University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL)
- Class of 1899
Page 1 of 324
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1899 volume:
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Published Annually by
the Junior Class of the
University of ,Illinois J'
llbrcss of B. SL. Swift 61 Go
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O THE GIRLS OF
THIS VOLUME IS RE-
SPECTFULLY 12' 2' DEDI-
CATED BY THE ILLIO
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' EDITOR url CVHEF
HI PvJ RAILSBACK
QCP it Q- T- ARP5
W A.5.5oc1ATE Emmvt
m WS ' 'FRASER
ur LOVISE JONES LVLV WOOLSEY
RUTH RAYMOND PHOEEEWZRKER
H'A'Rl1GAD5 GARRETT QUILT
in l'1'C'XlTl'1Oirf C'A'5f'ilTY'1
ie? E'l'iQJQl2lQT9l1 RQEFRQAIQJEHHETT
TKHILLARD A'J'PxOPJ5Ofl A
lm WE HASELTIFIE ROPJT 'L' T-UWLEPX
W2 ' l..' VflZ.lCK'I:R .
I A1-ps did not return this year. Mr. T. L. Phillips was el ted manag
h f 1 t ti y
iis ear Mr. Fraser was elected t th p t
er of the I
L10. and on
JBoaro of rustees
THE GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF ILLINOIS Qex-ojicioj,
JOHN R. TANNER, SPRINGFIELD
THE PRESIDENT OF THE STATE' BOARD OF AGRICULTURE qex-ojieioj,
J. IRVING PEARCE, CHICAGO
THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Qex-o,g7icz'0j,
SAMUEL M. INGLIS, SPRINGFIELD
'Germ of wffice Expires in 1899 'Germ of wffice Expires in IQOI
NAPOLEON B. MORRISON, Odin ALEXANDER MCLEAN, Macomb
JAMES E. ARMSTRONG, Chicago SAMUEL A. BULLARD, Springiield
ISAAC S. RAYMOND, Sydney LUCY L. FLONVER, Chicago
'Germ of wftice Expires in 1903
MARY TURNER CARRIEL, Jacksonville
FRANCIS M. MCKAY, Chicago
THOMAS J. SMITH, Champaign
Mficers of the JBoarb
FRANCIS M. MCKAY, Chicago , .... PreSid611f
WILLIAM L. PILLSBURY, Urbana . Secretary
ELBRIDGE G. KEITH, Chicago . . . - Treasurer
PROFESSOR S. W. SHATTUCK, Champaign . . . Business Manager
H Angels and ministers of grace defend us H-from the roast committee.
Elnbrew 5. Eraper, iLiL.BD.
Was born in Otsego County, New York, in 1848. He was educated in the public schools
of Albany, the Old Albany Academy and the School of Law of Union University. He
was admitted to the bar in 1871 and practiced law until 1884. He was a member of the
New York legislature in 1881, and in 1884 was appointed by President Arthur and con-
firmed by the Senate as one of the judges of the United States Court created to determine
in individual claims against the 515,500,000 paid by Great Britain upon the Alabama
claims. President Draper has always been active in educational Work. He became, at
a very early day, by appointment of the New York state board of regents, a trustee of
the New York State College. While such a member new buildings were provided and
the standing and work of the institution revolutionized. ' He was for several years a
member of the board of education of the city of Albany. But perhaps his best known
educational work was in the oiiice of superintendent of public instruction of the State
of New York, to which he was chosen by joint ballot of the legislature in 1886 and
which he held until 1892. In that office he was largely instrumental in very generally
reconstructing the educational machinery and in giving new direction and energy to the
educational work of the Empire State. The work of all the normal schools and of the
teachers' institutes was placed upon a new footing. A state system of examinations for
teachers' certificates was inaugurated. The work of supervisory ofhcers was regulated
and energized, and all of the different educational interests of the state were brought into
co-operative effort as never before in its history. While state superintendent he was an
effective member of the New York state board of regents and of the board of trustees of
At the close of his term as state superintendent, in 1892, President Draper was
urged to accept the position of superintendent of instruction of the Cleveland QOhioj
public schools. The Ohio legislature had just enacted a law giving an entirely new and
unique school organization to the city, and lodging the appointment and removal of teach-
ers, the shaping of the course of study and the supervision of instruction exclusively in the
hands of the superintendent. The appointment is for life. He agreed to accept it, but,
"Company, villainous company, hath been the spoil of me."-B. HAZLITT
nur and con-
s best known
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2 .'l xx
PL V' -W NA
as he was not a pedagogical expert, only for the period ofreorganization. In two years, feel-
ing that the fundamental principles of the new organization had been firmly established,
he announced his purpose to resign. Every newspaper in the city expiessed regret, but
his judgment was unalterable. At about the same time he was elected to the presidency
of the State University of Illinois. His administration there has kept pace with his
previous work. Appropriations have increased and buildings have multiplied. The
instructional force and the number of students have doubled. President Draper was
President of the National Association of School Superintendents in 1889-'go and ISQO-,QL
He was chairman of the sub-committee of the celebrated Committee of Fifteen on the
details of school organization, and prepared the report of the Committee which has
become a standard document upon that very intricate and important subject. He has
written much upon many phases of educational work and has made addresses before edu-
cational assemblages in nearly every state of the union.
"And she is fair, and fairer than that word, of wor1d'rous virtue."-PHOEBE PARKER.
bomas 3onathan JBurriIl
ELHD., IDILE., 11.23.
Dean of the general faculty, Was born in Pittsfield, Mass., April 25, 1839- He graduated
from the Illinois State Normal University in 1865. He then became superintendent
of the Urbana schools, which position he held for three years. In 1870 he was ap-
pointed professor of botany and horticulture, his present p0Siti011- IH 1373 he Was fnade
botanist of the Illinois State Laboratory of Natural History. In 1.882 he was appointed
vice president of the university, was acting regent of .the university 'from 1889. to
I8Q4Q served as horticulturist and botanist of the agricultural experiment stat1on
since 1888. . , . ,
Professor Burrill early adopted his chief specialties, cryptogamic botany and the
parasitic diseases of plants. He was the first among American investigators to give
special attention to the latter subject. His writings have for the most part been confined
to reports upon his investigations. Probably his pamphlets on "Bacteria" lI882,, and
that upon the "Parasitic Fungi of Illinois" QISSS to 18875, have attracted the 1110811
Matban Iifforb 1Ricker, flb. Elrcb.
Professor of architecture and dean of the college of engineering, was born in Acton,
York county Maine, in 1843 He entered the University of Illinois in 1870 pursuing
an architectural course as far as practicable at that time making up the deiic1enc1es by
studies in civil engineering During his last two terms as student he was placed in
temporary charge of the architectural department Immediately after graduat1on in
1873 he left for Europe, spending a semester in study at the Barr Akademic in Berlin
While in the old country he visited the Vienna Exposition, Dresden, Paris, London and
numerous other cities studying the h1stor1cal buildings He returned in 1873 to take
the position of instructor in architecture In 1876 he was made professor of archi
tecture and in 1878 he was appointed dean of the college of engineenng which posi
tion he has admirably filled Taking charge of the architectural department in its
infancy he has seen it grow to be one of the best, not only in the university but 1n the
United States I-I has written works on "Trussed Roofs, l History of Architecture "
Architectural Drawing also a translation from the French of Planat s Heating and
Ventilation " and a translation from the German of Redtenbacher's Architektonik '
I am the very pink of courtesy FRED HALL
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p aced in
Stephen Etlfreb jforbes, llbb.ED.
Dean of the college of science, professor of zoology and entomology, was born May 29,
1844, in Stephenson County, Illinois. He obtained his early education in thc country
schools and Beloit Academy, enlisted as a private at seventeen, receiving a captaincy
at twenty, read medicine and attended lectures at Rush Medical College in 1867, taught
himself botany while teaching in the public schools, and was appointed curator of the
museum of the Illinois State Natural History Society, at Normal, in 1872 3 became pro-
fessor of zoology in the Illinois State Normal University in I874, founded the Illinois
State Laboratory of Natural History in 1878, and became its director, which position he
still holds. He has been state entomologist of Illinois since 1882, professor of Zoology
at the University of Illinois since 1884, and dean of the college of science since 1888.
He is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, charter
member of the Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science, active member of the
American Ornithological Union, of the Washington Entomological Society, of the St.
Louis Academy of Sciences, and several other societies, was director of the aquarium of
the United States fish commission at the Columbian Exposition. He has conducted a
natural history survey of Illinois since 1878, and numerous zoological expeditions. He
has published seven reports as state entomologist of Illinois, and about two hundred
other contributions to zoological science.
Eavib Tkinlev, llbb.ED.,. T A
Dean of the college of literature and arts, professor of political economy and social
science, secretary of the board of administration, was born in Dundee, Scotland, in
1861, and came to this country in 187 3. He prepared -for college at Phillips Academy,
Andover, Mass., and graduated from Yale in 1884 receiving the degrees of A.B., and Ph.D.
in 1893 from the University of Wisconsin. He was principal of the North Andover
high school for six years. After a yearls work at Johns Hopkins he was elected
instructor in history and political economy in that institution, and instructor in
political economy and logic in the Woman's College at Baltimore. In 1892 he went to
the University of Wisconsin as fellow and instructor in the school of economics. He
has written articles upon the "Ethical Basis of Labor Legislation," "Immigration," "Rela-
tion ofthe Church to Social Reform," Ulniiuence of the Independent Treasury on Busi-
nessgn is author of "The Independent Treasury System of the United States." He is a
member of the American Economic Association, the American Statistical Association, the
American Academy of Political and Social Science, and several others.
"For rarely do we meet in one combined
A beauteous body and a virtuous mind."-MARY E. CLARK.
Eugene Ebavenport, GD. Elgrwi M
Dean of the college of agriculture, and professor of animal husbandry, was born on
farm in Woodland County, Michigan, in 1856. He. taught school before entering Michi-
gan Agricultural College, from which he graduated in 1878, taking the degree of B.S.
He received from the same college, in 1881, thezdegree of M.S., and in 1896, M. Agr.
lc and was
He resided on a farm from 1878 to 1888, then returned for graduate wor ,
elected professor of agriculture in 1889, holding this position for two years. He resigned
' ' lt re iu Brazil,
this position in order to attempt the establishing of a school of agricu u
South America. After one year abroad he returned to his farm in Michigan, which he
f ' lture and ro-
still owns and operates. He was elected dean of the college o agricu p
f ssor of animal husbandry of the University of Illinois on january 1, 1895. He was
also elected director of the experiment station in 1896. Professor Davenport 1S a
member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the Michigan
Academy of Science.
Ibiolet Eelille 3EiQI16,IDb,E,
D ' -
ean of the woman s department and assistant professor of the English lan-
guage and literature, graduated from the University of Michigan with the degree of
A.B., ' Ss , - . . , '
ton REU? 71 next year she was assistant principal of the high school of Crooks-
, 0. n 1 - 89 she spent her time at Ann Arbor in study, then taking charge of
the Elinglish department at the State Normal School at Oshkosh Wis She 5 ent
1593 92 U1 EUTOPC, passing two semesters at the University of Zurich wheie sh Id
specialty of German literature. In 1892-'93 she was head of the English depa if ma te if
Wh t S - r men a
Stafeag2rmZTgEgg'g11i?gZ2,J1g4aSS6 llirom. 1893 to 1396 she held the same Position in the
Se, a iforma. In 1896 she received the degree of A,M,
from the University of Michigan, and the following year that of Ph D from the U .
- - niver-
sity of Minnesota.
"I am nothing if not critical."-PROP-D T. A CLARK
3 the degree MB '
9 years Her . was
- ' 931
grfclllture iu Bgned
1ch1gan, which he
lgT1CI1lt11re and pm.
lry I' 1895- He was
of Davenport is
ce and the Michiga:
he EngliS11 lan'
vith the degree of
School of CI00k5'
, taking charge of
wis. She SPM
where she made a
ne position in the
de 09 of 'LM'
frog the Univer'
Eaniel 1barmon Brush
At the end of this year a member of our faculty will leave us who is well known
and respected in all university circles. During his stay here Captain Brush has effected
a marked improvement in the military department of the university. His policy
throughout has been liberal and broad minded. Our faculty and students hold him in
the highest esteem and his departure is a source of deep regret. The ILLIO Wishes him
X ,M-.1 ,
'Nature has framed strange fellows in her day."-P. H. CLARK.
Q law ame
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,:!2ze!al5?zz21Hi1x W ff: X 1 3"1 r'
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Y Lady came across the snow,
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,w q. f'lf2-2? ' Xvlth footstep short and footstep slow,
1, v- .'. W4
ef I- 1' d ' d bl b d d
- I An Wm s ew rave an never rear,
X , , ' And snowbirds piped their love notes clear.
'T ' "L" fl g 551' , . . -
ff? ',-. gggagfji VVISC birds ! How d1d they know?
sw -'fl .
I took her hand and whispered lowg
1' 'U N fi-"fix, ,
y ,ff She trembled and blushed-she did not go
X fix Then into my arms on Winter mere
QQ My Lady came I
And winds may rave and blasts may blow-
Little care I for Want and Woe.
I think of my little lady dearg
I breathe a Wish that she were near,
And thank the gods that long ago Lf
My Lady came. ' 444'
LOUIS M. TOBIN.
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" God made him, and therefore let him pass for a UIHD.-UNZlCliER.,,
-she did not go.
be law School
M m D. .
.- ,A h HE law school of the University of Illinois is at last an
V X -WJ., established fact. For years it has been a source of regret to all
V Lrg" 7 friends ofthe institution that the State University of the state of
Lincoln, Douglas, Davis and Trumbull, not to mention Chief
of f' .
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.. 4-2 Justice Fuller and the many other illustrious names which have
1 glorified and honored the bS11Ch and bar of Illinois, should be
'I without a department of law. For years the time when such a depart-
li -- '
ment might become a part of the university has been looked forward to
1 , with hope and anticipation. It was, then, with no small degree of satisfac-
.. -' gf
tion that the announcement made in the spring of 1897 that a law school
X' would be opened at the university the following fall was greeted.
The occupation of the new library building gave an opportunity for the
fitting up of rooms for the new department in that portion of University Hall
my formerly occupied by the library, and here the law school was installed on
CHARLES C. PICKETT, PROFESSOR OF LAXV.
its opening at the beginning of the fall term of 1897. A good Working library,
consisting of a collection of standard text-and case-books, Illinois Reports Cboth
" Still amorous, and fond, and billing."-POSTEL AND ELMA SMOOT.
1 urtsj New York Massachusetts and Ohio State Reports,
supreme and appel ate co , ,
U. S. Supreme Court Reports, the American and English Encyclopedia of Law
first and second editions, so far as issuedj, the Encyclopedia of Pleading and Practice
and the recent volumes of the West "National Reporter l' series, was purchasedg and
the services of two professors, Messrs. Gardner and Pickett, who should give their entire
time and attention to the work of the school, secured. President Draper, himself an
ld it was announced act as temporary dean of the new department.
able lawyer, wou , ,
The University authorities were surprised and gratified at the number of students
presenting themselves at the opening of the iirst term. They had anticipated a small
' f thirt -five, which
attendance at first, but the term opened w1th an enrollment o over y
was increased to forty before the middle of the term. This number included a senior
' ' Th
class of five, and two women students who entered the Junior class. e courses, as
two in number-a three-year course covering, in addition to
originally planned, were
GEORGE E. GARDNER, PROFESSOR OF LANV.
the strictly technical studies som '
. k ' - - .
,clonal -history, and leading ,to thi VAZQI-el: ppbif ang administration, and constitu-
preparing for admission to the bar, but leading tg g1,Oa:11egletwcE3Lia11gg ticglniceg course
- e c ange in
the rules of practice made durin
8 the fall Of 1897 by the niinoi
S Supreme Court the
course of study was changed the one n
- . ow off d b ' - '
in length, and leading to the degree of Bacheeiloii' of 2:51 3 Strictly law course, three years
In addition to the class-room K
work there have been courses of lectures given during
" Oh! there's nothing to be ho 1
pea f f . ,
the banks of the Nilej,-ELLCZ' LrsFmrUl'ger, she s as headstrong as an allegory on
ss, ivziqilng and Pratt?
should liurchasedg ami
mt D gli-E their entire
le n rape" himSelf
he riw department an
ad alllllller of Students
ntlclpated a Small
0 v u
I er included 3 sem
mis? e courseslas
nng, 111 addition to
.ar technical Couric
ng to the change in
lSuPr8u1e Court, Ulf
C0llf5en three years
turC5 given during
S as an allegory on
152 .' T
the present year by Judge C. G. Neeley, of the Circuit Court of Cook County, and Pre-
siding justice Burroughs, of the Third District Appellate Court. Judge O. A. Harker, of
Carbondale, associate justice of the Third District appellate court, has charge of the
moot court work, the workin criminal law, and also has given a course of lectures on
the " Origin and Jurisdiction of Courtsf, Lectures have also been delivered before the
school by Prof. C. M. Moss, of the department of Greek of the university, and Judge
F. M. Wright of the Champaign County Circuit Court.
The moot court work, referred to above, is an important part of the schoolwork.
It partakes more nearly of the nature of the work in the actual courts of the state than
that in vogue in many moot courts, owing to its being presided over by Judge Harker,
and here the aspirants to legal fame have an opportunity to learn some of the ins and
outs of the actual professional career to which they are looking forward.
The law school is young as yet, and its attendance is not as large as that at similar
departments of other institutions which have been longer established. This is a short-
coming which time will cure, however, and as the department is a vigorous and lusty
youngster, full of life and ambition, it is the coniident prediction of all connected with
it that at no very distant day it will be able to add new honor and renown to the fame
of " Old Illinois." '
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ml' i :-::1:.":,i,'i1'iif'i3'3'f1ggi6! Eg: - I : L
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" When I said I would die a bachelor, I did not think I should live till I were married."
-PROF. A. C. BURNHAIVI.
be 'library School
' f f HERE the ancient scholar depended upon his IHCHIOTY: the .modern
:uw S' Artis? , scholar depends 'upon his books. It is difficult to realize that
CJ X in books were once too few and too Pfeclous to be easily or readlly
- . Z .IQ consulted. In those days it was not enough n1C1'C1Y 550 femenjber
Q F5 the book in which a fact was stated, for the bit of wisdom might
, , A Yu' never again be accessible. Now it is impossible to keep in mind
. 'egg the books upon even one subject, and catalogues and indexes are
-' indispensable. This change in circumstances' .has naturally
'. " i. .-73 brought to libraries power, influence and responsibilities of .which
the ancients never dreamed. There were many steps, differing, of
course, in the various countries, between the former and the present
. ' condition, between the keeping of books as the brightest jewels
' of some secluded monastery, closely guarded and sometimes even
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chained, and the housing of them to-day. p '
At an early day in our own country, libraries made their influence felt. While we are
proud of the number of copies of Blackstone which came to the colonies, and of the
wisdom of the "Fathers of the Constitutionf, we are apt to underestimate the influence
of those early subscription libraries in making the colonists as well versed in their
rights and privileges as were few even among the cultured classes in England.
T o-day, as our democracy grows older and its strength and weakness become more
apparent, the need of equal educational advantages for all is more keenly felt. Here it
is that the library comes forward to supplement the public schools and becomes, in the
best sense of the phrase, "the poor man's universityf' Though the poor man may not be
able to receive all the advantages of the schools, yet the library can bring the wisest
teachers of all ages to await his leisure moments. Not only may the library be the
teacher of the people, but in our modern university system it has been most happily
called U the teacher of teachers," emphasizing all branches of knowledge.
Ever since the days of Benjamin Franklin there have been in various parts of the
country men who realized the vast influence of libraries, but the era of organization
had to be awaited before the old idea of the library as a storehouse would yield to the
idea of the library as a workshop. The first well-defined step in this direction was
taken in the centennial year, when the American Library Association was organized,
with its speaking motto : " The best reading to the greatest number at the least cost."
In 1887 Mr. Melvil Dewey, recognizing the need of specialists for
this new field of work, organized, in connection with Columbia fy! .WT
College, the first library school. '
After two years the school, no longer an experiment, was , .. f f
moved to Albany. Graduates from Albany during the next few K in ff '-
years organized schools in Brooklyn and Philadelphia I11 I8 K --,Y
d ii d' ' - ' 93' li I f
un er t e irectorship of a prominent Albany graduate, Mjsg 'kv j
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Here s a starched piece of auster1ty."-MISS STREIGHT '1?21g4af
' if . 1 xl, ,filfg
. if J
-I ory, th
s ilrltieull to refhifbtllerri
to be easilv at
- of feadil
ugh Inerelvt Y
. - 0 fem
lie bl! of Wisdom Llsbir
iossible to keep in
alogues and '
1 I Haturallv
'esponsibilities of which
many sr ' -
QPS, dillenng, of
nd the present
is the brightest jewels
ed and sometinies even
ence felt. 'Whilewear
lie colonies, and ofthe
restirnate the inlluence
1 well versed in their
veakness become more
keenly felt. Here it
is and becomes, in the
poor man may notbe
can bring the wiSeST
v the library be the
gs been most11HPPi1Y A
vargous Pans of fhe
era of Ofganizatm
would yield to the
r this direction.W35
tion WGS Organize?
r at the least cosi-
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Katharine E. Sharp, a successful library school was established at Armour Institute of
In the fall of 1897 the Armour Library School was incorporated with the University of
Illinois. During the past year one of the finest library buildings in the country has been
completed, and the legislature has made most generous appropriations for books. Thus,
Illinois is the foremost of the western states in recognizing the profes-
sion of the librarian, and in a building strongly suggestive of mediaeval ,gg A Q. 3.
magnificence is found a school for this most modern vocation. A g '
The course extends over a period of four years, and leads up
to the degree of Bachelor of Library Science. The technical work
is described in what are for the most part familiar terms with un-
known meanings: Selection of books, checking invoices, collation,
accessioning, cataloguing, classify marking, shelf listing, loan systems
and book binding. In addition, regular instruction and problems in
bibliography and reference work are given and the broader side of the
work is emphasized.
The organization which the library schools have effected has
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revolutionized library methods and has increased the usefulness of
the modern library. It has been roughly estimated that a carefully chosen, Well-
arranged library is worth more than one ten times as large which has been hurriedly
collected and poorly assorted. In America various mechanical devices have aided in
making the library an ideal study where a book can be summoned in three or four
minutes, even though the collection number a million volumes, Someone has in-
geniously suggested that, though the librarian with his catalogue may not furnish the
long-sought royal road to learning, at least he shows a short cut to the needed information.
In these days of mental unrest and upheaval the influence of the librarian is second
to none. His mission is not only to make known the lessons ofthe past, but also to
inspire and guide those who are striving to solve the questions of the present. In
recognition of this, one, at least, of our states requires every town to establish and main-
tain a free public library. President Gilman aptly embodies our modern idea when he
says: "A noble library is a noble organ. Its value depends upon the player. it
When a master sits at the keyboard celestial harmonies are heard-history, philosophy,
science, poetry g all the muses hover near."
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" Something to blame and-something to commend "-K A 6.
be Gall o' the Quail
X LL the eastern skies are blushing with the kisses of the dawn
And the clouds are hasting westward as the day comes march
- iss' Y: g , . .
Q T50 - And from across the rlver, just beyond the rushes tall,
' 5 Comes a cheerful, glad "good morning" in the brown quail'
happy call. '
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,- ' Oh, cheerfully sweet
I xr! A Through the billowy wheat,
t j O'er the river's fret and fall,
' it f Like the harbinger
Of a bounteous year
Comes the brown quail's tender call.
VVhen a lad I used to listen for that merry
As it echoed o'er the wheat iield or from
out the wooded hill.
Then my boyish troubles vanished and
my sorrows, great and small,
W'ere forgotten for the moment if I heard
that happy call.
But the fleet-winged years have sped
away, the time has long been gone
fx 485' Y'
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Since I've heard that happy herald on the
dewy breath of dawn, 'E d mm qggl
Still among my dearest memories float- , l'--f
ing upward through them all, gr .I Wy Q A1455
Comes the echo, faint and distant, of that W W
happy, tender call. 1 if PJ 4 l,,tli'1,ui"
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I. HOMER, THE BLIND BARD.
III Qaj. CALCHAS, THE PRIEST, VVARNS AGAMEMNON.
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III Qff . QUARREL BE1 WEEN AGANIEININON AND ACHILLES.
IV by DEPARTURE OF BRISEIS.
the really 11
think of A6
they also tl
hence the 1
past has at
he writes i
by any su
that he n
, X HE entertainment given on the evening of November II, 1897, was a
,2? i,xf .4 P notable one because of its unique character. So far as known
, ' , , nothing similar has ever been presented.
Cf' g A n I ,f I But uniqueness was something the originators did not have in
,696 L X mind, and would have paid no heed to had it been suggested.
MJ ,X .2 F' The purpose they formed was to present to those who might assem-
f X ,vb ' ble a truthful exhibition of scenes portrayed in Homer's Iliad,
iQJ m ' with fidelity to ancient types of clothing, armor, and so on. Their
Y Q feeling was that the heroic incidents of the Iliad could be made
. to stimulate literary interest, to cultivate aesthetic taste, and, even in
' ' . the depiction of martial events, to leave a feeling of serenity in the
mind, due to the artistic treatment subduing somewhat the more
patent animus of the scenes.
No other book lends itself more easily to such representation, partly because
the really noble incidents are numerous and partly because they are wrought out
by characters of more than human interest. For, although readers of literature
think of Achilles and Diomed, Priam and Hector, Helen and Briseis as human beings,
they also think of them as possessing human traits in a prmterhuman degree, and
hence the quickened interest they feel in them. It is also true that the traditional
past has a glamour about it that invites attention and to some degree gives excuse for
weaknesses found in the actors. Homer has particular claims upon attention, because
he writes in the "youth of the world," and has been so fortunate as to send down to
posterity an epic that has all the freshness of that day and all the finish of the most
advanced literary epoch. For this reason his work stands in a class by itself, unapproached
by any subsequent poet. However much men may be ignorant of Homer as an author,
from any study of him, few would be willing to say that it is not their understanding
that he was the chiefest among all epic writers.
The inspiration to undertake the task was twofold. The writer had for many years
dreamed of such an evening, and, of course, had mentally before him what it should be.
But lack of artistic skill lay in the path, and, furthermore, a study of such representa-
tions of Homeric scenes as artists had left had long been a damper to any attempt to
produce them. Fortunately Mr. N. A. Wells, when approached about it, instantly and
cordially agreed to co-operate in placing a series of them upon the stage. His willing-
ness had its roots partly in a fast friendship formed when LL F -
we were in college together, and in his own love for the
spirit of the blind poet and his work. He wanted to see what I -Q3
he could do in reproducing the scenes. W'hat was first under- 7 , Lu gz
taken as a slight affair, culminated in a more pretentious
programme, which caused about six weeks of unremitting ,
labor on his and my part, and the cordial help of a number f
of members of the faculty, who chiefly made up the cast
The programme presented herewith gives a complete
., 404.9 :fa ,
" Do you not know I am a woman? When I ry,
think, I must speak."-MARTHA STORRS. 24 ,l'7 " f1
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The h mn to Apollo is not Homeric, nor are the Hrst
account of what was undertaken. y .
b The first was inserted for obvious reasons and the second to make
and second num ers. . i
' . The various encores were answered by shifting the
a coherent story out of the pictures
l s to resent other moments in the action upon the platform at
scenes slight y, so a p i i
the time. Some of them were, indeed, quite as effective as the original number.
' ' t d
If any regret W
the appearance of other and equally important scenes.
The effect of the presentation has been many times heard from the lips of people
who were in the audience. It was a distinctly msthetic one, filling the eye for a time
with noble images, and the mind with suggestions of a splendid past. Whether the
form of the poses was more advantageous for this end than living pictures would have
been, cannot be said. But to have before one's mind for an hour representations of a
hi hl artistic type of men and movements in a great drama of the world's history, in
which the elemental passions of life were so powerfully depicted, constitutes an epoch
f th eo le
in the life of anyone. Not only was a new world opened to the gaze o e p p
present, but even one hour of contemplation of it secures for one a better appreciation
' ' ' ft It
of noble things and makes lesser ones assume their right relation therea er. was a
as felt over the whole matter, it was that circumstances preven e
distinct education upon aesthetic, spiritual lines.
The Views given below can be traced by referring to the programme. Several are
omitted, for one reason or another.
Hymn to Apollo . . PROF, WALTER HowE JONES
I Homer, the Blind Bard
II Abduction of Helen by Paris
III Council of the Greeks
Qaj Calchas, the priest, warns Agamemnon
tbj Quarrel between Agamemnon and Achilles
IV Achilles robbed of Briseis
tal Announcement of heralds
tbl Departure of Briseis
V Thetis at the knees of Zeus
VII Helen and Priam watch the Greeks from the walls of Troy
VIII Ayax and Odysseus rescuing the body of Patroclus
IX Ajax and Teucer defend the ships of the Greeks
X Farewell of Hector and Andromache
XI Hector dragged at the car of Achilles
fggflxrgache fainkts it the sight of Hector's death
eggmg t C od of Hector '
XIV Funeral games in honogof Patroclusat the feet of Achilles I
" Time may again revive but n ' '
e er eclipse the charm "
- -EDITH VAN ARSDALE
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not Homeric, norareth
easons and the Secondt Earsl
were anewe 0
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5 the omgmal number'
une, Iillin X
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ln living '
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ma of the ' '
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haze of the
for H119 21 bell ' '
ereafter. It wasp
e. Several are
, - oF ZEUS'
TIS AT THE KB EES
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YTI. TTFLFN AND PRIAIVI XVATCH THE GREEK? FROINI THE XVALLS OF TROY.
VIII. AJAX AND ODYSSEUS RESCUING THE BODY OF PATROCLUS.
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IX' AJAX AND TEUCER DEFBND THE SHIPS OF THE GREEKS.
XIII. PRIAM BEGGING TI-IE BODY OF I-IECTOR A
T THE FEET OF ACHILLES.
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E was a short, spare little man 5 you might have said insignificant,
certainly you would not have turned your head to look a second
time had you passed him in the street. Yet a second glance
might have revealed something beneath the surface that would
have aroused your interest. The hard, drawn look about the
mouth could not have come without suffering. The eyes never
f '32 6 x gained those lights, followed by sudden shadows without some
J -4 '
experience that stirred the deeps of the soul that lie in most of
us below the touch of every day affairs.
it 9? -5+
XJ The shower had passed. The sun came from behind a cloud
with a sudden burst of light. The bright green of the grass shone with renewed
color and twinkled with a thousand diamond dew drops. The purple shadows
looked back from the hillside with clearer
color, it was a bleaklandscape at best when
nature looked her brightest. There was a
stretch of moor and one forlorn little church,
snuggled against the hill in the distance, as if
seeking protection against the wind, which
always seemed to blow with a stingin the
blast across the bare,forbidding moor. As the
sun poured a flood of awakening light over
hill and church, the long rays touched with
a silent benedicite the stones that marked
the obscure graves of the country folk who
had lived to die forgotten in this bleak
corner of God's green earth. One bright
ray touched the foreheads of two men
slowing walking up the muddy road. One
was a small, insignificant-looking man, with
eyes that seemed strangely alight because
the shadows lay so deep upon his brow and
in the lines of his thin, careworn face.
His companion was a tall, alert, strong
looking fellow, whose face showed broad
culture and deep sympathies,
" I am glad the sun shines there," said
the smaller of the two men, pointing to-
ward the churchyard.
"Yes, it seems like a sign, Ed, that
" Ideas trouble me even more th
HELEN BUTTERFIELD SCHOONOVEZN .
God's blessings are shining for her in a
an me11-"-S- LoUIsE BEASLEY.
isgight hav I
Your head uslgnigm
Street, . tolook mi
eneath thget a seconismd
rd, dm at would
out sufferin 100k abou, the
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st:-ddeu shadows xitiffsnwg
O the so u Olll
Airs. ul that he inmozng
xfihiame from behindaclwd
W fir0liaSSTsli10neWill1 renfwtd
1 e purple Shadows
- ' for HW
. 5 .,
They plodded on till they stood within the graveyard by a small mound. The
I .GDHYQ IIDCHYDODC
Eieb Hbatcb 5, I87S. B960 26.
Edmund Garston and his one trusted friend, Tom Andrews, stood with bared
heads beside the grave in silence-silence that was eloquent with thoughts that
lie too deep for words or tears. The shadows lengthened and the men had scarcely
moved. Suddenly Ed turned to his friend.
"Tom, you saw her once. Ah, well-this is the last time I shall ask you to-to-
come here with me. Strange-how many years have you and I made this trip together ?
Fifteen years? How a man's heart holds to the past! I feel sometimes as if the tendrils of
my being which wound about that girl's life were bleeding yet. And every morning when
I leave my room I stop when I get to the door-you won't laugh, will you, Tom? " His
voice was almost a whisper. U I turn and say ' Good morning, Marv.' And sometimes I
see her just as plainly as if she sat there and I hear her answer. But there, T om-well
-I said this is our last trip. You-you are to be married next month, you said. Some-
way I am not used to talking, Tom, and the words seem to stick in my throat. We
won't visit poor-her grave again. I say, old fellow, there's something I want you to do
for me. I've never seen the girl who is soon to become your wife. I know from you
she's all that man could wish for in a woman. God grant she is! You deserve the
best woman that lives. Tom, do you know that I am forty-five years old? I'll soon be
wrinkled and gray-and you know my life is lived out anyway, for half of me has been
dead these fifteen years. Ah, well, Tom, it's almost dark and I'm so long coming to
the point. I-Iere's something I want you to give your wife for my sake and these years
we've visited these lonely tracks together. It's a small thing. It's poor and old-
fashioned. It was the one gift I could afford to give
her in those days and she wore it always. I want
your wife to have it, Tom-thatfs all. Now, Tom,
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good-by, old fellow. I'll take a later train. Life lies si.,. . . p, 1,
before you, leave me with my past. Life, warmth, fpfv lik.
love and joy are yours. God bless you, old fellow! '1.'l"ff ffl?
Think of our friendship once in a while and tell your td'if I
wife of me as a man whose taper light of life was A' ks
quenched before its time. "
" There, go old man, you'll miss your train." I
The sun's last bright beam disappeared in the
deepening gloom. The moon showed a slender ' ' fi
crescent in the west. The stars, one by one, made ',,. H
points of light in the overshadowing darkness. s
Beside the grave marked by a lonely stone slab, in ,Q ' V
the graveyard by the deserted country church, stood I
"The earth hath bubbles as the water hath, and A itlf ,V,, x".,
these are of them."-lI B CID. .e.ttiiii Z A I f
. . s..w V- .
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the slight figure of a man, with bared head and face uplifted. The night Wore on and the
clock in the church tower struck two solemn notes. The man stirred slightly, then
suddenly raised both arms high above his head. A great light seemed to envelop
him. " Ah, Mary, you are there! You are Waiting for me! " With a low cry his body
sank u on the humble grave. Mary had opened the door for his spirit to enter abrighter
world. HELEN BUTTERFIELD SCHOONOVEN,.,9I,
x " " 'E
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Whence? and oh, heavens g Whither? ii-DICKEY
The ma night
U Stir-I wore 011
great 1- Ed - anflth
- me, H 'Rht seem Slfghuy, me'
I Or hlsspidt Owcryhis up
'RFIELD tofntefa 'Ms
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Y L ' ,
JUDSON F. GOING.
Elfter 03rabuation...1bave we "cBrabuateb"?
N the practical work of life We are constantly in contact with business energy in all
its varied forms. There are men who are "hustlers," who shape the affairs with
which they have to do. There are others who accept conditions as they find them,
doing all things according to a generally accepted formula.
University-bred men are found in about equal numbers in each of the above classes.
This ought not so to be. I
Naturally, surely, yet unconsciously, certain characteristics of each university are
reflected in and make their impress on the graduate. .
The typical Princeton man exempliiies " No Foolishnessj' Which is sometimes said
to be the Princeton motto. The influence of the curriculum and the atmosphere of that
" She looks as if butter vvouldn't melt in her mouth."-ADELE KETCHUM
PE ' - 'W
le nor air, which I
tiger but the ru ls h0I'n0fth
In gg d . I e
egellagects 00m -dlsmpllhe
uatiognil of x'isionJE:g :With
E has - Sliile
:mem dav Q, thechaxu
. .9 and
3CIlCal walk 'lwlih
. Institution W
ere ' is his
tes in the
'C HS strong
it is Caused
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Qpical Elrtists 1bouse
fiifffkim J N one of the tall, dark, foreign-looking houses surrounding Gramercy
5 'arp ' Park, in the heart of New York City, lives Xaver Scharwenka, the
- ' eese 4 - famous Polish composer and pianist. A typical artist's house, full of
-' . ' rare carvings, old paintings and souvenirs of a brilliant artistic career,
every nook andicorner of its four stories abounds with interest and
delight to the visitor. On the third floor is a large room into which
one never goes, even for the hundredth time, without finding some new object of
wonder and interest, so many are the treasures and souvenirs to be found there. It
is the private studio of the composer and here it is that the charming after-dinner
hour is usually spent with mirth, wit and music to make the hour drift into two
or three before one is aware. And such music! The rapt faces and listening attitudes
Q53 ,Q T 'vg
vlgdg .M V 'Ng
y.--. . 4 ,9 -,.1 1
JEAN IMAHAN PLANK.
of beautiful women and strong men, with the background of that ideallroom, make a
picture never to be forgotten, and with such artistic and harmonious surroundings the
artist is naturally at his best. Among the most interesting objects, aside from the richly
carved cabinets, fine paintings Cand, of course, the grand pianoj, one is shown asnuffbox
presented by Rubinstein to Mr. Scharwenkag another snuffbox of antiquated design,
once the property of Frederick the Great, a collection of fine mosaics, wonderful pipes,
old swords, knives and firearms. Mr. Scharwenka is said to be " a daring horseman and a
dead shot," and on viewing the murderousylookin g guns and pistols, as well as hearing
his tone of reverent enthusiasm in speaking of his favorite horse, "Cesar," one can
well believe that hunting and horsemanship would have a share in his affections along
with his beloved music. J EAN MAHAN PLANK, '78.
wn the 'wrong rail
. fi-Y-'il ' A
The Indians of to-day are not the Indians of the past. From generation to generation
you have played upon our ignorance and superstition, you have blinded us. You have
made us believe you were helping us to your ways, but instead of that you are degrading
us lower and lower by keeping us as outlawed Indians and dumping upon us the evils,
not the good of your ways. i .
Would ou isolate our children on a barren soil P Would you surround them with
ignorance ayimd superstition? Would you put them among idlers, beggars, gamblers,
paupers and cowboys? If you did this, would you expect them to be cultured, refined,
intelligent, humane and honest?
Would you expect to make them indus-
trious, self-supporting citizens ? No,
you would place them in the midst of
the most retined,cultured and educated
communities,among English speaking
people, where they could come face to
face with all phases of civilized life,
so that they might utilize and improve
all their faculties.
It is not enough to make visits like
swallows to civilization. Long range
education away from civilization is an
utter failure. The boy and girl goes
home and back to barbarism. To
accomplish the elevation of the Indian,
compulsory education will be neces-
sary. This education should not be
on reservations nor near them, but in
your public schools. If the choice of
my life had been left to my mother
and father or to myself, ignorance and
the very depths of barbarism would
have been my fate. "Out of geograph-
ical barbarism into geographical
civilization and citizenship " is the
true war cry for the Indian of to-day.
DR.1NIONTEZUMA. Four hundred and some odd thou-
I t sand emigrants land upon our shores
annually, in a few years they and their descendants are absorbed and lost sight of. This
1S because their children have the benefits of the public schools. I wish I could collect
all the Indian Children, load them in ships at San Francisco, circle them around Cape
Horn, pass them through Castle Garden, put them under proper individual care in 'our
public schools, and when they have been matured and moderately educated let them do
what .other men and women do-take care of themselves. This would s l th I d'
question would rescue a s le d'd ' - O Ve e n lan
benefit wlould H tb uf ph n 1 race from vice, disease, pauperism and death. The
o e a or t e Indian. There is th' ' ' - -
interloping White man can al Y . r l some ing in his character which the
Ways assimilate with profit,
48 CARLOS MONTEZUMA, M. D., 'S4.
death, in ff
M a few
all other a
ol 01111 Sum
39 blindesolto generation
lug! ihat Y011 are dyou have
Ping upon us igfading
ld yo cms'
5 idlerg, them with
'em to gamblers,
humane Eid. refined'
P15 porting citilelli?
.ness lhem in the midsi of
1 , 0
re mong EngushSPeakin
U they could com. ,ace ,E
mimzises- of civilized life
uliiist umlze and imPf0ve
tough to make visits like
civilization, Long range
my from Cilllilationisan
The boy and girl goes
lack to To
le elevation ofthelndian,
education will bg new
education should not be
ns nor near them, but in
chools. If the choice of
been left to my mother
lhs of barbarism would '
fate. "Ont of geograph-
m into geographiffl
rd citizenshiP" it the
or the Indian of toddl-
Bd and some odd thou-
5 and upon Om W
md 1051 gightof. T115
are ln y0llf
iwnld solve the In The
erism and deadi'
s charaffer which 111'
fzfHAs M' D., '84,
ft? - ft. .
Ml? IIA gr ,
Glue Strange Story of a Eiarv
In the summer of 1884 the whole civilized world was thrilled by the rescue of the
survivors of the Lady Franklin Bay expedition under Lieutenent A. W. Greely. Nearly
all of the members of the expedition had died from hunger and exposure. The few that
were still alive were in the last stages of exhaustion when rescued at Cape Sabine by a
relief expedition under Captain Schley. Only a slight spark of vitality remained in the
survivors, and great skill and care were required to fan this spark into a semblance of
health and strength.
One member of the expedition, Private R. R. Schneider, succumbed only a day or
two before the relief expedition hove in sight. He had kept a diary up to the day of his
death, in which he had carefully noted
the sufferings and trials, the hopes and
fears of the different members of the
party, whose chief diet was finally
limited to parts of their sealskin cloth-
ing, roasted or stewed, with now and
then a few shrimps and lichens as a
relish. The strongest member of the
party, Private Henry, had been shot
by order of the commanding officer,
because he was stealing food from the
weaker members and robbing them of
the sustenance which was absolutely
necessary to their existence.
The story told in the diary was
most pathetic and touching.
When the survivors were rescued,
their effects and records were gathered
up and taken on board. Some of the
sleeping bags were in such bad condi-
tion that they were thrown overboard.
Later, in looking over the records
and other articles, it was discovered
that Schneider's diary was missing.
The commanding officer reported to
the Secretary of War that it had been
accidently thrown overboard off 'Cape
Sabine. Early in the spring of 1885 a
portion of the diary, covering the last two Weeks of Schneider's existence,was found by one
of our surveying parties on the right bank of the Mississippi River, about 80 miles below
Cairo, Ill. The leaves were separated and scattered over a distance of about three
hundred feet and had evidently Hoated to the place where found.
These leaves were sent by the writer of this sketch to Lieutenent Greely, and their
record is given in Appendix No. 125 of the report of the Lady Franklin Bay expedition.
The report, however, does not explain how a diary thrown overboard off the coast of
Greenland could reach the waters of the Mississippi River on its way to the Gulf of
Mexico. J. A. OCKERSON, '83.
J. A. ocxERsoN. '
wo 1Ronbeaur of the South
FRAGRANCE rare .the rapturops air
My A f , 35g Uplifts as saints uplift a prayer - .
?f .,1 ' FQ' f 'Tis wafted skyward, earthwafd, Wlde,
Qs , , ' As if the flowers all had vied
I look around me everywhere,
J f ' fl' Z For well I know the blossoms fair
f I J 4.':
PP'-16 f Q,
I 'fra it
T9 , 4 jpg'
V ' In odors that the breezes share.
k1Wr::J 'E .41
. j , T ,
Z f - Wherein such haunting sweets abide,
A fragrance rare.
Oh! twisting, selfish vines which bear
The jasmine flowers I I see them there-
The yellow bells you seek to hide.
You clamber up the pine tree's side,
As if it were enough to spare
A fragrance rare.
I felt the thorns ! 'Twas just to-day
I saw, beside the shadowed way,
Long vines of snowy Cherokees
That swung and trembled in the breeze
Like maiden thoughts with Love at play.
For her to whom I dare not say, M
. H - Y
I love you reaching for the spray ig. . i
That faltered lowest from the trees,
- I felt the thorns.
All spotless white the roses sway, -
Save for their golden hearts, where stray - A
The drowsy, perfume-loving bees. '-
' - 5' 1 '3 ' 11 i '--. A
But ah! whene'er I tried to seize s l gsglg -
:ff asa a - 2,56 - -
The perfect blooms, as lovers may, iff?
I felt the thorns. 'fa ij fk '
MARY TRACY EARLE, ,35. 'f ' V.
" To be womanly is the reat t h i
3 GS C arm Of WOma11.' -LULU PLANT.
IM Hx If
lid I fr Q
I me eVCrvwh
ow the bI0Ssoms,fa
ch h D if
f aunung sweets abide
ragfance rare, '
'Twas just today
rembled in the breeze
nts with Love at play.
W Q QI
13' lay be
s his own.
xl, upon each brow
1 happy now,"
S5 X fo ogg: 4
was dun and gray.
ure hun lay,
223 Y 5
'f ff 7 A
. ffl '
of 5' I 4
t 651 sights
'99 fllbebical Glass
T. R. HILLARD,
,QQ Illio Representative. .
J. W. GARTH, President H. H. BAV, Vice President
F. P. RAMSEY, Treasurer H. LUELLA HUKILL, Secretary
B. FANTUS, Editor B. C. GRABONVICZ, 'Master of Arms iq
UT PROSIMUS PURPLE
HOBBLE GOBBLE! RAZZLE DAZZLE1
SIZ! BOOM! BAH1 '
P. gl S. of ,99-
RAH! RAH1 RAH1
NA daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair H-SIDONIA BRUNNER .
If thou dn
Gnusowrcz, Master of 311115
' 1 GODDESS of the ancient philosopher bold,
T I Thou Who hast calmed the turbulent mind
fig:-. W iv? it And caused to flow from sages old
' 'Qi l ' Truths that please and benefit mankind I ,
'I O ' AWK W X
if 1645 Mani' '
W3 V132-95 T
VO ' Q3 X. , Dost thou still exist to lend thy aid
ff O6 0 To those who Worship at thy shrine?
fff' 0 Gr hast thou left us, gentle maid,
X600 " By the same dark path as others of thy time
U 5 61
If thou dost yet thine ear to man incline,
Lend us those attributes, conceded yours,
That We our thoughts and wisdom may combine,
And add a step to science in her onward course.
And once begun, to so our course pursue
That all our deeds may be of good intent,
And that we may be honest, just and true
To the great and noble cause We represent.
T. R. H., ,99.
"As the rolling stone gathers no moss, so
If the ancient goddess be dethroned,
We seek that powercontained Within,
If not Within, external to our own
That gives us courage to begin.
K - Q V - I ...
s .HIP T fi IH!
"' WF! HI
the roving heart gathers no affection."-
PETERS, 1. -
X' 1 -,..
KAY, A. E., Chicago, Ill.
LAFFERTY, T. D., Chicago, Ill.
LENARD, R., Chicago, Ill.
LONG, W. E., B.S., Mason City, Iowa.
LERCHE, W. H., Sioux City, Iowa.
LEMKE, A. R., Ottawa, Ill.
MELOY, I. E. Olean, N. Y.
MOORE, F. D., Chicago, Ill.
IVIEYERS, FRANK W., Templeton, Iowa.
MEYERS, FRED W., Chicago, Ill.
MCCARTHY, R. G., Chicago, Ill.
METCALF, J. E., A.B., Anderson, Ind.
MADOJOSKY, E. H., Ph.G., Iramrood, Mich.
PETERS, J. A., Iowa City, Iowa. MCWILLIAMS, O. E., Elysburg, Pa.
POTTER, J. Y., Tecumseh, Mich. OLSON, W. C., Wells, Minn.
RIEICH, NV. F., Sheboygan, Mich.
RICH, W. F., R.Ph., Sheybogan, Wis.
RICHARDS, F. A., NVhitewood, S. D.
RAMSEY, F. P., Ph.G., Chicago, Ill.
REASONER, M. A., B.S., Chicago, Ill.
RUSSELL, H. R., Stewartville, Ill.
SANDERSON, P. G., Detroit, Mich.
SCHOENBERG, S. G., Ph.G., Chicago, Ill.
SCHEIB, G. F., Edinburg, Ill.
SLIGHTAM, C. H., Madison, Wis.
SMITH, T., A.M.
SULLIVAN, E. A., Rochelle, Ill.
STILLIANS, A. W., Chicago, I11. SISSON, C. E., West Salem, Wis.
STEELE, F. B., Beaver, Utah. STROHECKER, S. M., Reading, Pa.
SCOTT, R2 D., Ph.G., Chicago, Ill.
TURNER, J. H., Corning, Iowa.
TIMM, E. WY, Ph.G., New Holstein, Ill.
TAYLOR, J. R., B.D., Chicago, Ill.
TEIKEN, T., Ph.G., Coatsville, Ill.
THOMSON, LAURA G., Chicago, Ill.
WOOD, G., Sycamore, Ill.
XVOOD, W. W., Angola, Ind.
WENZEL, I. V., Ph. G., Chicago, Ill.
WINANS, E. C., A.B.
YINGST, SALLY A., Peoria, Ill.
YOIST, J. A., A.B., New Rhodes, La.
YEAREL, W. K., B.S., Polo, Ill.
ZURAWSKI, K. A., A.B., Ph.G., Chicago, Ill
" Too pretty to be wise."-MYRTLE GAYMAN.
Miigv N ,J
W I A yi Awmixtwurl as .X .
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President . . F. WILL SCHACHT
Secretary . . . A. C. HOBART
Treasurer . . . A. V. MILLAR
NAIVIE. - DEGREE. WHERE TAKEN. TAKEN. PURSUED.
CHARLES CHRISTOPHER ADAMS B.S. I11. Wesleyan Uni. - . . '95 Nat. Sci.
CHARLES WILLIAM BRENKE B.S. Uni. of I11. .... '96 Astr. 81 Math.
ALTON CYRIL BURNHAM . . B.S. Mich. Agric. Coll. . 93 M. E.
DAVID HOBART CARNAHAN . A.B. Uni. Of I11. QFe11Owj . '96 French
HUBERT VINTON CARPENTER B.S. Uni. of 111. ..... '97 Eng.
JAMES ANSEL DENVEY . . . B.S. Uni of Ill. . . ,97 Nat. Sci.
LOUISE SARAH DEWEY . B.S- Uni. of I11. . . ,97 Nat. Sci.
FREDINAND JOHN FOOTE . B.S. Uni. of 111. .... '94 E. E.
WILBER JOHN FRASER . B.S. Uni. of I11. .... ,93 Agric.
ALBERT CLAUDE HOBART . B.S. Uni. of I11. fFe11owJ . '97 C. E.
GEORGE DAVID HUBBARD . B.S. Uni. of I11. .... '96 Paleont.
RICHARD BIRD KETCHUM B.S. Uni. of I11. . . '96 C. E.
MARTHA JACKSON KYLE . A.B. Uni. of I11. . . '97 E. 81 M. L.
JAMES HARRY MCKEE . . B.S. Uni OfI11. . . '96 M. E.
ADAM VANCE MILLAR . .' . B.S. Uni. of 111. . . ,Q7 Math.
EDWARD LAWRENCE MILNE BS. Uni of 111 . . '96 Math. 81 Astr
JAMES WILLIAM MYERS . . A.B. Uni. of Ilil. .... '96 Hist.
ARTHUR ERNEST PAUL . B.S. Uni. of I11. CPe11owJ . '97 Chem.
EDYVARD WARREN POOLE . B.S. Uni. of I11. QFe11owj . ,97 E. E.
FRED ANSON SAGER . . B.S. Uni. of Mich. . . . ,94 Phys. 81 Math
JOHN LANOLEY SAMMIS . . B.S.- Uni of I11. .,.. ,97 Chem.
FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHACHT B.S. Uni of I11. fFe11owJ . ,Q7 Nat. Sci.
LOUIE HENRIE SMITH . . . B.S. Uni. of 111 ..... ,97 Chem.
WILLIAM GRANT SPURGIN . A.B. Uni of I11. . . . ,Q4 Class.
PRED WILLCOX SPENCER . B,S. Uni of Ill. .... ,97 Arch. Eng.
ARNDT MATTHEW STICKLES A.B. Ind. State Uni. . . . '97 Hist. 81 Ped.
DON SNVENEY ...... B.S. Uni. of 111 QFe11owj . '96 M. E.
VVALLACE DOUGLAS TEEPLE B.S. Uni of I11. .... ,97 Arch.
HUBERT ANTHONY WEBBER B.S. Uni. of 111. .... '97 Arch.
WALTER ZIMMERMAN . . . B.S. Uni. of I11. . . ,97 M. E.
" 'Tis good in every cse, you know,
To have two strings unto your bow."
PRIN G, thou art a maiden
, - S
1 ff 1 , With wistful, Heeting smiles,
iq - I f And gentle tears, soit falling,
- 'iff . I' f 1 .
i I s And pretty, Witching W1 es
A lniv U I, ,, A Thy voice is but a murmur,
A' ', And tender things it saith. l
' The perfume of sweet violets ,
4 Is on thy dainty breath.
M -. ,
LWASEQ r I P v
" WH , f 4
SX 35: nf, x 'N
Qin ww '
, rl' me
xx .X N W .
X V, ,
"' '- NU'
' X '
,gn ' 1 X
,ig 1 X V f
R lf l
Dear Spring,'the whole World loves thee !
The little birds that sing
Shout out their adoration-
And I, too, love thee, Spring I
A LUCILE A. BOOKER.
tl. . or--me i an he e ee-2
A hr ' fa fn, f f-rf i' 'S
26 - Z ,A x
,3Ni"fx -1""" W
. ' 2 ' -
i'?1ri,-l4fl ?-f':Fg-iii: Lf'-
---' :---S- -, X 'iv ' ' - ,I l
-,.:i1::4 5 Xwxgcf I!
Q- .. S
as . ,
27VVli11ere none admire, 'tis useless to excel,
ere none are beaux ' ' '
, tis vain to be a belle.", ,
. -KATHERINE LAYTON.
- -1 -
1 ' ",-2'
maiden " J V
lg wiles. ix-
Thy voice isbutamumm IT
And tender fhingsit .' ,
The Perfume of sweefjdi U2 E
Is on thy dainty breath. Ok
world loves thee! A
Lvcrus A. Boom
F ff' y
i 'i 5'5"-'9f'7 3 fx
' Y SEQ
- ' fa
A f? 5
1' ' 'L
1 , 11
4 5 W
5 1 -
I 1 0
' . 1
1 I ' C
' I1 . 3
Glass of '98
President . . . . . W. J. FULTON
Vice-President . M. J. HAMMERS
Secretary . . . . . HELEN JORDAN
Treasurer ..... A. B. HURD
Sergeant-at-Arms . A. S. WILLIAMSON
1 Q T seems a little strange that we should be called upon to write a history
L" , E 'pi 7 .
of the class of '98. The record of her achievements is so well known
that it' seems hardly necessary to be repeated here. However, it may
' u - perhaps be a pleasant diversion to reflect for a moment on some of
our experiences during the four bright, busy, happy years since our
Our path has not been strewn with roses all the way. We have had
our discouragements, our trials and our triumphs, yet through them
,f all we have endeavored to keep steadily onward in our progress. Our
class has entered into all the departments of college life with an
earnestness and zeal that has put it in the forefront of all the classes
that have gone before.
In our freshman year, our verdancy disappeared with the autumn leaves,
and since then we have been a factor always to be taken into account in any
university event. Our prowess in athletics has been considered remarkable.
The number of "stars" in the regular university teams has, in almost every instance
been identical with the number of 798 men on those teams, respectively. In the musica
organizations we have been well represented, but in the classroom we have won our
fill It Q ,
A , history began.
lim i il .
By the end of our freshman year we felt that we had a recognized and honorable
place in the student world. By that time, also, the members of the faculty had begun
to recognize our ability and a number of them went immediately to Europe as a conse-
quence, to take adva11ced work in the great universities. ' ibm. 4, 4. .-,X
Many changes have taken place since our advent into lit? IL . 4 an
university life. Early in our freshman year, President Draper .W 'ni ' V
began his administration and at the same time occurred Qi 5 f i J' fp.,
the dedication of Engineering Hall. Since then we , O i '
have seen the erection of the astronomical observatory, --' f "' J
all the new shops and the great library building. Truly we have
reason to feel proud of the grand development of our university,
and we hope we may live to do her honor. We are truly grateful to
old Illinois for the superior advantages we have enjoyed, and we
hope to demonstrate to her that such increased facilities have only
broadened her field of usefulness and greatly increased her influence.
" Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty. "-WALTER.
X .I of
, I ,f I '
fm -"' fa?
. th r u y
PHILIP JUDY AARON, CID I' A.
Born at Coatsburg, Ill., March 22, I 74- P
8 Pre ared unler Papa Howe, M. E. and
E. E. Society' class president, assistant business manager '98 Illio, Bryan Club,
i ld d Trident, Grandma,s Sewing Society.
electrical engineering, Shic an
CLARK GODFREY ANDERSON.
'Born at Moline, Ill., Jan. 5, 1875. Augustana College, president Philomathean,
assistant manager Technograph, Y.
JAY JENNINGS ARNOLD.
M. C. A., C. E. Club, civil engineering.
Springfield Ill. Springfield high school, Illini staff, second eleven, '97, class
historian, '94-'95, business manager Dramatic Club, ,96, president Medical Club,
'97, class treasurer, '97, natural science.
IRWIN HOXVARD BERRY.
Born April 23, I875, Paw Paw, Ill. Paw Paw high school, Y. M. C. A, Chemical Club
WILLIAM WESLEY BLACK.
Champaign, Ill. Philosophy, literature and arts.
HENRY CYRILLE BREIDERT.
Born at Pekin, Ill., Aug. I7, 1876. Havana high school, C. E. Club, civil
EDXVIN LADUE BROCKWAY.
Born Sept. go, 1874, at Macomb, Ill. Kansas Agricultural College, M. E. and
E. E. Society, military band, captain tennis team, electrical engineering, G. S. S.
Born Dec. 25, 1377, Chillicothe, Ill. Marshall fMinn.J high School, '99-Illio
board, Illini staff, captain track team, classical course.
Gm' JACOB CHESTER.
Champaign, Ill. Champaign high school, M. E. and E. E. Society, football
team, electrical engineering.
CHARLES ALBERT CLARK, A T O.
Born NOV- 8, 1875, Yandalia, Ill. Vandalia high school, lieutenant in battalion,
M. E. and E. E. Society, electrical engineering, Grandma's Sewing Society,
CHARLES RICHARD CLARK, T B H,
Bom at DOUOVHU, In-, in 1374. Illinois Wesleyan University, military band,
Architects' Club, architecture.
THOMAS WILEY CLAYTON.
B ' I . .
Ycirllcfltgbxflff Sept- 30, 1871? 'Niorthern Illinois Normal School, C. E., Club,
, ec nograph board, civil engineering.
" Law is a bottomless pit, it is a
Cormofant, 3 harpy that devours everything. "
ness er Papa
rallflmrginggef '98 IIE? ll. E.
C' E' Club- ' - ntpllllo
' en - Imalhesi
llub' ,9g.5EC0ll.fl eleven, ,
1 President Mediglli ell,
Sch 1. .
oo , X . M. C.AgCl1e1nicalCln
high school, Q E Club ,
' ' lfliil
lricnltural College: M, E and
electrical engineering, G, 55
Bunn. school: 199 mio
and E. E. Society, football
tool, lieutenant in battalion,
ndma 's Sewing Society.
1 lfniversity, milif-iff W5
Normal Scl100li C- E Cm'
d 'ours evefYfl'l"g'H
el -LAW SCHWL
HARRY CLAY COFFEEN, 111 1' A.
Born at Champaign, Ill., july 27, 1877. Champaign high school, class president,
president Illini board of control, manager '98 lllio, football team, captain track
team, mathematics and astronomy.
EDGAR FRANCIS COLLINS, T B II.
Born Nov. 1, 1873, Mansfield, Ill. Farmer City high school, M. E. and E. E.
Society, Y. M. C. A., electrical engineering, G. S. S.
Born at Toronto, Canada, July 20, I876. Y. M. C. A., Adelphic, Winner prize
debate, '96, '98 motto orator, natural science.
ARTHUR R. CRATHORNE.
Born at Scarborough, England, twenty-three years ago. Washington high school,
Won oratorical contest, 1896, Won Philo declamation contest, 1897, first lieutenant
in battalion, ,Q6',97Q editor-in-chief of Illini, '97-'98, responded to '97's hatchet
oration for '98, 798 hatchet orator, '98 Illio board, president Philomathean
mathematics and astronomy. '
CHESTER MORTON DAvIsoN. "
Born at Mendota, Ill. Rock Falls high school, Y. M. C. A., president Architect's
Club, artist for '98 Illiog architecture.
JAMES HARVEY DICKEY. H
Born at Argenta, Ill., july 22, 1873, Lincoln University, orchestra, class football
team, Philo, mathematics.
WILLIAM WAGNER DILLON.
Born at Ash Grove, Ill., Oct. 21, 1872. Prepared at Grand Prairie Seminary,
Onarga, Y. M. C. A., Adelphic, English Club, English and modern languages.
ALEXANDER DAWES DUBOIS.
Born at Springfield, Ill., Dec. 19, 1875. Springfield high school, captain in
battalion, Winner Hazleton medal, class track team, M. E. and E. E. Society,
Y. M. C. A., delegate to Student's Assembly, president Military Club, chairman
military ball committee, electrical engineering, G. S. S.
HARRY EDWARD ECKLES.
Born somewhere in Pennsylvania, June 9, I872. Grove City College, Y. M. C. A.,
president Adelphic, E. E. Club, vice president Student's Assembly, president
Association of Engineering Societies, business manager Technograph, civil
CLAUDE DOUGLASS ENOCHS.
Born Jan. 29, 1878, Prairie City, Ill. Canton high school, Philo, track team, foot-
ball team, Glee Club, university quartette, electrical engineering, G. S. S.
" Happy the man Whom bounteous gods allow
With his own hands paternal fields to plow."-J. K. HOAGLAND.
S. , ,
DELBEg1TnRiIwg1iR3FJ2Np8G72I Yates City,111, Canton high school, captain 111 battalion,
Palo. Malidoiin Cliib, Glee Club, classical course.
E ERHART, fb 1' A. ' i
ROLLI11gC3Ii1Lai1Nc1-ggigglgville, IH., Oct. 21, 1874, Whipple Academy, Philo, Glee Club,
' uiiiversity quartette' associate editor Illini, intercollegiate debating team against
Chicago in 1896, and against Wisconsin in 1898, political science.
E N FISCHER. K E, T B H- c G
LOUIS 1? iiztligipauon, IH., Aug, 30, 1876. St. Louis Manual Training School, 'varsity
football team, manager 'varsity baseball team, business manager Glee Club, C,
E C1ub.St-uderlts, Dancing Club, Shield and Trident, municipal and sanitary
' engineering. A '
STENVART FALCONER FORBES, CID 1' A. ' . '
Born Oct, 26, 1874, Cobden, Ill. Princeton high school, Architects' Club, VICE
president athletic association, second baseball team, football team, Students'
Dancing Club, editor Technograph, member Illini board of control, architecture,
Shield and Trident. ,
FRED GATES FOX, C11 I' A.
Born Sept. 21, 1876, Peru, Ill. Peru high school, military band, English Club,
general literature and arts.
ARTHUR EDWIN FULLENWIDER, 4' I' A-
Born at Mechanicsburg, Ill., Sept. 8, 1874. Vice president Technograph board,
president military band, 'varsity second eleven, architecture.
WILLIAM JOHN FULTON, 111 A 9, 6 N E, A A E.
Born at Lynedoch, Ont., Jan. 14, 1875. Hartford City high school, captain class
football team, captain baseball teams of ,97 and '98, editor '98 Illio, president
Students' Dancing Club, class president, associate editor of Illini, literary course,
Shield and Trident.
HENRY ANTHONY GOODRIDGE, fb A 9.
Born Jan. 12, 1874, Chicago, Ill. Northwest Division high school, M. E. and E. E.
Society, assistant manager football team, electrical engineering, Shield and
Trident, G. S. 8.
GEORGE WOODS GRAHAM.
Freeport, Ill. Freeport high school, C. E. Club, civil engineering.
FRED SILVEY HALL, dv 1' A. A
Born at Arcola, In-, March 23, 1875. Arcola high school, De Pauw University,
Entre Nous Club, general literature and arts, will enter law school next Vear.
MORGAN J. HAMMERS. '
Born at El Paso, Ill.,
board: Adelphicg prepared down stairs.
April 13, 1875- M- E- and E. E. Society, Technograph
" Thy clothes are all the 'soul thou hast."-LAURA BUSEY,
ral ...gh a.,,,, Glass Tbonors
Q. I hm rxqki,
u Whipple A1 THOMAS MILFORD HATCH, CII A 9, A A E.
' ,meteo A Fadern - . Born May II, 1875, at Kankakee, Ill. Kankakee high school, M. E. and E. E.
I yi . . . .
393, Pont. le debati 01 Gyn, Society, secretary athletic association, assistant manager '97 baseball team,
lea! Science ngleqm f Students' Dancing Club, associate editor of Illini, '98 Illio board, electrical
ion, ' engineering, Shield and Trident. -
ram. Manual Train. DON HAYS.
ld ' tfllsiness In mgschwl., Born at Sidney, Ill., in 1876. I Civil Engineers' Club, civil engineering
Trident! mugfgger Gltehl? Q ARTHUR BURTON HURD.
palandsamg Born Nov. 8, 1873, El Paso, Ill. M. E. and E. E. Society, Adelphic, Y. M. C. A.,
- electrical engineering, G. S. S. '
high school, u FRANCIS DAVID LINN.
an team. f0Jt::lch1fBcf3'mub Byron, Ill. Y. M. C. A., agriculture.
' ' Q ,
lllnl b0ard of C I team? Smdmi ALBERT CARL LINZEE, .
ontrolidrchjtecm Born Jan. 13, 1876, Du Quoin, Ill. Du Quoin high school, Philo, rifle team,
Fi electrical engineering, G. S. S. ,
1 . . . CHARLES JAMES MCCARTY.
0019 mlil . . -
my band, Enghkh Born at Rock Falls, Ill. Rock Falls high school, M. E. and E. E. Society, elec-
Gui trical engineering, G. S. S.
JOSEPH HUNTER MARSHUTZ, E X, 6 N E, A A Z.
ce President Techn Born Aug. IO, 1877, at Shelbyville, Ill. Shelbyville high school, Students'
Hfehileefure, ogmphbmi Dancing Club, Dramatic Arts Club, '98 Illio board, classical course.
. HARRY MONROE MAY, T B II.
d City high School Born jan. 18, 1878, Rochelle, Ill. M. E. and E. E. Society, Y. M. C. A., captain
d , I Jcapldindu in battalion, Military Club, generalissimo Cuban relief expedition, class president,
935 editor '98 mio. 1 - - - .
, ,pregrdmq electrical engineering, G. S. S.
2 editor of Illiui'lite .
' mm' HENRY FLEURY MERKER.
Born at Belleville, Ill., Feb. 3,1871 Belleville high school, drum major in battalion,
M. E. and E. E. Society, football team, electrical engineering, G. S. S.
On high school, M.E.andE.E FREDERICK ALEXANDER MITCHELL, T B 11.
rlcal engineering, Shfddgmd I M. E. and E. E. Society.
JOHN WILLIAM MUSHAM.
Born at Chicago Ill., Nov. Io, 1877. Armour Institute, class baseball team, C. E.
YH engineering. Club, civil engineering. 7 '
HERBERT JOHN NAPER, T B ll.
,. . Born at Chicago in 1872. Chicago Manual Training School, Architects' Club,
school? De Paw Lmvemm orchestra, tennis team, architectural engineering.
ter law school next yn!-
ANDREW HENRY NEUREUTHER, T B ll.
Peru, Ill. Ottawa high school, M. E. and E. E. Club, mechanical engineering.
2. E. Society: Tffhnow I
" Were man but constant, he were perfect."-W. A. FRASER.
wsu Bvssv. 75
, -Af '
B H. -
JOHN R' NEVINS' T 8 . Camp Point high school, Scholarship,
Q P ' t, Ill., March II, I 77 ,
fills? aiiooiililzis :Sd baseball teams, Technograph board, Architectural Club,
architecture, Shield and Trident.
EDWARD FREDERICK NICKOLEY.
Born at Longrove, Ill., May 29' 4
FREDERICK WILLIAM VON OVEN, A T A, A A Z, T B H-
- Born at Naperville, Ill., 1876. Naperville high school, Northwestern College, pre-
arator department' track team' manager track team, president athletic associa-
Eon' ciaiptain-elect iootball team, Students' Dancing Club, C. E. Club, civil
engineering, Shield and Trident.
187 . Preparatory school, Adelphic, English Club,
resident Y. M. C. A., English and modern languages.
HENRY MARK PEASE. U
Born Dec. I9, 1875, Malta, Ill. Cornell College, Iowa, class president, class base-
ball and football teams.
REED MILES PERKINS. '
Springlield, Ill. Springfield high school, general literature and arts.
CICERO JUSTICE POLK.
Arcola, Ill. Arcola high school, English Club, general literature and arts.
XVILLIAM VIPOND POOLEY, K 2.
Born Feb. 12, 1876, at Galena, Ill. Galena high school, class and second base-
ball teams, Student's Dancing Club, Shield and Trident.
GEORGE JOSEPH RAY
Born at Metamora, Ill., March 24, 1876. University of Illinois, preparatory de-
partment, C. E. Club, '93 Technograph board, civil engineering.
ORA M. RHODES
Born near Bloomington Ill., several years ago. Illinois State Normal University,
captain in battalion, rifle team, 'football team, natural science.
LEWIS ARCHIBALD ROBINSON
Whitefort, Va. Natural science.
HERBERT AUSTIN ROSS.
Jerseyville, Ill. jerseyville high School, architectural engineering.
ROME CLARK SAUNDERS.
Bom ,May Ig' I876' was Once a Prep? M. E. and E. E. Society, Bryan Club,
electrical engineering, G, S, S,
ARCHIBALD DIXON SHAMEL.
Born at TaY101'ViuC, U1-, Oct- 15, I377. Taylorville high school, president Philo,
Pfesfdeut Agricultural Club? efut01' IUi11OiS Agriculturist, delegate to Farmers'
Institute, secretary Association of Agricultural Clubs
" See me, how calm I am."-NELLIE PARHAM-
oiniiighm, I Glass Tbonors
uh boar sifillylarshiuv
STANLEY LIVINGSTON SOPER.
'5Ch001. kde, , Born at Gifford, Ill., May 31, 1875. Rantoul high school, valedictorian, Y. M. C. A.,
uages' ' PhmiE11glishQ,,,, Adelphic, French Club, English Club, English and modern languages, will
H i study law. A
65001, , JOSEPH CLARENCE STALEY.
k .X0flhWQsternQ01,Qge, Born at Tolono, Ill., Jan. 251874. Urbana high school, scholarship, Y. M. C. A.
Drain! Prtiltientathleticii ' president Philo, classical course. '
nun . '
g Club' Q- Etlubggrj ALBERT LEWIS THAYER. '
Newcastle, Pa. Glee Club, Architects' Club, lieutenant Company C, architecture.
GUY ANDREW THOMPSON.
:,lowa:classpresiden13C1,,,,,, Born Jan. 8, 1871, at Stewart, Ill. Preparatory school, Y. M. C. A., Adelphic,
English and modern languages.
i FERDINAND FREDERICK EMIL TIJENNIGES.
emlmermre and am . Davenport, Iowa. C. E. Club, civil engineering.
WILLIAM LUTHER UNZICKER, fb 1' A. V i I
. Hopedale, Ill. Illinois State Normal University, Illio board, class president,
.bg general litemtureandarts. Classical Course. . I
RUEUS WALKER, JR., 111 A 9, A A E. C
high school: Cl2SSanti semndla' N Moline, Ill. Moline high school, class president, Illio board, Illini staff, English
and Trident, " Club, tennis manager, football manager, Students' Assembly, Students' Dancing
Club, general literature and arts, Shield and Trident.
CHARLES ALBERT WALTER, A T A, A A E.
Born Feb. 26, 1876, at Plano, Ill. Sandwich high School, Chemical Club,
Medical Club, chemistry, Shield and Trident, valedictorian.
University of llliuoix PIC?-W
mfd, civil Engineering'
1 Smewomau-M . JoSHUA PERCY WEBSTER. I
lgg, Illinois I ' ' Born at Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. I873. Friends' Central high school, Philadelphia,
ami D3i11l'3lSC1CUCf- C. E. Club, class president, manager Illini, civil engineering.
RALPH WILSON WEIRICK, A T A, A A E.
Washington, Ill. Students' Assembly, Y. M. C. A., architecture.
CLYDE LEIGH WETZEL- C
-Ewing, Born Dec. 27, 1877, Traer, Iowa. Traer high school and State University of
lfchitcfluril C531 Iowa, class football and baseball teams, electrical engineering, G. S. S.
sodcmwgili . ALLISON JAMES WHARF.
U S E. gud E-E' ' Olney, Ill. Second eleven, C. E. Club, civil engineering.
' ALBERT ST. JOHN WILLIAMSON. i
Paw? Quincy, Ill. Preparatory department, second eleven, M. E. and E. E. Society,
. high 911110013 my major of battalion, class president, Adelphic, mechanical engineering.
rdfwmf mid, dw'
ind, " For every inch that is not fool is rogue."-ALARCO.
' . 77
FREDERICK HENRY WILSON, E X, 9 N E. . i
Born Aug. 14, 1876. Evanston high school, M. E. and E. E. Society, electrical
engineering, Y. P. S. C. E.
LEWIS FORNEY WINGARD. i
Born at Champaign, Ill., June 3, 1875. Champaign high school, Political Science
Club, university orchestra, Adelphic, military band, Illini staff.
JAMES THOMPSON WOLCOTT.
Born at Peoria, Ill. Peoria high school, Chemical Club, Medical Club.
DAVID CONDEN WRAY. I
Born at Elida, Ill., Feb. 27, 1875. Winnebago high school, president C. E. Club,
civil engineering. A . '
HERNIAN LOUIS WUERREEL.
Born at Chicago, Ill., Feb. 24, 1876. South Chicago high school, class football
team, lieutenant in battalion, electrical engineering, G. S. S.
JOHN HAYES YOUNG.
Born,March 27, 1872, at Gibson, Ind. Chicago Manual Training School,
Y. M. C. A., president M. E. and E. E. Society, business manager Technograph,
D. EDYTHE BEASLEY.
Urbana, Ill. Urbana high school, Alethenai, classical course.
MAUD PERMILL CAMPBELL. I
Champaign, Ill. Champaign high school, art and design.
ADELAIDE M. CHASE, II B fir. A
Born at B0St011, MGSS. Englewood high school, Armour Institute, library.
GRACE OSBORNE EDWARDS, H B 111. '
iam at La Crosse, Wis. Oak Grove School, Amherst, Mass., B. S., Wellesley, l94,
1 rary. .
LAURA RUSSELL GIBBS, H B fb.
Bom at Rweftolf, KY- P1Ym0Uth fMaSS-l high school, Miss Wesselhoeft's school
Boston, Mass., library. '
LEONE PEARL HOUSE,
Sadofus. 111- Y. W. C. A., general literature and arts.
" A French edition of a fool."-P. F. A. RUDNICIf
M. E and
' E. E. .
Wien hi 1,
band- g -SCMSPOHH
nhl Club: Medical Club'
Chicago high 111001: Cllisfmg
'mga G. S. S.
Ihimgo Manual Training Schmlg
xy: business manager Tedmognphg
al: Amour MW: mm'
B. S'W I'yi
P A RWM'
LOUISE B. KRAUSE.
Born in Kalamazoo, Mich. McGill University, Armour Institute, library.
HELEN JOR DAN. '
Tolono, Ill. Alethenaig general literature and arts.
Arcola, Ill. Arcola high school, Alethenaig Students' Assembly, English Club
GRACE ESPY MoRRow, K A 9.
Born in Champaign, Ill. Preparatory departmen1:gY. W. C. A.g natural science
MARY TURNER PIERCE. '
Born in South Dakota. Lake View high school, Armour Institute, library.
SARAH EMELINE WEBSTER.
St. Louis, Mo. Alethenaig general literature and arts.
MINNEY BARNEY WOODWORTII.
Champaign, Ill. Champaign high school, general literature and arts.
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1. H. ANDERSON A 'i A I fgifgx
2. G. F. ARPS X " .I ' '
I F H ARMSTRONG ' S
3. . . CRN
4. C. E. ARMSTRONG
' 5, C, E. BOCOGK
6. G. F. BECKERLEG
7. S. M. BAYARD
8. G. MOC. BLACK
A fli N Q
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9. RUTH BENNETT
l 10. A. A. BROWN
11. MARY C. BIGELOW
12. L. BYRNE
16. R. BENNETT
17. H. L. CHIPPS
18. H. A. CHUSE
19. NELL M1-CONKEY
2O. H. L CARTER, Class President
21. H. W. CLARK
22. C. L. CLIFFORD
23. R. E. COAD
24. P. H. CLARK
13. T. L. BURKLAND
14. T. M. BEVANS
15. I. N. BIEBINGER
N. 25. J. D. CABEEN
26. F. W. CHURCH ,
27. VIRGINIA DINWIDDIE
J 28 R. H. DILLON
, 29. W. J. DOLAN
30. G. DODDS
i " For She was jes' the quiet kind,
Whose natur'S never vary,
Like Streams that keep a Summer mind
Snow-hid in january. "
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Q 1. H. M. ELY
G 2. R. L. FOWLER, Treasurer
OC' X XS 3. E. W. P. FLESCH
,K CD 4. W. A. FRASER
5. C. E. FLEAGER, Vice President
,Q 6. R. F. GINZEL
Ig-T? 7. F. GRIM
8. W. D. GERBER
Q! Q 9. W. B. GRIFFIN .
10. I GRIFFLTHS U
'Q II A. J. GRAHAM
,WW 12. H. MQW. GILCHRIST 1
0 13. L. D. HALL
14. GEORGIA E. HOPPICR
A 6 15. G. W. HUBBARD
16. ALL112 D. HUGHSTON
17. J. K. HOAGLAND
IS. J. C. HOAGLAND .
19. E. G. HINES
zo. J. C. HARROWER
21. W. E. PIASELTINE
22. B. L. HULSEBUS
jf L F55 23. W. A. 'HAWLEY
gyffmx, 24. J. N. HERWIG
f ' 5 25. H. S. KETTENRING
26. D. C. KETCHUM
N 27. A. F. KAESER
X X 28. J. F. KABLE
ffzx 29. O. A. LEUTWILER
A A 3o. W. B. LEACH
C 1' f f WF? A
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" For I am the only one of my friends I can rely upon."-MABEL HOPKINS.
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1 I I! 7 2. IDA LANDEL
ff 6 3. C. G. LAWRENCE
. 1 R 4. J A. LATZER
- 5-if ' f l 5. GRACE E. MATHER
- SX " 6. E. W. MITCHELL
7. DOLA MUNHALL
8. S. W. MERRILL
9. NELLIE D. MILLAR
IO. J. E. MEHARRY, Secretary
II. B. E. MERCIL
13. C. B. NICCOLLS
I4. L. H. QWBRIDGE
17. EDNA M. POPE
18. T. C. PHILLIPS
19. SARAH L. PLANT
20. W. A. PAUL
21. F. L. REAT
22. E. M. RHODES
23. H. A. RHOADS
24. RUTH C. RAYMOND
25. R. J. RAILSBACK
26. EMMA RHOADS
27. ELODIE M. REYNOLDS
28. C. E. SHELDON
29. C. A. SMITH
50. FLORENCE M. SMITH
I5. DASIE M. OWENS
" Grace Gulick speaks an infinite deal Of nothing."
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ig T5 7. F. T. SHEEAN
8. ELMA SMoo'r
9. W. R. SCHUTT
IO. G. E. TEBBITT
11. H. R. TEMPLE
12. H. C. UTHOFF
13. W. L. 'UNZICKER
m 14. W. H. VANCE
15. ALICE VIAL
16. E. VOLK .
17. W. W. WEBSTER
18. H. W. WALKER
19. M. M. WILCOX
20. LULU C. WOOLSEY
21. G. H. WILMARTH
22. MARY L. WALDO
23. MARY E. CLARK
24. B. P. WEAVER
25. IDA VAN PATTEN 1 1
26. M. H. WHITMEYER L ' X ,720
27. EDITH M. WEAVER fx .1
28. J. I. WERNHAM ,f UNA! ,gk
29. B. O. YOUNG Q
30. B. F. KRAHT. ,fu
, 5 9,51
" The Worst fault' that you have is to be in love."-MAGGIE STALEY.
3un1or iubrary Glass
JANE ELIZABETH COOKE Monroe M1ch
ELIZABETH BRANCH Champa1gn Ill
LAURA A STREIGHT Franklmvrlle N Y
MARION EMEI INE SPARI S A B Urbana Ill pj
ELIZABETH MONTROSS Ch1cago Ill X ff
EMMA REED IUTTON ChanIpa1 n Ill
EDNA FAIRCHILD Toledo, Ohxo limi! X
NELLIE E. PARI-IAM B.S. - - Lima Ind
QCentra1 Indiana Normal Collegej N ' ,
ll ' I
PHOEBE PARKER A.B. - . Norwalk Ohio
fUniversity of Michiganj
GERTRUDE SHAWHAN B.L. - Champaibn Ill .1
QUniversity of I1linOis.5
CARRIE SARA TIBBITTS A.B - Cleveland .Ohio
WILLARD O. VVATERS A.B - Benzouia Mich. I D' A4
QBenZOnia Collegej ww!
OSKY WOW! WOW! !
SKILLY WOW! W'OW I I
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" I had rather have a fool to make me merry tha1I experience to make me sad."
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' Sophomore Glass officers
E. J. SCHNEIDER Pf6Sid611t
W. H. FEW' . . . Vice President
LYDIA M. MATHER . Secretary
W. G. PALMER . . Treasurer
A. E. CAMPBELL - - HiSf0fi-an
- N. D. REARDON . . . - Historian
ibistorp ofthe Glaze of 'oo
55 gi N THE fall of '96 when the former students returned to the university
they found that our band, about two hundred strong, had enlisted for a term, of
225 " S' four years. In our make-up there was nothing less remarkable than the fact
that our number was somewhat smaller than is usual at the beginning of the
year. Even thoughthe class had not been increased as it was later, the
superior quality of the body as a whole placed us far ahead of anything that
jx' the institution had ever greeted or is likely to greet again for a long time
From the start we have been a conspicuous group. At 'drst those with whom
we came in contact were unable to appreciate us, and from awe and embarrass-
ment were timid and fearful in our presence.
However, we admit things were somewhat strange in the beginning, and our first
few experiences may be better conjectured than told, but, as time passed, the despair
that arises from the process of registration and the perusal of programmes was dissipated,
the "hardtack" was accepted as a matter of course, and weeping from homesickness
and sad separations became a thing of the past,
indeed, in all our subsequent history only once
is it recorded where we were moved to "tears."
That the influence of our addition to the
university has been very great and widespread
in general is evidenced by the fact that ere
we had gone far into the season the doctors
concluded to take up the line of march with us,
and likewise the judges and jurists at the be-
ginning of the second year selected us from
among the whole with whom to cast their lot-
Such distinctions had never before been con-
ferred upon the institution. Indeed, so much
confidence came soon to be placed in us that
when the next body of recruits arrived they
were put under our direct supervision to be
started in the way they should go, and to be
' "As long as the moral law.',--W. O. CLARK.
med for Ill
But we w
As our illilllel'
I xlce President
ents rerumed to the
5'-Ting: had i0I'ateI-m
g ess remarkable than them,
as .usual at the begimg of
n lufrreased as it was latq ,Q
l us far ahead '
to gmt 381511 for a longm,-1
Ds, and from awe and mmm
d, but, astime pas.sed,thedqi
and weeping from homesickrs
r. 0. CW"
the material, we accomplished in a most summary way, in general by .
example, exercise and exhortation, although it was sometimes .-
prepared for presentation to the "generals," This task, considering I T Q?
necessary to apply the "brush." X . ,
As a class we shall inaugurate some changes that from our ob- 1
servation we believe to be necessary. The freshmen shall be en- W 1,
couraged in whatever attempts they make at sociability. To this f il
end we furnished four members for their annual, who assisted very ,
materially by leading the "grand march." To "forward', them has 1 ' -
ever been our aim, nor shall we cease in our efforts in the years to - 4 1 1
come. Not only are we encouraging them at a critical part of their 1 ., 1
school life, but we hope that there may be developed at this place N
another class that will be competent to carry to success those occa- - 1 1 .
sional diversions incident to university life, on a scale of magnificence
student body in general. For we recognize the fact that the un- y 1 -3.
looked for might happen, owing to the uncertainty of the future, ', 1 1 .
which would prevent us from tak ng charge on such occasions. , 1
But we would not boast. Unmindful of those rare talents with '
which nature has so generously endowed us. we pursue the even tenor of our way.
, .' 11
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As our influence is felt and our achievements reviewed, the on-looking worlf' mst ex-
claim: "Why not P" That is the class of Igoo I
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Officers of the Glass of 1961
President, FRED LOWENTHAL Q Vice President L M TOBIN
Secretary, MABEL SCHULTE Treasurer, C. I PEEPLFS
the Glass of One
Has a short history. It has been said of a modern play that the plot Was kept in the
box-office Written on the back of a postage stamp. While Umpty One s chronicle does
not approach this brevity, still at present it cannot but be short. The future is another
CLASS OF ONE
Swatted the sophs most gloriously and Won the color rush.
If any puny and weak-chested 'oo man does not believe this,
And our other ! a T
heavy Weights, ,I
Note.-The persuading will be done with large, round-shoul-
CLASS OF ONE
Held the first quiet and peaceable freshman social.
CLASS OF ONE
Flunked in college algebra like a man.
CLASS OF ONE
Has the prettiest colors.
CLASS OF ONE
Has the most hair-raising and soul-comforting yell that ever
evolved from student brain. This is it:
She's a lala, she's a hon !
She's the onliest, onliest one I
Yell, ye terriers,
CLASS OF ONE
Has the prettiest girls and the biggest feet.
CLASS OF ONE
Can beat the other fellows at football, baseball, spooning,
cussing Hopkins, poker, or any other old thing.
CLASS OF ONE
Can cuss the course system and the required studies about
as well as anybody can. r
CLASS OF ONE
VVould get up in the middle of the night to drill.
Note.-The late lamented joel Mulhatton used to say he Was
somewhat of a liar himself. '
CLASS OF ONE
May it be One forever ! 99
I 1 o u u
P Will persuade him he is in error.
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On entering, I
Glass 1bistorQ of 1902
NE evening,?,fas the twilight quietly settled about me, I sat in my
easyffcnair, drowsily repeating " rego, regere, rexi, rectus," and, as
I leaned my head upon my hand, the sighing of the wind and the
rattling of the wagons in the street below became more and more
distant, and it seemed that I was in a far-off seaport. As I passed
along the wharf, viewing the great vessels, I spied alittle cruiser,
with heliotrope and pink ribbons floating from her mast, and on
her starboard, in large gilt letters, were these words: " Scholcz quae
Was received by a tall, nervous gentleman, who informed me that he
was Captain Howe, and that his little cruiser carried its passengers only a short distance-
out to sea, where it connected with a larger steamship line, the University of Illinois.
He also informed nie that they would set sail in a short time, and suggested that I accom--
pany them on their journey. I gladly accepted the invitation, and we soon left the-
quiet little harbor and sailed away into the great misty ocean.
When we were well under way, Captain Howe kindly offered to acquaint me with-
his crew, which he said consisted of four energetic and well-qualified officers. W'e first.
met his mates, Mr. Alvord and Mr. Randolph, who, the captain told me, were very
agreeable and efficient helpmates. We next met Mr. Douglass. " He's a hustler," said
the captain. U The boys say he frequently goes at ' a track-team gait' when discharging
his many duties." We then met Miss Clendenin, the only lady of the crew. We found
her in an office with a bucket of red liquid by her side,
and on her desk was a stack of papers, which she seemed nf ,L
, , Lx 15.113, iffy'
to be decorating with various patterns of red figures. , 54,5 fxyfjligf,
. 1. "4 1i,i 5 .vw ff i.
The captain said she had been a member of his crew for ,,',,,fJ,, if, pajiym.lii,'1lfj'!ffl1,.
. WM wf -I
several years and that he had found her services to be fl I ffl W NVQ-Sa-l
" ,ri 1 lffw
.1 fl "fl" i'fl'fW W-
YVe had not proceeded far on our journey when a flmiil,
number of those or1 board became ill, among them Mr. i"'
Randolph, who was prevented from attending to his , ff xl
duties for several weeks. Most of these cases, however, fd!
seemed not to be serious, but one proved fatal, and one f fl WW
of our most promising young men was taken from us, wx all Q
but the ennobling influence of his quiet, devoted life con- 'f3QlnlXs ' N
tinued in the hearts of his young friends. W-HW Q W 47
I soon made a number of pleasant acquaintances l V' 'Xu
among the boys who were taking the journey, and found
many of them to be quite talented in different lines of l k
work. Among the foremost of these Was McCracken, our 1 XLI
poet-laureate and designer of our plate in the record
book of the University of Illinois, to which we were
--. ' l X ! ,HMS
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I found our lady passengers to be somewhat in the
" This was a soldier, evtn to Cato's wish.-A. S. WILLIAMSON.
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'IRHDDH 'IRHDDH Gbaptel'
Established May 31, 1831. Reorganized December 22, ISQI.
IlfI'EltI'6S in 'ctlrbe
WILLIAM A. HEATH, B.L. CHARLES M. RUSSELL, B.L.
CHARLES A. KILER, B.L. ROYAL WRIGHT, B.L.
WILLIAM J. ROYSDEN, B.L. FRANK G. CARNAHAN, A.B.
F. WAY WOODY, 9 N E PORT. D. M. MCCONNEY
ROBERT D. BURNHAM V. L. HUEY
J. F. SPERRY, 9 N E ROBERT K. PORTER, A.B.
FRED D. RUGG, A.B. I
QIFIZHUCS in QWHCLIIIEIIC
D. HOBART CARNAHAN, B.L. CHARLES T. VVILDER, B.L.
HORACE C. PORTER, A A E
FREDERICK H. WILSON, G N E JOSEPH H. MARSHUTZ, 9 N E, A A 2
WILKINS H. OWENS, 9 N E GEORGE L. RAPP, 6 N E
PAUL F. A. RUDNICK GEORGE B, WILLIAMS
SAMUEL S. JOY WILLIAM J. BROWN
CHARLES S. JOHNSON JAMES E. JOHNSON
ANDREW O. JACKSON OTTO T. WEBB
DALE S. HARRISON RALPH THOMPSON
CLYDE M. MATHEWS I RUEL C. MCGILL
BURT W. ADSIT W. W. MARTIN
E. B. BUCHANAN C. S. CHAMBERLAIN
EDWARD C. VAN DUZER THOMAS CARSON
White Rose Light Blue and Gold
" I am so fresh the new-mown blades of grass
Turn pale With envy as I pass."-HINCKLEY.
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llbbi Eelta Zlibeta
1IuiTlOi5 Eta Chapter
jfI'HtYC5 in 'mfbe
OTTO H. SWIGART, Illinois Zeta
HERSOHEL SWIOART, Illinois Zeta DR. E. J. BEARDSLEY, Indiana Delta
HENRY E. CHESTER A. H. MCLENNEN J. C. SMITH, JR.
IWITHYIYCS in WIWHCIIITHTC
EVERTS B. GREENE, Ph.D., Illinois Alpha HERMAN S. PIATT, A.B., Illinois Eta
- BERNARD V. SWENSON, B.S., Illinois Eta
WILLIAM J. FULTON RUEUS WALKER, JR. ALBERT N. HAZLITT
HENRY A. GOODRIDGE THOMAS M. HATCH
FRANK T. SI-IEEAN HENRY D. SHEEAN JOHN GRIEEITHS, JR.
RALPH W. MILLS R SAMUEL W. BAYARD IRVIN H. HILL
ARTHUR R. JOHNSTON C OLIVER A. HARKER BURT T. STANTON
GEORGE M. HARKER WALTER N. GILLETT CARL HUEFMAN
CARL O. BERNHARDI ROBERT B. FULTON
CHARLES PARKINS ROBERT D. JACK I-IARLOW B. KIRKPATRICK
Argent and Azure White Carnation
" I bear a charmed life H-MISS WOOLSEY
. Wfsnucx, A A Z
am' L. Fowuan
CHARLES L. LOGUE
Zxox F. BAKER
Q E' ,
Ellpba Eau Omega
Hllinoie Gamma Zeta Gbapter
Date Of Charter, May 31, 1895.
jfI'ElfI'65 in mfbe
ABLE HARWOOD BEASLEY EDWIN CLARK FLANIGAN
BURT GORDON IJAMS, B.A. '
jfI'Ht6I2 ill jfHCl1lltElt6
THOMAS ARKLE CLARK, B.L.
CHARLES ALBERT CLARK
ALFRED JO. HELTON, 9 N E HERMAN CONRAD UTHOEE, 9 N E
BERTRAM OTHO YOUNG, 9 N E
ELLIS RICHARD BARNETT WILLIAM NEIL DUNNING
ASHTON ELLSWORTH CAMPBELL RALPH WALDO PONTIOUS
CHESTER S. VAN BRUNDT
DONALD HERBERT BAILEY
DAVID ALEXANDER MAFEIT GEORGE CARROLL SMITH
ROSCOE CONKLING DAVIS
Old Gold and Sky Blue White Tea Rose
. . . . . .- "Orare
The headpiece, if but brains were there!,'-MORRIS. 4
Y , Y'j
. WILL Scmcur
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Founded October 3, 1895.
Sorores ill 'dlrbe
MARY E. NOBLE MARION WRIGHT ISABELLE NOBLE
MABEL ZILLY LOUISE BEASLEY
MRS. F. M. WRIGHT A MRS. R. D. BURNI-IAM
MRS. A. S. DRAPER MRS. NEWTON HARRIS MISS MARY WILLIS
MRS. CADY MRS. J. R. TREVETT
LOUISE I ONES RUTH RAYMOND
LULU PLANT ELLA MATHER
MARY DAVIS NELL TREVETT
EDITH WRIGHT LORA WRIGHT
Black and Gold Black and Yellow Pansy
"She knows her man, and when you rant and swear
Can draw you to her with a Single hair."-LOUISE JONES.
Sllbi JBeta llbbi
1llIil1Oi5 Zeta Gbaptel'
U Date of Charter, October 26, 1895.
Sotores fn 'mfbe
MRS. OTTO SWIGART MRS. SPALDING MISS BLANCHE LINDSAY
MISS VIVIAN MONIER MRS. GEORGE HUEE . MISS EUNICE SHELDON
MISS NELLIE RESORE MISS EDITH CHESTER
MRS. ANDREW S. DRAPER MRS. JOHN B. HARRIS MRS. JEROME G. DAVISON
MRS. WILLIAM K. VAN DERVOORT MRS. THOMAS J. SMITH
GRACE EDWARDS ADELAIDE' CHASE
LAURA GIBBS EDITH CLARK
EDNA FAIRCHILD EDITH WEAVER LAURA BUSEY , DAISY GARVER
WINIFRED FORBES ETHEL FORBES
Wine and Silver Blue Carnation
" Oh, that this too, too Solid Hesh would melt!"-" BABE '5 KING
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Established at the University of Illinois, 1893.
jfl'8fCY ill jfacultate
J. D. PHILLIPS 1
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HORACE PORTER, P.G. ' A. C. I-IOBART, P.G.
S. F. FORBES P. J. AARON
A. N. HAZLITT
T. M. HATCH JOHN NEVINS
F. W. VON OVEN
H. M. GOODRIDGE W. A. POOLEY
L. E. FISCHER
W. J. FULTON A. E. FULLENWVIDER
CHARLES A. WALTER
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Ellpba Eelta Slgma
Established at the University of Illinois, November 15, 1895.
RUEUS WALKER, JR. RALPH W. WEIRICK
JOSEPH H. MARSHUTZ CHARLES A. YVALTER FREDERICK W. VON OVEN
WILLIAM J. FULTON THOMAS M. HATCH
THEODORE L. BURKLAND
WILLIAM DILL EUGENE W. P. FLESCH
JOHN GRIFFITHS, JR. JAMES F. KABLE ROY J. RAILSBACK
HENRY D. SHEEAN HENRY L. CARTER
HOWARD M. ELY WILLIAM A. FRASER WARREN E. HAZELTINE
RALPH W. MILLS FRANK T. SHEEAN
JAMES I. WERNHAM
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J. M. ALARCO G. M. WILMARTH B. O. YOUNG
F. T. SHEEAN H. D. SHEEAN
JOHN GRIFFITHS, JR.
" Would there were more like this one! "-EMMA RHOADS.
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L. P. BRECKENRIDGE W. H. VAN DERVOORT
A. C. BURNHAM V PROFESSOR KAVANAUGH
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EDGAR. F. COLLINS
HARRY M. MAY LOUIS E. FISCHER
A ANDREW H. NEUREUTHER FREDERICK A. MITCHELL
FREDERICK W. VON OVEN - JOHN NEVINS
HERBERT J. NAPER CHARLES R. CLARK
GARREIT T. SEELLY BENJAMIN F. KRAHL
WILLIAM A. FRASER THEODORE L. BURKLAND
HALBERT L. CHIPPS HARRY EASTMAN
OSCAR A. LEUTWILER
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PROFESSOR HOWLAND PROFESSOR FAIRFIELD PROFESSOR QUICK
PROFESSOR MEYER R. S. DOUGLASS
PROFESSOR TOORE PROFESSOR MOSS
PROFESSOR ESTY H. R. DOUGHERTY, Law, 'OO
C. S. WINSTON, ,QQ
Ellpba Delta llbbi
C. R. ROSE
Delta 'IRHIJDH Epsilon
GEORGE W. GRAHAM PROFESSOR PICKETT
'kappa 'IRHDDH 681111118
KATHARINE L. SHARP
Gamma llbbi JBeta
VIOLET D. JAYNE
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REIMERS, 'Oo PROFESSOR RHOADES
PROFESSOR BRECKENRIDOE V
" Her hair was not more sunny than her heart. "-FLORENCE SMITH.
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Established February I8, 1892.
jfI'EllIl'65 in jfHCL1ltHfC
WILLIAM E. QUINE, M.D. PROF. DANIEL A. K. STEELE, M.D
OSCAR' A. KING, M.D. PROP. HENRY P. NEWMAN, A.M., M.D
BAYARD HOLMES, B.S., M.D. PROF. ROBERT H. BABCOCK, A.M., M.D
BOERNE BETTMAN, M.D. PROF. JOHN B. MURPHY, M.D
HENRY T. BYFORD, A. M., M. D.
T. A. DAVIS, M.D.
.T. MELVILLE HARDIE, A.M., M.D.
FRANK B. EARLE, M.D.
JOHN E. HARPER, M.D.
jfI'3tIfCS in 7.111136
OTTO WILLIAM B. HENSSLER, Ph.G., M.
1 1 JOHN MILLS MAYHEW, A.M., M.D.
VVILLIAM R. LIVINGSTON, M.D.
PROE. MOREAN R. BROWN, M.D
PROF. JOHN A. WESENER, Ph.C., M.D
PROF. W. AUGUSTUS EVANS, M.D
PROF. F. R. SHERWOOD, M.D
PROE. H. W. BERARD, M.D
FRANKLIN A. WEATHEREORD, B.S., M.D.
HENRY LEWIS POLLOCK, M.D.
r MARTIN STRAND, M.D.
ANDREW M. HANEY, B.S., M.D. E. B. MCDOWELL, M.D.
OLIVER H. DONALDSON, M.D. AUGUSTUS DOERR, M.D.
S. H. CHAMPLAIN, M.D. W.W.WILLIAM, M.D
CHRISTIAN FENGER, M.D. W.J. LAIRD, M.D.
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1 1 DAVID A. T. BJORKMAN FREDERICK HAMILTON BLANEY
. 11 1 YVILLIAM EARNEST HART AROID E. KOHLER
FRANK BENSON LUCAS JAMES MITCHEL NEFF
EMANUEL FRANK SNYDACKER HARRY RANDOLPH SPICKERMAN
5 1 MILTON C. W'OLE WILLIAM HENRY STAYNER CHARLES IRA WYNEKOOP
1 1 ROB ROY HAMPTON JAMES LLOYD HAMMOND 1 THOMAS R. HILLARD
CHARLES ELVIN SISSON FRANK BELL STEELE PHILIP G. SANDERSON
THEODORE TEIKEN GLENN WOOD
JAMES D. BROOKS CLARENCE WRIGHT HEATH
HAROLD WEAKLY JULIUS RUDOLPH YUNG
' " For none more likes to hear himself converse."-VV. G. SPURGIN.
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There is naught that We do, or think, or say
But turns the scale for evil or for goocl,
Uplifting or depressing our own lives,
Yet, when, thro' self-made faults, some ventures fail,
It pleases us to call our scapegoats Fate.
So thin that she has to pass twice in the same place to make a shadow. '-DAISY OW
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University fllbale Szuartette
A. M. APPLEGATE, First Tenor G. T. SEELY, Second Tenor
H. HASSON, First Bass C. D. ENOCHS Second Bass
CBIee Club Gioncerts
Season of 189721898
Cairo . .
Mount Morris .
"Free Without boldness, meek Without a fear, quicker to look than speak her sympa
thies. ' '-SARAH WEBSTER.
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A. E. FULLENWEIDER . ..... President
C. N. CLARK . . . . . Vice President
E. L. BROCKYVAY Secretary and Treasurer
W. A. PAUL . . . . . Manager
C. H. WASON . Assistant Manager
W. H. JONES .-.. ..... C onductor
Solo Bb Cornet-
H. E. FREEMAN
C. A. MARTINI
First Bb Cornet-
F. H. ARMSTRONG
E. L. BROCKWAY
W. F. THOMAS
Second Bb Cornet-
G. S. KETOHUM
P. H. MYKINS
Third Bb Cornet-
J. M. FISCHER
E. O. KEATOR
Solo Bb Clarinet-
R. F. GINZEL
L. F. WINGARD
First Bb Clarinet-
J. H. ARMSTRONG
J. E. JOHNSON
Second Bb Clarinet-
P. E. LODGE
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Third Bb Clarinet-
R. O. BUSEY
E. J. SCHNEIDER
GEO. H. HARKER
J. S. BATES
S. F. MERRILL
H. D. MCCULLOM
J. A. GARIN
A. E. FULLENWIDER
J. H. ARMITAGE
P. S. ROBINSON
C. HA. WASON
F. A. BUELL
F. B. THOMPSON
R. H. MATHIS
C. R. CLARK
W. A. PAUL
L. J. TAYLOR
J. N. ALLEN
R. W. MILLS
F. D. BASSETT
" I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my mouth let no dog bark."-T. L. PHILLIPS
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PROFESSOR WALTER HOWE JONES, Conductor
First ViO1iH-MISS ALICE PUTNAM Second Violin-MISS ALLIE HUGHSTON
MISS WINIFRED FORBES MISS ETHEL DOBBINS
MISS HAZEL BESORE LESTER C. DOBBINS
HORACE PORTER WILLIAM RADCLIEEE
' EDWIN DRAPER - A. J. KATT
H. J. NAPER ALLEN BUSEY
Viola-VV. R. SCHUTT
Violoncello-W. A. PAUL
Double Bass-M. H. WHITMEYER
Flute-S. F. MERRILL Clarinets-R. F. GINZEL
J. S. BATES E. J. SCHNEIDER
Cornets--W. T. THOMAS Horns--H. D. MCCOLLUM
E. O. KEATOR ' A. E. FULLENWIDER
Trombone--R. H. MATTIS -
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Corps of Giabets
A. D. DUBOIS, Captain
J. C. I-IARROWER, First Lieutenant E. YV. P. FLESCH, Lieutenant
C. L. EDDY, First Sergeant J, P, KRATZ, Sergeant
G. R. SMITH, Sergeant W. C. EVANS, Sergeant
H. A. SOVERHILL, Sergeant
" CE 'a' Giompanp
D. R. ENOCHS, Captain
M. M. WILLCOX, First Lieutenant C. G. LAWRENCE, Lieutenant
E. F. ROBBINS, First Sergeant W. G. PALMER, Sergeant
J. G. IAPPLEQUIST, Sergeant W. P. NORTON,,Sergeant
F. D. FRANCIS, Sergeant O. L. HOUSEL, Sergeant A
. . . vig, . .
" EJ " Giompanxg
O. M. RHODES, Captain D
W. A. HAWLEY, First Lieutenant C. E. SANDBERG, First Sargeant
A. KEUHN, Sergeant R. GRAY, Sergeant
W. G. FOSTER, Sergeant H. W. BAKER, Sergeant
L. C. DOBBINS, Sergeant L. S. ROGERS, Sergeant
H. M. MAY . . ' Captain
C. L. LOGUE . First Lieutenant
R. THOMPSON . . . . . . . Sergeant
C. H. CHARLES . . . . . Sergeant
'winner of 1ba3elton llbrige flbeoal
E. F. ROBBINS, Corporal
'umfl1l16lI of Gompamg Gompetitive Effu, 1897
Company " C," commanded by Captain C. W. LEIGH.
" The man is either mad or making verses. ,'-MCCRACKEN.
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DR. D. K. DODGE . . . . President
DIR. T. L. PHILLIPS . . , , Vice President
MISS ADELLE CLENDENIN Secretary and Treasurer
MISS EMMA RHOADS ...... E. Reporter,
This is the third year of the history of the English Club. The membership is limited
to twenty-five, and consists of the instructors in the English department and such stu-
dents as show marked ability in this particular line of Work.
It is the aim of the club to study the writers of the present time, since the English
courses in the University must necessarily be confined to the Work of former years. The
members have been unusually enthusiastic this year. Interesting programmes and dis-
cussions have been the result. " The Choir Invisible, 'I " The Martian," ' ' The Christianf'
"Quo Vadis," "Captains Courageous," and the late "Life of Tennyson" have been
reviewed this year. The club has also made a study of Marion Crawford, Henry james
and F. Hopkinson Smith. Current events are frequently discussed.
DR. D. K. DODGE MIss VIOLET JAYNE PRoE. T. A. CLARKE
Mrss AGNES CooK Mrss ADELLE CLENDENIN Mrss LULU XVOOLSEY i
Mlss DAISY IDDINGS MISS ELMA SMOOT MISS LYDIA MATHER
MIss EMMA RHoADs MIss CAROLINE LENTZ MR. E. F. NICKOLEY
MR. H. C. UTHOFF MR. H. RHoADs MR. C. J. POLK
Mrss TVIARY E CLARK MIss ZOELAH BURROUGHS MISS HELEN PRICE
Mrss FLORENCE SMITH MR. W. W. DILLoN MR. T. L. PHILLIPS
MR. S. L. SOPER X y MR. F. G. Fox Miss MATTIE KYLE
Mrss LUCILE BOOKER
Zlssociate llbembers U I
DR. .DAVID ICINLEY PROFESSOR E. B. GREENE MRs. T. A. CLARKE
Mrss K. E SIM PROFESSOR C. W. TOOKE
Mrss Ii.-XTHISRINE MERRILL MRS. JOHN J. SCI-IOONOVEN
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M SOPER . . Presidente Sw
MLLE JONES . Vice Presidente RMA
MLLE 11.-XYMOND . Secretaire An
MLLE VIALL . Tresoriere
MLLE KYLE l Comite Litteraire U15
M CARNAHAN Al
MLLE. WOODWORTH Correspondante
M. FAIRFIELD . Critique
membres Elctifs Mlm
MLLE. J ONES MLLE. MooN M. CARNAHAN SAM
MLLE. KYLE MLLE. RAYMOND M. FAIRFIELD A M-B
MLLE. LANDEL MLLE. VIALL M. HALL HA-i
MLLE. Lomus MLLE. WEBSTER M. LEACH SHUI
MLLE. NICWILLIAMS MLLE. WOODWORTH M. SOPER
" Let me sleep on and do not Wake me yet."-SIMMONS.
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PROFESSOR B. GREENE . , President
T. L. PHILIPS . . . . Secretary
E. M. RHODES
J. D. COFIELD
A. D. MULLIREN
P. P. SCHAEFER
F. H. MAY
O. C. ADAMS
L. L. GLENN
J. L. ARMSTRONG
J. W. BEATTY
J. M. DUNSETH
R. W. PONTIOUS
H. S. BOYD
M. ADELE KETCHUM
SADA VAN HORNE
Z. F. BAKER
H. A. GROSSBERG
O. F. GLENN JOHN SCOTT
A. H. WESEMANN G. W. WILLIAMSON
T. L. PHILIPS W. L. UNZICKER
A. O. JACKSON F, H, CRAIG
HERBERT SPIESBERGER W. W. DILLON
O. T. WEBB F. RITCHEY
PROFESSOR C. C. PICKETT
PROFESSOR G. E. GARDNER
R. V. SPALDING
A. J. KUYKENDALL
G. J. GRIFFITI-I
D. C. KETCHUM
I LULU C. WOOLSEY
LOUISE A. GASTMAN
L. M. :KENT J. E. MEHARRY
SARAH E. WEBSTER
GEO. WORTHEN, JR.
PROFESSOR C. W. TOOKE PROFESSOR M. B. HAMMOND
PROFESSOR E. B. GREENE PROFESSOR A. J. HOWLAND
E. M. CLINTON W. M. PADGET
T. M. HEADEN W. J. FULTON
B. A. CAMPBELL L. F. WINGARD
F. T. SHEEAN B. O. YOUNG
L. C. DOBBINS J. W. MYERS
H. C. UTHOFF I
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" If I am SO great when a boy, what will I be when a man? "-O. A. HARKER.
Republican Glub of the 'Ltlniversitgof Tlllinois
. Member of the American Republican College League
A O. JACKSON . . . ........ President
H. R. DOUGHERTY . .... Vice President
S. OSTROWSKI . Secretary and Treasurer
A. O. JACKSON H. R. DOUGHERTY S. OSTROWSKI
ELMER FRAZIER DALE HARRISON
william 3. IUBYQHH Eemocratic Glub of IDC
'U1T1iV6I.'6itQ of 'llu'lI'lOi5
T. L. PHILIPS ............ President
F. W. CHRISTNER . , . , Vice President
- J. E. RAYMOND Secretary and Treasurer
T. L. PHILIPS F. W. CHRISTNER j. E. RAyMOND
O. C. ADAMS. E. E. HINRICHSEN
"And then she danced-Ah. heavens, her dancing! "-ALBERTINA GROSS.
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With old Dumas, in storied France, I
I thread the times of gay romance
And see again this lonely night
The pretty Hash of a rapier bright,
T Or meet a stately lady's glance. 4
Arm in arm the -Musketeers advance,
Their loves and duels I Watchg perchance
I I see the dashing Gascon fight-
i With old Dumas !
How ierce their chargers then did prance !
How softly did their ladies dance ! !
Brave days of old I With new delight Q
I see your strong men eager smite,
And wander as if in a trance
With old Dumas. '
LOUIS M. TOBIN.
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llbhilomatbean 'literary Society
ARTHUR R. CRATHORNE - ' - President
WILLIAM PADGET - - Vice President
W. W. SMITH - - Recording Secretary
E. C. MCLANE - Corresponding Secretary
RALPH BENNETT - - Treasurer
J. H. DICKEY - Critic
C. G. ANDERSON - Sergeant-at-Arms
M. I. HOPKINS D. R. ENOCHS A. R. CRATHORNE
R. BENNETT H. A. SOVERHILL E. L. SNIDER
A. R. CRATHORNE L. E. HARTRICK W. E. WAITE
. H. DICKEY W. W. SMITH J. M. OLSON
D. R. ENOCHS W. PADGET C. STARK
C. D. ENOCHS W. G. SPURGIN F. L. LYMAN
J. K. HOAGLAND F. GRIMM J. A. DEWEY
M. I. HOPKINS E. A. FRAZIER W. C. LINDLEY
H. S. KETTENRING A. C. LINZEE R. S. SHAW
P. P. SCHAEFFER H. H. HORNER J. GooDwIN
A. D. SHAMEL O. C. ADAMS B. W. HIGHS
J. C. STALEY T. L. HARRIS R. T. MILES
C. G ANDERSON E. T. ROBBINS S. WILLIAMS
W. A. PAUL R. L. MORRIS J. M. FISHER
F. J. BIRD E. E. GELDER
E. C. MCLANE A. KREIKENBAUM
" Such harmony in motion, Speech and air ! "--ETHEL FORBES.
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NELLIE KOFOID . . President
ALICE LATZER '. Vice President
MABEL HOPKINS . . Recording Secretary
ALICE BLACK Corresponding Secretary
DAISY IDDINGS .... Cr1g1c
D. EDYTHE BEASLEY MABEL HOPKINS
FLORENCE BEEBE I DAISY IDDINGS
RUTH BENNETT PHRONIA KETCHUM
ALICE BLACK NELLIE KOFOID
ANGIE BRADFIELD ELLA LOFTUS
MRS. BURNHAM JENNIE LATZER
MARY CLARK ALICE LATZER
CAROLINE LENTZ ANNA MITCHELL
LOUISE DEWEY NELLIE MILLAR
VIRGINIA DINWIDDIE NELLIE REED
ALICE FRAZEY EMMA RHOADS
NELLIE FRAZEY MABEL SCI-IULTE
JESSIE GRINNELL FLORENCE SMITI-I
GEORGIA HOPPER ELMA SMOOT
PEARL HOUSE ALLIE HUOHSTON
CLARA HARTRICK MINNIE WOODWORTH A
SARAH WEBSTER EDNA O'HA1R Ni f
BERNICE HAYES LULU VVOOLSEY X " I care for nobody, no, not I ! H-ELODIE REYNOL
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im... ' C. M. DAVIDSON . . President
R. W- WEIRICK - - . . . Vice President
H- J- NAPER ------- . - Secretary and Treasurer
C. R. CLARK
C. R. CLARK
L. I. BROWER
R. F. GINZEL
A. E. FULLENWIDER H. EASTMAN
F. W. CHURCH
I C. M. .DAVIDSON
A. N. HAzI,I'I'T
E. W. P. FLESCH
R. C. RICKER
A. L. THAYER
J. R. .NEVINS
W. B. GRIFFIN
M. H. WHITMEYER
S. F. FORBES C. A. SMITH J. F. KABLE
V. A. NILSON I. C. CARTER M. J. WHITSON
G. M. MAHURIN R. J. WILLIAMS R. C. RICKER
Hf J. NAPER L. ALLEN E. J- LAKE
R. W. WEIRICK W. W. DILI, C. G. LAWRENCE -
G. L. RAPP F. W. CHURCH B. L. HULSEBUS
A. L- MOORSHEAD O. L. GEARHARDT . C. E. SANDBURG
" NO better than you should be"-H. E. WOOD
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GEORGE E. ' LAKE
J. F. BEAL
J. R. ATWOOD
G. N. BUFFMAN
. -A 'v-?-. . ........-
F. D. LINN, President
L. D. HALL, Vice President
L. S. ROBERTSON, Secretary
Bctive flBCmb6I'5 of the 1RC':OI'Q8l1i3CD Glub
W. F. WHEELER
A. C. BEAL
R. W. BRAWCHER
F. D. LINN
L. D. HALL
H. E. IRWIN
F. H. DUNLAP
E. W. MITCHELL
A D. SHAMEL
F. W. PRICKETT
L. S. ROBERTSON
C. C. LYEORD
B. H. HAVARD
F. W. PFINGSTEN
J. A. LATZER
J. N. MONROE
J. K. HOAGLAND
T. R. MINER
J. H. BURDICK
W. W. WRIGHT, JR.
R. A. SIMPSON
L. F. KASTNING
J. W. VORHES
EUGENE DAVENPORT DONALD MCINTOSH
H. M. DUNLAP G. W. MCCLURE C. F. HOTTES
J, C, BLAIR W. J. FRAZIER H MILLER PURVIS
T. I. MAIRS P. G. HOLDEN T- J. BURRILL
W. A. POWERS MRS. H. M. DUNLAP W. O,BRIEN
" One of the few, the immortal names
That were not born to diC.,,-WEBSTER.
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E. F. NIOKOLEY . . . President
W. W. DILLON . . . . . Vice President
J. C. BRADLEY .... . . Corresponding Secretary
B. B. STAKEMILLER . . . . Recording Secretary
G. A. THOMPSON ..... Treasurer
A. V. MILLAR . . General Secretary
C. G. ANDERSON E. F. BRACKEN F. M. BROOKIE
C. S. ARNOLD J. K. BUSH P. A. CONRAD
F. G. ALLEN
F. H. ARMSTRONG
E. H. BERRY
J. C. BRADLEY
A. A. BROWN
H. W. BAKER
L. I. BROWER
F. J. BIRD
W. F. BORTON
D. P. BALLARD
W. W. BEACH
G. F. BEOKERLEO
W. L. BENNETT
M. D. BRUNDAGE
J. T. BARRATT
T. A. BUELL
" His hair has IUStCd.,,-CRATHORNE.
. V. CARPENTER
T. W. CLAYTON
J. E. COE
I. C. CARTER
G. R. COLLINS
T. J. A. CONNER
E. F. COLLINS
J. M. COLLINS
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E. R. CROSSLEY
F. W. CHRISTNER
C. M. DAVIDSON
W. W. DILLON
A. D. DU BOIS
C. F. DRURY
G A. DARMER .
H E- ECKLES
E. R. EVANS
A. D. EMMETT
M. M. FISHBACK
F. G. FOOTE
E. P. W. FLESOH
A. E. FULLENVVIDER
F. G. FOX
C. W. FRANKS
J. A. FREEMAN
J. M. FISHER
F. D. FRANCIS
W. H. FEW
J. H. GORDON
H. A. GLEASON
C. J. HAAKE
A. B. HURD
M. I. HOPKINS
L. D. HALL
J. C. HARROWER
G. W. HUBBARD
H. H. HORNER
A. E. HAUTER
C. A. HOPPIN
T. S. HARRIS
T. O. HOLCOMB
G. C. HINCKLEX'
E. S. HUNTER
O. F. HOPPER
H. E. IRWIN A
F. D. JOHNSON
M. J. JACOBS
A. F. KAESER
J. M. KEMMERER
D. C. KETCHUM
H. S. KETTENRING
E. J. KEATOR
C. H. KENISTON
A. C. LINZEE
F. D. LINN
A. R. LEE
S. M LEWIS
A. F. LEWIS
F. L. LYMAN
E. B. LYTLE
J. A. LATZER
J. J. LOVE
A. V. MILLAR
F. A. MITCHELL
J. E. MEHARRY
C. A. MARTINIE
E. C. MCLANE
R. L. MORRIS
H. M. MAY
F. W. SCHACHT
J. C. STALEY
C. E. SHELDON
T. R. MINER H. A. SOVERHILL
C. J. MCVAY
O. P. MERRILL
P. H. MYKINS
R. T. MILES
J. J. MYERS
H. F. MCNALLY
E. F. NICKOLEY
W. P. NORTON
J. O. NEIKIRK
M. H. NEWELL
M. M. NULL
L. H. OWBRIDGE
R. W. PERKINS
T. L. PHILIPS
A. E. PAUL
W. A. PAUL
W. W. PADGET
N. M. PLETCHER
F. W. PRICKETT
E. N. READ
P. S. ROBINSON
F. A. REIMERS
G. J. RAY
E. T. ROBBINS
H. A. ROBERTS
J. II. MOKEE F. RITCHEY
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"A1ack, there lies more peril in thine eye than twenty of their swords."-MYERS.
I S. L. SOPER
B. B. STAKEMILLER
E. H. SCOTT
J. H. SAWYER
R. S. SHAW
P. A. SMITH
T. C. SAUNDERS
C. W. SEIDEL
G. R. SMITH
E. M. STATLAR
M. D. TOURLIN
A. L. TIIAYER
G. A. THOMPSON
G. E. TEBBETTS
L. B. TUTHILL
S. F. VAN PATTEN
H. A. WEBBER
A. S. WILLIAMSON
M. M. WILLCOX
H. W. WALKER
H. E. WOOD
W. O. WATERS
G. M. WILSON
J. L. WENTWORTH
J. H. WALLACE
M. J. WHITSON
J. H. YOUNG
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OVE met a maiden, tall and fair, one day,
She liked his cheerful Ways and pleasant smile,
'X But when he told his name and asked to stay,
She looked at him and pondered for awhile,
Then slowly shook her head and answered " Nay."
He heard the Word but stayed, there just the same W
QFor girls mean " Yest' sometimes, when they say " No HD,
Until she begged that she might change his name, J'
And call him Friendship, then he turned to go. dv:-J",-,M-X
But since, as he went out, in Sadness came, , She quickly changed her mind and told him so.
IDA BEAR. Vng,
"Though short my stature, yet my name extends
From heaven itself to earth's remotest ends."-OSTROWSK1.
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TLHNIIH if be M y 'Uma Engineering Societies.
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it A A H- E- President
X ll I I W I Q A' E- FULLENWIDER, Vice President '
'iii Milli! ' A. H. NEUREUTHER, Secretary
S. F. FORBES - - - Editor-in-Chief
M. J. HAMMERS - Associate Editor
G. T. SEELY - - Associate Editor
' J. H. YOUNG - - Business Manager
J. NEVINS - - - Assistant Manager
C. G. ANDERSON - - Assistant Manager
T. W. CLAYTON R. BENNETT '
G, RAV R. W. WEIRICK
O. A. LEUTWILER A H- EASTMAN
' Jf8Cl1lfQ GOml11iIf66
PROFESSOR I. O. BAKER PROFESSQR W. ESTY
PROFESSOR C. D. MCLANE
F. D. FRANCIS - - Editor-in-Chief C. L. LOGUE ' Madger
"A1as! the love of Women! it is known '
f 1 thin ."-FRANK SHEEAN.
To be a lovely and a fear u g
GAIMEnamvizsibwhaviiL.-kiwin1fw3fFf.nil.r.i5B'r1fi-?kgtlll':.5.eiv25HIf:.iEMf1i?.:4Txe1xMuEiFHE2.'1Tvl:.ii.1i'ni'Ii?i:iuki-lI5.5i1lE'.'E-itl1a2EMli.?QRTEMSTWESWHH?-Mui?' T I. F 1" '
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' EDITH CLARK - - - - - - President
G. T. SEELY - - Secretary and Treasurer
F M HATCH
E J SCHNEIDER
C J PEEPLES
H E ECKLES
D R ENoCHs
J K BUSH
D DU BoIs
Ph1 Delta Theta
Delta Tau Delta
Alpha Tau Omega
Ph1 Gamma Delta
Kappa Alpha Theta
P1 Beta Ph1
Y M C A
Cn 11 Englneers Club
'VI E and E E Club
He was Indeed the glass
Wherem the noble youth d1d dress themselw es MARSCHUT7
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L. P. BRECKENRIDGE . , I President
J' M' WHITE . . Vice President
C- W- TOOKE - ..... . Secretary and Treasurer
G. W. GRAHAM, W. H. JONES, F. A. SAGER . . . . House Committee
1155 of lll56mb6I'6
PRESIDENT A.'S. DRAPER CAPTAIN T. J. SMITH
S. W. SHATTUCK N. C. RICKER S. A. FORBES
A. W. PALMER F. F. FREDERICK L. P. BRECKENRIDOE
DAVID KINLEY CAPTAIN D. H. BRUSH A. P. CARMAN
W. H. JONES E. B. GREENE G. E. GARDNER '
C. C. PICKETT KATHARINE L. SHARP G. T. KEMP
J. M. WHITE H. H. EVERETT L. A. RHOADES
W. H. VAN DERVOORT H S. GRINDLEY T. A. CLARK
HJS. PIATT B. V. SWENSON C. W. TOOKE G. D. FAIRFIELD
F. A. SAGER VVILLIAM ESTY FRANK SMITH
J. D. PHILLIPS S. J. TEMPLE t VIOLET D. JAYNE
A. C. BURNHAM OSCAR QUICK E. J. LAKE
ELLA H. MORRISON C. R. ROSE ' MARGARET MANN
ALISON M. FERNIE AGNES S. COOK A. C. HONVLAND
C. H. RGWELL W. H. KAVANAUGH J. P. HYLAN
ALICE PUTNAM J. H. MCKEE M. B. HAMIVIOND
A. R. CURTISS D. H. CARNAHAN C. B. RANDOLPH
C. W. ALVORD C. A. KOFOID W. L. PILLSBURY
G. W. GRAHAM I H. E. SUMMERS . G- H- HU1-'F
" I drink when I have Occasion, and Sometimes when I have nO occasion."-MCGEE
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samedi le I9 fevrier, 1898
16 Gercle 1fY5ll1C8i56
LE MANDOLIN CLUB DE IJUNIVERSITE
'12 1VBO.LlI'Q60i5 Gentilbomme
COMEDIE-FARCE par MOLIERE
MONSIEUR JOURDAIN, bourgeois
MADAME JOURDAIN, sa femme
LUCILE, leur Elle . .
NICOLE, leur servante . .
CLEONTE, amoureux de Lucile .
COVIELLE, son valet . .
. . . . M. FAIRFIELD
MLLE. NELL MCXVILLIAMS
MLLE. RUTH RAYMOND
. . . . MLLE. EDITH WEAVER
. . . . . . M. PORTER
M. CARNAHAN '
UN MAITRE DE MUSIQUE . M. FOX' W 1 1 7
UN MAITRE DE DANSE . . M. RUDNICK if ' JW'
UN MAITRE DEvARMES . . . M. LEACH 1 ,5 X ff
UN MAITRE DE PHILOSOPHIE . . M. SOPER k1l!4i ,w jf!! ,
UN MAITRE TAILLEUR .... M.JOIINSON 'JW' I llllQE gf W M,
UN MUSICIEN ...... M. PORTER ' 'f vgi
UNE MUSICIENNE . . MLLE- ELIZABETH GIBBS Lf H
UN LAQUAIS . . . M. MOJONNIER "- fg X. X
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" I am devoted to studyf'-WINGARD.
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HL, 171' Piano and Violin Recital- - , - October 21 18 7
.b ' " p i "41 M155 JESSIE YOUNG FOX AND MISS ALICE PUTNAM i 9
1 A .5 b I M' 1 Song Recital ----- November 6, 1897
Men S Glee Club Concert - , December 3 189
Piano Recital - - - ---- December 13, 1897
PROFESSOR YVALTER HOWE JONES
Piano Recital - - - - - - January 7 1898
MISS NEALLV STEVENS
Redpath Concert Company ---. - January 29, 1898
Military Band Concert - February 24, 1898
Ladies Glee Club Concert - March 4, 1398
Oratorio Society Concert - April 7, ,398
Spiering String Quartette - Apri1 13 1393
Song Recital ----- , - - - API-i128, 1393
MISS ALLISON MARION FERNIE
NEW STUDENTS RECEIVED BY Y. W. C. A AND Y. M. C. A. - September 17, 1897
STUDTNTS ASSEMBLY ----- October 8, 897
SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN RECEPTION - - October 22, 1897
JUNIOR PROMENADE - - - N0V6rr1bC1' 24, 1397
MILITARY BALL - - Jauuary 14, 1393
STUDENTS' ASSEMBLY - - February 5, 1898
Y M C A. AND Y. W. C. A. RECEPTION - February Io, 1898
PREPARATORY SOCIAL ' ' - ' February 13, T393
FRESHMAN SOCIAL - - --" February 191 1393
SOPHOMORE COTILLON - - - - ' February 25, 1393
SERIES OF FIVE-JHHUHIY 28, 18982 February 4, 13933 February 13, 13932 March 4, 13933
April 12, 1898
'IIUIHOIE 'Umi5COl15il'l 236198126
Champaign, Illinois, May 13. QUESTION!-"IS
the present system of private Ownership and
operation of the telegraph in the United States
preferable to government Ownership and
Illinois Team :- R. O. EVERHART, NEAL REAR-
DON AND B. 0. YOUNG
, f .SNOWS a pe.fectly lovely snow
-j :-.4 '
lg-. , 1, 1
For the sake of getting to thaw
S? A balmy breeze, perchance may blow
sl? For the fun of turning raw
f- For the sake of three days of rain.
Q If profit and loss were reckoned in wet,
We'd harvest a glorious gain.
It snows in the morning. We're pretty sure
'Twill turn to a drizzle soon,
And. living here, we're not surprised
If it pours down rain by noon. V
Of the composition of Champaign mud
I've discovered a valuable clue:
'Tis one-fourth water and one-fourth dirt,
And the rest Le Page's glue. -
NVhat wading about and splattering in
A world of sloppy bliss!
He has no sense of humor at all
XVho can not appreciate this!
LUCILE A. BOOKER. A
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F. W. VON OVEN . . . President
3. F, FORBES , . Vice President
T. M. HATCH . . Secretary
W, A, HEATH . . Treasurer
JOHN H. FREDERICKSON . .... President
H. C. PORTER . . , . . Vice President
G. T. SEELY . . . Secretary
ifacultxg members '
PROFESSOR EVERITT PROFESSOR PARR f PROFESSOR BARTON
JOHN H. FREDERICKSON ' JOHN L. DAVIS C. S. BOUTON
L- E. FISCHER H, Q, PORTER
R- J. RAILSBACK G. T. SEELY
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H Sheid Sing the Savagelless out of a bear."-ELIZABETH GIBBS
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Eeason of 1897
Varsity: H 344,
E. C. MCLANE, Center H. M. SHULER,
L. E. FISCHER, Left Guard G. H. WILMARTH, Quarterback
H. F. MERKER, Right Guard A. R. JOHNSTON, I
DON SWEENY QCaptainj, Left Tackle C. D. ENOCHS, !
F. W. voN OVEN, Right Tackle A. R. HALL, Half-back
T. B. BEADLE, Left End orro WEBB,
H. C. COFFEEN, Right End
H. M. SHULER, i
S. F. FORBES, Full-back
Coaches-GEORGE HUFF, JR., F. L. SMITH, H. W. BAUM
RUFUS WALKER, JR., Manager, HENRY A. GOODRIDGE, Assistant Manager
OCf1ObCr 2, Eureka vs. Illinois, at Champaign - - - O to 6
October 9, Physicians and Surgeons at Champaign O to 6
October 16, Lake Forest, at Champaign - - - O to 36
October 23, Purdue, at Champaign - - 4 to 32
October 30, Chicago, at Champaign 13 to I2
November 12, Knox, at Champaign ---- O to 64
November 20 Carlisle Indians, at Chicago - - - 23 t0 6
Total for Illinois - I82 Total for opponents - 45
ID. ano 5. Jfootball 1Recoro for 1897
OPPONENTS AND OPPONENTS OPPONENTS P- AND OPPONENTS
University of Illinois O 6 Lake View Wheellllen 34 0
Northwestern University O 6 Athletic Club QSO- Bend, Indl 10 0
University of Iowa I4 O ' Armour Institute 32 0
Rush Medical College 8 O -5 ' T
Total for P. and S. - 93 TOU11 for 0PP0UentS ' 13
I NJ '
x f N
FLIPPIN MYERS MCCORMICK
MAJORS FLETCHER WELLS, Mgr, IVICGREADY, Surgeon CARR XVYNFKOOP
TLTRNEIK Ko:-1r.ER IJONVDALL Host: S1fxCKERMAN
WEAKLEY - BLAYNEY, Captain
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GEORGE A. BARR ..... ' ' . Manager
WILLIAM J. FULTON . . . . Captain
Scbcbule of GRITICS
April 17, Illinois vs. Chicago . . . 9 - 5
April 22, Illinois vs. Michigan 3 -
April 28, Illinois vs. Purdue . . I3 - 2
May 1, Illinois vs. Chicago . 5 - 9
May 5, Illinois vs. Alumni .V . I3 - IO
May 14, Illinois vs. Wisconsin . 3 - 5
May 15, Illinois vs. Oak Park 3 - 6
May 19, Illinois vs. Nebraska . 16 -- 9
May 21, Illinois vs. Wisconsin . 7 - 6
May 22, Illinois vs Englewood . . 26 - I
May 25, Illinois vs. Notre Dame . 9 - 8
May 26, Illinois vs Michigan . 3 - O
May 29, Illinois vs. Oberlin . . . 4 - 7
'IHHITICE HUC 'IRZCOYUE
- - - ' F' ld'
113222135 FAZLTFE , 3223135 iiicfiiiig
R. S. MCGILL, c. . .193 .394 A. R. JOHNSTON, 317- -300 -775
H. V. CARPENTER, p. . .300 .920 H. M- SHULER, SS- -304 .807
H. D. McC01.1.UM, p. . ' .110 .866 J. I. WERNHAM, lf. .196 .933
A. N. HAZLITT, 1b. . .280 .965 H- H. HADSALL, Cf- -160 -898
WILLIAM J. FULTON, 2b. .302 .913 R. I. THORNTON, ff- -340 -740
FRANK T. SHEEAN S- SF JOY
" The world knows only two-that,s Rome
and I. l'-DR. HOWLAND.
Hllawestern Baseball 'Seam
5eIcctcb for 1barper's weekly by
Catcher, GARDNER, Chicago
Pitcher, CLARKE, Chlcago
First base, ABELL
Second base, FULTON, Illinois
Short stop, SHULER, Illinois
Third base, CLARK, Wisconsin
Right field, HERSCHBERGER, Chicago
Center iield, HADSALL, Illinois
Left field, GREGG, Wisconsin
Pitcher, BANDELIN, Wisconsin ' Infield, ADKINSON, Chicago
Infield, CONDON, Michigan Outiield, BREWER, Wisconsin
fp 79 sa -::,.".T'- irn..- ..
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"A self- . ,
made man? Yes, and worships 1115 Creators,-NICKOLEY.
I 'western intercollegiate fllbeet
Cllbicago, 3une 5, 1897
IO0-yard dash, J. H. MAYBURY, Wisconsin -
220-yard dash, J. H. MAYBURY, Wisconsin
M-mile run, W. F. JACKSON, Lake Forest -
Z-mile run, W. D. BRENNAN, Minnesota
I-mile run, E. B. COPELAND, Wisconsin
I-mile Walk, F S. BUNNELL, Minnesota -
1-mile bicycle, C. T. BUSH, Michigan -
I2o-yard hurdle, J. R. RICHARDS, Wisconsin -
220-yard hurdle, A. C. KRAENZLEIN, Wisconsin -
Running high jump, A. C. KRAENZLEIN., Wisconsin -
Running broad jump, C. S. DOLE, Leland Stanford, Ir.
Pole-vault, C. S. DOLE, Leland Stanford, Jr. - -
Shot-put, H. F. COCHEMS, Wisconsin - '
Hammer-throw, F. W. VON OVEN, Illinois
MICHIGAN - - I9
MINNESOTA - - I4
CHICAGO - -
ILLINOIS - - - -
LELAND STANFORD, Jn. -
LAKE FOREST - - 5
GRINNELI. - - - 3
NORTHWESTERN - - 2
'ff Western Intercollegiate Record
" Bad in the best, though excellent in neither."-SMURR.
W W. A
'99 Grack Team
Shree Gimeff Gbampion
IIISWIIDZPE of UCHITI
W. A. PAUL ' LEE BYRNE C. G. LAWRENCE
J. E. MEHARRX' J. C. BRADLEY R. W. MILI,S
J. K. HOAGI.AND S. W. MERRII.L
" It would talk-
Lord! how it talked."-ADAMS.
E L BROCKWAY, Captain
Iran cournamenr, 1897 GZUIHS Gi Ti SEELY, Manager
ilbrelimtnariee-jfirst 1Rounb. Singles
MYKINS... GRISWOLD ........ 6 LOTZ ....... .. o 2
ENO. ..... VAN BRUNT .... o I WINSTON .. .. 6 6
PERRY... CAMPBELL-... 4 4 XSEELY .. 6 6
GLENN , , , RUNDLE .... . . 6 6 MORRISEV . . . . . O O
WEIRICK.. 3 DAVIDSON ., .. 6 6 NAPER .... .. 6 6
GERBER.... .. 6 6 BAKER .... .. 3 3 DARMER... .. O o
MARTINIE. ...... 2 6 6 3 HAIR .. .. 6 6 SAWYER .. I O
READ ..... .... 6 3 I KUHN ..... .. o I BARRETT . . 6 6
NEVINS .... . o o WEAVER .... .. 6 6 PALMER .. 6 6
BUSH ..... . 6 6 JOHNSON .... . . I 2 BEVANS .. . . . . . O 2
HARRISK ..... . O O LEACH ...... .. 7 6' MAHURIN .... 6 6
BROCKWAY . 6 6 GARDNER .... .. 5 2 PHILLIPS... .. o 3
LEUTWILER .... .. 6 6 W
NICROLEV .... .... . I 2
ENC . ..... RRUNDLE .......... 6 6 MARTINIE ...... 3 7 4
WINSTON .... . GERBER ..... .. O o HAIR ...,.. .... 6 5 6.
BUSH ...... BROCKWAV. .. .. 6 6 GRISVVOLD .. . 6 6
WEAVER . . LEUTWILER . . 3 4 PERRY . .... . I I
SEELY .... NAPER ..... .. 6 6 PALMER . 6 4
DAVIDSON ....... 2 6 BARRETT .... . ..... o 2 LEACH.. . . . 8 6
RUNDLE .... 6 8 4
HAIR ...... 4 IO 6
6 'Gbirb 1Rounb
WINSTON ...... 6 6 NAPER. . . .. . .6 6
HAIR., ........ o 2 LEACH... ...4 I
WINSTON ....... 6 6 NAI-ER ...... 6 I IO
BROCKWAV ..... 2 2
GRISWOLD.. .4 6 I2
The fmals between Griswold and Winston were not played
Off on account of the weather.
HAIR AND READ ....... 4 4 WEAVER AND PHILLIPS. .2 2
RUNDLE AND BARNETT..6 6 LEACH AND WINSTON. . .6 6
NAPER AND BROCKWAY ...... 6 6
JOHNSON AND DAVIDSON ..... 4 2
MARTINIE AND RANDOLPH. . .3 II 2
PALMER AND GRISWOLD .... .6 9 6
HRUNDLE AND BARNETT, o O NAPER AND BROCKVVAV, 6 6
LEACH AND WINSTON, 6 6 GRISWOLD AND PALMER, 2 3
NAPER AND BROCKWAY .... 3 6 3 I
LEACH AND WINSTON ...... 6 2 6 6
'FBy dCfB111t. 228
WEAVER....3 6 2 GRISWOLD .... 6 6 LEACH ..... ..6 6
BROcKWAV.6 3 6 DAVIDSON ..... 3 3 MAHURIN .... 2 3
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:T-A MEET -as
'iiuiTlOi5 State iil1tCY5CbOlH5tiC .GDCCT
Champaign, 1III., may 22, I897
ROY M. KENNEDY . . . Chairman Games Committee
5o-yard dash, MACLIN, -rDuQuoin, :o6, 2d, BAY, Peoria, gd, POWELL, Hyde Park.
Ioo-yard tlsh, IVQACLIN, DuQuoin, nog, 2d, BERTRAM, Lewiston, gd, BAY, Peoria.
220-yard dash, MACLIN, DuQuoin, :25, 2d, MARTIN, Rockford, gd, TEETzLE,iEnglewood
M-mile run, TEETZLE, Englewood, :5g2, 2d, SHORT, Peoria, gd, HINCKLEY, E. Aurora.
Z-mile run, BOGUE, Hyde Park, 21095, 2d, SALMON, Englewood, gd, BRADLEY, Cham-
I-mile run, ELDER, East Aurora, 4582, 2d, LLOYD, Canton, gd, SILER, Englewood.
2-mile Walk, PULFORD, Savanna, g:g2, 2d, DOWD, Englewood, gd, MATHER, E. Aurora.
220-yard hurdle, BAY, Peoria, 229, 2d, TRUDE, Hyde Park, gd, HARTZBURG, W. Aurora.
Z-mile bicycle, PINGREE, Hyde Park, :g6g, 2d, MACK, East Aurora, gd, FREEMAN,
West Aurora. A ' 4
1-mile bicycle, FREEMAN, West Aurora, 2:50, 2d, MACK, East Aurora, gd, BLAKESLEE,
- DuQuoin. '
Standing broad jump, BERTRAM, Lewiston, Io.oIM,ii 2d, MACLIN, DuQuoin, gd,
Running broad jump, BROWNE, LaGrange, 20.08525 2d, LINDEN, Hyde Park! 3d,
Running high jump, HOOVER, Pontiac, 51065 2d, BAY, Peoria, gd, BONNEY, E. Aurora.
Pole vault, LEAKE, Englewood, 9.06356 2d, FISHLEIGH, Lake View, gd, PHELPS, Rock-
12-lb. shot, SUTTER, Lake View, 42.ogZ,E 2d, HARTZBURG, WCS'C Aurora: 35, SMITH,
12-1b.hamme1', sUrrER,fLake View. 133-0531: 2d, FLOCKENA Englewoodi 3dr BONNEY'
Summary of Ilbointe
Englewood 22, DuQuoin, 20, Hyde Park, 173 Peoria, 165 East Aurora' 145 Lake
1 , l -
View, 13, West Aurora, Io, Lewiston, 8, Savanna, 53 P01319-C,5, LaGrange, 5, Rock
ford, 4, Canton, g, Champaign, 1, Urbana, T-
X Illinois State Interscholastic record.
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V if D.hXISY D. IDDINGS, Captam JENNIE F. STOLTEY
NELLIE IIAZZARD ALLIE D. HUGHSTON
JOSEPHINE XYILLIAMSON BERNICE HAYES
" Has sighjd to many, though he loved but onef'-ECKLES.
'al Exhib ition
of the deparfmenf of
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El Celtic Icgenb
ISING, falling, rising, falling, ' if
'Comes a low and mournful wailg ' ' 3, i n
'Tis the lonely hanshee callin g, R
' Calling death to Innisfail. N
Far away the hog lands stretching '
Show all dark beneath the moon, A
Like some weird and ghostly etching in 1
Of a place where witches croon. 4- '
And afar, the river sailing g F-mu
Listeth to the hanshee's call, ln tht m
Through the night, a crepe-like veiling UU a
Brooding o'er lVIcMahon's hall.
In the hall a woman wailing
Crouches near the warrior's hed 5
Prayers and tearshare unavailing,
For her liege lord lieth dead.
Till the early stars are waning l
" Bends the woman by the hier 3
Then she stands, her sad eyes straining XX
Toward the shadows dancing near. f J my
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' 'An honest man, close-button'd to the chin, ff T
Broadcloth without, and a warm heart within."-HURD. T at
-,-. . ,.
El Gieltic legenb-oonrinueo '
f On the stairs her steps ring hollow, T
,m On the turret stands she now,
f Saving, "Loral Shortly follows I
1VIahon's wife seeks Mahon now."
D For an instant stands she praying, Q
a 'v .', Limaad in Wlaifa against fha skv.
lg While the wind, her figure swaying,
' Flaunts her loosened hair on high.
., -,- . ii?
In the hall a corpse is lying,
Fierce IVIcIVIahon's race is rung
In the moat the wind is crying it
O'er a form whose life is done. I
Round the turrets winds are howling, ni
Through that grim and silent place, 5
Save the storm blast's ceaseless growling,
Sounds no dirge for 1VIahon's race.
-H. J. Graham.
I"Iowe'er the Fates may well portend,
Or prophets wise proclaim with trust,
I only know that God is just, 1
And Truth shall triumph in the end.
"In indolent vacancy of thought."-WORTHEN
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UP half decent. S
Ihat it is only thrq
that WB are allow:
When we lie on th
PM diffs- Shel
Wrotein the dum
as my Started df
" Say," he said a littl
lfrom two Stanopoints
look on tibia llbicture
4 fy ? if HAT.in thunder's the matter with the furnace to-day I " he Said to
lj his room-mate as they came into the cold room after drill. " I'm
t " flu ff going to leave this shack if we don't get a little more heat. A man
15 lgk ij f , might just as well be at the Klondyke as try to live in this house. It
Vg hasn't been above forty this winter. Light the gas, Macg we can make
, g N 1t LOOK warm if we are freezing."
e later, as he rummaged in the drawer of
the washstand, " are there any clean towels? I don't believe we've-
had one since last term. Still, I don't mind a little thing like that. Didn't the old
lady freeze me this morning for that whistling I did when I came home last night! I
wonder what she expects. Doesn't she appreciate a cheerful disposition? Ifm sure it.
wasnlt more than twelve. I believe these farmers go to bed at sundown. "
He walked over and rattled the register vigorously and then continued: " NVe canlt.
d . , . .
o a thing but there s a kick. just the other night, when you were out to that frat party,
Clyde and I were having a little round with the gloves ' we'd taken oi our shoes in con-
sideration of the carpet and their feelings-when the old m h d t
. I an a o come up and call
us down. But they never seem to get on to the racket those kids make in the morning.
They get up at daylight and play tag and raise particular Cain until we go to breakfast
I ne ' ' ' '
ver get a chance to sleep 1n the mornings. I said to Mrs. Ford yesterday, 'the
children were up pretty early this morning, it seems to me 5 ' and she said, 'oh, yesg they
disturb no one, and they do so enjoy romping in the hall! They haven't mixed them-
selves up much with our things since I told her that I kept a loaded revolver in the
" I'11 be darned if I ever saw such rotten furniture as she gives '
us. Now, look at the siderail of that bed. You threw me on it
just as easy as could be and still it broke square off. There's
another castor smashed too. If you just touch a thing it goes to
pieces. Look at this old carpet! I bet her grand
mother had it when she went to housekeeping. I
donlt see why people rent rooms if they can't fix 'em
up half decent. She gives me the impression at times
that it is only through her extreme kindness of heart
that we are allowed to live at all. She even objects
when we lie on the bed because We get the counter-
pane dirty. She'll expect us to stand up in the corner,
nights, soon. Do you suppose' she ever sweeps? I
wrote in the dust on the windowsill two weeks ago
and it's there yet.
" Never mind turning out the gas, Mac," he said
as they started down stairs, " we won't be gone 101185
besides it'll heat things up a little. It saves matches
" He wears the rose of youth upon him."-STEELE?
gfgisi-51?-f55?f5?5?5g.i-SQ:515535 25 S
AIR EVE, at her wedding, took young Adam's hand
Because, at the instant, throughout the Whole land
There wasn't another identical man.
It wasn't a time, then, for picking and choogin
Had she tried it, perhaps 'twould have been her ow losino'
For men can be stubborn as womankind can. bi
The queen of to-day, in her rose-covered bower,
Might wed with a fisher, and think him no lower
Than she-if through the whole breadth of the earth
The whole race of men were on iishing rampant,
As women are crazy on gossip and cant-
And of princes and noblemen there were a dearth.
The gourmand who feasts in his banqueting hall,
Had he lived as did Adam and Eve ere the fall, x
Would have thought that dry bread was a very rare treat
A change from the simple and limited diet
To which they were used,-ttheir lives were so quietj,-
Until they discovered the value of meat.
If the banker to-day had no gold on his shelf,
And never had heard of money and pelf,
How gladly he'd barter in oxen and calves,
And reckon exchange on their tough, precious hides,
And trade them off whole, or trade off their sides,
Or deal them out piecemeal, in quarters and halves I
If men were all poor, then all would be richg
If men were all high, there would be no one low,
If men were all hungry, then all men might feastg--
But the winds are not east when northward they blow.
Man groans at the world and its sorrowful fall,
'Tis only the way that he made it-that's all.
LUCILE A. BooKER.
, 1 f
cc Egregi0uS1y all aSS.,,-'UTHOFF.
Gbe Miner wnes Sweetheart
, lady fifil
M would have missed it sorelv if the photograph in the upper
left-hand corner of the mirror had suddenly disappeared. He
felt a vague sort of companionship with the pictured face, and
.i 1 ' g studiedh the gensiltive mouth qnd thoughtfpl eye? as he yvoulld
,"' r ' '- never ave are to notice tieir origina, l t roug 1 t e 4
lil , length of their sophomore year- Beth Lowell had been his
l 4,1-tm V.
I ':f2Qf,' ff reason he took any interest in her. She was one of the very
'XX ' "" ., iijll few girls with whom he had even a speaking acquaintance, for
I . iii.. , Z usually he studied the arrangement of the bricks in the pave-
ment whenever he saw a girl approaching. and whether she
looked at him or not was a matter quite beyond his knowledge.
But his room-mate was different. jack was in everything
f ' fig' , ylff-els
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that was going on, and, as was his way, rambled on at home
-' X with glorified accounts of whatever he was concerned in. So
' Tom heard all of Beth's doings and sayings, and Jack, stupid
f fellow, never discovered that Toni enjoyed one part of his con-
fidence more than another.
But when September came again, and with it junior age and dignity, matters had
tak en a different turn. The picture was duly installed in the upper left-hand corner of
the new mirror, but it was Miss Marsden and Angie Thorpe that Jack now described to his
room-mate. Tom noticed it with a strange little feeling of resentment, though it would
have been totally foreign to his nature and habits to mention so personal a matter. But
out of it all he evolved an idea that as yet he had not been brave enough to carry out.
One evening when jack came home he found Tom fastening himself into his highest
collar. He inquired with interest: " Well, fellow, whatls up? "
The answer was a growl. " Going to study steam engines with Grange."
Tom whistled. "Well, I didn't know it took all that style. I hope he'll notice
that's your best tie you have on H
Whereupon Tom very logically stripped off the tie, crammed the collar into the top
drawer, and, devoid of either adornment, strode across the hall and spent the evening
with Penny Rogers.
It happened that a few evenings later Jack Went down with another fellow just after
supper to get some tickets for a theater the next week. Toni
hurried home in a nervous fever, and in an incredibly short time
was dressed as on the former memorable occasion. Then he sat
down and tried to study, but in a moment he jumped up in alarm L
and looked at his watch. A quarter to seven! What if jack ff? P
should come home and find him dressed so? In another tive XX, J lv
minutes he had slipped into his overcoat and Sunday gloves and, f
snatching his hat hurried out into the street. There he felt better, -"""'- Y! L
" Two thousand years ago I am a geese. "-TEBBETTS J X
+ bi 'lf fm
quitgy into l1l5 Po'
in his M5 ASP'
omits W mm
wx' T0m's llnll
on and Tom SMB hU
aheadlong pace for
going like a steam 1
tgain as though rat
when he came
ns there before hi
He found that
day. He looked T4
jack and laughed.
lack sat up u
Tom flushed 4
Iltk leaned I
GHEIQ, Sonny, I 5
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ea to is
3 C 0
but suddenly the thought, " Only 3 quarfer of S ,H
Well, there wasn't any help for it. He wouldn't go to See
any of the fellows fixed up in this way. So he t
A s arted
out to spend the next hour and a quarter in walking
During that time he passed a certain house on W
Washington avenue at least half a dozen times, staring
anxiously at the front windows. A faint light shone t
. ou ,
but it seemed to come from the open door of the room
beyond. He wondered grimly if some on
e else was
At last there came a moment when, l
watch by the electric light at the corner, he thrust it
quickly into his pocket and set off with new resolution
in his steps. ' As he approached the house once more,
coming toward him he saw a dark figure that seemed to
pause. Tom's heart stood still. But the figure passed
on and Tom soon hurried up the steps.
It was considerably later when he came down to the street again, and staxted off at
a ea ong pace for home. He slowed up after a little, muttering to himself, " No use
going like a steam engine,', and smiled as he said it. Bu
again as though racing with the wind.
When he came in sight of home, the light in the window informed him that jack
was there before him, and he smiled as he wondered what would be his greeting.
He found that Jack had just gotten in and was glancing over a lesson for the next
day. He looked Tom over carefully, and then inquired dryly:"' Been studying engines?l'
Tom slipped off one glove slowly and threw it on the table. Then he looked at
jack and laughed.
Jack sat up with sudden energy. "Say, old fellow, who was it? You've got 'CO
Tom flushed as he answered: " Beth Lowell."
Jack leaned back and whistled, then scrambled up and reached across the table.
'S Here, Sonny, I say! You have my congratulations." '
ookin g at his
t before he knew it he was off
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If I 1 hi d battery in front of Havana, there would be nothing but Spanish
on y a my
spoken in hell for six months."-HASELTINE-V
T was late that afternoon as she stood there in front of the Alethenai
p ' frame reading for the twentieth time the senior program. The old
Q hall was deserted and still, save the ticking of the clock at the landing.
" 'A The afternoon sun bathed the west windows with a glorious light, and
mx Jax, , ,gi I sent long rays across the floor. But she didn't notice. Her eyes
QEXWJUW ,gg iicjv I-. were iixed on the frame in front of her in a dreamy, absent way--so
if dreamy and absent that she didn't hear the footsteps echo in the hall
Pe r gfrxfggli above and slowly descend the stairs. And not until they stopped
AN behind her and a voice spoke her name did she turn her eyes in a
.:'-- startled, half apologetic way.
" You look as if you had been brought back to earth, Miss Leland,,' the voice con-
tinued, and the owner smiled at her quizzically. I
. "Do I ?, "she answered, turning back to the program and pointing to one number on it.
"Did you ever see such a subject? 'Retrospectionl' Four years of college life to 'retros-
pection' in aten-minute paper! I never can do it and keep within bounds. There is
such a flood of memories. I was living some of them over again as you came up."
"Your last appearance there," he said, as if to himself, and then, "I didn't fully
realize how near the time had come for us to leave these old halls until the society pro-
grams were posted. Thesis and exams have hlled my mind until to-day, and now that
they are submitted to the registrar, I have suddenly 'awakened to the fact that the
day is almost here. Have you decided about next year's work?" he ended abruptly as
they turned to walk down the stairs together.
"No," she answered, "I want to do post work here, but Aunt Fannie thinks I ought
to accept that High School position offered me. I don't have to teach, you know, and I
-dislike it, but for some reason both Aunt Fannie and Uncle Will have talked the other
way this week."
"Good discipline," he said laughingly, as they stopped at the
bottom of the stairs, and he handed her. a photograph. "Here is
something I owe you. They only came to-day."
"Oh, your senior picture. It's very good. I like the cap and
Wasthere, or did he fancy he saw aslight flush come over her face
.as she smiled her thanks to him from the cloak-room door? He didn't
know, but it made him whistle softly to himself as he waited for her
out in the hall. The janitor, coming from the basement with his
brush and basket, chuckled to himself as the whistler ceased whis-
tling, and smiled at the girl who came from the cloak-room. He
stopped and watched them go out of the great doors, descend the
stone steps and disappear. He looked at the space a minute with a
half sad smile on his kindly face. f
"They're goin' toof' he muttered. "Hope they'll be together'
wherever they go." It saddened him every commencement-tide to
" What can't be cured must be endured."-STUBBINS.
My Iam Somgfo B:
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'fl am W7
more We 'M
Am m the way mf
ML Smngt, he
Widen for the relail
homeach other in chem
lorrymrs the friendship
ml then in two short ml
it the summer breeze tha
There ms a happy
out morning as she sh
bmch of the thoughtful
mn smiled at the pietm
lltmoil to her.
"Helter from Unel.
lllfhouse. " He hmm
'saddmfd i0 Uncle W-
But she forgot to wg
f00Illhl1ll then sat dow'
0116 and look
it 'fight 5'111Sl1ine o
moiu go down and
mo orw She iina
or Photograph stan
hiifl song St0PPfd 0
llh, aifi itudy and S
'ltnletieri ef-Uncle w
H he hand.
lldit was late that af
Ullt at the
C. kr Sqfw
P ,J M see h1S.4cbOyS and girls," as he liked to call them, drift away
X 1, 'rZ? - 7 -71,3 f1'O111 him. He knew them all, had dreamed futures for them
X It -R, gy all and wished them "God speed" in the parting,
. br. y They talked of the coming class day and commencement
i I g as they walked down Green street together, of the pleasures the
- mg! summer had in store for them, and then the talk drifted back
I 4 my to the occupation for the coming year.
-- 1 f N i I if H .
lm Nw ,I suppose you will be back here sometime during the
wi pug ylpar? she asked, watching the shadow her senior cap made on
' t e pavement.
"No," he answered slowly, looking at her furtively, "I wonder if you will be
glad? I am going to Europe in the fall."
" To Europe ?" she asked, looking up in astonishment.
" Yes 3 uncle can't go and he wants me to. You are surprised? "
" I am very glad for you, H she said, as they stopped at the parting of their ways, "it
is what you have wished for so often."
And all the way to the club he wondered if she really did care whether he went or
not. Strange, he thought, that fate had circumstanced them so almost entirely alike.
Each possessing everything in life to promote happiness, yet each almost alone in the
world, save for the relatives with whom each lived. They had worked across the table
from each other in chemistry the first year, and somehow they had kept up, during the
four years the friendship formed there. And yet in a few days they would be separated,
and then in two short months the ocean would lie between them. He wondered- Was
it the summer breeze that fanned the flush into his cheeks as he ran up the club steps?
There was a happy little song on Ruth Leland's lips the
next morning as she stood by the pansy bed and arranged a
bunch of the thoughtful little faces for her room. The post-
man smiled at the picture as he came up the walk and held out
the mail to her.
"A letter from Uncle Charleyfl she mused as she went into
the house. " He hasn't written to me in a long time, and this
is addressed to Uncle Will. I Wonder why? "
But she forgot to wonder as she arranged the pansies in he?
room and then sat down to read her own letters. She folded
up the last one and looked out through the filmy lace curtains
at the bright sunshine outside.
"I,ll go down and ask Aunt Fannie whether to take the
school or not,,' she finally concluded, and pushing it into the
envelope she went over to her writing desk and laid it down,
unconsciously moving the little bunch of pansies near a new
senior photograph standing there.
The song stopped on her lips when she opened the door Of
her uncle's study and saw her aunt, with bowed head, sobbing
softly, and her uncle with a white, sternly sad face holding an
open letter in his hand.
it 96 -it
It was late that afternoon when Ruth stood by' her wind0W
and looked out at the departing sun, with eyes that did not see the
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J glorious light bathing, the western horizon. Commencement week had
had come and gone, and the senior ballwas over, and this was the evening
of alumni day. To-morrow would be commencement. There was a dull
ache in her heart as she thought of it all, of what the passing days had
brought and the question of the future. She wondered if, after all, it
were not a horrible dream? Then she heard the steady pacing back and
forth of her uncle in his study below and knew it was true. She leaned
her head against the window frame and tried to recall everything her
i uncle had said in his letter, but it was all vague. She only knew that he
Rl X X had said everything had gone in the crash, Uncle Will's fortune first,
, A and then, with the vain thought that he might save himself, he had used
x ii already dawned. Baccalaureate sunday had passed in a dream. Class day
' TH X
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Ruth's, and that had gone, too. A hot tear fell unheeded on the
window-sill as Ruth listened to the steady tread downstairs. How much they had tried
to keep from her, would have kept from her that she might be happy !
She drew back from the window suddenly as a familiar figure in a senior cap and
gown came up the walk, and she went down to meet him with a forced smile on her face,
concealing an aching heart.
They talked that evening, as they sat on the porch, of the four years just past,
laughed over reminiscences, regretted that college life was over and then once more
spoke of the future. She sat in the shadow and listened as he planned his work, and
watched his face glow in the moonlight. After a while he, too, grew silent and looked
out over the treetops to a single bright star hanging low on the horizon. The moon
rode slowly along, peeping in and out now and then, between the clouds, the crickets
chirped lustily, and the frogs sang clear and shrill. Away off from somewhere, and yet
clear and sweet, floated on the night air the tones of a violin. Ruth listened as the
tones rose and fell and then almost died away. Hardly audible but infinitely sweet, it
almost spoke the words:
1' They have broken your heart, I know ,
And the rainbow gleams
Of your youthful dreams,
Are things of the long ago."
She raised her hand to her mouth, but it was too late, the half suppressed sob had
passed her lips.
" What is it? H he asked quickly, getting up from the steps and starting toward her.
" Nothing," she answered, rising also and coming out to the steps in the full glare
of the moon. Her face was as white as the gown she wore, but she smiled bravely as
she said :
" Why were you soquiet? Dreaming of the actual castles in Spain you are going to
" No, yes-I was wishing-. Ruth, will you go with me? U .
The moon slipped behind a cloud, the crickets chirped softly, and the frogs over in
the marsh hushed their voices and sang quietly, and the notes of the violin were still.
When the moon came out again it saw a man in a senior cap and gown walking
swiftly, without knowing where, and the breezes, blowing the tassel of his cap gently
aside, showed a white, miserable face, with sternly set lips, and journeying a little farther
on it looked in at a window and saw a senior photograph lying face downward on a little
desk by a bunch of fading pansies, and saw the night breezes, bringing with them the
trembling sweet notes of a violin, blow the filmy lace curtain around a white-robed figure
kneeling by the bedside in a sorrow too deep for tears.
And many 3
And lggend d ol
And talk of by-sw
Their splendor ai
Wh song of the H
That for mortals
Pill up the preciow
That I sit before
L UTSIDE the north wind rages,
I" 5 B4f.:lJ, The winter night is chill,
' lik Agvzjfg' 3 The broken shutter rattles
I Q l At the tempest shrill,
fl f-' X - Bitter blasts are blowing,
Yet with heart elate,
Of turmoil all unmindful, I
I sit before her grate.
And many a pretty story
And legend of old time,
And talk of by-gone masters-
Their splendor and their rhyme-
With song of the Happy Islands
That for mortals wait,
Fill up the precious moments
That I sit before her grate.
And hear her silver tonings,
And catch her low replies,
And gaze into the witchery
Of her fire-lit eyes,
Or see her blushes mantle
At tales of love or hate
That now and then I tell her
As I sit before her grate.
Till from the 5re's dim shadow
The dying embers glow,
And the old clock in the hallway
Says: " 'Tis time to go."
Ah, the minutes pass right quickly
And it is always late
When I hear her whisper:
" Good night," before her grate.
Then I go slowly homeward 3 .
By paths of frozen white, 'K-
- ' iii ,mfr
And see her still before me , yirgr
And dream of her all night.
There's not for me a fairer '
Hour in store by fate 1
Than the one that goes so swiftly tm-ri
When I sit before her grate jw"7, t
LOUIS M. TOBIN. , r - J,
ix! lil,-i. l Wil'f' LAT?
. 5 fs '- 'I W lpn
"As idle as a painted ship ' ' Qfgjlil'
Upon a painted ocean."-JOHN YOUNG.
love iLeft JBehinb
3 , .
,I 3 HE poet walks in the autumn hills
X' And his thoughts are sad as the autumn wind,
' L' 'i His joy is gone with the summer flowers,
Ti""" With the violet beds and the rose-bloom bowers.
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He sings: " The summer will not stay,
The dear green leaves are fallen away,
Poor Love is left behind."
The birch has her Winding-sheet of gold,
The oak is a crimson king,
And all the birds of the forest-world
That knew when the maple leaves unfurled
Have come to the autumn bourgeoningg
But the kindling color soon fades cold. A
When the look of the forest grows less kind
Will Love be left behind?
The poet sees on the winter hills-
For the sad-heart poet is not blind-
A Wraith of the rain-cloud lingering,
A timid promise of the spring.
He hears, and it makes his pulses leap,
The violets whisper in their sleep:
" Dear Love is left behindf'
A. S. C.
I'm a creature of grace,
Though Pm very ungainly. If
The meaning you trace?
I'n1 a creature of grace M .
And the slave of her face! Q
Now, do you see plainly? "ig pg'
I'm a creature of Grace, 7, A fxx
Though I'm very ungainly. X xg' QNX'
, L. M. T. N- Mi
" Thou pendulum betwixt a smile and tear ! H--CAROLINE LENTZ.
-,Z Y. ' Ex.:-'Z
' UN LIGHT on the housetops dancing,
Sunlight from the blue clouds glancing 5
I S '- Have you seen milady? U
" Was she fair as fair May weather?
Eyes and lips that laughed together,
idk ,3 f , 1,
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fix ' f f
X 'ass 4
Had your fair young lady? "
' She Was fair as roses blooming,
Eyes as dark as shadows glooming,
Had my sweet-heart ladyf,
f 173 1' ' " , 1', ,' Q'-, 'XV
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' Look where flowers intertwining
Hide from sunlight ever shining,
I've not seen milady."
' Moonlight on the waters gleaming,
Moonlight saddened, sorrow seeming,
Have you seen milady?"
By the waters sat a maiden
Heavy-hearted, sorrow-laden g
She may be mi1ady.',
For Lord Eldon ever sighing
To the willows she was crying,
So you treat milady."
And the waters softly moaning
Soothed her grief with low intoning-
Soothed and loved milady."
" So the waters beckoned to her,
And the sighing voices drew her,
And you lost milady."
-36 it 56 'W 95
Thus Lord Eldon wanders, weeping,
Where the mountain lakes lie sleeping,
Seeking for milady.
Ever wand'ring, farther roaming,
You may hear him in the gloaming
Calling to milady.
And the Wind sends back a dreary
Call, as one who is aweary
Pitying milady. -
H. J. GRAHAM-
The circumlocution oHice.',-LIBRARY LOAN DESK
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6 LONG the way of life a youth and maiden journeyed together. And
Love had won his hot, young heart and filled his passionate breast
with a fond desire. But she was cold. Art had marked her for his
own, and she hushed with impatience the boy's eager pleadings She
bade him go out into the world and win a name and fame for himself.
Then would be time enough to think of loveg now it could not be.
Besides, she must have a career of her own.
At first the boy seemed surprised and pained. Then a hard look
settled about his mouth, and his face grew stern and cold. Without
a word he turned and left her.
A11d a sudden fear seized her heart and a longing for-she knew not what. But she
shook it off with a nervous laugh and hastened on.
And he plunged into the city's moil. Man Q blows were Given and received, and the
A Y o
succeeding years found him still toiling upward. Time went on. Wealth was his, and
Fame. Men spoke his name, and nations hung upon his words. But, oh! how changed
he was I Now he laughed at love, and woman had no place in his heart.
And she? , Still she is plodding on, and Sorrow walks by her side. Oft does he sit
with her and keep with her the silent watches of the night. And when the day is done
and the shadows lengthen along the land, she sitsiwith bowed head :and dreams of
things that might have been.
fllbve iLabx2e's 1banbe
Mye ladye's hande is small and whyteg
Mye ladye's hande is warm,
And I would love to holde it tyghte
And keep it from all harm.
And when mye ladye plays at cinque,
Her hande-,fain would I holde,
For she wins all mye harde-earned chinque
And leaves me in ye colde.
Please, wonlt you hold my hand, sir ? H
But I stammered an excuse,
For we were playing poker-
And she only held the deuce.
" Oh, for a coach, ye gods! H-TRACK TEABI.
11 ,1039 L Ya
ii ii im' f 1
., l on -
Mfhello! I hopethiyphg
Elmuwork it die wmft gms
Emflf fflking and not Jess
Qmmle?-I-No. not ye
when I go any
I toldme? Why vo .
wmaliar , '.' nought
Koh. an e S 0
Fw gels bdghff oh
' Ulls! 1,
fllniahu 0 vJ0ve!
E0 ale ygnrselfxoha
Zlkendllleof that a Fa
kmillxh , diets for 1
Hello I-Hello, Central I-hello I-hello I
Good afternoon-3, J, 4-no,
3, 1, 3, 6. All right, I guess.
Hello! who's this? Is this you, Jess?
I thought they said you'd gone
. 1, away.
JA. p p No, no. Not yet? Another
I I ,rw
it ,-1,jMV,, I got a cold ?
Boating? Thought so. Tom
,V Merigold ?
'f Iv-I9 What's that you heard about
Wait-let me think-why I can't guess.
What's that you say? Engaged to Jack.
It isn't so, you take that back,
Or-hello I hello I What ails this line?
I I'1?'.i' 1
I How deep your voice sounds,
Wk UNI, I T
I f 'II
Who told you of th
at ring of mine?
Who? Who did you say ?-Jack? That
ring ? -
Tedd ? N
. Y onsense I No such thing!
I just hate that cad? Do I like Jack?
Say, Jess, has Nell got back?
Yesterday- reserved seats for to-night?
I'1l go if-he will? That's all right.
Oh, say, shut up about Jack, Jess. I
A real nice fellow? Well, I guess-
ay, Jess, you ought to see-
Like him? S
Shut up about him-quit teasing me!
Like him? Oh, jess-no-well, I do.
I-I-can't help it. Say do you-?
How deep you laugh. What did you say ?
What? What? Jess gone away?
Jack Mandeville, you horrid thing I
,Twas mean of you! Yes. liTing-a-ling.j
Hello! hello I I hope this 'phone
Will let me talk in undertone.
If I can work it she wonlt guess
That I am talking and not Jess.
Yes, this is Jess-I-No, not yet.
She'll be surprised at that, I'll bet
Jess told her. What? No? One
I'll 'phone you when I go away.
Who told me? VVhy, you ought to know I
Say, I'm a liar-I'll just go
A tenner that-What I Got a cold?
No-no it wasn't-that jokels old,
I'll-Oh, angels bright I oh, heaven
Oh, Cupid I Venus I oh, joveI oh, Love!
Oh! um I ah I ah I-Well, say old man,
Congratulate yourself-Oh, Fan,
Who told me of that ring-Hello I
Wake up there, Fan-you ought to know.
Say, Fan, I've tickets for to-night,
Reserved-helll go-you'll go? All right.
What makes you talk that way of Jack?
Your conversation has the
Of one in love-I'd like to
You care for him-hold on- 'X-
not yet, '
Don't work some other
thought on me.
You're badly gone, thatts
plain to see.
No-honest, Fan, just teas-
, f I
I 'II I
Say-do- you- like- Jack?
What I you do?
If yes yes yes well I must own-
Shels found out who is at the Iphone.
Yes, th is is Jack-Jack-Jess is away.
Urr-now there'll be the deuce to pay.
Will you, - fbuzz - buzz - buzz -I
Hello I Hello I-Fan I-Fan I-hello I-
" The charms of poetry our souls bewi1lChS
The curse of writing is an endless 1tch.- -TOBIN.
ben 'llillintefs baini is 1lBroIfaen
I-IFN winterls chain is broken, and the snows
'fb In great north woods are eaten to the core,
gg x When over all the south wind softly blows,
N63 And summer suns come back to us once more,
When life leaps up from wood and iield and shore,
EX And all the earth, from her release, is gay,
Z-QNNN 'Tis then I love to steal awhile away,
And learn me yet again the young year's lore.
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Far out in deep, dark woods and mossy dells
The freshened brooklets widen in their flow,
The springs burst forth again from hidden wells
And all the trees with buddings gladder grow.
The virgin skies, upon the World below,
Look down and dream, with smilings from the sun,
Fair Nature revels in her work begun,
And earth is freed from all her winter's woe.
There in the deep recesses and the shades
The armored pools lie anchored in the air,
Here love to linger in the shy, cool glades
The timid fawn and loping, shadowy hare,
The Wildcat crouches in her hidden lair,
The heron splashes in the water's edge,
The wary rabbit skirts along the hedge,
And song-birds love to build and warble there.
From distant farms the dreamy low of kine
Comes in across the meadows, sweet with rue.
The chopper's axe rings out among the pine,
And crashing branches let the sunlight through,
The naked boughs their misty buds renew, r I
And argosies of violets again W Z
Are blooming where the wasted snows have been, f 6"'5'f f
Drifting the woodlands with their simple blue.
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She floats, the vision of a dream."-MISS JAYNE.
H Like 5s
Far from the haunts of men, in maple woods,
Blithe sugar-makers speed the merry hours
With song and laughter, and the solitudes
Are freed from winterls thrall, the dewy flowers,
Warmed by the sun and wet by vernal showers,
Peep from the fresh, green mold, at early morn
The vagrant huntsman winds his bugle horn
And wakes the wild birds in their leafy bowers.
'Tis here I love to be, to dream away
The sunny, melting moments, and to see
A new life glisten in the new-born day,
And all the old year's legacies, in fee,
Leap into life from bramble, bush and treeg
'Tis here at even comes the first pale star
To light the heavens, and from folds afar
The drowsy herd-bells bid good night to me
f ",i'D -l. .."' .L
D r -, T OUSE-HOUTER.
" Like fish that live ln salt water, Yet are fresh' , S R
1beII by Electric iight g
El Eailg Experience at the Gollege of llbbvgsicians- anb Surgeons.
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HE guide pressed a button and a great iron gate swung open, revealing an
arch leading into what seemed to be a brilliantly-lighted apartment. Ten
guide pointed to an inscription over the entrance which reads as follows :
" Any person who has not swum the Chicago river, participated in a
i game of football, or been in the G. Frank Lydston iight had better
,i i 1 refrain from entering here." Having informed him that I had smelt
Y, the powder in the last named battle I was permitted to enter.
The guide had previously informed me that, as I was the first inhabit-
' ant of the earth who had visited them since the introduction of electric
5 lights into the abode of darkness, I would be able to see what no other
f mortal had ever seen, ,as the dark corners of hell had been revealed.
. gl When I entered and looked around I found that, be the devils what
they may, this o11e had told me no lie. There was a wide expanse of
A A - perfectly barren country covered with platinum sheeting heated by elec-
. . - f f' "
tricity to a white heat, with here and there volcanoes spouting forth great
sheets of forked lightning. There were very narrow gravel paths for the visitors and a
few favored devils, who acted as guides and tormentors, while the shades were compelled
to tread the heated platinum, which was traversed by numerous streams of molten iron
so wide that the shades were obliged to either .wade or swim them. I was told that these
streams flowed to the great central electric plant of the place and the iron was used in
making dynamos for furnishing the light and heat. While the place was lighted with
great electric lamps to a brilliancy that dazzled the mortal eye, yet I found that it was
not done as a kindness to the shades but so that no one might enter a dark corner and
escape U well-merited punishment. My guide informed me that, with the advent of
electricity the old brimstone had been discarded, but he said that they had found a
substitute that was far beyond it as a tormentor. On being asked if I would like to see
the substitute I answered yes, .and he led me to one side where there was a large pit
from which there came a semi-decayed, penetrating odor which I had noticed on my
first entering the place, and which seemed to have a familiarity about it. After being
warned not to fall in and to hold my nose I bent cautiously forward over the railing
that surrounded the pit, and imagine my surprise when I beheld seventy or eighty
D. Js. of P. 81 S. at work in the chemical laboratory. I had barely time to recognize
them when I was obliged to retire in order to escape having red-hot ,J "'1. I
acetic acid squirted into my eyes. M uide kindl led me awa ave '
u i Y 8 Y Y, S r is fy
me a large lump of asafetlda and advised me to hold it near my nose
during the remainder of my visit. He then pointed to a mountain in up
the distance which he said contained some extremely interesting things,
so we started toward it. Q In - . if
While passing along I noticed a very tall shade coming toward us
over the hot platinum with a wheel barrow Hlled with liquid fire which
X 1 .
X ' ..
" Old foxes want no tutors."-F. G. FOX. E-2113 25 I
owls .. .
my ew minutes
With a g
at it and
work here until 3
to the left 5
which was built
hftll re Sai I
ed in a
it it was
.e to see
X he Was daubing on all the electric-light posts as he came along,
F AQ ,xg . one otot presumably to cool
,A When he Stopped at a post he stood on f
X , V' the Other I thought I could not be mistaken about that foot and on
Strohecker advertising the ,QQ football games of P. 8L S.
A-Y f coming nearer my diagnosis was confirmed, for it was no other than
I was informed that he was to devote one half of eternity
RMS it X A to advertising and the other half to readin the same.
X ncozwlllll tit , i 8'
Plodding along and wondering at the strange sights
eternity, I was suddenly interru ted b the uide an
ll' K f i and meditating on the possibilities connected 'th
,gf W1 an
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P Y S -
nouncing that we had reached the mountain. I looked
up and beheld the entrance of what seened to be a great cave, brilliantly lighted. My
guide informed me that this had never been discovered until the introduction of electricity
and now it was htted up as a place of special punishment. Pipes jutted out all along
the walls, which I was informed connected directly with the laboratory we had just seen.
This cave was divided into several departments and a devil was stationed at the entrance
to each. We were permitted to look in but not to enter. In the first one We camet o I saw
great piles of pamphlets and before them, seated on three-legged stools, were two
individuals I was forced against my will to recognize as Edwards and Smith, and on
closer inspection I found the pamphlets to be old copies of the Plexus. I was informed
that they would be compelled to spend five-sixteenths of eternity reading editorials from
these pamphlets. Nor was this their only punishment, for every few minutes a devil
came along and yelled at them: "One dollar per annum, single copies I 5 cents." A little
farther on I saw a long line of devils Bling slowly past an open window at which
they stopped for a few minutes and then passed on. My curiosity being aroused, I went
over that.way and' picture my amazement when I looked in the window and saw the
faces of Albrecht and Hummel. Although there was a sad look on their
faces, which bespoke an eternity of occupation, yet behind it I saw a devilish
grin that made me suspect that they were trying in some way to cheat these
poor devils. I took occasion to look into the apartment and everything was
made plain. On one side was a kettle of boiling mercury and on. the other
one of potassium iodide, from which they were filling all perscriptions.
just around one of the corners we discovered Whitmore, guarded by
two devils. There were a countless number of small boxes before him and
he was hard at work endeavoring to find the unknown contained in them.
Every few minutes he carried a small slip of paper up to one of the devils, who glanced
at it and with a satanic smile shook his head. I was told that he would be obliged to
work here until 3 o'clock in the afternoon of the last day of eternity.
I expressed a desire not 'to go farther into the cave, whereupon we turned N t
to the left and soon found ourselves outside in front of an immense structure ,. l
which was built entirely .of human skeletons. I was told that this was the I
place of punishment of prominent medical professors. The punishment thai 'gf
I had previously witnessed was but kindergarten work'compared withiwhat fl
witnessed here. It is beyond the power of human mind to describe 1t. All ,I
that I can say is that there were many faces in that bu1ld.1n g which would hage ,Xp
been recognized by the students of P. 8: S. The guide led me to a si e -
" I-Ie that falls in love with himself will find no rival."-WILLIAMSON-FRESH.
entrance and I passed out. just outside the gate I met a small boy, to whom I gave
my piece of asafetida, as he was afraid of "catching" whooping-cough. The next
thing I remember I was sitting in the lecture room at 813 W. Harrison street, listening
to a lecture on Gynecology and to this day I am at a loss to know whether I really
visited the domain of Satan or whether it was a dream. I strongly suspect the latter,
and that Heald hit me on the head with his notebook, as he looked guilty.
" Great smoke, little roast. D-,QQ ILLIO.
624 ,,., E S each year it must happen that some victims must be found-
g"' ,fl I Oh ! I've got a little list, I've got a little list
I Of noted Uni. students who could Well be under ground,
And who never would be missed, who never would be missed.
There are sentimental preplings, green freshmen and gay sophs,
1' ff A class of giddy juniors, some seniors and some profs.
f Some are " goody-goody " people, and some are steeped in sin,
And if they all get angry at the company the're in,
jak 1' And leave the University I think we'l1 all insist
, That they never will be missed-they never Will be missed.
uv '- wjvf: f
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' 4 1 mf 4
The list thisiyear does not contain the names of .Harry May, F. ,Will'Schacht, ,Strouse
or, any member of 'the Donkey Club of the V98 Illio, so We take thepresentf-opportunity
to state that their names Will not appear in print in this year's Illio. K
I am a man, I smoke cigarettes."
G. M. HARKER.
The roasts- contained, in this department
have been examinedand passed on by the-roast
committee,,by the Illio-Board asa-whole, byxa
committeerfrom the -faculty and by the-editor-'
in-chief, Mr. Railsback, who has-W kindly con4
sented to take all' the burdenof, blame on him+
self and will be personally -responsible for any
or allobjections to matter herein contained.
Oh! We believe in roasting When the roasting
is but done
Oh ! We believe in roasting when the things We
say are meant
If any We have roasted think what we have said
But if you seek for svveet revenge when you see
your name is here,
,T ggdiffh .
sof illy eloquent
It is an em,
Q, by a
The ,99 Illio Board, feeling that the woeful lack of literary ability amon
faculty was Over-rated, and that the individual genius of the different member
underestimated, in order to put the question to a fair and unbiased test advert'S dwas
prize triolet tournament early in the winter term. The faculty qhite genzeiallg
accepted the test and entered into the com etition fth
under such circumstances.
By the first of March over sixty-five triolets had been submitted forprizes
It is with a deep feeling of pride and gratification that the Board canunow put
before. the public the best of these triolets, believing by their so doing, that the literary
abilities of the Faculty of the University of Illinois will be made apparent-shall be
shown in a clearer light--and that their literary talents shall henceforth be unstained
by base calumny.
P V51 a zest and energy unuSua1
LFirst Prizej 4-44
HDQ 'UmH5bWOmHn 96 . , DYE , IX
PROFESSOR GREENE Q 'NO ND S
.ya I t,..f.
She has two diamond eyes, V wtf- 'X' AA
Has my wrinkled old washlady,
And every time she dies,
She has two diamond eyes.
It causes you surprise
To know of Miss O'Grady. -""
She has two Diamond Dyes,
Has my wrinkled old washlady.
1In jfloriba 93
.N PROFESSOR DANIELS
f W.iliX,f1: r gif
R p u pi l
'Here rills of oily elOquence,in soft meanders,lubricate the course they ta
Said the maiden most demurely.
She repeated winningly,
Ah, well, I plainly see
f X . X 5 li .
X wil You don't comprehend me surely.
Said the maiden most demurely.
ke, ' '-EVERHA
H-R, I. THORNTON.
" It is an emperOr's business to catch flies. V
' 4 1
A short man and a long dinner."-CLINTON
.YL A. , Q
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X -Q -ff' QT S S Q S-1 R
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F' ' - I 1 ff , L ess
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f - r-' kk ! is A 3- 1 i ,Ls
S XXX S TW' a T S i S. it 'Y
X ' 1' l . ' "' s
fm Jflovoer it 90 0 ' R
PROFESSOR ROSE bf
I have a blushing rose f
That has bloomed for twenty years. ' .
It's unusual as one knows. f W M
I have a blushing rose ROFKSSUI1
And of the kind that grows. R th
She's the best of Nature's dearsu. shekwtbffvfe .I
I have a blushing Rose " 1 HUNl1NY5"
That has bloomed for twenty years. yi is WllAiCOI1idSlRd0il
U' Prize for most sentimentj Slltklldt
4 a ' 'Q '
. f 1- 11" gc, S ? She knelt before the
X .2 J fi AJ ' 'Z - H bl
1 n EU' ,- M f 'ting f er ueeyesv
,ei ivy' M , P f"i:'I43.ig - JI V .rt
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is H 2 ,-"Ji :Six QQ? fbi - V 7 1- W4 1 K U'
j. 3 5 3' 1' E 3 x- -N!"
-'X if Cm? 4, ANN: 1.1.4 all 'Urn s fn -f H W .
" 3 . 4, 1 R ' 2 if Q' " gltfn 'f sf N'-S--- mme mmblws
.xr if-V3 , qi the Sensei:-T
I IIT ,, I
1ln Golorabo 85 Gbe 1lII1o JBoarb 84 'mfllsln
PROFESSOR SWENSON PROFESSOR RHOADES mu' P-
"Did you ever See Pike speak?"
Said the fat man to the drummer.
HI think you can this week.
Did you ever see Pike speak?"
Said the drummer, "He's a freakg
I heard old Pike last summer. H
"Did you ever see Pike's Peak?,'
Said the fat man to the drummer.
One of the Illio Board?
You really need my pity
O'er your drooping spirits p
One of the Illia Board?
There are many in this city
And the Uni has its horde,
One of the Illio Bored ?
You really need my pity.
Gbe fllbobern Soan 76
She knelt before the great, .
Her blue eyes with tears streaming.
Wliat could she do but Wait?
She knelt before the great,
And awaiting her sure fate
She Watched the red flames gleaming.
She knelt before tl1e gffaie,
Her blue eyes with tears streaming.
"Where rumbling eloquence bombards
the SC!1SC.,,-TAYLOR, P. 81 S.
"The devil's in the moon for mischief."
-DUGAN, P. 8L S.
Q I A ' I .-,.,,,
i' I i K gtrib. 1 cn 155 t A-x
V a f 'f' 4- 123924, 2 Wt
1 f K' ' 5-f .j -v ix
Gm flx l x, vi" x
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Gbe little Ching
PROFESSOR W. H. JONES
It is something to adore,
That is very plain to see
You've seen them oft before.
It is something to adore 5
I'11 not tell you any more.
Why, don't you see the key P
It is something to a door,
That is very plain to see.
The Bones of An Old student.
X, , Uibe Queation 75
1 5 ."J::',l ,,-'!
.f f I
f A X
X . ' '
f'May I be your rainbow P"
"It is raining, don't you know ?
May I be your rainbow?
y, .--' ' I'll carry your books-So,
I 5 nc You are too heavy laden g
gl ' May I be your min-beau ?"
,L Said the green youth to the maiden
2- fPassed on dictionj
1' , ,X
fi ' ,
I .Ref '
Gbe Elnsvoer 68 f 1 f f ff Q
PROFESSOR FAIRFIELD . ,, 1 ,X 7 '.,,. X
"You may be my reindeer," i " .,.-"" , ,
Said the maiden to the fellow, , . I fi
Or you?11 get wet, I fear. j I i ,,.. 5 if
You' may be my reindeer, , , f
But you mustn't come too near,
, V xc
Or I will have to yell-O ! I K g ,L :i
You may be my mifz-dear," .-25: L--.gh -Lf"ffi: ""'
Said the maiden' to the fellow. ..-:5f- '
ltionditionedj - 'FF'
NOTE.-The following triolet the committee in charge of the contest decided was
too poor to be considered as worthy of being entered in the competition. The author of
it is well-known in University circles, and hence his name is kindly withheld by the
board, out of due respect to the students taking work under him:
Gbe Ghost 40
0 'f r 1
PROFESSOR H-- '
I-Ie saw his mother knit, n IJ-2.
In her old high-backed arm-chair. 4,4 ,,-- 'V
Though it scared him not a bit, x
He saw his mother knit
Where he'd Often seen her Sit, ........... - I '----- ---- - A'----4'- - ""r""" "
And though she wasn't there, -5 ....... 1' 4 "" U
He Saw his mother-nit ! I ':'x""'
In her old high-backed arm-chair.
"A childish woman and a womanly child."-MISS N. FRAZEY.
Said the green youth to the maiden.
ccmilstones in the sun.-s
Mrk RmicHf:rr' FN
Bmllkie, Hcoxiytax Kaesarv
Klond: iwalkff- W'
mm, 'keGo1de ' .1
Cer: Rflbfrtson HIM
A' Smith. R. s
MISS RAYMOND MISS PARKER MISS WOOLSEY
MISS L. MATHER MISS PLANT MISS N FRA MISS L. JONES
Miss J. LATZER T
MISS E. GIBBS MISS WEBSTER f iq, ii
MISS VAN ARSDALE ' Y
MISS IDDINGS MISS BOOKER f
and the one hundred and seventy-six other 5.,, il
girls in the University. '
-:PY Cx A -
g 1 .......-.---.- -..
"Hailstones in the sun."-HEALD, P. 8L S.
'll3Ot UOITIHIC Club
Motto 1 "Ever Ready." Flower: American Beauty.
Pink-C. A. Smith, R. Smith, Miss Smith, P. A. Smith.
Light Red-Harker, Freeman, Wright.
Dark Red-Crathorne, W. F. Woods, A. Millar, C. V. Millar, Miss Millar.
Brick Red-Padgett, Hazlitt.
Terra Cotta- Kaesar, Sweeney, YVorthen, Wray, Webb, Palmer, Leach, Manney,
Brookie, H. W. Walker, Wilmartli. l
Klondike Golden-Miss Pierce, Miss Davis, Miss Forbes, Miss Rolfe, Miss House,
"An empty Wagon makes the most noiSe.',-H. A- RHOADS-
Umbefe IEIUZCWCB fllbeet
W. G. FULTON
O. M. RHOABS
L. D. HALL
MISS S L BEASI EY
MISS M CAMPBELL
. MISS STOLTEY
CAPT. WILLIAMSON . . MISS BEEBE
GLEASON . . MISS GRINNELL
MERKER . . . MISS 0,HAIR
"No social care the gracious lord dis-
dainsf'-EDWARDS, P. 84 S.
"A wiggling mOtiOU.,,-KRAHL.
Dark were the Helds and gloom overidden,
I gazed with heart of Woe and sad,
Yet distant far a light long hidden
Blazed out-I was glad.
LOUIS M. TOBIN
MDS H A- Rom
Ymiwhmkm' WW? Walker
Swim 3 perfect love'
i all the that mu
thereis needed up
E 'RUFUS Wuxi
asmlfks 1- Y0'1'fe I
IEEBYRXE I warm.
Emvmef' . '
Pnnmam' alrmald he lov
X eallother .
home Still he 1
i 1 ,,.
El little Ztootb
I-f ic X 1 A little tooth the other night
l' 7 - 'WW' it 'g ift The baby cut, to my delight,
if 'A A me tooth, just peeping through,
fl f , I thought, at Hrst, there might be twog
K ' -. V . tx X ' WX Twas only one, so round and white.
N-bil.. , 1 5:55, '
' g:V,l ig gd 62 Y I quick the neighbors did invite
H ,q,,, M lik tit ti l --N To come and see the wondrous sight 5
MU Q, , Pressed back his lips to bring in view
..A..,Qil . 1 'ty L A That little tooth.
- ' -S4 C. A
-fm' T -.4 '-P --L - - Qt .
- T I, t But woe 1S me-the wicked Wight
" A Q . i ,n Came down at once with all his might
M Q " - SA A ,w'w.- Upon my thumb! Sacre! Mon dieu!!
,E " L ,. xaf' ' ' " ' I cursed and swore, the air was blueg
Nw l r , 'S My thumb still feels your awful bite,
,ft--X 1. A-5, ,,.t, ,,....,. - 411. t - .nav-lf' n. p, .
or-.1-... O llttle tooth
'1.v-- -V+--ff-2 -, 4 ' ' .
f' ""f"g,f --From Zlze " Woes Ma Marfzed Man,,' by Luey
Trouble in the Interior of Africa. Slubbins.
RHOADS H. A. ROBERTSON POOLEY AARON MCLANE
THOMPSON, G. CLARK, PROF. T. A. JONES, PROF. W. H.
POLK, C. MERKER RHOADS, O. M. NEUREUTHER
and all members of the Higgenbothem Club.
Your whiskers, Weary Walker, are .. -5 '.-- :ti-3
just a perfect love, in
But all the hair that you have . Q .
F. G. FROST it r
MISS M. SPARKS I , ge ti if A , jf
MISS A- SPARKS t YZQQIS not so
A. E. SPARKS I W ' ff
i '11,-:H i' I If .fi ff ,fit Ji : If 4'
With some fair maid he loved to f' l A E igjgwii.
'T" "' 'fx iih f xll'-,- if dliwlllgqi I
r '-1.-iii' ' 'A gf 115 "5 i ' .
While another still he loved at fLg2iz5g ,,, w 'f
home -BURKLAND -f-z.:f?f:"3 iXG"'N' f .wt .. T ,, W'
' ' Ax.. 'ir Q1 7 1' V A567 A . WV ,CZ fl X: 'g ,1,,
.. . - ..... L W iffy?
He thinks too much, such men 2--1-.-f':1.ij3igSi4tff',X ,f,f,,f:.rf' AJW3
are dangerous." '-'A W
-BREWER, P. 8L S.
Slang 'lierm--"On the Dead."
Gbe Uni Illluatrateb
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5 Ube 'Lum Tlllustrateb
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Love 1S hke hnen, often changed
the sweeter Hof-PIN.
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The flower of meekness on a Stem Tit G ay-bb, "
of race RUTH RAYMOND.
Seniors--BYRNE, UNZICKER, MISS WOOLSEY
Juniors--RAILSBACK, SEELY, CHURCH,
MISS PARKER, MISS RAYMOND, MISS JONES
Sophomores-SHUTT, BENNETT, HULSEBUS,
And ever and anon the rosy red
With bashful blush would dye his head.-C. A. SMITH.
qustleti my was mTg1
he, and wondmd Eh
E555-eggamlazifmiv LE.-5E F
5 THIS SPACE FOR RENT.
ff, A A I ' in
A eer A
5" ' .
as - .
"Yet Rudnick thought that everybody in
the street car was rude for smiling at his new
tie, and wondered why Professor ShattHCk
laughed." He didn't see the sign above him.
" If ye delight in any sport, A
THE following notices have been
dropped 111 the Illio Box for the
S Roast Committee.
benefit of th
We give them to the public with-
out further comment,
Roast Committee-In my ive
Years at the University of Illinois
I have never yet been roasted in
the Illio. I have made arrange-
ments with Mr. Railsback, the
editor-in-chief, that nothing shall
appear in the ,QQ Illio about me.
A. C. HOBART.
El zu. of H. Diversion
Roast Committee-Don't put
in the Ag N03 affair which Mr.
Haseltine handed you. Will you,
now? Please don't! Please!
Illio Board-Oblige me by not
mentioning the Farmer-'s Party of
the spring term nor refer to the
refreshments s e r v e d.-fprunes,
cheese, dried apricots and pret-
zels.j Send me six copies of your
A. R. CRATHORNE.
Roast Committee--Kindly insert
the sofa scene which has been
handed to you. J. M. ALARCO-
" The virtue of this jest will be
the incomprehensible lies this same
fat rogue would tell."
-P. J. AARON.
Come, see me dance upon this Hoor.'l-B- YOUNG'
" I am no orator as Brutus is."-REARDON
d h look."-"SPECS" ROBINSON.
" Yon Cassius hath a lean an ungry
5 ' 3 ff
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NWT L x L
Xi NEW fagqgliidi
IF THE FACULTY HAL T0 DRILL.',
" Eternal smiles his emptiness betray."-LENARD, P. 81 S.
u I a
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1' ! N, TX 'J'SZI.v:ZiiN P
XX S I HI1 4
" , . I . P
sf " IF THE FACULTYA HAD TO " GROUTCHJ'
" Nature made every fQo1 to plague his bf0th,Cf.,,-RICH, P. 81 S.
" I am the only ' jay' in the class."-JENKINS, P. 8L S.
" Fools rush in where angels fear to tread."-FEINGOLD, P. 81 S.
" The world to me 'is like aflasting St0If1'11.',-LEMKE, P. 8: S. '
the Gfabllatillg 61355 of '97
. NYE- Q, , I 25, tg .
fi J W E
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In A g iv HE -vfwvai 53? ku
JM V 'W f
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4 on A QW,
M wi W ng a no
Gone to Join the Silent Majority
'Tis an unweeded garden that grows to seed."-FUKALA, Pg 81 S,
sogmouoogq ploqz-msnoH up asmog 'Q -5
mr . mmm
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if fx -' 5 Nt
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'link' X 12,5 . xi.: 1x'. I , 1:
1,5 51111 15 22 I
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KUHN LEUTWILER NUREUTHER
UNZICKER LQWENTHAL SANDBERG
QOEN WUERFFLE GROSSBERG
MEsERoFF SPIESBERGER COE
HAAKE ALARCO NABSTEDT
AHLIQ , PFLINGSTEN FLESCH
VoN OVEN OsTRowsKI STROUSE
ULLENSOANG TOENNINGER VAN DUSER
VAN BRUNT WEHRSTEDT MOJANNIER
"- -if '-:--
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Q A Q'
1,15 a r R
, 1 lin il!!!
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of " ' --L-1'
J: ,zu .U , U rs , .,.. -.Q.-.-E, :,,:
S I ..:.-.- ' H
" Brotherly Love "
6 vlhll- V "'V1 ,,.........,. ....- 5'-L W
if , ,,.. - 1- -S In 4 X 74 A ,
N.,N.f.NN -N as 1' A A '-NNN ,AWF?W' I in
f ffd' I fl' 1 if ly! Q 1 ,W ,.,
' "' "M ,--' '-" ""' ""' i 1 l
a ,r .. .. . ""'1- f-.'1.:-neva -
- -an-G --
..--- ----- -fzzr-,ae-En-M
-----... ,, .......,.. 44
-... -A 51-1, ,A .... Y5-155,311---y.-f,m,,.::-
Slang term-" Rushing the Can l'
Yes, some are short and some are tall,
Confound it, I canlt love them all.
ihe glI'lS, I k1'1OW, are Sweet
nd C1eVe1', gentle, kind and neat,
And some are grave and some are gay 3
Some dance divinely, sing or play 5
Some dark, some light, all passing fair,
Oh, Venus! Venus! hear my prayer,
Though be they stately, be they small,
Oh, Fate, why can't I love them all?
Here glows the blush on rosy cheek,
Here gleaming lights from bright eyes speak,
Here tiny ears or ruby lips 3
Again wee ivory linger tips,
A curving waist or dainty feet,
Sweet dimples-winks-shy glances sweet,
Oh, be they short or be they tall, I
Confound it, I can't love them all,
Perhaps by trying I may find
A maid just suited to my mind.
Miss Edwards' form, Miss Parker's eyes
Twin wells of unknown loves surmise g
Or Miss O'Hair's wee turned-up nose,
Miss Fairchild's mouth a budding rose,
Oh, Venus! Cupid! hear my call,
Why can't you let me love them all?
Miss Smith's tiara of gold hair
Must be the kind my love shall wear,
Miss Frazey's pout, Miss Raymond's smile,
Miss Woolsey's power to beguile
The strait-laced Quaker to depart
From duty's path-Miss Webster's heart,
By whose sweet kindness I must fall g
But-hang it-I can't love them all.
Where can I find a Uni maid
In whom these features are portrayed?
Must I my ideals cast away,
And love but one ?-but which one, pray?
Well-I'm resolved-I'll use my art
To draw the ideal of my heart S
But Venus ! Venus !-hear my call,
Why W0n't you let me love them all?
CK I am the Only, only one."-DU B015
KK Her face was like an April morn
Clad in a wintry C1011
W ' X"
. I X
3 ' I
'Ent Su -,
9 'll'lm'QQEu 'ff' ,
K lull NEP C
I f -f
if l 7 Nl
W ,l y ' MCSHANE MCGILL
I "" txfzfzzirfifff AY
- I ' 2:12-2:-
f f-' MCNALLY MCINTYRE
X' " MQCALL MCKEE
MCCRACKEN MCCARTY MCWILLIAMS
MCFARLAND MCQULLUM NICGEE
WMURPHY MCCORMICIQ MCFADDEN
:"Scotch descent MCELFRESH
ZEoea1ln Glub jfarevoell to EE. El.
1V100N mn 'lbl5 E6D8ITtl1l'6 IOIT JEIIYODC
J One last farewell to poesy,
A farewell murmured tenderlyg
CHIPPS , , h
I did not thlnk to muse agam
TOBIN , , .
FO LE In the old memorled, myst1c veln,
I W R
I In all the con'ectured ears to be'
J J y x
YOUNG, B. O.
GIBBS But you, dear themic friends, I see,
f' M ARTIN, Q. F. And waken from my reveryg
BUCHANAN To you, whose zeal shall never wane,
M'BIRD One last farewell.
HOPPIN This rondeau shall our parting be,
I HAWLEY And if, perchance, unrhinkingly,
lr KUHN A wraifh of some forgotten strain
I' I CRATHORNE I once invoked, may haunt your brain,
IEUTER Remember that I wafted thee
M11 Crows mein- One last farewell.
M1311 'fum-"A Lim
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Football Term-"A Line Buck."
l -A U
"A Hot Time. "
. ,.-, 1,
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1-Lfgzz-+7-HHN ... '
- 9 -----....,, i-
The Illio Board.
Sensible Heat ..., , , Q. A. Smith
British Thermal Unit , , J, M. Mushum
Waste . . .
Early Cut Off
A Leaky Valve
A Long Bend .
A Calculus Exam
. McLane on a Stretcher
. Arthur Brown
. Dusty Rhoads' Hair
. Wilcox's Mustache
. . . Merker
. . . Null
. . Meseroff
. . Tal's Horse
. Pettinger, Armstrong, F. H. Ely, Clifford, Clark
Core Maker ..... Fowler Eating Apples
Link Motion . . Smith with C1ark's Sausage
Stuffing Box . . . . . Clifford at the Club
Terminal Pressure .... A Spanking Match
Vacuum .......... W. Fraser
Poor Regulations-"All social events at the Univer-
sity mm! close at II o,clock."
"Tho' now this grained face of mine be hid."-BAY, P. 81 S.
"Methinks I hear the bellowing demagogue."-W. W. WOOD, P- 81 S-
"Expressions of immeasurable length."-STROHECKER, P. SL S-
I X1 J
1 V .
I ' A U. of I. Diversion. Gyrn Tei-m4"U. of I. Turnblersf' " U
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,A-N. ,I ,,.., X ,H 3.51.
I ,.,i - I-, -its :rem -7 IAM!!!
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Business of a Grave Nature.
1 i, ,
fax. X l ,, ------ F- -- -
' X 555,41 ,, I 141 '- T 'II' ---, --'- V -:', " -' b
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-igisw . A d I .11-Em---gm:-"' -"- o .,W-i- , -I
QLf"'z7:5if73p 7 ' 'K -'-"" ' gif T-f -'-'i' -
An Illinois Rooter.
xv. .. - .,..
The Uni Spoonholder.
'LI S3113 oauvfrv sv ALISHHAINQ HH1,
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BLACK . MISS ANNA
BLACK . MISS ALICE
BLACK . . MISS LAURA
BLACK . . G.
BLACK . . W. W.
KUHN . R.
KUHN . . . LEOPOLD
The boys resented Cuba's wrongs,
And wrecking of the Maine,
Their patriotic hearts were stirred,
They vowed revenge on Spain.
Alfonso, so they all agreed,
Should be their victim's name.
His every look for mercy plead-
They hanged him just the same.
What next occurred is mystery,
I think it safe to say,
As soon as he was up, they lost
Their courage and their ire.
They fled and left the swinging form
That he was rescued by his friends,
And safely hid away.
Suspended from the wire.
But not for long did he escape,
His hiding was in vain,
They brought him from the attic down,
And hung him- up again.
All day they left him in suspense
To the gaze of mocking eyes.
That night he made his last ascent,
In smoke up toward the skies.
" See now, half cured and perfectly well bred, A
With nothing but a solo in his head 7'-HASSON.
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Our grind is ground, our joke is sprung,
The latest local roasts We've sungg
Some bad, some good-but We're content,
It is too late for to repent.
Upon a six-rnonths sleep We're bent.
. s 'xg
fir Y -rid i,,5fzffWM'?g '
Our little fun is finished now,
And so We'll gladly make our bow,
And quote to all of you again.
" A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men."
So here We close. Our monkey friend
Will gladly show to you the end.
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SEPT. IIPII-Commissaries arrive in battle array. I .
SEPT. 9-Those new students who prefer to ,take the entrance examinations to
prepdom arrive. ' '
. SEPT. I3-I4-Registration days. Different opinions of different instructors are
given by old students. '
SEPT. I5-Beatty returns, bringing with him a youth named Strouse.
SEPT. I6-Football practice begins. Caldwell thinks that he will coach the team.
SEPT. I7-Reat, Uthoff and Young decide to drill another term. They say that
military makes men. H. Sheean agrees with them !
SEPT. 18-Freshmen and "preps H invade the " gym." The manager of the Uni-
versity Museum says that he has excellent material to pick from !
SEPT. I9-The Y. M. C..A. chapel is exceedingly full-of,new.men. Much credit
for this is due to Bennett, Millar, Nickoley, etc.
SEPT. 2o-The 'T' football dummy " makes his appearance on Illinois field. Worthen
criticizes its proportions. ' 5
SEPT 23-Hinkley wants to know how to join a " frat."
SEPT. 25-4Bixby quits playing football, but still the practice goes ahead.
SEPT. 28-Hopkins receives his commission as Chief of Police. '
SEPT.'29-DI. Howland discovers that there is neither a pretty girl nor a cultured
gentleman in the University. '
SEPT. 30-Smurr makes the startling revelation that he is the man from Heaven.
OCT. 2-Eureka College plays football here.
We beat them 26 to o.
OCT. 3-Bird issues a challenge to all gormandizers of the University to eat anything.
Nobody accepts it.
OCT. 6-Lupton has a chunk of ice painted on his coat tail to keep him cool.
" Fat paunches have lean patesf
E 284. .
OCT. 9-A family scrimmage.
The mother drubs the newly adopted
daughter to the tune of 6 to 0.
Students' Assembly in the evening.
Medics enjoy QFD themselves.
OCT. I3-F811 Handicap Meet.
Ninety-Nine wins the pennant, as
usual. Meharry, the4'Tolono Won-
der, " distinguishes himself.
Oct. I3-'oo wins the color rush.
OCT. 16-Lake Forest-Illinois
game. The Presbyterians lose, 38 too.
OCT. 17-Merker decides to study
on Friday and Saturday, so as to be
able to attend church on Sundays.
'--BUTLER, P. 84 S.
. OCT. 29.1
cles" in his lm
fest 011 the
mg Qnesn eat
tif 0' Shuler
kmki' is mad
and forgets t
p COLOR RUSH ,
OCT. 2O-Martini thinks he can improve the music of some of the masters. Prof
OCT. 23,--We beat Purdue 34 to 4. The boys tear the lining out of Champaign
OCT. 24-This is the Sunday that Armstrong spends in Champaign.
OCT. 27-Fox instructs a young man in
"Selection in Marriage. "
OCT. 29-Miles finds various " foreign arti-
cles" in his locker. He tries to guess how they
OCT. 30-Chicago vanquishes us in a con-
test on the gridiron. As a result several "know-
ing ones" eat at the lunch counter for a While.
NOV. 6-Second team beats Gibson City 35
to o. Shuler shows the natives how a "place
kick" is made.
NOV. 8-Buchanan comes to the University
and forgets to lean against a post.
".Whose blush doth thaw the consecrated
snow."--Miss THOMSON, P. 8L S
NOV. 9-"Buck,' Hinrichsen sees that Champaign
water will not agree with him, and goes home.
Nov. I2-Knox-Knox-Knoxia ! Knox og Illinois 64.
Nov. I9-Our second team loses to Chicago's second,
NOV. 20-4Carlisle Indians 2IS Illinois 6.
Nov. 23-Many "braves " here. Colfeen in the role
of an "Indian guide."
NOV. 25-Eureka claims that it took the first
team to beat them 6 to o.
Nov. 30--Wa1ker's whiskers now becoming visible.
A DEC. 2-Smurr changes to room No. 6. for this term.
DEC. 5-Webber, the " Wandering Prep," seen at church.
DEC. 8--Morris is forced to carry a thermometer I
DEC. Io--Barnett thinks that he shall study law next term. Literary work too easy I
DEC 17--Helton begins to see his finish in psychology.
DEC. I8-22--Champaign streets deserted. Exceeding much cramming done.
DEC. 23--Last day of " exams." Survival of the nttest.
JAN. 4-Registration day. Mykins gets tangled up in the red tape.
JAN. 6--" Short course " men procure their bath room tickets from the registrar.
JAN. 8-Gerber still consulting the wise men before registering.
JAN, Io-Dunning stands upon his feet againg a change from on his head.
JAN. I2-Eagelston tells everybody that he knows all but one or two things.
JAN. I5-Beem goes home after taking a little " P. G."
JAN. I7--Hopkins gets registered. .
JAN. 19--Hoyt's Black Sheep at the opera house. Clifford is discovered among the
" gallery gods."
JAN. 2o--Alarco forgets to wear a shirt to class.
JAN. 24+A U short course man " shocks Ricker.
5 JAN. 25-GrliCh1'iSt elected to G. L. of the " Grder of Prevaricatorsf'
JAN. 26+fHanson, a man of much importance, asks questions that are not answered.
fAsk hirn.J .
JAN. 27-Postel and others leave the library-by request.
JAN. 28--Room No. 8. Srnurr now wears his "intellectual garb " in peace.
JAN. 3 I--Ostrowski advertises for - .a pronouncable name., Oskiwowowski is
FEB. 2-Meharry and Strouse ight in the hall. It is a battle royal.
- FEB. 3-McShane, a German, expresses his views on the '98 ball team.
FEB. 4 and 5-Miss Garver goes to classes two days in succession.
FEB. 8--C. A. Clark discovers a newuway of writing a thesis.
FEB. Io--Lee asks Professor Barton a REAL question.
FEB. 12--After much dallying Stantonhiinally secures his release from " G " I-Iuff's
FEB. 16-"The University." An account of its defects and their remedies, by
G. F. Borton. Just published.
" Upon what meat doth this our Cwsar feed, that he is grown so great? "
' --GRABOWICY, P. Sz S.
-waking dim .0
pngrs Bag Ball Gllld
outing, 8-The Cl
new 11111110 Sinus'
his girl is not a In
the Y. hi. C. A.
Min. 11- S1
improves his look
where he is and
library table. l
Ulller gets a 1
WUC that you ri
MAR- 15 -
Slifillg with a
MAR. 22 a
FEB. I8--Miss Gastman in History 3, make th
S e argument that makes her famgus,
FEB. I9--Wilcox has his mustache trimmed by three experienced b b
a lawyer about it. ar ers- He S965
FEB. 22-Washingtonls birthday. " Commodore H Norton wears a shi t
FEB. 24-H Farmers' Review " man on the war path, r i
FEB. 25-Marshutz loses a razor in the library.
FEB. 26--'ihlverything comes to him who waits." The " Sigs U come to Sperry
bulljlijgiighischer Q ooj puts a specimen of his spelling and penmanship on the
MAR. I--Snow-ball iight on Green street. Hopkins and May on Opposing Sides
MAR 2--Convocation. Dr. Draper brings tears to Kuykendahlls eyes! i i
MAR. 3,-Harker QO. A J corroborates Dr. Rhoads' statements.
MAR. 5-Chicago indoor meet. Mills asleep at the post,
--Leach or the
MAR. 7 ,
"walking edition" of Spald- A '
ing's Base Ball Guide. Just f
MAR. 8--The University
horticulturist discovers a
new prune. Genus, militarisg I
species, Bracken. ,
MAR. Io-Bird says that
his girl is not a member of i
the Y. M. C. A.
looks with an
MAR. I2--Reat forgets
where he is
MAR. 14- "jack"
Latzer gets a new wheel.
COne that you ride on.j ,
MAR. I5 - Fox meets
spring with a sporty over-
and sits on a
. Miss Sharp
MAR. rx-SPRING PRACTICE AMONG TRACK MEN.
MAR. 18--G. R. Davis joins the Anti-Saloon league. I is H d
MAR. 19-Tactics examination. Chapel is changed into a hOI'SC all
P y OW' - - - - ' F 11 Stanton and
MAR. 21-Whitaker displays his idiotic grin in the Fffmc exam' -
h d luck with their Calculus ponies.
Stubbins, two boy broncho breakers, have ar
MAR. 22 and 23-WICCRS numerous. '
fro BE CONTINUED NEXT YEAR-Zi
d t erate and furious, loyal and neutral in a minute."
" Who can be wise, amaze , ernp . , -SISSON, P. 8, S.
X , 3 .1 ' .
Enix . 4
mag., N1 '
And the shades of night are falling
Round the halls of Illinois g
And towers grand all silent stand,
Their shadows dancing darkly.
The pine trees lonely sighing,
Give reply to Wind's sad crying
Round the halls of Illinois,
The place is drear, the ending year
Brings gloom to Illinois.
While vesper bells are tolling,
And their tones come sadly rolling,
We must leave thee, Illinois,
But years shall ily, and years shall die,
E er We forget thee, Illinois.
-H. J. GRAHAM.
ummm' 8: S
Bmnr 8: McC0
Cmzsm H. F., I.
CROSBY Srlzu G
Elm 8 Almm
Elsm L A, Lin
Fnxcvson 8 Cn
mmm, Wu. 8 S
GAIN!-:S E B.. Live
Gnmzs N. A , Med
Gmc Tmolmc 1
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Km Comes or
KING tk co.. nm,
Kl0wLron A Bgm
Lumsn Q gms
LWYDE H S03
Lon S' ww
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MARKS Mu The Hut
MEACHAH Q WHICH
i'm"'D'mP 81 Km
0111103 81 KRS
M0012 L, A Dasnff
MURPHY P. J' Lilian
NICQLET a 'v VFW
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PERCIVAL sl H Q CQ
REID 8 SON Lf'-L, GI
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SPAULDING Q RRI
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WEAVER Q C ULLIX
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w"GHr, KAG00ds I '
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J- E. -elu-
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The following firms are the best in their line and
IIICIQX I0 Hdv l'IiS2l'S
should be patronized by all friends of the
CHESTER H. F., Livery . . I3
CHICAGO CAMERA CO .... , 26
CROSBY STEAM GAUGE AND VALVE CO. 3
CUNNINGHAM BROS., Books . .
EIMER 8: AMEND, Chemical Apparatus 4
ENSLEY I. A., Livery . . . . 5
FERGUSON 8: CRAIG, jewelers . 3
FREUND, WM. 8: SONS, Fine Stationery . . 27
GAINES E B., Livery . . . 8
GAZETTE, Printing . . . - 5
GRAVES N. A , Medical College 25
GULIO TAILORING Co .... - 9
HARRIS, Confectionary . . . 25
HARTFORD STEAM BOILER 8: INSPECTION CO. - I0
HEED C. A., Urbana Steam Laundry . 22
KENT COLLEGE OF LAW . . . - 10
KING 81 CO., Restaurant . . 12
KNOWLTON 8: BENNETT, Books . ' 4
LAUDER 8z BURKE, Tailors . . 21
LLOYDE 8: SON, Books and Music . '
LOVE S. W., Urbana Courier, Printing 2
MANZ ENGRAVING Co. . . . ' Ig
MARKS M., The Hub, Clothing . 18
MEAOHAM 8: WRIGHT, Cement . ' I9
MIT'fENDORF 8: KEILER, Furniture I7
MONROE 8a KEUSINCK, Barber Shop . ' I9
MONROE 81 KEUSINCK, Laundry . . 21
MOORE L. A., Dancing School . I7
MURPHY P. J., Livery . . , H
NICOLET 81 CO., Bicycles . . 7
OTTENHEIMER 8a Co., Clothing , I4
PERCIVAL 8L HALL, Grocers . I4
REID 81 SON. Livery . . . I8
RENNER 8: BRO., Livery .. I2
SHAW 8: PLOTNER, Laundry . . I4
SPAULDING 8a SON, Shoes I6
STEPHENS R. C., Photos . 2
STERN 8z. BRO., Clothiers . 16
STOLTEY 8t Co., Shoes . . . 22
UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE . 23
UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS . . - 15
WALKER 82 MULLIKEN, Furniture I0
WEAVER 8: CARNAHAN, Lawyers . - 2
WILLIS, Dry Goods . . . I4
WRIGHT KAY 81 Co ewelers - I5
, -I I
WUESTEMAN, Jeweler . 5
YATES J. E., Florist .
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N. STERN di BRO.
SIVIISI9 Glowing, furnisbingfm
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OUR LINE IS ALWAYS NEW AND ALWAYS COMPLETE.
Agents for Ll. of I. Sweaters
LO N G L EY
STETSON E. 810. GOIIGYS
Our Line of BICYCLE SUITS for '98 comprise all the newest effects.
Soliciting your patrooage,
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For.. . '
Fine Dress Goods,
I Capes, ackets, Suits
Tailor-Made Suits, Shirt Waists, Silk Waists,
Hosiery, Underwear, Corsets, Daintily-Made
Dress Goods, Laces, Embroicleries
YOU CAN FIND WHAT YOU WANT AT
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3 mvelrv and official U, Qf I, I Pms, medals 2,
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2 ILLINOIS FLAG STATIONERY 2 E VERY LATESLIN . 5
3 EMBOSSED I Engraved Wedmng Invlnamons E
5 - IN U OF I COLORS I OR CARD PLATE WORK 2
9 ' ' ' we have no peers Q
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5 CALL AND SEE SAMPLES OF woms. 5
2 AI.I. MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION. i
5 '? E
3 FERGUSON 6: CRAIG, 2
9 Jewelers and Opticians .al .3 ia' .al CHAMPAIGN, ILL. 5
A maid so nice
With stroke precise
Glides oier the ice-in vain,
At last a fall,
The schoolboys call,
First downg two feet to gain.--Ex.
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5 EIMER ee AMEND 5
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S Manufacturers and Importers of I ' E
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205:-207-209-2ll Third Ave., cor. l8th St., 2
' NEW YORK. 5
s e Z
E Kahlbaum's famous Organic and Anorganic Chemicals and C. P. Reagent's z
9 Finest Bohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin and Meissen Porce- 6
3 lain, Purest- Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Zeiss Microscopes,
3 and Bacteriological Apparatus, Chemically Pure PAc1ds, and Assay Goods.
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Patent lleatber ak 8' Hmmm
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Zolored lleatbers W1 OW gk ,
Black Eqatbqrg Titan and vc fugg
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' soLE DISTRIBUTOFY We had
JOHN ARMSTRONG, . Lim
CHAMPAIGN. we carrv
Sllliltllfi' Mig 5
66 Market s
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Finest Roses and Carnations in the city ang Dgcorqfgrg
Potted Plants and
Cut Flowers for fffxira Sheet ana
Banquets, Receptions and Parties
I. A. ENSLEY
Livery, Feed E Sale Stable
Special attention .2
given to . 4, 6,3
'funeralsiweddines A, l"'
Balls, etc -,g fy g
Students' trade solicited , If ,AN
Iliaoe a f
five-seated tallv-ho ' I
for picnic parties ' I P
Zalls answered Q pp
day or night gb
ee Market street elif:
Both Telephones H 7
No. 30 I
. e .
of every kind, executed promptly
and at reasonable prices
are special features of ours
engraved or printed from type
'FOI' 0l'iQilldliW Qyyfy
x.jk.j ll. of I.
V' XQIXQI Special Photos
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1313 You ar di IW it d
to call ato t d
IQIQN watch our b
FQQN 2Z.2'li'p"eI! sf.
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are sa pl f
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Grand Studio S5222
IOS west Park St I.Xl.X
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snow THE ' Z
5 3 SPRING AND
LATEST 3 3
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CORRECT S 8 SUMMER 98
3 E FOR
THINGS ' ' '
E 3 MENS
FOR S E WEAR
3 isti 3
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Are the best mone can buy and are the latest dictation of New
York and London styles
FULL Agents for
BURT 8 PACKARD SHOES
To KNZXQN5 SEOLLARS
J M KAUFMAN Resudent Partner
9 . .
'11- Crosby Indicator,
with Sargent's Electrical Attachment for
taking any- number of diagrams simultane-
ously. This attachment is f-,-H! . ,
protected by Letters Patentg gf
the public is warned against 'if lj .Tj ,
other similar attachments, mf ,l Q ,
wh ch are infringements. H ,H ul'
. - ' if I5 in,
Y"V'1H ilws gwqlg L..:WwV V
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Htl RIIIKIS of PNSSIIYC
Gold medal, Htlauta, :sos
. f "N ten Bigbest Hwards, Gbieago, uses
Grosbv Steam Gauge
and Ualve o.
Crosby Steam Engine h.Jicators
Po Safet Val
p y ves
Water Relief Valves
Improved Steam Gauges
Safety Water Gauges
Original Single-Bell Chime Whistles
and many other specialties
and MAIN OFFICE AND WORKSI
Gauges and other ap- Boston, Mass'
vhanges used In conneg- 3 sronssz
tloll with Steam, dll' Boston, New York, Chicago,
and Water London. Eng.,
I E. B. GAIN ES
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Washington and Hickory W 1,lli"",7 if
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CHAMPAIGN, ILL. A 'I if
All Orders Attended to Promptly
Telephone No. 5. Both 'Phones.
With the Preps he was always a Nero,
With the girls a regular hero,
When it came to exam.
He was meek as a Lamb,
And humbly Went home with a O.
SUITS QF 1
55 and 57 Main St,
The Largest Tailoring House in Central Illinois
Carry a very 'large stock of fine Imported
and Domestic Woolens, of all the latest
and newest loom weaves, in....
VICUNAS, CREPES '
Suits Made In Urder from I2 H1825
We also have a Manufacturing Department,
making Ready-made Suits by time 41026111 ani
retailing them at Wholesale PYICCS f01' C65
surrs OF oun OIWN lxlgltgom To
Gulick Tailoring Cv.
55-57 nA1N STREET CHAMPA
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Inspections is .t .t
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V55 EAW Vg
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0 C ONN
HND INSURH GE
Loss or Damage to Property
.ma Loss of Life and Injury
to Persons ......
J. M. ALLEN, President A
WM, B. FRANKLIN, Vice President
F. B. ALLEN, Second Vice President
J. B. PIERCE, Secretary and Treasurer
L. B BRAINARD, Assistant Treasurer
L F. MIDDLEBROOK, Asst. Secretary
L. A. WEAVER, B.L., U.0fl., '94. A T A
F. G. CARNAHAN, A.B U. of l.. '92. E X
weaver s, arnaban
LA WY E R S
Burnham Block CHAMPAIGN, ILL.
ent College of aw
Marshall D. Ewell, LL.D., Nl. D., Dean
Fall term will open September 5, I898. Three-
years course leading to degree of LL.B. Im-
proved methods uniting theory and practice.
The School of Practice is the Leading Feature.
Evening sessions of ten hours a Week for each
class. Studentslcan be self-supporting while
studying. Arrangements made forsupplement-
ing preliminary education. For catalogue, ad-
W. F. MOMEYER, Secretary.
618 and 6l9 Ashland Block, Chicago, Ill.
IDYOL 30-HCS' Tl1l100il1Q
He was a music teacher bold
Who loved a fair young maid,
And when to her his love he told
Something like this he sayed:
" Light of my sol ! My lifeis bright re,
I love you near or fa ! "
The maiden turned her head away,
And gently murmured " La.',
" Such iiighty nonsense doesn't go,
You're not the man for mig
I Want a man who has the do,
So you're not in itg ' si P, "
HUC? U36 G0lTllTl6l1C6l11Cl1f
Mary has a great big Latin
Sheepskin in a frame,
And all she understands of it
Is Mary's little name.
Nothmg Runs as Easy
Q W Ri
e o Q
Q 3 Q
Q ' N
my W .E
, 1 NL W E
'GBVILT LIKE A WATCH"
Som by N ICO LET 6: CO.
Bicycle Sundries and Repairing
oo 0- W2
Regular Meals gown nights Q
Meals Served to Order q,,,,,,,,4
Your Patronage Solioited
Hll kinds of
Cigars and 'Cobaccos
Opposite Cflalher Opera House
Champaign, Ill. .
Cor. Neil Street and University Ave.,
Opp. City Building.
at Special attention paid to
COUPONS SOLD AT 10
PER CENT DISCOUNT
Both 'Phones QEEEINIXE- - 230
Shaw 6: Plotner,
.LCA :E .1
And fumish y
0llice and Barn, 5
urkish B ,
Fine P0 if
4. file .fl ,
' M' ff111ff""2 , mfr-S.
- Q au Q X 'r '-BW-ll
S ' r lil 1 h Ml' M 7
,aan ""E -- f4f:.?g " --f- ' I
'Sf r.'fssg:X,., TP5:g4.1.'g S-. ffs-.hS?ivE",::1H"'!"f' ' ,gf-1 , -' . kv .
-fw1U?',.-Al, 4 ati --, 'W A-Ef1sf-xrrqmllf ' ' 55256,
ip S A i fi , 1
Qi- It "" M iiui pgg Nix ul - C ' X
e ff- sh " 2 - WmmnW.nw"
hester's Transfer Line
Will haul your TRUNKS to and from
ALL TRAINS, DAY OR NIGHT,
And furnish you the best turnouts in the Twin Cities for Dances, Parties, Etc.
Office and Barn, 58 First South Street, - 2 a m pai g n
Both Telephones 39.
Leads Them All. . .
- SQ Seven :Chair
Palace Barber Shop.
9 Main Street, Under LIoyd's Book St0l'e-
Also the Most Complete Bath House in the Twin Cities
Shampoo, with Needle Bath, 35C- Plain Bath' 13020
Turkish Bath, 5Oc. Sulphur Bat , C-
Fine Porcelain Tubs and new appafafus throughout'
All Kinds of Shines, 5C-
L. E. Blaisdell,
Not one IN Anmusnnn
OFTI-IE FRATERNITY EMBLEMS MADE
BY US IS RETURNED FOR DEFECT.
The reason is evident. We
h o f lc n
Percival 8L Hall,
ave a c rps o vvor me
Fragmity trained specially for frater-
Em ems nity Work,and who are under
' rn di te er ision.
Jewelry 3 and sustain our reputation .
- 9 by producing only the best. , G
ilxgties 3 But one, grade, the highest. Dealers in
- 9 We have every facility for
. 3 the execution of steel and
Stationery z copper engraving, illumi-
nated, and all other Work. I ' '
3311111 3 Our special department for S S
C t I 9 college stationery will at-
ada ogue 8 tend to all fraternity orders,
:Que-List 3 insgringtalccuracly. The most H .
, as 1011 6 W11 1118 P-11Pe1S Sole Agents for Celebrated Gold
, always in stock. Mine ,, Flour
WRIGHT, KAY 81. Co.
Leading Badge Makers of America, ' .
140-142 Woodward Ave. DETROIT, MICH CHAMPAIGN' ILL' '
A. Rem at son,
CABS FOR HIRE ON
F H16 l:00l3W6fII'
All kinds, Tan, Calf,
Vici, Patent Leather
or Enamel, in the late
styles '59 1.95 535595933
OUR 53.50 SHOES
SPECIAL ATTENTION h H th t I
GIVE TO FU E ALS ave a 6 S Y 6
AND1X1iART1ElsIa.iMa and mm' the Same
Wearing qualities of
. . . the 355.00 kindgalawfa-B
Bell and Phoenix Telephones No. l55 86
' ' ' t 19 MAIN STREET,
CHAMPAIGN, ILL. CHAMPAIGN, ILL.
gl 005: I
C1355 llld I
Conects all RQ
alll. makes 3 ,
CHUSC S0 much ,
If you '
Q0US1lllZ us. ve
li mill! Sn-N
c etriumpbant spirit of no it
Manifest in an EXCLUSIVE SERIES
Landscapes and Figure Pieces. The Crgziteiivazitiil cliflllor
Fascinating Variety of Subjects yet offered in ost
Handsome Band: olored Photos
With Fine Oval and Squar Fl r t' C1
Frames Photogravures froem Ei? lmliarici Ziilloggamelcd
-' . . ' ' Afto-
Engravings. F ac-Simile Pastels and Etchings.
COMBINATION PHOTOGRAPH P0 - .
ak Aimerican Presidents and the 6 World's Igigaelggmitglg-Zifsi Zig Eggllfh P05159 6
gilt edge, mounted on green, White or orgilt mat, size 8X34il1ChCS' 'pe otograph'
OUR PICTUREQFRAME DEPARTM - Pflcefcomvletq o8c
ENT PHYS Special attenti' ' '
class and frat pictures, A full line f A t' 1 ' 101110 the frammg of
colors, and artists' canvas and brushcies. r ls S Materials' Such as 011' Water and 0160
walker st mullilten, ms mn sry, mmm..
THE FURNITURE FIEN
PYZICYICQ IIil11lfQd 10 Errors of R2fl'dCfi0ll.
Corrects all Refractive errors scientiic-
ally, makes a specialty of fitting corn-
plicated cases of Astigmatism, which
cause so much headache and eye-strain.
Consult us. No charge for examination,
and Glasses at reasonable prices.
DY. Hlbefl E. wuQ5lQman
I4 main Street Zhamvaiglt, III.
Said the whisk ered med
To the fair co-ed,
" I'm like a ship at sea-
Exarns are near,
And much I fear
I will unlucky be."
"Then," murmured she,
" A shore I'11be,
Come rest, thy journey o'er. 'I
Then darkness fell,
And all was Well,
For the ship had hugged the shore.
-Columbia Verse, 1892-1897.
First farmer-" HoW'S YOUT b0Y doing
in college?" ' , ,
Second farmer-Hsplendldi Getm
high marksg first time he came hum he
had 3 pin with J99 on it."-College Index.
IF You ARE SEEKING KNOWLEDGE fjj k
HERE IT IS O
'A Ac' -' ED!
' v :.-1 Nf l -
,qu a , ,-, ow
V l 1 if
h ' y d ? '74
The Best Photo raph
FOR THE MONEY ARE TO
BE HAD ONLY AT
5 TEPI-IENS' STUDIO
L oo1v'r GET LEFTI URBANA, lLL.
This is no joke ....
S TOL TEV ci? CO.
16 hhhzz. T THE THE
L' T ' U L They Fit
-L . o ' X Q , Look
I-1. o. STOLTEY .se co.
43 Main Sffeefo CHAMPAIGN, ILL.
QQ' Q Q 4
.T J. M
A E Old Ti me
You Want an up-to-date hair-cut, shave, or
other Work in our line, you can get it at the
eww-2Steam Laundry Barber shop
- We employ SKILLED ARTISTS only, and
can guarantee firstclass Work. Call and be
convinced ........ s ....
SHINING PARLOR AND SOFT WATER BAT:-ls IN coNNEcTloN
monroe St Iieusintk Bros. Q 12 Pronrierors
P. J. MURPHY I ,, .s
2 Spttidl attention given to Funerals
and 2 'firstclass rigs furnished on short
2 Carriages for Balls, PGYIMIUQG:
z din9S, etc.
,,,A.gJ,, 2 Craoeling trade solicited
Korner llnioersitv Hoe. and walnut St. om
anamparygnstll. " 3, ,Q t t
TELEPHONE No.61 -
A C ll it
Will convince you that We
are showing the most com-
plete and finest line of 55
IOIDIIIQ, 5615 W'
In Central Illinois. By
giving us a call you will
be convinced that you can
save money 5555555
C Hain and Neil Sts., Gazette Bldg
Zalls Promptlv Hnswered
Day or night 5 G 6 6
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN
CARRIAGE WORK FOR
V tif' f kfi'
,S I IQ
I i Kid
I l 0 V .
I I WI
I I ,
m. mdl'IiS, Propieror. 15132 553 ggg
Wright F563 Q
Manufacturers' Agents for
mwxmmmmb H yd rg U 1 ig
Ana Dealers in
Imported and American
Michigan and I
New York Afthxft
Stucco r eiius
98 Market Street
Telephone, Exp. 59.
of a steam
Champaign Steam aundr
Walkera Opera House
Patronized alike lay the society swell and the
damty summer glrl.
All kinds of laundry work attenclecl to with
fa - I I . - af: - - -
ffgw X 'b ' 4 I5 consc1entIous care and chspatclx.
I .,'A. 0 mp p g-Iil ff ji Umversalsatxsfactxon to our patronsguaranteecl.
R 0 5, i- :I . .
Q, - Specxal Inducements offered to students and
1:11-:rf X, NN' K I' - f . fe - , 5- A ' - - -
tx I ' if their patronage cordxally solxcxted.
7 15,71 ,MVMW
gf j I I ,. Q'
Te If I A
I T MONROE ff KEUSINCK BROTHERS
I Af: W '
MM M , W g- I COPYRIGH IW Proprxetors
iE ERIZBASE Ame
FINE FURNITURE,'FINE PICTURES, AND THINGS
OF BEAUTY IN GENERAL mn mb OUR STORE 15
HEADQUARTERS FOR PICTURE FRAMES AND
FURNITURE 1, 1, 4, COME AND SEE US W w mb w
MITTENDORF 6 KEII-ER
24-26 Mun Street
Q Bryant 6: l'lcGonney B 97 l
M f0.i'.2:i:1,,i2:5:,et lB"'
if Hardware e Tinware ?Ce5Q ,
G, Bicycles , ff
S s Athletic Goods S l
7, FishingiTaclde jig?
J he qgniversitg ggooff Store
Sole Agents for M, X .-.q,- -
. Spalding's Baseball, Tennis and " i
Gy ' Goods 'Mi l If li
h as man 0. , f ill' VMJ'
T Et Kakc no y
25 Main Street . . . , , ,
5 he UI-ba
J. W LAWDBR A. M. BURKE E
5 6 n 2
iLaWder .9 2
2 Fine 5
2 C3023 3
E POSTOFFICE BUILDING 2
E CHAMPAIGN E
f"""""' """' """i
llou moorrs E
fSeIect Dancing School,
Q 3i..?1.1:a5.iss5if.i.:.?.gn WOM
4 . .
The Urbana Daily Courier 6
Several hundred people pay for it ,Q
every week and never growl. Q
They End it a good thing to take Q
before breakfast. It might suit!
your case. If you are particular
about your job work have it done Q
at THE COURIER. Q
I S. W. LOVE, Editor and Proprietor
QD. s. fovbiammmmf
2 M l 9 MAIN ST. S
CHAMPAIGN, ILL. 2
5 Dealers in ...... 5
5 University Text Books 5
E 31142111 College Supplies 2
A FULL LINE or MISGELLAIIEDUS sooxsg
STATIONERY AND sum music. 5
LAWN-TENNIS and 2
BASEBALL GOODS 3
BLANK BOOKS 5
5 FOUNTAIN PENS E
2 The University Double and Reversi- 2
Q ble Notecovers Q
5 PIANOS and 5
5 to rent and sold on monthly?
3 payments. S
. ff' ...TK
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I I ,' Jem!
, Jun M I HX
l." ' f r
Xi fp D ll' , L
ng e. .-A .
GRIM, HAWLEY, VANCE, WILMARTH3
" I don't see what I ever did to Vandyl'
T1-1E 1-1oTELl BEARDSIJEY
C. B. HATCH M '
New and Modern
Corner Neil and Hill Streets, CHAMPAIGN, ILL.
laooooooo QQQQQ uinnnunmnu wwwnnuwwuuuuwnnnui
' our Mono: I 4 - -
Courtesy, Neatness E E 2
d Di t I1 ' '
3 an Spa C Q Q IIMIISVIIIQ... 2
Q new 2 E m2dlCdl DQlJdl'lmQm E
2 2 member ofthe nssoeiarion ofnmericem 5
9 2 5 medical Colleges 3
Z 2 2 Sixty :Second Regular Abnnuag Segsgon 5
ill commence Se tem er 2 , I
S s 2 W and continuepsix months 9 5
3 x 5 Graded courses oi six months each .At- 5
Q 5 5 tendance upon four courses reguired for 5
, 6 graduat1on...Instruct1on practical Clin-
, i . S ical facilities abundant ..E2xtensive lab- 2
' C' A' HEED' """"'e""' 5 Q 3ggi?22336Sweggiigfgfgffgtgvngtaiiiillilglass? Q
' . ... '
3 . E ulgldrucircular containing full particulars 5
3 216 W. M am St. ' Q addfess Q
9 0 S
3 Ben me 2 J. M. BODINE, M.n., Dean 5
E M, ,,,,, 2 5 LOUISVILLE, KY. 2
IHUIVCFSITV f llm I
Zlnorevo Sloan Draper, 11 E
Fittegig: 3-Euildings Two Hundred and Ten Instructors Three Hundred
an 1 ty Different Courses ofInstruct1on Sixteen Hundred Students
Libraries Astronomical Observatory Laboratories Shops
Farms making one of the very best equipments
in the United States
COLLEGES OF Literature and Arts Agriculture Science Engineering
SCHOOLS OF Music Art and Design Military Science
School of Pharmacy fChicago College of Pharrnacyj
465-67 State Street. Chicago.
School of Medicine fCollege of Physicians and Surgeonsj
813 W. Harrison Street Chicago.
School of Law at the University State Library School at the University
Architecture Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering Sanitary Engineering
State Laboratory of Natural History
United States Agricultural Experiment Station
Military Band Orchestra Glee Club Ladies Glee Club Mandolin and
Guitar Club Male Quartet Etc
One Hundred and Sixteen Free Scholarships
Much Attention is Paid to Athletics.
Men and Women Admitted on Equal Terms
The Best'Medical Preparatory Course in the United States
ml Biological Experiment Station on the Illinois River. Q
W Pedagogical' Department of Marked Excellence. "
M 'I he State of Illinois isbehlnd this University, and will allow it to
W be second to none. Students are received fr0m
M Approved High Schools on their Diplomas. gm
TU I Tl O N FR E E I For catalogues or detailed information, Write ig
' T fii . dd 'th ' '
2 Qrlompiaifn Sfirfiilnafiiiiikifr Um. 1. llblllgbuflb megfgffaf' M
He t0ok f
She said sl
So he mad
When a Ie
Is a thing
For full particulars
5 tlttlit edicine and
Surgery eeenm of Zhicago, Ill. ,
the Benner: ZOIIQQQ QT wirsexsswab-
This 1S the foremost Eclectic College in the
United States. A four-year course of thirty-
two Weeks each is required. The laboratory
work in chemistry, physiology, pharmacy,
pathology and bacteriology is thorough and
complete, and the clinical facilities of Bennett
are unexcelled by any college in the West.
Graduates from colleges having a preparatory
course are admitted to advanced standing.
Fees are moderate ..........
1bow 1It Elll TDHIJDCIICO.
When at last he decided to go to the
He took the chances,
And asked Adel.
She said she'd accept his kind invitations,
For Prom. celebrations,
If he would ask Stell.
So he made out two dance cards and all
When a letter most frightful i
Darkened his day.
Now everyone knows to refuse a rich aunt
Is a thing which one can'tg
So he asked Cousin May.
The next thing he did was to ask Mrs.
Who lives out in Flushing,
To chaperone the three.
Accepting, she said with glad eyes full
That she'd bring her tive dears-
So hels up a tree,--Yale Reford.
D. E. HARRIS 8: CO.
Fine Candy and Ice .
61 N. Neil St. CHAMPAIGN, ILL.
Whenever you get a box of candy with
the following trade mark on it you may
depend on the quality of the contents as
being strictly high grade:
"L Vo ue" Chocolates are Winning their
wsylfo faiine gn their mf2r1tS-50 Cents 3 Pound
helps them in the wanggiag- are at the top-notch
Ofoggliiifacfi-tiitniagd we intend keeping them
thgf-iidents can make their University lives haP'
' ' our atrons.
pierbybecoming P D. E. HARRIS at co-
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lxfy Palmer liouse Entrance x44
FE' University and Zollege QQ'
FE Zommencement Invitations and 'QQ
RE, Programs engraved in the latest stvles E-54'
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QQ, Steel Plate Inserts for QQ
Gollege Hnnttals Q2
FQ wedding Invitations and Zalling Zards ,Qin
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