99 Q ' W D-.":I'-':"'Q7T:1o Fx'-ff"-H U- PI' cn:3bJ C Fil 9.1 6 -1 a2"MMMNffQ:OSws Sf O- formal: Yee" E S5:'.o5np:g-,:,f12'2sLQ,g 'hm 5. f-.4-D... Q , I2 5,ng'OO2-:,T"5k4w:Q-5 Q' , Q0 '+I CQ f H25:'ea.2..nfD'0s Of Q rw Sw gd ' fn '1 m rv Q' 2: 'D su E 2 3 '-' I 2-J WA Cr' 2 Cf? 23"'E,U.f-f o :mi--2514: HO m C5290 Q Q Q ' W 0- 0 "' "' -1 :- :S H O- Q.. w H- Q, Fl 'L5f9f,'3O:'f' Qfnfvfvf-uH1E'O Oro "' WNPUNS sf., N Z E-H y-h,,:-TIQX-27 35,99-.32-C 0,1 p-A mqwa S :E.Sgl2K4gEfU2g.m 300 9,513 0 ,gag . Q QiQ,7E-go-QSUEDQP-1 gg E. PU H-:gm xgrfqp, " 1 I "' v .' "' ,.-. ,-I H' V7 "1 C Ei5'F,4,,5,-:,-f- .Ki gb-J m .-,Saw EQj , so is F:-f2'D:,A,wQMf'O -2. H- aa Q- Sw 6.3 FT HQ.aggQ,gQ-aging' 5 tj- Haig Cb O5'F,'L5c:p'ff'1UF'fOg5..... P-x 059140 'IU Z Q 5'f.22.1'?ac.fef35f2:::L:: Q4 P+ H.w-- 7 ! lfpgjjllfllkf X 'ni iiiwg ' HT-' :srl gli L, X xx 1 appz' :bbq QXQQN Fm 3 YXXQGQX 21 xx xwxxx Xbxxwxbxxx NRS: QL Sis , X N X ixmsi SL S Sf iSE.QYw- XTX x NK SSQSS wx ?wS N O B'- N, 0 D! UG O 5 D '4- "I ID DD R. VT' N. 3 O O N D Y' S Il E U. 63 if wx Qywffwlyxw Ziff " 1'J'K'f "7',1.:.i-"" I " ' ,f ' M I, 4. ff- :I ' ,W if 1 : , I .1 5, WV, .dwlwfffaff ff .1 M, 'W 1 f f gf ffw 1 fV1-,M 'wwf If 1 7:24, I , W Paints and Varnishes J HIllw5JDJDKQllllI l AMUlllN!l KKWWMK EWM ll1ll Y W fN I f WA NN W HHIIL 4 HH 'WW W Kr if L X W Tegtmeyer Box and Lumber Co 1800-1828 S. Canal St. CHICAGO Telephone Canal 227 4 CWDISNIIIIW T355 75 Increase the income on your sav- ings 100070 hy investing in our 670 first mortgages and bonds, secured hy Chicago real estate. Amounts S100 to S50,000. Send for Book of Facts. American Bond 8 Mortgage Co Bank Floor-160 West Jackson Boul. B. ACKERMAN Fancy Groceries, Choice Meats 1444-46 E. 57th Street Phones Hyde Park 424-425 All Steel No Stop Special One trip via this train will convince you it is the premier train of America. All the luxuries that people of refinement appreciate when traveling make it the first choice of the particular. Select the Cl M El I CChicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad, 0 To St. Louis Leave downtown, Dearborn and Polk Streets at 11:59 p. m. Two other superb trains to St. Louis g f,, Uy Q! leave daily at ll:35 a. ni. and 9:14 p. rn. J' Englewood, f63rd and Wal- .2 Qifyfrjjllittli x 'A 0, L0049 lace Streets f-INN gl The Noiseless Route" 0 o 'ft X ww' Southside stations at 47th Street and al i f W W1 if 44 ' x ff '1 ' is ' 41 V . 61.1. 0 w. H. R1cHARrLslpCrkGgen'1 Pass. Agent 399 Mossler Co. Qlllutbes fur Clinllegz 51141211 19 Jackson Blvd., East, Chicago iffWQ3t 55M W fl W X ll Wm lil XV! Q! l N5W?nghh?, bl jill W 13211 Z5 The Ind' 'd l't fM l I mes H25 1V1 ual y o oss er Clothes is expre ol in the rare 1 t ff b and pattern and the design is the result of y years of e p u ' g eae season e character and style acceptable to the pa t d p d h th l t t f College Men throughout the Unite States.-Mail Orde 1 t d Mossler Co. 0 9 402 THE MODERN COAL MINE Undercuttmg the Coal in the Mine Room "Gathering" Cars from the Mine Rooms Hauling Cars Out to the Tipple IS OPERAT ED BY ' ELECTRICITY The coal is min- ed by Goodman E l c c t r i c Ma- chines, of ,Types suited to local conditions. Loaded mine cars are taken from the mine rooms and made up into trains by Goodman Elec- tric Gathering Locomotives. Trains of mine cars are hauled out by Goodman Electric Haulage Locomotives. G O O D M A N MFG. CO. Halsted Street and 48th Place C H I C A G O 403 Established 1868 National Life Insurance Company of the U. S. of A. ALBERT M. J oHNs0N, President Home Office: National Life Building, Chicago 381,000,000 of Insurance in Force - 312,000,000 of Assets Protecting Policies Forty-six Years of Worthy Success THE NATIONAL LIFE U. S. of A. affords inthe Life Insurance Field THE BEST opportunity for the young rnan seeking an honorable profession which requires no capital and hand- some profits to the persevering, tactful, studious, young man. Address ROBERT D. LAY, Secretary CHICAGO'S OLDEST AND STRONGEST COMPANY If you break your glasses, there is an ALMER COE STORE within five minutes' walk from anywhere down town. We can match any lens with or without your prescription-ordinary repairs while you wait. Complete Coe Service at all our Stores U ALMER COE 85 COMPANY OPTICIANS THREE STORES 134 North State 82 East jackson 6 South La Salle Opp. Field's Railway EX. Otis Bldg. 404 fini Y "THAT SIGN IS A REGULAR TRADE TVIAGNETU' X Said one local distributor to a typewriter salesman. "I bless the lucky day you left it every time I glance at my window and see the people looking in. lt connects me up with your other advertising and has made me a big man in this town." ADVERTISERS UTILIZE THE FRIEND-MAKING, TRADE-STIMU- LATING POWER OF Meyercord Opalescent Decalcomania Window Signs SIGN ADVERTISING IS DIRECT HAND-To-EYE ADVERTISING Sign advertising is good advertising. It spans the gap between the dealer and consumer that exists in so many sales campaigns g is the con- necting link that joins the ultimate buyer and the retailer-in the sale. Meyercord Window Signs are unusually effective sign advertisements. Their bright, artistic appearance in the dealer's window is the starting point for many an extra sale. They change perfunctory trade interest to loyal co-operation. The dealer appreciates your interest in him-ex- pressed through the medium of an attractive window sign. And his friend- ship and the trade-pulling ability of Meyercord signs help you to realize the utmost returns from your advertising investment and selling expense. Meyercord Window Signs are made in open lettered sign-writers effect -in pure oil colors and gold. Look exactly like hand-painted signs. Easy to applys-impossible to wash off. Rubbing makes them brighter. Are opalescent-don't shut out the light. Write us, Mr. Advertiser, and we will show you-without obligating you in the least-how attractive you can make them appear in your dealers' windows-and how you can utilize the free advertising space these windows afford at a trifling cost. Write-TODAY. THE MEYERCORD COMPANY, Inc. American Manufacturers of Guaranteed Decalcomania Transfer Products Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Chicago 405 WE BUY AND SELL TEXT BooKs AND IXQISCELLANE- I oUs BOOKS Wuuhtnurtifs Each Store 1311 E. 57th St., near Kimbark Telephone Hyde Park 169 U. HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS NEW AND SECOND HAND SUPPLIES h HN The Sign of Quality Printers and Binders A 05535 Telephone 2317 Harrison 621 Plymouth Court "QUALITY MARIi,, Engraved Cards, Stationery, In- vitations, Announcements Bastian Eros. Qin. W. D. HENDERSON, JR., Res.Mgr. 123 W. Madison St. Chicago Phone, Randolph 3078 Emblem Buttons Phones, Irving 210, Irving 106, Lake View 4990 Established 1885 M. 1.1-IAHERTY Real Estate, Loans and Renting Good First Mortgages for Sale Fire Insurance Agency ALBANY PARK AND LAKE VIEW PROPERTY KIMBALL AND LAWRENCE AVE. MONTROSE AND KEDZIE Badges, Advertising PHONE KEDZIE AND LAWRENCE Novelties RANDOLPH 3078 OOR. N. CLARK ST. Sz ADDISON AVE. CHICAGO 406 Saxon Roadster 339 4-cylinder Continental Motor, multiple disk clutch, sliding gear transmission ST YLISI-I FAST EASY RIDING SAXON MOTOR Co. OF ILLINOIS 2437-2439 Michigan Ave. Chicago Phone Calumet 5590 FURNITURE CURTAINS ORIENTAL RUGS INTERIOR DECORATION The Tobey Furniture Co. Wabash Ave. Sc Washington S H ycle Park Hotel Acknowleclged the handsomest Hotel south of the Loop Absolutely Fire Proof Over-looking Lake Michigan Special attention is called to our beautifully furnished tea room Phone Hyde Park 530 Herzka Bros. TAILORS 1545 E. 53rd St. OUR CLOTHES MADE BETTER FIT BETTER LOOK BETTER WEAR BETTER 407 A stream can only be as pure as the spring from which it comes. A loaf of bread can only be as clean as the bakery from which it comes. The WARD BAKERIES invite you to come and see how very clean they are and to see how Ward 's Tip-Top Bread is made from the raw material to the finished loaf. E. M. BOARD, Pres. dr Treas. HAROLD E. BOARD, Vice-Pres. L. A. DAVY, Sec'y Established 1879 CRUSS PRESS 8g SIGN EU. Manufacturers of Press Printed Steel-Wood-Oil Cloth-Cardboard-Cloth Fibre, Outdoor Advertising Signs Main Office and Factory: Canadian Factory: r5roDayton St., WOODSTOCK, ONT. CHICAGO Phone Lincoln 144 408 zlzgom Lithograph 0. Originators of ADVERTISING IDEAS Western Office: 76 W. Monroe W. J. RANKIN, Western Mgr. J. E. 0. Pridmore ARCHITECT 1701 First National Bank Bldg. SPECIALIZING ON 'THEATRE CON- STRUCTION Architect of BUsH TEMPLE COLLEGE NATIONAL EMPRESS CORT COLUMBIA EVANSTON LEXINGTON DREXEL SQUARE THEATRES R1Ch X Xxxxxluff ff Tungsten Valve For Automobile. Motor Truck, ".. f , ' and Motor Cycle Engines NO PITTING fy X XX NO WARPING NO REGRINDING ' X ' 'Q l Nearly 2,000,000 sold. Send for Interesting Booklet, entitled, "Reasons for Rich Tungsten Valves." . RICH TOOL COMPANY 414 Railway Exchange Chicago M. Iralson DIAMOND IMPORTER 409 Masonic Temple Chicago, Illinois Antwerp Ofhoe: 15 Avenue Des Arts 409 For Camping Trips The best food and the handiest one is MSWift9s Premium" Sliced Bacon Packed in a small, dust-proof, clean, glass jar that fits snugly into the camping "kit', or picnic basket and A quick, delicious meal for all occasions. Evenly Sliced d S 'H 81 C Unyformly Cured i W1 U. S.OE1Dany is easily prepared over a camp fire. X n we YYYX-Fa! B Y .-, N e, rm Xx .a-Fjcxii ,my walk 3 Q '- I xgpxgl fg l gawk? 'QE QAM?-' iff' 4 -24 gf? E ,X Wm ?sf,,m?,,fjf 1 .9 oy ff wif! 9 fi' K V ,zz 4Y?'Q42,Ns q Nw A 255 ' 's' My X Y E if qwwm ,f f .p X '45 1 'QM lc f' WZ E j sgr gfew aff 5 f 1 3 Q ,fix BW ,ff 21' I -cifif 004355525 off 1.91 , 1 MQYWQ if 5 'rf S gf W Q fx my 4 A 2 N f '14 1.3! wwf S, xg it, 455 Q B X 3 ,2 K ...,,.,, tit... . ........ tie gb 1 ,L nu 1 2 all lllfllmmllglfaflls-llllo College Engravmgs Made by us are carefully re etched anfd Hmshed and are fauthful repro J 1 ' Sllcopy, elep 1mprove 'lx -nl 1 ,VW-1 Gzjgb' fs if ww "1-fil"5i3V'r'1"g3 ff--Q -- PM W3 gqge.-1f-aw Slkdled Arusans MXH an N Co operate 1n our offlces and fac or DAY Nl NIGHT A EW to produce the very fmest art and XG engravmgs 27000 Ksq. ft of Hoof space 3 ' , 7' 1 , 1 S E R V I C E ' Sgdqyoted entqely ' to ., photo engravmg lHlIlllUD dlIlHlIHllWMl 5, BQXXR 3 F ,K l gf, . L.,,g...f H,g1. cmd. l lTwJQ.ikm'F1f Ba 01116: -Engravmg Co. Plan! Makmg Ng i' ' AIQQJFMBIHQ ffxce and Factory I 3 3 IIIIIIIUKUUHllllllllllllhlllikllillllllllIII1l1lll.I'IIIILllUlUlIlllJJI1lJIll.1lIII i CUIIGKGAHHHUIPIHIH 554 West Adams Street Ch1cago A X 3 2 H gags x 3' 4. 2 .M t .., www W ' L , 1 3 55 5 4 ' Branck jcef E X X X Qc mu' 'Davenport 'Deflfoznef Thnneapo 1.r J' out! Bend E 13 wx -M vwm xr-WA A - gm MW- f X- Sxiikso X www saws- X X 'i x gf 4 3 ug O XEX at . AX EE 22 f X '1 Sie? 3- 5 N gigs? a wmv. XXXXX XM-WX X MYWQXQXXXXXXX XM-XXXXXX XXX WX XX X XXXXWXXXA X X XXX .X XX- S X 1 9-Xv Q 4 X X X X ' 5 V , Q 4. pw wp- we X sw X H X X 1 X X 4 X X, - N X LM ,,,Q ! ,, 4gi! of g n izaifgsmg A X M : EQ QWXUQ S X i n X- f Nm 1-X: .X QNSXXXS1 Q SX U Hg. WX - 'V- 1 'fi' . I G . I- li:-' "-fig'-,E-'-3.1: 'P 5- ' , , .vi-. ' 333' 3' Q cl ""- j-5t o v-Af,6z- -g,5:' - - -If A. -Q-. 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M-, s'ly"v I 'Uafwiiuk Ca. iw., lr X I ' Qt ""' ' 'X Ngiiiwf' + E t , W WW FINISII N9.2 , WHITE ENAMEL STAINS FLOOR FINISH AT THE TRACK MEET Sweet young thing-"Why don't those men freeze with so few clothes on? Strong and handsome-"They dress like that to keep down running expenses ON FRIDAY AFTERNOGN I-Ie-Another turn in that dance and I would have died. She-Oh do let us have just one more dance together. She Cafter dancing six dances with himj-I-Iow can you dance so long with me? Bored Partner-Will power-pure will power. This slush is pretty f1lling,"said little Rice as he finished his thirty-third glass of frappe. Miss Peletl-"Caesar sic dicat' ande cus, egessi lictumf' Boyle Ctranslatingj-"Caesar sicked the cat on the cur. I guess she licked him I-Iarris, translating-"I-Ie rose and pressed her to his bosom." lVIr. Bovee-"Can't you put that in simpler language?" Harris-"I-Ie got up and hugged herf, 413 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS JUNE 1, 1914. If you are looking for Quality Printing, the kind that is artistic and distinctly individual, phone Franklin 1089, andla representative Will call. GEO. M. AYKROYD II7 N. Fifth Ave. Independent Oil 81 Supply Co. Pure Old Process LINSEED OIL Oil Meal and Ground Flaxseed Manufacturers of SILICA Lowest Prices on High Grade Carbon and Lamp Blacks Large Stocks Carried in Chicago 140 W. Van Buren Street, Chicago, Illinois ' Phones Harrison 3972 and Harrison 445 411 S. W. KLEIN Dealer in FINE GROCERIES MEATS POULTRY AND GAME And All Kinds of Table Luxuries PHONES Automatic 73-566 Oakland 141 ch 142 500 East 47th Street Cor. Vincennes Ave. L. A. PARKER GARAGE and MOTOR LIVERY 5317-23 Lake Park Ave. CHICAGO Phones, Hyde Park 246 and 247 HYDE PARK 6440 Wal ner H. Robertson . MERCHANT TAILUR. THE YOUNG MENIS SHOP x6o1 E. 53rd Street East of I. C. R. R. Chicago VIC TOR GA R WOOD Teacher of Piano Kimball Hall, Chicago 14


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University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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