University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL)

 - Class of 1903

Page 1 of 388

 

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1903 volume:

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I I I I 4 I I fd Dedication THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATES THIS SOUVENIR VOLUME TO THE FORTY-SECOND GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF THE STATE OF ILLINOIS, NOT ONLY IN PROOF OF SINCERE APPRECIATION OF THE GENEROUS APPROPRIATIONS WHICH HAVE GONE SO FAR TO UPLIFT THEIR UNI- VERSITY AND ENLARGE THE OPPORTUNITIES OF ITS STUDENTS, BUT ALSO IN THE CONFI- DENT EXPECTATION OF STILL LARGER THINGS YET TO COME. 6 da?- ii c ,x, - , , M. , -iv . C, A .4 , i ,H We I-AAL. Q! :Xb .N Q F 5 1 1 A xii a ,l X I 9 mr? ti . f, 'T -'Zig' A' - .,.,1J4 .Z 'T W W ff f my W2 t jg t ' ' JM Hol:a:ba:loo ! Hoo:rah ! Hoo:rah ! Hol:a:ba:loo ! Hoo:rah I Hoo:rah ! Hoo:rah ! Hoo:rah ! Illinois! wah ! Hoo I wah ! UNIVERSITY COLORS Navy Blue and Orange What manner of man is he ? Is his head worth ct hat or his chin worth ct beard ?"-F. R. CRANE 9 The University Calendar Feb. 3, 1902, to jan. 30, IQO3 Second Semester, 1901-1902 Feb. 3, Monday. May 14, 15, 16, Wednesday to Friday. May 16, Friday evening. May 15, 16, 17. Thursday to Saturday. May 17, Saturday. May 26, Monday. May 27, Tuesday. May 30, Friday. June 8, Sunday. June o, Monday. June Io, Tuesday. June 11, Wednesday. instruction begins. University High School Conference. interscholastic Oratorical Contest. Public School Art Exhibit. interscholastic Athletic Meet. Hazelton Prize Drill. Competitive Drill. Latest Day for Acceptance of Theses. Baccalaureate Address. Class Day. Alumni Day. Thirty-hrst Annual Commencement. First Semester, 1902-1903 Sept. 1o, Wednesday. Sept. 15, 16, Monday and Tuesday. Sept. 17, Wednesday. Nov. 3, Monday. Nov. 27, Thursday. Dec. 20, Saturday. 1903 Jan. 5, Monday. Jan. 3o,' Friday. Entrance Examinations begin. Registration Days. Instruction begins. Latest date for Announcing Subjects of Theses. Thanksgiving Day. Holiday Recess begins. Instruction Resumed. First Semester ends. HA pocket edition of T. A. Clark."-Ho1zN12R 10 Qkm, C X n ? GFFI CERS ADMINISTRATION I C172 Y INSTRUCTION x X z f W Wil!IHIIIIHillillifllllillllllwgw lllllillliillll Iillillllii lf 'W Board of Trustees THE GOVERNOR OF ILLINOIS lex-ofiicioy RICHARD YATES, Springiield THE PRESIDENT OF THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE lex-officioy MARTIN CONRAD, Chicago THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Qex-officioj ALFRED BAYLISS, Springfield ,.-,.i.-,iE- Term of Office Expires in 1903 Term of Office Expires in 1905 MARY TURNER CARRIEL, jacksonville ALICE ASBURY ABBOTT, Chicago FRANCIS M. MCKAY, Chicago FREDERIC L. HATCH, Spring Grove THOMAS I. SMITH, Champaign AUGUSTUS F. NIGHTINGALE, Chicago Term of Office Expires in 1907 ALEXANDER MCLEAN, Macomb SAMUEL A. BULLARD, Springfield CARRIE T. ALEXANDER, Belleville Officers of the Board THOMAS I. SMITH, Champaign ---- President WILLIAM L. PILLSBURY, Urbana - Secretary ELBRIDGE G. KEITH, Chicago - - - - Treasurer PROFESSOR S. VV. SHATTUCK, Champaign Business Manager 1E Executive Committee THOMAS I. SMITH, Chairman, ALEXANDER MCLEAN, FRANCIS M. MCKAY. "God bear with you, we will Il0t."-'gRED,' ROBERTS. a 12 Faculty The Council of Administration fThe members of the Council of Administration are also members of the Senate and of the General Facultyj ANDREW SLOAN DRAPER, LL.D., President of the University, LL.B., Union University, 1871. THOMAS IONATI-IAN' BURRILL, Vice President of the University, Dean of the General Faculty and of the Graduate School, D Professor of Botany and Horticulture, Chief in Botany at Agricultural Experiment Station. A.M., Northwestern, 18763 Ph.D., University of Chicago, LL.D., Northwestern University, 1893. NATHAN cL1FFoRD RICKER, 17211, Dean of the College of Engineering and Professor of Architecture, M.Arch., University of Illinois, 1873, D.Arch., University of Illinois, IQOO. - STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES,lD1IA, Dean of the College of Science and Professor of Zoology, State Entomologist, Consulting Entomologist of the Agricultural Experiment Station, Director of the State Laboratory of Natural History, Ph.D., Indiana University, 1884. DAVID KINLEY, flJI'A, QIMI. . Dean ofthe College of Literature and Arts and Professor of Economics, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1893. Qf f f ' fn X v Ifygrfygg d Xin, I3 :Zi :?77,.64f'r-f'l- i ff q. -' kwin' in ll llll' will ll ll I 1 ll "' ' l 1 X 4 I l ll ul . THOMAS ARKLE CLARK, ATQ, Mit H1 43 , Dean of the Undergraduates and Assistant to the President, '39 B. L., University of Illinois, 1890. - EUGENE DAVENPORT, ATA, Dean of College of Agriculture and Professor of the Principles 'of Variation and Selection in Domesticated Animals and Plants tTl1remmatologyj, Director of Agricultural Experiment Station, M. Agr. Michigan Agricultural College, 1892. JAMES BROWN SCOTT, Dean of College of Law and Professor of Law, A.M. Harvard University, 18913 J. U. D. University of Heidelberg, 1894. WILLIAM EDWARD QUINE, M.D., Dean of the College of Medicine. VIOLET DELILLE JAYNE, lwlf, Dean of the Woman's Department, and Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature, A.M., University of Michigan, 1896, Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1897. " So tall he camzof walk' zmcler his own 'lHlLb?'6HCl.'7-LFALKENBERG. 13 The University Senate fThe members of the Senate are also members of theGeneral Facultyj U SAMUEL WALKER SHATTUCK, Professor of Mathematics, B. S. Norwich University '186o, A. M. Norwich University 1867, C.E. Norwich University, 1871. EDWARD SNYDER, Professor of the German Language and Literature, emeritus. A.M. Norwich University, 1869. IRA OSBORN BAKER, ATA, Tlill, Professor of Civil Engineering, B.S. University of Illinois 1874 C.E. University of Illinois, 1878. CHARLES WESLEY ROLFE, Professor of Geology, B.S. University of Illinois, 1874, M.S. University of Illinois, 1877- DONALD MCINTOSH, Professor of Veterinary Science, V.S. University of Toronto, 1869. ARTHUR NEWELL TALBOT, Tlfll, Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering, B.S. University of Illinois, 1881 , C.E. University of Illinois, 1885. ARTHUR WILLIAM PALMER. . Professor of Chemistry, B.S. University of Illinois, 1883 , I ' ".' - 55" 'i Q Sc.D. University of Illinois 1886., ,A FRANK FORREST FREDERICK, Professor of Art and Design, Massachusetts Normal School. iff? SAMUEL WILSON PARR, N Professor of Applied Chemistry, T ,Q B.S., University of Illinois, '84, M.S., Cornell Universit , '8,5. wif k"i tifffix ' Y 4 l ' ln , Ax' HERBERT JEWETT BARTON, ALMA 411,111 H, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, l llwffgix A.B., Dartmouth College, '76, A.M., Dartmouth College, '80, I .:,:,-QQNQ A l 1 il I Y ' V CHARLES MELVILLE MOSS, 'Iflf llilflif l I I I dsswglfilil Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, li' W' I iwllfi A.B., Syracuse University, '77, A.M., Syracuse University, '80, 1, 'l , l, l ll Hill Pho s U' ' 'S U ll .lil . ., yracuse HIVCTSILY, 3. Ml 1 N nl W ,, .X f DANIEL K1LHAM DODGE, I' lflif Professor of the English Language and Literature, XM H A.B., Columbia University, '84, A.M., Columbia UniverS1ty,'s5, HW ' ll, I .li ' Ph.D., Columbia University, '86, VI I l Y LESTER PAGE BRECKENRID.GE,',Xd1. Tlfll, .llmmi MR! I Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 5 X ' I B.S., Yale University, '81 , Ph.B., Yale University, ,83. ALBERT PRUDEN CARMAN, Professor of Physics, A.B., Princeton University, '83, A.M., Princeton University, '86, Sc.D., Princeton University, '86, " Ile speaks not like a man of God's making."-" NUBBY " YVHEELOCK. 14 ANDREXV SLOAN DRAPER, LLD 1J1aEs1DEN'r OF T1-115 UN1VERs1'1'Y 1 l A EVARTS BOUTELL GREENE, Q49 Professor of History, ' A.B., Harvard University, '90, A.M., Harvard University, '91 , Ph.D., Harvard University, 'Q3. KATHARINE LUCINDA SHARP, Iflrl' Qlih' Director of the Library School, Professor of Library Economy, Head Librarian, Pl1.B., Northwestern, '85, Ph.M., Northwestern University, '89, B.L.S., New York State University. GEORGE THEOPHILUS KEMP, Professor of Physiology, A.B,. johns Hopkins University, '83, Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, '86, M.D., Long Island Medical College, '91, LEWIS ADDISON RHOADES,r1JA'1p', ' . Professor of the German Language and Literature, A.B., University of Michigan, '84, A.M., University of Michigan, '86, y ' Ph.D., University of Gottingen, '90, ARTHUR HILL DANIELS, QIZI, Professor of Philosophy, , A.B., Olivet College, '87, Ph.B.,Yale University, '90, Ph.D., Clark University, ,Q3. GEORGE DAY FAIRFIE-LD, CDHK, Professor of Romantic Languages and Secretary, A.B., Oberlin University, '88, A.M., Oberlin University, YQI. EDWIN GRANT DEXTER, ZIV, Professor of Education, - B.P., Brown University, '91, A.M., Brown University, '92, Ph.D., Columbia University, '99. ISABEL BEVIER, . Professor of HouseholdScience, Ph.B., Wooster University, Ph.M., Wooster University. CYRIL GEORGE HOPKINS, ..YX, Professor of Agronomy, Chief in Agronomy and Chemistry Agricultural Experiment Station, B.S., SQ Dakota Agricultural College, '90, M.S., Cornell University, '94, Ph.D., Cornell University, '98. EDMUND GUSTAVE FECHET, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Major United States Army QRetiredj MORGAN BROOKS, ARE, Professor of Electrical Engineering f Ph.B., Brown University, '81, M.E., Stevens' Institute of Technology, '83, FREDERICK LOCKE LAWRENCE, Director of the School of Music. HERBERT WINDSOR MUMFORD. Professor of Animal Husbandry, Chief in Animal Husbandry at the Ag. Ex. Station. ' GEORGE A. HUFF, JR., lrf, Director of the Department of Physical Training. 'H A moulh so large he can whisper in his own ear."--Honmias 17 :im N The General Faculty in the Council of Administration and the University Senate.J CHARLES CHURCHILL PICKETT, AIIE, Professor of Law of Contracts, Carriers and Commercial Paper. g a 78 A.B. University of Rochester, 3. WILLIAM LINCOLN DREW, Professor of Law of Torts, Agency and Trusts. B.S. University of Iowa, '89, L.L.B. University of Iowa, 92. CHARLES WESLEY TOOKE, 'I'T, QBK, Professor of Public Law and Administration. U 'versity, '91, A.B., Syracruse University, '89, A.M., Syracruse ni ALISON MARION FERNIE, AXS2, cal Music. R.A.M., London, P.A.M., Philadelphia. ot included Professor of Vo THOMAS WILBURN HUGHES, Professor of Law of Evidence, Partnership and Corporations, ' 't of Michigan ,Q2. L.L.B., University of Michigan, '91, L.L.M. Universi y , NEwToN ALONZO WELLS, O Professor of History and Practice of Painting, B.P., Syracuse University, '77, M.P. Syracuse University, 79. JAMES MCLAREN WHITE, Tlill, Associate Professor of Architecture, B.S., University of Illinois, '9o. EDGAR J. TOWNSEND, ATA, Associate Professor of Mathematics,Ph.B., Albion College, '90, Ph.M. University of Michigan, 'QI. HARRY SANDS GRINDLEY, Associate Professor of Chemistry, B.S. University of Illinois, '88, Sc.D. Harvard University, '92. FRED ANSON SAGER, Assistant Professor of Physics, B.S., University Michigan, '9J,. FRANK SMITH, ATA, I Assistant Professor of Zoology, Ph.M., Hillsdale College, '88, A.M. Harvard Pl1.B. Hillsdale College, '85, ' University, 'Q3. CYRUS DANIEL MCLANE, TIIII, Assistant Professor of Architectural Construction, B.S. University of Illinois, 'Q2. JAMES DAVID PHILLIPS, Tlfll, S. SLT. Assistant Professor of General Engineering Drawing, B.S., University of Illinois, ,93. SETH JUSTIN TEMPLE, Assistant Professor of Architecture, Ph.B., Columbia University, ,Q2. OSCAR QUICK, QBK, Assistant'Professor of Physics, A-B., Harvard University, '90, A.M., Harvard University, '96. " To lore is Io be llatighytedf'-McKN1GH-p, 13 THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL, PH.D., L.L.D. VICE-PRE5ID12NT OF THE UNIVERSITY 19 . . L K K I 1 1 l 1 'F Y , -5 F. I , X A A f JOSEPH CULLEN BLAIR, Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Cornell University, '96. WILLIAM HAND BROWN, JR., IW, " Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, A.B. johns Hopkins University, '9o. GEORGE HENRY MEYER, HHH, flzlfjf, Assistant Professor of the German Language and Literature, A.B., Colgate University, '89, A.M., Colgate University, '94, GEORGE ALFRED GOODENOUGH, Tlfll, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, B.S, Michigan Agricultural College, '9I. MILO SMITH KETCHUM, Tlill, Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '95. 9 STRATTON D. BROOKS, Assistant Professor of Pedagogy and High School Yisitor, B.Pd., Michigan State Normal College, '92, A.B., University of Michigan '96, M.Pd., Michigan State Normal College, '99, MATTHEW BROWN HAMMOND, Assistant Professor of Economics, Pl1.B., Michigan Universits, '91, M.S., Wisconsin University, 'Q3Q Ph.D., Columbia College, '98. ISADORE GILBERT MUDGE, IIAQ, TIM, Reference Librarian and Assistant Professor of Library Economy, Ph.B., Cornell University, '97, B.L.S., New York State Library School, DAVID HOBART CARNAHAN, Assistant Professor of Rornanic Languages, A.B., University of Illinois, '96, A.M. EDWARD CHARLES SCHMIDT, Tlill, ' Assistant Professor of Railroad Engineering, M.M., Stevens Institute of Technology, '95. ROBERT LOUIS SHORT, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, A.B., Chaddock College, '9o. EDWARD FULTON, Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, ' A.B., Dalhousie College CHalifax, N. SJ, '89, A.B., Harvard, '91, A.M., Harvard, 'QZQ Ph.D., Harvard, '94, EDWARD CHAUNCEY BALDWIN, Assistant Professor of English literature, A.B., Yale, 'QSQ Ph.D., Yale, '98. STEPHEN SHELDON COLVIN, Qlflf, Assistant Professor of Psychology, B.P., Brown, 'QIQ A.M., Brown, '94, Ph.B., Strassburg, '97. " A fmt doth give one license to avoid the common UL7'07ZQ-"4--CONDIT. 21 'o DAVID ELLSXVORTH SPENCER, dnl!-3, Assistant Professor of History, B.A., Wisconsin, '87, A.M., Harvard, '91, GERDT ADOLPH GERDTZEN, Assistant Professor of Machine Design, B.S., Wisconsin, lQ3Q M.E., Wisconsin, ,Q5. JENNETTE EMELINE CARPENTER, HAH, Director of Physical Traininglfor jWomen, P.M., Boston School of Oratory and Physical Training. WILBER JOHN FRASER, Instructor in Dairy Husbandry, B.S., University of Illinois, ,Q3. It MARGARET MANN, li'li'I', Assistant Librarian, Instructor in Library Economy, VVILLIAM CHARLES BRENKE, Instructor in Astronomy, B.S., University of Illinois, '96, M.S.,University of Illinois, '98. HENRY LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT, A TSB, Kplflr, Instructor in History, A.B., Marietta College,','92, A.M., Marietta College, '95, Ph.D'., University of Chicago, YQQ. NEIL CONWELL BROOKS, 0410, Instructor in German, A.B., University of Kansas, '90, A.,M., Harvard University, '96, I Ph.D., Harvard University, '98, EDWARD LAWRANCE MILNE, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., University of Illinois, '96. MARTHA JACKSON KYLE, Instructor in Rhetoric, B.S., University of Illinois, '97, A.M.,University of Illinois, '98, HENRY LIVINGSTON COAR, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., Harvard University, '93, A.M., Harvard University, '94, EDD. CHARLES OLIVER, Tlfll, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, B.S., Purdue University, '98, M.E., Purdue University, ,QQ. EDWARD JOHN LAKE, Instructor in Art and Design, B.S., University of Illinois, ,Q5, JOHN WILLIAM LLOYD, Instructor in Horticulture, B.S., Wheaton College, '97, B.S.A., Cornell University, ,QQ, HUGH ELMER WARD, Instructor in Bacteriology, B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, '9 't I am a ' Beanerf "-MCMILLAN. 22 JOHN HANCOCK MCCLELLAN, Instructor in Zoology, ' A.B., University of Michigan, '97, A.M , University of Michigan, 'QQ. OSCAR ERF, Instructor of Dairy Husbandry, B,S.A., Ol1io State College, '99. JOHN LANGLEY SAMMIS, Instructor in Chemistry, P B.S., University of Illinois, '97, M.S., University of Illinois, '99. ARCHIBALD DIXON SHAMEL, SAE, ' Instructor in Farm Crops, B.S., University of Illinois, '98. FRED CONRAD KOCH, QDAT, Instructor in Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, '99. ALFRED LEONHARDT KUEHN, TBII, Instructor in Civil Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oo. ERNEST WILLIAM PONZER, 12011, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oo. JUSTUS WATSON FOLSOM, Instructor in Entomology, S.B., Harvard University, '95, S. D. Harvard University, '99, . NATHAN AUSTIN WESTON, A TQ, Instructor in Economics, B.L., University of Illinois, '89, M.L., University of Illinois, '97, Ph.D. DAISY LUANA BLAISDELL, Instructor in German, A.B., Smith College, '88, A.M., Smith College, '93 FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE JONES, Instructor in French. A.B., Oberlin College, '83, A.M., University of Nebraska, '91, ' HENRY CARL SCHELD, Instructor in Violin, Musical Theory, and History of Music. CHARLES RALPH ROUNDS, QKZ, Instructor in Rhetoric and Public Speaking, A.B., Wisconsin, 'o1. MARY ESTHER BEATTY, Instructor in Household Science, B.L., Iowa State College, '98, B.S., Columbia University, 'oI. HARRY BERT FOX, Instructor in Zoology, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oo.' KENNETH PERCIVAL RUTHERFORD NEVILLE, Instructor in Latin and Greek, A.B., Queen's College, QKingston, Ont.,J '96, A.M., Queen's College, '97, A.B., Harvard, 'Qgg A.M., Harvard, '99, Ph.D., Cornell, 'oI. HARRY G. PAUL, Instructor in English, A.B., Michigan, '97, A.M., Chicago, 'oI. " A most perplexing thing."-RIDDLE. , 23 'CLARENCE WALWORTI-I ALVORD, Instructor in History, A.B. ROY HARLEY SLOCUM, ' Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics, B.S., University of Illinois, '00, CHARLES FREDERICK HOTTES, Instructor in Botany, B.S , Illinois, ,Q4, M.S., Illinois, '95, Ph.D., University of Bonn, '01, HARLAN HOYT HORNER, .YA E, Instructor in Rhetoric, A.B., Illinois, '01, FRANK HAMILTON HOLMES, Instructor in Law, B.S , Knox, '97, L.L.B., Illinois, '01, PERCY ALMERIN SMITH, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., Illinois, 'OI. FRANCES SIMPSON, l1'l1'I', WIMQ Instructor in Cataloging, ALBERT ROOT CURTIS, Instructor in Wood Shop. HENRY T. JONES, Instructor in Blacksmith. JOSEPH HENDERSON WILSON, Instructor in Foundry. WILLIAM GORDON FRASER, Instructor in Machine Shop, B.S., Illinois, '99, EUNICE DEAN DANIELS, AXSZ, Instructor in Piano, ALMEDA FRANCES MANN, Instructor in Piano, MAURICE EISNER, A TQ, Instructor in Piano, Royal Academy of Music, Budapest, Hungary, DAVID CARROLL VEIRS, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, B.S., Illinois, '01, AZARIAH THOMAS LINCOLN, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., Wisconsin, '94, M.S., Wisconsin, '98, Ph.D., Wisconsin, '99, JoHN HARRISON SKINNER, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, B.S., Purdue, '97, ARNOLD VALENTINE STEUBENRAUCH, SZ, Instructor of Horticulture, B S,, California, '99, M.S., Cornell, '01, COATES PRESTON BULL, Instructor in Farm Crops, B., Agriculture, Minnesota, '01, " We have the P1'esidenl's assurance thal fha Preparatory School will not be look upon any more."--LYTLE. 24 t B.L., Northwestern, '84, M.L. Northwestern, '88, '00. ed d0'LU7'L THE DEANS 3 l 5 Y fr--MQ - -AA :A ! 1 il 8 5 v. n MARION BALLANTYNE WHITE, Instructor in Mathematics, Ph.B., Michigan, '93. FREDERIC ALEXANDER MITCHELL, Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics, B.S., Illinois, '98, FRANK WILLIAM SCOTT, AT52, Instructor in Rhetoric, A.B., Illinois, 'OI. WILLIAM HAW KNOX, I Instructor in Soil Physics, B.S., Drake Agricultural College, '98, IVI.S.,Drak'e Agricultural College, '01 LOUIS LESTON TALLYN, Tlfll, Instructor in Civil Engineering, B.S., Illinois, '01. HARLOW BARTON KIRKPATRICK, QAO, PINE, Adj, S, 81 T, Instructor in Civil Engineering, B.S., Illinois ,'01. BENJAMIN WITMER BRENEMAN, A Instructor in Voice Culture. MARY EMORY BRENEMAN, Instructor in Sight Singing. Laboratory and Other Assistants ROBERT WATT STARK, Chief Assistant in Chemistry and State Water Survey, B.S., University of Illinois, ,Q5. I FRED RANDALL CRANE, Assistant in Farm Mechanics, B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, '99. HARRY CURTIS MARBLE, Assistant in Electrical Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '96, WILLARD OTIS WATERS, Order Clerk Library, A.B., Benzonia College, '96. EMMA REED JUTTON, Reviser in Library School, B.8zL.S., University of Illinois, ,QQ. WILLIAM MAURICE DEHN, Assistant in Chemistry, A.B., Hope College, '93, A.M., Hope College, '96 HARRY CLAY COFFEEN,Q1'A, Assistant in General Engineering Drawing, B.S., University of Illinois, '98, M.S., University of Illinois, '99, WILLIAM FREDRICK SCHULZ, Assistant in Physics, B.S., johns Hopkins, yQ3Q E. E., Illinois, '00. HENRY ALLAN GLEASON, Assistant in Botany, B.S., Illinois, 'OI. CURT AUGUST RUDOLPH SCHRCEDER, Assistant in Chemistry, B.S., Illinois, '0I. OTIS ORION STANLEY, Assistant in Physiology, B.S., Illinois, ,OI. " His hair has rusted?-LLOYDE. 27 MINNIE EARL SEARS, Assistant Cataloger in Library, B.S., Purdue, '02, M.S., Purdue, '04, B.L.S., Illinois, '00, KATHERINE O'DONOVAN MANLEY, Assistant in Charge of Loan Desk, B.L.S., Illinois, 'OI. AMY CONSTANCE MOONE, Reviser in Library School, B.L.S., Illinois, 'OI. HIRAM BOARDMAN CONIBEAR, Assistant Director of Physical Training. ADOLPH KREIKENBAUM, Assistant in Physical Training, HS., Illinois, OI. ' ALVIN CASEY BEAL. Assistant in Horticulture, B.S., Illinois, '97, ADANI VAUSE MILLAR, 1 Ill' ' ' ,M.S.,Illinois,'0I. Assistant in General Engineering Drawing, B.S., 1no1s, Q7 ARTHUR DONALDSON EMMETT, . Assistant in Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, OI. TIMOTHY MOIONNIER, Willa, Assistant Chemist on Food Investigation, B.S., University of Illinois, '01, IENNIE MARY LATZER, Fellow in Botany, B.S., Illinois, '00, M.S., Illinois, '0I. FREDERICK GORDON BOVVSER, Fellow in Psychology, ' HARRY NORMAN GRIDLEY, Fellow in History, A B., University of Illinois, '01. i B.S., University of IlllI101S,iOI. SHERMAN LUTHER ROSS, Fellow in Zoology, B.S.,University of Illinois, '80, M.S.,University of Illinois, 'Q JAMES THOMPSON KINGSBURY, Custodian of the Law Library, A.B., Vincennes College, '07, University of Illinois, '00. - JOHN HALBERT GALEENER, Custodian of the Law Library. THOMAS IRXVIN FULLENVVIDER, HHH, Tlfll, Assistant in Military Science. HIRAM FRANKLIN POST, HHH, Tlfll, Assistant in Military Science. Other Officials XVILLIAM LOW PILLSBURY,111lzl,', Registrar, A.I3., Harvard University, '63, A.M,, Harvard, '66, LILLIAN HEATH, Secretary t0 the President. S' She is cz bffdcling genius 10,10 is all right until she begins to blow."-M1ss BRADSHAXV 28 , 1-EL fi lk D 1. -1 ' I I g, is fl e , 1 it I ,. 1, 15 .L 29' .l f -1 1 ,in .bg ,lr E rl, lt:- F- ft? T1 Ei- F .Y 52 ,ll P I a li 'K .mph , ' S. .rfx gf' mlix,..F'fiZ:,f Q1 K P-Q n , , SWK S, ..x.x Q3 5 . r' f 1 ,Nr JUUMQL E if 5 is-' X fi- f 'L 75' S9 zffgf' A tE5fL3ff.5'X ,,a " 5 '1, fl 1' , 1' -"N ' ws. , H 1 m ai. f,,'6,, . - 54 za ,+Q,g+aL..eQ x , .ww Li 2-Ek MX ff' iwxmqzafy C ...A , 4 my " ,f ,Xa gg? Q A23 ,ffe 1-K. xr, K. .I-Q ? r v,, ,Z in Z Vs SX V s 1?- 1 4, .1 ive 5. 4 L 'r a ! E 5 'Q 2 2 4 i ,xv 91 I Members of the Staff of the State Laboratory of Natural History Not Included in the Regular Instructional Force MARY JANE SNYDER, Secretary. HENRY CLINTON FORBES, BusinessAgent. Librarian. LYDIA HART GREEN, Artist. THOMAS LARGE, A.B., Assistant in Ichthyology. ALICE MARIE BEACH, M.S., Laboratory Assistant. PAUL HUGO ISIDOR KAHL, Curator of Collections. Assistants to the State Entomologist CHARLES ARTHUR HART, Systematic Entomologist. EDWARD CLARENCE GREEN, B.S., Horticultural Inspector. EDWARD SHARP GAIGE TITUS, M.S., Field Assistant. ERNEST HARLEN SCOTT Stenographer. J Members of the Staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station Not Included in the Regular Instructional Force GEORGE PERKINS CLINTON,M.S., Assistant in Botany. LOUIS HENRIE SMITH, M.S., Chief Assistant in Chemistry. CATHERINE MCCALLUM MCINTYRE, Secretary. JAMES HARVEY PETTIT, Ph.B., .Assistant in Chemistry. EDWARD MURRAY EAST,B.S., Assistant in Chemistry. HEINRICH HASSELBRING, B.S., Assistant in Vegetable Pathology. ARTHUR JAMES GLOVER, B.Agr., ' Chief Assistant in Dairy Husbandry. RICHARD SYLVESTER WOODROW, Field Assistant in Sugar Beet Experiments. FRED HENRY RANKIN, Visitor to Farmers' Institutes. 4' What wind blew you hither ? "-DAKIN. 31 Preparatory School FRANK HAMSHER, A.B., Principal. BERTHA MARION PILLSBURY, A.M., Instructor in English. OHNI E7RA MILLER AB. J i J A 1 - y Instructor in Greek and Latin. i.. ERNEST BARNES LYTLE, B.S., 0 Instructor in Mathematics. l FRANCES AGNES GALE, Instructor in Science. MARGARET ANNIE SCOTT, Instructor in German and French. XVALTER CHARLES LINDLEY, A.B., ' Instructor in Rhetoric. CLINE FLEMMING DAVIDSON, B.S., Instructor in Physics and Mathematics. I Qther Assistants . SUE W'ILSON FORD, ' Clerk in the onice of the Dean of the College of Engineering. J IENNIE MORSE LAFLIN, Clerk in the ofnce of the Dean of the College of Literature and Arts. OLIVE FAITH SAXTON, Stenographer to the President. LEVI AUGUSTUS BOICE, Clerk in Registrar's office. Clerk in the office of the Dean of the College of Agriculture. , F Clerk to the Head Librarian. OREN ELMER STAPLES, Clerk in Business Office. LULU MACKINTOSH LEGO, F Stenographer in the office of the Dean of the Graduate School. Superintendents of the University Plant FIQRVIKDINANID LUDVIG PETERSEN, Superintendent of Buildings. 4? F R ED ATKINSON, Superintendent of Grounds. I IOSEPH MORROXV, . Superintendent ol Heating, Lighting and Power Station, and Xvater Station, I . -- llffullf and 1-af-fssinq."--'L IVIILLIIEU Soxvmc . . l '1 -w Q2 ' GRACE JOHNSON MAXWELL, CHARLES ROYALL, , I GROUP OF STATE UNIVERSITY PRESIDENTS PRESIDENT THOMPSON Ohio PRES. BAKER CHANCELLOR ANDREXVS PRES. MCLANE PRES. JESSE Colorado Nebraska Iowa Missouri PRES. DRAPER PRES. NORTHCOTT Illinois Minnesota PRES. SVVAIN Indiana PRES. ANGELL Michigan PRES. STONE Purdue D fl' My I 'vu f'f'3x5'. J If-fi f A-air' 5 WZ? , 'ff' 1 -, . X 7 X: -'X X' L 151 ,' gil. lfclp v,'K"l,:f xx! X15 stree whel of G all 5 cour vers was out, be 1 ber tow fini the rom cor in haw the be ha de W1 WI Wi ln b1 Ir S1 n P a v W w 1 Universityi Growth -gr" '5.2?.:'.'i-. 53.2.1- .-.11'e.-33521.62-'Ik -F-ak - - - - - HERE IS NO ONE associated with the University of Illi- Kiif: 4 Q. 7: '.',, ' 35:3 - - 1no1s, not even the latest freshman, who has not seen abun- if - . 4 dant evidence of the enlargement and improvement of the gztff.-.2vQygf,1z H1 jfgvgfeegjp . . . . . great home in which the University lives. One does not have ff to go back far,-it seems as though it was only the other day, ' h h 1 - - to the time w en t ere were on y two or three buildings, and those very poor ones, when there was not a yard of paved street anywhere in our neighborhoodg when there were nothing but cinder paths where the stone walks are now, and when there was a white picket fence the length of Green street that strangers were prone to think primitive enough. These have all given way to a plant that in extent and utility is not often excelled in the country. And students have multiplied as rapidly as the accommodations of the Uni- versity have enlarged. The time can very easily be recalled when a new student was a prize of such precious quality that there was great temptation to seek him out, even in the highways and hedges, and compel him to come in. No one could be turned away for anything short of felony, for the thought of reducing the num- ber by even one was intolerable. But now the roads are black with youth tramping towards this center of the world's population and productivity, and the trouble over finding places and providing instruction for them brings on the wrinkles and turns the hair prematurely white. Professors have had their activities so stirred with har- rowing expectations that they lie awake nights thinking out impossible projects for conditions which never arise, and break into the President's Office at unseemly hours in the gray of the morning with demands that could never be, and happily never have to be, met. , And not only has the plant enlarged, and not only have students multiplied, but the work has increased and intensified commensurately, and very likely it has done better even than that. The instructional force has thribbled in seven years, and we have gone into almost every line of study that the most ambitious or ingenious could desire. Now, in all seriousness, conditions have arisen which call for reiiection. The work of a factory may be measured by the size of its buildings and the number of its workmen, but the work of a University is not to be gauged by such standards. It was important for us to create a constituency and to gain support, for we could not fol- low the course we must take until we did. It was necessary to get what we have got before we could get what we must have. But the time has come for decisive move- ment in new directions. We have distributed ourselves rather broadly over the ground, now we must strike our roots deeper into the soil and we must grow taller. Our work claims two more buildings very imperatively, but quite as loudly it demands that some of our present buildings shall be better equipped. We ought to have fifty thousand dollars at once for our libraries. We could spend it wisely and profitably this year in books which are needed to reinforce our work. And the same might be said of apparatus. We have no need of more students. We might well dispense with some silly ones we have so that the serious ones might have more attention and wider swing. It is no redection on by far the greater part of the instructional force to say that there are 't It is breatlzecl upon by lL0pe's perpelual brecztlz. "-NEW WOMAN'S BUrLD1NG. 35 some who might well spend more time in intensive study that they may well bear the strongest kind of a hand in genuine college work, in real university leadership., .The time has come to determine that we will pursue a very conservative course about attempting more enterprises, and a yet more aggressive course towards the strength- ening of those we have already undertaken. We want the stimulating atmosphere of hard and deep scholarship here in even fuller measure than we have yet had it. One can say these things without effort and without courage, because he knows timent of the University accords with that the better and even the overwhelming sen them. lam quite sure that there would be no dissent from the proposition that what has heretofore been done was well done-3 that we need abate no part of the rational pleasures with which we salt and spice our work 3 but that v-'e shall stand b'l' f r dee mer study for vet higher scholarship, for order, for steadiness and sta 1 ity, o 5 , i and for a foremost place in the university work of America. lf this is to be done it involves thinking in some new directions: it calls for the setting up of some new standards: it means a new sense of gratitude and a new measure of devotion, and it willbe accomplished by a splendid and common impulse acting upon our line from one end to the other. Are we all ready and anxious for it? Then let us go forward and upward, even though some cannot go with us, and even though some get trampled upon in the rush. I A. S. D. , l11,,.--wvv--vw 5 .1 l " The hell 07' zmlgm 1' ' -FRFSHWAQ Op fe A . INION on BONEYARD 36 att' W struC This dent to di in sm Amr the com the mitt low wer visit exe gen the lt i whi did of 4 ati' hat dei ila lol Ill? th or ne br si di ol le lc Si tl l C In Quest of a President. 1n use for Piesidentj of the Ul11XfGlS1ty of 1lll1101S for twelve ye irs endin by resignation June IO I8Q1 The Vice President was made Acting Ixegent until a chief executive should be appointed. The Board of Trustees referred the matter of the selection of a suitable person to fill the office to the Committee on In- struction, to wl1icl1 was subsequently added certain other members of tl1e Board. This committee began inquiries at once and entered upon an extended correspon- dence. Tl1e chairman or designated individuals of the committee made many trips to distant points in the country for tl1e purpose of conference witl1 men who had been in some way suggested for the position, and to discuss the subject with prominent American educators.. 'From the fact that an appointment was not made until after tl1e lapse of about three years, it may be inferred that tl1e task imposed upon this committee was not found to be an easy o11e. The canvas was surely wide enough, the number of people interviewed was large enoughg and the activity of the com- mittee was evident enough to have accomplished some result. Investigations went forward with reference to several men one after another, and further approaches were made in some cases. At least four men, upon the invitation of this committee, visited the University and three of them appeared at intervals of time at the chapel exercises which were then held daily. While it was not publicly stated that these gentlemen were looking after the office in question it was very generally understood that they were present for this purpose, and various were the comments made upon them. It is to be said, however, that onlyin the case of one man out of the half dozen or more whose names had been rather prominently mentioned in connection with the place did the Trustees, as such, tender an appointment. This was to Wasliington Gladden of Columbus, Ohio, in june, 1892. Doctor Gladden took the matter under considera- ation and seriously studied the whole subject with reference to his life's work as it had been, and to the new field of labor which seemed to be open to him. He finally decided not to accept the proffered appointment, as he subsequently did when a sim- ilar offer came to him from his own state university. The difficulties which this committee found in its way were not altogether un- looked for. There were at the time a number of prominent educational institutions making a similar search. The qualifications of a president had recently changed in the estimation of those most closely associated with the direction' of educational organizations. Formerly a member of the clerical profession, or perhaps a promi- nent professor who had devoted himself to literary and philosophical studies, had been most frequently chosen, and this without very much reference to the effect of such appointment upon outside matters and upon interests other than what was deemed to be the promotion of scholarship. Now, business capacity was to be one of the necessary requirements. The power of making the University specifically and largely instrumental in building up the dominant interests of the state g the capacity for management by which the favorable attention of tl1e state legislature should be secured, and the ability to attract attention to the institution on the part of all people throughout the commonwealth, were characteristics which the Trustees were looking for in the new president, in addition to ripe scholarship and breadth of educational outlook. He was to be a man of affairs, as well' as a moral guide g he was to be an administrator of an exacting office as well as an orator capable of pleasing and con- Q ELIM H. PEABGDY, Pl1.D., LL.D., held the office of Regent Cthe term then " They gave him outincu1'able.'t-ZANGERLIE. 37 leader, but he was to be vincing popular audiences ,he was to be a great educational . ' versed in practical politics 3 he was to have already acquired a national reputation for something accomplished, tho he must not be far advanced in years. Possibly there was something in the ideal which had been set up that made the greatest diffi- culty for the committee, for we all know that the ideal human being is difficult tO find and the ideal president of a great university according to this setting may not be easier to discover. Coupled with this the committee was limited by the custom at this University and usually elsewhere, and by the vote of the Trustees, in regard 'to the salary to be offered. There was at one time a noted character in the early his- tory of the University by the name of Pat Lamb, who acted as janitor and general workman about the institution. One day Doctor Gregory overheard Pat swearing lustily and called him to account. Pat's prompt reply was, "Wl1y, Doctor, what should you expect for S35 a month?' judged by present standards the salary then proposed was not too large to make this illustration inappropriate. Three years had nearly passed away and nothing positive had been accomplished in the search of a president. Possibly because the committee had been discouraged and had no heart for further activity, a new one was appointed in the spring of 1894. Soon after the vacancy, occurred the members of the Faculty had discussed the mat- ter of a proper man for the office and had, after careful consideration, taken action in favor of one named by them in a resolution which was presented to the Trustees. Little heed, however, had been given to this communication. As far as is known to the writer, the first committee charged with the selection of a president did nothing in furtherance of the proposal by the Faculty g but this early movement was not for- gotten and as time passed and more information was gained it seemed to those most interested in the matter among the heads of departments in the University that this first action was correct. The new committee soon took up with the suggestion and started a correspondence which within a few days resulted in a conference in Cleve- land, Ghio, with the man who had been named more than two years before in the emed favorable. Preliminary adjustments resolution by the Faculty. The results se e made and a nomination on the part of the committee was ready. A special wer meeting of the Board of Trustees was called on April 13, I8Q4, at the Lexington Hotel in Chicago, where, also, the gentleman to whom reference has just been made was invited to be present. The new committee, just thirty days after its appoint- ment, presented Andrew S. Draper, LL. D., as a man qualified to assume the duties of president of the University. A lengthy discussion followed, after which the nom- inee retired and by unanimous vote he was elected to enter upon duty August I, 1894. The meeting was in the evening and the night had well worn away, but be- fore its adjournment the same committee which presented the nomination was au- thorized to convey to judge Draper, as he was then called, the information of the action of the Board. Accordingly the next morning a visit was made to a room in the Auditorium Annex and pleasant little speeches were made,-the culmination, except a formal letter of acceptance which followed later, of the three years' quest. May it be long before another committee shall be charged with such a duty! T. I. B. " He ll068lfft Seuss' himself, but he knows good 'ClLSSilllf when he hears if H-KUSQ 38 The Cradle of the University. HERE NOW EIERCE CONTESTS of Foot Bail, Base Bail and 2,5 I .-'V Athletics are held, there stood the cradle of the University of :ESE -. -QQ: Illinois, thirty-five years ago. 'IQ' 'ii' In 1867 the State, havin received the land rant from the "'. - 13:1 .. - - g . . 2,55 1 I If 5333 United States for the purpose, proceeded to locate its University. Several counties and cities competed for the prize g Champaign J county carried it, offering the campus and building thereon, about ooo acres of farm lands and .Y'aIO0,000 in county bonds. The building, I was told, had been begun early in the Sixties for a local Acad- emy. Its erection proceeded very slowly and haltingly-came to a standstill during the war, but was finally finished in a way. It was singularly devoid of architectural pretensions, so much so, that the trustees .found it necessary to construct at once an entrance of stone steps, a portico and cupola, to make it presentable. Owing prob- ably to the spasmodic course of its erection, exposure to the weather when yet unfin- ished and perhaps other causes there was a flavor of premature decay hovering about that whole edifice. It faced north, with a frontage of 120 feet by about 40 in depth, and had a cen- tral L of 40 by 80. Corridors ran through the centre of the main part, on both sides of which, in the wings, were about 30 rooms of fair size for students' occupancy, They were rented for an almost nominal sum, especially if-as generally was the case, two students roomed together. Nearly all the rooms were occupied during the firstyears, and most of the occupants "batched" In the basement of the L was the Chemical Laboratory, its equipment very plain,-and the ventilation abominable, so much so that at times some of the more fragrant functions pervaded all the other departments. On the firstfioor was a spacious entrance hallg on its east side the President's office and lecture room, on the west side the offices of secretary and business agent. In the L was the Library, containing perhaps a thousand volumes, and back of it a narrow room with wall cases, for chemical and ,physical apparatus and an embryonic geological collection. . In the L of the third fioor and over the entrance hall on the second and third floors were recitation rooms. The Chapel occupied the third floor of the L. The Armory was on the first fioorg two student rooms thrown into one contained 150 stands of arms and accoutrements. Ancient and venerable things they were, mostly old SpringHeld's caliber 58, which had seen hard usage and done service all through the war. I was in charge of the Military Department in those days, but I cannot re- member just how we managed to "arm and disarm" in that limited space. I only recollect that it took considerable diplomacy to do it speedily and orderly. On rainy days we drilled in the corridors and chapel 3 there was, however, a conviction amongst the boys that the authorities had an understanding with the weather bureau that it never should rain on drill days. Drill, however, was looked upon rather favorably in those times, perhaps because of the paucity of other amusements, and in spite of the ridiculous inadequacy of equipment and accommodations the batallion made a fairly creditable appearance at Exhibition drill about commencement. The Athletic Department was located under the canopy of heaven in the re- treating angle on the east side of the building. The apparatus consisted of very "A good old commander and d most kind gentleman. "-MAJOR FECHET. 39 stout parallels and horizontals, the upriglits of which were planted deeply in the fer- tile soil of Illinois. There was besides a very generous sand pile. About a hundred feet southeast of the L there stood a diminutive green-house- where plants for the flower beds north of the building were grown. Opposite the south-east corner of the campus, across Springfield road, there was another building. It had been a barn in its earlier existence, but by the judicious insertion of windows, laying of floors and generous applications of paint, it was con, verted into a carpenter shop, furnished with benches and tools, and put in charge of an ancient and experienced mechanic. This was the germ of the Department of Mechanical Engineering. I The University Farms were conducted on rather utilitarian principles and enter- ed but little into the life of the University. The foregoing is a somewhat composite picture of the early years of our Uni- versity. We started in 1868 with 77 students and 6 instructors, we had ISO pupils and I4 teachers in 1870-71. Of the latter only Dr. Burrill and Professor Shattuck remain. Looking backward, and passing before my mind's eye the old times and well re- membered faces, one difference strikes me forcibly, and that is the difference of age in our early students. Witli few exceptions they were older than the average of today, and moreover, the majority as I remember them, were of very moderate means 3 young men that had already fought some of the battles of life, fully aware fhe to opportunity offered and the value of their time-anxious and eager to learn, ready and willing to work hard. The ideal material to build a University-for to my mind, it is the work of students, in school and after, that is the making of a University. There were exceptions, of course, but, as everywhere, a live majority strikes the keynote and sets the pace, and the others follow. Our curriculum was not very broad, but we tried to make it deep, and there was earnest and thorough work done by students and teachers, and lots of it too. We laid a solid foundation for the grand superstructure to come g in fact, builded even better than we knew. In 1874-75 our attendance had risen to nearly 400--the present University Hall was built, also another building tburnt in IQOOH for the Mechanical Department on the ground floor and a Drill Hall above. The offices, recitation rooms, laboratories, collections, etc., were then moved into these buildings. The old University was de- clared unsafe and gradually abandoned. A little later a merciful tornado swept over our prairies, and demolished the already tottering cradle. It was taken down and the remains carted away. And thus endeth the first chapter. How the infant University, cradled as nar- rated above, has grown and prospered, you know better than I-for I have been gone these six years, and much substantial growth has been achieved in that period. Si quaeris Universitatem magnam, circumspice. . That our University may grow and prosper and develop in the days to come as it has in the days gone by, shall ever be my heartfelt and ardent wish. EDVVARD SNYDER. 'S You might learn. from me how to capture banners from the enemy H-SHEPPARD 40 3 Q sa 13 n xxx ' 1 LEX 2 ,.-.4-T .-rs: ,..--1:1 ,-1-'fl ll- " E T ' W X ,B--:E , - . f y'2 ' A' X . Z4 ' f. gg:-3g'E?,f ' ' 'X i U' "A " ' E " T ' V ff --w' X7 ' V ' ' ' -' 255 X .9 ,J-.. g1'2f.,'7, wiki I f X fijfhvfkwh I 1 x f 67,1 5' ' ,,, " X W7' 741' ' D Na. ff! 7 ,, , H sTw 1 wi T f 'IIS W . .Why , ,f yl V . f' af NN lf' ' 1 "fl If ff' X W ' ' .iff W ' ' - ' MQ' QWQH iff ','f' A f L. -:iw 1 0 , sf Ef T T T f T ll , , ll I X , , ' I 1 1 4 . X v X X X XX I Ex ff 'T 'N W 'W H bam 1" 'E ' E W " I Wxf If X 'I ' 'fl ' I I 2i 2-A x X M' Wm!! ' J X W" fr V' r V M N W? H315 51 ' 'ff lr' 'fl X K I Mt IJ x 'WW1 'tw' lj 1 .v H 1 " 1 ,af -A X. 'NE XllWW!H" MH ,ii f 5 f 45? F -1 .-2 2 5 Q-,E gi ..--v ,f :- ,as- - " 5. 5:14-L--51-' :.-,-f-",.-- 3L1 "'f'-'I I5 4.-f ,,f If f ,1- " Z ff- i ' '-1,4-"5 mf., L:-"if" -I 'A Y 1' j -- MII: H "ll fy Q 7 f ' 14,5 I :Ji V-, .limi ,K 4 3M'i433j,fi1jll7l! .f KL A -,..-.-W. .fix flf y ,pl --af- 1' W, MW. , '-1551: !'I 4 III? 1 ll , .e M- - 1 C X' YF Q Q 1 f S, if rx, 'f""'hA' .. 'C g- ,,-f Ns f-'f'-ig n- 1 , 'fjfki ' 1:-'. . --- - - . 1 lfajg... '...:E.i- '4"",. - ' : . . xx THE RETURN OF THE ALUMNUS 41 '4 7,4313 Wgifgfv ,LEP- IH W fr 4 In ry 3' fl ,, 'sh s, V f, if 1 1 1 1 'g 1 4 . 5 I 1 1 l " :K ,Lg A s i 'T A Junior Performance-With Lights That Failed. ll-.Tr AA HERE LIES BEFORE ME, as I write, the picture of a pin surrounded by five matches and a bursted pea-pod, from which project six orbs ready for JON such service, proper or diabolical-as man may choose to put them to. Ap- pearing as it does in "The Sophographf' a publication that was issued by the class of 1888, of I., this picture can have only one reference, and that to the junior Exhibition of the class of 1887, with which I had the honor of being gradu- ated. This picture in its own pointed way tells the whole story of that exhibition, for the pin is of that bent variety the business end of which remains vertical even when a substance of the consistency of human flesh descends on it. The chapel was crowded that fateful night of April 8, 1886, with those good peo- ple of Champaign and Urbana who never tire of encouraging by their presence novi- tiate effort, and with others whom I do not care to describe in language that "The New York Times" would call "fit to print." In stately fashion, we who had been chosen as the martyrs of our class marched to the sacrifice and then, at a lordly ges- ture from our president, seated ourselves with great dignity. We rose with less dig- nity, but more energy. It is said that some of us rose as much as ten feet, but I was so busy saving my pin as a memento that I didn't notice the others. Besides, I was confused by the pyrotechnics of the matches, the heads of which had been placed under the legs of our chairs. They were parlor matches, which had just been in- vented then, and had a report compared with which the explosion of our present matches is but a pop-gun to a twelve-inch gun. This broke the ice for the sophomores and, in conjunction with two bogus pro- grammes, banished any timidity in execution which they may have felt before their consciences died. When President Mark Powers, who was somewhat given to words like tintinabulation, circumvallation and incircumscriptible, delivered his polysyllabic address of welcome he was accompanied by various braying sounds and showers of grain, the cue of which was the witty declaration in a "bogus" that he was a "Power- ffulj trick mule." Clarence Lloyd was the next victim. He recited "The Brave Boy" who did he- roic things in the shrouds. The dramatic effect of his heroics was heightened by the plunging of the chapel into darkness three times and the relighting of the gas as often. There must have been feminine premonition when Miss Mary Williamson chose "Doth God Exact Day Labor, Light Denied" as the title of her oration. Then came on the programme that justly celebrated poem "Telemachus," which has since appeared in so many anthologies. I had recited it 400 times to my looking glass, but even I was startled that night by the power in the poem. My audience was with me throughout g it was with me at every comma. To persons of unusually acute hearing who sat ten feet from me the recitation sounded about as follows : "The Coliseum's tiers of massive stone ' Beneath their human burden seem to groan--" , Deep groans from the rear of the chapel, ending in prolonged wails, "As murmurs the strong, surging deep, now low, Now swelling to a mighty roaringiu It swelled to a roaring all right. "Tho' trained in arms and learned inqmartial arts Thou choosest not to conquer men but hearts."-REEVES. 43 "But list! The ringing note from throat of brassf-- ll that beggars description. A brazen sophomore let out a coyote ye "The voiced zeal, i A The cheers and angry yells l d to issue from that fren7ied throng-f-" Are iear , But why prolong the agony? I was sorry afterward that I had not written more lace although it is but fair to say about Telemachus and less about the Rornan popu , . ' ' ' if 't hit me. Wliat that those who played the populace that night made a h1t. Some o 1 ' " ' "Grace and Grit" with the did not was held in reserve for A. C. Moore s oiation on , accent on the grit. But this history of crime is hardly wise reading for our good young successors whom we of the older days wish to have imitate our virtues, not copy our faults. GRANT GREGORY, '87, F l l L NNW Iwi but HOW b6l'01'e."-CoNARD's MUsTACHE 44 Reminiscences of a Military Incident. Q9 . wg-s All HIRTY YEARS HAVE PASSED Since these scenes and inci- , 'tie .- PE' , dents occurred. Some of the participants are no longer with us 1 but those that remain will doubtless recall much that escaped f 19 l my observation at the time. It was about five o'clock one Octo- W- 5- :I ber afternoon when a telegram came from Governor Palmer ad- P " dressed to Colonel Edward Snyder commanding the University ig Battalion. That it was of serious import could not be doubted, for at once the bugle call was sounded and all the students were summoned to repair to the chapel of the Old Building. About one hundred anxious boys faced Professor Snyder as he read the telegram. The exact words have been forgotten by me, but the meaning was apparent to all. As a part of the state militia, we were ordered to take arms, blankets and three days' rations and march to the lll- inois Central R. R., where a special train would leave at midnight to take us to Chi- cago. Though the "great fire" had exhausted itself twenty-four hours previously, such was the confusion and disorder arising from such a great calamity that the local authorities could not put down the lawlessness. "Three days' rations," ah! that was the part of the order that gave the boys the most concern. What a hurrying there was to the groceries and butcher shops. Since a very large proportion of the stu- dents "batched" the question of the supply of meat was soon settled. Ham, bacon, rump, short cut, long cut, neck, "chuck," all was equally, or at least eagerly, sought and in a few hours the University contingent -of the sixth regiment was supplied with the meat part of the rations. Probably a few took bread, but by far the larger portion took crackers. They were more convenient and more nearly resembled the "hard tack" of the civil war, The sugar and coffee were in cloth sacks or if these failed pocket handkerchiefs supplied the place. tb-cf We were ordered to assemble at 11:15 p. m. in the chapel and long before the time most had arrived. As each student appeared with his roll of blankets, "com- forts" or quilts of every imaginable color and condition and his bundle of cooked food so ridiculous was the appearance that shouts of boyish laughter would greet him. As we fell into line and marched to the campus a little "craning" of the neck would reveal to the eye as motley looking a crowd as "e'er marched to the fray." The one fact that all wore the regulation uniform was tl1e one redeeming feature. Wlmat a pity that this was before the day of kodaks ! Before passing out of the Uni- versity grounds Prof. Wm. M. Baker offered a prayer for our safe return. This inci- dent brought serious thoughts to some minds, at least it did to mine. Perhaps all of us might not return g what if some real soldiers' work-shooting or killing-had to beldone? Reaching Chicago after a five hours' ride we were unloaded about four miles south of the main depot of the Illinois Central. Then began the march of some five or six miles, but just where we stopped I cannot remember. The battal- ion, however, was divided, part going on the West Side to the rink, another part to a church on lndiana avenue. As we began our march along the streets before reach- ing our final destination the manner with which we were greeted remains a vivid picture in my mind. The well-to-do, the ordinary citizen, the honest workingman, gave us a hearty welcome, but as we passed along the part of the city where vice sgSfL6 looks as if butter wozzldwft melt in he-r moulI1,.',-MISS SIDES. 45 was in the ascendancy curses were showered upon us. As we passed through VVash- If ington street tunnel what strains came from our bugler-Teeple of '72." Either as we were marching, or had stopped for a few minutes rest, there came f k d ashes a short heavily built man on a gal- in view through the clouds o smo e an , ' ' ' ' d as soon loping horse. Saluting him and receiving a return salute our comman er w Sl 'd the chief in the city now under talking to the renowned General P. H. ieri an, , i martial law. As to the provisions we took with us, ask Professor I. O. Baker if he ' ' ' H d tl e with him could ate anything less dainty than canned fruits and lobster. e an los tell of a skating rink and two or more trains of freight cars packed full of choice edibles. Of course some of the barrels and boxes were broken in transit and ---f well the students had appetites. Our company was divided in squa s g numbered six, and lying down on the seats in the church at nine o'clock we were to go out at one o'clock. Perhaps it was the chilly breeze from the lake, possibly some t th chattered as we received our final instruc- d of ei ht for guard duty. My squad was other cause, but in any event our ee tions about halting anyone who appeared on our beat. My place was in an alley from one street to another. At once a sudden sound burst on my strained ears, possibly a prowling cat stepped on and broke a small stick or twig, but it was enough to cause me more mental anxiety than many a more serious ma ' Indeed, it has beerrumy fortune to experience not a few earthquakes, but these have been trivial when compared to the one awful sound of that night. But the real hero of our company was student Wliite. A city policeman was promptly halted, the corporal of the guard came and he was escorted to headquarters before being re- leased. But an end comes to all things, and after three days quiet and order was so restored that we were dismissed with words of praise from General Sheridan- After some years the state paid for our services, but l believe every student donated his portiontto the military department of the University. C. l. HAYS, Class '73. tter that has occurred since. O Lily of the Valley! A Valentine. O Lily of the Valley! I dreamed of you last night ! I saw your pure and pretty face enshrined in golden light. And the sweet celestial color, the deep and azure blue, Reflected from two cunning eyes that l looked down into. You smiled 5 your red lips parted. A flash of pearls so fair ! A Hash-then 'round me floated a perfume rich and rare. Temptation of temptations 1 No mortal could resist E l bent to -f wake, to realize the pleasure l had missed. -W. W. S., 'oo. Q f' There is nothing renza1'kabIe abou! the fact tha! onlyfemclle Mosouu-oss cmvnoy us "-DR FOLSOXW 46 . , Puerto Rico. ONE KNOWS where Puerto Rico is situated, yet -.. .f 1. A many have little idea of her general topography, climate, if 1 .' Xjrwf'-' -' people and capabilities. gi: Puerto Rico is a jumbled mass of high, sharp hills and -, 01 r , N 2' 'bf z 312 : Q-"L ' , J J I ANI UAV, f Riu N g ,-N1 t it' :'i,jyP'QL 'Q lag fa , , GWL, .,f ,H LAD, 4 ., it.,-. , 1 X --ir-.f .-'.-w:z:Jt--- 1 QQ' "- Cui- 2' 'lm 'gill 4: , eu .c,.n6fr,i1S -731 X 'l"'l 1'li' slit'-l'f-'fn f .3 a 1, 6 ,-lf. Q kgs r, . -.- ,- f ufgj 3+ c. 1 fygrj ,SMH X , , E Y M: -,kg ex, ,-M C . , .f . ,V . , X, , IXINJKIXJKIXIKJR JKJKI I 1 fi 'Ml mountains, with a fringe of level land along the sea coast. .4 " " ,C- :: ' 1. ybf' .- f, ,., 'gg - -f This level land is irregular in width, sometimes it is 8 or IO f: ',, .5 ,,':.-j . is miles wide, again the shoreis a barren cliff of rock. Several - - - ' rivers have tine bottom lands extending back still farther for several miles. All level or moderately level land is good cane land, and all hills and mountain lands are rich and will produce fine crops, such as coffee, tobacco, rice, fruits, nuts and vegetables. The climate is almost beyond comparison or descrip- tion, being so even and pleasant, that actually, I have caught myself puzzling at times, for a moment, to decide what season of the year we really are in. Near the sea coast the temperature never falls below 60 in winter, nor rises higher than 98 in sum- mer. These figures are extremes-we have very few days that this temperature is registered. A cool, gentle sea breeze is always blowing from the east, higher up in the mountains it is some cooler. We have an abundance of rain at the east end of the island and a scarcity of it at the west end. Although we have so very much rain, yet we have few rainy days, those in which the rain falls continually. The rain comes down in dashing showers, and the sunbreaks out the next minute. We have no dust, but the mud,-well, I remember Champaign, you know how it is yourself, only our mud is not so affectionate, it does not stick so close to us. The climate is very healthful. The sea breeze is as pure as it can possibly be, and we have no stagnant fresh water swamps, and last but not least, we have so many dashing showers that all impurities are rinsed off and carried into the sea. We have no snakes or venomous insects that give any trouble, except mosqui- toes and fleas. The inhabitants differ very much in intelligence and energy. A few are highly educated and refined, but the great majority are very ignorant and su- perstitious, and hardly have energy enough to scratch when the fleas bite them. Under Spanish rule they have been unjustly taxed and abused. This, with the natural debilitating effect of a climate where nature has done so much to provide for man's wantsgwhere neither house nor clothing are an absolute necessity, where one may swing in a hammock in the cool, pleasant, never-ending balmy breeze, where, as Governor Allen has said, "he can reach up with his hand and pluck an orange or a banana, while with his toe he can scratch out a sweet potato," and this during I2 months of the year. Is it any wonder that they have become a Zz'!z'!e lazy? Of the 2,347,520 acres of land in Puerto Rico, only 464,361 acres are in cultiva- tion, 1,883,159 acres lying idle. The three main crops are coffee, sugar and tobacco. 515,ooo,ooo.oo worth of coffee is produced per year, and this is only a fraction of what could be grown. The tobacco grown here is equal to the best in Cuba, and thousands of acres of the best of tobacco land is lying idle. It is claimed by the best of authority that we can produce sugar ,YSIO per acre cheaper than in any other part of the world, and S47 per acre cheaper than in Louisiana. Thousands of acres have been turned to pasture, that are the very best of cane land. Let me say that the sugar planter is not satisfied here unless he makes at least 350 per acre clear of all expense, and he often makes double that amount, and this with the poorest ' " 'Tis love that makes the arms go 7'0Zl7ZCl.'7-TOINILIY CARSON. ' 47 cultivation and machineiy This may seem to a Champaign county corn farmer a hard story to swallow but where there are 3 000 to 4 500 pounds of sugar produced per acre it is sweet enough to go down very easy Puerto Rico is often spoken of as having such a dense population Yes -260 to the square mile -but what of it? We have four-Hfths of our territory lying idle and what is cultivated is not half tilled Education and religion, or rather the lack of them are to blameffbr the condi- tions in which we find the people. Is is safe to say that of the Ii,OO0,000 inhabitants fully 98 per cent. are Catholics. About 80 per cent. of the people do not know how to read or write. The Priestcraft are responsible for the illiteracy, as well as the ex- tremely low morals of their wards. This is true, and had I time I would like to ex- plain it fully. We have 322,302 children of school age, and at present only accom- modations for 34,000. So, you see we have 288,302 children with no possible chance of school. But I haven't heard a priest express any regrets. Dr. M. G. Brumbaugh, the commissioner of education, has made great advancement in the schools the past year. He has spent S200,000 in building school houses, and a Normal School building. We need more good schools, public schools, we need several industrial schools throughout the island. We need a better class of Catholic priests, American priests, those that are not opposed to everything American, we need priests that have a little honesty and principle, those that have a little real christian feeling ands morality. NVe need capital to take hold and improve our waste or idle land. Here where nature has placed a dot of land so beautiful, with a climate so near perfect, where it requires only a little pleasant work and care to make a veritable paradise, surely American energy and money will come. FAjARDO, P. R. EDGAR L. HILL, '73, " There H16 zvivlred cease from froublinr ' ' . I, and Ihere fha wear .. 1- - f U be at zest. -LAW LIBRARY. 48 fwww XXX GROUP OF NEW BUILDINGS 1 CHEMICAL LABORATORY 3 HYDRAULIC LABORATORY 2 WATER WORKS PLANT 4 WOOD SHOP 5 GY MNASI UM. - - .ge , ,- - 4 ol S1 w 6 d e d tl d r t c I 1876 to 1881. SHALL NEED A MIRROR at hand in which to take fre- quent peeps to assure myself that I am not hoary and gray as I contrast the University of my time with that of the pres- ent. The Chemistry building was then very new, and that with University Hall furnished the full equipment of study and recitation rooms,-and indeed, not all of either building was used. Farther north, across the arboretum, which was only a thicket of bushes, was the old Drill Hall, and farther still, beyond the parade ground, was the old Dormitory. The chief entrance to University Hall-chief in point of usage-was an old-fashioned stile at the northwest corner of the grounds--four steps up and four steps down--and then by way of a winding path to the door. A long straight plank walk from the doors to the central gate was so little used as to promise to last for- ever. The trees were young and small. Looking from the staircase windows down the long avenue leading to the farm the trees seemed like little bushes on either side. But do the scarlet geraniums still bloom as gayly in the big bed by the door as then? What a spot of brightness and beauty they made. I well remember the puzzlement caused to my little "prep" mind by a tall. dark senior girl who every day wore in her hair a cluster of scarlet geraniums. Vastly becoming it was too, but -"Did she?" or "Didn't she?" "Would she dare?" or "Didn't she care?" This bed remained the sole decorative feature of the grounds for several years, but one spring day we were surprised to see that the sod had been cut and removed for a new bed of so irregular and peculiar a shape that it was a matter of constant wonder as we passed and repassed. Had some one tried to make something and failed, or tried to make nothing and succeeded? VVe never knew, but when we returned in the fall pe- tunias trailed all over it and softened the irregular edges and we forgave our un- known tormentor. An oft-repeated scene that comes to me as I write will perhaps illustrate best the almost country-like simplicity of the surroundings twenty years ago. It is a picture of the warm spring evenings, of a youth driving a cow from the University pasture to his father's house near by-a slow-moving cow winding thro' the grounds followed more slowly by the youth, a junior, tall and rather lanky with a stoop to his shoul- ders, and a little blue-eyed freshman with her Haxen hair in pig-tails down her back. He is now a sculptor of renown witha Parisian air, and she, if she lives, is a woman long since, while I fancy a cow wandering about the Library building .would look rather out of place. So much for the Hying years. It was about the old Dormitory that marks of extreme age gathered, Everything not made of indestructible material seemed long ago to have worn out. Possibly the character of the tenants had something to do with this. But here the trees were larger and shrubs grew in untrimmed luxuriance. Of course as a girl it was a for- bidden country to me, but one of my dearest memories is of the beauty of the wil- derness of lilac and syringa blossoms enjoyed by me from afar, and one happy moon- light night returning from Urbana I was brought through the grounds, and the sweetness and beauty is yet fresh in my memory. Ithink the thing that struck me the hardest during my Hrst winter at school was the fact the recitations, which lasted a whole hour, began. at half-past seven in 1 X od , Bail . ,lx I, x , ff ' lj . 'S He lravelecl the right road but was headed the 'wrong way. il-NEWTON. 51 -151--t, he morning and it was the poor "freshies" who enjoyed the early hour privileges. For the first time in my lifel arose in darkness and if the day were fair the sun peeped above the horizon as I climbed to the top of the stile and the' recitation bell was sounding. The next thing to impress me was the extreme sensitiveness of the young tutors when some .puzzled freshman unwittingly addressed them as "Profes- sor." There were as many ways of expressing their embarrassment as there were men. Some simply blushed and fidgeted and looked annoyedg some stormed in a way to abash the poor culprit, and occasionally one raved fpresumably after many provocationsj in a way capable of throwing the offender into a fit. Cccasionally one was considerate enough to explain, with a smile and kindly word, that he did not de- serve the title. How could we be expected to label them all correctly just at first? I wonder if the spirit of "cowardice" is as strong now that you have grown so big as when we were a little three hundred. Perhaps that is in inverse ratio to the size of the institution. I think it had been even stronger in the earlier years than during my time. I I shall always consider myself fortunate in that I boarded during my first year at a "club," It was a small one--eleven or twelve boys and one girl. It was my first glimpse of boys at their best g boys Without the restraint of school or the em- barrassment of Sunday clothes, and how I did enjoy it I Possibly the fun that con- stantly rippled about the table and sometimes, especially on Friday and Saturday evenings, rose in waves and billows, was not such very funny fun, but it certainly seemed so to me then and how easy and pleasant it made the hard work and the dis- comforts. How bright and gay we were I How little anything matteredI How I enjoyed the courteous goodfellowship. In other years I boarded in private houses, quiet and sedate, but that one year stands out as the merriest of all my life, and I am glad to pay this tribute to the "boys" who are now men of almost middle life, scat- tered far and wide, sobered bv life's sternness. If they could forget it all once more around the Saturday supper table I Twenty years I The outward and visible changes have been no greater than the changes in teachers and teaching. But three of the teaching force I knew are left and the students are all over our own land, in other lands,and some in the "far coun- tries." METTA MACKNETT BEACH, '81, .. ... M, I :H My mother bids me bind 111yhai1'.ANVE51-ERN 52 I - I I II I Reminiscences of Old College Days 9 I Lg , i HO OF THE "OLD BOYS" does not remember with affection the old Dormitory that used to stand where the athletic grounds now are? Its en- trance was more imposing and dignified than that ol University Hall, Even if the many transactions that took place within were not of the same character. Many of the scenes that were enacted within its walls have passed down as tra- dition if not as history. O what wonderful stories those old walls could have told to the workmen demolishing them, had they the gilt of tongues. Methinks even now I can see Professor Stewart, sent by the Faculty as a Guar- dian Angel, under whose protecting wings it was supposed we could do no harm. In his dressing gown and ' I slippers, and armed with a tallow candle, he moves cautiously through the I , I ' ' dim corridors in search of some imaginary chicken, the agonizing cries of which are making the P' I halls resound. Tracing it seemingly to the very door, he hears its cries grow faint, still fainter, then cease-honly to begin with renewed vigor on the Hoor above or below. It was not a spirit chick- en, only john Crawley going up and down the fire escape. Again in the old de- serted chapel, he stands among the masqueraders greeting them with these words: " Gentle m e n ! Why this unseemly lev- ity? It is beneath your dignity." Then som e bold masquerader co- quettishly says, "Profes- sor may I have the pleasure of your com. pany for the next dance?" The stern dignity of his countenance melts, and a smile Hickers about his lips as he says, "Gentlemen this must close at ten o'clock." Then over the hall echoes the cry, "On with the dance ! let joy be unconfined! till ten o'clock," and S0 delicately slender.-MISS LUMMIS. 53 the Professor vanishes to the strains of the orchestra, the students singing, as only students can, "0h he's a jolly good fellow." . ' ' ' 'l 't met with a can Professor used to carry a lamp on his midnight rambles untl 1 of H20 hurled by the "Modocs," who, under Captain jack, reigned supreme On the ' ' ' ' h t hemist though he fourth Hoor, and there was an msoluble precipitate formed, t. a , c was, he did not stop to account for. Ever afterwards he carried a candle. bl contest between In the society halls on the fourth floor occurred that memora e the Adelphic and Philomathean societies, as to which should occupy the large hall ' ' ' ' l ck Friday night in the northeast corner of University Hall. It began at ten oc o . 't l d 'll fi 'clock Saturday morning When we had exhausted all our wi , and aste ti ve o . ' wisdom, eloquence, diplomacy, and the pies and cookies from the dormitory store, off victorious On Monday the Philos marched in triumphal procession we came . out of the old hall into the new, carrying their possessions and singing songs of con- quest like the Romans of old. The decree was issued that we were to "orate in p . seniors resolved that they would not establish the precedent. At last the auspicious morning came when the seniors were to inaugurate the custom. Who will ever for- get "Bill" Pollock's apology for his appearance? For over twenty minutes page af- ter page would appear from his right coat pocket, be read and vanish in his left pocket, but he never reached his subiect, for the Regent called time on him, and he bowed to the applause of the multitude, which was styled by some unapprecia- tive ones, the "rabble." Then came Frank Wright his eyes sparkling and his face glowing with sup- pressed ardor for his cause. He launched forth into his subject, but alas! in making a gesture his hand lost its hold on the top of the manuscript and it unrolled and spread far down the aisle, revealing a closely written manuscript at least thirty feet in length. VVhen the deafening applause had ceased Doctor Gregory did not wait for the time limit, but calmly stated, as the papers of the morning were so exiensirfe and exhaustive the reading of them would be continued and concluded in his office, The Class of '74 had planted their tree, a sycamore, destitute of foliage, and were busy preparing for the exercises next day. That night "at midnight's holy hour" Fenn Warner, Fred Kenower and l, lighted by the moon's pale beams gathered about the tree. We were armed with a pail of whitewash and a bundle of black rags. As Fred was lightest, he climbed the tree and tied on the sable foliage that I had prepared for himg while Fenn with the masterly strokes of the artist he was, applied thewhitewash in such an artistic manner that Tom Sawyer would have turned green with envy had he been present. VVhen the sun rose the next morning what a sight met the indignant seniors' eyes! Their tree was as the snow, made seemingly still whiter by the sable foliage. I am afraid if we had been found out at the time the mourning might have done double duty. Then there appeared on the scene that early riser, Professor Burrill and armed with a step-ladder he proceeded to gather in the funeral emblems, He Could not reach the top ones and they still waved in triumph in the morning breeze, ln my autograph album is a picture drawn by Fenn Warner the Nast gf H,75.', It depicts the tree and Professor Burrill standing on t' -t trying vainly to reach the top most decorations. Benegfhoiis Owlrifltrerijftfistfiiiiqgaqdei "Professor Sol1loqu1z1ngf'Thou art so near, and yet so far ' " Trul tl Wmg' days like the "old days" unless they be the present ones. i Y lere are no WALTER ELLIOTT KNIBLOE, '76, " ' Cha el Then it was that the How sweet this German word for Szcnday.-HPREP3, HENRY 54 L T l l i i v l An Old Timer. "I'm just the jim that I used to be," The old chap wheezed, as he hopped to view Out from the crowd on the avenue, And stopped to rest in the shade of a tree, "They jostle me here-they jolt me there- They jerk me haw, and they jamb me gee, As if they never had room to spare For a little and brittle old blade like meg But I warn them fair to beware-beware- How they shove and shout, and poke me about, Or else, by jupiter! they shall see I'm just the jim that I used to be." His legs were frail, but his arms were free, And he mopped his face with a red 'kerchief And asked, as he shook like a frosted leaf, "Is this the road to Eternitee?" A boy on a wheel, with a mocking lip, And a face as fat as a village 'Squire, Piped out, "You never can make the trip, Grand-pap, for you've got a punctured tire." Then the old man rose on his tiptoes, And bared his wrist and shook his fist, And yelled, as he slapped his ancient knee, "I'm just the jim that I used to be." Then he seized his cane and limped away, And all of our eyes were turned on him, As he wobbled along on his crippled limb, Adown the street to the judgment Day, And often since we sit at the door, Watching the boys and girls at play, The ghost of the old man glides before Our sight, and again we can hear him say, "The way is long and the wind blows strong, The night is near, and I scarce can see, But the world shall know, wherever I go, Q I'm just the jim that I used to be," JAMES NEWTON MATTHEWS Class of '72, 'f His huge black hullcs were magnified By his own reflection on himself. "-PROF. PICKETT. 55 if ' ' f 'NE f it in ' yu V- xg 9 pf X1 , -4" ., WN --1 , -' .f . ' P .1 f W g ww wk 7 g f f' mwww JW kXMj fi i w x If X Xi . , I I -I lily L' 'fall 'X'-5. at XX . JJ We 5600 4. X X al' NNW Q N Q ,' I '. W I 1 Ms lj .L Tg 1 , - 4 Qi -I if A K, Class of 1902. FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECOND SEMESTER E. L. POOR . President . . C. L. LUNDGREN H. F. POST . Vice President . JESSIE LUMMIS A. C. MARTIN . Secretary . . H. A. ROBERTS ETHEL DOBBINS . Treasurer . C. H. HIGGINS ARLO CHAPIN Sergeant-at-Arms . . F. B. COLLIS ENID DRAPER . . Historian . ENID DRAPER Class History ARLYLE HAS SAID "Happy the people whose annals are blank in his- tory books," and in this statement one finds an explanation for the general good nature and happy dispositions of the class of nineteen hundred and two. But the fact that the deeds of this class have not been recorded in ponderous historical volumes does not warrant the conclusion that the glories and achievements of the class of nineteen hundred and two are not worthy of a pen like Gibbon's or Macaulay's. It takes a great writer dealing with great events to make a history that will be read far and near. The trouble with us has been that this epoch has had no famous historians, and so we have remained in oblivion. The events are at hand. There is no mistaking it. We are truly great, and have already made indelible impressions upon the world. When we entered the University four long years ago, and Stood trembling before the registrar, he asked us, with more than his usual politeness, how we spelled our names, and even forgot to question some of the elderly looking young ladies as to the date of their birth. During those Hrst days of examination and registration the learned professors sized us up as a remarkably in- telligent looking aggregation. A professor in German immediately set himself to work looking up new jokes in the comic columns of the daily newspapers, realizing full well the stack of old almanacs and "Lifes" that he had stored away on the shelves would furnish an inadequate supply for such bright looking people as the class of IQO2. The Latin professor came to the conclusion without a moment's hesi-' tation that such intellectual looking beings could do lessons that would ordinarily take four hours for preparation in two hours, the professor in chemistry decided at once that he could perform a different chemical experiment with each hand, and lecture upon a third set of phenomena, all at the same time, without causing the members of the class the slightest mental inconvenience. There were many other evidences of the stir which we made during the first weeks of our college course, so many that it would be wearisome to recount them all. Whether we have measured up to those first impressions I need not say. But even though we have always been remarkable, and have had a great deal of attention given to us by the professors and others, yet, as a class, we have always been al modest set, and have not been given to much blowing of our own horn. It was because of our modesty that we thought it would look better to the world at large if we did not try to win all the college " A synonym for j1Zunlcs."-Pnon. DREW. 59 laurels from the very start So when we were freshmen, we kindly allowed the ssion on sophomores to come off victorious in the color rush It was a great conce our part, and only our philanthropic spirit and our excessive modesty induced us to permit such a thing Since that time, however, we have taken a back place very Th r had it l One ear we held the class championship in foot ball is yea , rare y y not been that there was a tie in the last of a series of class games, we would have won the championship again We have held our place well in track team work and base ball Without any semblance of boasting we can ru y y ceptlonally honest and law abiding We brought out a good Illio , well illustrated o ies of the and well written and the class did not go lnto debt for it, nor were c p Illio sold at redulged rates the following year We held our freshman social with all ssible decorum and with great success Nor in our turn didwe molest the poor po little innocents the freshmen of the class of nineteen three, when they had their so- cial by casting chemicals and other questionable articles at them Nor did we thrust these same innocents into the cool and limpid waters of the Boneyard, as the sophomores of the present day delight in doing The President himself has realized that we are a steady-going sort of people and has found it unnecessary to give us fatherly advice at our class meetings as he saw that we knew how to behave our- selves without his kindly admonitions Our class meetings and our elections of all een held without unnecessary noise and disturbance In fact we are noted for the quick way in which all our motions and purposcs expressed in class meetings have been carried out in practice. As one example of this speedi- ness of action may be cited the motion which was made at the beginning of this school year to the effect that the members of the class should get caps and gowns immediately, and wear them on all state occasions. Has anyone failed to notice how quietly the whole class fell into line with this motion, and brought it into action? In one way, especially, we are different from all other classes which have gone before us. We believe, as others do, in being true to our colors, but we also believe, contrary to custom, that being true to the same shades of the same colors during four successive years would be rather wearing, both on the colors and on ourselves, and so we have acted accordingly. A committee was elected to choose our colors in the first place, and brought samples of the colors they had chosen and displayed them before the class. The choice of the class fell upon white and what the com- mittee designated as red. Red it undoubtedly was, too, for the feminine part of the class asserted that it was unmistakably, undeniably red. But the next year some of the men of the class became weary of just plain red, and asserted confidently that the class colors were maroon and white, and as maroon and white the class colors were designated in that year's "lllio." When the junior caps came out there was a return to the original shades of our class colors, but alas l when the senior hats ar- rived on the scene of action they Haunted dingy white and crushed strawberry as the colors of our redoubtable class. It would not be at all surprising if on class day the chapel should be decorated in a scarlet pink and light gray. lt would only be a fitting climax to the evolution of the class colors. But the time is soon coming when we can no longer wave our varied Cglors, and shout our "who do" yell. The tracks we have been making on the sands of Univer- sity time are rapidly nearing the water's edge, and we will soon pass on to the place where what we do of good or ill will no longer incite the admiration or dismay of the President or our college professors. We have stood by our Alma Mater to the t l sa that our class has been ex kinds have always b 't He is an annihilalor of sense."-RALSTQN 60 best of our ability. Representatives of our numbers have held places on the foot ball and base ball teams 3 men from amongst us have taken part in important ora- torical contests. Many of the social leaders and presidents of the different organi- zations which are sheltered by the University have been men and women from our ranks. No one can say that the class of nineteen hundred and two has shirked its duty in any line- Instead it may be said that the class has brought to itself and to its Alma Mater, abiding honor. And as in the days of our college life, the old Uni- versity halls and the athletic field have resounded with our shouts of victory, so, when we get out into the world, and the old earth's foundations are shaken by noble deeds and great achievements. and people stop to ask "Who do these great things?" may we answer as of old "We do, Nineteen Ought Two." Class Yell Who do? We do! Nineteen Ought Two! Class Colors Maroon and White. I la, in . Milly lilcings and my loves Mm in new channels, leaving the old ones dry."-MARY HENDERSON. 61 Senior Class Director? I ' RUTH ABBOTT Library, Chicago. T. A. ALSBACH, TA Mt. Pulaski H. S., civil Engineering club, Normal. I '15 ANNA WILHELMINA AHRENS Champaign H. S., ,QSQ Der Deutsch Verein, Watcheka League, Y. W. C. A, I L. and A., Champaign. EDITH LOUISE ALLEN Q General Science, Delavan. ,I P LILLIAN BELLE ARNOLD Library, Bloomington. A WILL JOHN BADER, Chemistry, Quincy. ADALINE MAITLAND BAKER Library, Evanston. GUI' BERNARD BARACKMAN Civil Engineering, Streator. HERBERT BASSETT I General Science, Yorkville. JOHN SCHUYLER BATES Civil Engineering, Monmouth. GERTRUDE LOUIS BEIDLER Music, Champaign. VVILLIAM LEE BENNETT W. N. C., Bushnell, Ill., University preparatory school , Y. M. C. A., Philo- mathean literary society , Oratorical association, athletic association, classic, Urbana. ARTHUR CLINTON BOGOESS up Political Science, ccitiiii. t XVILLIAM GEORGE BOPP, L. and A. p Chicago Lake View H. S., Notre Dame University, class baseball, Univer- V sity bowling team. J ,L WILLIAM FRANKLlN BORTON J, Electrical Engineering, Deland. I JOHN HENRY BREITSTADT Chemistry, Quincy. Q. LEWIS BROWN J Electrical Engineering, Rockford. , A MARY GERTRUDE BUCKHOUSE, B. S. University of Montana, IOOO, Missoula, Mont., Library. L "Tm ruling this 1miz'erse "H-"PREXY.' 62 Al I 1 i 1. L. C. DADANT 5. I. C. HAIQMAN 9. A. N. OYEN 2. E. VONDEIQLIPPE 6. G. J. HINSHAW 10. M. COUNTRYMAN 3. J. V. MAPES 7. GOLDEN DANELY 11. F. B. COLLIS Q LF JUT1O1x 12 A C MAIQTINI 4. F. L. SWVANBERG .. Lf . " T . . . 1 17. F. V. JOHNSON 18. L. V. ROSE J. P. STEVVART HENIQIETTA PITTS T. P. COVVLEY H. B. BOYER I MA Rl E1 0 I u U V 1 1? MARTIN DENMAN BRUNDAGE, ATA' I lVIalta, Illinois, Christmas day 18773 Prep.3 '98 and '99 scrub football3 'oo Junior class iootball3 'OI 'Varsity football 3 class track team 'oo 3 'Varsity track team 3 English Club: captain in regiment 3 editor Illini 3 Malta. RALPH P. BUNDY Ind. H. S. 18953 Illini advisory board '993 Inter-society debate ,OIQ Indiana debate 'o1, 'o23 President Oratorical association3 President Adelphic3 'o2 football team: Zionsville, Ind. EMMA BUERKIN Graduate of Quincy High School ,QQ. L. and A. 3 Quincy. OLIVER CARTER BOGGS, SAE Born Tuscola, Ill., Feb. 1876 3 U. of I. prep. school 3 track team lQ4 3 president Latin club 3 vice president Students' assembly 3 LeCercle Francai 3 Adelphic3 sec. Illini association3 associate editor Illini3 junior prom. committee '973 Inter-society debate '99 3 president Oratorical association 3 Illinois-Indiana debate 'oz 3 L. and A. 3 Urbana, ELWYN LOREN CLARK, Tlfll A M. D. S. ,QQQ Momence H. S.3 Orange and Blue club3 graduate of Sammy'S select riding school. Der Deutsche Verein3 C. E. Club, captain Co. F, ISI U. of I. regiment 3 civil engineering 3 Momence. FRED EARL CABEEN Agriculture, Aledo. CHARLES NICKERSON CADWELL Arthur public schools3 De Pauw academy '96-'973 University preparatory school '97-'983 Y. M. C. A.3 L. and A. 3 to study law3 Cadwell. MAUDE PERMIE CAMPBELL Music, Champaign. FRED CLIFFORD CARRIEL Railway Engineering 3 jacksonville. WILLIAM CURTIS CARTER Born at Homer, Ill., Oct. Io, 1881 3 Homer H. S. '98 3 M. E. and E. E. society3 M. E, 3 Homer. ARLO CHAPIN U. of I. preparatory school3 class president3 Philomathean literary society3 corres. sec. Y. M. C. A.3 Illini advisory board3 delegate to Lake Geneva, Wis, 3 ,QQ-,OO 3 class treasurer 3 L. and A. 3 Champaign. EDITH CLARK. A. B. 18993 Literary. Vandalia. EMMA ALBERTA CLARK, AQ Urbana H. S. 3 'Varsity Basketball team ,QQ-,OOQ class secretary3 Watcheka league 3 Der Deutsche Verein 3 L. and A. 3 Urbana. THOMAS AQUILLA CLARK Electrical Engineering. '4Perfect confeimtment, unify 672ff'i7'6."-"BUD" ARNOLD, 65 CLARK MENSCH CLAYTON Municipal Engineering. HONIER CLARENCE COEN, L. and A. Urbana. FRANK BERNARD COLLIS i Born at Hamilton, Ont., june 4, 1878, Rockford H. S., 1898 Rifle team, junior class treasurer, senior football team, M. E. and E. E. society, me- chanical engineering , Rockford. WILLIAM ADELBERT COOK I ' Born August 31, 1881, graduated from Kewanee H. S. 1898, class baseball and football teams , Y. M. C. A. , Adelphic literary society , Bryan prize es- say IQOI QS25 in gold, , Urbana, JAY SIDNEY CONDIT A19 Hospital association, Illinois Dancing club , political science , Beardstown. THOMAS PHILIP COWLEY Boln Oct. 21, 1878, Rockford, Ill. , Rockford H. S., M. E. and E. E. society, mechanical engineering , Rockford. RALPH EDWIN CUNNINGHAM Electrical Engineering , Emporia, Kansas. MARY GOLDEN DANELY Decatur H. S. : graduate Chaddock College , L. and A. , Champaign. LOUIS C. DADANT Track team ,QQ-,OOQ class football IQO2, track manager 1902. DWIGHT S. DALBEY Born near Taylorville Sept. 22, 1879, Taylorville H. S. '97, secretary and president of Agricultural club, Y. M. C. A. , Agriculture , Taylorville. BRYANT DEDMAN Mechanical Engineering , Sullivan. RUBY THORNE DEMOTTE General Science , Urbana. HARRY SAMUEL DEVELDE ' Northwest Division H. S. '95, Chicago normal '96, taught Chicago ,Q6-,QQQ English club, 'Varsity Baseball team ,OO-,OI-'02, CORA ELVA DILL - Library , Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. ETHEL IRENE DOBBINS SPHVGIH- Sai? president Y- W- C- A. 'OI-'02, Watcheka league, Alethenai, Oratorio society ,QQ-,OO , class treasurer , editor in chief women's edition Illini 'O2 , L. and A. , Champaign. SARAH DOLE Mattoon H. S., Alethenai, Y. W. C. A., Watcheka league - L. and A. . Mattoon. ' ' "HF" WVU I1l'f'FFI1L'6 811011, crsueelnessIn'er1l1zefI."-EMD D11-XPP R OO MAliY BICC-:INNIS 5. NV. L. BENNETT 9. LAVINIA STEELE N. WILKINSON 0. G. I. REEVES 10. E. WILLIAMS S. W. KINCAI17 7. A. BOGGESS 11. MABEL GEIGER MARY' Goss 8. W. CROCKER 12. C. W. MALCOLI 13. ADA PATTON 16. W. J. BADER 14. C. F. DRURY 17. H. MCCARTHY 15. EDNA Goss 18. A. R. SAMSON M- . .4 . IL , 1 ' A334 ' 1. EDWIN LYON DRAPER, 01119, TJVE, 3445, 5, 31 T, '02 Illio board3 class football 'OI 3 captain gymnasium teamg University or chestra3 major U. of I. regiment 3 chemical club 3 chemistry3 Urbana. WILLIAM J. DONOGHUE Private School at LaSalle3 University preparatory scliool3 chemistry club chemistry 3 LaSalle. CLAIR FRED DRURY, QFA, Tlfll ' . District schoolg architects' club3 president of same IQOI 3 editor of Techno- graph IQOI 3 Illinois dancing club3 architecture. CHARLES PHELPS HUNTER, A TQ, ONE, AAI, S. ci 'I'. Newton, Ia., H. S. 3 committee Freshman-Sophomore reception '993 Illini ad visory board 3 Illinois club 3 L. and A. FRED LEoN DREW Mechanical Engineering3 Elgin. GUY DUFFY - L. and A.3 Ottawa. MARGARET DUNBAR, B. L, Monmouth college '963 Libraryg Monmouth. WILLIAM NEIL DUNNING, Civil Engineering, Chicago. EDWARD CARY ENGLISH, JR. Architecture 3 Anna. ALICE ORRA ENSIGN Library L. and A.3 Oak Park, FRED PETER FALKENBERG 'Varsity baseball team 3 Der Deutsche Vereing L. and A. 3 Chicago. JAMES MooRE FARRIN ' Cairo H. S. '973 class baseball team 3 graduate Sammy's riding school Orange and Blue 3 secretary Athletic association 3 Technograph board 3 presi dent C. E. club 3 captain U. of I. regiment: civil engineering 3 Cairo. WILLIAM QTIS FARRIN Agricultureg Cairo. ERNEST BROWNING FORBES, B. S. '97 Agriculture 3 Urbana. OSCAR JEFFERSON FRANCIS Architecture 3 Omaha, Neb. JOHN ANDREW FREESE ' Born in Moultrie county, Ill., Ohio Wesleyan university preparatory works entered U. of I. I8Q8Q Y. M. C. A.3 Adelphic literary society3 track team first in Adelphic recitation contest ,Q8J second in University contest '99 oratorical team. JAMES WILLIAM FRAZIER General Science 3 Bushton. Did some one say she looked like a Gibson girl?-ALICE MANN. 69 MRS. IEWELL CAMP FRETZ Music 3 Tolono. HUGH REGMER FULLERTON L. and A. 3 Havana. THOMAS IRWIN FULLENWIDER, H0119 'l'IHI ' ' ' H lton rize medal 'QSQ Rifle team '93 3 Techno- Mechanicsburg H. S. Q7 , aze p graph board 'OIQ company competitive 'OI 3 IQO2 Illio boardg C. E. clubg colonel U. of I. regiment g civil engineering g Mechanicsburg. ROBERT BRUCE FULTON Civil Engineering 3 Hartford City, Ind. RALPH HAWS GAGE Civil Engineering g Chicago. CHARLES MATHEW GARDNER Chemistry 3 Champaign, MABEL LoUIsE GEIGER Libraryg Peoria. ALETHA GILKERSON Urbanag general science. BELLE IRENE GILLESPIE Champaign H. S. 'QSQ L. and A. g Champaign. MARY EMMA GoFF L. and A. 3 Rantoul. KATHARINE EATON GOLD Library L. and A.g Chicago. GRACE GOODALE I Library 3 Cincinnati, Ohio. EDNA LUCY Goss Libraryg Chicago. MARJDLRIE GRAVES ' ' 'Libraryg Dubuque, Ia. EDWIN GARDNER GREENMAN Mechanical Engineering. CARL FREDERICK HAGEDORN Chemistry 3 Rock Island. EMMA IOANNA, A I? University of Nebraska '98 3 library g Norfolk, Neb. Q MAX Ross HANNA, Tlzll Rusbville H. S.g M. E. and E. E. Societyg Technograph boardg electrical engineering 3 Rushville. CHESTER ELLIS HARRIS Prep to medicine 3 Ogden. t'Silencecl but noi convinced "-CAROLINE LANGWORTHY 70 I A Z i I - ww F' . L. DREXN7 W.' ALBRECHT WOLFF . A. WATERBURV ENID DRAPEN W. F. BONTON M. H. MOUN'P E. L. CLARK 17. ANNA AHRENS J. M. FAIQIQIN W. O. FARRIN ARLO CHAPIN R. B. FULTON 18. J. M. LINDGIQEN R. VV. MARTIN TSI. FULLENYVEIDEIQ T. WILSON TILLIE SCHUMACHEN LEW' F11 A f N I! 1. LUCIUS ROBIIAINE HARSHNIAN Classical 3 Sullivan. THOMAS LUTHER HARRIS Prepared under direction of "Papa Howe" 3 Y. M. C. A., Philo manager Star lecture. Course OI- O2 5 president Oratorical association, president Philoma- thean literary society 3 president Of M. E. students' alliance 3 students' repub- lican Club 3 political science g Modesto. LEWIS T. GALLAHER Nofmfll SCh0O1, Normal, Ill., '96 g entered junior U. of I. in I897 for one year, again In 1901 g Medical club g Philosophical Club, ,OI-,O2 g Philosophic group L. and A. g Education majorg Putnam County, Ill. FRANCIS WHITSON HIGGINS, Q11 T . Morgan Park academy ,992 Y. M. C. A. 3 Adelphic literary society, Athletic association g president Chemical club, 'OI-'O2 g Chemistry g Chicago. MABEL HAYWARD Library g Chicago. A. HENDERSON Calumet H. S. '98 3 L. and A. g Chicago. GEORGE J. HINSHAW From Illinois Wesleyan Universityg Y. M. C. A. g Adelphic literary society Bloomington. SAMUEL CHASE HIGGINS, Tlfll - Editor Student Democrat g mechanical engineering g El Paso, Texas. EDWARD EUGENE HINRICHSEN Electrical Engineering g jacksonville. HARRIET EMMA HOWE Library 3 Urbana. JENNIE ALICE HULCHE, Ph. M. Hillsdale college 1899 3 library g Hillsdale, Michigan. FREDERICK WILLIAM HUSK Civil Engineering g Shabbona. LEONARD WARD INGHAM, 01241 - Clinton H. S. g Hanover College g Illinois Club g L. and A.g Clinton. ADA MAY INGLES, B. S. Doane college 1895 3 library 3 Pleasant Hill, Nebraska. EULA ELIZABETH IAMES L. and A. g Bentley. HENRY PHELPS JARMAN Chemistry 3 Elmwood. FREDERICK DAWSON JOHNSON Railway Engineering g Alton. " Youngsler of excellent pifh I Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smzllli' , 73 I r FRED VOLLENTINE JOHNSON Mechanical Engineering g Champaign. VVARREN JONES -A I u Born in El Dora, Pike county, lll.g graduate lllmois Normal universityg Choral society g English clubg Philosophical club Q L. and A. g Wliite Hall. ' 1. H. HEINZELAIAN, L. and A. H. D. JAMES, L. and A. ARTHUR R. KELLY LEE JUTTON Champaign High Schoolg 'Varsity football teamg president Technograph board 3 civil engineering g Champaign. CHARLES HowARD KABLE, 11415, AAL' Visden H. S.g Stanton, Virginia, military academyg Architects' club g archi- tecture g Polo. EDWARD QRIS KEA1'O1i L. and A. g Champaign. HARRTET YVHITE KERNS Chemistry g Normal. REUBEN NELSON KOFOID Chemistry g Quincy. JESSIE ISA LUi1111s, AQ414, qfhjllf' Vice president senior class 3 Quincy H. S. 3 Quincy. CARL LEE LUNDGREN, li'L', S. and T. Class football team '98g 'Varsity football team '99-'oo-'01-'o2g Civil Engi- neers' club g president senior class g civil engineeringg Marengo. HARRY lVlCCARTHY Mechanical Engineeringg Moline. lVlARY OLA lN1CGINNIS General Science 3 Dawson. JOHN VICTOR lVlA1'ES Chemistry g Paris. O. L. LUTHER W'ebster schoolg Quincy H. S.g Philomathean literary societyg classical Quincy. STEWART W1LL1A11' KINCAID, Alf Austin college ISQQ g principal of Effingham H. S. I8QQ-IQOI 3 life state certifi- cate IQOI g English club g L. and A. HUGO LUND Mechanical Engineering. JOHN PETER JOHNSON Mechanical Engineering. " limi le! him go, his devil goes zuifh, fLilIL.'i-DEINER. '74 Y 1-11-iY, R. P. SHIMMIN ETHEL DOBBINS C. P. HUNTER ALETHA GILKERSON J. M. SNODGRASS EDITH WHITEHOUSE T. M. SANDERS 8. 9. 9. 10. 11 12. 13 Hmm Km ALBE WB Ron E111 MA Cr V5 I HARRIET E. MCCULLY Literature and arts. KARL MCMURRY Literature and arts 3 Normal. ALBERT CAREY MARTIN, TA Graduate of the B. of M. academy of LaSalle, Ill.3 secretary of class Q15 and Mb. Varsity track team3 class football and track team 3 sec. architectural Club.: 3SS15'faUt manager Of TCCl1HOg1'apl1 C353 secretary of Students' Demo- cratic club 3 secretary of Delmar Dancing club. WEBB WILDE MARTIN . Chemistryg jerseyville. ROBERT CLAYTON MATHEWS Mechanical Engineering 3 joliet. EDWIN WHITFORD MITCHELL Agriculture 3 Round Grove. MADISON HODGE MOUNT Northern Indiana Normal college 3 M. E. and E. E. society3 mechanical en- gineering 3 Walnut Prairie. CHARLES WESLEY MALCONI, TIHI M. D. S. 'oO. Roseville H. S.3 graduate of Sammy's select riding school? Orange and Blue club 3 president C. E. club 3 civil engineering 3 Roseville. ' WYNNE MYERS Library L. and A. 3 Champaign. LEWIS OMER, QNE Ex. ,QQQ president Mathematical club 'O23 vice president same 'OI3 captain senior football team 3 scrub football team '96-'oo 3 track squad IQOO 3 manager Student Democrat 3 mathematics and physics. MARY NEFF Latin and modern languages 3 Bloomington. RENA MAY ODELL ' Morrison H. S. 3 Y. W. C. A. 3 VVatcheka league 3-English club3 L. and A.3 Farmer City. ' CARTER NORRIS I ' ' ' ' 'd tAthletic asso- Farmer City H. S. I8o8 3 Grange and Blue club , vice p1es1 en ciation 1901-'02 3 L. and A. 3 Farmer City. ALBERT NELSON OYEN Northwest Division H. S. ucago 9 3 P ural History society 3 Chicago. Cl ' ' 8 ca tain Co. E, U. of I. regiment 3 Nat Y. M. C. A. 3 Chemistry club 3 preparatory to medicine WILLIAM STILLMAN CHAPIN COTTINGHAM Agriculture 3 Bloomington. M. A4 COUNTRYMAN Engineering, " One great society alone on earth. "-A ETHEL AZBILL. '77 1 u A i - Q Q. ADALINE BAKER H. D. SCUDDER G. T. LLOYD KARL MCMURRAY' S. C. HIGGINS R. P. BUNDY B. E. MCILVANE' SARAH DOLE 17. RUBY DEMOTTE J. A. FREIQSE J. S. CONDIT H. H. BOOGS ESTHER MAXWELL 18. T. A. ALSPACH 13. E. L. POOR 14. MARJORIE GRAVES 15. R. E. CUNNINGHAM 16. C. D. WESSELHOEFT 5 'U 11 IT P CHARI 1 'Imam Dom TILL on AR E. 11 I I I L. VERNON ROSE . Bom Nor- 1I,.I85?O 9 Henpeck Lane, Moultrie county , Mattoon H. S. '98 , en- Fered Unwelislty 99 5 AdelP.l11C 2 Y. M. C. A. , corresponding Secretary Orator- ical association , honorable mention Bryan prize essay contest' finance com- mittee freshman class Spring of 1900 , tmade no rake offj , general L. and A. 3 Mattoon. CHARLES LEONARD SAMPSON Mechanical Engineering, Urbana. THEODORE MARCUS SANDERS, Tlill Graduated from Peabody H. S., Little Rock, Ark. , architects' club, architect- ure , Little Rock, Ark. DONALD HUBBARD SAWYER, 41131 Municipal Engineering, Oak Park. TILLIE JOE SHUMACHER Graduate Champaign H. S. ,981 Der Deutsche Verein , Watcheka league , ll' lio Staff 1901 , literature and arts , Champaign. ROBERT PHILIP SHIMMIN, Tlill Born at Rockford, Ill., Oct. 16, '77, Rockford H. S. ,971 1902 Illio board, M. E. and E. E. Society, captain Co. C, U. of I. regiment, mechanical engineer- ing , Rockford. ' ARTHUR BOWNE SMITH, Ph. B. Wesleyan University 1900 , library g Lockwood, N. Y. ELLEN GARFIELD SMITH, AQ49, rpgflf' Lake View H. S., Chicago , library, Chicago. JOHN MCBEATH SNODGRASS Mechanical Engineering, Chicago. IDA MARY SPAULDING Library , Oshkosh, VViSconSi11. LAVINIA STEELE Library , Coon Rapids, Iowa. B. E. MCILVAINE Law , Tuscola. FLOYD LUDVVIG SWANBERG Mechanical Engineering, Danville. HARRY D. SCUDDER, AZ 1 I Lake View H, S., Chicago, ,QQ , agriculture , Chicago. CARL EDMUND SHELDON, SA lf, AAL' 1 ' Born at Sterling, Ill. , A. B., U. of I. 18993 121W 3 5'fC1'l1Hg- WILLIAM BOWEN STEWART, EX, AAI' I . . President Students' Democrat club, Philomathean literary society, law, Chicago. FRANK LINN THOMPSON . General Literature and Arts , Champaign. "I fel! observed and porrdered: did not judge. "-EDDIE DRAPER- 81 ' an -Q ,Savanna-u LILLIAN ARNOLD www F. POST W. HICQCQINS C. ENGLISH S. DALISY T. L. HAIQIQIS 13. J. W. MARTIN J. W. FIiAZIEIi 14. C. N. CADNVELL CARL LUNDCS R EN 15. J. H. HEINZELIXIAN I. M. VVESTERN 16. CARTER NORRIS H. A. ROBERTS 17. J. D. WHITE F' HXENDISIQSON NV. A. COOK 18. EDNA VANCE ... K MIL 1 1 Q NN EL TH , Sc I E 5 I R x + X 1 l X 1 1 L fi 1 4 i 5 JA-MES DUNXVELL VVHITE, Inf, d1,Yf,', AJJE, S. and T. Taylorville township H. S. '98 5 '02 football team '98, captain '99, manager 'oo 3 'Varsity football squad ,OD-,OI 3 manager 'Varsity baseball team ,O2 g secretary of athletic board of control ,OI and '02 g member of committee to draw up con- stitution for Athletic association, member of Junior prom. com. and military ball com. 'oo. MILTON JAMES VVHITSON, Q13 Architecture Q Davenport, Iowa. NA1'HAN 'WILKINSON Elecrical Engineering g Emporia, Kansas. ELRICK WILLIAMS, dpldf' . Chemical club, treasurer Y. M. C. A. g chemistry g Illiopolis. THOMAS WILSON Born Caledonia, Ill. 5 South Belvidere H. S. g electrical engineering g Caledonia, SOLOMON WOLFE - Born at Amsterdam, Holland, July 21, 1881 g graduate of El Paso H. S., Texas 3 captain Co. A, U. of I. regiment, M. E. and E. E. society, Technograph board 3 ,Q2 football team, electrical engineering g El Paso, Texas. HERBETR HENRY VVOLLESON Architectural Engineering, Belleville. FERDINAND ZIPF Mathematics and physics. HARIQY HURD BOGGS Law, Galesburg. HAIQRY BERNARD BOYER Law, Altamont. DAVID GEMMELL CAIRNS Law, Troy Grove. RICHARD PRATT GARRETT Law, Delavan. BENJAMIN VVILLIAM HETHERINGTON Law, LaSalle. A GUY RAYMOND JONES Law, Tuscola. HENRY LEONARD JONES ' Law, Delavan. JAMES THOMPSON KINGSBURY, A. B. 1899 Lawg Pinkstaff. THOMAS HENRY MILLEIK Lawg Macomb. FAY MORRISEY Law g Champaign. " IfVlzistling Rufus. "-MILNE. S5 NATHAN STERN Law 3 Champaign. ROBERT MoRTIMEIz SWITZEII, A. B. Knox college i899g lawg Galesburg, , ERWIN EVERMONT VVYNE Lawg Macomb. ROBERT WILLIAM MAIITIN Lawg Wilmington, A. VV. ALBRECHT j. W. MARTIN 'J W ?4 XS ll!! I If i f rfvdiiiiliilwf .XX ! jf IIIIFMILQ f I xxx X.-x' ., Xxag f I ' in M - ff A iw 0 X' ,hh A ,M .uf A AIKQQ, .W 11- A lf., -- K Wi if 'Ir 4f fb!! A QA ! I I Ni , ' Awx. K I " OIL - aw - er - aw - oIL-af our Last meeling I was telling you - ali - alwflf me , ah - dw , , -i,MR ALVORD 86 i 3 3 i 2 L. G. PARKER A. L. JONES R. C. MATHEWS W. G. BOPP F. G. WENDELL 9. M. J. WVHITSON 13. YVM. B. STEXVART C. E. HARRIS 10. ALBERTA CLARK 14. H. C. COEN C. H. KABLE 11. O. J. FRANCIS 15. N. CARTER L W INGHAM 16. RENA ODELL C. H. SMITH 12. . . 17. A. R. KELLEY 18. MAIQGAIQET DUNBAR X E E IQ! 1 w'j -1. 11s .111 1111 1 1 ' 1 1 1-1. 1 11,1 1111 1 A 11. ,111 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 11 , 1, 1 1 1 11 1' 1 t1 1 111 Q. .V r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1, ' 1 1 1 11' 11 1: 11- 1 11h X 1 ,. 1 I, 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,Q 1 1 5 1 1 5 I ? 1 K F ,. '1 1 f 1 a ,1, 1 ll," . XA 44 Q l I I S I I .xr L 4 Class of 1903 FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECLOND SEMESTER R. W. SILER . President R.rH. KUSS A. L. WALDORF Vice President W. P. IRELAND ALTA STANSBURY Secretary ALTA STANSBURY B. H. PRATER Treasurer B. H. PRATER F. E. RIGHTOR Sergeant at Arms R. W. SILER L. W. ZARTMAN Historian L. W. ZARTMAN Class History. NE bright morning during the holidays, a student of the nois came into the room where his old grandmother sat. Q home to spend his vacation, but instead had gone back to the east to make a visit to the old home place, the scene of his father's early youth. He had University of Illi- He had not gone spent several days roaming about the farm, climbing the stony hills and indulging in speculation as to the events which had taken place there years agogbut this morning he had determined to go skating upon the little lake which lay among the hills. Upon his head he wore a little black cap and upon it were worked in bright red, four bold figures. As his grandmother, who in the seclusion of hills and woods, had never come in contact with that peculiar product of civilization, the University student, caught sight of the pretty cap and perceived the monogram upon itg she, curious concerning this strange piece of apparel asked. the student what it meant and why should he wear such a cap., He, not loath to talk of that in which he was interested, forgot his intention of skating and proceeded to tell her the significance of the strange figures. Two years ago last September, some two hundred and twenty-five youths and maidens gathered from all parts of Illinois, and even some from beyond her confines, in the halls of her University. Even before we arrived, yes, even before we were, a name had been chosen for us, and upon our coming we were christened in the usual way, except that certain ones of our number were arbitrarily chosen to go through the process of baptism. It was rather humiliating to us during the first few months to learn that our ar- rival had not strengthened the University of our choice sufficiently to make it with- out a rival 3 yet such was not so, for her football team was beaten time after time until we, impatient of waiting to honor a victory, began to celebrate without the vic- tory. However, before spring our strength began to count. Cook,.better known as "jimmy," joined our number and lt was not strange that the University baseball team became a frightful apparition to 1ts opponents. Ourifirst year-passed on-it was not devoid of results, and it gave promise of greater things. All in all, we went home at the end of the year feeling well repaid for the arduous hours spent during the first nine months of college life. . l ' When we returned in the fall we found a new name awaiting us, yet it was not the one which we desired, but one of more dignified meaning than our previous name. We hardly felt like the class which we had been the year before, for now we walked across the campus with the tread of those who were experienced in worldly matters. We had to perform the routine work which falls to'the lot of the sopho- mores g we had to pass in calculus 5 we had to thrash the freshies, and duck them in the sacred stream. We had to do this and a great deal more, but we went about it in abusiness-like way that was thoroughly commendable. We firmly established He lives in ca cage of irony.-DR. NEVILLE. 91 some customs which the University authorities had fondly hoped that they had for- ever disestablished. The freshies held their annual social, and we knew that they, ignorant of the duties of men in the social world, had neglected a part of their toilet, completed it for them. How well we performed the task we have, for several reasons never boasted a great deal, but that it was done well most of those present will admit. As the year passed by, a secret pleasure seemed to animate the countenances of the men of our class. The reason for this was not because they were happy in the thought that they were growing old in University life 3 it was not because they had become possessed of better means of bluffmg instructors: nor was it because they had learned some reat secret of life which would bring them success in after years -such a pleasant Feeling could not result from anything of so little importance. The one sole cause of all this bliss was the glad recognition of the fact that our days of drilling in the regiment were nearing an end. However, our joy was tinged with re- gret that never again would we be able to participate in cadet hops and military balls, but this emotion was overshadowed by exultation over the ordeal through which we had successfully passed. This closed our sophomore year, and for the second time we went home to reflect upon what had gone before and upon what was still to come. After three months of recreation we returned to our beloved University. It would be difficult to describe the emotions which filled us. Gur two years of proba- tion were ended, and now we were received into full fellowship. Cook, Stahl, Siler, Doud, Stone and Parker made an enviable record' on the best football team that the University has ever had. Nor was our glory in athletics confined to 'Varsity football alone. We couldn't win the class championship, because we were furnishing half the material for the 'Varsity, but when the track meets began our strength was shown victoriously. VVith the brightest of expectations, we are looking forward to the time when our men will give us a national reputation upon the diamond. However, we would be sorry if our development showed only on the athletic field, but such is not the case. We came back at the beginning of the year with a clearer realization than ever before that this was a serious world in which we lived, and that success, the success for which we so passionately longed, could be ob- tained only by strenuous effort. Sorrowful we were when we learned that some of our number could not come to a realization of this, and sadly we bade them fare- well as they left us, perhaps never to come back, at least never to be of our number again. Q This year we have not been forced to endure a nickname not to our liking. Our dignity of action, our mature years, our prowess in University affairs, have all com- bined to cause reverence toward us from the childish minds of the lower classmen, as well as respect from doting old age of the class preceding us. In order that no one should, from lack of observation or from malice aforethought, commit the error of mistaking us, we proceeded to have made some black caps, and upon those caps were inscribed the numbers whose significance is the class which is at its zenith in University lifegthe number by which we had long aspired to be known, the number full of inspiration to us-Ioog. V Class Yell VVho are we? VVho are we? XVe're the Class of Nineteen Three Y Hi, ki Y Ho, ko! Hi, ki, he l One Nine l One Nine! Nine Naught Three! Class Colors Red and black. "Now allrr fdle' .-' , "- , . 'Jf I I. IPUUN- 161 N gif em cz hell n pczloo, pays." -Kiwziici-:Nm-,UM 92 Y I LQX I 7 I n FIRST SEMESTER Class of 1904 ii-fg Officers SE COND SEMESTER G. H. MCKINLEX' . President . H. H- BARTER R. E. TRAVIS . Vice President E. C. GooDR1cH MIRIAM WELLS Secretary CAROLINE WHITE W. G. DIENER Treasurer . L. T. ERICSON W. D. NORTHCOTT ETHEL RICKER Sergeant at Arms . . Historian . Class History B. FRENCH ETHEL RICKER HE CLASS or 1 b f ui U ' ersit for ! mrni 5,-If tffggiiim 1904 ,IHS now een part o 'e niv y . M,i,'t.., .HI V. xi fgggiy more than a year, so that we know what this class really is. "ffl f Last year, of course, its history was built on the usual plan. Cya., In the fall we fought for our colors, and it was in the last V..- L2 real color rush that the University has seen. In the spring the charm of our freshman social was accented by just the right amount of excitement, due to the kind attentions of the sophomores. We began this year by taking some interest in the new freshmen. They raised their May-pole at the most distant part of the campus, a spot so remote that they thought themselves safe from some things 3 but we Boneyarded them in spite of dis- tance. Being slightly sat upon officially helped to unite our hearts and make us a class. The energy that led us to regulate freshman conduct we turned to prouder ends. We won the Fall Handicap 3 we had a good football team 3 it beat the freshmen. beat the juniors--they expected to win the championship-, and tied the seniors. This shows the true nature of '04, While other sophomore classes have been accustomed to sink into obscurity, '04, in this, its sophomore year, shines out between the pale gray of the freshmen and the insigniiicance of the juniors. lt has bright stars in all activities, from Athletics to Z. We like to do things well, so we made our cotillion an unusual success. lt is not individual strength alone that makes us great, but the union called class spirit. For '04 is that rare thing--a class with class spirit. There is not such another in the University. The past is that which has gone, the future will come, but the real is the present-Ours is the class of 1904! This feeling causes us to carry on our deliberations with seriousness, and hold elections with dignity 3 it thrills even the most irresponsible youth or the most solemn shark. We are Sophomores. VVe all belong to '04 i Class Yell Bowl! Wow ! Wow ! Hear us roar! Crack-a-jacker! Crack-a-jacker Nineteen Four! Class Colors Blue and White, " Oscar. Quick .' The fafs in Ute jlre. " 94 ' W we rf fx N Z f Z .xxixfff l f fl if f KIQL, -4 W + 'wr H I' 'l 'ini' W XM H51 Qs E In R lllnl , 4'N'rJ ff ffm WH 5 fl J NIU MW' , WM 1 HVM . q K WWI 'L 1 I !7gm115mRXfV ,Nn1l""'I A KM, - ,Inq , 5 ml, mi H H!! I M 5? 1" "I : A good sfo Ti ,HGH merge ggnumussumuu JW I mir TM I' K I lv ' l 2 Mi . r K m K Vll! 'l IAM 1 I mx! l H Q WM 1 , i ml n I A iff- 'I 'il ' ..7 3 , :W I! ga ' Q ,V .1 LM gf l. 1 , .1 5 , 5 4 1 D N15 'a , I . V E , 11 A 1 ' Q ,, .X 1, ii ap ,U 1, s kg ff L! E ii H 5. HQ' 1 W 4 r T5 Vi, K , Q l + ,, ,. L . 1 . i ol M1 IW ' MM ? i4a ri nxt 1 W W ? . M W .132 X 5- .. 3fgff ,N 'Ku N1 I J, ,-1, AI. Class of 1905 FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECOND SEMESTER FRED SANVYER . President . 'G. HINMAN VV. DAKIN . Vice President MR. INKER ALICE BAKER SQC1'Qtg1'y CUTLER F. E. BEASLEY Treasurer A. F. TRIEBEL GUY HUBBAR1' . Historian GUY HUBBART Class History "AN HONEST TALE IS BETTER PLAINLY TOLD.H ISTORY IS DIVIDED into two divisions, mythical and genuine. Both di- visions apply to the history of the world in general, but they may apply indirectly to institutions and things. Each division extends over a more or less definite period of time g but the genuine division embraces more exactly that period of the world's history which concerns the class of IQO5. Genuine history covers, in point of time, about 4,ooo years, the first 20 centuries of which precedes the Christian erag in the middle of the opening year of the 20th cen- tury following Tiberius Caesar the history of IQO5 began. ' A great man has said that history becomes history -in a day, but it took two whole days of ten working hours each to get us started. The two days to which we refer are designated in the catalogue as "Registration" days, we agree as a class that the term is definite. However, we understood that it Qregistrationy was a very simple affair and would require only a few moments of our valuable time. We were spared the shock of having our first impressions too abruptly formed, for not until we had stood, for fifteen long hours in a jostling, wavering line of tired, eager and hopefully expectant novices, did we discover that this was our first experience with University "Red-tape." The day was warm and the line was long, but not a person wavered and only a few murmurings of disapprobation were heard, though every countenance bore an expression best expressed by- "Half a league, half a league, Half a league onward. wk Pk ac Pk Pk "Forward the light brigade !" Was there a man dismayod ? No, tho' the soldiers knew I Some one had blunder'd. Patience won and when September 2oth dawned we awoke, not to find ourselves famous, but a material part of the great University of Illinois, joint owners with the sophs and other upper classmen of the universe to the exclusion of all others. It is too early in our career to draw any definite conclusions regarding the impressions we have made upon our respective professors and instructors, but time makes all things right. Emmerson says: "When the gods come among men, they are not recognized." I After registration we spent our time studying the different bulletin boards, and, acquiring a sufficient amount of importance, we called our Hrst freshman meeting. This was the first event of an exclusively freshman nature in our history. We were " What a sweep of wznily comes fltis way. 5'-RUhII'. 97 all there and it was the Tower of Babel repeated. Parliamentary rules were entirely disregarded and voice culture and delsarte substituted. In a lull in the storm Presi- dent Draper addressed us and was received with all the ,enthusiasm at our command. At this meeting we elected our class officers and appointed committees. The com- mittee on colorsifirst offered a combination which included green. This was voted down by the class, as it was too suggestive of plagiarizing characteristics of the three higher classes. Black and gold finally settled the color question. Two days later came the color rush and here we proved ourselves to be entirely up-to-date. We did not wish to disregard an established tradition, so we fought and lost. Here it might be well to say that quite a few of our men became staunch Baptists and by the aid of kindly intended sophs were immersed in the Boneyard, a stream not en- tirely unknown to fame. We were grateful to the sophs for their kind attentions,but could not spare them the pain of losing the Freshman-Sophomore debate. We have men on the 'Varsity, and a class team of which we are proud. No class has ever started upon its University career with better athletic prospects. It is needless to say that we have the prettiest girls and shine in a social way much out of proportion to our age. We have been a class but a short time. We feel, however, that in that short time we have borne out and supported well all traditions and college customs. We have fiunked gracefully in college algebra and have learned to love drill 5 we have developed a distintive individuality in which there is no conceitg we will acquire that element in our sophomore yearg we are not wise, the juniors were here first. We will not get our full share of the common dignity until the seniors lay it aside at the end of the year. Having existed one semester only as a class, much of our history and future eminence is prospective, but none the less certain. We are preparing to do the world good 3 if it can wait, we can ! One mark, though not a long one as yet, is indelibly scratched upon the smooth surface of University life. Class Yell Boneyard! Boneyard! High Dive ! Boneyard ! Boneyard! Ought Five ! Class Colors Black 'ind Gold 'L My grisly cozzntmance 'makes oilzers jig."-DR. DQDGE, 98 MMA f X", A A . X Ii!" . X gf I Qfzg, V X E X! , W Qf, ,4,7V I 5' X .fu : 1 ,Q S X AE , 69 fmgyff Wg, JW ' f I , wx 'J V I ww w 1 Va A VIZ X I MSW History of the School of Dentistri. HE FOLLOWING STATEMENT occurs in an announcement sent out by the University : "The University of Illinois takes great pleasure in an- nouncing to the Dental Profession, the Alumni, undergraduates and other friends of the University that it has organized a X ' School of Dentistry. The Trustees, in adding this department to the University, do so in the confident expectation that it will reflect credit upon the great state of Illinois and the profession of Dentistry, and in pursuance thereof has acquired all the rights, privileges and equipments of the Illinois School of Dentistry. which has been merged in this department. The University has secured for the faculty, men of rep- ' h orabl throughout the country in connection utation and standing who are known on y with their chosen specialties. " 1 s eaks of this department as follows: The Sunday Ifzler'-Ocean of May 5th, IQO , p "The Illinois School of Dentistry has, within the last few years, made the most phe- nomenal record known to the annals of Dental colleges, and its career attracted the attention of the Trustees of the University of Illinois. The University has long felt the need of this department, and has established it in the hope that it will reflect credit on the state institution and profession of dentistry. "The faculty of the Medical department fthe College of Physicians and Sur- geonsj reported that the University should establish a College of Dentistry and pur- chase the stock, charter and good will of the Illinois School of Dentistry, and around ' ' ' ' l United States. The re- this nucleus build a great institution, as great as any in tie ' ' f D tistr was established three years port was accepted. The Illinois School o en y ago and has numbered among its faculty some of the best teachers in the country. The committees having this deal in charge were : Drs. D. A. K. Steele, O. A. King and W. M. Harshy, representing the interests of the University of Illinois 3 and Drs, B. I. Cigrand, R. P. Donaldson and Elmer DeWitt Brothers of the Illinois School of Dentistry. The negotiations between the University and the School of Dentistry have been kept a secret at the request of the Trustees of the University who decided to purchase the dental school, which they did, on Lincoln's birthday, February 12, , lg DN F,-gy ' vc?-,A . I tix: -Q' og? 1 v3 .Q l 'fig UG I fig? l Il IQOI. The Dental Department occupies its own building, situated at the corner of Harrison and Honore streets. This building, formerly occupied bv the College of ' unuo - t d S r eons Qthe Medical Department of the Universityp is a six s c 'y Physicians an u g C stone structure, and is rearranged for the purpose of the Dental School, with new and modern equipment, and is most commodious and complete in every respect. ' ' ' k C t Hos ital, in It occupies a prominent location directly opposite the Coo oun y p the very center of the "medical district of Chicago," and IS not surpassed as a clini- . . . . . . . 1 d l fi ld for dental instruction Adjoining the school is the West Side Hospita , an ca e , adjacent to it is the new Medical College building of the University of Illinois, the largest building of the kind in the United States. The medical college now has in attendance nearly eight hundred students. It is provided with all mode the smallest of which seats 2oo students. The laboratories are among the largest and mostcomplete possessed by any college in tl1e United States. They occupy four floors, three of them 25XIOO feet and one of them 2514156 feet and each will ac- rn conveniences. It contains three lecture rooms, " I newer was nor nerev' will be false."-ISABEL S1-ALM. 100 commodate 120 students. They are provided with desks and lockers and are well adapted to the work for which they are severally intended. Adjoining the labora- tories are preparation rooms for the use of demonstrators and professors. The laboratories are abundantly supplied with microscopes, immersion lenses, microtomes and all other necessary apparatus. including the new projection appa- ratus, for the illustrating of lectures with stereopticon views. Electric motors are in use in all laboratories. The physiological laboratory is new and equipped at great expense. The clinical operating room, lecture halls, chemical and histological laboratories and dissecting rooms are complete. All appliances necessary to the successful teaching of dentistry are provided. The Clinical Department occupies the entire top Hoor of the building. Advan- tage is taken of large skylights, as well as north, east, south and west side lights. Tbe structure, standing as it does, with no immediate adjoining buildings, the light is unobstructed on all sides, The height is such that the observer has a birdseye view of the city in all directions. It is divided into the Operative, Practical Crown and Bridge, and Orthodontia sections. The Operative and Crown and Bridge sections are equipped with 100 new chairs of the latest improved pattern, with fountain cuspidors attached, double-decked stands for accommodating students' operating cases, and sanitary wash bowls with hot and cold water, formaldehyde instrument sterilizer and all approved appliances that will in any way assist in making the room what the term modern zbnprovemenl implies. The rules of the National Association of Dental Faculties, which have been rigidly observed in this institution, demand that no student shall be received into the Freshman class unless the candidate presents a diploma, teacher's certificate, or credential equivalent to entrance to the second year high school. ' The Dental Society. The society is one in which the whole school is interested. Almost all the mem- bers of the three classes belong. Its meetings are open to all the students whether they are members or not so all may attain its benefits. While its prime purpose is for the advancement of the student along Dental lines it also gives them parliamen- tary practice and affords much amusement, humorous pieces and songs being inter- spersed inthe program. Here all the students and the faculty meet on an equal footing. If a peculiar case has come under the the notice of one of the students, he can speak of it and receive or offer suggestions. It makes him free ,in his speech, which is a great help to any professional man. The society meets twice a month- the first and third Fridays. The following are rhe officers : President, Boke '02, Vice President, Stahl '03, Corresponding Secretary, Mann '03, Recording Secre- tary, Wells O4 5 Treasurer, Beech '04 3 Librarian. " A poor' joke, like a womcmfs pencil, has no point."-ILL10 CRITIC. 101 Adelbert Henry Peck, M. D., D- D- 5- nt of the University of Illinois, Adelbert The Dean of the Dental Departme Henry Peck, M. D., D. D. S., was born April 17, 1862, at Hammond, Wis. His early ' ' l ducation was obtained at the village school. life was spent on a farm and his ear y e ' ' f l career he attended the State In order that he might prepare himself for a use u Normal School at River Falls, Wis., and at the age of seventeen taught his first school. He continued teaching for several years, during the winters, and working on the farm during the summers. In the years 1884 and 1885 he held the position of principal of the graded school of his home town, and was activelv interested in all educational matters, and was president of the County Teachers' association. In the fall of 1886 he entered the Chi' 4-? cago College of Dental Sur- gery, from which he graduated in 1888, delivering the valedic- tory address for his class. The following year he was awarded by his Alma Mater the position of Adjunct Professor of Opera- tive Dentistry and Demonstra- tor of Clinical Operative Dent- istry. In the spring of 18o1 he graduated from Rush Medical College. In 1894 Dr. A. W. Harlan resigned the chair of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Chicago College of Dental Surgery and Dr. Peck succeeded him, which position he held for two years, when he resigned to take a sim- ilar chair in the Northwestern University Dental School, from which position he has but re- cently resigned. Dr. Peck is a member of the Chicago Dental society. He was its secretary for four years and its president one year. He l is also a member of the Odont- ographic Society of Chicago and the Chicago Academy of Medicine, Northern Illi- nois Dental Society, Illinois State Dental Society, of which he is now the secretary and has been for five years. Also a member of the American Medical association 't I' and the National Dental association, of which society he is its recording secre a y for two years past, honorary member of Wisconsin State Dental society and South- western Michigan Dental society. Professor Peck has been a frequent contributor to the literature of the dental profession, aln1ost entirely through the various dental socieltigsuolf which he- is a -member. One of the most interesting of his writings was entlt ev he Essential Oils and Other Agents, Their Antiseptic Values 3 Also Their " ' ' ' St te gritating and Non-irritating Properties, which was read before the Illinois a ema 5QC1?tY ln 1393 and afterward, by special request, before the American Medi cal association and the Northern Iowa Dental society. 102 B. J. Cigrand, B. S., M. S., D. D. S. Dr. B. J. Cigrand, Secretary, born Oct. ISt, 1866, at Fredonia, XfVis., received his early education from the public school, and after graduating from the high school of that place, he spent some time in the State Survey, attending to the compass most of the time. He graduated from the Northern Indiana Normal school as "Teacher" in '85, and as "Bachelor of Sciences" in '86g taught four terms in the public school 5 received the degree of "Master of Science" in 189r, from N. I. N. S. Lake Forest University in '88, conferred upon him the degree of D. D. S. Cvaledictorian of the classjg graduated from the Chicago School of Sciences in ,QIQ gradu- ated from the Haskell School of Prosthetics in '92g took a non-resident course in Industrial, Ed- ucational and Political Economy at the Chicago University in ,Q2 and '93. He was elected to the chair of professor of Prosthetic Dentistry in the American College of l Dental Surgery in ,Q3, and an additional profes- sorship in Metallurgy in '94g elected president of the American College of Dental Surgery in 7Q3: I elected to the chair of i Dental Prosthesis in the Northwestern University in '96, He is the author , of "Compendium of Den- tistry" and "History of Dentistry" Cboth books being employed as text books in the dental col- legesj, "The Story of, the Great Seal of the United States," in two volumes containing 7oo original engravings. Is a member of the Illinois State Dental society, the Chicago Dental society, the Odontographic society, Hayden Dental society, the Columbian Dental club, and kindred dental associations. He is an honorary member of the Southwest Michigan Dental society, and also the Alumni society of the Northwestern University. For- merly editor of the Dental World, the American standard magazine, and is at pres- ent the associate editor of the Dental Digest. He is ex-president of the Alumni association of the Northern Indiana Normal School. In 1899 he accepted the chair of Dental Prosthesis and History in the Illinois School of Dentistry. In 19oo he was a delegate to the International Dental Congress at Paris, and spent four months visiting Europe. He holds the chair of Prosthetic Dentistry and Technics. .I V . According to Dr. Cook, the best culture media is beef broth made from lean fat. 103 1908 Class History LTHOUGH IT HAS BEEN almost two years since we entered college, it seems as if it were but yesterday. f,We beg your pardon for using the fore- going expression. but no class history would be complete without iti. How well we remember climbing the long flight. of stairs only to see printed on a door at its head z- 4 JUNIORS' SMOKING ROOM NO FRESHMEN ALLOWED. ln a few days time the words "juniors" and "Freshmen" were transposed,- "and w-e d-i-d i-t." We had no sooner got up than whom should we meet but the man we dreaded most-the superintendent. But how mistaken we were in our fears l He held-out his hand-we are not sure whether he got our matriculation fee or welcomed us first. But no matter-he got the fee and we gOt the welcome. Beyond his office was the infirmary and there we had to undergo another ordeal. We suddenly discovered that we had at least four friends in school. Each one wanted to entertain us and incidentally sell us our outfits. VVe have since learned to love' eaeh other and one of them became one of us. Then school started in earnest. How busy the seniors were, clad in white oper- ating coats. We held them in awe. Strange, the juniors made no such impression on us, for one of them came into our laboratory and we passed him up. After you have passed up an upper classman everything is smooth sailing in college. Then came our first lecture. We do not remember what it was about, but we remember roll-call. Everything went smoothly until the Professor came to the lVl's. Then there was a painful pause. Some one might have started that good old song, "There's only one girlf' etc., but they didn't. Between the operative technic room and the smoking room was a thin board partition through which some holes were mysteriously bored. When everything was quiet and we were absorbed in thought, a thin wavy band of smoke might be seen emitting from the wall. This gradually increased in volume until the whole front part of the room would be filled with smoke. But it is a poor rule that wont work both ways. We filled our water syringes and stood guard. When the smoke began to appear we placed our syringe at the aperture and either the malefactor or some innocent bystander suffered for it. These syringes were also used for another purpose. Whenever there was to be 3 clinic. we freshmen somehow got the front seats, and the seniors had to "go 'way back," etc. The faculty made a ruling that the seniors were to have the front seats, juniors next and freshies last. The first day this took effect we had our syringes and they also took effect. Upon a signal there was a perfect shower of rain at the front of the lecture hall. By the way, it might be mentioned that nobody ever left the chemical labratory door open and let the aroma of HQS wander at will through the building. If anyone did, they did not come to us and inform us of the fact, On the west side of the Prosthetic laboratory there was a window which had a small hole in it. At this hole we used to place the escape valve of the vulcanizer Glad to see you back. Have you got 55.00 for me ? 104 and turn on the' steam. This would rush out and against the windows across the way. That is, if they happened to be shut. If they were not shutethey were. Then we did not possess the advantages which we now enjoy. For instance, when we went to dissect we had to walk from Clark and Van Buren to Washington and Fifth avenue-a nice little walkin the winter time. We will refrain from staying whether or not anything happened in the dissecting room. One can very seldom talk ten minutes with a dental or medical student with- out tl1e horrors of the dissecting room being depicted. We will therefore presume that you know all about it. We had a good time during this, our first year in schoolf But we regret to say that one thing marred our complete enjoyment. We lost one of our classmates by death. When we returned, as juniors, to resume our work we were welcomed into a new building and in fact to a new school. The school which we had been attending had become affiliated with the University of Illinois, but many of our old professors and demonstrators were still with us. Not all of our classmates returned, but our ranks were augmented by many more from other scbools and so we held our own. Gur first lecture could hardly be called "Hot air" because the lecturer told us undisputable facts. He said the junior class was all right and whatever the class thought or did could not be wrong. He urged us to stick together and we have fol- lowed his advice. There never was a class where unity and concurrence of opinion was more evident. We did not need to be told that the juniors owned the school. The freshmen were timid and the seniors too busy and dignined to pay any atten- tion to what we did. The freshmen gradually outgrew their temerity and actually had the audacity to try, one day, to keep us out of the lower amphitheatre. We pushed, they lost their nerve and fell back altho they had the greater numbers. A few days afterwards they tried to rush us again and it ended by another inglorious defeat for them. We re- gret to say that they broke several of the cases in our museum t?j in their attempt. Of course we'did not have anything to do with this. r We may sum up our virtues by saying that we never flirt with the nursesg we never blow up vulcanizersg we never make double cuspsg we always know where lactic acids and cabbages come from, and last, but not least, we never write poetry. Who Said Why don't you do your own lab. work ? I-low's Dental Society ? Oh, so easy ? Sprachen Sie Irish ? And what do you do next, Doctor ? If the cavity should fall out? Double cusps ? Dr. Cattell has a set of paper-mache teethwhich he will be glad to show anyone who is interested in the new discovery. Guarantees perfect satisfaction. 105 Delta Sigma Delta W. G, DITTMAR, G. W. CooK C. B. ABBoTT J. C. GRANGER C. D. OXVENS A. S. WAssER G. A. JONES ,,,,,...1-- FACULTY A. H. PECK, Dean Supt. lniirnmry A R. P. DONALDSON, Supt. D.-if ,.-,...,1-. A. E. ALTHEO .HIE E. G. CUMMINGS W. H. lqARCHIER G. W. WVARDNER H. CADWALLADER J. M. MURPHY C. E. WATERMAN JR. RALPH PARKER FRED PARKER L. E. BAKE C. W. HILLIEIQ F. M. STAHL C. B. SHARP FRED VAN VORHEES If Swartz will promise to keep his X-ray eyes off the nurses next door bupt Donaldson might consent to having the windows washed on that side of the building l 106 ' I fr , 'Y 'V v 4 v I V y 3 i fi W Y YY WT YAVV A A- Y - YY MVA W YWY VA 7 A, , , 4,1 ,,,,,,, ,. ,,,. , WWW' --W - ff iff -'--4' ' ,, -1-'I 42 H XJ - 4 'E: ,1 'f '? 4 , . 'F N 4' 4 1 x f . , , I Diagnosis of Junior Class--Dental Department - U. of I. NAME RESEMBLES CHIEF VIRTUE BESETTING SIN PERSONAL DEFECTS FAVORITE STUDY FAVORITE PASTIINIE RASMUSSEN, N. P... Nero Studiousness Vanity Inconvenient obsity Double cusps Quizing GOTTLIEB, L ....... Shylock Silence Sauping Obtuseness Chemistry Working Profs. KARCHER, W. H .. Ramesis II. ' Good looks Sn1iling Leanness Chicken pox Teasing BROMIN, A. A ........, Robert Bruce Long suffering False dignity Pomposity Prosthetics Working CADWALDER, H Pat Henry Genuineness Talking Hoarseness U. S. mail Winking SCOTT, JAS ....... .... D on Scotis Size Singing No. 11's Elevating mankind Making a noise SWARTZ, FRED... .. Bismarck Blonde hair Powder Freckles Manicuring P1-imping MANN, A. S .....,...... Kaiser Wilhelm Mustache Chewing the rag Red hair Comp. anatomy Coughing PALMER, G. T ...... Lamb Temperance Magnetic healing Skyblue eyes Contouring Playing PADEN, S. D .... Papa Married man Too giddy for years Glass eye Discipline Giving paragoric HILL, H. H. .......... Dan Webster Anti-cigarette His age Cross eyed Sculpture Carving cnsps BAWDEN, S. R ........ Murillo A question Posing 6 fingered Art Drawing WARDNER, G. H ...... Plato Sanctimoniousness Affectionate smiling Pigeon toed Dissecting Grinning MATURZYUSKI, T- Bashkirtseff Being a girl Bleaching her hair Blisters Prosthetics Vulcanizing MCELROY, JOS, ...... Louis XIV. Vanity Has none Big hands Orthodontia Taking impressions SPRAGUE, T. H.. .... Demosthenis Winking Chronic kicking Minus Girlology Flirting WATERMAN, C. W. Napoleon ? S. S. W. Perpendicularity Generosity Keeping books ADAMS, L. E ., ..... His sister Maude His hair Singing oratorios Curley hair How to be beautiful Star gazing POST, W. M ....... Doc. Brown His books Blowing Thin blooded Plumbing Asking questions HUBBARD, H. H Kipling Long suffering Cussing Small mouth Damology Putting on dam ADAMS, E. E .... Uncle Davie Answering roll Studying No mustache Metalurgy Soldering JOHNSON, E. N. ...... . A skeleton Self-sacrifice Teasing Mattie Impediment in speech Early piety Solitare RYAN, F. J .....,...... Father Ryan Whiskers Everlasting application Tragic Mien Dictionary Helping MON AHAN, J. E ,... .. Tl1e Dutch Genuineness Tight lacing Has none Physiology Heart smashing TRIPLETT, W. P.... Pope Leo XIII. False hair Too young Has outgrown it Histology Walking TAYLOR, W. H ..... . Mamma. Inconstancy Appetite Physiognomy Mat. n1ed. Contouring VAN VORHEES.F.W Zac. Taylor Fidelity Complexion Flat footed Operative technic Making crowns NEWLIN, A. R ...... Cook Cheek Marble heart Ask him Blow pipes Plumbing GREENFIELD, A. R. Himself A secret Conscientiousness Pleasantness Bacteriology VVriting poetry STAHL, F. M ....,..... No one knows Has none Too many to mention The same Jurisprudence Resting HOPKINS .......... Dowie Fickleness Smoking Red cheeks Oral surgery Having fortune told Xi Psi Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 Chi Chapter Established 1902 COLORS:-LAVENDER AND CREAM DEMONSTRATOR-C. M. MCCAULEY, D. D. S. Fratres in Chapter Officers President . . .... CHAS. L. DANIELS Vice President . H. C. SEE Secretary . . . W. R. RODENHAUSER Treasurer V. P. COOLEY Sensor . . . I S. S. VVELLS ' Members W. 1. VVALK R. J. MCGINNIS A. L. ATWOOD C. L. DANIELS F. H. SWARTZ W. R. RODENHAUSER Cf. R. LOYND H. C. J. C. FREY F. A. WHITBECK S. WELLS J. C. MACKINSON S. J. RAMSEY V. P. COOLEY Merz, of the invisible mustache, is no more. 110 4 w 1 1 1 1 n E 1 i ..-... :1..:. A Maas ifu '1 5 I .--2. yi 5 I N2 Pi 5 , 1 13' ,A , 1 1 1 111 1 Hi? 1 Fi iii J 11 gigs 5 E SW 1 Vs 1 1 ii .11 11 1 1 11 O 1 1 f 1 1x 1 1 A i 5 X1 P 15 ..,...f-.-....... U 11 4 , I il 11 EE .ji 1? SENIOR CLASS- DENTISTRY. 113 E fu w w r 1 I, l 1 4 'i 1 f u V I 5 1 www 1 i 2 1 1 E K . ' 1 1 ,L ! iv, 11' Q. 1: ,A ii ex M 'x ik M X1 '1 Y 'E :X in 1: 1 1 P 'I' r 3 5 ,-a7,...,... SENIOR CLASS-DENTISTRY. 115 'r Q4 4: ., 5: Alumni Association of the School of Dentistry , University of Illinois ' Officers A President - - DR. W. R. MCGARVEY, Goshen, Iud. Vice President Treasurer - Secretary - - - - DR. S. S. SWIHART, Chicago, Ill. DR. C. M. MCCAULEY, Chicago, Ill. - DR. CHARLES E. JONES, Chicago, 111. Executive Committee Alumni Association ADDISON J. BROWN, Chairman ' HELEN IMBRITT HARRY C. SNYDER C. D. COOK ' I D-D 4 Foot Ball Team t R. E. JONES L. E. DANIELS R. T. MACKINSON L. T. ADAMS R. G. RAMSEY L. G. SHARP Captain-SWARTZ ,-.'.- - O. P. JESSIE 1 C. FAPY 'Q O. B. VVATERMAN R. H. SCOTT L. H. SWARTZ F. B. GRANGER Manager-DANIELS wu. hM.lg.A L01 q,.,-..,j,,,a,- aM.3lV., 'NrQu.LL Nvumj lmgfl-Lauwcd -Bally' I' Z DR. ALTHER, D. D. S. ,..m.m.. PARTIAL REMovABLE: GOLD FILLING A SPECIA ASK MERZ. CHICAGO. Van Vorhees is authority for the statement that the band' of a crown does not A need to go clear to the gingival lines as the gums will grow to 1t. 117 Q A Junior to the Freshmen I. I write unto you freshmen because ye are green and have need to be ripenedg hool to become wise ' yea even wise guys. because ye have come to sc , 2. Iadmonish ye therefore, children, to give all heed to the proverbs of the juniors, for by much experience have they been taught to shun that which is vain and cleave to that which is glorious. 3. A wise man will hear and increase in learning, if he be a man of under- standing he will soon be a junior. f 4. The fear of the faculty is the beginning of knowledge but fools despise wis- dom and knowledge. ' ' t ' ' ' df ke not the laws of thy 5. My son, hear the instructions of the JLIIHOIS an orsa masters. 6. For they shall be as honey unto thy taste. M son if the seniors entice thee, consent thou not. 7- , 8. Ifyfhey say, come, let us lay for the juniors g let us rebel against them, our lords and masters. f 9. Let us swallow them up alive, even as a quinine pill, and so attain their wis- dom. h Io. Do not cast thy lot among them, for verily they only want your work. 11. How long, ye simple ones. will ye love simplicity. ' ' ' ' ' ' lk tl ever 12. Ye are as but grass which flourisheth for a time, but a junior wa e 1 o it and it perisheth. 13. But get not the ig iea , in the sight of the faculty. 14. Assemble yourselves at t ie ee o y p p b' l d for too much learning in a D. j. is an abomination l f t f th rece tors as their set times require thee. 15. Learn to laugh at their jokes and weep when the joke is upon them. 16. Do not attempt to rush the juniors when they want the lower amphitheatre, for verily you will be passed up as of yore. , 17. Oh, foolish freshmen, who hath bewitched ye that ye should not know the truth. 18. This only would I learn of you, Who said ye might become dentists? Io. Having matriculated in a knowledge factory are ye now made perfect in dentistry? 20. Nay, nay, Pauline. 21. To write these some things unto you has indeed been g1'z'e1fz'0us, but for you it is best. 22. 1Beware of vain glory 3 beware of Prosthetics g beware of one another. Fare thee we l. A HI111' :-Always have 200 pounds of steam in the vulcanizer when you open it and you will be sure to get burned. Never fails,-MATTIE. 118 Class Officers Senior Class Pfesldent R G CHAMBERLIN VICE! PI'CSldCI'1ll C W HILLIER SCCFCWFY R I MCGINNIS Treasurer F M CARL By a Senior THESIS OF THE SENIOR CLASS from the Dental Department of our lnstltutlon to do Justlce to every member would requlre the comblned knowledge and elocutlon of most of our great men ln the professlon form the past there has been somethlng lacklng whereby entlre success may be reached Slnce the fall of 1899 when most of the present class was matrlculatad ln the lxttle college on Van Buren street the mlsts that had beon hovermg over the en ture professlon slowly began to rlse untll now we can grasp the sunshlne of success yet only ln IIS lnfancy and by our ald we expect ln the near future to have cleared up all the prlnclpal thlngs that the other great men falled to recognue Our class IS honored by havmg one member ta ladyj who has done a great deal toward the elevatlon of our professlon Durmg one of our class CXCFCISCS we were revlewlng the preparatlon and maklng of plates After the class had glven all the 1deas they could thlnk of our professor stlll persxstent for some other 1dea sked the class to thlnk for at least three mlnutes and see 1f somethlng more could be thought of Presently our d1st1ngu1shed lady classmate slgmfied that she had an ldea and upon request of the professor she sa1d the only thrng remalnlng to do was to cement It 1nto posltlon Yet that IS only one of the many thlngs the class has done for the professlon yet we all agreed that thls xdea would ln a degree rel1eve the dentlst of a great amount of extra work and explanatlon At the beglnnlng of our freshman year the class numbered 31, and those 31 stu dents represented nearly as many states from Pennsylvania to Colorado and from the wxlds of the northern states to the sunshlne of the south commg from nearly ev ery vocation ID buslness llfe SIHCC then many new and 1nterest1ng faces have been unlted to our class Whlle many of those startlng have dropped out from varlous causes some of Wh1Ch have chosen VHYIOUS vocatlons but none have attalned the ldeal that lofty star to whlch every member of our class has asplred A rx f'f'k f XQ fx""t 4 NX WCC 64 X 1 R Q if gm N N ',,-,.. 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A1f":9,,-'-Zi? 45:4p:."?"I' J' I , ' Y ' I - I.Iu'f" ' - -54.5 '2 .I ,. , ., V IEE. I- '- 1 :gi-,r.f. fn' 4, . I I" .',f , ' I , f no , 4, .,-, , K 1 .I I, , I, I ' I I I I ' 1 X1-'I I ,,, , I , "' f I f ax I K. X ,I , ,I I I , ff ff 4 X I X 1' -If , I ff ' ', 1 " , 1, V I Q ,, ff , - - 1 - -- K ' J- .-vii... I' II ,'." fl' IU-'-4'f?f?+ " ' - - -1' 2-1 "."1 ..51J- ' V 0 gf. 4,.I f..:.-. q. ,.. ,ff H, 5, f. .1 I fl ' f I I 41, 'P' ' y ,fl A , 1 , ,M I 1 L. . ' ' 2 " 'X ci' ,f f f K fl' 7 , , xv. I Q. 1 "' , I ' .f vx 'I-"' X' K3 if -7, 1 X 2'-f - 'f "' gm t I' .K '44-::.:yz:z7 --' - - 394, ,,,f- -- f ufsff T' 7 I f Q , 4 I ,I , I ,I I I 1 I I I 2 , 1.2-5-I . ,A I I I .I Q I f 1 I4 134' ' ' I I ffWf , yawn uffZ'2y1x ' ' If Wfkyff Z:-ev"'4'f7' f'4'f44 If f ,f ----M5644 H f ,I W ww I I We--'If ff fl ff-' I 117 ff Ziff? II 11 uw W Ei , 'F.wAs I ,I 7...t.,v ,-, vo? Y III' .7 I 1 -1' - D W M ,,,-IW , N W I -La M Dr. Albert J. Ochsner. -,-i-f- Dr. Albert J. Ochsner, Professor of Clinical Surgery in the Medical Department b Wisconsin April 3 1858. of the University of lllinois, was born at Bara oo, , 1 u ' ' ' S uk county, Wis- Both parents came from Switzerland in 1851 and settled in a l d received their early education. consin, where their five children were born an I ' Till the age of fifteen, Dr. Ochsner attended the country school of the district, h winters following he attended the school at living at home on the farm. For t ree . i B r boo and for the next three winters he taught school in country districts. Fol- ' ' f ne a a lowing this, he was principal of the village school at Ironton, Wisconsin, or o year, using his leisure time while there for medical reading, having already chosen his pro- fession. At the age of 23 he entered the University of Wis- consin, in 1881, graduating from the General Science Course in 1884, and two years later he received his Medical degree from Rush Medical Col- lege, Chicago. After serving an internship at the Presbyterian Hospital,he Went to Vienna, spending two semesters in clinical and labor- atory work. The following year he went to Berlin, studying for one Semester in the University of Berlin. In 1888 he returned to Chicago and entered private practice. Directly after his re- turn to Chicago he was made chief assistant of the Surgical Clinic at Rush Medical College. This position he held for sev- eral years, under Professor C. - T. Parks from 1888 to I8QI and under Professor Senn from I8QI to 1895. He taught Normal and Pathological Histology at Rush Medical College from 1884, the date of his matriculation there, until 1891, with the exception of the time spent in Germany. For teaching these branches, Dr. Ochsner had prepared him- self by special work in the laboratories of the University of Wisconsin, which he carried out during the three summer vacations in addition to the regular work re- quired by the University. From 1891 to 1895 he taught Operative Surgery on the Cadaver at Rush College. From 1899 to ISQI he was attending Surgeon to the Augustana Hospital and in 1891 was appointed Surgeon in Chief, in which position he still continues at the present .Yczlure paiftfs the cotmtwy, but she leaves the task of town tlecomtinq to the freslwnen. 122 -'V NEVV BUILDING-COLLEGE OF PHYSICI.-XN5 AND SURGEONS if Q1 l Y Qa 'G 6 1 1 n time, having developed the Augustana Hospital from a small beginning of eighteen beds into a large, prosperous institution of one hundred and forty beds. Since 18199 and also continuing today, he has served as Surgeon-in-Chief to St. Mary's Hospital and has increased that institution also from twenty-tive to two bun- dred beds. In IQOO he received the appointment of Professor of Clinical Surgery at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, the Medical Department of the University of Illinois. Besides his Medical degree from Rush Medical College, Dr. Ochsner has re- ceived the degree of B. S. from the University of Wisconsin and of F. R. M. S. from King's College, London. CORNER OF LIBRARY-COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. 'S 4 man who is out for the rocks isrfl 12606-QSG1'il?l ff WOZOQW- 'Q'-MR' FOX' 125 Sanger Brown, M. lj. C Sanger Brown, M. D., Associate Professor of Neurology and Psychiarty, in th College of Physicians and Surgeons, was born Feb. 16, 1852, at Bloomfield. Ontario, Canada. He was educated in the Ontario public schools, Albert College, University ' ' B ll vue Hospital Medical College, of Belleville, Ontario, and graduated from the e e New York,in 1880. He was assistant physician in the Hospital for the Insane at - l ' th Danvers QMass.j State Hospital for Insane 3 Bloomingdale Asy- lum, N. Y., '82-85, was acting medical superintendent 1886, has been professor of Neurol- ogy in the Post-Graduate Med- ical College of Chicago since ISQOQ was professor of Medical jurisprudence and Hygiene Rush Medical College 1892-'97. and since that time has held the chair he now holds in the med- ical department of the Univer- sity of Illinois. In 1886-7 Dr. Brown con- ducted, with Professor E. A. Schafer, a series of vivisection experiments on monkeys,at the University College, London, which afforded first conclusive proof that in these animals the center of vision is in the Occi- pital Lobe. The results were published as, "An Investigation Into the Functions of the Occi- pital and Temporal Lobes of the Monkey's Brain", Philo- sophical Transactions of the Ward's Island, New York, from 1880 81 g a so in e Loyal Society of London in 1888. He wrote in 1892 "Hereditary Ataxia," with Clinical Report of twenty-five cases. This article has attracted very wide attention both in this country and abroad. In . . . .. . HS the Clifford and Allbuth's System of Medicine this condition is referred to as an- ger Brown's Disease." It was the largest series of cases ever reported on the sub- ject and was considered very unique. Dr. Brown has also contributed numerous articles to medical and other maga- zines, among them being "The Brain" and "The Responsibility in Crime From the Medical Standpointf' H Lives of grf-uf 1111011 owmsiozzrrlly 'I'9lIlilIftl us fluff snvcw Q as sometimes dup I0 amei e jlz11z1.'."-CLASS IN Omsaxrc CHEMIS'l'RY. 120 Class of 1908 Officers President u - - - - BENJAMIN THOMAS Vice President D. C. DODDS Secretarl' ' W. H. MOORE Tfeasufef - GEO. H. HONVARD Class Editor - B. S. MALOY Executive Committee. I R. C. KING, Chairman P- H- HOLMES W. D. MADDEN D. G. TWEEDALL E. B. ANDERSON Class History OLLY HAPPY-GO-LUCKY, serious when occasion or a Professor requires, a work equal to that capacity-these are some of the characteristics of the class of 1903 of the College of Physicians and Surgeons It was ln the month of September Of the year 1899 that the greater number of those who now stand to do or die for the class of O3 and the medical profession in general tiled their way one by one to the office of the Registrar and presented their certlficates of admission This over we were duly enrolled as freshmen The tradltlonal verdure and meekness of the freshmen however was not ours From the very first we stood united as we do today for mutual welfare Many a rush had we with the upper classes but victory was ever ours Successful in each encounter we stopped nor cared not for eager soph studious Junior or haughty senior The mystery of lecture and laboratory and quwv open to us vie soon sat about to make a l record for mental ab1l1ty equal to our physical No lesson was too dlfficu t no ex perlment beyond our solutlon During this year and early in the term a constitu t s ado ted for class government and class officers were elected . . . , . J capacity for work exceptions intentionally forgotten, and an earnestness to With our sophomore from other professions year we malntamed and been called upon to do Brown to thank for their ron wa p year came manv new men, some from other schools some The standard of scholarship we had vton in our freshman we would have done likewise in physical prowess had we so The freshmen sophomores now have Superintendent safety and the Junlors and senlors having already rubbed l W therefore were not were satisfied ln leaving us a one e afforded the pleasure of unllmberlng our arms, nor of marshaling our forces With October, 1901 we began the work of our Junior year ThlS year the Col le e had moved 1nto its new buildlngs which are second to no other medical college 8' bulldmgs 1n the United States and we were afforded more advantages and conven ICHCCS than in the two years we had passed It Was with a sounding of trumpets and roll of drums that we began our work and the energy and snap then began has 1nute But why continue? Who 1S It that does our fur and felt our bite not lessened nor stopped for one m not know of the heroes we have furnished the football team? Or who IS lt that does not remember the pleasure they enjoyed at the last junlor prom P Why slng the praises of a class whose worth and pratse are so widely known? We meekly bow and say We are the Class of 1903 Coal Lwev Ozl hasnt half so bad cz taste as the man who weavs Cl Vavszfy flannel and cofdm oy panis I Success There was once a man who had lived his day, And achieved success-- in a wordly way 3 He had strived for wealth g he had S12-ved f0f fame In the battle of life-a toilsome game- Poor man! There was once a man who had reached the heights, Far beyond his wildest fancy Hights. Ambition driven, his bark had crossed. The sorrowful sea, dark and tempest-tossed- Poor man! There was once a world that had watched a man Since his wearisome upward path began, Meanly opposed every inch of the way, Obstructed his road and rejoiced to say- V "Fool man!" 'Twas a bitter world that beheld this man Who had fairly thwarted its selfish plan, Who had sturdily fought, and won his spurs With never a thought for the howling cursg Yet the world extended a cordial hand- Marching as ever, just after the band- "Good man!" There was once a man who stood looking behind, And saw not a soul that ever was kind- He remembered long hours and midnight oil, Those sleepless nights with their arduous toil- He sickened to hear the cheers of the mob, His worn heart froze in the midst oi a throb- Wise man! G. FRANK LYDSTON. Few people die in lore, alfhotzgh lots of people are dead in love "-Jonas 128 1 l R Phl Rho Sigma E Beta I Fratres in Facultate A. H. FERGUSON, M. D. VV. T. ECKLEY, M. D. A.H.BRUMBACKgMgD. G,T,BUTLEK1W.D. F.S.CHENEY,NLIl C.C.CYBYRNE,NLIl J- H- CURTIS, M. D. D. N. EISENDRATH, M. D. E. G. EARLE, M. D. D, L, SHANV, M, D, JAH.IiOELSHER,B4.D. G,VV,P05T,hL D, G.FRANKIAumTON,NLI1 A,GEHRMANN M.D. A M. L. GOODKIND, M. D. F. A. PHILLIPS, M. D. - YV.L.BALLENGER,NLIl Ii,E,SANTEE,NLI1 XV.B4.BURROUGHS,BL.D. C.VV.BARRETT,B4.D. BERNARD FANTUS, M. D. J. M. PATTON, M. D. . R.C.TURK,NLIl G.T.SUKER,NfID A. E. STEWART, M. D. L. BLAKE BALDWIN, M. D. SIEGFRIED JAKUBOXVSKI, M. D. C. D. PENCE, M. D. Fratres in Urbe WILBUR MCKINZIE, M. D. N. L. JOHNSON, M. D. A.B.NhLLER,NLI1 C.T.CZARRQ1M.D. HERMAN JANSS, M. D. G. A. MILLER, M. D. , JAMES PHALEN,NL1D. G.YV.jOHNSON,NL11 I . . E.A.B4ORRw,NL1D. C.AqALBRECHT,Nf D. 5 IRAFRANKfM.D. MDRTHHH1FRANKAM.D. 5 WILLIAM S. ROYCE, M. D. F. R. MORTIN, M. D. EDWARD SEARS, M. D. E. G. ENGLISH, M. D. C. R. LOCKWOOD, M. D. RALPH C. CUPLER, M. D. CARLYV.LOCKHARTJM.D. F.T.SEVHLE,NLIl VV.G.S.LOGAN,NLID. H.PLfUNSWORTH,NLI1 Fratres in Collegio Seniors f EIAHHlVV.TOLLEY jOSEPH1DEAN,jR. I CHAS. A. POTTER R. O. SHELTON E I1AL.P.CLARKE BEN PERLEYXNEAVER I A ORVILLE E. BEEBE FRED B. KURTZ ' FRANK BRAWLEY C. E. DIKE h Juniors I LEROX' SIBLEY FRED G. GOURLEY LARMER M. POWERS H. T. CUMMINGS- Sophomores MANERED R. MARTIN' O- G. HUTCHINSON ALBERT F. HENNING J- DONALD ENFIELD FRANK W. MERRITT R. H- AXE IRA C. HARMON Freshmen h VERNON A. DUNSHEE, B- C. GROUT 'S With the exception of reason. itself she has a veason for everything. "-MISS FURSMAN. 129 Alpha Kappa Kappa COLORS-GREEN AND WHITE. ,ff Chapter Eta Honorary Mezabers F. ELDRIDGE WYNEKOOP, M. S., M. D. - SANGER BROWN, M. D. WILLIAM K. JAQUES, M. D. A. I-1. BURR, Ph. B., M, D. WILLIAM E. GAMBLE, B. S., M. D. A. M. MCDERMID, B. S., M. D. F. B. WIGCINS. B. S., M. D. ' H. B. HEMAIINGWAY, M. D. F. B. TURK, M. D. S. WEST, M. D- Alumni in Faculty EDWARD LEWIS HEINTZ, Ph. G., M. D. M- I- SEIFERT, M- D- 1902 JUDSON M. MEYERS, Phi G. N P. GAD. KITTERMAN LEWIS J. HAM MERS JOHN DEMPSEY GARRETT, B. S. WILLIAM FRANK MITCHELL, B. S. WILBUR MAYWOOD FRENCH, B. S. J. ALBERT BEAM, A. M. WILLIAM C. HILL HOWARD O. SHAFER H. W. HOWARD 1903 CHARLES E.-BARNES ARTHUR DENEVEN LUCIUS B. DONKLE HARVEY J. FORBES PAUL R. URMSTON ' WALTER F. WESSELS. THOMAS A. BRYAN JOHN E. HASKELL SETH WICKS 1904 JAY L. ARMSTRONG CLARENCE D. BARKER RQBERT L, MORRIS ALBERT O. CARMACK JOSEPH A. GREAVES FRANK B, TAYLOR PERCEY B. HASLIT HARRY F, RUBEL 1905 WESLEY J. WOOLSTON. :pledged Members H. R. FOLCHMER H. JEFFERSON 'S Yo ' - 6 Z ll b ' - - - . U ammo 6 Z! 7118 100728 w7L6f71-01 he was dzsappozntecl in love or only has dyspepsiaf-POLK 130 J In Nu Sigma Phi Active Members A- LOUISE KLEHM A KATHARINE W. MCCARTHY HARRIET M. DAY EMILIE R. MARIS KATHARINE V. S'1ANLEY MRS. E, V, BURNS NACOOCHEE FREMAN YOUNG MARY E, ASH MARGARET M. JONES HARRIET B. JENNINGS - EMMA ROBBINS MARGARET SRERLOCK CLARA MOORE ELLEN P. KETCHEM MRS. I. BRIDE MAUD S. SLOCUM Qpledgedj Alumni and Associate Members DR. SALLY A. YINST HOWELL DR. LORA L. BEEDY DR. H. LUELLA HUKILL DR. JENNIE LIND PHILLIPS DR. C. KELLOGG MORSE -DR. NINA D. POLSON MERRITT MISS ELIZABETH M. HEELAN DR. CORA W. CARPENTER DR. EMMA MORGAN MRS. CORINNE B. ECKLEY DR. JULIA HOLMES SMITH DR. FRANCES DICKINSON MRS. LUCY L. FLOWER DR. NELLIE C. FLINT DR. SOPHIA I. BRUMBACK DR. LETTIE MASON QUINE DR. ROSA ENGELMAN MRS. GRACE BRYANT HUTSON DR. EFFIE LOBDELL DR. MARIAN GUSLEY RUSSELL DR. JENNIE B. CLARK DR. LOUIS LINDSAY WYNKOOP DR. IRENE PRATT 44 Nafwe is feminine, fherqfore she is bound to have her way."-'VARSITY GIRL. fs 1.11 ' I Alpha Epsilon Iota Charter Members SARAH E. GREENFIELD IQOO H ' HYSON 18 ELEN Q9 O ALBERTA MCCLUNG 1899 MARGARET BABCOCK MELOY 190 Q HARRIET L. INGERSOL Lx. 19O2 Affiliate Members RACHELL S. YARROS EFFIE V- DAVIS JULIA ROSS LOW Associate Members MRS. FRANK B. EARLE Active Members Class of 1902 EVYLIN B. FISHER MARY EMILY GREEN JEANETTE C. WELCH Class of 1903 MRS. BENJAMIN THOMAS MRS. HENRY' P. NENVMAN MARY B. BAIRD NANCY LEE MARTIN JESSIE D. CARPENTER HELEN MOLNER JOSEPHINE WEBSTER GERTRUDE F. TOMHAGAN LAURA THOMPSON Class of 1904 EDNA THOMAS GRACE FRITH HAGANS GYNTIYA -4 r -A A - , l 1 SIUM LOLLLCJL OP PHYSICIANS AND SURCEONS. 132 Nu Sigma Nu Eta Chapter College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois +i.i Chartered February 2, 1892. Fratres in Universitate 1902 V. P. FAETH J. P. KIRCH G. E. ROSENTHAL H. H. EVERETT C. j. MCGUIIQE P. B. CONANT C. J. LAHODNEY H. P. SAWTELLE E. 1. MEIQKI 1903 C. M. MORGAN C. W. POORMAN B. G. KATZ C. S. MYERS O. BALENSIEFER. L. H. FRECHTLING H. F. VAUGHN 1904 H. H. HATTERY S. CASE F. KEEFE F. A. VAN BUREN M. A. HEFFELFINGER LOWER CORRIDOR-COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS 133 1 A ' ' 1 . E 1 1 1 1 'Y 1 1 1 1 College of Physicians and Surgeons Department A. f Chicago 1 Y. M. C. o 1 Preshient . . . . . Vice President . Recording Secretary 1 Treasurer . . . 1 Department Secretary . . . M. M. NULL '03 H. C. PETERSON '05 D. C. FARQUHAR '05 M. RAYNOR '04 FREDERICK CUTTLE '04 ! Committee of Management W. E. QUINE, M. D., Chairman 1 D. A. K. STEELE, M. D. D. P. DREYER, Ph. D. A. F. LEMKE, Chairmen of Committees 1 1 1 1 1 Mmbersiiipyn. c. PETERSON '05 Bible Study-R. B. HOAG '04 M.D 11 1 Missionary-G. BEVERIDGE '04 1 . . , , 1 Association Housef-B. R. VVINBIGLER 01, 1 Religious Meetings--J. R. BEAN '04, 1 . . 1 Finance-M. RAYNOR '04 1 1 11 1 1 m.. 1 11 1 1 . 1- 1 1 1' 1 ' 1' 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1- 1 1 1 11 1 11 11 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 11, 1 5 11 1 1 11 1 11. 1 11. 1 1111 1 1 1 11 1 1, 1 11 3 1 1 1 T 1 11 -1-1? 1 11 ' LABGRATORY ' U 1 1111 1 11 11 1 11 1 1 11 1 134 11' 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 11 I 1 C,LA5b QF 1903- LOLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SUIXGEOBS E ,.-'gl .V , -, w A A 1 r i L v X J 1 ha FI? - 1 ,F - be .. 4, I'-J 4 I' 5 HARM v I.: - ' " 322.1-'UvA' 6 2 :gg':n"n'L': :Eta ! :.'-ac lui l.4.a :lt-l-1 I D1 i 2 Q I 3" f"l'Q, 54.2 :I-0, .L.: q"1' Ol' S ' 19- ' .-1 Q r 3 J 2:2 '- '22W7fZW f9 ,' --,4,f2242f'f-Le 2,4 f xf- SSQXXX' 'r 'v f. f 1 " f 'iff wr' f i". .- "'-LT'.T4.1-ai-xg -555-xx . Xxxxxx '- vo f .Wf?M4fZ:,Z2Z45f22.:'-f'- gg- FN X 1 XQXKXXS NX4 :J if :r " 7742 'fi RX XXX xxQ ' ffffyyv if 752' f iX ExXQNX V ' ff f f ff Xi :X XX x ! 4 f X XXX QQ f , f Q x X X X 12742 xx A my NX XXX Xxx X 11 W -- Xxx Xxxxxxx x x xx 1 fffff, gf xx jjgkxxxxxl Ax X 1 ' N Q! MZ x QwxY1 Xxx Q Q X ff fffff N X 7 l 'X X bXXQxXXX?XQX Q1 f 1' 17W 11 'W xx xxXXx Xxxx ffyffl 1 Wfflfjf W 4 Z 1 1 X xxx X xxxxm NN ' 1f1ff1ff1f" wx xxxxxx xx I f!l1,"'9' X xx Xxx xxxk NX if 'f11', X x TX WNNXW X 1 4? X XX xw ' x ,CMI if fffdf X xl u tx Xxx XXX xxx X xxx Kiixxxxxxxx f 1 1 1 1 X x I 1117 WIN! Il X X XXX xxx QXXN Xxxxx X HH ff lf! X6 1 ,1 xx XWQN X X Qxxxx xx Cxx x 'f 1 11' 1f X XXW NN XHV1. XIIHQWIIX OX1 ff!!! 11, 'MQ xxx xx M xxXM!W ' I ' I ff ff! X NXXXX X X X Xxx NYE f 1' f1f ffffff XXX Qxxxxx xxksxxfxfjp ,lf 1 ffffll 11 WUHA I f XX XX Q x Xxxxxwxxql 1 11,1 3 KW ,Nfl ff, 1 XX xxx Xxxb xxfp.. M' 1 I 1 I 'N' f ' Q XFN idx? M ' 'A 1 1111, 11 111 x we-'i 1 If I' I X fm 15-.I he uv I V '1 1 11 f ffl, xxxx 1 W' fx ffm ' ' ff 1 Ng ,fd 'fn 1' 8112 x x fl If I 17' 55 Mm I Q,-sv My 1 0 ff? ,J Z Z F I. -YW! -L I 47, 7 f, x ' I if A 1' ' f 7 'E 4 X if YQ X4 W I f 14 513 jj gg fxfmgi igj gg x X f 47 'D ff vw UH X x11fQg51WMfsQf3g1i1g1f1 ,MN C4 A fi, Q, emu 'X " M5 ,335 -133' 541, F1 af- 1, ' 11 91 ' all QQ six 1,11 'if Wffffgf efgsggxfih 1, A WL! gf wi E 31 2' L ta' fZ'!"hSJ?7??2x'?2' Ji' 'Q Yagi :ggi 228,15 jj' 3:2 i I li s 1 in 4 ff? vrihx by iv yy VF f W J hp, Y Q gufwg J 1' 5.4 rv rug' bw Q. gpg -5' L A jg 1 1 11,f:L1a1 i5s'.m?521mgm1.QQ1M51fx52eW A uv s UO.Q:0' o Q'O 'O l'0 95' " ' ' . 0 u 9 Junior Class Officers S. W. TALIAFERRO . . . - PfCSideHf 0. A. FRITZ . l Vice President C. H. SCHAFER A . - SCCTCYHTY W.,R. MONTGOMERY . TYGHSUYCT C. S. MARSHALL ...... Sergeant at Arms Executive Committee H. N.. CALHOUN 1. SHAGNIN OTTO HIRONVMUS History N THE COLONIAL OFFICE at 465 State street on September 24th, in the ' second year of the twentieth century, a concourse of Pharmacuetical Kinder- gartners met. Now this assemblage'was not marked by any great difference from the thirty odd preceding classes that have in the past met upon the same floor, for there is no doubt that modern times have not changed the feelings of the tenderfoot student and he is like a fellow in a strange pew, but this feature was pre- dominate, that no class was ever more anxious to improve themselves in Pharmacy than the junior class of IOO3. Pass the hat! Oh, matriculation, did you say? Why, the "man behind the mortar" has no fear for that-it's as easy as selling a two-cent stamp or telling what time the nine-fifteen car passes, and as we went down deep in our inside pockets we remembered we were on State street and our nerve did not forsake us, and we smiled as we thought of the Senior who visited the explosion upon the lake fornt. "But all is well that ends well." After getting the pass word from the actuary, and only a junior student knows what that costs, we were lineduup in the main auditorium and drew cuts for the choice of upholstered seats, and in the choice of position one thing was quite noticeable-the boys were all quite anxious to shoot at long range- their eye sight was good and their hearing acute, but distance lends enchantment in "quizz." But the agony was soon over and our most worthy Dean was soon in the midst of a lecture to us on what wehshould do and what we should not do on State street 3 how we should approach the most worthy Professor in the east with the due guard and sign of a Pharmacist, but we were soon started, and our first hour as Pharmacy students will not be forgotten. ' But the junior year is quite enjoyable. There is no ten-dollar margin to put up for diplomas g you don't have to pay for five dozen photographs and there is a temp- tation on the part of the faculty to feed us on plums, so we won't forget the number at the end of the year. Then you have a twelve-month parole before you get your setting out. We have a splendid corps of Professors. While perhaps we may think they are a little exacting at time, no doubt it is best for us. They should certainly have more credit than the pay they get for the patience they have taken with us. We have troubles of our ownethat is, we think so, but we forget that perhaps the Professor who has worried with us for the day is in his own study with a very much troubled brain trying to discover some plan whereby he can make it easier for us to under- stand. We only have ourselves to worry over. He has the whole class. We often wonder how it feels to be a junior in the other departments of the University. We often find ourselves sizing up a Dental junior. Now this depart- " Occasionally she attracts aftention by wearing noflzing to attract il."-Miss DANELY, 138 ,iii CLASS OF 1933 SCHOOL OF PI-IARMACX' .MA A , , 1 14' I 1 4 1 I 4 I I, I x ka 1 1 I d ment is the baby of the University-still, we understand, they are cutting their eye- teefk-and why is it they show their teeth when they laugh-but that's all right, for they have to use laughing gas in their professiong but they are jolly fellows and we are proud of our youngest member. Now the Medics ar dignified fellows they are g they have even commenced to wear an extra watch chain with a piece of glass tubing attached to the end and they object to us wearing sweat- ers for fear we will have acute inflammation of the pleura 3 and they never run for a street car for fear of heart trouble. That's nothing when you get use to it-the sen- iors have all had that g it is to them like the small pox is to the "Weary Willie." But the Chicago departments of the University feel like strangers to the depart- ments at Champaign-thou art so far, yet so near g it is a long distance to Champaign and we are on State street, too. Ourjunior class is long on boys and short on girls. We haven't even a chaperone as the seniors have. VVe wish the state would establish some sort of wireless telegraphy between usg we want to get acquaintedg it is not good to be alone. We would like to help select that Easter bonnet, but we must hurry along or the "Goblins" will get us. School will soon be out g then we will be seniors, but that is what we are here for -but say, I would rather be a junior. It takes lots of powder to carry on our work, and we keep rolling a little each day as we move along in life. Life ! What a mixture of substances it is ! We plas- ter up the weak places 3 we emulsify the unsettled conditions g when too much evap- oration takes place we recommend the Elixir of Life, and there you have it in a capsule. e so different. What wise S. W. TALIAFERRO. ! 1 Wi? , ' :I A H- ,'i'ffQ1 '- i ' wif-W fa r wi! XQ5-L4 EW: - -"' -www ti ix 'Wi t,'. "'-' il XMI' Iggy . di S l 'iL5?QA::fQffi4l411f4i2Etk.Qsw-ifffmfip'1'pla17a::'d4? - - f f '53 4 7 N 1 U ,gajfmaa-7i,sZiiL. ai' i , . "-' . 59--f:51"ZZ0i' 45? "WI Y 1, ' ' -. . 'il ' , X X :El 5 , n- 'r W . Q ti L 'Q 9 1? . xx ' - pf. 4'-in f'L - l'l ln xQQ-'f4'v,-f , a f -. Q it .'.. '--1 '- yi--,-AM . . f.i ef. X-e 3Q,.r,Qi-Q i ff' Xe X 'W f Y 7 9 ff! 141 e, ,,,,..,,,,, -,,-,,,.- -A-nlsgn.-ff' 4 I it l ga Some Things That Could Not Be Helped Two The The The The The The The The The The The ,,.1.--- juniors who do not fancy our class colors-"White and Brown heavy weight junior-"Overton.l' junior who pays the freight-"jones," junior who holds the rightM"Bauer." junior who is the college "Barber." junior who is a bird of a Pharmacist-"Martin." junior from the "Gharet." junior who depends most upon a "Key." junior that's all right if his name is "Dennis" junior who never wants for "Grubb" junior with a full "Hahn," junior who always has "justice" Her piercing aye softens many 1L6fl7'lS.-MISS CONARD. 142 - If ' I 'fag' :ff-5'-L, 7 3 15. A 7525 K. ff ' 57 f '43 A f ,S , sw IH 'b4- . i X 'j:','f'M?vr- f I ' "mv-' 1X ' 5 la ,,,, - f ..-Y "J X L YL K A Xlxvkv ', 'AA I HN ,AT f 4 52' . xg 25-A sg A55 K 1 in I A XTX JL? ' X, I L. A + I!! V Lui' . f ' ' ' A f Emmy R 2 Fi X 'EN 4 M ! . W MM M W J J Lzx, Sf S 0 A 0. A 2 -- w WN 'g l Q ,, A' ,X 1 ,f 9 :SJ wax-K 1 A ! 'Ay if ' 5 QA!! XXV? a1'm M Q 4 wk f-A-Wwfzff f 5 A ' 'N N F Q 51' if g 5,575 - Av fx f NRS" x + rg , f if H Ni95,i:'L:xS:Q1m'm km- wx f J i kb , VF A , ' 1.- ,iff f A , ,ff X " A A , A , O-fs'1wMfSQ 1 55 2277 ' A A O X 4' f' ' X LL 455 A Y M" A? 2 M 'Ms A' ' 1 1- -A ,' If i li 1 lu ' If ia '- PHARMACY FACULTY ,V gljlk- XHQ '- X U L IN CARTOON. Class of 1908, -.i---i Fritz Voss G. H. Mitchell F. H. Meyer J. M. Kappus E. I. Walta E. R. Dolson F.. C. Rabe A. W. Sowka S. I. Moffitt W. G. Peters F. J. Cartier S. W. Taliaferro 1 L. Frank F. I. Meyer C. H. Nelson T. Gessner Wm. H. Hagemann W. B White. C. S. Marshall H. J. leronimus A. Deitrich L. Harris L. Howes H. E. Stadelmann F, J. VVenban I. D. Charters F. C. Walz O. A. Fritz B. H. Cverton J. R. Sliinnick G. W. Pulford O. Oldendorph J. G. Rigg E. W. jones A. G. Novak C. N. Storkan C. A. Demes S. R. Pattison C. Vann, jr. L. A. Ginnsy C. Koller W. N. Key A. H. Bauer VV. K. Ansorge W. R. Montgomery School of Pharmacy E. W. jawarski E. C. Barber V. E. Lawrence E. I. Sanders C. I. Weimer W. A. Martin G. C. Dilley Wm. Schroeder R. R. Gharet I. M. Waters S. A. Denis E. S. Willaman G. G. Root Otto Hironimus A. Rettberg H. N. Calhoun D. W. Grubb C. H. Schafer H. E. Walter W. B. Day, Actuary C. F. Reinhardt john H. Lambert F. Wochas E. O. Hahn H. T. Hatton L. L. Alkire A. H. Purpus V Leonard Ellig A. J. Koepsell A. M. Corbus A. Petterson Shipley C. Lester J. B. Powell W. Gladville J. Shagnin G. Wehrley D. Zamentowsky R. I. Brown F. Merriman A. G. E. Johnson E. J. Karlovsky Sam Justus W. K. Barthell M. A. Schebleske H. J. Schmitt Floating debls should be paid in current coin..-BUS, MGR ILLIO i N N 1 FACULTY-SCHOGL OF PHARMACY 145 5. 9 F 2. I 1 F 4 A T' if f 1 , i 1 ,N N5 !.,1,,,,, rw W .,w ffW --gy W1-fr-v-4 f ' W , . f lm H' 7.1 l 4.. Q 1 I E A fam W- K .lk i, ,, ,li1A'T' Al 0- ,T.. 7 - L W1 . ,L 3 K, v i 14 li H ' P 1 G ,, 4 L 1 Q 1 i .3 I ggi NV 1 2 lib , ' E ' H 1 f 1 1 1 lm , I W K , 1 .gi I Q I i . 5 1 I T1 x W ' 'R A 5 i , D 1 .' I , 1 2 2 2 F A 1 I 4 :'w4 1 ml 1 3 4 ui 13 xi ' , 1 R L - i,, Viv, Chicago, Ill. Indianapolis, Ind. Lincoln, Neb. Sigma Chi Founded at Miami Uiiiversily, 1855. Roll Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Mu XI Omicron Rho Chi Phi Tau Psi Omega Alpha Alpha Gamma Gamma Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Zeta Psi Eta Eta Kappa Kappa Lambda Lambda Mu Mu Xi Xi Nu Nu Sigma Sigma Phi Phi Alpha Beta Aipha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Tau Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Theta Theta Omicron Omicron of Chapters Active Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Columbian University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Gettysburg College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University De Pauw, Uuiversity Dickinson College Butler University Hanover College Lafayette College Roanoke College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College Randolph-Macon College Purdue University Centre College University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Missouri State University Columbia College Hampden-Sidney University University of Pennsylvania University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh Univerysity University of Minnesota University of North Carolina University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Standford, Ir., University University of Michigan Chicago University I Alumni Phladelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio Lafayette, Ind. New YO1'k, N- .Y Louisville, Ky. Milwaukee, WIS Sigma Chi KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER ,,.,..- M 31 1881 Established ay , Re-established Dec. 22, 1891 ?-li-1 Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM A. HEATH FRANK G. CARNAHAN ROBERT D. BURNHAM CHAS. A- KILER CHAS. T. WILDER WILLIAM IROYSDON F. WAY WOODY ROBERT J. RICE ROY GRIFFIN ROYAL WRIGHT Fratres in Facultate D. HOEART CARNAHAN. Seniors WILLIAM B. STEWART Juniors CLYDE M. MATHEWS GARLAND STAHL JOHN N. ALLEN . FRANCES T. CARSON CHAS. R. POLLARD R. CLARK CABANIS JOHN M. MARRIOTT FRED C. CARRIEL SHERWOOD CLOCK LE ROY JAMES LYLE G. HERRICK Sophomores WILLIAM A. MISKIRIEN RAYMOND A. LEONARD CHAS. W. HAWES, JR. CHAS. N. STONE DOUGLAS G. CARTER RALPH B. CLAGGETT Freshmen BERNARD F.. CAIJEN WALTER Fl. TENNY DANIEL H. BRUSH, JR. GEORGE M, MA-H15 JULIUS S. WEEKS JULIUS F. FUNK HOMER JOHNSON Colors Blue and Gold Flower White Rose THOMAS M. DAVIDSON b b bble but it is never made by a blower in the Mineralogy Lab. Reputation may e a u , 150 , . . 5 --- 7 ,, ,- , ... A WYHA-F A Y Y A A4 Avvi E A a A Y- A v-MAA nn Plzofo by Abemafhy. HAXVES POLLARD DANELY LEONARD CABANIS L. T. ALLEN STAHL HERRICK J. N. ALLEN NIARRIOTT MISKIBIEN JAMES CARTER NIATHEWS STONE STEWART VVEEKS CLAGGETT TENNEY CAPON BRUSH FUNK JOHNSON SIGMA CHI--KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER O AP in 1 Q y , 1.1 he E W A E 4 5' .1 Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1867. Roll of Chapters Active PS1 UHIVCFSQW Of Mfllfge. Omega University of the South Zeta University of Virginia Epsilon Centenary College Eta Randolph-Macon College Sigma Tulane University .Nu William and Mary College Iota Southwesrern University Upsilon Hampden-Sidney College Tau University of Texas Delta Davidson College Chi Purdue University Theta Cumberland University Beta-Mu University of Minnesota Kappa Vanderbilt University Pi Swarthmore College Lambda University of Tennessee Xi University of Arkansas Alpha-Rho Bowdoin College Alpha-Lambda University of Vermont Beta-Alpha Brown University Alpha-Kappa Cornell University Beta-Kappa New Hampshire College Beta-Beta Richmond College Eta-Prime Trinity College Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University Alpha-Upsilon Millsaps College Gamma Louisiana -State University Alpha-Sigma Ohio State University Alpha-Pi Wabash College Beta-Theta University of Indiana Alpha-Gamma University of Illinois Alpha-Chi Lake Forest University Beta-Epsilon University of Wisconsin Alpha-Theta Southwestern Baptist University Alpha-Xi Bethel Colloge Beta-Nu Kentucky State College Alpha-Nu Wofford College Alpha-Beta Mercer University Alpha-Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta-Lambda University of Georgia Beta University of Alabama Beta-Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta-Zeta Leland Stanford Jr. University Beta-Xi University of California Alpha-Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha-Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha-Phi Bucknell University Beta-Delta Washington and jefferson College Beta-Iota Lehigh University W Alpha-Alpha University of Maryland Alpha-Eta Columbian University Alpha-Omega William Jewell College Beta-Gamma Missouri State University Alpha-Psi University of Nebraska Alumni Association f ' ' , Philadel hia, Pa. Pittsbur ,Pa. New York, N Y Eliigcbglggiqgflfg, Chicago.IIll. Indianagolis, Ind. St. -Louis, Mo Pine Bluff, Ark, Ruston, La. Boston, Mess. Chihuahua, Mex 153 Kappa Sigma ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established Oct. 15, 1891. Fratres in Urbe B D COFFMAN, B. L. WALTER B. RILEY, B. L. . , FRANK M GULICK, B. L. D. B. MORRISSEY, B. L. . W LTER STERN FAY MORRISSE'1 A GEORGE BRONSON CASS CLIFFORD N. M. HARRIS, B. L. SEELEY GULICK WILLIAM MONIER HARRY COFFMAN, LL. B. L. B ALBERT STERN JOHN H. TREVETT, L Frater in Facultate GEORGE A. HUEE, JR, Fratres in Universitate ' Seniors CARL L. LUNDGREN JAY D. WHITE ERWIN D. FULLER ROBERT W. lVlARTIN JAMES W. MARTIN GEORGE C. FAIRCLO WILLIAM POOLEY Juniors ARTHUR N. ZANGERLE CARL L. STEINWEDELL CHARLES H. HIGGINS THOMAS E. SAUNDERS O. C. BELL ' FRED C. MILLE11 Sophomores NATHANIEL D. NORTHCOTT EDWARD A. MCMILLIAN RALPH 0. ROBERTS WALTER G, DIENER -CHARLES L. FURGERSON Freshmen JAY J. LUSR HAIQRY GRISWOLD JAMES MONIER M. E. VAN ARMAN F. J. ROUTSON Colors Maroon, Old Gold and Peacock Blue Flower Lily Of the Valley A man naturally feels for a pretty girl who is afraid in the clark.-ARNOLD, 154 -AAA-1 Photo by Abernathy FERGUSON MONIER DIENER SAUNDERS GRISWOLD BELL VAN ARMAN HIGGINS ROBERTS ZANGERLE STEINWEDEL LUSK ROUTSON NORTHCOTT POOLEY FULLER R. MARTIN MILLER LUNDGREN W. MARTIN FAIRCLO KAPPA SIGMA-ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER P' lg V X' wr . I I I I I5 II II I. G 4' I I I I I I I I. I 3. I I I I I Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856. Massachusetts Beta Upsilon Boston University Iota Tau Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma Harvard University De ta Worcester Polytechnic Institute Maine Alpha University of Maine New York Al ha Cornell Universit Mp C l b' U ' y't u o um ia niversi y Sigma Phi St. Stephens College Pennsylvania Omega Allegheny College Sigma Chi Dickinson College Alpha Zeta Pennsylvania State College Zeta Bucknell University Delta Gettysburg College 1 Theta University of Pennsy vania Virginia Omicron University of Virginia I ' Sigma Washington and Lee University N01-th Cgrglina Xi I1-gnivgrsityCofHNortl1 Carolina Theta avi son o ege South Carolina Gamma Wolford College I Gegrgig Beta University of Georgia Psi Mercer University Epsilon Emory Collegel f T 1 1 Phi Georgia.Schoo .o u ecino ogy Michigan Iota Beta ' University of Michigan Alplqa Adrian Collieglci: Qh' S' Mt. Union o ege- 0 10 USE? Ohio Wesleyag.Un1vers.1ty E '1 University of . incinnati Thjgiaon Ohio State University Indiana Alpha Franklin College V Beta Purdue University - fl Illinois Psi Omega Noithwesterri Uliativenrsity University o 111015 Minnesota Rleplia Universigf of Mipnesota Kentucky Kappa Central HIVACISI y Iota Bethel College Epsilon Kentucky State College. . l Tennessee Zeta SouthWiste5nUPresbytprian University d Cumber an l'11VC1:S1 y Iiyilmb 3 Vanderbilt University Kappa University of 'lfiengessiee U'ersitoteout1. l ggega Sgilrhweslerri iliapttist University Alabama Mu University o' ai Elma So thern University f Iota 1 Alabama A. and M. College Alpha Mu U ' 't of Mississippi Mlsslsslppl Gamma Univeriity of Missouri Missourl Bitltjga VKi1zis7l'ci:iAng3onUniveasity P' University of Nebraska. Nab-rim Lambda 1 Louisiana State University 1 Louisiana Epsilon U . .t Tau Upsilon Tulane . Hwefjgg as Arkansas 'Alpha Upsilon University of Tr ans . Texas Rho UD1VCTSityO exas - University of Colorado Colorado 9111 Denver University . , - , - Lit? Leland Stanford, ll'-, UU1Ve1'51tY Cahfolma igeliaa University of Calif0FI11H Alumni Association h G - of ,P , Atlanta, Ga. Savanna a Boston, Massa Ohiclilew Y0l'k912I:i1?L2lg0, Ilflttstfurbli Cliiattacgipafiailllaenailaio Jafigsanblggiis La Alhimc ' ' e T81111- Detroit' Mich' - e , irmin ham Ala Kansas C1ty.Mo. Knoxvill , , M Sa St. Louis, Mo. B 8' v . S C WaShif1f!'f011, D- C- . Worcgsteli i:6dievi11e.Ky- Macon, Ge. Greenvllle Denver, Colo. Wi1mmgton,N- .1 , Litt1eRock,A1'k- Memphis, Penn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER ,iii-l Established January 28, 1899. Fratres in Urbe George Alexander Darmer, A. B. . Cyrus Forsyth Newcomb Fratres in Facultate Archibald Dixon Shamel, B. S. Harlan Hoyt Horner, A. B. Fratres in Universitate 1902 ward Kable Carl Edmunds Sheldon Charles Ho Charles Dietrick Wesselhoeft Oliver Carter Boggs 1903 Clarence Wilson Fiske Timothy Osmond Holcomb, jr. Cl l Henr Green Albert Myron Johnson iar es y Ralph Hawes Gage Thomas Aquilla Clark 1904 William George Kaesar Earl Layton Yocum Leonard joseph Miller john Wolfersperger Davis Albert Edwin Logeman john Guy Wilson Relph Adams Ballinger Harry Bertram Kircher 1905 Harold Adair Ray George Graham Taylor William Vlfilberloree Vlfright james Franklin Mclntire Dwight Arrnistead Parish Thomas Stanley Bailey james Newton Ashmore Colors Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower Violet Ile thinks onlp of himself, hence he haswt much use for b7'GillS.-MCCLELLAND. 158 43:2 'YA 'Lv Y Y -, I ,ALR v.,..---.,.,.-.W U - V!--Y - -If Y ' - -- - -. ' C 4, A sa, ' A-AA - Photo by Stephens ' C MCINTIRE MILLER HOLCONIB WESSELHOEFT DAVIS BALLINGER LARK KIRCHER PARRISH RAY LOGEMAN BOGGS FISKE KABLE JOHNSON KAESAR YOCUM GAGE SHELDON WRIGHT WILSON TAYLOR SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-BETA CHAPTER '+V ' -A Af- Af- H-Y L77 A 7 Y 4 Af T 6 ! L , 2 T A E 1 l 5 , x L N I r ,A ' Vg f I f Delta Tau Delta Founded 1859 Roll of Chapters Active Grand Division of the South Alpha' V21HdC.rbilt University Beta Epsilon Emory College Phi W2tSh1ngton and Lee 'Varsity Beta Iota Adrian College P1 Unlvefsiti' Of MlSSiSSippi Beta Theta University of the South Beta Delta Umvefsity Of Georgia Beta Xi 'mtane University Grand Division of the West Omicron University of Iowa Beta Gamma University of Wisconsin Beta Pi Northwestern University Beta Eta University ol Minnesota Beta Omega University ol California Beta Rho Leland Stanford, jr., University Beta Tau University of Nebraska Beta Upsilon University of Illinoi S Beta Kappa Unlversity of Colorado Gamma Alpha University of Chicago Zeta Western Reserve University Grand Division of the North Beta Phi Ohio State Universisy Beta Ohio University Delta University of Michigan Beta Psi Wabash College Epsilon Albion College lleta Beta De Pauw University Chi Kenyon College Beta Alpha Indiana University Kappa Hillsdale College Beta Zeta' University of Indianapolis New York Association Cleveland Association Chicago Association Detroit Association Grand Division of the Eas t h ' Instltute titute of Technology Alpha Alleghany College Gamma Washington and jefferson College Beta Omicron Cornell University Omega University of Pennsylvania Beta Chi Brown University Beta Lambda Lehigh University Beta Mu Tufts College Rho Stevens Institute of Technology Upsilon Rensselaer Polytec nic ' Beta Nu Massachusetts Ins Alumni Nashville Association Grand Rapids Association Twin City Association New Orleans Association 161 Pittsburg Association New England Association Nebraska Association Cincinnati Association x Delta Tau Delta BETA UPSILON CHAPTER ili- Established 1894- Fratres in Urbe judge Calvin C. Staley Royal A. Stipes Ernest B. Forbes t Leslie A. Weaver Louis M. Tobin Arthur G. Stevenson George I. jobst Fratres in Facultate Eugene Davenport, M. Ag-r. ' Frank Smith, A. M. - William Gordon Fraser, B. S. W Edgar Townsend, Ph. M. Fratres in Universitate 1903 Ellsworth Prime Storey Perry Barker - Fred Lowenthal, A. B., ,OI C 1904 Arthur William Allen Harris Paul Greenwood Henry Whitman Fraser Albert Widney Everett, jr. Howard Day Kellogg George Arthur Clark Nathan I. Higginbotham Frederick Albert Holstman Henry Thomas Wheelock Frank Merrill Lindsay 1905 ' Bert Bronson Hull Bertram Clyde Nelson Harry Sykes Mitchell Frederick Edward Beasley George Albert Anicker S 1 Pledges Rush Miner Hess Vernon V. Parshall james M. Warner Ralph R. Parshall Colors Purple, Gold and White Flowers Pansy, Viola Tricolor llfwlfll Cl 771617278 best though! appears in this publicaiion. 162 , , Photo by Abernathy A GREENWOOD LINDSAY KELLOGG HIGGINBOTHABI NELSON HULL ALLEN TOBIN CLARK BEASLEY H. W. FRASER HESS ERRETT MITCHELL WHEELOCK ANICKER BARKER LOVVENTHAL WV. G. FRASER HOLTZMAN , STOREY DELTA TAU DELTA-BETA UPSILON CHAPTER L A ,..-i....,i L, L , ..W.nY J- A Q L ,,, W , J.. I 1 3 ? 1 . i f 4 X Alpha Tau Omega Founded 1865. t of Chapters and Alumni Associat Direc ory Province I-Alabama and Georgia ions Alabama Alpha Epsilon . . A. and M. College Beta Beta . . Southern University u Beta Delta . University of Alabama Georgia Alpha Beta . University of Georgia Alpha Theta . Emory College Alpha Leta . . Mercer University Beta Iota ' . . School of Technology Province II-California, Colorado, Louisiana and Texas California Gamma Iota . . University of California Colorado Gamma Lambda . . University of Colorado Louisiana Beta Epsilon . . Tulane University Texas Gamma Eta . . University of Texas Province III-Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Nebraska Illinois Gamma Zeta . . University of Illinois Iindiana Gamma Gamma , . Rose Polytechnic Institute Michigan Alpha Mu . Adrian College Beta Kappa . Hillsdale College Beta Omicron . Albion Colle e Nebraska Gamma Theta . . University oi! Nebraska Kansas Gamma Mu . . University of Kansas Province IV-Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont Maine Beta Upsilon . . University of Maine Gamma Alpha . . Colby College V Massachusetts Gamma Beta . Tufts College Rhode Island Gamma Delta . . Brown University Vermont Beta Zeta . . University of Vermont h Province V-New York and Pennsylvania New York Alpha Omicron . . St. Lawrence University Alpha Lambda . Columbia University Beta Theta . Cornell University Pennsylvania Alpha Iota . Muhlenberg College Alpha Upsilon . Pennsylvania College Plpha Pi . . Washington and jefferson College Tau . . University of Pennsylvania Province IV-North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia North Carolina Alpha Delta . . University of North Carolina Xi . . Trinity College South Carolina Beta Xi . . College of Charleston Virginia Delta . . University of Virginia Province VII-CHIC Ohio Alpha Nu . . Mt. Union College Alpha Psi . Wittenberg College Beta Eta . Wesleyan University Beta Mu . Wooster University Beta Omega . . State University l . Gamma Kappa . . Western Reserve University Province VIII-Tennessee Tennessee Alpha Tau . . Presbyterian University Beta Pi . Vanderbilt University ' . Beta Tau . Southwestern Baptist University Lambda . Cumberland College Omega . . University of the South Pi . . University of Tennessee ni Associations City and St Alumni Association Allentown ' I Birmingham Alumni Association Chicago Alumni Association Dallas Alumni Association D. C. Alumni Association Georgia Alumni Association New York Alumni Association Tennessee Alumni Association ate Alum Augusta Alumni Associaiton Boston Alumni Association Cleveland Alumni Association Dayton Alumni Association Georgia Alumni Association Louisville Alumni Association ' ' Association Pittsburg Alumni I I Texas Alumni Association Alpha Tau vOmega l ILLINOIS GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER A Established May 31, 1395 Fratres 'in Urbe V E' 4 Edward Clark Flanigan Albert Dantforth Mulliken, L. L. B. Burt Gordon Ijarns . Eugene Irving Burke, B. S. Clarence Eugene johnson ' Wesley Edward King,.A. B. Fratres in Facultate W Thomas Afkie Clark, B. L. ' , ' , . . Fl Henry Lawrence Schoolcraft, Ph. D., Beta Rho, T BK l Nathan A. Weston, Ph. D. - George Day Fairfield, A. M. Frank William Scott, A. B. ' H Maurice Eisner Fraters in Universitate fPosT GRADUATEJ v Harry Norman Gridley, A. B. Q 1 Seniors Jay Sidney Condit William Neil Dunning Charles Phelps Hunter , Juniors Walter W. Williams 5 Louis Blume King George Augustus Powers Sophomores Arthur Ellsworth Campbell, A. B. William Le Roy Wilson Donald Herbert Bailey, A. B. William George Martin F h Harry Chase Wood res men Ralph Waldo Elden Walter Herman Mueller Edward John Piggott Lester Edward Rein . Colors Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower White Tea Rose If in doubt as to the propriety of kissing a girl, give her Ilia benefit ofthe doubf,-EDDIE DRAPER, 166 P ' J Photo by Abematlzy. DUNNING MARTIN PIGGOTT CONDIT WOOD BAILEY HUNTER SCOTT MUELLER WILSON KING POWERS EISNER CAMPBELL GRIDLEY ELDEN ALPHA TAU OMEGA-ILLINOIS GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER v 44 YlT1ii 1 1 5 g 1+ 5 5 r 1 Q 1 1 Q f 4 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, 1870. Roll of Chapters Active Alpha District Lambda Iota Mu Chi Alpha Beta Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Eta - Kappa Nu Pi Rho Tau Epsilon Psi Alpha Gamma University of Vermont Cornell University Allegheny College Syracuse University Swarthmore College Womans College, Baltimore Brown University Barnard College Beta District De Pauw University Indiana State University University of Illinois Wooster University University of Michigan University of Kansas Hanover College- Albion College University of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Ohio State University Gamma District Phi Leland Stanford, Ir., University Omega University of California Alpha Alumnx Beta Alumnx Gamma Alumnx Delta Alurnnx Epsilon Alumnae . Zeta'Alurnnx Eta Alumnx . Theta Alumnae Kappa Alpha Theta Club Alunn'ae . . . Greencastle, Ind. Minneapolis, Minn . New York, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Burlington, Vt. Philadelphia, P a. of Southern California . Los Angeles, Cal. 169 Kappa Alpha Theta DELTA CHAPTER Established October 3, 1895. Patronesses Mrs. A. S. Draper Mrs. J. R. Trevett M1'S. N, M. I-Iglrrig Mrs. E. H. Cady . Mrs. R. D. Burnham Mrs. F. M. Wrlglit I Miss Mary Willis 1 Mrs. Royal Wright Sorores in Urbe Mary Noble Julia Mattis . Louise Jones Mrs. R. C. Griffin Phoeb Mulliken Edith RObCftS Mary H. Kittredge Sorozfes in Facultate Jannette E. Carpenter Isadore Mudge Frances E. Gale Bertha Pillsbury Sorores in Universitate Seniors Ellen G. Smith Henrietta B. Pitts Helen M. Taylor Jessie I. Lummis Juniors Louise Brookings Marjorie Forbes Sophomores Mildred Sonntag Elizabeth Burr Juliet Scott Isabelle Staley Freshmen Clara Brookings Josephine Elliott Frances Headen Trenna Miller Louise Rust Rose Mather Helen Btlllard Myra Nlather Elizabeth Greene ' Flora Pope Spcials Jane Mahan Myra Davis Colors Black and Gold Flower Black and Yellow Pansy There is evidently aleclricily in Ike Uni. cornifield because it produces Shocks, 170 - Photo by Abernafhy. - E POPE SMITH SCOTT BURR PITTS LLIOT ROSE MATHER SONNTAG STALEY LUMMIS LOUISE BROOKINGS TAYLOR DAVIS FORBES BULLARD MILLEIQ MYRA MATHER GREEN HEADEN RUST MULLIKEN MAHAN CLARA BROOKINGS ROBERTS KAPPA ALPHA THETA-DELTA CHAPTEK -v -' o-- O'-4 ""' Q2 L ff I 1 5 1 1 I I ll Phi Gamma Delta ,iii Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Roll of Chapters University of Maine . Massachusetts Technology Institute P1 Iota Worcester Polytechnic Institute Omega Mu Iota Mu Delta Nu Dartmouth College Alpha Chi Amherst College Tau Alpha Trinity College Nu Denteron Yale University Upsilon College City of New York Omega Columbia University Nu Epsilon New York University Theta Psi Colgate University Kappa Nu Cornell University . Chi Union College Sigma Nu Syracuse University . Beta University of Pennsylvania Sigma Denteron Lafayette College Beta Chi Lehigh University Deltu Bucknell University Xi Gettysburg College Gamma Phi Pennsylvania State College Beta Mu johns Hopkins University Omicron niversity of Virginia Beta Denteron Delta Denieron Zeta Denteron Q Theta Denteron Lambda Denteron Omicron Denteron Rho Denteron Tau Denteron Alpha Denteron Gamma Denteron U . Roanoke College Hampden-Sidney College Washington and Lee University Rho Chi Richmond College Alpha Washington and jefferson College Pi Allegheny College Sigma Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University Denison College ' State University Ohio Wooster University , Zeta Indiana University Lambda De Panw University Tau ' Hanover College Psi Wabash College University of Tennessee Kappa Tau Nu Bethel College Theta University of Alabama University of Texas Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Chi Iota Mu Mu Sigma Pi Denteron University of Kansas Zeta Phi William Jewell College Lambda Nu University of Nebraska Chi Mu University oi Missouri Delta Xi University of California Sigma Tau University of Washiggton Graduate Chapters , Indianapolis, Ind. Chattanooga, Tenn. Columbus, Ohio Kansas City, Mo Cleveland, Ohio Williamsport. Pa. Spokane, Wash. Chicago, Ill, Dayton, Ohio San Francisco. Cal.. .New Haven, Conn New Yorh City Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia. Pa. Brooklyn N. Y. Albany, N. Y. Minneapolis, Mihn. St. Louis, Mo ' Toledo, ohio cincinnati, ohio Bioommgmn, 111. Washington, D. C. Richmond, Va. Lincoln, Neb Wheeling, W. Va. Phi Gamma Delta PHI IOTA CHAPTER Established October 15, 1897. Fratres in Urbe JOHN W. WHETMORE, A. B. CLARENCE W. HUGHES, A. B. WILLIAM GUY PALMER, A. B. Fratres in Facultate DAVID KINLEY, Ph. D. ARTHUR HILL DANIELS, Ph. D. STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES, Ph. D. JAMES MCLAREN WHITE, B. S. HARRY CLAY COFFEEN, M. S. WALTER CHARLES LINDLEY, A. B. Fratres in Universitate Post Graduate FRED GATES FOX, A. B. Seniors EDWIN ORRIS KEATOR DONALD HUBBARD SAXVYER - MILTON JAMES WHITSON LEWIS BROWN HARRY HURD BOGGS ROBERT MORTIRIER SXVITZER FRANCIS BENJAMIN PLANT CLAIR FRED DRURY ' LEONARD WARD INGHAM Juniors V GEORGE LOYAL SAXVYER HAMMOND WILLIAM WHITSITT Sophomores SMITH TOMPKINS HENRX' FRANK WYMAN HILLIARD ROY'VICTOR ENGSTROM SEYMOUR DEWEY BROWN ' RALPH DODDS STEVENSON ROBERT ALEXANDER MCCLELLAND ROBERT MILTON SMITH DEAN FRANKLIN Freshmen WILLIAM WHARTON CLAY ROY MAXWELL TALBOT ALBERT FRED TRIEBEL FRED SCOTT SANVYE R GEORGE ROCKWELL BASCOM EARNEST BRAYTON JOHN SELMER Flower Heliotrope Color Royal Purple Zfa 'll'077ZlIl1'.S'll'lIfSl' is shaped like f11zIL0zu'glass Ike sands of life soon run 0llf."-MISS CARPENTER 174 V Photo by Stephens. WHITSITT DRURY COFFEEN STEVENSON TALBOT BRAYTON D. BROWN INGHAM SELMER D. SAVVYER BOGGS HENRY HILLIARD WHITSON G. SAWYER L. BROWN ENGSTROM MCCLELLAN TREIBEL CLAY F. SAWYER SMITH BASCOM SWTTZER PALMER LTNDLEY PLANT PHI GAMMA DELTA-CHI IOTA CHAPTER ,, A .Y :K+ mf' AT R Jw v A I X Q s H l' i 1 f Phi Delta Theta Bounded at Miami University, 1848. i-.--i Roll of Chapters Colby University Dartmouth College University of Vermont Williams College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Union Colle e 8 Columbia University Syracuse University University of Mississippi Tulane University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Washington and jefferson College University of Alabama University of Pennsylvania Southwestern University Miami University Ohio University University of Chicago Lombard University Case School of Applied Science Butler College Knox College University of'Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Missouri VVashington University Leland Stanford, lr., University Boston, Mass. Providence, R. I. Richmond, Va. Columbus, Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Mobile, Ala. Akron, Ohio Detroit, Mich. Chicago, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. ' Alabama College Centre College University of California Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina University of the South Vanderbilt University Central University University of Georgia University of Texas Lafayette College Gettysburg College Emory College Allegheny College Dickinson College Mercer University Lehigh University University of Virginia Ohio Wesleyan University Northwestern University Ohio State University Wabash College Indiana University Franklin College Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Westminster College University of Kansas ,University of Nebraska University of Cincinnati Georgetown College Washington State University Kentucky State University Pennsylvania College Alumni New York City Baltimore, Md. Louisville, Ky. Atlanta, Ga. Selma, Ala. New Orleans, La. Cleveland, Ohio Franklin, Ind. Galesburg, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn. Denver, Col. i Los Angeles, Cal. 177 ' Spokane, Wash. Pittsburg, Pa. Washington, D. C Nashville, Tenn. Macon, Ga. Birmingham, Ala Cincinnati, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Salt Lake City, Utah Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Theta ILLINOIS ETA CHAPTER Established Februzlry, 1894. ii...- Fraters in Urbe JOSEPH CLAY SMITH, JR. OTTO H. SWIGART HERSCHEL SNVIGART HENRY EZRA CHESTER DR. J. E. BEARDSLEY ' Faculty NEIL CONWELL BROOKS, Ph. D. HARLOXV. BARTON KIRKPATRICK, B. S- Seniors ROBERT BRUCE FULTON EDWIN LYON DRAPER JUSTA MORRIS LINDGREN Juniors ROBERT RUSSELL WARD ROY WEAVER RUTT JAMES FITCHIE COOK RODERICK WILLIAM SILER CLINTON OLIVER CLARK WILLIAM EVERTON RAMSEY MARTIN TUTTLE CHAMBERLAIN CARL JOSHUA FLETCHER Sophomores LEWIS BUTLER TUTHILL WILLA RD URRIN DOUD GEORGE HARVEY MCKlNLEX', JR. KARL DEAN POPE JOHN LUTHER POLK ARTHUR HOWARD HILL HAROLD FRANK TRIPP CHARLES EUGENE GOODRICH HARRY WILLIAM WEEKS FOREST JACKSON ARNOLD ARTHUR CHARLES AHLSWEDE Freshmen FRANK WOODBURY CUTLER WILLIAM HULL CATON CHARLES HULL CATON WILLIAM HENRY EIKER Colors T Azure and Argent 'C Flower White Carnation 'L The cream of socifly in the Uni. zs probably cold cream." 178 1 1 , ' ' ,....-...F,.d.f,,..,......--f ? 1i?7 Photo by Abez-:1,afI1,y. 1 RUTT CATON GOODRIQH POLK CATON CUTLER CLARK KIRKPATRICK RAMSEY COOK AHLSWEDE MCKINLEX' TUTHILL FULTON WARD TRIPP DIQAPER SILER LINDGREN DOUD FLETCHER ARNOLD POPE HILL -CHABIBEKLAIN PHI DELTA THETA--ETA CHAPTER " '-I'-0 'Vi' W --I ,. . ,u w uk. 15 ,v 'X l I Q I 1 P Q I I 4 I 4 i x i L Alpha Chi Omega ,-,..1-ii- Founded at De Pauw University, 1886. iii?- Roll of Chapters Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota De Pauw University Albion College Norhwestern University Pennsylvania College of Music University of Southern California New England Conservatory Bucknell University University of Michigan University of Illinois 181 Alpha Chi Omega I0-TA CHAPTER Established December 8, 1899. Patronesses MIKS. A. S. DRAIJER MRS. G. C. WILLIS MIIS. G. VV. GERE Sorores 'in Urbe MIIS. DAVID KINLEY MRS. A. IW. PALMER MRS. E. J. TOWNSEND Sorores in Facultate MIQS. A. H. DANIELS ALISON MARION FERNIE Sorores in Universitate CLARA GERE MARY BUSEY LILLIAN HEATH IIIO BAKER MABELLE CHESTER HELEN BRYAN CHARLOTTE LELAND DRAPER CLARA FISHER ETHEL AZBI LL EDRA COLLINS ELSIE BEAN ALICE BAKER BESSIE STEVENSON Colors Scarlet and Olive Flower Smilax and Red CarIIz1tiO1I. There is always a chance for a mah I0 go higher if he has lhe ability lo climb HORR AT CQLQR R I ' -- USH 182 Plzofo by Sfephens. ALICE BAKER AZBILL IMO BAKER FISHER DRAPER BEAN BUSEY CHESTER STEVENSON COLLINS GERE HEATH BRYAN XVHITTLINGER ALPHA CHI OMEGA-IOTA CHAPTER -.r ,,.,, i iq Y Y :.- , ' r fi Q r p Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, 1839. Roll of Chapters Brown University Boston University University of Maine Amherst College Dartmouth College Wesleyan University Yale University Bowdoin College Rutgers College Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology St. Lawrence College Colgate University Union College Columbia University Syracuse University Washington and jefferson University Dickinson College johns Hopkins University University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Lehigh University Hampden-Sidney College University of North Carolina University of Virginia Davidson College Central University Vanderbilt University University of Texas Miami University Cincinnati University Western Reserve University University of Ohio Ohio Wesleyan University Bethany College Wittenberg College Denison College Wooster University Kenyon College Ohio State University University of West Virginia De Pauw University University of Indiana Wabash College Hanover College University of Michigan Knox College Beloit College University of Iowa University of Chicago Iowa Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin Northwestern University University of Minnesota University of Illinois Westminister College Washington University University of Kansas Denver University University of Nebraska University of Missouri University of Colorado University of California Leland Stanford University Akron, Ohio Asheville, N. C. Austin, Texas Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. uffalo N Y B , . . Charleston, W. Va. Chicago, Ill. Cincinnati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Dallas, Texas Dayton, Ohio Denver, Col. Des Moines, Iowa Wheeling, Washington State University Alumni Chapters Detroit. Mich. Galesburg, Ill. Hamilton, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo.' Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. Miami County, Ohio Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. 185 Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Me. Providence, R. I. Richmond, Va. St. Louis, Mo. . San Antonio, Texas San Francisco, Cal. Schenectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Sioux City, Iowa Springfield, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Terre Haute, Ind. Toledo, Ohio Washington, D. C. W. Va. Zanesville, Ohio ' Beta Theta Pi SIGMA RHO CHAPTER Established February 28, 1902. Fratres in Urbe JAMES R. SCOTT, A. B. ALGY P. GULICK, A M Fratres in Facultate FRANK H. HOLRIES. B. S. ERNEST W. PONZER, B GEORGE H. MEYER. A. M. Fratres in Universitate Seniors CARROLL RAGAN HIRAM F. POST T. IRVIN FULLENXVIDER Juniors CURTIS E. KELSO ROY PARKER Sophomores HENRX' C. MORSE WALLACE K. W1LEx' P HALBE Wl1,e1L he stands 0 HILIP D. GILLHAM KENNETH N. EVANS ROY E. TRAVIS CHARLES H. SHELDON Freshmen T E. BONER R HOBIEIQ W. HARPER ROSS R. VVELSHIMER FRANK D. FULLER Colors Pink and Blue Flower Red Rose n his dignily if wabbles ----' 180 5FAT', ALLEN E45 'iv'-' -fra fV.,. ,,, '-Photo by Aberlzafhy. WELSHIMER SHELDON PON ZER WILEY BONER EVANS FUIALENNAVIDER TRAVIS POST KELSO HARPER GILLHAM MORSE HOLMES PARKER RAGAN TER BETA THETA PI-SIGMA RHO CHAP Alu' -4 1 'Ji 21' -xy '- ,,..- S fu - 7 - ---fr, 7 -,fAfJ YW, 4 1 1 i 4 X a 1 x, A i i 4 44 1 a x i 1 r Q 1 I J 1 I 1 W I ' 1 I 5 J. Shield and Trident Senior Fraternity University of Illinois, 1893. Active Members CARL L. LUNDGREN JAY D. WHITE WILLIAM J. DUNNING LEWIS B. TUTHILL GUY O. DUFFY EDWIN L. DRAPER JUSTA LINDGREN CHARLES P. HUNTER 189 I Phi Delta Phi Established at University Of Illinois May, 1901. Honorary Members PRESIDENT ANDREW SLOAN DRAPER, L. L. D. JUDGE FRANCIS M. WRIGHT JUDGE OLIVER A. HARKER JJAMES B. SCOTT, A. M., J. U. D. Fratres in Urbe I JUDGE CALVIN C. STALEY HARRY COFFMAN, L. L. B Fratres in Facultate FRANK H. HOLMES A. B. KNOX, L. L. B. ILL. Fratres in Universitate ARTHUR .R. HALL HARRY H. BOGGS FRED LOWENTHAL WALTER C. LINDLEY ROBERT W. MARTIN JAMES VV. MARTIN GEORGE H. MCKINLEY, JR. ROBERT M. SNVITZER WILLIAM B. STEWART RALPH STEVEN-SON LEWIS B. TUTHILL ROBERT R. WVARD NV ALTER VV. VVILLIAMS Colors Gzlrnet, Pale Blue Good sense is 1wa1'en's f'l10ir'fxl gifl, buf in order I0 obtain if ffm soplzs have Io vnfzlfe zz lrip lo l1.ear1q11111'le1's. 190 li -lt- . ' '-" '+f"""""' "' . Y, T " W i H-gyfm--V , V , - , H , , 1 ff , Y 5 - , , m1":, ,EMT , ,W T ' YH W- nr, Y R A-M ' "Tig" ' 'Wji' 'E"""'jw' "H " Y " ""l- ' Y . 1 w A l. ? Photo by Abernatlzy. TUTHILL WARD LOWENTHAL STEWART MCKINLEX' LINDLEY STEVENSON HALL A SNVITZER HOLMES ' R. MARTIN DEAN SCOTT W. MARTIN BOGGS PHI DELTA PHI V' -Y f- 'J x.. Chi Omega ,lil- Founded at Fayetteville, Ark., 1895. Roll of Chapters Psi Chi Upsilon Tau Sigma Rho Pi Ornicron Xi Nu University of Arkansas jessarnine College Belmont College University of Mississippi Virginia C Tulane University University of Tennessee University of Illinois Northwestern University University of Wisccinsin 193 Chi Omega OMICRON CHAPTER Established June 1, 1900. Patronesses VIRS A. S. DRAPER MRS. F. H. BOGGS ' MRS. T. A. CLARK MIQS. M. J. CALHOUN MRS. L. A. RHOADES MRS. F. K. ROBESON Sorores in .Urbe JOBELLE HOLCOMB, Fayetteville, Ark. Sorores in Universitate Seniors ALBERTA CLARK CLARA REASONER FLORENCE BEEBE Juniors MAUD HALL Sophomores HELEN CALHOUN ADAH RITTER Freshmen OLIVE HODGSON ELIZABETH MACRENZIE CELIA BORNIE ANNA HAWKINS BISSSIE EVANS Colors Cardinal and Straw Flower Xvllite C2ll'I1Z1tlOIl llafzy ll blushing maid is admired for hex' cheek -AMIQQ CALHOUN 194 ' "" ' ' - ' 1 ' ' ..Zq.4l... ' " ' ' --:ass f AY- W ,M -WN ..Y7Y--w--, r-,W-fig -- 4-H -Y --'M ' -' ' f ' l Plwfo by .S'leplLens. H.-xwmxs HOIJCQSON REASONEIQ MACKENZIE BORNE EVANS Rrrrrau BEEBE CLARK CALHOUN HALL CHI OMEGA-OMICRON CHAPTER r rx, O E ? 5 n X 1 L Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh University, 1885. Roll of Chapters Alpha of Pennsylvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha of New jersey Alpha of Indiana Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Wiscolisin 197 Lehigh University Michigan State Agricultural College Stevens Institute of Technology Purdue University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi ILLINOIS ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1897. Fratres in Facultate L. P. BRECKENRIDGE G. A. GOODENOUGH F. A. SAGER A. P. CARMAN E. C. OLIVER E. C. SCHMIIJT N. C. .RICKER C. D. MCLANE J. M. WHITE S. J. TEMPLE W. G. FRASER F. A. MITCHELL I. O. BAKER M. S. KETCHUM A. N. TALBOT A J. D. PHILLIPS A. L. KUEHN L. L. TALLYN Fratres in Universitate Seniors H. A. ROBERTS ' E. L. CLARKE ' C. W. MALCOLM ' L. A. WATERBURY - T. I. FULLENWIDER C. D. WESSELHOEFT C. F. DRURX' T. M. SANDERS H. F. POST S. WOLFF M. R. HANNA S. C. HIGGINS J. M. SNODGRASS R. C. MATTHEWS J. J. HARAION R. P. SHIMMIN E. G. GREENMAN F. L. SXVANBERG Junior R. H. KUSS The artist who can draw a salary has no cause for complain! -ILL10 ARTIST 198 J-sg l Plwfo by Sfeplzefzs. PROL. SCHLIIDT PROF. TEMPLE HIGGILS FULLENNXIDER CLARK MCLANE KUSS SHIDIMIN PROF. SAGER GREENINIAN VVATERBURY HANNA VVOLFF OLIVER HARINIAN MALCOLM POST SVVANBERG SANDERS KUEHN MATHEWS VVESSELHOEFT PROE. PHILLIPS FRASER PROF. WHITE PRO1 . KETCHLM TALBOT DRURY DEAN RICKER ROBERTS PROF. BAKER PROE. QOODENOUOH PROF. BRECKENRIDGE SNODGRASS TAU BETA PI-ILLINOIS ALPHA CHAPTER YN .,, 21 in LL 'ALL HIGGINS 1 . I 1 Alpha Delta Slgma JUNIOR FRATERNITY University of Illinois Nov. 10, 1895 CLARENCE W. FISKE WILLIAM G. KAISER ALBERT M. JOHNSON THOMAS E. SAUNDERS FOREST J. ARNOLD CARL j. FLETCHER JAMES F. COOK ROY W. RUTT CLINTON O. CLARK 201 J Phi Lambda Upsilon' Active Members FRED CONRAD KOCH, 'OO' A WILLIAM IWAURICE DEHN, A. M. CURT AUGUST SCHROEDER, ,OI TIMOTHY MOJONNIER, B. S. ARTHUR DONALDSON EQMMETT, 'OI ELRICK WILLIAMS, 'oz FRAISICIS WHITSON HIGGINS, 'Oz JOHN HENRX' BREITSTADT, '02 CARL FREDERIC HAGEDORN. 'Oz FRANCIS BENJAMIN PLANT, 'Oz WILLIAM JOHN BADER, 'oz JUSTUS MORRIS LINDGREN, 'Oz PERRY BARKER, 'O3 WILLIAM ADELBERT KUTSCH, '03 Honorary Members PROF. ARTHUR WILLIAM PALMER PROE. HARRY SANDS GRINDLEY PROF. SAMUEL WILSON PARK MR. JOHN LANGLEY SAMMIS MR. LOUIE HENIQIE SMITH "A man who lives on his wifx never ,finds if Il6C6S817'y to invest izzanfi-1"CZt remeclies as-PKOF MEYER 202 . if : 5-'S'-Il -- --., .. -...- , 1 i--'K -' "1"""""""-"" ---qv-' "-fA YW" " ' """'A A 'WY' ' Photo by Abemavtfay. MOJONNIER KUTSCH BADER LINDGREN BANKER NVILLIAMS HIGGINS EMME1' BREITSTADT PLANT HAGEDORN STEVENSON KOCH DEHN PHI LAMBDA UPSILON pf il r 3? W If if 5 I W M if r 4. ! fi g! 4 41 'V if if , if 3 Alpha Zeta Chapter Roll University of New Hampshire University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan University of Ohio University of Illinois Cornell University 205 Alpha Zeta Monnow CHAPTER Established 1900. Fratres in Facultate THOMAS J. BURRILL, Ph. D., L. L. D. EUGENE DAVENPORT, M. Agr., ATA STEPHEN A. FORBES, Ph. D., M21 DONALD MCINTOSH, V. S. CYRIL G. HOPKINS, Ph. D.I JOSEPH C. BLAIR ARCHIBALD D. SHAMEL, B. S., S. A. E. OSCAR ERE, B. S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors A - HARRY D. SCUDDER WILLIAM OTIS FARRIN Juniors FREDERICK EARL CABEEN WALLACE LAWTON HOXVARD EDMUND LOUIS WORTHEN JOSEPH ORTON FINLEY SAMUEL FRANKLIN NULL CLARENCE BENSON DORSEY SAMUEL JOHN HAIGHT Sophomores FRED WILLIAM LADAGE LEXVIS W. WISE Color Mode Flower Cerise Carnation "Week in. Iveel: out from morn till nigh! you can hem' his bellows 7'0IIl'."?-FREESE. 206 Plwfo by ,S'!e127wns. DORSEY LADAGE NV1512 HOYVARD NULL XYORTHEN SCUDDER FINLEY CABEEN FARRIN ALPHA ZETA-MORROW CHAPTER 'Y Arg-L Yr Y Y Y Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Alpha Province Phi Beta Epsilon Psi Beta Tau Beta Alpha Beta Iota Gamma Rho Lambda Beta Gamma Beta Nu Beta Delta Xi Kappa Boston University Barnard College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny Beta Province Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Gamma Province Delta Iota Mu Eta Beta Lambda Upsilon Epsilon Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler University University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University Delta Province Chi Beta Zeta Theta Sigma Omega Beta Mu University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University University of California Beta Eta Leland Stanford, jr., University Alumnae Associations Boston Canton New York Philadelphia Columbus Cleveland Detroit Indianapolis Bloomington Greencastle Chicago Minnesota Denver . Kansas City Beta Iota 209 Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER EStab1iShed April 28. 1899. 'Patronesses MRS. ANDREW S. DRAPER MRS. ARTHUR H. DANIELS MRS. SAMUEL W. SHATTUCK MRS. BENJAMIN F. HARRIS, JR. MRS. JAMES M. WHITE MRS. FRED D. RUGG MRS. J. E. HUNT Sorores in Urbe MRS. FRANK SMITH MIIS. ALBERT P. CARMEN MRS. ANDREW F. FAY MRS. JAMES B. SCOTT MRS. JOSEPH D. WALLACE LUCINA BORTON Sorores in Facultate A KATHERINE L. SHARP MARGARET MANN FRANCES SIMPSON Active Members Seniors MARJORIE GRAVES EVELYN BURRILL Juniors RUTH ABBOTT NIABEL HAYXVARD LUCILE JONES CAROLINE LANGWORTHY Ssphomores CHARLOTTE GIBBS , MIRIAM VVELLES HELEN STOOKEY , CAROLINE WHITE ELIZABETH SNYDER LEILA KING AIMEE SIDES - ADA LINDSAY Pledged FLORENCE ARMSTRONG Colors Light Blue and Dark Blue Flower Fleur-de-1iS "Ive only mom on the porch fov'-yours since1'ely."-HENRIE1-1-A P11-TS, 210 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Roll of Cliapters Alpha Province Vermont Alpha Vermont Beta Columbia Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta New York Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Maryland Alpha Middlebury College University of Vermont Columbian University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Women's College, Baltimore Beta Province Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Lombard University Knox College Northwestern University' Illinois State University Gamma Province Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Iowa Zeta Wisconsin Alpha Missouri Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University. Simpson College University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Delta Province Louisiana Alpha California Alpha Colorado Alpha Colorado Beta Kansas Alpha Nebraska Beta Tulane University Leland Stanford, jr.,Univers1ty University of Colorado Denver University University of Kansas University of Nebraska 211 Pi Beta Phi ZETA CHAPTER ,,i.-if Founded October 26, 1895. Patronesses . MRS. 1. B. HARRIS MRS. JEROME T. DAVIDSON MRS. H. H. HARRIS MRS. T. 1. SMITH MRS. A. S. DRAPER A MRS. S. H. BUSEY Sorores in Urbe 'BLANCHE LINDSAY ' MRS. G. A. HUEE MRS. DAN MORRISSEY, JR. MRS. ALBERT STERN MRS. L. A. WEAVER DELIA STERN KATHERINE WALLS A SARA MCJNIER NELL L. MCWILLIABIS MABEL MCINTOSH ETTA BUSEY EMMELINE CARTER Sorores in Universitate Seniors LAURA GIBBS IDA SPALDING EDITH CLARK ANNIE RILEY SARAH BELLE WALLER ELIZABETH GIBBS Juniors ETHEL C. S. FORBES LICE MANN MARX' HENDERSON KATHRYLN MCINTOSH EDNA DANIELS A ALTA STANSBURY ALICE MATHEXVS WILLIA GARVER Sophomores EDNA VVHITE EDNA SHELDON VIRGINIA CHESTER Freshmen FRANCIS FURSMAN VERA TURELL MYRA COX HELEN ,ATKINSON Pledges BESS ATKINSON JEANNETTE DAVIDSON ANGELINE STEDIIAN Colors Wine and Silver Blue Flower Ca1'natiOn There is always one sure thing in befling and fha! is in, the chance Z0 1086.-SPORTS After N. XV. Game 212. i 1 'J J J I A! R F 1 1 I Phi Delta Psi JUNIOR sononrrx' ' Founded at the University of Illiuois, 1900. Seniors LILLIAN B. ARNOLD A RUTH ABBOTT ' 'CHARLOTTE ENID DRAPER LAVINIA STEELE ,- ESTHER MAXWELL u . CLARA FISHER Juniors 1 ' GRACE GOODALE VENUS PROSERPINE Q, MINERVA A f CLIO JUNO A CLOTHO Q if ? 'U 1 f ,I Q! H 5s 3: Y 3 r 213 EDITH CLARK SARAH BELL WALLER JEANNETTE STEDMAN ELIZABETH GIBBS JESSIE LUMMIS ELLEN GARFIEL15 SMITH MAIQJORIE GRAVES PANDORA LORELEI DIANA CASSANDRA HEBE SCYLLA Theta Nu Epsilon ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Honorary Members CHARLES H. HIGGINS CARL L. STEINWEDELL , WILLARD O. DOWD I LOUIS B. KING JAMES E. COOK FOREST J. ARNOLD CLINTON O. CLARK RHODERICK W. SILER THOMAS E. SAUNDERS FRED C. MILLER CARL W. SIMPSON JAMES A. SCHNECK JOHN IL. SHOEMAKER PUAL P. WHITHAM A ROBERT H. KUSS "As pretty as the Sunday supplement and just as f1Li71-.,'-MISS BROOKINGS. 214 Goat Hairs Delta Delta Delta I Grace Goodale Lavinia Steel Phi Beta Kappa Professor G. H. Meyer Professor G. D. Fairfield Professor Oscar Quick H. L. Schoolcraft W. L. Pillsbury C. R. Rounds Alpha Delta Phi Professor H. J. Barton Delta Kappa Epsilon Professor C. C. Pickett Professor Morgan Brooks Phi Kappa Psi Professor L. A. Rhoades Gamma Phi Beta Violet D. Jayne Lois Keifer Delta Gamma Florence S. Wing Psi Upsilon l Professor C. W. Tooke Professorjk M. -Moss ' Professor William Esty Shi Phi , Professor L. P. Breckenridge Delta Phi Professor W. H. Browne Phi Sigma Kappa A. F. Burgess Zeta Psi Professor E. G. Dexter Professor S. S. Colvin 215 1 Ig ,Ii I'I- ' W W I" f I TfI'II'.l'l.1I I Im5.gTIIIIf,IIII I , E I I Z -' 'II Q I .- I I I I III GTI, 'H I"' 'IIL I I I I III I I I I. I I I I . n WHI I, "'IIf'IIFTII' I V .ll,I IIIIIIIIIII I I' I,iI III I I II III QI., '-,jg V ., I Ik- A if. 5 .11-E .lg I I ., - ,ar ll I EL' A-:Z , YH 'M' III - aff' fx I -..-! -i2- I L ' ' II H..w I I U7 I In 2 FF f'XII III' a 2 v IX 'ff -- HI I-I :EI-: I ' . F- If' III I' I .I 'II Jw! ' I I I' I I - I rang I S I. 'I E . Z 5 5 5 I F I 5 ,. E I E I E -A Ie 3 c Q 5 :a :- E a : 5 Ii 'I I-I 'LI 'I II I I I I I NW I Q 1 x In .I I R X K Q WY? Ill5": I..-. , NQSw9vII" I J!! I I I I. IMI? II I I ll ,III .JIILQMESV IIN' ' m 1 In ANI I I I I 3 Z L.. Er' .- 'i 1 MI 1? ,,SN wmwR If Nine.. xxsi W I IIWIIMI 1 I I ll' 1' M E M, rhwjfflli I Inq R III I II T- I I IWIUI1' M I MI In X! H 'III- I lll.IIII 'qu' II X I '-II III BI Irie I I If I' III lk I I I'I'I'w'Ii fIIII'IfFfIIIII I I 'I II III QQII. I IIIIIII'- SEQ, ,II I iIIII'mQiI'I F4g aI f,Z"IIIII F' I II I I 'II II IIII'I'IIII1I.IIIIIIII! I lil ff YI. I IIIIIIII I"'III,I,IIIII:,-I, IJEQTE f I4 5: fi I 'Im' ' III QI 'II I u -iff:-Ed ' I I' Bl V IIT II'l?IiI. III 'I fI.',III-N Li YUIIQIIA 253. IfIIIIII'I"I,1!:,l.b In Ig 'I II I.IIIqIIIII.,I In VIIIIIIIII N :IIII II A- L ' ff f'f'j'I 'IIIIIIIHII LI'II'II'IIIIIIIIII'!I, a 'II ., HIE I 'II IIIII, ll! Iilwd W" l1'I:1-IM Ilhlnzi 1 IIIIJH I I I If ' III? 'SIRI -7.5 'I II ' .... 'I i3T A - kph? '.!Ia ,I .WM U XP III, I, "F 'IIA' 3-IIPIIIU "jEi',-g.:Q,.-IDI M 'III ' A I . I III I I ,Ii I II' Il IIIIII Il III III 5 I 'III I ' I 1 shi! IIIIIIIIII 'xl E : WI- I IJ! . I' NN 2 III I, IIII II I I1 III IIIIIIIJ III IIIIIII Q I' li"I"I" -II I I' I " I'II'I" II' II III- ' Ii 'II-'l' :I 'yi I INT I I III ,II I III II IIIII' I I I I .II 'II I II n IIIIIII f IIII , II L I III' 'I y II f I II I. .I I I I IIIII II I I II f I,, IIII,QIjI,' 'IIIIIIWR.IIiQIIgIIII..L I II'-IJISQ' l l'1IIlm!!I'II "'iwfI II'I" ,.,.IV,I ,XL Mlm II I MI I g I. I ,II I. -IENIIIIL, Ii 'o 79" I' I 'VLL:i'rT3.'HI' , N 'I' IIIII-.IIIII1.-II.,.I 'IIIIII.I'I2"I'IIIIII IIE Q, ' I' AI ffIIUII I ffl Z :"'- I " IMI 1 0 IMI! My L II III f -E--2 "Il II I I gQIgI'1. NIUISII I I 2 III QI I ' - I I I I 3 C 3 IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII' l 'II I I ,I I5 I I I1 210 i 7 NRM Wm eF NYWQQ 1 . i Ql.EEE.l"lA!lDQL llei' . il Q LMA -4 ll .A I5 3 . 01 J. N. ALLEN, '03 J. SELMER, '05 R. C. MATTHEXVS, '02 . . F. A. HOLSTMAN, '04 MAURICE EISNER President .... . . Secretary .... Business Manager . . Assistant Business Manager . Acconlpanist ...... Glee Club FREDERICK L. LAWRENCE, Leader. First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass H. T. Wheelock, '04 R. C. Matthews, '02 J. N. Allen, '03 J. Selmer, '05 A. R. Kelly, '02 L. T. Allen, '04 C. A. Rose, '04 H. D. Kellogg, '04 F. S. Sawyer, '05 J. T. Barret, '02 I. J. Richey, '03 A. A. Van Petten, '05 Second Bass R. G. Mills, '03 I. L. Fuller, '02 F. A. Holstman, '04 H. K. Collins, '05 Mandolin Club D. R. ENOCHS, Leader Mandolins Mandala Guitars D. P. E l , ' , ' 2 A. R. 50203 ' A' Nydeggef O4 iizhgsarigg' O2 N. J. Higginbotham, '04 Cello P" Barkea. 403 R. M. Hess, '05 H. D. Kellogg, '04 C. E. Magid '04 H. F. Tripp, '04 ' W- A. Clarke, '05 h Flute Ocarinas C. W. Hawes, '04 J. S. Bates, '02 R. C. Matthews, '02 " They would gallop Pegasus to cleafllf'-LAW STUDENTS. 218 A A l ...4..... -my . Phofo by Abfrnfzihy. RITCHEX' YYATES HIGGINBOTHAM MILLS HOLSTMAN BARRETT COLLINS VAN PATTEN CLARK MEAD Sl-ILMER CAYOU VERIPP HAWES CLARK SAXVYER ROSE KELLOGC9 XVI-IEELOCK KELLY IJAXVRENCE DIIQECTOR J. ALLEN P. ALLEN ENOCHS BATES NIATTHEXVS BARKER NY'DEGGER GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUB lf 5 ! 5, if 3 . L 2' 3 4 4 a H. T. VVH1-:ELOQK A. R. KELLEX' J. N. ALL1-:N L, T, ALLEN First Tenor Second Tenor Second Bass First Bags MALE QUARTET i 5 MARY BUSEY IELIZABETH GIBBS IQLIZABETH VVEBBER CLARA Grains Second Alto First Alto Second Soprano First Soprano LADIES' QUARTET 221 I' L Q x N Z95-Rx f A Oiiicers President . . PHOEBE MULLIKEN Vice President ELIZABETH GIBBS Secretary . . LILLIAN HEATH Treasurer . EUGENIA ALLIN Librarian . IDA HEDGES Director MISS ALISON MARIAN FERNIE Members First Sopranos Second Sopranos CLARA GERE FRANCIS HEADEN NIYRA DAVIS IDA HEDGES BESSIE STEVENSON ETHEL LINDLEY ELIZABETH WEBBER HELEN KENNEDY CELIA POST ANGELINE STEDMAN EUGENIA ALLIN JEANNETTE STEDMAN First Altos Second Altos ELIZABETH GIBBS BESSIE ELDER MARY BUSEY MAIQIETTA STREET LILLIAN HEATEI PHOEBE MULLIKIN MABEL HAIGHT " I do beseech z'lLee chiefly that I may set il down. in my prayffrs, what is y0ll7' lZfll7'L6?"-AVVILLIAINI STILLMAN CHAPIN COTTINGAINI. 222 I A -W A M 1, T wg wfy ,.,h W, x f mm E... a.. , , .a f Phofo by Stephens. i . E, 4 ,, X ffl?--in HEATH STEDMAN STREET ELD1 B USEY GIBB5 LADIES GLEE CLUB t . R . . NC, . , NX R' ,J gpg W ei .icbxxxy xmnxsx RN Q. XX NW I , , wfI,,.'5 , JM . f tgp. ..,, M , .M ml!" ' A fl I I P 'V . lf' A, . , .2 ' Executive Committee MR. H. H. HORNER, President x g' ' : .J , .ow ' 'Z ff' I 514 , fffyfltggfh ' I wr - I I , 1 ,' H N If L4 , M I 1 ' MR. WARREN JONES, Vice President If QI . I . ' 1 .'.. MARIETTA STREET, Sec'y and Treas. lell' '?- KATHARINE GOLD, Fourth Member rv, " Q' 4' " - Lei V Associate DR. KINLEY PROF. SCOTT MRS. T. A. CLARK MISS FLORENCE JONES MISS KATHERINE MANLEX' Honorary MISS KATHERINE MERRILL, Austin, Ill. MRS. SCHOONOVER, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Active DR. D. K. DODGE VIOLET D. JAYNE H. G. PAUL PROF. BALDWIN PROF. T. A. CLARKE PROF. FULTON MARTHA KYLE I C. R. ROUNDS F. W. SCOTT WALTER LINDLEY . H. H. HORNER MISS PILLSBURY ENID DRAPER M. D. BRUNDAGE A. R. HALL KATHARINE GOLD JESSIE LUMMIS , H. S. DEVELDE WARREN JONES STELLA BENNETT P. A. CONARD LUCILE CLINTON LUCINA BORTON E. L. POOR K. G. SMITH HELEN PRICE PEARLE MANSPEAKER ANNA BOND STELLA MORGAN MISS TRIMBLE CLARENCE TREEVE S. H. KINCAID . RENA ODELL MR. SUTHERLAND F. P. FALKENBURG HELEN TAYLOR EVELYN BURRILL MARIRTTA STREET H Often hath music soothed the melancholy of his soul. "-PROF. SAGER. ' 225 gfcaster CGTS President . . ' . . R. W. RUTT Secretary . . . . . F. C. CARRIEL Business Manager . J. N. ALLEN Conductor ...... ' H. C. SCHELD Solo B Flat Cornet Second Clarinet GUY BARRACKMAN A. J. REMICK R. CUNNINGHAM L. VV. VVISE Fifsf Cornet Third and Fourth CARL GINZPIIJ Clarinet E- J- PIGGETT HENRY KIQEISINGEIQ Second Cornet F. E' MILIJS VX J EUGENE SAULS E Flat Clarinet bi ew Qi aj E. O. KEATOR 1 'ff gps - ,, CARROLL RAGAN v .1 '17 lf .Solo Alto V 4, 1 NATE WILKINSON Piccolo - 'W' K - ' First Ano WH N BATES ,' I -I I L. T. ALLEN J. M. POXVERS 1 1- . . A C. E. STRUBHAT N Fu1f'h0ni'1m -7- J " 0 1 second Alto If RED C. QARRIEL . ' - R. H. RICHIE Baritone X Third A110 CHARLES MANN We H. E. BONER JAMES SUS-SEX ' V, 1 ,C Trombone Tuba A R. S. DRURY C M M N px 'X C. S. BURGGRAF ' ' ORRIS if Q ' A f Tenor Double Bass b J. 1. SPRIGGS JOHN ALLEN E. G. BRAYTON . , , String Bass W Q . Solo B Flat Clarinet 1 Q N HARRY MCCARTHX' W- A- QLARK C ROY W. RUTT Snare Drum 'ix 45 First Clarinet REX XVELLS U3 A. M. JOHNSON T. A. CLARK Bass Drum . O. L. BROXVDER HARRX' VVARD ' Drum Major-H. C. NIORSE nlvflfllff was in earnest when she made Ihis H'07IZCIIL.1'-DJISS RUST. 226 ?I1lV'1Q QI:-111 AL 511198 ,- ww O 7 V.'.lLI'IIli lil CISYVH O G 5? H Zi fr VF 3 2 U1 af x uc a n Z : a x 7144.7-,. . -. .H ,,,, , V irfw W A i A CPILOIU by Abernallfy. VV.-XRD REAHQK BR.ax"rON CARRIEL NIORSI-I 1N1ILLS XVELLS STRURLQR BURcsORA1f1f PXGGOTT VV1s12 ALL1-:N CLARK KIQEISINKSEIQ BROXVDI-IR DRURY BONER CLARK BA'r1ss S.-Xl'L!-3 Gaxzur, IJOXYERS JOHNSON ALLEN RAGAN MANN SPRIGGS VV1LK1NsON CUNNINGHAM IS.-XKRACKINIAN SCHELD MQCARTHY RUTT MILITARY BAND eff-gg - X Eff: K x- , r ? ' x 4 'I it i W '1 fr or A -- I A A c - - . , A1 -A. I A 1-:Fi f2"t', ' FZ-'ffV44"4 FE? - wzrfwf-fff:':fmozzl'-:21:'132""'',f:-rf:-:-zaff:-Ima"fs.: if tt' A f E2 eff ees ttxitarfzreis' ,E 4,-,jing A In 'E 511 . 11.1 r' T., . 12-I E A ' " ' ffi a r 47: 2 "Ni: if .4 5 if , X. nffiiigwf ft its as ff fr 1 A , is 1 g QE as 4 L A 9 L A I X R A xx! Q .Hy I xr' Q I eg 2 A '-.- 275.-Q.rf5 ' - ee : li i: 'E fl 1 - 2 I Officers I EE ' i f-ag-4. -:-f 3 NIARGARET DUNBAR, President r : li ESTHER MAXXVELL, Secretary and Treasurer F ll' 1 l E 7 E Executive Committee Z AMY C. MooN MARJORIE GRAVES l 7 EUGENIA ALLIN ' mfuQsgf l 3 , Members Ruth Abbott Eugenia Allin ' Lillian Arnold Adaline Baker . Stella Bennett Gertrude Bowman 1 Edith Clark Agnes M. Cole T Ruth R. Cummings Maud A. Davis Genevieve Darlington Margaret Dunbar - Mabel Geiger Katherine E. Gold Grace Gooclale Edna L. Goss Marjorie Graves Mabel Hayward : Harriet E Howe ennie A. Hulce 4 1 i , - I it Phanie Huntington Fanny A. Jackson . QL Anna V. Jennings Lucile jones 5 Emma R. jutton E. Grace Leiier Grace Kelley Helen T. Kennedy ' Katherine O'D. Manley Margaret Mann M Alice Matthews Amy C Moon lsadore Gilbert Mudge Anni May Owen Adah Patton Sadie Powell lx Scott Katherine L Sh rrp Arthur B Smith Ellen G Smith Las 11111141 Steele Marletti Street Ethel Strong Ida M Spaulding Anne D Swe7ey Sara Bell Waller Vonie Wiley Marion Wilkins R Woodmansee Lynne Wortli Greu Lake the Summa gvass and just as mean KELLOC, 'N-. O 'c . 5 9 1212 12555555555 MILITARY lg lf L4 if .Q lf lg .3 .3 .4 -1 Major E. G. Fechet, U. S. A., Commandant FIELD AND STAFF I FULLENVVIDER. T. I. ----- C0l0llel Posr, H. F. - - Lieutenant Colonel REEVES, G. I. - Major First Battalion DRAPER, E. L. - Major Second Battalion DUFFY, J, F. Captain and Adjutant KELSO, C. E. - Adjutant First Battalion JONES, J. C. - Adjutant Second Battalion POST, H. R. . - Regiment Sergeant Major OSTRANDER, F. E. - Sergeant Major First Battalion WILEY, W. K. - Sergeant Major Second Battalion EIDE, T. ---- Regimental Color Sergeant Field Musicians MAXFIELD, L. H. ---- - Chief Trumpter MAY, D, T, - - Trumpter PARRISH, D. A. Truxnpter CATON, W. H. - - - - Truinpter Officers Company A - XVOLFF, S., Captain . NVHITSITT, H. W., First Lieutenant BAKER, H. N., Second Lieutenant Company B NVHITSON, M. J., Captain. ATXVOOD, J. T.. First Lieutenant HAYHUIQST, E. R., Second Lieutenant Company C SHIMMIN, R. P., Captain PRATER. B. H., First Lieutenant CAVENOR, F. '12, Second Lieutenant " Company D WESTERN, I. M., Captain ' , QUAYLE, H. J., First Lieutenant SI-IOEMAKER, J. E., Second Lieutenant Company E OYEN, A. N.. Captain BEAN, C. H., First Lieutenant SQHMIDT, G. A., Second Lieutenant Company F CLARKE, E. L., Captain ROSE, F. W., First Lieutenant PRICE, H. M.. Second Lieutenant A Company G FARRIN, J. M., Captain PROVINE, L- H-, Fil?-t Liellierlmii AP1'I.1-2, C., Second Lieutenant Company I-I BREITSTADT, J. H., Captain GAGE, R. H., First Lieutenant BUELL, E. T., Second Lieutenant 230 I Pham by Peck. PKATER BEAN OYEN CAVENOR SC!-IINIIDT BUELL HAYHURST APPLE NVHITSITT BAKEIQ OUAYLE PROVINE CLARK BRE1DTs1'A'r MAJ. FECHET DUFFY SHIMMIN INIATTHEWS ROSE GAGE F.-uclux Josh-D DRAPER POST FLLLENXK IDER REEVES KELSO. NV0L14F XVE5-IERN WHITSON OFFICERS U. OF I. REGIMENT 4 FEE E A- ,NA E - W 3E I 5 a A 1 i r E w 1 2 'K W d 1 4 P . rg 5 1 ,I . E ? i I 5 I - 5 2 1 3 ' ? s Q fi 1 IL L F N L L l 1 i r 4! ri ai g A Q E LI Q sf Q. 1 3 F 5 1 in -H 5 II 3 ...QKA-..-1.21 mam. gr ar P11010 by Peck EIIJE MORSE ROSSITEli KELLX' GIBISS GOODRICI-I SOUTHERLAND RICH GARDEN BARRY VVORKER CURTIS HADDEN BARTER MURPHY VVRIGI-IT KNEELAND BRROLR BURG1155 NWI-IILELOCK BIOSCHILL HOXX.-XIQD frR.-XX FREBLH L1ALhr,R11.R HORR HADMILLD B1-:AR BENSON STANDARD MARLHLLI: HORR WILEX B.ARkhR WILIA POST IQODINIAB MCMILLAR TRANS Rr-.1111 GASTOB SERGEANTS U. OF I. REGIMENT s ' Q4 - f :Ha ure: X X J A Ib - ' -I x ,- ' 'H f , X X 1 Q. :INN I I , K ,I g--gl Q .A 1 " , X1 'fjlff X 1 X- - X 2 .lliillllumm 2 , m E W. X R fu N Eff . A - I ,IX ,"fJ,l1l:.:JFlL.'..-1A'l.' I A -, ,Q ' ' 1 'Y lf' 'Q X, 7 Y W " N'1"4 with g 47. rf . NXN . I 1, ,, mi ff fn fy 4 K Q Il '31, ' 'vff vr,' JI 'IW IW I W' ff ' X - xi wwf it R ff f aff. fipgxw .Q.'f,ffV 'X' 1. f!.f'l"- 5 - X m fHl,jj,:,,1xIL'lnvt F . ' -. - " x ,. ' iv Qtr HIAM vim .' ' l ji. 'mf' 0? I 5,-fn 1 Company A HILLIARD, F. W., First Sergeant I MOSCHEL, L C BARTER, H. H. CURTIS, P. S. HIGINBOTHAM, N Company B MCMILLAN, N., First Sergeant BENSON, A FRENCH, B SUTHERLAND, W. E. HOWARD, W. Company C TRAVIS. R. E., First Sergeant ENGSTROM, R URAY, B. S. GIBBS, C. H. MURPHY, H. Company D HORR, R. A., First Sergeant HADDEL, VVILSOIN W. L. WVORKER, J. G. WRIGHT, W. Company E REEF, A. J., First Sergeant HORR, R M11-1-1, R M. BURGESS, R. R. RossE1-ER, F Company F WILEY, C. C., First Sergeant GALEENER H KELLY, D. H. POPE, K. D. WHEELOCK, H. Company G RODMAN. C. S., First Sergeant GARDINER C M HOLTSMAN, F. A. HADF1ELD, F. S. STANDARD, A. Company H BARKER, R. S., First Sergeant KNEELAND, F. BARRY, H GARNETT E. L. RICH, C. W. 235 S Z llluuls,u,,111in tM,!q !if klallii 0.34 V X E A 5 L JCI. om I ,I Um I X ' iii-It t ' A " , falmy, X- Company A HOWE, R. B. NVHEELER, L. M. ARMSTRONG. R. M ,CLARK, L. BAUER, R. S. ROULSTON, R. B Company B DAVIS, C. L. JENKINS, C. E. ANDERSON, J. E. WHEELEIQ, E. B. DAY, H. W. ABELL, R. C. Company C BECKER, C. A. KERCHER, H. B. LOGEISIAN, A. E. LEVERTON, E R Company D FORD, E. J. MEAD, C. E. GLASSCO, P. B. BOURNE, L. H. SEYINIOUR, A. P. , Company E LEHNER, J. C. WORIQEL, J. C. RAINISEY, W. E POLK, J. L. AIQMELING, C. E. DIRKS, H. B. Company F BERGER, J. N. FLOTO, E. C. STENOER, J. W. VAN HORNE, G. O. SALYERS, J. O. STOOKEY, M. C. Company G EVANS, K. N. GILHAINI, P. D. GOODMAN, H. M. MAIQSH, W.H. RAILSBACK, L. W. HUCQI-1158, S. Company H DADANT, H. C. YOCUM, E. L. 110513, C. A. DARLINGTON. H. S. ERICSON, L. T. RILEY, G A. Battery MATTHEWS, R. C. - - - - Captain GASTON, N. D. A First Sergeant BAER, D. A. - - Sergeant GOODRICH, C. E. - - - - - - - Sergeant Company A Winner of Competitive Drill 1901 FULLENXVIDER, T. I. ------ Captain WOLFF, S. - - First Lieutenant JONES, J. C. ----- Second Lieutenant Winner of Hazleton Medal If-301 RAEBERN H. POST - - . - - Company C 236 S Photo by Peck. SEYMOUR ABELL RAMSEX' RAILSBACK FLEMING ROSE BOURNE DAVIS GLASSCO WOIQRELL POLK GILLHAINI DINKS LEVERTON VVHEELER RILEY ANDERSON JENKINS MEAD ,ARIYIELING STOOKEY ERICKSON VANHOIQN HOWE LOGEMAN EVANS CATON HUGHES STENGER YOCUM DADANT DARLINCQTON BAUER ARMSTRONG YVHEELER RALSTON BECKER PARISH ' CORPORALS-U. OF I. REGIMENT 0 o Q- Q -Y ,LA ff N V 4 wg! lg! 5" . NZ i .QV ,lu VJ rl I L S f 4 3 F i v 1 H '31 ,, if fv IIE J n 5 25' , 11 li-, . if i. I --4 . XQ- ,- Dfw l f h i i Architect's Club 1901-'02 President . . . C. F. DRURY Vice President .... . R. MATHER Secretary and Treasurer .... E. P STOREY Membership C. F. Drury C. A. Kahle A. Bond Otto Jensen E. C. English ' V. M. Holder N. McMillan F. L. Mull T. M. Sanders F. C. Miller R. Mather A. M. Worthington O. J. Francis L. H. Provine B. Ramsey VV. A. Etherton A. R. Kelley -l. H. Sehaeht D. H. Jansen A. W. Allen A. C. Martin H. VV. XVhitsitt Thompson P. B. Glassco M. Whitson A. E. Ratcliffe Rex VVells C. P. Hanson G. W. Van Meter M. Wilson M. Van Arman E. S. Evans H. H. Wolleson Miss Ethel Ricker J. T. Vawter R. R. Burgess E. P. Storey L. F. Steube R. E. Able R. O. Roberts H. S. Millet H. A. VVard G. M. Mahurin Professors Associate N. C. Ricker ' J. M. White Mrs. N. C. Ricker Mrs. I. M. VVhite S. J. Temple N. A. XVells Mrs. S. J. Temple Mrs. N. A. VVells C. D. McLane Mrs. C. D. McLane K' A 1'al-like risczge. H-CUNNIBL HA M. 239 Z l 6 W E. L. POOR A. G. VARNES T. S. HARRIS RALPH MATHER A.W. MINER . I M WESIERN J A FREESE R. P. BUNDY HOMER COEN F W HIGGINS G. W BLACK G L HINSHAW A COOK W BUNDY N KNAPP G HINNIAN L. V. ROSE GEO W HUNT F. R. WILEI C S RODMAN E. E WXNE L L WILSON A J IQEFF GEO WILSON LFROY DARE L G WILSON KARL MCMLTRRAX J F KXTE C. H. SMITH C E ARMELING P. A. SMIIH V L SHELDON P. A. CONARD H D JANIES T. MAJONNIER L E ENCIL S. D. Drm I R N KOFOID His knowledge is m znverse propozlzon lo the sz e of has hat HAUTFR P11010 by ,S'ffphe11s. HDNMAN LOOK ROSE 'WILI-:xj POOL VVILSON CON.-XRD REEF MATHER KYTE KNAPP LLOYDE BUNDY ' ' ' ' ' MILLS JAMES MINEL COEN HALYTER HARRIS FRLESL DA1-.L AD ELPHIC 'mg , ,.....,,..-, , , ' - . Wa ., - -, -. .f,g,,f,,,.--...,,,mW4 ,m,,, N V f M- - --,. , .imp .--L.L-... LL-, -us.L..p.-,.... ' - - ., ' "' .'9?""Ti'-'---.v-Q'-w , . --, - . ..,, L- ,L , L -- - -Q-Q.---Y A I V- I. Y ..,..,. ,Es 'L 'L,'il.:'V wufff- . "W, 1' VL., N,-., l M I a 1 , ? Q ' ! 5 x 1 1 i ' x , ,I 5. w I 5 5 5 4 as 1 A Q L x J A ' ' fa Q 4 G91 361116 ' .vit Q, : O, I U , Vx 29 x f , J x ff 'at ' 9 0 . . K- ., 1 -9 ' 99-122 1' tt f RWWW a j - X - 4 g .. 7 , uf , I . Q f 9 9 R9 Q z 9 f J 4' Zxxf, Ng' 1 S -I e w- Q QDet QDeut5the 19etein 4Beamte were iPi. QE. .iotbreihet ..... . 19taes3iiJent :Wraueiein ?Lnna ?Lhten5 . . . ,itbtiftfuihret Jhaueiein 1.9. Qllmapha 1I9e5tbuIh . .iathatgmeiitet were QE. 19nn Det Zlippe .... . lhtetiker jjiflitgltehee Jhaueiein 4EtbeI Jhtheai 19earI 1l9ehber ,iH9.at1g Qlnhersiun 4EI5a Quat Genevieve E9atIingtun .warp 3921? il9iniftet1 1I9iIIiamxi Qlimma G2Euetkin Qbrate lheliep .ilhpta ,Wzatbet Citiiiie iathumather Gligra Iheaiuner ilxiabel .lllhtihuhie Qlnrnelia Qatrehium 19. Qimauha 1l9e5tbnIU Qlnna Qibteni filamdia QBEUIIIIBI i9eIen ituukep, ' 4E5teIIe Qlhiibnim G2EeIIe jhurton ?Uherta fililqrk ' .illharp "Buggy lberren T. 3119. 9.Berger 19. KE. itbumathet IH. QE. iatbteihet QE. 191111 het Zlippe JF. 119. iiiapitnn 31. SI. iliitheg QL. iaemmeltutb IH. 3119. lhufoih 6. QL iatbmiilt JF. 19. Raikenbetg . 19. imith JRR. 29. Erunhage JF. 119. Stott ?L iliteikenhaum 119. 49. il9atere JF. ilumentbai QE. 71. Qliatk 119. 6. lhaegiat T. 19. flbeiugelmau GI. 119. imitb JF. il. Cdtbumpgiun QB. 'il Heehei QI. IH. 198.11 243 xv MATHB ilu l' xl E 1 : Ill, .lL-,gg j.. . Officers President ...... ARTHUR BOGGESS Vice President . . J. G. WILSON I Recording Secretary . . C. E. STONE Corresponding Secretary . C. G. BRIGGLE Critic .... . L. W. ZARTMAN Sergeant at Arms . . . P. K. JOHNSON 'Treasurer ...... C. W. RICH Members P. F. Bates A. C. Benson A. C. Boggess H. L. Boon H. B. Boyer C. G Briggle W. L. Bennett M. M. Brown Arlo Chapin Samuel Crouch C. H. Dawson A. B. Dorman O. M. Dickerson C. E. Fleming E. J. Ford ' Clarence Green T. J. Gilkerson T. L. Harris C. A. Harris A. E. Hauter Guy Hubbart T. L. Holch F. E. Inks P. K. johnson O. L. Luther , L. F. Larson L. I. Lease J. E. Leaverton T. H. Miller F.. B. Mayer L. C. Moschel C. W. Rich W. B. Rose C. C. Royalls Roy Smith R. E. Schreiber P. A. Shilton J. C. Stine H. M. Stone C. E. Stone Wm. B. Stewart H. T. Schumacher A. M. Shelton P. R. Vandervort J. G. Wilson L. W. Zartman "Man 'was formed for society. ll-MATHEWS. 244 Photo by Stephens. ' C. STONE GREEN H. STONE STINE BROXVN BENSON STEWART V,-XNDERXVORT DORMAN LARSON GILKERSON JOHNSON ROSE HOLCH SIVIITH BATES CHAPIN MILLER BOGGESS HARRIS LUTHER BOYER BENNETT LEASE MOSCHEL ZARTMAN SCHREIBER WILSON HAUTFIQ SHELTON RICH PHILOMATHEAN 4 5 W U + ..g' .- ,. ,... Z L3 .2 L.. Q2 -Q af-,I 'N 3 1 1 4 EF . Officers President . . . . A. T. BELL Vice President . . . J. E. SHOEMAKER Secretary and Treasurer . . H. AMANDA WESTHOLD Members Mary Anderson E. M. Beatty A: T. Bell, A. B. VV. C. Brenke, M. S. Jessie J. Bullock H. L. Coar, A. M. R. V. Engstrom G. A. Goodenough, M. E. Noah Knapp Ernest B. Lytle, B. S. A. V. Millar, M. S. E. L. Milne, M. S. Lewis Omer Ernest W. Ponzer, B. S. I. E. Shoemaker R. L. Short, A. B. K. G. Smith P. A. Smith, B. S. E. I. Townsend, Ph. M. H. Amanda Westhold Marion B. White, Ph. B. L. W. Zartman Ferdinand Zipf " What a domestic character I dm: here I sit of cm evening surrounded by my family."-DEAN SCOTT. 247 GH Inez. Sinner Officers President LENNA CLARK Secretary . . PEARL VVEBBER Treasurer . . STELLA BENNETT Sergeant at Arms . . . SARAH DOLE ' Members Ethel Dobbins Enid Draper Elsie Bean Tirzali Bradley Ada Stutsman Ruby De Motte Mary Moss Alice Howe . A1lg6ll11C Mahan Sarah Cunard Mabel Garwoocl Mattie Paine Nelie Putner Francis Qilkerson Mary McGinnis Coralie Daniels Gertrude Thonipson Lulu Lego . . 4 Mary Anderson 'K You must come in 6Cl7"l7i67' 0' lL?:Q1Lf8.ll-KIQIEKENBAUBI. H 248 P11010 by Sfephens. ' A CONARD GILKERSON PAINE BENNETT Moss DRAPER DOBBINS DEMOTTE CLARK BRADLEY PUTNEY DANIELS BEAN STUTSIVIAN DOLE WEBBER HOWE LEGO ALETHENAI I -0 5, . J. 4 I 1 1. L I s 1 I i I i I v 1 X i H 1 A x 1 1 , l I i I I i r is fi , P - :J I '1 yf,FFtNX,ff,6!wh aldvwwwhwawzmkiv fwefwnfvlwaarxbxufzgggggj .. i5??QQ:Qf'Q,'1Z"' 933' . 3' angst'- ' I fa - 'v-"5 RAI! IS OR I Officers President . .... J. W. FOLSOM, S. D. Secretary ...... W. S. BALLARD Treasurer ...... J. F. BARRETT E. A. Baber W. J. Bader A Alice A. Baker Lou. Baker H. N. Baker Alice M. Beach, F. L. Bronson W. S. Ballard T. I. Burrill, Ph. D., T. J. Burwash Emma Buerkin J. T. Barrett G. P. Clinton, M. E. Alberta Clark G. A. Crosthwait J. F. Cusick C. B. Dorsey H. B. Derr Louise S. Dewey, Ruby DeMotte Roy DeMotte W. F.. Davis J. C. Dallenbach E. M. East E. T. Ebersoll J. W. Folsom, S. D. Harry Fox, B. S. E. I. Ford W. J. Fraser, B. S. S. A. Forbes, Ph. D. Aletha Gilkerson Forest Gaines E. C. Green, B. S. H. A. Gleason, B. S. M. S. S LLD. 1 M. S. Members CI'-EDO M Gardiner O Gross S Harris Hftsselbring Chas A Halt Ethel A. Hampton C. G. Hopkins Ph. D. C. F. Hagedorn F E Inks L I. Knight Hugo Kahl G T. Kemp M.D. P Fhos. Large, B A. Mary O. McGinnis J. V. Mapes Mary Mcllhenney Ralph G. Mills J. H. McClellan, M. Stella W. Morgan Josiah Main Geo. J. Mantz N. C. Morrow Thos. Noble A. N. Oyen H. I. Quayle R. E. Richardson, B. Anna Riehl G. I. Reeves C. W. Rolfe, M. S. Mary A. Rolfe L. S. Ross E. A. Renich C. N. Shilton 252 l D. A. S. RUBY T. DEMOTTE O. O. STANLEY B. S ff I IM Inman? A' W X 9 ,mzyfhf Naxx I 5 il Evecutive Committee - , . Af.. n""-, . g ,f""' 14 y ' ' ,ro , isiil ' ' - favfl Q, ,. , 0 - K' " l, ' 1 I '. I 'ls ' . F. Hottes, Ph. D. I w i ,f c UW! KI. J ' ,f :XV 1 , 21 'I 1 ,ly SX I f WWFW sw . . . . 1 . I , I 1 'N -f X 1 ull, N r . , , . f 3 W fvyffi I G. A. Schmidt Ella A. Sloan john R. Stewart Elizabeth V. Snyder C. G. Scott Maud Sheldon Mae Slocum Frank Smith, M. A. O. O. Stanley, B. S. H. D. Scudder A. A. Shafer E S. G. Titus, M. S. C. L. Vestal Miriam Welles Edna N. White Florence Wyle H. O. Woodworth, M. S. Phofo by Ebel! PROF BURR1LL DR FOLSOM EBERSOL Ross DERR DAVIS SCUDDER STIRF CROLKER HART TITUS DR HOTTES RIEHL SHELDOR OQER CUSICK BAKER MOUTL STARLEX Mum GROSS SCOTT POOR MCGI1N1NIS DEMOTTE DALLR REACH HASSELBRIRG STEW ARI' PROP SMITH ROLFE BARRETT MILLS GLEASOR BALLARD NVXLE WELLES SMLDER OUAXLE IRK5 LATLRR BAKER NATURAL HISTORY SOCIETY 0 Q ' f M 1 -1 J A-Z: Y S . v J J I I ww - qv- W 'Lv ,. . Q . . . v 1 . v v v 1 . - f v v v - vw A -v . . . 4 - v v 1 , . . Y y 1,, . Y . f A- ' ' -.1 -.n "':,, K' .. ,,, M , , . ,,-. M .f ...., ,Miki At-KA . .A V uf T F 'V 4 L W PT I 5 , .I Q il 5 1' Q . I v If r gi 1 gi L i 5 If iv I , 5,9 .Pk 1 X , 1 if V xr .1 i 1, , 1 Ie au 1 5 w ii i. 1 , , 1 I i I i AN f' f x Q Nl , ,HW H ' ff ll , 56 a " 1 ' ' P A f f' r., -, N Q' , L X ff. i fff f -1 I fm If ' NK C- BN 1 X I 0-,x ,N 6 ' . - L f -X - . G V 1 --1 - 'X YW f l I L- .W 0 'N fx S ' - X . +A-:S r 4 as Q, 4 S . .5 x f 1 4 ' .. .. ff. Cr W HP.-.:::.r1su.er egT,'.n5g-.1- ..73.. .-.4..Sa?:'1e,f.'.EJ.'.2,rl,i+zn'r:.f:::,-.mf .-.ie:,..1,.1g .wr rv -1 y ,..x,Q. ' ,, 5, - , K . isfffii231.l'ff5:?ffr'5Wfi'.-xlib?:... elif-?f.3efP-. -4- .. S.. fi 7 -Mr. ..a: '-,..q,,.g.,l ,. -Leg... -.r1-:1L.1z- 9.5,-,,.,.., .,,.-1 .. 31-,,,:y. k..,..',.,. --.4 in 1 1--y -- rp... X. :-we A.. Lf., f-.. '.+..,,: 4- fg,-v..x':..,.. 4.45 rf, . . W- - . . al ,- L 41541:-I--.-V.-1...',..N.-. 1 .111--'Q .- wg, -.sf -.M M..-lv-"1.fL '- L54-.-11, -an 5 M -nf. .- - .F -l..1f-',,1..1'2,.,b. M-1' -.sii-f U- .Q ,. . - . ...A 1.4 s.-.- v.. . .. . ...N ff- - '.-.-.- . . .M .M -.-.X--PQ f..-. .- ...AM .1 .,1- ..f"- ff . 1' 'l- - f --.",--215...W--...es A- f -.1-.-.' "- ' J .-,- -fhrl.--.l.15g,..1 .wh . .. -.1-Nga-f,'fg.M:mf-f .-.,-f.,fx.4f.-.f.-ft.-'w,L,-1-,x'.,.v-.-.+ 1' ..,sf .1.. ,.-1.-5 ' A ' ' " " ' A " ' ' - ' ' - L' ' "lv-Y: 1'4"-H -pg'-'r'. ' - 4'-YLf'--'-.J-'z!-1-.,.--..'-'F' Q .14 -fu Ii- -'LA'-" 1 .r ' x ' o -xr". v .afrf .1 .n D Q., eff., faagah l 0 .. ., if fxfax. 1... , -. ., ..-- ,, , .. -11 gi , q Y Y V . - "-"'-'fzfif if-.1"t:,..,f.1i' " fi? ,, ..r.7ff.i-. Ti , iff' Qi., if-2-11 MFT " f"-.'7'-3' f... -."'f.1re-'- 91 . - .pQ-W., ,I .1 , Q-Y - H ',s:f:.z.e.f A ' .es W as-' -45. '55, if?-51--xg-2 as - B 455751 sf- fiifsgsfgrvgw. Pxefiwa.:.4..g5..3+me'm,f:4 if :CW A . "-wf -Till 1...-H1152 vu. iq If qw- ., 1 we 2.m-.:11'f+-r.f?2 are :MHZ A' 1' Jlgw.: ,A fp M., .,' KJ.: -.nv . X , ...-:,..- ifzfxl. 6 X . Xu, ......:' . ,.-,K'.-37533 vi.:-..1..,.Ai ,-...la 9311x5532 A :.:.i.4323, fa , X -,Y ' -X sw- A ' ' . 1- .-:- '-- ff rw .fsfff --'H 1.1.12:'....4-ef-'.-1-ff...'-'.'-:.- 4-,. .sv ...f ' - ,VA -.ni :-- ' ' ' az-.7 .. Q - 4 4 7173.15 1- I ll I Q 4 . ' , . - -rch. F52-'J.f5 uw 1' W' Q. -,,5g-3515.135 Q.j...,'--:.:gg.zfgi.34.. Q.p2,.!,:5,,,:.-1-. -a .,A,. S ,..,-..,-,L.,,:..m, - 3- I 3.-,,.f.?..9.,..-.,:.. ,,-,Q LQ -V .,z,. 4 4- A y ... L-. is -.5,--:rim - ,fl fra.: "j..,faL,":-, 1--,-Y -:-.,:-..-,L--:xg-Z' -... - ., .- 1.5-,f 1.2. :'. :.."'1 fi -,--,. -. Q.: 1 -3:-.-"f.'1"':. 'Q-1. - '- z-ni' fs: f-if-1. .ifQ31f:v,...r. 1137121154fffQg"i-raw?" aex ,.'g'5i1f:.f-QW-Ei.is-tctciwgiqm 1 .,.. 9' '..afSgs23m.'1a.:.,i3ffR??:?p,'.6SA .I-iEx..d.ii.egg qp.1qg,:545f,,g, Lf.-jglis.-.ff . .f:.-' I...-. 1 2 .-,.2::g93g Jill, :,.Q:.5.?T::.g-1511.332 .gm its ...ir 732. EI.. W .-Iikjwfzgg..g1f5?5:4..:xe7..y3-A? -. 1 A- 4' 1 -. 'lf .- v Z " ' rf..-.::,:'.-A -j.1g5'., 21113: -I 1- -3'-1.33. QQ. .f'1.g-1-g.:,. f.f..'-..'AL-1, '-',. Q -.1-"H '- 4. " '- -' -rijc, .iw :vQ.,r,1fQ-'4.,:.:1,-12,5-I-f.,J.,z' I-.'..'d'a 5-l'l-U'I'l"9-C ll '- 'i ' ' "' "AA " Y' ' A51 , 'za' :"" ff". . !""'1""4 Quik A.. - . o a . i 'Dxl . f,i.,: 1-:Q l 12N . .fi ff. ' J? 4.4 '- S ', 5 .. ' ' 5 ,fe..,,, I X 1, - , Il" l' ii- :.- 'Ani--i .mn jg-7 KH 0-- Officers President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Paschal Allen H. O. Allison I. E. Armstrong Frank Baldwin P. L. Beal G. J. Betzelberger G. R. Blakeslee G. W. Brand A. A. Burkhardt O. D. Center C. B. Coleman C. Conard F.'Copes G. A. Crosthwait D. S. Dalby C. E. Darling C. B. Dorsey I . J. W. CATTRON G. H. EIDMAN . L. C. W1LsoN . R. M, ARMSTRONG Members Frank Funk S. J. Haight, jr. Thomas Hardin Merritt Harper H. O. Hinkley A. P. Kidder J. E. Kincaid F. W. Ladage L. D. Leonard C. C. Logan C. Mann john McCarty R.A.lVlcClelland,'l Asa McClure rl. L. McKeighan A. W. Miner J. H. Miner l'. . -W h ff if . W- 4'-,, my A .ll'll.', ii '. N-fl X55 vs fig.. 11 ffxg x 1 f X X X N ,.- 5, 1 l 4' l . in X 5 ..- :1.. x ,PX X. Q ,Und X 1 v -F: 1.1 1 M I QLD x l V -r-fy .1 .I f fs: g.4g"4 I vm. 1 ., X ll: v -x. 1 vlw M-'2 K ff ll lazy, o. i.. . , 1, 04 I A l' S-2.1. f ..:.:' XX X -df . I r . 'I 1 F .. f i 4 1 . ' ix -1 .-ii: ' 2. P? :,.- . . - 3 W. G. Iackimdt W. D. Mobley Hwy - A X , J. O. Finley F. G. Musgrove "7 ,aw Y 3 ll W. O. Ferrin S. F. Null E. B. Forbes Thomas Noble 4 Roy Rankin H. D. Scudder A. P. Seymour T. A. Shepherd J. R. Shinn W. M. Smith J. C. Spitler H. W. Stitt I. A. Thompson W. A. Wellman F. M. Wells J. H. White E. L. Worthen Herman Wright D. C. Wing "She is pistol p1'oof.,'-Miss KYLE. As-af' Y .fx ei ff fr? 4 Q P x A . f ',g'...LxK Q. li A l 'Pb nr Y X5 5 9 .Or , , H' ,iw A A AUM, 1... 'Y' A W - - A r :zur ' Q- 51515. . f L . A Q 9 r 69' ff -aj' 525 e mm.. I E ef-.ani rm. gs fi Fai - .E-1, gf 'A """g EWU- A ' "3'5'ff ""' A 5 'J ' 5' .z- -e . T ' iE2lY' -1 .XX 6 7 YZ..-rrfnulllllllllllllIIIIUDP Q jp 5 1 Q if 9 A ' L - 'ei 2 T9 f MJ' " 'u.f'f4f7,. 01" f "Wil" Officers. C. W. MALCOLBI . . . President W. P. IRELAND . Vice President C. P. A. Lonergan . . Secretary and Treasurer Honorary Members PROF. I. O. BAKER PROF. M. S. KETCHUM PROF. A. N. TALBOT MR. A. L. KEUHN MR. CR. H. SLOCUM MR. H. B. KIRKPATRICK MR. L. L. TALLYN A Active Members F. A. ALSPACH G, B. BARRACKMAN I 1. S. BATES E. L. CLARKE W. E. DUNNING J. M. FARRIN T. I. FULLENVVIDER R. B. FULTON R. H. GAGE , LEE JUTTON E. VON DER LIPPE . C. L. LUNDGREN C. W. MALCOLNI L. G. PARKER ' H. A. ROBERTS L. A. WATERBURY . F. G. WENDELL THOMAS YATES J. SVHSNTOON A. MUNSEN . AKIN C. S. OyCONNELL O. H. SEYMOUR E. W. BLOCK W. A. MCCULLY A. C. LA SOURD H. M. PRICE L. METZGER A: G. VARNES W. P. IRELAND C. E. HENDERSON C, APPLE W. E. BURKHALTER - W, C, FERGUSON B. W. SEYMOUR , H, C, DADANT H- M- ROY L. F. ERICSON . C. P. A. LONERGAN , F, E, RIGH1-OR L. A. CHENOWITH E- S. COSTIGAN E- LANKE F. G. PEGELOVV F- I- BLAIR E. S. RENNER . P. D. GILLHAM HI wan! somebody lo propose to me. ,,-MISS WALLER 256 , ,Y-JE, ,, Plwfo by S!ep!Le1z.s. HARI-:RMEYER PARKER BARRACKINIAN JUTTON DUNNING7 CLARKE GAGE HUN'1'OON APPLE FERGUSON WENDELL VON DER LIPPE METZGENLE LASOURD BURKHALTER IRELAND R1GHTO1i FULLEXXYIDER FULTON LUNDGREN ALSPACH BATES FAIRQLO CONLEY BLOCK FARRIN MALCOLM KUEHN PROF. BAKER PROF. TALBOT PROF. KETCHUDI SLOCUINI DADANT CIVIL ENGINEERING CLUB P ' - YH- - --- --A-- - --..----.. ..---...,,- ,.. ,,, 0- -....-E-L - B..-......-.A.,,, l 3- - ,nl In ,j D: LQ , W ' V . v I r r , 7 - , '4 4 I 4 4 1 ' X T 4 1 .. ,J TY h X i A 'Q ' . . X ff X Ifxj' -'A-' g-:- f.3..ss. is c x,x. ' .. X I j U J ,v xitirxf - ,,.,, ri... ' rv N. J W ' It " Wffl Q2ff ' 'X J i 8 Members of Oratorical Association R. P. BUNDY . President L. V. ROSE . . Corresponding Secretary . P. R. VANDERVORT Recording Secretary A. J. REEF . . Treasurer O. C. 'BOGGS T. L. HARRIS I. M. WESTERN A. E. HAUTER C. H. GREEN E. L. PooR P. A. CONARD 0. L. BROWDER H. C. CORN HARVIEY Woons GEORGE RICHE Students' Democratic Club Officers President . . . WM. B. STEWART Vice President . . J. M. SNODGRASS Secretary and Treasurer A. C. MARTIN Students' Republican Club Ofllcers President . . . . JAMES PETTYJOHN Vice President . P. R. VANDERVORT Secretary . R. E. SCHREIBER 'QA good soft pillow for ffm! soff lI,FI1t1.H-DEACON MILLER. 259 - wif". i IN ' x Q 5 ,iff ff ll QQMQA, J K I I l S 1111, X A- Officers President Vice President and Treasurer WMV' I levi? I I llhsadll H. W. Albrecht I. T. Atwood E. C. Briggs L. Brown E. T. Buell J. L. Buchanan L. F. Beers W. F. Borton H. H. Barter E. A. Brooks W. C. Carter F. B. Collis R. C. Carriel T. P. Cowley J. F. Cook B. Cohen R. E. Cunningham H. P. Corbin P. L. Charles L. C. Dadant G. H. Dickerson R. S. Drury L. Dolkart F. G. Drew H. W. Day W. D. Doud W. V. Dunkin C. F. Dosch C. W. Fiske M. D. French H. W. Fraser N. D. Gaston R. M. Gaston Secretai y Sergeant at Arms N - xxx A A . ie, 1 ...ann ff. Q 2 5 1 ' f, Q' J" x ., V J f nl :Qs 1 - X 1 I 1 .9 -. - -- " " I ' I yi rl Ml lj A 'nf Q . yqa Ella by . ' 'lk' lf, 'Ni - Il lf: fx . Ilff Ilhfh, Q yy, I ,' - A 4 1124 y,,!.3g -f-, My - , . , , , J. M. SNODGRASS klfffff 'f ' I X' fl X 5545 - - ' - - - I, I V. , - .... . . 2 ', f' l - ,ffl 0 Q AW? my 41 'MQ ' - , , . . . - - Ulf, . M 'W ZM..fM Wlnvlp - iff? 701- I-Eff! ' ' ' . . - ' ' ' W7 My na: qj '14 f 1 - 4 v QNX xx 'll jsfg., .. 4 Yes' ' ' Members F. C. Greenman C. H. Greene C. F.. Goodrich WPWWFWEWEE . L-4. zfflgrwmfiim . . N 656351523 ro-Cleve Om B an :S :nw -1 D'0f'3.,,, 32 STUD :il U' D. Johnson F. V. johnson C. E. jenkins H. B. Ketzle R. H. Kuss H. Kreisinger L. J. Lease H. Lund S. E. Loosle File Y . E. Logeman . A. Leverton M. H. Mount W. L. Du Moulin J. W. Mueller W. H. Miskimmer T. A. Moist R. C. Matthews C. E. Mead C. B. Moore H. McCarthy F. McCullough E. B. XVheeler -4 R H Kuss N D GASTON S C HIGGINS H. Nydegger G. C. Oxer W. M. Park H. F. Post R. E. Patterson J. M. Snodgrass F. L. Swanberg C. L. Samson R. P. Shimmin R. J. Stewart F.. R. Skinner V. L. Sheldon K. G. Smith 0. C. Steinmayer C. W. Stone L. A. Stephenson J. W. Stenger G A. Riley F. W. Rose P. F. W. Timm C. P. Turner G. G. Van Noene C. D. Wesselhoeft T. Wilson S. Wolff N. C. Woodin H. W. Weeks N. Wilkinson H. T. Wheelock R. E. Wells J. G. Worker W. K. Wiley VV. E. Wright L H., Plwfo by Sleplaelzs. FRENCH SHELDON BUELI. CFURNER VVHEELEK CLARK HADETELD WRIGHT DUMOULIN LEVERTON CORBIN MCCULLOUGH COHEN DREXV DOLKART LEASE JENKINS GASTON MEAD FISKE ATYVOOD BUCHANAN GREEN SINIITH GIKEENMAN MOUNT OXER MOORE DICKERSON HARPOLE ROSE DRURY WOLFE JOHNSON CHARLES DOSCH MATTHEXVS HARB'fAN COWLEV KUSS JOHNSON BRIGGS DADANT KETZLE SAMSON SHIMMIN GASTON CARTER BEERS BORTON CHARLES XVILSON LUND CUNNINGHAIKI VVESSELHOEFT COLLIS SXVANBERG SNODGRASS POST HANNA VVILKINSON MCCARTHX' M. E. AND E. E. SOCIETY I 'A fic. -c il , Q T 1 Q . V ff jf 'tl 12 Q I, 1 1 ji 7 w Q A f 3 l . 1 4 i W 4 Q 1 I l i 1 1 - ,4-.-hd..-.Q4.......,A,,,-, ,M , , A,...,..L,.--. V ? L U l 1 .fm af fr. .Ma w . . A . sq A sq - Young Men's Christian Association Cabinet Officers RALPH NIATHER . . . President- C. H. SMITH . Vice President W'. A. MCKNIGH1' . Recording Secretary ARLO CHAPIN . . . Corresponding Secretary Chairmen of Committees C. H. SMITH, Bible Study W. A. MCKNIGHT, Membership ELRICK WILLIAMS, Finance F. W. ROSE, Religious Meetings F. P. FALKENBERG, Music H. VV. WHITSITT, Social Rox' SMITH, Missionary ARLO CHAPIN, Intercollegiate Relations NEIL MCMILLAN, Visitation L. H. PROVINE, Young Men's Sunday D. H. SAWYER, Publications H. B. BOYER, Law Department A. M. DUNLAP, Preparatory Department Advisory Board . DEAN T. J. BURRILL, Chairman DEAN T. A. CLARK PROE. S. W. PARR PROF. C. D. MCLANE MR. J. M. BEARDSLEY MR. WARREN ROBERTS MR. GEORGE SKINNER MR. RALPH MATHER MR. ELRICK WILLIAMS Membership 375 'C I charm you by my once commended beauty."-MISS ARMSTRONG. 263 Young Women's Christian Association Cabinet Officers ETHEL DOBBINS .... President. MAY ROLFE Vice President LUCILE JONES . . SecretarV STELLA BENNETT . . . Tre21SurCF , HENRIETTA HENDERSON Q I ' General Secretary x ENID DRAPER 5 Chairmen of Committees MAY ROLFE, Membership IMO BAKER, Calling LILLIAN HEATH, Social STELLA BENNETT, Finance A -Missionary ANGELINE MAHAN HELEN NAYLOR 5 I MINA MAXEY, Bible Study LENNA CLARK, Religious Meetings ELSIE BEAN, Music ELLEN SMITH, Press ADA STUTSMAN, Rooms and Library f Faculty Members MISS JAYNE MISS BEVIER MISS BLAISDELL MISS BEATTY MISS CARPENTER MISS KYLE Membership 280 Watcheka League HELEN TAYLOR . . President ELLEN SMITH . Vice President MIRIAM WELLES , Secretary LENNA CLARK ..... Treasurer Membership I8O. " Wouldst thou not be thought a fool in fmotlaers conceit be not wise in Iflailae own." -CHARLOTTE GIBBS. 7 264 Phofo by Sfephezzs. JONES ROLFE CLARK DOBBINS DRAPER NIAXEY BENNETT HPTATH STUTSINIAN BAKER NAYLOR SMITH HENDEIQSON BEAN Y. W. C. A.-CABINET 5... WV N 5. ,Y is VJ, I 4 l L 'K . .5 if xi 4 M J NN v :fn . . J' 4 V' . "Sz- 5 'GZ-xffrg 2. 5, f .d1"".xl I w:'f'.' Vg' '1'5f'rEa3' if-In , . , :Q-, r, ' . sf ig, F ! I . Fill kj ' 'N 1, gl 5' 9, r. U ?' 51' V K 4' 1 4, 5 T M 1 1 1 fi I, .L W 'Q .1-X' CHE TR C I I , Q" XY - if! , .xx 4 Xi A ' Officers A A ' U President ..... F. W. HIGGINS l ' I' ii First Vice President . J. H. BREITSTADT X 1 Second Vice President F. C. KOCH l Secretary . . P. S. CU1zT1s TI'02lSU1'91' - J. A. MCFARLAND Members W. J. Bader A. D. Emmett E- L. Draper H. P. Jarman E. M. East E. Williams C. M. Gardiner C. E. Kelso H. S. Grindley C. N. Shilton F. C. Koch W. L. Smith R. N. Kofoid T. Gaines A. Kreikenbaum E. A. Jenkins C. L. Logue A. P. Standard W. W. Martin ' R. B. Howe S. F. Merrill R. G. Riddle C. V. Millar O. Salyers T. Mojonnier P. S. Curtis A. W. Palmer F. E. Inks S. W. Parr E. J. Ford President A. S. Draper N. Knapp A F. B. Plant M. Madansky y E. N. Read W. T. Goodspeed A J. L. Sammis H. M. Goodman A C. R. Schroeder A. N. Oyen . . , Z L. H. Smith N. C. Morrow 1 R. W. Stark C. E. Wallace i E. L. Wait W. A. Kutsch it , J. H. Breitstadt J. M. Berger i C. L. Steinwedell G. A. Crosthwaite i C. H. Bean R. M. Ross J W. M. Denn G. T. Lioyd A. T. Lincoln G. H. Eidman C. F. Hagedorn J. W. Cattron I C. H. Higgins L. J. McGrath P. Barker F. W. Ladage R. W. Siler H. H. Moss Q, Q A. N. Zangerle C. G. Scott A ji' 1 J. A. McFarland F. P. Doellinger . J. R. Shelton H. F. Wright K ' ee - 0. E. Wasson L. L. Anderson i 5 A J. Gorham J. c. Stein '- Hx- in-if Ip: C, Edwards T. J. Gi1keI'S0l1 A A , : Tl-" V + a'4'h'?2i,.f:l. H O. C. Steinn1ayer J. E. Apple A if ,iii . f E., J, 'Y JA F. W. Higgins E. T. Meharry J' Awwqgiff J. M. Lindgren C. A. Braden J. Rickey F. G. Musgrove J. A. Freese G.R. Blakeslee J. V. Mapes 267 I R 1,1 1 MMT 741' Y li I. il" lp ll. .H lr it Ii 4 ii: llg ll : , . f a i l V 4 il l iii l Il 4. ii i I L if 1, , 1 E l l -l F 4 I I -51 QA. i . if J fl V A 44" k x '1- D 35315 r Q. yi? 3' ,,...P,in. is tu 1 ii .. 1 ff- iff-A ' A Hi FTE ' LX -' . af A O . 9 G Fi 'L asm W5-3'!1l? fffvi ' , -'Pg-if A .2 i I 92-11-45 ,Q-f.'f:ffi" - .slgvia Q - '11 ,..2f:ig2'ii3i-P?-.4vB5,.,':KrS+ f-ffigzrrg-5?-rw ' " ' , g f 2 3 " . ,, .nl brit,-',-.4- .u Il X,-A Q Ax , . . 45.0 X ., , .,L 1-1.1- .1 .9 . .. . .Hai-ff1' .1fe'i ' f. . . 2 - ' . 'E I r: f--I l v - I" ff' 'A 5 g.-41.5 '."rffaQfgE"-FQ.-iff f iiriwwsf- D ' , 159531 "H 1' e sgf:. vf'f Liar X.: - ff: Swgfa Q is sis-re. .. .- 'sf fn- Q igza. S eff." f I :Il ,uw ,. I' , ff- v- .,:. . I 4' it.. 1. an . E 515' V51-il . . f' U A A ' xl ' 'flfiigm Aff? fffigifng' gd Y.. .VS ,K Q . I. ,S . affix .Ti ,vw A.-1 ' 1' ' '- ' QM ' ' ' 1 ,-57' ,. 7 'G ll? IP: A.. Q- -,g . I 2 --- .1 , ' ' .dgggcl 5 Er. I . 'gl ' v f I 'F . i .IJ 'rl 1' W ' , . qi 1 Tv I , - . l A .i:vH!-,,,'Ei!g,- . I , ... Q Q - A. I- f , 1 ' J' F I . .gy-ip ' JF ' 11 'E g i 152, . I .523 4 .M L . R K ' fs' 1 I ' fr . - L 4' " -:ff 4' I- U ja ,- -. Q . alky- Officers JAMES M. WHITE . . President MRS. A. S. DRAPER Vice-President J. H. MCCLELLAN . Secretary FRED A. SAGER Treasurer Directors MRS. A. H. DANIELS GEORGE T. KENIP MISS ALISON M. FERNIE GEORGE B. CRAWFORD MRS. A. S. DRAPER JAMES M. WHITE MRS. G. W. GERE CHARLES M. MOSS FRED M. SAGER J. H. MCCLELLAN G. M. BENNETT F. L. LAWRENCE Musical Director MISS ALISON MARION FERNIE MRS. A. H. DYNIELS, Accompanist First Soprano Mrs. C. A. Moss Mrs. T. J. Burrill Mrs. A. S. Draper Mrs. S. A. Forbes Mrs. G. W. Gere Miss K. L. Sharp Miss Mann Mrs. Brenneman Miss Louise M. Roberts Miss Matthews Mrs. C. A. Lloyde Mrs. Kinley Mrs. H. H. Young Miss Jeannette Davidson Miss Mabelle Crawford Miss Maud Davis Miss Celia Post Miss Angie Clark Miss Nellie Robinson Mrs. A. M. Shelton Miss Lego Miss Balch Miss Emily Williams Miss Dallam 'SI know everytliing earcepf myself. "-DEAN SCOTT. 268 Q uf Mrs. Davenport Mrs. Parr Mrs. Oliver Miss Alice Fraser Mrs. Langman Miss Nellie Robinson Miss ,less Cramer Miss Clara Gere Miss Frances Headen Miss Stedman Miss Myra Davis Miss Virginia Chester Mrs. Stubenrauch Miss Daisy Bonar Miss Kather Second Miss Coffeen Miss Ethel Forbes Miss Elizabeth Greene Miss Webber Miss Clara Somer Miss Samson Miss Young Miss Burrill Miss Riehi Miss Stevens Mrs. Short Mrs. Fraser Miss Mary Clark Miss V. D. Jayne Mrs. L. A. Rhoades Miss Fanny B. Greene Miss -lutton Miss Henion Mrs. G. E. Clark Mrs. W. H. Browne Miss Holderman Miss Borton Miss Alberta Clark Miss Bessie Gibbs Miss Bess Cramer Miss O'Brien Miss Beatty Miss Henion Miss Duren Miss Mabel Saunders Miss Lncy Moore Mrs. C. G. Hopkins Mrs. A. C. Beal Mrs. Hortense Barr Mrs. Herbert Bassett Miss O'Brien Mrs. Nellie Wetzel Miss Flora Hix Miss McGinnis Miss Lida Cremer Miss Wissie Myers Mrs. Mumford Mrs. Blair ine O'Brien Soprano Miss Hodgson Miss McRobie Miss Putney Miss Koehn Miss Amy Rolfe Miss Mary Howe Mrs. J. T. Bonar Miss Manley Miss Marie Renfrew Miss Cordelia McLain Miss Olive Flemming Miss Vonie Wiley Miss Lutie A. Golf First Alto Miss Darlington Miss Clara McClain Miss Bullard Miss jackson Miss Johnston Miss Schmidt Miss Hermion Way Mrs. W. H. Knox Miss Laura Dayton Miss Sarah Conard Miss Olive Flemming Miss Lucia Collins Second Alto Miss Edna Goss , Miss Lilian Heath Miss Mary Busey - Miss Prutsman " Myface is my lLl77dSCfl1J6.'l-CAROLINE WHITE. 269 . v l r Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Grinnell Mabel Willis DeMotte F. A. Mitchell Boyer Harriet Howe Maud Lloyd Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Swezey Street Popejoy Bessie Elder Louise Rust Mabel Haight Elsie Beam Mr. H. B. Derr Mr. Newton A. Wells Mr. M. W. Moore Mr. G. M. Bennett C. L. Moore J. M. Berger Smith Huges Mr. Chas. E. Skelley J. Fay Cusick C. C. Logan Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. M r. F. A. Sager H. Richey . M. East Mr. H. C. Scheld - Mr. 1. E G. W. Diener Mr. C. M. Moss Mr. S. W. Parr Mr. C. G. Hopkins Mr. D. H. Carnahan Mr. Boston Mr. F. H. Lloyde Mr. D. M. Crawford Mr. Rollo Riddle Mr. G. H. Eidman Mr. S. I. Fuller Mr. J. H. McClellan Mr. Robert Willis Mr. Rodman Mr. A. B. Shipman Mr. G. T. Kemp Mr. R. G. Mills Mr. VV. Fraser Miss Brunner' First Tenor. Mr. F. L. Lawrence Mr. E. B. Forbes Mr. Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr B. Breneman O. E. Staples . Coates Bull . P. A. Conard O. DeMotte . D. R. Enochs S. S. Ross H. M. Ray. Second Tenor. Mr. F. A. Mitchell Mr. I. S. Alford Mr. Hetherington Mr. Howe Mr. Arthur Kelley Mr. C. A. Rose First Ba ss. Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr S. B. Flagg E. J. Ford C. Shilton A. M. Dunlap Fay Dexter . Carrol Ragan Ira Baker I. H. Skinner C. R. Rounds E. G. Eidam L. D. Leonard E. Kincaid . Rich Mr. Berton French Second Bass. Mr. Mr Mr M H. L. Schoolcraf Maxfield Woodmansee E. L. Poor Dr. Miner Mr. H. A. Gleason Mr. A. M. Shelton Mr. H. C. Wood Mr. G. T. Anderson Mr. H. M. Stone . Mr A C LeSourd Mr. J. C. jones Mr. F. L. Drew Mr. F. G. Roecker Mr. H. W. Harper Mr. A. Gore Wliite Mr. G. B. Crawfore Mr. G. H. Meyer Mr. J. L. Sammis Mr. Mr Mr: C. H. Dawson W. R. Wiley W. N. Spitler Mr. R. M. Gaston H The Theta 7llIlSl'0f."-g6JUDGE'l INGHAM. 270 J ' O. C. Bocsos R. P. BUNDY A. J.Rm:F ILLINOIS-INDIANA DEBATE Bloomington, Ind., Jan. 31, 1902 AFFIRLIATIVE--INDIANA. NEGATIVE-ILLINOIS QURsTIONeAResolved: That the early annexation of the Island to the United States presents the wisest solution of the problem of Cuba. DECISION IN FAVOR OF THE AFFIRMATIVE. QUESTION C. E. STONE W. A. COOK I. M. WIasI'isRN ILLINOIS-MISSOURI DEBATE Columbia, Mo., April 25, 1902 AFFIRIVIATIVE -ILLINOIS NEGATIX7E4MISSOURI -Resolved: That the representation of South Carolina should be re- duced in accordance with the provisions of Section II of the XIV Amendment. 271 m ,lm lf Z--,..? Membership of the Illinois1Club Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Chi, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Gamma Delta ASHTON E. CAMPBELL, President JOHN N. ALLEN, Secretary GARLAND STAHL ' MILTON J. WHITSON CLYDE MATHEXVS VVALTER C. LINDLEY JOHN ALLEN LEONARD VV. INGHAM FRANCIS CARSON LEWIS BROWN R. CLARK CABANIS EDWARD O. KEATOR CHARLES R. POLLARD HARRY C. COFFEEN RAYMOND A. LEONARD WILLIAM GAY PALMER CHARLES W. HAWES, JR. CLAIRE F. DRLIRY JOHN M. MARRIOTT CARROLL S. RAGAN WILLIAM A. MISKIMMEN ERNEST W. PONZER ASHTON E. CAMPBELL I FRANK H. HOLNIES WILLIAM N. DUNNING HENRY C. MORSE FRANK W. SCOTT J HIRAM F. POST HARVEY C. WOOD CHARLES E. SHELDON WILLIAM C. MARTIN Roy E, TRAVIS JAY 5- CONDIT PHILLIP D. GILLHAM MAURICE EISNER WALLACE K. WILEY CHARLES P. HUNTER HOMER W, HARPER WILLIAM L. WILSON RALPH VV. ELDEN FRANK B. PLANT RALPH D. STEVENSON .. Why do you malfe such. fClC68.',-IDA SPAULDING 272 3 Delta l fOR OFFEEN E Posr DEN Ax, 1,,."'Uy . 5... J V ip' lg 1 l E A A X . ,.-, i F' W F df r i 9 l 4 A f. . - 'LN E 2 i JW- 1 ' ' QQ . In 4 I . lq - - o X o rs 7 -if-..7f1pf 1' L N 0 '. X . ' - N, O a 4 . ' . CJ-W my 0 ,V Membership Phi Delta Theta, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon H. W. FRASER, President L. B. TUTHILL, Secretary and Treasurer i i l C. o. Clark E. L. Milne V R. R. vvai-d L. B. Tuthiil ll' R B. Fulton H. W. Fraser ba f . fx vs' WTA: Q l, H l H. B. Kirkpatrick . T. Wheelock f, H. F. Tripp Perry Barker C. il. Fletcher H. D. Kellog 1 W. E. Ramsey B. VV. Wilson E F. J. Arnold Louis Tobin K Carl Steinwedell J. J. Lusk W 1 my fl T. E. Saunders Ll. W. Davis l R. W. Mai-tin c. W. Fiske ,E E. L. Yokum T. A. Clarke R. H. Gage C. H. Green f " A. E. Logeman C. D. VVessellioeft . A. M. johnson H. A. Ray VV. J. Healy A Dances january IO january 24 February I4 February 28 March I4 A i " You are unco vfiff zcm in some things-unrcommoni small, for instance."-FAIRCHILD. 273 l l l r my Gio?-as Maxf- .fi zji Rv' CFI, Mfg: 4 ' u . Q. wx , I t - -, if ev 0 ., y A Q .. . N l N ll '11 C .' N T Q f MF it I . ,S , X V-,ky '51, I KQLQIC ., mba! iii' T l . P A F' .:n gil Memoriam THEODORE G. HARRINGTON Born june 17, 1880 Died November 2, IQOO CHARLES ROY TAYLOR Born june 15, I88O Died August 10, IQOO 274 1 40 , 11 ' , Qu h ' ,. ,v .,. ,f 'Hi I 4 3 'L , Q 3 s I Y I 1 N il ? + 1 l I n I M W ,x s . L A r. 4 i , f , I t 3 1 ! Q Y' 1 r '5 V gk N 3 F ? E 1 N 4 I I A E 1 3 in H ll 1 fb It bm if fp il .Il if Qi L 1 4 s ga 4 ,I :4 Q1 .r xl 14 ., H nfs. Auuqu LI INTUN 0 HANK w 1' U 1 CHACY' DAISY J CAMPBELL :Luk II 1-4 -,. , - f ANf,.Lx4-BQ, , 1 x it 1 l DRL9 1903 ILLIO BOARD ,ii I I XXXXXXXXXX XXX XXXXXXXX XXX XXXXX XX XXX XXX XXX XX EIUB ILLICJ ' 'fog . 1-1 0 X xx. mv Q A YE XT. ' 5 ' r cw 'Q ' . n ew 1. Q A ,fx 1 21:7 s 1. - .1.-- - H W .1-1 12.2 S-E 5 -1 5'T.'-v.-- - -- f ...--:. .. I QQ67 GOO .Yr f 11-47 ' Y - N4 .1 . L- Q x . 1406 A 39 ll 4 X K ' 4249 X XXXXXXXXX XXX I. XX XXXX "' ' J.. ---1 ""i - XXXXXX 5-3-1-"" ,3-.,'r-4 'ir-1? XXXXX X XXX .1-.P-1-2-..-.- - Z 4.21,- ,, E., 5- HENRX' J. QUAYLE . Ediwr in Chief WALTER W. WILLIAMS Associate Editor JOHN E. SHOEMAKER . Business Manager CLINTON O. CLARK V . . Ass't. Bus. Manager Staff RODERICK W. SILER MILDRED A. BURRILL HUGH M. PRICE OLIVE CIIACEY MARIETTA L. STREET ' DAISY CAMPBELL LILLIAN HEATH W. H. MOOIQE, P. it S. S. W. TALIAFERRO,'P113.1'I'1l2lCy E M. STAHL, E. s., Dentistry " Pennants: P6?'LCH?.C6.',-Sl-IEPPERD. 279 THE ILLINI Published by the students of the University of Illinois every Monday, Wednesday and Friday during the University Year Staff Editor M D BRUNDAGE O2 H F POST O2 I M WBSTFRN H J QUAYLE O3 Business Manager Associate Editor ASS1St311t Business Manager Local Editor GUY HUBBAR1 05 Assxstant Edxtors E L P0014 O2 R E SCHRPIBER O4 Reporters R P BUNDX H D SCUDDER W BLACK O3 R H Posr O4 S T Hamm O3 J M BOXIE 05 Proof reader Sri? 5593 S TX illllbqlx I I Wllfi f ,,,f 'fx M!! pjbd 'wa f fm Q' fl X X ' ff? 'X 1 J bhe took Gym after Cl111SU'D3S lt zs buf natural that Cl man gels hot :then the lllzo form' I ' s nm . . . . n . - Q , i '. n ' ..... . ' ' . , '02 1 I 0 0 , a l I I l i, y . . , ' . . ' 3 , ' ' . . ', '02 , , ' , '02 . -I Y V, y ' ' y J 1 1 y ' .4 I ,,,,,,, -N, I 1. Q X.: ' lx 'Ny X5 5 J, ' , it-. uk- ' - 77 4 "ll" 'X .' ' ,,,f 1 Q X 1 -ll, X- hx i y LI f l. . Q ir f I I X 2 -Q I f f ,N 1 Htl' filer , f ., rw f , Ji... M ig M, f f if ' ' - . A 1' P or will , f f or fl 1 I i l iivlfl dx I 'if-D 6 fy 'lf X li xl l -ff f.- rt W fl' f 1 Q53 lv '51,-J' E X 1 -.grfqyg-ggq,-airs, f ' H ,,, :I X f ,734-ll' J XX R 1 - ' I I ax I Eb., : C nl . I X ' I lj If glgi. , . - L I xl ' 'ff P ' fy '-..bA rf 0, ' N' j ,,.'4 l-I ii s Q ,B x X' 1 X F : .I...-' . C116 280 U ILLINI STAFF , , - 4 1 , ' i 3 1 v v 1 . t I 1 iii ' fi 'i ll l it i 1 E1 IA: 'I 1 w I? if 11' i V sf 'l V ' r I I Q I Q 1 l 4 ' , t . 4 ' r I 1 J i 1 A T A - . , ly 5 w ' ' U F Ii , A 2 ' b Q I 1 I r X -5-vi I V .A - Y WV N Y Y Y V . 3,j,fi,' . ' IQIQIQIIIxl,lXl,l,l,l,lZI,l,l,l:l'l:l,l:l,l Xl QQZQQQQQQ l'l,l'l:l:l:l'l:l:lzl:l:lzl:l,l:l,lzl Igl2l'lzl2l:lzl:lzl,l'l2l:l,l2I I l,lzl,l l,l, lzlzlzltlzlzlzl:l:l:l'l2l: zl2l2lzlzl:l,l,l lil lzlzlxlzlzl Published by the Agricultural Club of the University of Illinois E. B. FORBES Editor J. E. READHIMER . Associate Editor W. O. FARRIN . Business Manager W. L. HOWARD Assistant Business Manager I THE UNIVERSITY BULLETIN 32528383829 22868382831 ISSUED FORTNIGHTLY H. H.',HORNER Ediwf 11 "And as the desert hath green spots. -THE PREPS. 283 o Q v 0 "M 3 'l'l l'l2l'l'l'l2l liliiflelolol o 4' flv " Q f ' ' ' 68383558382 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ENGINEERING SOCIETIES OF 'rx-IE UNIVERSI'PY OF ILLINOIS CLUB President . LEE JUTTON C. E. Vice President . . C. H. KABLE . Arch Sec. and Treats. . H. W. WH11'sI1'1' Arch Publication Committee Editor . Associate Editors Business Manager Assistant Business Managers L. A. XVATERBURY . S R. H. KUSS . 7 G. W. VANNIETEK F. L. SXVANBERG 5 H. VV. WHITSITT lj. M. FARRIN . f'CHAS. APPLE . C. E. Arch G? rm mg F7 i L. C. F. METZGER C. E. I M. R. HANNA . M. X E. E. Assistant Editors . . -Q S. 'WOLFF . . it E. E. W. T. SKINNER . 8 E. M. J. WHITSON Arch lu L. H. PROVINE , A1-C11 Advisory Board Heads of the Engineering Departments Professor BRECKENRIDGIQ Professor BAKER Professor Bnooxs Professor TALBOT " Fallen from his high esfate. " 284 -HOLTZMAN, i . Photo by ,S'1'epI1en.Q VAMMETER HANN.-x KUSS SKINNER METZGER W1-ursox APPLE xVHI'1'SI'l'T Puovrxx-: JUTTON NVATERBURY SWANBERG FARRIN YVOLF1' TECHNOGRAPH BOARD ., - E O 5: ..1 .J .-. IJ. 9 1 . 4 , . ? 5 I if 4 :I 4' 5 W ' an Fl M 'Q i 2 I 1' I 5 I 51 il 1 + ,f 1 X. 1 Y I i 1 f ! 1 1 i 3 i . I I III rI I 1 7' E- Q I Q r 11 '11 1 11 1. 5 L '11 1. W1 1 11 Y 1: 5. 11 11 ,I H 1, ll. 1 111 1 N 1 11 1i 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I X , 1 1 I '1 1 - K ': 3 1 W. 1 ., -WJ Athletic Association Officers A. KREIKENBAUM . . . . President CARTER NORRIS Vice President J. M. FARRIN . Secretary W. A. HEA1'H . Treasurer Board of Control A. KREIKENBAUM ...... President J. D. WHITE ...... Secretary Faculty Members PROF. H. J. BARTON PROF. J. M. WHITE G. A. HUFF Alumni Members F. FREDERICKSON W. J. FULTON S. PHILBRICK Student Members A. KREIKENBAUM L. C. DADANT J. D. WHITE L. B. TUTHILL Her little feet like snails did creep A little out and then As if they played at bo peep Did soon draw in again. MABEL CRAWFORD. 289 'I Wx iii lu 4 iw! ,M ff W f ill ffl f 425 ff 6 W ff I ,ff fy 1 R. R. WARD, Manager ,wwf IWW X gm 0 NWI 554,22 ,. f ' 562 JWQ ff' X f ffm, 7 fd W Mia ti W' 32 22 tw 735 QA? f 9 v was 4 f W Vi f 'f A 7 y I fir K C7 K M 2 Q Z! 2 f 7,4 61 6 ' ' Lil-" y A Q!! f ff. I V if ' ju'lI'2Z,n" gli, 82' A , fled, gf f W 4 K C r 1 'Q Z 17 If WW, I!! 4 I ' fr' 7' my fy ' ' l 2.0! l 5 ,A -:f 1 H 1901 Football Team J. M. LINDGREN, Captain HEIGHT WEQGHT . P. COOK Left End 5 ff- Q 1 3 I-I. W. BUNDY Left Tackle 5 ft. 82 133 G. STAHL Left Guard 6 ft. I 184 F. LOWENTHAL Center 5 ft- 9 ln' 182 R.G.FAIRWEATHER Right Guard 6 ft. 2 In. 185 J. M. LINDGREN Right Tackle 5 ft. IO I 4 R. W. SILER Right EIIC1 -5 ff- 5 - 144 G. H. IVICKINLEY Quarter 5 ff- 62 - 140 M. D. BRUNDAGE Left Half 5 ft. IO . 153 H. A. HUNTOON Right Half 5 fl- 3 - 152 R. o. PARKER Full Back 5 fr. M . 160 Substitutes CAYOU LONERGAN DOUD COONS MCKNIGHT WHITE JUTTON STEVENSON STONES A ' LUNDGREN WILSON , BLDER Schedule of Foot Ball Games 1901 DATE PLACE OPPONENTS ' September 28 Illinois Field Englewood High School o Illinois 39 October 5 Illinois Field Marion Sims o Illinois 52 October II Illinois Field Physicians and Surgeons o Illinois 23 October I2 Illinois Field Washington University o Illinois 21 October IQ Chicago Chicago o Illinois 24 October 26 Illinois Field Northwestern I7 Illinois II November 2 Indianapolis Indiana o Illino.is I8 November 9 Iowa City Iowa o Illinois 27 November 16 1 Lafayette Purdue 6 Illinois 28 November 28 Illinois Field Minnesota I8 Illinois 0 Games played IOQ Games won 8 g Games lost 2 Points scored by Illinois 243 3 points scored against Illinois 41 "A head filled with song and that is all."-BEssIE GIBBS. 290 0 Plzoto by Eben' A Jlzllel . LOVVENTHAL CONXBEAR, Trainer COOK NVARD, Mgr LINDGREN, Capt BRUNDAGE STAH1, MCKINLEY BUNDY PARKER PARKER DOUD FAIRVVEATHER SILER HUNTOON STEVENSON MCKNIGHT FOOT BALL TEAM Q oxou fn,-..,....0O ,Xooo Qxxxxxxxxi x W1 Lf' ou ox ca -- "' ox N A .-.XKKK .-.xxxxskk P4 M X 5:5 L3 .2.'-2.2.2-L-51 vw U. fn f-"ar"5-1-on 3 O O O F' """' L-A,,.1 ,E-Ecmcggggg " A- ' .-f.w 1 "-9'1--1:-1--1-----5-f I I I I I . 1" I I II I I Ii' I V I I I II I . I I I ,' 2 I I I II ' 1 I II I I I 'I I ,I I I I I I I . , I I I I THE COACHES 1 ,QI x, x , 93:4 fi I 1 IRI, , rr . , I-Q., Y V , In ' li 4 , 1 I i ' ' I I i I V I II I ' ,ISI . SI ' If I I I I I I ' I QI I I I I A v , ' 1 I I 1 I I I I I 4 I I ' . I I ' I 1 I I I . I. I I I I I I I Im I . . I ii , 11 I ' I I ll I 3 I I I , If I I I 5, I I I I I ' I I I T I I' I I 5 I I ' 'Q IE X I I , I 3 I I I I I , 1 fi : I I . I I ' . - I gl - qv . nm., Winners of the I Foot Ball LINDGREN BRUNDAGE MCKNIGH1' LOWENTHAL MCKINLEY PARKER STAHL STEVENSON BUNDY COOK HUNTOON FAIRWEATHER JUTTON DOUD SILER Base Ball ADs1T HILL LUNDGREN FALKENBERG HIGGINS LoTz COOK DEVELDE STAHL STEINWEDELL Q MATTHEWS Track Team GALE MILLS BELL THOMPSON BAIRD VIERS r BOYD GOODSPEED All Western Foot Ball Team for 1901 Left End Juneau Wisconsin Left Tackle Shorts Michigan Left Guard Stahl Illinois Center Lowenthal Illinois Right Guard Flynn Minnesota Right Tackle Curtis Wisconsin Right End Snow Michigan Quarter Back Weeks Michigan Left Half ' Cochems Wisconsin Right Half Larson Wisconsin Full Back Driver Wisconsin "He has cc copyright on his smile."-W. K. WILEY. 295 -11 ' - if f'ff1ag:f!?'v: ,, f . I' , ,' " X ly, .a 5 '5 , iff iff L. ef f? fi 1, , . X ' "" " il- ' ' 41 - ---- A -T " I 1901 Base Ball Team C. P. BRIGGS, Manager. B. W. ADSIT, Captain. . Fieldg Batg Fieldg Batg Average Average G. STAHL, Catcher .970 .443 C. HIGGINS, ss, cf 893 300 F. P. FALKENBERG, Pitcher .954 .172 J. F. CooK, 2b, cf 866 353 C. L. LUNDGREN, p, 2b, ss, lf .883 .261 C. STEINWEDELL, 3b 864 303 A. H. Hill, p, Ib .967 .214 J. R. Lotz, lf 000 .246 B. W. ADSIT, Ib .933 .307 I-I. S. DEVELDE, rf 950 325 C. M. MATHEWS, 2b, ss .887 .220 R. O. PARKER. 2b 900 125 Base Ball Schedule 1901 Date Played at April, I3, Illinois, Illinois 8 Michigan 9 April, 20, Illinois, Illinois 34 Indiana 4 April, 23, Illinois, Illinois I Beloit 4 April, 26, Illinois, Illinois 8 Minnesota o May, 1, Chicago, Illinois I4 Chicago 3 May. 2, North Western, Illinois 2 North Western 6 May, - 6, Illinois, Illinois 5 Notre Dame 2 May, 8, IlllI1OIS, IlllI1OlS I7 Chicagg 6 May, II, Michigan, Illinois 6 Michigan 7 May, 13, Notre Dame, Illinois 7 Notre Dame IO May, 17, Illinois, Illinois 8 Chicago 7 May, 18, Illinois, Illinois IO NO1'th.VV'eSteI-n o May, 22, Chicago, Illinois 5 Chicago 2 May, 30, Michigan, Illinois 3 Michigan 4 june, 4, Illinois, Illinois I3 Wisconsin 9 june, 8, Purdue, Illinois o Purdue ' 4 June, Io, Knox, Illinois 24 Knox 4 june, II, Iowa, Illinois 4 Iowa 3 june. 3, Beloit, Illinois 2 Beloit ' 1 "fIllinois also had games with Princton and Cornell but they could not be played on account of rain. SL Iiard CClS6S.M-STONE BROTHERS. l ' 296 rf-. rn 'lgii . 7 Plfofo by Stephen s. A A ,-- Q lm LOTZ Coox HILL FALKENBERG LUNDGREN Mgr BRIGGS AD:-s1T, Capt STEINXVEDEL NIATTHEXVS HIGGINS - DEVELDE STA1-IL 1901 BASE BALL TEAM W Q A t I- .- vi :Ti nr -----f .. mg.. . . ,1, I 6 n v 1 Q V I ' 1 , s I 1 I 4 I 1 2 Y 5 gg' 1 4 ,W , I ii fl , .b K.,,'-1' . - l ' 15, L '11 5 V 5 E-1 . ' M 'ir gvgy. Q . . N 2 411 ' l . ' 4 g? 'I Q I .I 5 , , f 1 A I I A 5 Q 'L r 4 ' Q I i , 1 ' Q 'N I V A ' 4 Q fi V F ' 3 T2 E 71 3. 1 ' E f 1 Y f 2 3 V . ' 1 T ' 1 I CAPTAINS AND MANAGERS I 1 D 'hp hi l 3 12 U' i iv. 4, li: 15? arg, 5 I 1 Western Intercollegiate Meet EVENT 190-Yard Dash 220-Yafd Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run Mile Run Two-Mile Run Broad jump High jump Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw One-Mile Relay EVENT 120-Yard Hurdle IOO-Yard Dash 220-Yard Hurdles 220-Yafd Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run Mile Run Two-Mile Run Shot Put High jump Broad jump Discus Throw Hammer Throw Pole Vault ff X june 3, 1901 FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD Hahn, Mich Lieblee, Mich Be Ill :Io Merrill, Beloit Bell I Hahn, Mich :225 Merrill, Beloit W. Maloney, C Poage, Wis :492 Hayes, Mich Harris, Minn Foster, Mich 2:01 Keachie, Wis Hahn, Wis Hale, Mich 4234? Kellogg, Mich McEachran,WiS Smith, Wis 10:09 Schule, Wis Tate, Minn Fishleigh,1Mich 22 ft. 4 in. Tate, Minn Meyers, Wis Snow, Mich 5 It. 9 Xin. Dvorak, Mich Endsley, Purdue Baird, Ill II It 12 in. R0binson,Mich Merrill, Beloit Perkins, C 37 ft. 92 in. Shorts, Mich Corey, C Viers, Ill 129 It. 72 in. Baird, N W Webster, Wis Warner, Iowa II3 It. IO in Michigan Wisconsin Minnesota Dual Meet NORTHWESTERN VS. ILLINOIS May 25, '01 FIRST SECOND RECORD Boyd I Goodspeed, I :16! Shreiner, N Bell, I :10 Mills, I Martin I 2152 Bell, I Scheiner N 2212 Fuller N Greenman N .2522 Stahl N Henry I ' 21085 Baird N Gale I 4:42'k Morris N Ketzel I 10:24 Baird N Muhleman N 37 ft. 82 in. Coffman N Long I 5 ft. 62 in. Thompson I Goodspeed I 21 It. 8 in. Baird N Rodman I 111 ft. 1052 in. Viers I Crumpacker N 122 ft. IOM in. Baird I Harney I IO ft. IO in. "Revenge is like a. mule, ' 301 it 'works both ways." -ILLINOIS CLUB. 1 1 I n 1 I 1 A fli'1'll'l' I IW ' if f l I L il 1 ill . l I l ll . . 5 31,7 I W IU " L QM, ' . 1 1, ,MW 'flyffjff , ' 1 2? 1 ' ' 7 I. I if Z X y f X 7 6 A ff - i if L 1 3 7 1 A a, 5 K lf . I 5 I D I -H. X 5' V I lim! I ?: I Iliff. l . T fu 'J' ' . Y 1 I I I i s 1' N 'iiil'k X X ' 'Ii - . ll i ' ' 1 lf. I I 'Wf , V , ' I - ' I '- iii , f I I rv I H5 ' lift 77N " 1901 Track Team E. B. LYTLE, Manager. R. T. MILES, Captain. R. T. MILLS C. S. RODMAN . O, C, BELL M. HARNEY F. L. THOMPSON T. E. LONG F. BAIRD A. C. MARTIN , E. P. GALE R. C. LLOYD I I D. C. VIERS S. T. HENRX' V ' NV. F. GOODSPEED , E. P. BOYD F. M. CAYOU H. B. KETZLE Triangular Meet March 9, 'Ol li 4 Notre Dame, Chicago and Illinois I I EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD A 40-Yd Dash Bell I English I Miles I :OJ,g ' I ' 40-Yd Hurdles Maloney C Manning Herbert N D :o5g H 220-Yd Dash Corcoran N D Staples Miles I :235 52 it I 44o-Yd Dash Maloney C Corcoran Murphy N D 2542 '- I 880-Yd Run Lord C Maloney Uffendell N D 2:O4A Mile Run Gale I Uffendell Hulbert C 4:45E 2 Mile Run Henry C Lloyd Hulbert C 11:10 Pole Vault Sullivan N D Glynn Baird N D' 11:02 Shot Put Eggeman N D Glynn Pettit C 38- 9 High lump Glynn N D Farris Sullivan N D 5- 7 3 .I Run'ng B1'o'dj'ump Thompson I Hopkins Pettit C 21-IO 11 I U Relay Race Chicago Illinois Notre Dame 3:3633 ' I l .i p 1 L 'gig " Sixlvf is an fcuamplf of somffhinq for nofhin l'-FLUNICER. . . . . 0 302 THE TRACK SQUAD .r , Y -- Y- ' 3 3 1 L I 1 4 1 1 E l 1 I 1 F I, Y -5 1 J ON ILLINOIS FIELD 1 .H A- 1' : ir 2 f 1 E ll u H A I Il 4 E fm ' f E ' 1 I 1 0 1 A F J. 4 4 Dual Meet April 17 .illi- Illinois vs Wisconsin EVENT FIRST SECONQ RECORD 100 Yard Dash Bell I Senn ZIO 220 Yard Dash Bell I McGowan :22 440 Yard Dash Poage W Cayou :50g 880 Yard Run Burdick W Ross 2:03 Mile Run Hahn W Keachie 4:37 2 Mile Run Smith W McEachran 10:13 ' Ketzle 3tied 120 Yard Hurdles Schule W Boyd 2165 220 Yard Hurdles Schule W Mills :25g Hammer Tl1row Viers 1 I Lerum 121 ft 6 in Running Broad jump Garrett I Schule 22 ft 22 in Discus Throw Webster W VVatson 112 ft 6 in High jump Meyer Hughes 6 ft Shot Put Webster W Gross 36 ft Pole Vault Baird I Micelstone Il ft M in fi- 44 1 -'H JJ! v A , Q S I ll' h . W . ,I X, L Q 'sg 3 W' A 1- Y I 5 I W'-I 1 mi IJ Ly Sze ' All . X gwilpt " If he cloesrvt know when to bridle his tongue it is self evident that he is short on horse seiS1se." ' -- ODMAN 307 gamma ,--' fm:::-+-'f--fw--f-e--v-- H- ' 7, If :mira : A Llllagkf Lpnrll 'Varsity Team Umpire, JEANNETTE E. CARPENTER MAUD HALL ...... I MARIETTA STREET ' - ETHEL RICKER . . ANN SWEZEY . A FLORENCE BEEBE . FLORENCE WYLE . . . MARJORIE FORBES .... Captain, MARJORIE FORBES Junior Team LUCILE JONES ..... ISABELLE MCROBIE . . PEARL WEBBER . . LOU BAKER . , . MARGUERITE BUERKIN . STELLA MORGAN . . RUTH ABBOTT .... . Left Guard Right Guard Guard Center Left GOal i Right Goal Goal GOal Right Goal Left Goal Center Guard Right Guard Left Guard Captain, MARGUERITE BUERKIN Sophomore Team I MAUD ARMSTRONG .... AIMEE SIDES . . . HELEN CALHOUN . , LOUISE MORROW . , A lVlIRIAM VVELLES , MAE SLOCUM . CAROLINE WHITE .... Captain, AIBIEE SIDES "He should sit down on his self conceit. " 308 Right GOal Goal Left Goal Center RiglIt Guard Guard Left Guard -MORSE. KIISTIYASQ VH L "l"'IY 'l if'1'j'. .A ,.., . , -, ,-,, ., ,-..v ..13.,.-v-...M.,....-, . --V , Q. T...-A V V H c-A ' A. 5' N K f A A ' v 'X um. X , , AWE , i . J. K, ,V is ff' X 2 V x Plzofo by Abemaihy. ,A J fi CARPENTER, Director HALL SNVEZEY YVYLE RICKER BEEBE STREET 'VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM FORBES, Capt I 1 1 1 1 i I 1 I A 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 1 1 x 1 , '4- X W-545 The University Golf Club Officers President . . , ...... STEPHEN A. FORBES Secretary and Treasurer ..... CLARENCE W. ALVORD Executive Committee CHARLES W. TOOKE EDWIN G. DEXTER OSCAR QUICK Active Members S. W. Parr Miss Sharp K. P. R. Neville H. L. Coar T. A. Clark D.' H. Carnahan C. E. Pickett T. W. Hughes Miss Mann H. S. Grindley E. W. Ponzer F. L. Lawrence N. C. Brooks G. H. Meyer Miss Pillsbury S. A. Forbes C. W. Moss N. A. Weston A H. Daniels E. G. Dexter W. L. Drew F. A. Sa er J. D. Phillips L. A. Rhoades S W. C. Lindley g M. B. Hammond C. W. Alvord W. L. Pillsbury A. W. Palmer W. C. Brenke H. L. Schoolcraft T. Mojonnier Royall . M. Switzer W0 H. B. Kircher H. H. Boggs H. H. Moss G. E. Hunt . A. Brooks H. C. Coffeen Oscar Quick W. O. Waters Miss Gibbs J. H. Pettit H. H. Horner . Breckenridge L. P C. R. Rounds H. A Gleason A. V. Millar C. W. Tooke Associate Members R. Wright L. W. Ingham A. M. Daneley F. S. Rossiter Miss M. D. Forbes P. Howe H. A. Biossat H. Henderson R. C. Cabanis H. Leonard Miss Brookings W. J. Bader O. I. Moss H. L. Boon tl the? 999 are ciphers " -PONZER. "He thinks he is the 1 in 0 1000 and L6 0. ' . . 311 - Illinois interscholastic Meet Illinois Field, May 18, 1901 FRED LOVVENTHAL, Chairman Games Committee 50-Yai-d Dash-Hail, Centralia, first, Carr, West Aurora, second, Purtill, Charleston, third. Time, 52 seconds. 100-Yard Dash -Wellington, John Marshall, first, Hail, Centralia, second, Purtill, Charleston, third. Time, 102 seconds. 220-Yard Dash-Herdman, Taylorville, first, Wellington, John Marshall, second, Hogeson, Eng- lish High, third. Time, 222 seconds. 440-Yard Run--Cahill, Hyde Park, first, Herdman, Taylorville, second, Purtill, Charleston, third. Time, 52 seconds. 880-Yard Run-Webster, Englewood, first, Murray, Decatur, second, Badger, Amboy, third. Time, 2 minutes 4 seconds Mile Run-Webster, Englewood, first, Elliott, Lake View, second, Hall, Hyde Park, third. Time, 4 minutes 40 seconds. ' 220-Yard Hurdles --Sal1no11, Englewood, first, Halleck, West Division, second, Buckwalter, South Divisio11, third. Time, 262 seconds. One-Quarter-Mile Bicycle-Annis, West Aurora, first, Long, Lexington, second, Smith, LaSalle, third. Time, 355 seconds. One-Mile Bicycle -Annis, West Aurora, first, Gunney, Rockford, second, Duling, Decatur, third, Time, 2 minutes 382 secouds. ' Running High Jump-Neilman. Decatur, first, Quantrell, Northwest Division, second, Smith, Moline. third. Height, 5 feet 7 i11ches. Shot Put-Maxwell, Englewood, first, Speik, Northwest Division, second, Edwards, Dixon, third. Distance, 41 feet 1 i11ch. Discus Throw-Edwards, Dixon, first, Kline, Amboy, second, Speik, Northwest Division, third. Distance, 103 feet 112 inches. Running Broad Jump-Pee, Taylorville, first, Davis, DuQuoin. second, Friend, South Division, third. Distance, 21 feet 10 inches. Hammer Throw-Andrews, English High, first, Fuller. Charleston, second, Speik, Northwest Division, third. Distance, 128 feet 7 inches, Standing Broad Jump-Parrish, Taylorville, first, Henning, Rochelle, second- Speik Northwest ' 1 Division, third. Distance, 10 feet 4 inches. Pole Vault-Colby, Pecatonica, first, Pruet, Kinmundy, and Funk, West Aufgfa tied for Second 9 . Summary of Points Englewood 20, Taylorville 18, West Aurora 15 Decatur 9 N . i , Orthwest Division 9, John Mar- shall 8, Centralia 8, Hyde Park 6, Dixon 6, English High 6, Charleston 6 Pecatonica 5 A-mbO5v 4 Rockisianas R c1111 3 W t D' -- - - , i A , Moline 1, , o e e , es ivision 3, DuQuo1n 3, Kinmundy 2, South Division 2, Lasagna 1, " Her chief aim in life seems I0 be to attraw, COIlff7'-.Ulf and defy-ac, ., 312 'ALTA STANSBURY. t Charlehron thi d 1 I- I u . Hills Chifiegtons wild: H0gQ5Un, Eng. 1- Cha EEF, Amb05', third, P1rk.third. Time Bucku alter, South di Smith, LaSalle, ng, Decatur, third, on. secoudg Smith, rards. Dixon, third. :st Division, third. td. South Dirisiour Speik. Northwest : Speik, Northwest t. tied for second, 'ion 9, John Mar' , ' 4 rnica or Amboy ' :ion 2- LaSalle lr Sr.4ssBUF"' 11951055 ENGLEWOOD TRACK TEAM EVENT 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run Mile Run Two-Mile Run Mile Walk . 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles Running High Jump Athletic Records Time or Distance 92 SGC 10 sec 10 10 SCC SCC 10 sec X 21g 22 Z2 21g 492 493 502 1 min l min 2 min 4 min 4 min 4 min 9 min 10 min 10 min 6 min 7min 7 min 6 ft. sec sec sec sec sec sec sec 542 sec 59g sec 22 sec 235 sec 33 sec 392 sec 512 sec 92 sec 14 sec 452 sec 32 sec 155 sec 15g sec 163 sec 235 sec 23 sec 262 sec 1 in. 5 ft. ll in. 6 ft. 'FRunning Broad Jump 24 ft. Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw 22 ft. 22 fr. 11 ft. 11 ft. 11 ft. 44 ft. 41 ft. 38 ft. 154 ft. 156 ft. 130 ft. M in. 4Min. 72 in. 72- in. 5 in. 6 in. 1M in. 1 in. 8 in. SZ in. 42 in. 3 in. No Record 117 ft. 111 ft. 4 in. ,iii- HOLDER Wefers Crum Burroughs Hahn O. C. Bell, '03 WVefers Crum Burroughs O. C. Bell, '03 Long Mefrin R. W. Mills, '99 Hollister Palmer R. W. Mills, '99 Orton Cregan Cragen R. W. Siler, '03 Grant Kellogg Ketzel, '03 Fetterman Bredsteen J. Hoagland, '99 Kroenzlein Richards Maloney A. D. Clark, '94 Kroenzlein Breckman F. J. Weedman, Winsor Powers Louis ' A. C. Clark, '91 Kroenzlein Leroy R. P. Garrett, '02 Clopp Dvorak Baird, '04 Beck Plow D. Sweeney, '96 Plow Plow F. Von Oven, '98 Stengel 5 in. R. s. Wiley, ,oo SCHOOL Georgetown Iowa Chicago Mich. I . Georgetown Iowa C I . Columbia Beloit I Harvard Grinnell I Penns. Penns. Lake Forest .I Pe11ns. Mich. I . Pa. Wisconsin I Penns. Wis. C I Penns. Minn. I Penns. Notre Dame Iowa I Penns. Mich. I Yale Mich. I Yale California I Col. Col. I W I ASSOCIATION ICA AAA WICAAA WICAAA WICAAA I ICAAAA WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I I IC WIC I 1C WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I IC WIC I WIC I YEAR 1896 1895 1899 1901 1901 1896 1895 1898 1901 1899 1901 1889 1897 1895 1899 1897 1899 1896 1900 1900 1901 1901 1898 1900 1899 1899 1897 1901 1894 1898 1901 1894 1 897 1899 1899 1894 1899 1895 1900 1899 1900 1901 1900 1900 1896 1900 1900 1898 1898 1899 :rC. Thompson, '03, of Illinois, holds world's indoor record for Running Broad Jump 21 ft 10 in - , , 8 ff Illinois girls, don't get discouraged. Naomi was 580 years Old when She took ,mio herself a husband for better or for worse." 314 ,-,, , Y 1-1 A R 1896 1895 1890 1901 1901 1896 1895 1s93 1901 1899 1901 1889 1897 1895 1899 1897 1899 1896 1900 1900 1901 1901 1898 1900 1899 1899 1897 1901 1894 1898 1901 1894 1897 1899 1899 189-1 1899 1895 1900 1899 1900 1901 1901 1900 1896 1900 1900 1893 1898 1899 , Q Y? UH lo '-5' ug 1 - .,Y'. .E Cl 11 X! S17f1ffSf X14 810 5114 im 11 11 111 11 1111 A--912 1 11.1 L, ""1""i" f' 1 12:1 M 9 T ' P 1.2 -14 ' 09 ' . - I. ig A Q15 '5- ' 5 g.f1g5 ?4-SP" if The White Rose Daniel Homer Rich Prize Story F ALL MIDSUMMER LIFE it alone seemed unaffected' by the STIZIIICS Of the bright morning sun. In spite of the fact that it hung .high on a bush in the most cheerful corner of the back garden, Where It Caught Q the first beam of daylight that ventured over the box hedge, and the IHSY that lingered at sunset, the little rosebud drooped and pouted in a most amazing manner. Together with other things beside fuzzy rosebuds the world had promised it much and given it little. For days the clouds had showered down pleas- ant invitations, the sun had made it swell with gratefulwarlmthg the winds had wander- ed listlessly up and down sweet aisles of flowers, whispering tales of life and beauty in the world without, the birds, whole myriads of them, it seemed, had plpedoshrlll songs of sweetness and abandon, yet in spite ofit all sometlnng peculiar hung 1I1.tI1C air, a perceptible undertone that suggested treachery to the unsophisticated little bud, as if all nature were forminga gigantic plot for its dlstruction alone. . Nevertheless it had swelled and tightened and grew, instinctively obedient to the enticing voices without, and at last its treasure of white was open to the caprice of the elements. The dazzle of light and the bewilderment of color had passed quickly enough, the warmth had faded and the chill had come with the stars and the firefhes, and little waxen rosebud, although there were smiles and nods for a few warm,br1ght moments, had drooped through the quiet cold of the night. ' So when the sun at last came round to the east again, no wonder it shook and would not be comforted. Its tirst lesson in the ways of the world had been a chapter in the Book of Cynicism. But for the perverseness of things it might have been in the Book called Happiness. Such a wealth of innocence is vouchsafed to the modest spring violet, destined never to figure in the affairs of men! The white rose should have been borne to know nothing of the world but what it might see over the sweet peas and down the gravel walk in the garden, for bud seldom blows in a more delight- ul spot. lt had been the Colonel's chief delight for years to wander about its little paths with weeding knife in hand, enjoying the fruits of his rather desultory labors. But of late the Colonel had taken to more toddy and later breakfasts, and the inform- al Howerbed patterns, marvels of color arrangement, the graceful setting of hydran- gea and lilac, and the gay strips of color along the walks, were the work of young- er and better taste. Sweet peas alone were allowed liberties, they seemed unsatis- fied with blooming in prescribed limits, such as are assigned to red patches in a park, and recklessly overran their neighbors. Nasturtium, Portulacco, Phlox,Verbena, all had their places with an easy irregularity that was delightful, Flur-de-lis, Pansy and Petunia seemed only to gain in being set side by side. The Colonel himself had oftein wondered how out of anything so simple, a spot so charming could have been ma e. She came out presently, the maker of the magic, clad in a loose morning gown, her step on the gravel walk so light it might have been a fancy. As she drank the new born glory of the day, her hands at her bosom, her young face aglow with the very joy o living, it seemed a new sun had arisen, of whom Phoebus himself might well be jealous. It is a joy too deep for expression, too ethereal for fathom, too elu- sive for mastery, this pleasure in living for life's sake. It comes and possesses us, we are pleasantly helpless. But it is contagious. When the Colonel came out a little later and caught sight of the bright figure among the iiowers, his sluggish nature was stirred. What an active pleasure she found in burying her nose in a cluster of sweet peas! How intensely she loved that little bed of black faced pansies! It called up memories of the 1-ong sweet past. He leaned against an old apple tree and fell into a reverie. A rob1n overhead chirped merrily but it did not stir him, he scarcely heard the song. When she saw him she dropped her flowers and came over to him, reproof in her eyes. . "Father, don't be solemn," she said simply. 'fliverything is laughing this morn- ing, I saw two birds just now preening and mocking each other in their joy. One " The cadet seldom walks erect when. straightened out by Major Feclteti' 316 E s , Uglt llilnthe 'alt , W a most Ufld had tl ,Hin Pleas. Walllle . afld beaniy allied' i img Innthe cated little milfs oi dient tgthe tester ' qUlC l the fireiiieg mllhbright - Shook and fll H chapter We been in the modest rose should If the sweet tore tielight. Jut its little ,tory labors. lthe inform- I of hydran- t of young- ied unsatis- es in a park, ierbena, all le-lis, Pansy himself had l have been mm own, e drgui the uw with the tnself might am, too elu- aesses us, WC out 3 llille 1 nature WHS stef of sweet It calletl HP md fell into he scarcely llel' gthis IHUID' if tor' one V t the box hed e and imitated the other from the apple tree till at last S21 OH g they both gave it up with a chuckle and swooped aff together. You can't imagine how funny it was." The Colonel looked at her fondly. He was far away. "What makes the hair frazzel all out over the head P" She laughed scornfully and drew him away down the walk. The Colonel was tall and massive,with an iron gray moustache and a set way about him, and she, slim: and shapely, looked well on his arm. 'This morning fifty-two years ago," he began, grandiloquently, "a great event occurred Yes thelschool histories tell all about it. Back in old Chesapeake County, ' hair then." jimmy, there was born a small vsLiSp.of'a boyg no, he didn't have iron gray The Colonel glanced at her with quuztcal interrogation in his eyebrows "So it tsl" she said irrelavantly, after a pause, her eyes on the walk. "And I havn't remembered you .in the slighest. Not even a nosegayf, ' d. I moment she was beside it, laugh- - But just then she spied the white rosebu n a ing down. into 1tS half revealed depths. "See! oh see! father," her great brown eyes alight with pleasure, "We have it I We have itl A birthday present for you l" ' ' ' I' f ce The Colonel ambled down to the corner with a genuine smile on ns a . l " A Marchioness of Londonderry g" the girl explained, " we weren't expecting one this year.. What a dear l " trying impulsively to kiss and hug the little bud at once. ' ' ' d l ' l' like it had been a shrug of the He didn t see the poetry in this and purse ns ips shoulders. But she caught his eye and stopped him in time. U Oh I Don't say that dreadful thing l " "-- Isn't it allowable ?" " It doesn't apply, " she expostulated. " So it doesn't, " he admitted. " She s a beauty, isn't she ? " A The girl only looked pityin ly at him for his dearth of adjectives. 'However, the Colonel was grst to notice the half undecided droop in the small flower, and when his daugter had gone to the house suddenly became very mnch in- terested in its welfare. He did not think of the cold night, but with the true gard- ener's instinct he began at the bottom, and was industriously working at its roots with a spade when the Widow Stearns came by. She smiled amusedly as .she gave him good morning. To see the Colonel with a spade betokened great happenings,-revolutions,-earthquakes. The Widow Stearns did not know-she hadn't yet seen the white rose. He turned and bowed ' ' " A fi e morning, " he said low, the spade in one hand and his hat in the other. n ' on but he started toward the boxhedge and extended weakly. She was for going , his hand. " I like to meet old friends, " he explained. He was cool and daring now. There was always something about her that made him young again. " I haven't seen you, Mrs. Stearns, since-the day before yesterday." She shifted her market basket and mockingly beamed up at his superior height. The Widow Stearns might have been forty years old. At any rate it looked odd in a widow. But in a moment they were serious again. " Your rose is a Marchioness of Londonderry ?" " Yes-yes, " replied he, slowly. " I noticed it last night as I was going home. You will do best to clip the rest of the buds as they come outg none of them will be so full or strong as the first, and will only work harm to 1tS growth. " " d l doubtfully. "But, Mrs. Srearns, to loosen up the Yes,-yes, assente ie, roots,to work the-" She must have been in a hurry, for she was suddenly gone down the ash path and would not turn her head. He had a half suspicion that she was laughing at him and didn't want him to know. ' 0 . . ' I rin darkness to enjoy his evening That evening the Colonel went out in the gat ie g d eas With his chair tilted comfortable back and his feet I tl e smoke among the hy rang . . on the low sundial he blinked meditatively at the stars and tried to recall w rat 1 Widow Stearns had said about the white rose. He didn't notice that his daughter was in the iron seat across from the sweet peas. So when, after a time and it had ' ' ' d nversation, he merely blew evindictive grown dark he heard her voice in animate co I . rings of smoke at the sundial and declined to move. He might be eavesdropping but she was to blame. U , She had not heard the light stealthy step behind her until two firm hands were le d007'."d-RIGHTOR. tt He wowt want fo go to heaven unless there is a sic I 317 clapped over her eyes and a low laugh broke out over her head. She did not start, but her face flushed crimson.. U , f . " ' When kni hts were brave and maids were air, gi 3 Y, Then knights were met most everywhere, she re eated glibly. Immediately her eyes were released, and a young man stepped around, the seat with a flourish and sat down on the iron arm. H 'H "We have a variety this evening," she said sarcastically. HQW dare YO? d "How well you have learned your lesson!" The sm1le,on l11S face be IC I 15 words. "lf I felt in the mood I would say 'pass to the head! i , "You are so exasperatingf' she persisted. "I can rebuke anyone I know but yOU, you laugh at me with a fine scorn." I , ' . "Instead," he continued, unmindful, "we will ass1g11 the lesson for next time. 'When maids were cold and love was done, Then knights were bold, and won at last. Did it rhyme?" "Not this time," she said, and then he laughed. A half hour later. , , , "What is it 'all for?" He spoke bitterly, and her sympathy, like a sister s, went out for him. "We all come on the great hard stage with the firmest of intentions to outdo everyone else. These are the fires. They burn fiercely. at the brink of man- hood. But why? What is it but a decoy, a machine-made trick to induce us to go on, and go on, and fight the world old tight of existence?j' . "You cannot see,-you do not grasp the great meaning of it all." She came back unconsciously to his own words, and was forced to acknowledge her weakness. . "Those fires are the expression of an innate desire. Youth lives for what is before hirn. But is it not just as true that the desire itself is a clever trick of Nature's to lure us into her toils? To some, life is a successg to others a blackness so thick that its only result is a soiling of the adjacent life tissue. In either event where is the gain at the end? The gusts of passion have burned themselves out. What is there left? Youth beholds old ageg in what way is old age better off now for having lived than youth who still has life before him?" "You try to grasp at the bottom of things. You cannot comprehend the bottom of things, for you have then nothing to stand on. That is the difference between man and God. Failing, you flounder just above in a sea of conjectures. I do not know the answer to them, so I cannot answer you completely. But great men can answer you, that is what makes them great." "We are not called into being by a Divine fiat," he continued, after a moment. "If it were so we would have no rightnto question these things. We have being forced upon us. Who questions the unborn child with regard to his proposed exis- tence? When it comes we shoulder life without a murmur, we are duped by the alluring prospect, anticipation, ever before us, just out of reach, entices the yearsg they go past like a wind: at the end we stand and are judged. We dare not ques- iton that right, it belongs to God. Half of us are condemned-eternal damnation!" "The flowers, for instance?" Her words were as serene as the morning. "Ever since I came out I have been glorying in their beauty. We cannot think half so clearly in abstractions as in parables. You nor I are half so much puppets as these Howers. Of courseiwe must fit into our places, as they have been shaped for us. That is what you will not do. I do not claim that I have none of your questionings but Iam no more rebellious than those pansies. Can't you smell the sweet peas still in spite of the dark? Did you ever see anything more stately than those Heur-de-lis?" "I can't see them," he said, tilting his head in the direction of her outstretched arm. Then he turned slowly and looked at her from the corner of his eve. He had Zpzrlrelndered at last. He knew he was selfish to demand what no one might under- She suddenly fell to admiring his fine profile against the starlit sky. What clean cut features! Whata supreme pair of shoulders! Too noble a man to be lon a cynic, she thought gladly. g An hour later. The colonel in the hydran eas was blowin sm ' ' - awake. His censcience no lgnger troubled hiim. Okfnltlleields hieeiggilldeiiio himself have been accused of the unpardonable for the voice ' h ' Onger dro ed to a tone that meant tl ' 1 ' i S In t -e lion Seat had PP no ling to nm There was a drone 1n his ears lik tl e hum of bees on a sleepy afternoon, although it 1 h k ' e I childhood days. His third cigar was almost oissagld Ieyegflssdtvigre Istttizklliiapliel? 313 H h . E did not st IIE llllillgtepp d dare e Y0 " face beiild h, . ls lk Il0w but you: - neltt time lptel1fl0Ilg to brink Of man duce ' us to go She Came . back jalgfless. Ll or what is ' ever trick of fl blafkness :either event -lI1SClvg3 Out. ld the bottom Bnce between S- l do not HI men can a moment. have being Jposed exis- iped by the s the yearsg re not ques- tmnationl' ting. "Ever tink half so Jets as these ped for us. iuestionmgs, Set peas still leur-de-lis?" iutstretched te, He had ight under- What clean be long 3 gep himself 110 l011g5f t seat had arg like the called UP tuck l10Pe' 311, lessly together. Suddenl he sat u and took his fee ' dial. K Their voices were tiferfectly aihdible now. t nolselessly down from the Sun -3 ' But, dear, you owe it to yourself and to me." The man's words were vibrant with emotion. . "YOU fOYgC'f, S11', that my first duty is not to myself, nor my second to you. There lies before me a path of duty-it will not be unpleasant, as you think. The years-- will be happy-and good." . She ended with a pathetic braveness. The colonel dropped his cigar and stopped his ears, A thunderbolt of sudden remorse surged' over him .... .... S he had done this for him! That noble man-he liked him in spite oflhimsenlf. Why had he not known before, and told her how happy he would be in her joy! Ah! but could he be happy to be no longer her chief care? Of course she was no longer his little girlg he could not expect thatg yet what grief .to have to say it! She who used to climb on his knee and rumple his hair in childish gleeg she who used often to escape from her dolls and playin the dirt in the garden, who used to cry broken heartedly when he reproved her for childish way wardnessfshe, aiwoman grown! How often he had playfully told her, when he knew nothing of its force, that she would leave him some day,and lavish her caresses ' ld on another man! How emphatically she had objected! Although he had never to her so, he knew they could never be the same after her hero had come, for her kisses would be divided, and he, old fool! he would feel- She had made this heart rending sacrifice for him, knowing how he felt, that she was the only tie to the memories which were so sweet to him. The Colonel s big frame expanded in a surge of fatherly love and pity. His only thought was to find a way for her. They were coming along the walk and must see him when they passed. He f d thus. heard only one step but felt sure they were together. He would not be oun Nervously he replaced his feet on the sundial and sank down in his chair. When they came upon him he was fast asleep. She did not wake him, strangely, for the air was chill, but went on silently to the gate. fi l ' battle with himself and was glad to be left alone. As The Colonel was g iting a the minutes Went by and his pangs of penitence wore themselves out, he began to consider a new problem, the solution of which would be the solution of the first. That sweet memory came up once more,-womanly airs and graces,clustered about a face so much like that now bending over the gate in the low moonlight. Her hair,-he saw it in a mist of gold, the witchcraft that had so sweetly beguiled his youth and so fully satished his manhood3 her eyes,-the stars of his night and lover's gloomg her mouth,---the spring of his hotblooded bliss, the well of his deeper joy and glad- ness. There was nothing sad in the vision 3 it was only-a memory, but tonight it wetted his closed eyelids. The grateful years had inevitably dulled its sa ness. She had left in his arms when she went away a little particle of her life, on which she bade him lavish his love for her. How easily the transition had been made, the child love came in double measure! How truly the years had made it satisfy his nature ! He did not believe he could desecrate her memory. Strong man though he still was, he had hardly once thought of love since that day he had laid her away under the trees. He knew she was looking down on him from the stars 3 he felt that her intuition must be with his in the decision he was making 3 that his decision would be hers. His daughter's words came back to him 3 a path of duty lay before him too 3 the years-he thought with pleasure they were still many-would be happy and good. When he went in late that night with the problem still half solved, he tiptoed to her room and looked in on her in the moonlight. She was not asleep, but she closed her eyes and did not turn her head. The Colonel had caught the s ight movement, and it went to his heart like a knife. He took out his locket, and with it in his hand, ' ' d t last He would go no half way his eyes on its dark face, the decision was ma e a . . u . and she must never know that there was a struggle in the happy solution of their common problem. . ' th se annals to an unnecessary length if I were to tell the I would be drawing e part the white rose played in the end 3 how over it two confessions of .mutual love were made on the next evening 3 how the Widow Stearns herself once kissed the bud joyfully in the darkness 3 and how the man found in it,'before it had gained half its magnificent growth, the simplest of cures for his cynicism. lt would not be quite all ' h in the iron seat nor with the to end with the Colonel and the Widow Stearns appy v I , man and the girl looking at the bud together 3 for in the prime of its bloom, a short week later, it figured in a momentous double wedding at the little church on the hill. But as someone has said before, how that came about is another story. x - b . 1 . . -1 - - - ' ' A K P P Y , 4 w X 1 V Y 4 1 l 1 . I , w 1 1 I ' a 1 1 ' w n . 4 -...-dk His Home Coming DECLARE TO GOODNI-ESS, said Mrs. Adoniram jones, as she sat on the porch deftly patching one of the little jones' trousers, "I'll be glad when some one moves in over there," with a nod of her head towards a little house across the street. " It does seem powerful lonesome havin' the house closed," said Mrs. Miller, glancing up from her sewing. "I hear the auction's to be tomorrow and I doubt if you'll git as good neighbors as the Thompsons wus." , "Yes," assented Mrs. jones, "Mariar and Silas was mighty nice old peoplefl miss seein' Mariar putterin' among her flowers dreadful. Seems a pity the old man had to go and live with his son when he hated to so. They're real good to him, though, and he's too old to live by himself." 1 " Laws yes," assented Mrs. Iones,l guess jim's purty well fixed. Miss Cooper called on his wife when she was over to the city and she says they have things real fine-coachman, butler an' all." - "Wonder how Silas likes it livin' in such a fine house. It's been over a month now since Mariar died. Well, sakes alive! If there ain't jim home to his supper an' me sittin' gossippin'." Wherewith the worthy Mrs. Miller picked up her work and hastily departed. On the afternoon of this conversation Silas Thompson slipped out of the big house in the city twelve miles distant, for his daily visit to his old horse. Softly he opened the barn door and finding the coachman out he hurried past the stalls until he came to the one containing Molly. He patted her neck affectionately, talking softly half to the animal and half to himself. "They're goin' to sell the old place tomorrow. Molly. Seems ez if I couldn't or Mariar'd feel dreadful ef she knew all those people ud be tramplin' down her flower beds en pryin' inter her closets tomorrerf' Aftera pause he continued: "It's powerful lonesome here, ain't it, Molly? Seems as though I coulden't git used to the city ways. I ain't findin' no fault with jim and his wife 3 they've been real kind to me. But I guess I'm gittin' too set ln m wa s to change now. Leastwise, I can't stand it wearin' stiff collars on week Y Y days. The' ain't anything fer me to do round here, nuther-not a pesky thing. I was oin' to saw some wood yisterday, but J11'I1,S wife wouldn't hear to utg said it S would tire me all out. I didn't say nothin', but I got up airly this mornin' fore any of 'em was up an' I jest had a fine time sawin' away. H'aint enjoyed myself so in a . . P lon time. We ain't half so old and worn out ez they think, air we, Molly." 8 After a long silence he continued reflectively: "We could git along fust rate livin' alone. There'd be Mariar's garden to tend to in the summer and plenty of lace in winter. 'I'here's no use arg'in," he contin- d as if he had made up his mind, "We don't belong here an' the sooner we strike ue , out fur home the better it 'ull be for everybody. An' we'll stay there for good this stand ut to have ut go. Po work to keep me busy about lhe p time, too." It was late that night when the tired old man and his horse stopped at the famil- ' b ard As he pulled down a generous supply of hay, and patted the horse, iar arny Q. the animal rubbed her nose against Silas's shoulder as if to show her gratitude at " His cogitatiwe faculties immersed in cogibzmdity of C0gilClfi07LS."-PROF. DANIELS. A 321 getting home again. Silas chuckled softly at "the knowingness Of that critter" as he closed the barn door. ' Slowly he walked up the familiar path to the back door. Nothing had been changed in the house since his wife's death. He unlocked the kitchen door, and the moonlight streaming in fell on "Mariar's old sun bonnet," hanging just where she had left it. Silas hastened through the house half expecting to see Mariar waiting in the sitting room for him. But the house was still and deserted. Sorrowfully he turned and went out doors again, and sitting down on the porch, leaned his head in his hands. Gradually the soft night air and the fragrance that came to him from Mariar's old-fashioned Howers soothed the old man. The sad, weary expression slowly faded from his face. He closed his eyes with a smile of contentment and soon he was dreaming that he and Mariar were young together again. X A Short Story CHAPTER I. Lonely maiden on the beach CHAPTER I1 Boat has drifted out of reach CHAPTER III Man attracted by her cries CHAPTER IV Saves the maiden ere she dies CHAPTER V PaYs him with a grateful kiss CHAPTER IV Weddilig bells soon follow this -A. F. TRAMS. GL A 00H'1Sfll0r, fl f1'aih'ess and a clear "--PH OEBE MULL1KEN, 322 'ness of that critter. or. Nothing ha the ' d been kitche n door hangin ' , and g just wh to ere sh see Mariar waitin erted. i e g in Sorr owfuil eh, le y he aned hi s head in that carne to him from sad, weary expression ie of contentment and r again. AMS' Y PLA UB CL MATIC A DR 45' ,g The Old Days of 1903 T WAS SUNDAY AFTERNOON and the snow was falling thick and fast out of " doors. In the house the room was warm and cheerful, partly, perhaps,because Phoebe was home from college for the holidays. I lay on the sofa listening to the melody of the music as Phoebe played the pieces I so enjoy. I had almost fal- len asleep and the music seemed far in the distance when the first sweet strains of a college song filled the room. It awoke memories of days gone by as Phoebe in her sweet gentle voice, sang, ' " By thy river's gently liowing, Illinois, Illinois, O'er thy verdant prairies growing, Illinois, Illinois, Comes an echo on the breeze, rustling through the leafy trees, And its mellow tones are these, Illinois, Illinois. " She sang the song through and then turned to others, " Clementine," " In a Lavern, " and some new ones. Memories came rushing upon me and I longed for the good old day when the " Naughty Three " held her sway. I remembered the last time I had heard that dear old song at Illinois. My heart thrilled as I recalled the commence- ment of IQO3 when the band played that song as we, no longer students, left the Arm- ory to bear life's pleasurers and burdens. My thoughts did not stop here and I scarcely heard Phoebe as she sang, "There Little Girl, Don't Cry. " The Glee Club used to sing that. I thought of the "jolly good times" we fellows had had. The barrel of apples we " faked " were far better than any we bought and the ice-cream we " swiped " one night was great. Oh! I should never dare tell what dreadful things we did do some- times, for instance, almost spoiling the Freshman Social in IQO1, "by ways that are dark, and tricks that are vain." Our foot-ball team was the greatest ever seen at Illinois. There has never been any like it before or since. That was when jake Stahl and Lowenthal were our best men. How good that turkey dinner Mr. Burn- ham sent us was. We nearly killed ourselves eating. I recalled Miss Davis, Myra, I think her name was when I thought of Lowenthal. I don't remember the connec- tion, or relation between the two, perhaps, I had better say. My thought wandered on in no regular path, jumping from one thing to another. Iremembered seeing a crowd of fraternity boys with the Theta's, both boys and girls chewing gum. They had been dancing that afternoon at Miebach's Hall. As I thought of the girls in college, I realized that there were not many who were very popular that last year. Miss Staley was popular with two of the Sigma Chi's, Dane- rrick. Dr. Hammond, it was said, found Danley spooning with her in the conversation room. I saw pretty near as much one day. Humph ! jack Allen was always occuring to me and he was a frequent caller up- on thegirls in the Pi Phi house, each girl wondering who he was interested in. It was just like jack. He told meconndentially that his girl lived out of town. Bessie Gibbs was a Pi Phi but her home was in Urbana. Kirkpatrick, or " Kirk " as we boys always called him, seldom let a day go by without seeing Bessie, and walking home with her-a pity the walk wasn't longer. Sometimes " johnnie " Polk went to see her when Kirk wasn't there-but more often he visited Sara Belle Waller. I could never forget the times Mr. Alvord roasted Miss Stocking and Higginbothum in history I for whispering, forgetting a ley and He ll but each other. Some of the fellows ristles with manly fears as fields of corn that rise in bearded ears."-Prof. RHOADES 325 "Thy hair so b seemed to think that a part of a freshman's education was lacking unless he went with Miss Stansbufli " Pegt'-EY U as everyOne knew her. Her churn " MHTY H Of H Mari' Jane, " was1Miss Henderson and she spent her evenings with Mr. Erret. I have for- gotten what " frat " he belonged to. Lillian Heath seemed rather popular, but Al' fred Rose thought she was especially so. Zartman, our historian, liked to be with a graduate of " Naughty Two," the class that really was naughty. IQO2 approprlat- ed our class colors for her Illio since hers were such poor things that the publishers would not print them. Zartman's friend was Alice Black, a very sweet girl I guess, I only met her. I thought of Logic and of the little professorgwho fell asleep during the Hnal ex- amination. Louis Campbell was one ofthe fellows who profited thereby. He read Miss Gilkerson's paper from beginning to end. No one ever told on him and that spring graduated, no instructor having suspected him of getting through so easy. Miss Chacey used to tell me what a girl had to do to be popular. I wondered that more of the girls had not gone to her for advice. I was surprised when I found that Neil McMillan was not known all over the world. He should have been for he was always talking. I was hunting roasts for our Illio and the Y. M. C. A. president, Mather, told one of the girls that he was going to steer clear of,lme,-because he didn't want me to roast him. Ihad no thought of doing it. Wliitson was greatly interested ID one of the Kappa girls, but I never knew which one. Angie Stedman, let me see, --her sister wasa fine artist and she sang sweetly, too,--but Angie ? She went with Dewey Brown but that wasn't why I thought of her. I know now. I can still hear Professor Fairfield saying each morning, ,"kEst-ce que vous dormir toujours, Made- moiselle? Vous avez l'air fatiquee ce martin," Une other girl came before me, and naturally enough, since she was my own sister. With her I could see, in those days of " Naughty Three, " a light haired youth, a professor's son. I was suddenly aroused from my reverie by Phoebe who had come and sat down ' by me. She was ajunior at Illinois and on the Illio board. She Wanted me to write some " remini- cences " ot my college days for their Illio of 1931 MILDRFZD A. BUR1uLL, 'Q3 XX N 326 Ilgu H err'errtwhh m Mafr"'or"rrtrt' E EITQI. Ihave for. - QI' Popular-,but ran, liked to be with it' '902 aPPf0priat. that the Publishers 'sweet ' girl I nlessh guess, I d nal ex- therebv. He . read Id on him and that g through so easy. . I wondered that d when I found that re been for he was . president, Mather, se he didn't want - greatly interested Sted uring the fi man, Iet nre see, Q? She went with lean still hear tir toujours, Made- came before me, :ould see, in th0Sff na Iwassuddenii' bv mf- She ,ite Somenrenrrnr- Bynrr1LL, '03 5 R A Path Aside T hose laaghzhg eyes ,-lhose dimpled eheehs ,- Thai breast' that swelled or sighed ,- Where are lhey new .? Where is she new ? Down by lhe river side, A falh aside. I seem to see great depths that swish and swirl, And eddies to the light her long dark hairy It winds about her face so mute and fair, A twining stream that once was tress and curl. A sunlight beam darts through and hovers there ,- Her eyelids, waxen white ,-there soul is-where ? She sinks .... her hair streams slowly down beneath the whirl. Those f0ZlfZ'7'lg' lzlos ,-those elasping harlds ,- Yhal smile of shame or pride ,-- Where are they new .? Where is she how .9 Dowlz by lhe ri7fer's side . A path aside. DANIEL HOMER RICH. The Uni would sooh have a reputation if her students coalol acquire brains ag easily as they can umbrellas " 328 l 311 ,- v, ' ,,,..4-5 -f. ,mm i ai...-a. --mhf,,.,.4...g.-.,..v..1L.. 2...- .- aa.. l IX e ,N ire ? Ihe whirl, 1 RICH. rain? 05 To the Storm-Driven Bird Come in, storm-driven little bird, You sought my window's light. How came you to be on the wing This dark and stormy night? Your coat and wings are fringed with ice, Your back is decked with snow. I will not harm you, little bird, Why do you tremble so? 'Tis winter now, and all your tribe Are in a warmer landg But you, here on this cold midnight, Are nestling in my hand. If your own story you could tell, What strange tale should we have? Is there a loved one out tonight, Whose life you stayed to save? Have you been kept a prisoner, To die released so late? Or can it be you've just returned To seek a missing mate? Whatever be the mystery, I'm glad you found your way To my warm room, and, if you will, Ild like to have you stay. For you and I are much alike, For both some storms must blow, We both have stories strange and sad That others cannot know. -P. A. CONARD. 'It is .said Hutt a man can lruly love but one. "-E. L. CLARKE 329 ' A Ballad of Crystal Lalie She was a teacher as prim as you please Who taught them to wiggle and bend their knees g But once she broke loose, as all of them do, And this sad tale I will tell to you. The ice was good and the skating was fine, And so forthe lake she made a bee line g Her skates hung down with a jaunty swing, But she wasn't looking for an easy thing. So to the lake sl1e made her way And reached the ice on that fateful day. Ker-plunk she sat down on the bank on a stone And wondered if skating meant skating alone. She looked up to smile and she looked down to sigh, For a Prof. schooled in craft was standing near by. "Will you strap on my skates?" was all that she said, But he dropped on the ice like a rabbit shot dead. He pulled and he tugged till he thought he would choke And close to the ankle the strap he broke. "Let me take it up town !" "Oh! I'll not allow that !" "just a step past the hill-I'll be back quick as scat." But just at this time came a youth on the scene Who with anger was red and with envy was green. With a smile and a bow he offered his strap, But oh l she refused it and cared not a rap. And this wasn't all, for they met again later, Said the youth to the maid, "Are you much of a skater?" "Oh, yes, with the others to skate I am glad g At you, Mr. C., I am awfully mad." So he turned off alone with his nose to the wind, CSuch actions so rude had unsettled his mindj, And down fell a tear on his overcoat Hap, ".'Twas all on account of that bloomin' skate strap g If it hadn't broke why she'd a-been true, But the skate strap broke and my l1eart's broke, too.', .K.G.S Flat IlI'0lx'0l'.-NFLATN No1eTHco'r'i 330 The Ole Farm The crops air in, the stock is out On pasture land that's green, The leaves air growin', an' the llowers, An' I kinder like the scene. The birds set singin' in the trees, The bees come hunnnin' 'round, The pigeons coo about the barn, , An' I kinder like the sound. The apple trees air all in bloom, The crab an' peach as well, The orchard's one great big bouquet An' I kinder like the smell. They tell me just to pull right up An' move to town to rest, But I'll stay by the ole farm yet, For I kinder like it best. P. A. CONARD, I' -E54 Q v ui ,I A T riolette Behold the senior proud and wise Arrayed in cap and gown! He's viewed by all with wondering eyes, Arrayed in cap and gown, His modest look his thought belies, He thinks he owns the town. Behold the senior, proud and WISQ, Arrayed in cap and gown l I. M., '03, Her eyes, her hair, he-r cheek, her gait, lier 'U0iC8.1l-MYKA DAVIS 331 Seniors' Farewell Look now Mother down upon us, Guard us now most carefully. 1 Keep your tender arms about us, Though we falter do not doubt us, Striving prayerfully. When into the worldfyou've sent us, Alma Mater, Illinois, We shall feel the strength you've lent us, Struggling that you'll not repent us, Bring you only joy F. W. 5 A Scientist's Prayer Dear Godg may not the purpose of our lives Confounded be with blasphemous attempts To overthrow the doctrines of Thy church, For we are humble toilers after truth Who seek to send not doubt into the world, But rather more abiding trusting faith In Thy omnipotence. Our work has been To labor lovingly toward knowledge of Those laws divinely natural, which move The universe according to Thy willg And all the truth we find but proves Thy love For usg but strengthens our belief that Thou Art goodness, pow'r and love together fus'd And magnified into infinitude-- Oh let Thy fearful earth-bound people see That all of man's attainments are but part Of one great plan of life, which reaching far Doth compass e'en the stars and space. And Q T Its perfect kindly master absolute. E. L. 332 S. hou Poon 'iii Ev GSX! ' fs 3 Mfflwb IIIIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllll1'F f if fr 4' 'W FACULTY M AT j CARDS f,,.. ' .mcww amass Q Q 5 mm KX X .gl B rf,-.,,, 9 1 A f + f " f U. I ,iq .,..1.1-1 QP'-':':-'1?:'EQ9'J xx 5' f . 1 .. B 4- l 4 A SHUFFLING W J- KINECLUB 3. 1 yf " N 'i f N .., V f . i 9 A K V -sy E 2 1 : If" J L ' X fyx , wx ,ff Q K ' M M X 'Q F a Q Q U 'A ' If W N gm A Q M55 X! TY N ' W X ,W I l X' fx Sm f , mf? ALOEESUIT Jj Q 1 ' 13" J Q 1 .JV W X' O V 7 S5065 511 B+ ff' X fx , if Q? v gy . wx f A , .2 5 K f y s k gf fly 2 s ff 4' V ' I fx QV X " I 'sh XT' ', . f . N WW. 4 X , Q Q L A W N W MK- -M wf-fl .fl W -Eg?-1 I wigs ! v fffw Q L LALBLUFHNG ,+ E4fLED T93'1LL r J . X r N 1 FACULTY SOCIAL MENU FISH jarnes McLaren WHITE Jeannette CARPenter ROASTS StepHEN Forbes Fred Randall CRANE Harry Bert FOX R ELI S H ES Edd Charles OLIVE1' COLD MEAT Daniel KilHAM Dodge POTATO ES Ira Osborn BAKEr James BROWN sem PU D D I N GS Fred Anson SAGEr CAKES Robert Louis SHORT Harry Curtis MARBLE IMPORTED WATERS Morgan BROOKS Edward john LAKE DRINKS TEMPERANCE Henry Clay COFFEEn QuAsl-TEMPERANCE BEER , Albert ROOT Curtis wlNE Eugene DavenPORT TABLE DECORATIONS Arthur William PALMer Allison Marion FERNie Delille VIOLET Jayne DAISY Luana Blaisdell A ' x I 9 , y r l i X E H 1 X TH LE T1 Cs . swiffif' 1' LINC PoLn SCOT HAW FUL1 CLAS DEW FOX T tu ents Dxrectory Museum JEFFERSON HAX'ES STOWE STEELE STEPHENSON CLAX DAVIS DOUGLASS MARSHALL JAY DEWEX DRAKE PeRRY WHF ELER LOGAN FOX BULL WOLF BEAR HART ASP CRANF QUAX LE AY KYTE f Exhibit C BOTANY Case No 10 MOSS APPLE BEAN LEMON ROSE CHESNUT Exhibit D MINERALOGY Case No ll MARBLE . GOLD ' Exhibit E COLOR SPECIMI-:Ns ' Case No 12 GREEN BLACK VVHITE BROWN GRAY Exhibit F TYPES OF NATIVE TRADES AND OCCUPATIONS ' Case No 13 MILLER CARPENTER BAKER MINER BREWER TAILOR PORTER. SHEPHERD SHOEMAKER HUNTER SMITH COOK FISHER PLUMMER Exhibit G ARCHITECTURE WEST ALCOVE TEMPLE Exhibit H ' EAST ALCOVE COLLOSUS OF RHOADES Exhibit I ASTRONOMY SOUTH ALCOVE MOON Exhibit J ANNEX SCULPTURE ATLAS Open every day-8 a m tO 4 p m.- Catalogues for sale by the Registrar. There is beauty in the sunset And in the starry nightg There is granduer in the mountains And in Niagarias's mighty There is terror in the tempest And in the lightning's fiash. There is mystery in everything-- And there's everything in hash. DINING HALL BOARDER "Il isn'l every fellow that- will take his Risler? every jJlClCP."-STENGER, 342 N 0 OG F if? Q IZ IW A ASNAPPY AS! T A N X at ' if? rg Iii Rik A I v v i I E 3 G JXQ I i RHESNUT j JMX f X E A Www! BUILT TO ORDER , W, I ' - max KMZLX X J 41:31, Q ,:-QR f 5 Kb R . V., 5 - 4 P X cf 51 ,yu X5 J fx M51 if 'X 'xi 1' VPN 3551! rf T x Q3 I f X11 GRAY l X 009691, R 4 4 7 Qggjgy E 0 . fx -1,55 ' Q1 1 4 N x C X QD VQEKXQVSG P 'J R R38 ggi QQ? SX YXPQY TM E E .J DW I:IRE?VER 0 Qjzfgj 'NE Ram Uh TER iw XQ4 X 'ER fflyxwfgggj' I f if A Mi :, PX U 2 x :Z A SNARRY ASSORTMENT 'CAN'T BE BEAT I r-A gl, Wy X ?y. , L' EMU RX ARE SWELL Aus if E . A X, b Q R . J ,, .SURE WNNERS, w ., Am fs? "W f'KE E ' ' 7 X 1 ix w -f: ag Q f E " Q W1 S Q J' istrar. , u " 0 N- 1 A I B. '5- X' K 1 Zvi? ll L5 f f 'X Lg gl EQ? M r 7 X A Q ' ll, 1 - '- Qkiibvggxkff if E A '97 K lp is Fx Q O E - 4 SSQHPQQQ Z A Q 'T TJ 1 N99 f C9 2? AEEWEASK rs A FAIR Q J TR I A L 1 le , ,Ni 1 ' D :s1ABU5HE NNK! I '+F"Ti3". "Qc", xi 1' ' 'A I: : 'I ': U I kj? COLLEGE 'I 1 lx wwf' iw -- e ' 4 "' TT ,V e , N Mr. C. X i 1 ff 0 RNEQX F ' e W N I R is 12.1-VQM A" Deaf ' I V i I ltiifilx' 2 i , iiivi:ii'wlMiW w+i2'f'f 'i in E f " N . ' 5 f' !i2'i5?!i..,ie.i ai: + + + if xr any '?"'i'i'?13?-:L inquiry ,i fy-,ji 'if MW...+i7Qgi.i1',ll," if - l3. iCf 'jim-f"., Publlshed We I 3 i. li4i'1'4J3 wLW ii J ml., 5 f I state tha A W' A ' i' lgi,fJig'wiwg-,W ffilv ef? 4 ' executed HW i VW' i 3"12YQi' W' 1' iw i:'ly,f:,i,,!. ,Q ,N Jwiifmr, mx: 43 fLWiif!i'.':!'J!,M' 'N 1,i::r1lf'ir'i you I iE':,:ll4H ' my i V jlwilln , nlitliwi 39I'Vatfj-Ve iii: ' l "fini'l"1"t' '?'.""Q552i2!f,iHfi pubiieatin Wvii a ii gi ile,+iL:.i1'.,1i.ii. 'f -V: i Champaign i"'V 'l N instituiii 'X AL ' l has been 1 artistic 4 i highest ax , E H endeavored i CEMENT H ' Peiinion ii K America eh llres for y ee 1 ii ,I X Vance that V - ' J every ies H f ' We of , X e ' , lE.'rheI IRILKCF be Eravings yt 1 l Erik: N ' I' Ivy, . 4 11, ff: 1 .V 11 'f '. :D ." ri'-. I .' .' - - , .1 a f . '4 , . ii Y Q KI K il Ly, I. .43 J I I I l II , I In II Nu "AV fl 'X F N' I' ,IH Nl f, I F II N if l ,ri In 'Lx H ' Nl ? I I x,,f ,1 I .YW ESTABLISHED 1852 TO PLEASE THE STUDENT be Ga ette rms BUWDERS OF SPECIALTY OF COLLEGE ANNUA'-S COLLEGE ENc.RAvlNc. COLLEGE HANDBOOKS PRINTING X, BINDING COLLEGE CATALOGS EIIIIBOSSING I, AND EVERYTHING Fon COLLEGES GREEK I-E-I-I-EFI WORK Dlel- byf-YE-aa..al Champaign,Il1., Mr. C. A. Gown, A I Campusville. Dear Sir: I In reply to yours of very recent date making inquiry as to the University of Illinois l903 Nlllion published by the 1903 Junior class, we beg leave to state that the mechanical part of the publication was executed by THE GAZETTE PRESS. We modestly agree with you that it is an excellent sample of "the art prec servative" but no better in any respect than the publications this shop is turning out almost daily. Champaign being the seat of the leading educational institution of the great state of Illinois, this shop has been forced into the company of people who know artistic composition, first-class press work and the highest art in bookbinding when they see it, and it has endeavored to meet the demands It is not ashamed of the l903 NIllio,v being willing to place it in com- petition with any similar publication turned out in America this year. H Yes, we would be very glad to submit to you fig- ures for your next year's annual, guaranteeing in ad- vance that it would be of as excellent workmanship in every respect as the 1903 UIllio.v Write us more at length regarding the number of pag9S, S129 Of page, style of binding, quality of Papgf' BUG FWLUPG Of SH' gravings you may want for YO'-11' Annual- I n Very Respectfully, TI-IE GAZETTE PRESS. A In-The Class Room English 3 ," From a class made up almost entirely of seniors and juniors, I certainly ex- pect better work."-Mrss JAYNE. Greek 3 "I know how you feel, Miss ---g you'd just like to grab your instructor around the neck and choke him, wouldn't you?,'-DR. NEVILLE. English 19 J. E. HAUTER :MProf., what will be the nature of our CXZ-l111l112ltlO11?, PRoF. BALDNVIN :-Questions, largely. 7 2 , German 4 PROF. MEYER :WML O., what is the gender of die Engel?" X MR. O.:-J' Professor, I don't know the gender X F of angels." -- an Prep. Latin - MILLER to Prep. Latin ClassW"Wl1at dative is found in the phrase, " She threw herself around his neck?', PREP.-"Dative of advantage." Physics 4 PROF. CARMAN :-" You won't get Light u11til the end of your course in physics." STUDENT :-"We wonlt get any light the11, Professor." In Zoology 0 NO. I :-" Do you believe that man originally 104, X X as I xqxox J ',,Q7,, f VV .. f girly: ig Neg-:uk -..::Qq ' 'ae' lm 55 ' xg . 57 5 I G f . ' - Q sprang from the monkey?" I . V NO. 2 :-No ! But I believe that all women spring from mice." I Civil Engineering 16 PROF. KETCHUM :-"Are women considered legally competent to be parties to contracts ?" ALSPACH :-"I think they are competent to make marriage contracts." 'S It takes more than form' armed men, and a policeman to capture an imaginary burglar."-PROF. Moss. 346 3 Tr! 'U S'-9 PHOTO NE. F1 NS, E EPI-1 ST S'-P CJTCD PI-I , FINE S EN PI-1 E ST' 16' PEICDTCJS FIIXTE 5, EIV TEPP1 EAS ler. C tamll' ex. U H81 uct P iz , 'M-1 tis, i A9 '52 3' lv MEM lx v l' X 9 .U Q ' Qs Y 5 J be parties t0 acts. HOTOS'-P 3 F11 "U I l'1'J Z Sn E Z IT! 'U I O '-I O cn 'fa 'fa m ei rn "U I F11 Z gm E2 Z U1 'U I O E51 'SINIE-l.HdE1.I.S vm P SQFSTEPHENS, FINE .LS8fSO.LOI-Id HNIH Fl E PHOTOS STEPHENS sYNoNYMs Q The one suggests the other. Notice my Mounts m l"" -neat and stylish shapes and shades. :B 9: A Fine Photo, well mounted, is a delight. My li Q' mounts are selected from the best and newest gn L2 designs made. A L-1 ES. You midi a STEPHENS photo bythe style E gf and tinish without looking for the name. 'U OTOSN STEPHEN E1Hc1EI.l.SaP-SO.LOH it ENS,FINEPH EE O 5 3 21 T rn 2 O Z. .. gg. .. C "1 .. U, .. 99 'D .. 99 OHcI 'ElNI.'i'SN STREET CARS STOP AT MY DOOR TEPH QBSOJ. gs LTI "U m F11 z sh TE. 2 FT! "U nz o -1 o Ui fa fa Vi -1 U1 "U 33 l'1'1 z .sn 'El 2 F11 "U m o -1 o Ui fa In The Class Room Astronomy 6 MR. BRENKE :-" Mr. Roberts, what is the tangent of oo?" ROBERTS :-" One." ' MR. BRENKE :-"Is it?" ROBERTS :-"I mean zero." . MR. BRENKE :-" No." ROBERTS :-"Well, then, it must be infinity." Municipal and Sanitary Engineering 2 PROF. TALBOT :-"MR, Wendell, state definitely the proper slope of an earthen embankment for a reservoir." WENDELL :-"About 1 : 3 or 7. PROF.:-"I said to state definitely." WENDELI, :-"Well, er-about 1 : 2 or 3 or 4 or 5." English 2 4 MR. PAUL fgetting enthusiasticjz-"Cramming is useless." lThe reminiscent lights coming into his eyesb. "Once in my college course 1 staid up all night to gorge on English history with a friend of mine. When I came to the examination my head was a confused jumble of Ethelreds and Ethelberts and-I don't know what other Ethelsf' CAppreciative guffaws from tl1e class.j Physical Training l - MR. KREIKENBAUM CTO renegade in physical trainingj:-"Here now, come back here, that's a Shell game." At Choral ' MISS FERNIE :-"I am really afraid the chorus is too small, won't you te.nors come out a little stronger on the second score? Now. already l One, two, three-" MR. SAGER Cexplosively and solus :-"I lo-o-o-ve but you I" Reddens to the roots of his hair. Mathematics 5 " I never stop to add 7 and 5 for I can see at a glance,7 and 5are 15."-MR. COAR. Mathematics 4 MISS MCILHENNY fwho was receiving help on her algebraj :-"I can't get that stuff." MR. MILNE :-" Let the stuff go and get the algebra." " I would much rather belong to cufraternity Haan a sorority."-MABEL HAYWARD, A . 348 ar: The in cena ha cient, Chine. Separa known with by The Q QVQI' b descril A K-N Slflpe of an reminiscent all night to examination d0Il't know 5 HOW, CUIHC t you tenors J, three-" ,dens to the -Mit Cont. ant get that Munn .0 THE TUBULAR. .0 The latest grand achievement in centrifugal cream separators. A handsome, convenient, effl- cient, simple and durable ma- chine. The closest skimming separator the world has ever knovvni A light simple bowl with but three parts to be washed. The easiest turning separator ever built. Write for complete descriptive catalog. ' Tlze maiden freslz from college, kas a kead well stored witlz knowledge, Slze knows of many tlznzgsltlzat wise old Solomon never knew,- Slze has mastered etymology, and slze knows aoonteoology, Slie knows f-Cl7'7'7Z2.7Zg is a science, now yon'll find that this is trne. From geology to astronomy, even domestic economy, As applied to modern dairying ske takes the proper view. All about cream fermentation and ofperfect separation, Known as scientyic skimming, wliiclz the 'iTC7BUI,Ali,, will do, Slze's an excellent debater on tlze S HA RPL ES separator, And slie knows it long since bade woaldlne competitors adien. 2'ozt'll notyind a maid wlzo's neater, and there is no batter sweeter Tlzan slze clznrns from cream that the H71UBUl,AIfw dotlz brew. Slielll ne'er forget lzer alma mater, nor the S11,n1fPLEs separator, Slze will make a ckarming lzoasewzfe, and we leave lzer now to yon. --Barnyard Stripling. Ghe .Yharples Company, 28, 50, and 52 .fou th Canal Jtreet, CHICHGO, ILL. d machinery and apparatus for the Manufacturers of strictly high gra e CREHMERY, DAIRY OR CHEEJE FACTORY. . Iii- E V .ff 53 ' ..fSi','?' .pq 1 Charitable Observer Compressed Air . Horse Review . Our Dumb Animals . Periodicals Womanis Home Companion Pacific Reporter . Sanitary Inspector . " SAMMY " SHATTUCK . DEAN SCOTT CALCULUS EXAM . . PROE. ROLFE . PROF. CARMAN . DR. GRINDLEY . . . "MAC" Outlook . . . WINDOWS OF THETA HOUSE Review of Reviews MEALS AT THE HALL Bookman . . . H. B. CONIBEAR Poultry journal . . American Anthropoligist Nature . . . Ice and Refrigeration Dial . . . Salvation . Smart Set . Musical Times Legal Advisor . Country Gentleman t SMITH BEAN 2 CASNVELL BRADLEY . A DR. DANIELS IEANETTE STEDMAN . "JIM" FREESE S. A. CLOCK . HERR TEUFEL . . P1 PHIS . LAW CORRIDOR BETWEEN CLASSES . . UPETEH H. H. HOIQNEII Smith Club, SMITH A. A SMITH E. E. SMITH K. G SMITH A. B. SMITH E. R. i SMITH R. M SMITH C. MABEL SMITH ELLEN G. SMITH ROY SMITH C. H. SMITH FRED SAIITH- W. M. SMITH C. W. SAIITH H. W. SMITII W. VV. FACULTY MEMBERS SMITH, FRANK, SMITH, P. A. SMITH, L. H. HONORARY MEMBERS--SCOTCH EXTRACTION SCHMIDT, E. C. SCHMIDT, ELLEN, SCHMIDT, G. A. An Incident EAN CLARK was among -the guests who attended a reception given by Miss Jayne in the early part of the year. The dazzling lights and excitement Of so- ciety was too much for Tommy, and before IO o'clock he had dozed away in a semi- Comatose state. At this point Miss Jayne happened to walk across the room and at the sound of footsteps Tommy, half awake, arose, and mistaking his hostess for his wife said: "My dear, let's go home this is is getting to be an awful bore." "I came over here to America fo learn good English, and I guess PM have fo go where I can get it." -DR. DODGE,S MAID 350 -, Q ?57Je... Uni: i Q 2 Phqtohn A Full Era 22 Main n S DE FTPTUCK NU. E SCOTT IRSIES EXAM OF ' ROLFE L ' CARMAX , . MMACU ,T THE HALL Bm D RADLEY R- DANIELS OUSE .L B TE STEUMAN IW" FREESE S' A- CLOCK ERR TEUFEL E PI PHIS EEN CLASSES E "PETE" - H. HOREER n J 1. M I Rox' TH W. M. amrli W. W. urn, L. H. um, G. A. D given Miss Excitement of sq' away in 2 Seml' f the l'O0m and ess f0f ms 5 host wreill dilli g n i",s'.Z?1S5'L'5H'S W I 5 Y .,-' pg-xlE,,,5,-A,, E, I , W IIIIIY IIIIEEEE THE U. 5. CREAM SEPARATOR I D HOLDS l M y W he U World's Record if so coNsEcuT1vE RUNS: of ff Average Test of Skimmilk, : - Q .0138 b' At the Pan-American Model Dairy, 1901. rj' 4. No other separator has ever been able to approach this record. Send for free pamphlets - Vermont Farm Machine Co., - Bellows Falls, Vt. . 259 unningham Z57Je... University E8 Book .ftore KODAK There is No Kodak but the Easfman Kodak. A Full Line of... Photographic Sundries 22 Main Street, Champaign, 351 rothers Base Ball, Tennis Golf and Gymnasium Goods Illinois BE,'5'gE 59 T.-h 'X , . I I I 'l ,QL Chl - Q Q7 'E , N f ' , R Q Q Q-552.2 W J 'X n 339, 4 EK i X 35 'I -GQ QLQL Qi ' ,f v -'a wi - E 95'r.- -- gif' E' . " X 3' me JU, R N X E 2' ff if -X of X - UQ '9 bf W .E 'W it .r . 49 4' If 'mx J' s- IL 'I '-'Q I if QQ - 5 ,Q if W Q 5,5 ff fm? Q xx .-- V W LLZSEQEX 5 vw as Y Q 'X Lk. xpkgai. SQ? S emi Q 6, 1 7 , ., .UQ I Q -A 1 Y ,.e ,J ai TQ Q75 WfW7"' Q - ' ' ' iv :,,, Q Q 57 VIEW E Q56 j I m Ormg SYS l W ofa SGH. h 1 - i - NHIITQFY i l 1 1 X I Dzlvbrow Coz Mkfor C omb, Idea! Turbzk X Bnmu Hows: KANS S MINIYI-34.15 3923553 cowmv X lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmfl V -V . ,. 1 '11 ' li l . ' l l All expeflenced cream separator users ll, l Know fhaf the PT INI ill K I , , Laval Baby 1 A A Skims best ,ML 'Is made best Requires the least power X ,W lx' Ed. X' fjsw x Runs at lhe lowest speed and l L so f ! 'Therefore is the most durable s X 5' 1 . il- A . t Q X That is why there are TEN times as many in use as all other R Q5 fl ll - ' N56 makes combined it fl 'lY f y" F f lv . Aj cw 'I' 'II 1 :iv A N E M ll lvzzz THE DE LAVAL SEPA RATOR CO. Ng - b y W E s T 1-3 R N 0 F F 1 C E s l -r' ..1V '11A' A ' ,Kl,A .V Canal and Randolph Streets .lip .l-,, CHIC AGQ, ILLINOIS e is N4 ,Q W . t N E .0 Look to your E ul ment .0 JH X E X m ,ga No man can 'hope for success without the best . 5'e"'fi fi cpgi. W' mental equipmentit is possible for him to secure. This f eng , AJ :?5'fvf? , J- , , , ' l ' f f f Qf"f 'yin ' same rule applies in every department of life. What f-if fa, :nail s X , , , 1 the mental equipment is to a man the mechanical equip- V ' ment is to a creamery, cheese factory, or milk depot. 3 1 We invent and manufacture the very latest ap- WM I E - :ii ' jlifl I proved appliances for every department of the Dairy in- 7' .U I as f it 1- dustry. No such plant can be properly equipped with- fifffl- out our apparatus. Among our specialties are: ALPHA DE LAVAL SEPARATORS ,avg . eu W- Disbrow Combined C lzurfzs U19-I0-daie Boiile Filler eozfh Cenzfury .Milfs Heater' A 'Victor C nmbined Clizzrns Fd7VZ'7Zgf07Z Cream Rzfefzef' Sa1zz'z'z'07z M ilk Pump Ideal Turbine Testers Poiis Pasteurzeer Viezfor Engiw, U6-, N6- A Q CREANIERY PACKAGE NIFG. CO. Q, m1A,2jg2QQS2i,1.Y MO 1, 3 a. 5 wEs'r WASHINGTON s'r.' l MINNEAPOLIS1 MINN. CHICAGO, ILL n WATERLOO, IA, OMAHA, NEB. ,. COWANSVILLE. QUEBEC l "yi Technical Terms Illustrated Survival of the Fittest---Registration system. Flank Charge-lVlilitary exam. Traveling Cranes-Shimmin, Stine. Vacuum-Business manager's purse. Waste-Ingl1an1's corduroy trousers. A Long Bend-Prof. Hammond. Forced DrafteeKreikenbaum to Bleachers. Spontaneous Generation-Prof. Meyer's jokes. Natural Draft-Prof. Pickett. ShrinkageeeFreshman hat band. Hypertrophy of One Idea-Gleason. Exaggerated Rellexes-Prof. Barton. Gastromelus--Prof. Goodenough. Interval'-Space between Huntoon's knees. Close Order--Sofas in Pi Phi house. At Ease-Sammy from 3 to 5. Early Cut Off--Clyde Conard's mustache. Absolute Dullness-Null. 1 r-fwsr NO S LEr GASTQN P o Tno ME. IN H Q2 .STL 'KFSOLITLNES5 f'z,,Af'QfCvfX VWAYY OVLRQOFT l. ,X oN M ME f -W r-" 'L - -14: .ff X f e X A it .C-A -I X -ff' AFTER OR GASTON AND ALFONSO IN THE FACULTY 354 , Q page fl Souvenirs, of wh and Sterling Silv gatalogs mailed 4 Img of Souvenir 5 ' S S V1 l - 51 LP A l F. l l r I l i l 'lf-.. ,nf T99 Q from our Catalog of University Souvenirs, of which we carry only Solid Gold and Sterling Silver tno plated gOodsl. These catalogs mailed on application. A complete line of Souvenir Spoons. 02,8 FERGUSON FQ. CRAIG, Jewelers, Champaign, Ill. 2 .0 Send for Goods at any time xflf they don't suit, return them and get your money PHGTOS ar ABERNATHY a STUDIO are attractive, up to date, Second to none in finish and line workmanship. ABERNATHY STUDIO 33 North Walnut Street, Champaign Recent Publications Wonien, and how to flirt with them.--H. C. WOOD. Modern social and street etiquettef-E. L. MILNE. Cussing--morphologically, etornologically and diabolically considered. When love was young.-DEAN SCOTT. Beer--Its use and HbllSC.--AD. KREIKENBAUM. A Sentimental JCJLIFHCY.-HOR'IER SHEPHERD. Fiction Vanity FEll1'.--JUNIOR PROM. Twice Told Tales.-DR. KEMP'S JOKES. Prisoners of Hope.--FRESHMEN BEFORE EXAMINATION. Les MlSCFOblCS.--FRESHRIIEN AFTER EXAMINATION. Sentimental Tommy.-T. A. CLARK. To Have and to HOld.-THE1'A GIRLS' AMBITION. Ideal Room-mates L. B. KING C. W. RICH M. D. FRENCH A. H. HILL H. W. DAY J. D. WHITE T. L. LONG L. TEUFEL R. C. GOOD AND ll H H QUEEN D. T. POOR E. L. ENGLISH E. DALE E. A. KNIGHT S. I. BLACK G. W. SHORT R. L. ENGEL L. E. BEST J. H. C. H. KABLE-CARR C. C. K. GOLD-SMITH E. G. W. C. MARTIN-LUTHER O. L. S. G. YOUNG-MANN A. C. M. S. KECTHUM-QUICK 0. R. ROOT-BEERS L. F. L. C. FERRY-STORY E. P. R. H. KUSS-VON DER LIPPE Illinois Stock'Efclafmge. 0. P. Bull-Bean' F. G. 356 40 Artic Plane SQ N. C. Ricker, A l- O. Baker, Ci A- Palmer, Daniel K. Dodg William Dre C- D. McLane, Jeannette E. C2 K- P- R. nevnn IQ- F. Holtes, B. cred ll- Crane, l H' A' Hartz Elltl G- Hasselbring, W Meyer, G. Erh ' Pate: Chi est B- Lytle R. Shorts Mai JUST CFF' THE PRESS ! 1 l APPLETON S 1 ' 1 In niversal Gumousuia and illlils 40 Editors. 3,000 Contributors, 70,000 Subjects. D. .HPPLETON df- CO., New York. A ticles Signed....Maps Indexed....Pronunciation Given r Plans of World's Great Cities...Thousands of Illustrations " P fer it to any other 'I-Katherine L- Sharp re . " Should be in the hands ,of every teacher,"-W. T. Harris ' ."-Edmund J. James U Consider lt decidedly the best " The best for school use." Alfred Bayliss " Best for schools and families "-Ange V. Milner Some University of Illi N. C. Ricker, Architecture l. O. Baker, Civil Engineering A. W. Palmer, Chemistry Daniel K. Dodge, English Language and Lit. ' William L. Drew, Law Lane Architecture C. D. Mc , Jeannette E. Carpenter, Physical Culture K. P. R. Neville, Latin and Greek C. F. Hottes, Botany Fred R. Crane, Farm Mechanics C. A. Hart Entomology H. Hasselbaring, Vegetable Pathology i G. H. Meyer, German Language and Literature W. F. Pate, Chemistry A Ernest B. Lytle, Mathematics R. L. Short, Mathematics nois Subscribers Violet D. Jayne, English Literature A. N. Talbot, Sanitary Engineering. S. W. Parr, Chemistry . Morgan Brooks, Electrical Engineering Fred A. Sager, Physics Daisy L. Blaisdell, German R. H. Slocum, Mechanics F. A. Mitchell, Mechanics J. E. Miller, Latin and Greek E. S. G. Titus, Field Assistant F. L. Peterson, Superintendent of Buildings G. A. Goodenough, Mechanical Engineering E. C. Oliver, Mechanical Engineering A. T. Lincoln, Chemistry E. M. East, Chemistry .Hnd many others soLD oNl.Y BY suBscRlP'rloN DlSCOUNT 'ro ILLIO READERS .Hddress Nubby Wlieeloc' Robert McCaY. 5454 washington Hvenue, CHI CHGO, ILLINOIS ll' calls wp the Them houses-" Hello, ce2zM'al,' gire me lz.ea'uen." rd WANTED A Lament Her name doth rhyme with fudge, and she Presideth in the library I start to speak to Mary Ann She stops me short before I cang I go to make a date with Sue But she gets there before I do. Because of her I'm half afraid To even glance up at a maid. I know the room's to study in But is a whisper such a sin Her name doth rhyme with fudge and she Presideth in the library. The Night Birds I stood on the Bridge atmidnight And heard the Night Birds' notes, A Ripple played over the water Like That Ripple of mirth in their throats. l stood on the Bridge at midnight, , But I didn't stand There Long, A Twist and a Plunge and a Choking-- 1'Z! be zz'-71 UCI lzked Zheir song. . D. H. R. Illio Want Column -Some of Dr. Kemp's society spirit condensed. WANTED--A job-the seniors. WANTED -Subscribers for the Illio.-BUS. MAN. WANTED--SllCDCC in the library.-K. L. S. WANTED WANTED WANTED WANTED WANTED WANTED -A name for the color of the senior hats. --An elevator that will lift us above reproach.--ILLIO BOARD. -A cure for the swell head.-RODMAN. -A job plowing corn in the out of SGHSOH.--THE AGGIES. - A mustache.-CLYDE CONARD. -A position in the kitchen of some antique gentleman. ' -K. M. GRADUATE. Illinois Is there anyone who longs for fame? Let him come where blood runs strong and red, Let him toil where Hope and'Truth are bred, In Illinois! Not in cringing vaunt of worth long dead, Or in prospect lies her strength instead, In her bone and sinew, in her name,- She, Illinois! f4His one Ql'6Ctfl0Z'6'--11,18 tprep' suit."-To1xmAUGH. 358 A Ladie. Hai H4 UNI! I5 to lf CHJ Cha 4 Ba L MONR1 lmo Bom. Accuas. leman. It M- GR ADUAT E. Ewillis' A M I C K' S L1 Pfrzzrrdrrzpfrfrrf A L L E Y 5 .Y tore .0 Ladies' Fancy Neckwear I GZ EVERYTHING REGU- oves f , LATION AND UP TO 5 Handkerchzefs, Fans , DATE 16 TAYLOR ST. Etc' OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE 0 CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS Headquarters for r UNIUERJITY COLORJ' .9 I5 to I7 MAIN STREET D. C. AM I CK CHAMPJIIGN, ILL. P r o p r i e t o r Champaign Steam Laundry 7 ' .i 'I Ill T , fi--I- F 1' d I U'-9 f I ' U i ,Mk l rr Q I Class Mrk ,r g Rooms ix , A 5 lv, , Z w y lmk I xr. WW W X flfhwfl' ' f f tl U .,,, COIZIZQCUOIZ I H NI 1 t x . PM Lx J' xlxfg if L Students' work a .Ypecialty MONROE fr KEUSINK BROS. r r Proprietors This is Lundgrerds Banner years-Ask THE MANN. University Chronology September 11-Exams for advanced standing. September I6 and 17---Registration. Freshman inquires for Learning and Labor K, Building. Miss Pitts accepts an invitation Q to all social functions for the year. ,gf ' September I8-rFl'OLlblC begins. ,ml September Io-McKinley memorial ser- XX ? 0'f vices at the armory. September 2o-Y. M. a11d Y. NV. C. A. ent reception. x 555 I y m September 21-F1'CSllU1C11 take swimming is lessons in the Boneyard. jff' ikllll and ai September 23'-Major Reeves announces f 'X , that he spent the summer inspecting nur- 355 Ored series. No wonder he is a success in in- X55 ,. if 3133011 structillg the Babes in Arms. mkqjamifsept WHO ii September 30'-Kl'CllC6Hb2lL1H1 gets impatiently enthusiastic. S u October I-Fl'CSllI'1lC11 give thrilling exhibition of bareback riding on the town cows. October 7-Illinois 52, Marion-Sims o. junior class meeting. Rightor moves peg that nominations be closed. October Q-Convocation. Prexy says unreservedly that there shall be no more war between the two classes. 1-7 October IO+Tl1C annual Baby Show is pulled off. '--- October I1-Our doctors are obliged to swallow their own pill. Score, Illinois 22, Physicians and Surgeons o. October I2-SOpl1S win the color rush with the aid of the Freshmen. Nigga October IO--S61'1lO1'S thirst for Faculty blood. October 19--Illinois 24, Chicago o. - A October 2I--Gl'2l11Cl Blowout in Urbana. October21--Fall Handicap. Rubes make their annual ap- pearance. W October 25--Miss Swezey appears in the tennis courts with a Qi net marked "stolen" from the women's Gym. Y October 26--The Preachers lead us to the mourners' bench to fx 4 the tune of I7 to I I. Sheppard captures a souvenir. X W November 2--The Hoosier tribe captured II scalps. Illinois Rx f 18, Indiana o. Cadet Hop. Miss Martin begins to give instruc- h ' tion in dancing. P- November 9--Sheppard makes a business and pleasure trip to Evanston. Hawkeye massacre, Illinois 27, Iowa o. November 15-Bess Elder gets up at 5 olclock to make a I first-hour class. I ' November I6-Bully for old Purdue! Illinois 28, Purdue 6. A, November 18-Faculty-Senior unpleasantness. Ponzer and Mills slightly disngured but still in the ring. "Bob Ward uses bad grammam' always says Jlatlis for mad-." 360 X Mr, P l x 'x 1 . l F A All . 1 F igmbept un, tk riding on the toun ing- Rightor moreg :ere shall be no more pill. Score, lllinois reshmen. lood. alce their annual ap- u tennis courts wilh 2 ie moumers' bench to ourenir. I d Il Scalpg, lllinors ,gms 10 give instrut- ,5 and pleasure Ulll 7, Iowa 0' 5 o'clock i0 make a llinois 23. Pllldue 6' rnmaes POW and PECIYS ST D10 105 West Park Street CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS. E DONT DO ANY CHEAP WORK, but hold ourselves strictly to high-class Work, and by this method hope to t our patronage When you Want something really nice. meri y We hold the contract for all the athletic Work of the U. of l. ' hon- and as rapidly as our Work is becoming known We are being ored with sittings from the UniVers1ty's best students, as Well ' ' t r round-floor as some of the professors. We invite you o ou g studio. lt, s furnished nicely and We'll make you Welcome. REMEMBER THE PLACE. rk Street Peck's Studio. 105 VVest Pa , CHANIPAIGN, ILLINOIS. TllE CHESTER TRANSFER C0. Will look after your baggage the swellest nces. Darties, and furnish you carriages for da etc. Both Telephones 39. Mr Poor toEMiss f-: G'The look of 'relief on y01H'.fflC6 when I lem' fm' is Something refyies fl Q O November IQ November 20 -T. M. Harris moves at the request of his landlady. -Reniff, '03, wins the great "Shack" law suit. - November 24-Miss Clark ask the Thetas what kind of a shin dig their society is anyway. November 26 December 2 talking to a girl whose name is not Miss Danely. Minnesota 16, Illinois o. Tommy Carson is seen i y N N QM? ' il Decenibe1'6-Wlien the sleigh tipped . " ' over Miss Allen landed flat in the street, ll but Northcott her. December 7-The girls appear on the streets with Hobson posters. rl December o-'flfat Allen" wishes to ll ' transfer to the band. Major Fechet assists Q D in the transfer. l ,ml C 12 1 December io-Glee club concert. , X - QM " Wheelock tries to be funny. l if K " December II-Certincates. A -ff F-XXV December 12-junior caps appear. i 5 LL MD? ' December I3-M-Seniors show their cour- 'il Xl ' 'xj age and loyalty by appearing on the campus l 'I Q MST if 39 Muir.: in their new hats. junior prom. '- i-,iu1l:"',hl',lUlill' - rg December Io-Wright wishes to know 1 Imujil if Mr. Pearson wrote Irving's Sketch Book. l l, D D eorgs 1 .m,um,,,W,m,P a,n,u ,,,,,,,,. Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi houses on MMDB Qi'i"l'ifiw.1l1i..wm-midqff. fire. Hot air caused the blazes. Qi'0t"l'Q""1Yl'l'm'lU"o""'7'W' 5"'fo"'n'i -is December 2o-Faculty Christmas tree. Each member receives an appro- priate toy. Missing law books found. in' ' December 21 to January 6-Christ- mas vacation. 1 1 I K ,IIA ibn january 6-Students retuin but ale N V not awakened from their vacation sleep. l .ninux january 8 --A big addition to college X of agriculture g a man 4 ft. 2 registers. january o -Miss Grace Lefler ap- , pears at loan desk in 2oth century cos- . tume. W' f Z. i M, ll january 9-Major Fechet loses his K iwl dog. i' ' TW " lc l january I3-StLlClCI1tSl dancing club 'N X f f' dissolution. xl 'Jil January 14-Waltel' Martin fails to X30 I i g A observe the sign in the street car. 2 "gpg rl fi r" January 16-Neil Mciviiiian was Si- ,jl I i lent for ten minutes. Must have been asleep. -ffrazf-4 - l - Cl ' C71 wmne, OH wi-inns can mv 1.rrri.f. ooq BL? January I7 -Mr. Poor was rattled for once. Soph. cotillion. Dr. J. Addison Brown, Dentist, Znd Floor, Morrissey Building, .2 Champaign. 362 Excl!! Tail Special FVl Oui Phon I A X E.l Calls pi idy- ltli . g lllely some :Gil sf ' 1 tj' """'d lwualdvsrs... "W K Q date 'j"' 'Minn mia have lllll' Christmas cerves an appro. 'books found, nuary 6-Christ t retum but are ' vacation sleep. dition to college It 2 registers. race Leller ap- tth century cos- Fechet loses his rs' dancing Club Martin fails I0 treettllf- I clllllall W35 sl' lust have been Ur was rattled Willis"- ll I r gr . - WDI-an Exclusively Imported and Fine Domestic Tailoring Woolens and -Ifnings Special Attention paid to the business of Studentsehsl . Walker Opera House Corner Champaign Tlj-E URBANA STEAM LAUNDRY GIVES SPECIAL ATTENTION TO EVEQY Point in Handling Your VVork Our Success Proves this Statement. Phones Bell 721, Home 517. ' 223 West Main Street, URBANA. C. A. HEEB, PROPRIETOR. p E. H. RENNERI6. BROTHER LIVERY. FEED AND SALE STABLE. C ll rfornptly answered Day and Night. Special a s p attention paid to Student trade. 'Phones 110 and 402 ul 17 re's cz clczisyn- DAISY LUANA BLAI ....-a-.,.....+ .nf- Q.. . . 1 ,Q J? .' wiv A E january IQ ---Freshmen are getting anxious. ianuary 20 -Poor took a girl to church. anuary 21 fanuary 22 anuary 23 anuary 23 anuary 24 fanuary 28 for the Freshmen. fanuary 29-Flat Northcott left in Tony Saunders care, by Northcott, Sr. january 30-Martin attends the opera and criticises the play. january 31-Steube elopes with an heiress. -Ladies' glee club concert. -Collins, '05, makes a trip to fair grounds after II P. M. -Miss Martin leaves an impresssion-Cor. W1'igl1t and GFCC11- -The Sigma Chi's have to hustle for hand outs. -'03 wins class meet. -Beginning of exam. week. Flag of distress at Armory-bad omen February 1 Cadet hop. Miss Martin continues danc- 42 'lygrpxc ing lessons. February 2 - Garden says he is riding on the front seat " of the water wagon this semester. :J February 3 - Freshmen know the worst. J February 4-Stein registers in Ancient History to 4 learn more about Popes. Kuss commits the first chapter f of the Bible. February 1 to 5-T. A. Clark holds his annual recep- A tion for Sigma Chi. U February 5-- Northcott climbs up on the front seat of a beer wagon. February 6-Misses Smith, Clendennin, Caswell, Bean and Bradley organize a stock company for the propagation FL of poultry. They start by attempting to buy an old roos- ter for fS4.Q8. February 12-Plant and Lundgren are out for senior president. February 14-Wat1'0ns and Jutton stop on Daniel street till 2 A. M., after which a IO o'clock rule is promulgated. Februar-y 15-Kreikenbaum should be in at 1 A. M. February 16 -Vesper service inaugurated. I+ ebruary 10-Lundgren finds a weak post planted in the opposition's fences. February 23-MISS Pilcher returns to add more Illini scalps to her belt. She says she passed unscathed through two years of conquest and hopes to still uphold her iecord. . X February 26 No royalty on the Baseball squadg the Kaiser has been dropped February 27-Harold B. Barry returns from the asylum for the feeble minded' February 28-Military ball. Glassco Hnds a collar? . March 2--W. 1. Healy's W'aterbury goes in soak. March 4 -W. J. Healy's Waterb111'y comes out of soak. March March March March March 20 I2 I4 15 15 Lost-street car book entitled Florence Burwash. Prof. Carman uses "here" 117 time in one lecture Mr. Schultz makes connections. l Adolph exhibits his crack team of gymnasts. Major Fechet appears in the role of the absent minded beggar. V Y james is the first contributor. D March I6-E. L. Clark says that in his opinion the marriage contract is the most important of all contracts. March I8-DCZID Scott explains that the new moot court room will be e ui ed with all modern conviences including a complete bar. q pp March 22--StElpl6S buys 22 fifty cent hats. March ZQ-FUUI' Clarks, talmost,9 receive at the cadet hop, 304 I' g Olllll 524648: JIM! ..,,F..,..- IZQBAN4. ll. THE. 20TH CENTURY SANITARY FOUNTAIN " The system forces cleanliness" " Cleanliness is next to Godlinessn "Syrups in sight " - Best service in city omnam Bronnerwruuuisns, urnana, Ill " Oonlemplafion 7l2f1A'F-9 II rare turkey cock of hi7ll."-POLLART. ' 1 Full Dress "uits For Graduatioh, A Glee Clubs, etc. Also Stylish, Dressy, Well- Tailored Garments, in all 'styles and from any mater- ial built to fit your personal curves by Fred I Kauffn1ar1n 67Je American Tailor, 180-196 Market Street - - - CHICAGO, ILL. He Buiids Your Uniforms. J gf ll Ask for Samples and Prices. A I THE WAY WE HANDLE LINEN IS AN IN' DICATION OF THE SORT OF LAUNDRY WORK YOU MAY EXPECT FROM US. 6 t NO SECRET PROCESSESS, NO INJURIOUS I WASHING COMPOUNDS, NOTHING BUT GOOD HARD, HONEST LABOR, AND THE BEST OF CARE. I .Xe-skew! X merge E FIRE TE L U DRY SHAW Sz PLOTNER BROS., PROPRIETORS. . ' PHOENIX, 230 . . Both'Phones- Ill South Nell Street, Champaign. BELL,274 ' I sclzola I 1 ll I f I Irink Q"-HJACKM A ' Tl ll IOHII Kno' Yi Col lege Pre egf Art Stal usem Spf-3 toP WE LI' X COKIN URB! Union Tele S I I I INDRY r . . Wi, Cllmiligf' THE ALEXANDER LU MBER CDMEANY DEALERS IN LUMBER AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIALS ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL BILLS SUBMITTED WHITE PINE MILLS WAUSAU, wis. IZ RHTNELANDER, wis. YELLOW PINE MILLS SUMTER, ALABAMA We are agents for the celebrated New Kentucky Soft Coal also the famous Athens Soft Coal and Lehigh Valley Hard Coal-Nut, Stove, Egg G ILL JDHN B.WEEKS,Ma19aQQf I CHAMPAT N, Knofwlton 55 CBennett College Text Books, Col- lege Note Books, College Drawing Materials, Col- lege Drawing Sets, College Artists' Supplies, College Stationery. Everything used in the University. Special attention is given to Professors and Students. WE LEAD IN EVERY LINE WE CARRY Con. MAIN AND RACE STS. Ufbafwf fl Home'?hone4I6 j. G, QLDHAM Real Estate, Loans, Fire Insurance NOTARY PUBLIC FARM LOANS Farms and City 'Property REFERENCES FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUSEY'S BANK Office, No. 124 West Main Street Z. Union Telephone 210. Home Telephone 451 - Residence-Home CPhone 4.63 Af b I you must rortfine yourself wiflzin tl modest limits oj'orfZe1'.-DTENEIS. I '?Bell 'Phone 3774 Moournus LIVRFU zo nonsss H 25 nussen-Tinian vsnnzuas LARGEST LIVERY IN THE ...ACITY Corner Washington and Hickory Both Phones No. 5 Champaign, 2 : : Illinois YEATS 4 9 I SSQPTHE FLORISTX-w Finest Roses and 'Carnations in the Citywwwww Headquarters for Senior Ball Roses 2 Office and Greeenhouse Springfield Avenue and Third St. Hotel Beardsley C. B. HATCH, Proprietor NEW ve' AND vi' MODERN P- . ' .--is T? 5 I lTl1I I MQ- so if? .iii 4 3E?EF?E- f iifig' ffefe izfefaf - ,, -E 51 . 3'E I-.Nm NN -:I og,-i -l-I '-u .S Y :S fi V, f' E- difiiiil ' ' ' -Xwr P o o F 'iff had 'lf-Q IQHJHQT ' if 'lllfjd' ' 1,1 I'.'I My TL,-,-fm na, . ,,j or iv. mmhii 'J 5?-fle-4-il -ea... --y -I., ixiffrli' . , fe-s-:PS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN ' T0 BANQUETS Cor. Neil and Hill Sts., Champaign Phoenix 194. Bell 78 on Q GABRIEL T, TAIL om For ffriisiic bk Work xi' Prices : From 525.00 up HH Goods Firsi'-class 2nd Floor Masonic Bldg., CIWNPHWM - - Illinois E 'SI am fl man whom f07'fILlL6 lrallo cruelly scralclzed "--H If You A15 thi will S' Book, have 9' sa1I10 better We wr W 0111 place, 3 store of D.H. L Book No. 'I Main '-1-7 Got Murphy' for f Carr for Wed Parti Hop, Etc. Alsg t best Light in the City Bwi 'Q or ' irdsley Pr . uni-ietor i Mon X ERN ,Qiss i 1 it . I ' a , U. :xii E :lf I . rl 5 'file flfi xa UETS Sn Champaign Bell 18 BRIEL ILORJ : Work D0 UP rgf-CIBSS mfg Bldg" - Illinois AT IIOME. NEW STORE. I J O N SS If You will Look i At things in the right light, you vvill see that Lloyde 85 Son, the Book, Stationery and Music inen, have a large stock and offer the same at popular prices. We are better prepared in our large store to attend to the Wants of all, in every department. Books and supplies for the University, ac- cording to the advice of profes- sors and instructors. Pianos to rent. Kodaks, Photographic Supplies, Periodicals, etc., etc. We Write that you Will be right when you purchase at the right place, and that is at the new store of D . H. LLOYDE :ft SON'S Book and Music Store. RCIIANT T ILOR A full line of Foreign and Domes- tic Wooleiis always on hands. Also Repairing and Cleaning in iirst-class style. I CAN REFIT YOUR OARMENTS made elsewhere. If they do not fit you right, bring them to nie. I WILL OIVE YOU SATISFACTION. IO3 MAIN Sr., URBANA. Office. No. 7 Main St., - - Champaign. In same room with Champaign Co. Abstract Go to Murphy's Barn for first-class Carriages for Weddings Parties Hops Etc. Also the best Light Livery in the city Both 'Phones ELK BIIIIAHU ROOM R. L. TREVETT Proprietor i 1 i I 39 N. Neil Street, Champaign. k Home 'Phone, 320. 'rn n's."-KIRKPATRIQK. 61 "Af0ol at a maws sei e and cu Icmwe at a a " C The Old Reliable heldon Brick ompany orncn : Bell 12 WORKS Bell 36 Phu-.unix 406 Manufacturers of Building and Pav ' B ing rick, and Contractors for Brick lUork. .Hlso dealers in Jand, Gravel, Cement, Fire Brick, and Fire Clay Ujorks: NORTH OF COURT HOUSE, URBANH, ILL. Office: I8 NORTH LUHLN UT JTREETQ CHHMPHIGN Sails lo order ,515 to ,535 uliclx Rm T -YFF fihampaignllls. No 27. MAIN STREET A Congplelfe Line of Coxpfecbionery, Fruibs, and Univergiliy Supplieg ali Hlixpoig Fruih Shore, Mabbews Avenue, near Green Sbreeh You WANT THE BEST O when you buy DRUGS, TOILET j4R'l7fU'LE,Sf ano',5'f77jfl77fONERY and you wfffefweys Eno' the best at our store. Our fac1'!1't1'es for correct oom,oouno'f'ng of ,0resorf,0tf'ons cannot be excelled, as this is our special ,0rf'o'e, and we GUJQRJQN TEE ABSOLUTE CORRECTNEJJ' ie. stnannell Sz sun, JMU. 1 jilain St., Qllbampaign Th lace where the car stops and where you wait for the car " S0 th he dare not eat peanuts for fear they ll show.-" WA11-ER " D npllny woklrs Ben 36 Phmnix 406 Co 'e"l0nt, RBHNJ1, ILL. EHHMPAIGN ICIHE 'BEST DRUGS donno nnnonnnonend fays dnd the best at :orrect compounding cannot be excelled, oecial pride, and we f nssowro conniffflm nlldc 9011, bc, Claw' whefe car SWF' and ,f one W" sl- University cf Illinois 6779 State University C EGES--Lzdemdzonfe cmd Arts fAncient and Modern OLL Languages and Literatures, Philosophical and Political Science Groups of Studies, Economics and Commerce I d t' sb En z'nee1'z'1zg fArchitecture Civil En- and n us r1e . g , gineering, Municipal and Sanitary Engineering, Electri- cal Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Railway Engineeringb. Science CAstr0nomy, Botany, Chemistry, . . . Z ..l 5. Geology, Mathematics, Physics, Physiology, 00 ogy A rztulzfure QAnimal Husbandry, Agronomy, Dairy 3 Husbandry, Horticulture, Household Sciencey. Law. ' " Ch'ca ob. .Medzcznze CCollege of Physicians and Surgeons, 1 g SCHOOLS---lN'IL1SiC. Library Science, Pharmacy qChicag05, Dentistry fChicago5 of nine weeks, beginning june 16, 1002. , Graduate School, Summer session ,ii- State Laboratory U 'ted States Experiment Station, U1 . oi Natural History, Biological Experiment Station on Illinois River, State Water Survey. Rgirnent Viilitiry Bmel, Choral Society, Military eb . . . Glee and Mandolin Clubs 3 Literary, SCi6I1ilf'lC,3.11d Tech- 'cal Societies and Clubs, Young Men's and Young ni c W0men's Christian Associations, Illinois Field, finest athletic field in America. b of faculty' 2932 studenitsg 339 free 295 mem ers , . scholarships, 60,000 volumes in library, I7 buildings. 1-if CORRESPONDENCE WELCOMED. SEND FOR CATALOG. W. L. PILLSBURY, REGISTRAR, Urbana, Illinois. 'H ra we 57 4 9.4 m ffl 5chafH1er fl Marx -7761 ff 6 Y E COPYRIGHT 01 Y X ly ,HAR-r scunrmzn 4. wma: We have 1'eaa'y Zo show fo you ueeu who 6 oacffe someihzug aoouz' Zfze way you look, aua' sofueiazug aoouz' wha! Z! oosfs Zo look Hgh! file oesz' Zo! of Sf7Zllg Suzis aua' Ooeffeoafs you eoeff saw have gafaezea' fogefaeff fue ifzzugs fha! vueu of sfyle aua' gooa' Zasfe zoauz' aovfzes fha! zoz!! gzoe Zoug se? wee Zazloffzug fha! eauuo! oe eoeoellea' slyles Ma! affe eoffffeez' I you have uof oeeu ouyzugyouff elofhes o us, if 5 Zzfue you should you zozfl ge! oeifeff fesulfs of less fuouey Mau you eoeff aaa' oefoffe I f you have, we pffooaobf ueea' uof a'o more Mau ie!! you Zfeey avfe fZ67f6, 7feaa'y Zo pu! ou, easy Zo pay foff, aua' saizlvjjfzug Zo zoeaff Y ou eau uoz' fuake a fuzsiake z' you !1faa'e zozfh JH inmzustern ann bun 'Y' -' L B 1 1555 fs -2 "f2f5I5:F:'I3 - i '.,y,, 1 . , ' ,.f.., ., r- " 2 I L Sn V - A, ' 'M111 K , 1 bf- ' . D V -.- ov,,,.5E1:3aqf':,.'5.- -. . 1..v!?gil:Z1?Z:1'qg, 11. 'I:. , 'If-'.1-, -Z!1:':::ig31?E:.'i-f.'.'fE2-f'E. ' 4 '- sie?-':126''-111122:s:21.'-?5i5.1r.a-:QQ F165 ' 1 1'-1'2'.11'J: -:sr ' 4:-E.4E'1?51i5' of - ' 'rx'--'.-'1-1643 21,3-5111:f2'.W3:5:I-2:3-12:':1 :Q f' , , 'f..'f-'Fifi' -'H1:isff5?2-15391622:-I-555 f '-S - f'2i:f:2f5:c-'-'. 4 25: .P -----1-::-1. -1:-fn:-'-'.-z,-.1-.f:2.':f.-:-rfas' ' .1- "-126--':-1-V, E:-3-:Q-I-:2-HZ'-1-,Z1E::i?:r 5i5':,n' - . -:-'--:E1r1:2-:-12-5-E'-51f.'.'-1-15grvfs-: 1: , -j-fat-1.-1:'.:i:-.'.'--3-11:1-1-:-1.55-5 - 11 ,.'..j.,1j . 3:5121-:,'.'.'.:5.,1igLZ 3.553 ' .-3,55 :,:I:.1Z91-1'.5.-.3112-ggi:-:ga ' 'gm . ' -.E--'-"-'5P1I:':'s:2 ':I5,f-1::.2-32?-:Ms55-33:1Q-32? -. 1 2222 '..1i::.-::.-: '-2523.2523.322"Q:-5v"1:1:1if 5322. ' '5:5?5515,1F.:.f.'ff.-25, -,egg-,-.:. ' 51:55E,:1.'.f:f.-5-'j.-I-1 . Q, ' f".1:5If?2'f-f-1.fE'1f- .-.1'-'f5'3"S1ifEI'f5i35255 I "' " . 1- -31-'issj-:,::3g:5:5 '.i-'-2':.2if:1zsE3?'5.'? EPZ . ' 7 '-win-"1:'-.---. ff'.u-111-.'.a-.::afsw' f-Sv-3 A- . :'1:1'.---::.1.'.::: -.-'..1-.1--:mr gf:-H. '- - - - I-'2-".l-".-:"' - '--JH'-:-J.-:Z-.' - J-'g we 7:".'fz'-1Z'1'1'-" ' - "Q-.1g.g:sf.-.-.z:::-1:1 :af.-.::2:ff.:-- has .- 1 2 1" '. ' .L 1, "' , ,wi ..:f:: ' ..' Jw 15 , ' ..:,:.ga:5 'E-J: '.::':.g,.'. - 5 .f2.'.?1?I:'?" N , . I1 nag.. - Lf . , . M 'asf '- 1 n :af .1 ,-.-:-. ax ., , jf . . 'P ."I- . F?- . ' ' . ' 4 Exif ' If Wu: .C . .'r 13 -.. :, pa. . :a'J"': ' 115: It 55Zgsi:3" f' 3- ,11 135. 5 . if I l 2 , W . . '01,-' 5 .:"' 'I ' .u ' r. , ,- :1 j in, ' 'f ,. H , : UTY rl' 64, , 'I ', 510 if Q ' X . uf 1 Xi? me a Qklrhana, Qllinuis ROTHER . Students' CIofhiers,HazLz'ers,Sh oers, Fam ishers April 12---Illinois, 75 Michigan, 3 uf io you Ween wi P ze! foe may yoeo ze 8 ooozee ww ZZ Xfke be-YZ! fgf me ef oeeeooisyoze eoee foie fiber Me ffzeoegg lefllll 3001! mule ozllgzoe Zoo o gser- oeeeeoi oe exeelleee fl' f u P2513 yozee elofees rooeefd ,- you foe!! e Zess money Moo I f you oooe, eoe 2 more Moo ie!! eoeiy fo pee! oo, o' sofzkjjfzeeg to woke ee oezkiolee ann bun hunts I X I O rrnf5MS I , 5 z +,:++ g if 92133501- E o .. C 5 e BNGRAVING wioffooooie ee in Q .. 491 can 'SKS + Egg V 5 + v O + ,, f A 4' PSDCN 9 O 1' , 6 QA E V ' 'Q ' X' Q,-I A Y 0 E53 : ' if , .K vi. Q., f 'a f X- Q, l f l 'J' . ,Q 4' p.-signers Q5 A np + " ,4 " it Eng-"9"c'5 v I 3-fffC",f':yPers i x A, f ' aw- f ,,,,,,,Wa1 . + S p11:rogf4Pf""' ' X -71.15 b Pnnrefs I x Lrg' TU 6 ' If + . x N Y 0 Lo. ' ,ffm ll-',"f ' Ui J' ,'- f + Ok K6 X , I I 'I' I ,-4 -Q- v -- + V' + 'Q + H. +v"""4+- , - University of Illinois .Ychool o Dentistr Chicago, Illinois Opposite Cook County Hospital, Harrison and Honore Streets. VIEW OF OPERATO RY Unsurpassed Clinical and Laboratory advantages New commodious building, new special equipment Member of the National .Hssociation of Dental Faculties S For catalogueland further information address A. fl. PECK, M. D., D. ll. S., Dean, 92 State Street, 01' R. P. DONALDSON, Superintendent, 313 W. Harrison Street, CHICAGO. "A long-tongued, babbling goss 1 - 'D ' D xx f 4 1' A f P...- v 4 Q. fis. E N 4 6 i 1 Y 3 I ulties HIGA60. 3 I L 3. UNIUERSITY' OF ILLINOIS COLLEGE OF PHYJICIH .r .HND SURGEONJ, of Chicago Opposite Cook County Hospital QCULLEGIATE YEAR BEGINS OCTDBER FIRST, 1902.0 7 NEW BUILDINGS OF COLLEGE Unsurpassed Clinical and Laboratory Advantages ATTENDANCE : I8Q5.,Q6 235 ISQ8-,QQ 514 1896-,Q7 308 ISQQ-,OO 579 18Q7',Q8 406 IQOO-,OI 675 IQOI-,O2 703 Persons interested in E1 medical education are invited to investigate this school. Address: DR. FRANK B. EARLE, Secretary, Congress and Honore Streets, CHICAGO. ' "So thin he dare not eat peanuts for j'ear'tlLey'll Sh0w.',-"WAITER,, DUNN. 5' Q QE- .- S 1 5" w-. Q 1 ' ziijsu -H -'N , f-Zz.. if '-if -:'-:-.QQ-. J," In-.ix NV." . 1 A :V uftfet. A fd' '2.-- f .- ':. ' . JQ?fgQ5Ri?jii3 ,:Qg,4 A:5f-.jigigg 1- 'fa b' -T'-1 'ghetxfif 'ggi-fi .,, 4 5 "if 1-Q: .1 S 1 '-5:1 75.13 1' I .5g.35:, .fm 2, 1 ig-.2': 234-:ig-i f 3. 4355 E 1 1231 '53 CL 1, I -'livffxa -5x :2:-if 1 ' 'fi' 'iff 0 of . fx. ia:,:3f 'ie?p. .X A af - i S N. Hifi' S.,5g1.f-. gjzqgl ,. , y ' W, ' " ' fffffl .: GF" . f 0 1' H--A R- A ,gNs'n .gQ'm1m Hifi, 'vf fwif 2' , sz.: 5 "5 I -. Fluff!-':2'5-' ' -' 'F Q, - if KIQL' , "PR, ??':G'::q--' .,g- , :TP - , A , - u .4::.,' . .,'f6:. 5- ..n.,,E. ls - I 5,1 .R , ' f, xalgwfymyi? fwa lfl , A? .wig , x ,Z ...LQ .R 5 1 -'tim-f7."1-'-fl '.', - ' Q '-1.7-' , 1 '- fx -IU' 311 Ina, lip.. 5- gg-2, i I s . r A A 1. ' : - :J-:-2 '-. 5 51,24 Kffgi are shown- at the fashlonable I .3e-'xqt.?:':- -1. ri.:-...xr K H --W ..,.. I . .3 - , Ph. It 0 t 1 n 0 u se 0 If QC- 5- l :'flS3.-ILP' - x,.a -v . .f,-.455-I-.-.eil '- '9,.1 .':gq'.!.-,'X . ' - F131 I, Q o E:'!1"' J ' nfl-. . A -:g.Q5rq,m' - li I 1.njQ1.' 56.33. 8 ..- 5? ' QQ 5535 wb, I ' i l ff ,wir .4 H57 -' 'Pi 'If' . QV" ,177 L4-1- ,. .,. n u an :-: " ' -X 21-.:.'.-M "'Qg"zw 1','.f::. Q' f-1 . ' -Kb- , -.. . --.-,xx .1 'J .. -.- . I... 753: 7 1333: '-4 1, I , gl.. ET "FQ -' 7,4 - .,.-x::,Maf QQ: 1' 'r. -,ng Q- '13 :R 'Qin :Z -1 . mf Q 32 19.21353 'v ' 1 I - . 2 'Hia' f, - 4 93: 1:-D 3 q :lf-'I fi-. zu' fit H P' 13:23 'ff 9-1 4,55 ls 11. L' gift-gig: ' A Kaufman' 67142 Students' Outfitters Q ' nt? ' -im! -gm' ',-cf-W-1, -f Pyf' fo egg.. 1f:?5rEJN3LoiH Nff FYne Tools Shop Tools MA CROMETERS JDRTLLS, REAMERS RULES HACK SAW BLADES SQUARES CHUCKS VISES CALIPERS SCREWS NUTS BOLTS STAR TOOL ROOM LATHES JUST ASK FOR C ATALOG 1 7 Q MACHINISTS SUPPLY CO 16- 18 SOUTH CANAL ST., CHICAGO . n 1 ' Not to be helped -WISE 67, 16 hings X""v- 9 3 I' hi0nable useiof r l1'S tfitters -,,,... S es ws Bom 2 CO. O um REX MEDICAL COLLEGE Go to .fchool Hgaini Physico:Physiological Laboratory. l Go to C ol I egev in the Evening Freshman Chemistry I University Opportunities I iafififfgf ff' . in fvf Adulfs . in the Even ing .Hddress: FRANCIS DICKINSON, M. D., Pres., 167, 169, mxoufn Clark .meet .I . . : CHICAGO, 1LL1No1.r. 'E You do 'yozmfselves ' "-POPE- , z if 1 .43 f . s. I 4 I I1 - . ' z 1' - - ' f 71. Tj r-' ' . ' ' Q gi gi I ff' o?lLiocix:e9,.ll.L. Keuffel an Esser CO' Makers of... ' of New York Collegiate CAPS, GOLUNJ' "'-' I .. and HOODS. Drawing Materials Gowns a Specialty. PEN N .HN TJ' for all Colleges earried in stock Class, College and Fraternity PINSHFQ9 Class and Field CHPJ' . .MEDAL and BHNNERJ' for .Hthletic Awards. College P1LLows Send for Cataloguewkhffi' Renting of Caps and Surveying I nstruments T Squares, Triangles, Scales, Drawing and Blue Print Pa- pers, Tracing Paper a nd Cloth, Drawing Inks, Draw- ing Boards, Steel and Metal- lic Tapes, etc. r K. FD. E. Adjustable Slide Rule ' The Best Jlide Rule Made lll Madison Street CHICAGO Catalogue on application. Repairing promptly executed. RUSII MEDICAL COLLEGE In affiliation with the University of Chicago. Organized 1837 The academic year of Rush Medical Col- lege is divided into quarters corresponding with those recognized at the University of Chicago, beginning respectively the lirst ol July tat the University June 185. Octo- ber, January and April, each conlinuing for twelve weeks. A recess of one week occurs between the f nd of each quarter and the beginning of the next, excepting that at the University there is no recess at the end of the Spring quarter, but there is one of one month at the end of the Sum- mer quarter. - The general course of instruction requires four years of study in residence, with a minimum attendance upon three quarters of each year. A student may begin his college work on the first day of any quarter, and may continue in residence for as many successive quarters as he desires. Credit will not be allowed, however, for more than three cons' cutive quarters. At least 45 months must elapse oetween the date of the iirst marticulation and the date of graduation. For further information address Rush Medical College, Chicago, lll. 'Fl run, 11.01 Iii-nn Union Instruments Superior to all others in construction, 1naterial,and finish UNION" PIVOT JOINT Strongest and inost desir-I able joint made. War- ranted to last a life-time. Most Complete Assortment of Drawing Instruments in the West. SPECIAL TERMS TO STUDENTS Eugene Dietzgen Cn,, 181 Monroe St., Chicago. 244 Page Catalogue on applica- tion. wifi: IiaSfe."---Scnxxrri I p . A I Mm .CE ATLAS POR 9202921 cnt E- G. KEIT wn. J. W, CAPITA WM. D WM. A- C. 3 A. s"es. .Serco lr -I lerihls ng H t S IS, . PUIIIJ Per II nd KS: Draw. Hd Iletal. P Made Ireet 0 .OIL fly executed. Q A Q 'IWIMS thers in ena.I,a.nd ITJOINT Ist desir- 9, War- life-time. Ilete . of gin IIS UDENTS gell C099 :1iivf'S"' on arfuw 3 EACI-IAM 6 RIGHT MANUFACTURERS' AGENTS FOR LJ'T'IiiIlN. R. HYDRAUUCl CEMENT AND DEALERS IN IMPORTED AND , ATLAS BRAND AIVIERIICAN PORTLAND CEMENT 92II:92I Chamber 0fC0n1merce Bldg. CHICAGO Chicago Colleges of o on o IKenf College of Lafwi iam Qbepartment of Lileks ilzurest I Zflnihersitp t-ATHENEUM BUILDING, CHICAGO Hon. THOS. A. MORAN, LL.D., Dean ELMER E. BARRETT, Sec'y DAY ANP EVENING COURSE ' Degree of Bachelor of Laws conferred on those w'ho complete the three-years course to the satisfaction of the Faculty. ,N .R College graduates who have a sufficient amount of credit in legal studies may be admitted to advanced standing. Prepares for admission to the Bar in all States. Summer course during months of .Tune and July. For further information address the Secretary. ELMER E. BARRETT, LL.B. 1009, 100 Washington St. CHICAGO, ILL. E. G. KEITH, President WM. J. WATSON, Vice-President . H. H. HITCHCOCK, Cashier EDWARD DICKINSON, Asst. Cashier mb? etrupnlttan attunal anis OF CHICAGO CAPITAL, S2,000,000' g SURPLUS, S1,000,000 UNDIVIDED PROFITS, S600,000 - DIRECTORS WM. DEERING A. A. CARPENTER WM. B. WALKER WM. A. FULLER E. FRANKENTHAL E. T. JEFFERY A. C. BARTLETT ARTHUR DIXON WM. J. WATSON . B. A. ECKHART E. G. KEITH "I nm ho! zrillz llasief'-ScHM1D'r. 565.00 is NOT the price of 6779 Chicago but the amount you save in money when you - BUY ONE FOR 535.00 I You also save much more in nerve and muscular energy and in re- pairs, for 4' THE CHICAGON outlasts and outwears any other typewriter and is the most pleasant one to get along With. lt Will pay you to send for our printed matter, or if you desire quick delivery enclose 335 and We will refund money if after ten days' trial you find the machine unsatis- factory. A . I Q CHICAGO WRITING MACHINE CO., 94-96 Wendell St., Chicago, U. S. A. Rwnuo con So. I OLD COLONY BUILDING, CHICAGO Mines at Riverton, Ill. .Shippers of .Hntlzracite H ockirzg Indiana Block .Ymithing and .Ymokeless Coals A. A. JESS, President, W. B. JESS, Secretary, J. A. AGEE, 1ien'l Mgr. Springfield and Chicago, Ill. W. li. SMITH, Superintendent, Riverton, lll. " He7'e's an ozrerzveening rogfref'-WILEY. x N. f'fw,,gw .xg N N - 1 u 'I tYP0Wr1te1' YOU to send 5 35 and We Jlne unsatis- J als fien'l M25 3 H! 3 gl 3. 411511 N 4 'Yi A ,Lu JJ! A A 'ra xt qw '10 I fb I ' A .rf nl EEL1 lj x 49' X 'dx 14 .si Q11 5- l Isl I ax Q4 . 5 Sw I' I ,Yu Q fig! 1 fu J ,tx f 2227 Xu. 9 ffm ' 5 ,fx I' A Hr " qt W! -fi , zgsvljw wh my rn QJ-L, NQSLI - h Q.,f' . QI? , ' ' 5E'NgS'i L Wf- ,Q -5 53142 ' , - f'x .- ' 1 vig' 1 ' -fl? LSYHT1 Q, ,YW wie HF'-'zs',s' Q 1 , , gyvxgtx Gjfg. 1 :CW H?-f 5l,, q!f3Jf 1 f - W , ,A by 1.1 1 TTg!'J7: BW. A F, . 7' ii I I-.Nw . ' ' 7? ' . -TRXHHI GV w , i-.Q 1 ,inj- U ' If-gpfq. . 3531? g Nffisfb, 1 A 'igffel' Q X' gr," Mir 54 . fain :Y 7.-at , Avicl. 11 v .1n,pggfFW4, If V 1 6isf T4 'iSfi7"'Vz 'f'f. 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Suggestions in the University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) collection:

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1

1899

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

1904

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

1907

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

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1912

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