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

 - Class of 1904

Page 1 of 404


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1904 volume:

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X S i -f KX ' k 53 ,X- . x'-'-f-., iffng f -p x, , , , V. f ,bff 3 wif TO ANDREWV SLOAN DRAPER, TO WHOSE WISE AND EFFICIENT DIRECTION WE AND ALL THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS ARE SO DEEPLY INDEBTED, THIS VOLUME IS GRATE- FULLY AND AFFEOTIONATELY DEDICATED. .JQUS 4 670640469 V-W ----V +2r f T 1 n i , 1 W 1 . f ii 2 'Y 1 1 1 A. . L F H Q1 1 1 3 ll F1 F' l 31 'I . 5 1.1 11 gl 3. 11 9 1 1 4 1 E 1 1 - 1 Q ff' 11 - 1 1 Qi 1 . Ii 1, , ,1 Q -1 1 1 1 Q 1 i, 1, 11 2 I , I 1 A U, 3 I , 3' l x ,wa 1 vi F 4 1 1 1 1 P Y' 1 Y A LEAF FROM A LAWYER'S NOTE-BOOK The writer knows but little about fiction: doubtless so much the worse for him. He is incapable of imaginative writing. The story which follows is in every detail true, except that names and locations have been substituted for the real ones in or- der to avoid the possibility of unmerited humiliation to one whom I believe to be worthy. if as wk wk :ic if wk wk wk Pk Pk wk At the time it bears date, the following note came in my mail: "Albany Penitentiary, Albany, New York, - june 27, 1884. My dear sir:- I am a life-convict in this prison, convicted of a crime I never committed. I have been here eight years. You have the power to procure my release and to give me another chance in life. If you will come and see me I will convince you that I am worthy of your help. Will you not let me have the opportunity? Very truly yours, A GEORGE BAKER.n Circumstances were such that I frequently received letters pleading for help from prisoners at the Albany Penitentiary. These letters were ordinarily verbose, and often inconsistent. I paid no attention to any of them. But the one from George Baker bored its way into my life. I carried it in my pocket and read it frequently. Several times I made the move to throw it in the waste basket, but its brevity and directness, the good English and the clear, well-rounded writing stopped me each time. The matter grew upon me until I could no longer resist the impulse to go and learn what-sort of a being George Baker was. I went to the prison and asked the warden what he knew of the prisoner. He said he was an exceptional prisoner, never gave trouble, was some thirty-live years old, clean and wholesome in person, and given to reading and study beyond any other man in their charge. I asked that he be brought out, and in a few minutes he came through the heavy iron door into the room to which I had been shown. The man was yet more impressive than his letter. Even in his striped prison clothes he was attractive. He was quite six feet two inches, without surplus fat so common in prison life, and straight as an arrow. His face was winsome, his teeth and finger nails cared for. He looked at me squarely, and his voice was low, steady and confident. I had it in my mind that I would resist himg that I would not let a life-convict engage my feelings or occupy my time. But my determination oozed out as he told me his story. 1, Baker said he had kept a drug store in a Rocky Mountain town, admitted frankly that he had done some things he ought not to have done, but insisted that he had never committed a crime, and had never before been charged with one. "I am become a name."-ADOLPH KREIKENBAUM. 7 He said that some ten years before, one winter night, the overland mail and express coach came to the post office a couple of hours late, and the driver reported that, three miles out, he had been held up by masked men who robbed the passen- gers and rified the mail pouches. The next day the prisoner and two others were- arrested for this crime and an investigation was held before a local magistrate, who found no cause for holding the prisoners, and they were discharged. Nothing more was done for three months. In the meantime government officers were active in the matter, and the express company offered a reward of 35,000 for evidence which would result in conviction for the crime. They were then indicted and tried,but the trial resulted in a disagreement by the jury. They were tried a second time with the same result. The venue was then changed to another judicial district, and they were taken five hundred miles over the mountains and tried a third time, now among strangers. After Being out thirty-six hours the jury convicted two of them and dis- agreed as to the third. The two convicted were, under the severe statute of the United States against the robbing of the mails, sentenced to prison for life. The story was told with full circumstantiality and a ready understanding of legal principles and judicial proceedings relating to the matter. All questions were an- swered in a consistent and convincing way. The man insisted that he had been the victim of systematic perjury to gain the approval of the United States Department of Justice, and obtain the reward offered by the express company. I found myself thinking it might be so, and thinking also that such a man had been sufficientlylpun- ished for the crime charged against him even if there was no doubt about his having committed it. Before we were half way through, my mind was made up that it was safe enough for me to help him if the things he had said and which could be verified proved to be true. The man in stripes had gained possession of a free man. I wrote the judges who had tried the case, the district attorneys who had prose- cuted it, and each of the jurors who had part in it. The judges thought, as judges must think, that enough had been proved to warrant the submission of the case to the jury, and that the finding of the jury was sufficient 3 but they also thought that the ends of justice had been satisfied, and were not opposed to the granting of a pardon. The prosecuting attorneys of course thought there was no doubt of the guilt of the prisoner. The jurors had mixed feelings and stood ready to sign an ap- plication for clemency. Every fact that any of them mentioned was wholly in ac- cord with what the prisoner had said. I cut corners and went directly to President Arthur and told him the story. I said that if I had to fight the Department of Justice at every step, and submit to all the delays the people over there usually imposed, I had no time to prosecute an ap- plication for a pardon. If the case appealed to the President, and he would intimate to the Attorney General that it was time to call. off the dogs, I would be glad to put the matter in proper form for action. The President said it seemed to him a proper case for a pardon, and unless something new developed there would not be many obstacles in my path. The formal steps were taken, and a few weeks later, one dark, rainy and muddy evening this telegram came : P "Washington, D. C., November 18, I884. Pardon for George Baker mailed you today. The President has directed that it be sent to you to deliver. FRED J. PHILLIPS, Secretary to the President. " Putting on my hat and overcoat I pushed through the wet and slush out to the County Penitentiary. All cells had been locked for -the night, but I was taken to " He knew the taverns well in every town."-"CLICK" MATHEWS. 8 . No. 301, roused the occupant, and reached my hand through the grated door for that of George llaker, and told him that under the law he was as free as I, that he who had been legally dead for years was alive again, and that I would come up for him at ten o'clock the next morning. NVhat he said in his low, steady voice was ample compensation. The warden seemed as glad as we were. I-Ie promised that Baker should have on his new suit of clothes by the hour I had named, and by the appointed time I had the pardon and was on hand to get my man. We walked out into the free air to- gether. He had not been in the open air, except to cross the narrow prison yard in the lock-step, for more than eight years. As we walked down the street he said the trees, and the horses and the people looked small. We came to a tobacco store, and his look showed that it was too much for him, " Would you like a cigar?" " Well, Iguess so," he said, and the way he lighted and smoked it proved that he had guessed correctly. He found a boarding place and remained in the city a couple of weeks. His ap- pearance improved every day. He had his photograph taken, and a copy lies upon my table as I tell the story. He talked of the future, saying he should look about and find a place to do something. He even had become a physician, and thought that perhaps his early knowledge of drugs, and his study through his prison life, might make it possible. He went away, without knowing where. I could not bear to see him go, for it seemed to me that the conditions were heavy enough to bear any man down. I ex- acted a promise that he should write me each year, on the anniversary of his release, and tell me what he was doing. He went, and he kept his promise for several years, quite as long and with as much regularity as one could expect. He changed his name and got into medical practice. Occasionally he Sent me a paper containing a reference to himself. For aught I knew he was bearing a man's part in the world. But the world is busy 3 no one holds very fast to the incidents of the past. He had about gone out of my life, and knowledge of him had practically ended. :lc ' all 14 Pls Pk wk Dk ak Pk Ik just about fifteen years after all this I was taking lunch at the home of the Pres- ident of one of the largest and strongest of our universities. In the midst of the pleasant hour it strangely came to me that the adjacent city was the one from which I had last heard of my old friend. I tried to think of his new name, but it had al- most faded out of recollection. The conversation lost interest for me 5 I felt that I musl recall that name. As we rose from the table I went aside to look out of the window and shake up my mental resources. The shake up brought it back g it was Roberts,-Henry Roberts. Turning to the company I said, " Mr. President, do you remember of hearing of a Dr. Henry Roberts in the city? " " Oh, yes, " he said, "he is well known, lives on a main street on the way to your hotel.i" " What is his stand- ing? " " It is good, in a moderate way. He is a rather quiet man, doing his share of business and stands all,right." " Well, I.have just thought of him. He is an old friend of mine, and I want to see him. Won't you be good enough to telephone him, and say that an old friend will call about three o'clock if he will be at home?" " Shall I tell him who it is?" " No, I will give him a surprise. " Directly, the 'Pres- ident told me that Dr. Roberts would be at home at three o'clock and glad to see me. At about the appointed time I stopped in front of a well-appointed residence in a good district. In the main office there' were half a dozen .waiting their turn for medical advice. Handing my card to the attendant, I asked her. to give it to Dr. "Of a solemn and great fraternity."-C. R. RoUNDs. l 9 Roberts at once and say that I could not wait long. I did not have to. The Doctor did not come out to meet me before the crowd, but he excused his patient at once and I passed into the back office. He was as glad to see me as on the stormy night when I carried the message of life and hope to him at the Albany Penitentiary. He had marriedg he had childreng and he had gathered some property. In him and his surroundings there was proof enough that what had been done for him was more than justified. In half an hour, as I rose to go, he held my hand a long time, and seemed to have something to say which did not come easily. At last he said, " You won't say anything about my old trouble here, will you?" " Not for a worldg I am yours to the coreg keep your face to the sunlight and never fear." "I was sure you would say so, but I wanted to hear you say it." And I went out of his home with a light heart because something had kept me from turning down his first letter. - XVas he guilty? I do not know. He said he was not. All the surrounding cir- cumstances were as consistent with innocence as with guilt. His later life sustained his claim. I believe him. - A. S. DRAPER. PRESIDENT'S oFFicE i l I "A member of the 1'amfa72ziZy.''-ETHERTON. 10 3 ? 7 f Hol-a-ba-loo! h Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah! Hol-a-ba- loo 2 oo-rah! Hoo-1' oo-rah Hoo-rahl ll inois ! Wah NVI1o2W 151. , M15 if -- 4-s..,,....,0 . 'lawn .... , , ,, " Who with his tongue hath armies TOUt6d.,,-RODMAN. 11 L I ' f' if ' ff? 77 5 Q 1' en lj 1' 5. , .gi , f 5 3 .b - f if MZ? . 4 n-C Q47 5 s Q , 1 v 'Q 2 7 I R 1- E 3 .iii I 5 5 s Q ! , 1 21' F l x. I I I I x Y 1 Of f 1cers ADMINISTRATIO lNSTRUCTION wk BOARD OF TRUSTEES THE GOVERNOR OF ILLINOIS tex-ofticiol RICHARD YATES, Springfield THE PRESIDENT OF THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE tex-officioj JAMES K. DICKIRSON , Lawrenceville THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION tex-officiol ALFRED BAYLISS, Springfield Term of Oiiice Expires in 1905 Term of Oiiice Expire Q in 1907 ALICE ASBURY ABBOTT, Urbana ALEXANDER MCLEAN, Macomb nos Illinois Street ' SAMUEL A. BULLARD, Springfield FREDERIC L. HATCH, Spring Grove CARRIE T. ALEXANDER, Belleville AUGUSTUS F. NIGHTINC-ALE, Chicago 1997 Sheridan Road - Term of Office Expires in 1909 LEONIDAS H. KERRICK, Bloomington WILLIAM B. MCKINLEY, Champaign ' LAURA B. EVANS, Taylorville E-E Officers of the Board' AUGUSTUS F. NIGHTINGALE Chica o , g , - - PreSident YVILLIAM L. PILLSBURY, Urbana, - - Secretary ELBRIDGE G ' . KEITH, Chicago, - - Treasurer Metropolitan National Bank. PROFESSOR S. W. SHATTUCK, Champaign, - Business Manager "Her moullz ful Smal, and ther-to sqfi and reed."-MABEL CRAYVFORD. 14 EE. EE EEEE -EE . E. .- - A Y ,:, - , . THOBIAS ARKLE CLARK VIOLET DELILLE JAYNE THOINIAS IONATHAN BURRILL THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL, Vice-President of the University, ' Dean of the Graduate School, Professor of Botany and Horticulture, A. M., Northwestern University, '76, Ph.D., University of Chicago, '81, LL.D., Northwestern University, '93. THOMAS ARKLE CLARK, ATQ, Dean of Undergraduates and Assistant to the President, Professor of Rhetoric, B.L., University of Illinois, '9o. VIOLET DELILLE IAYNE, FQB, Dean of the Wornen's Department, Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature,A.M., University of Michigan, '96 Ph.D., University of Michigan, '97. HA hungry and lean fac'cl villainft-LYLE HERRICK. is x , I I I I I I I I I I I I 5 I I I I I I I r I I I II I ! , I I 'I I .I I U' I I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I DEAN KIXLEY College of Literature and Arts DAVID KINLEY, fl1l'.4l, flllflf, Dean of the College of Literature and Arts, Professor of Economics, A. B., Yale, '84 3 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, '92, VIOLILT DELILLE IAYNE, lwlf, Dean of Women, Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature, A.B., University of Michigan, 873 A.M., University of Michigan, '96, THOMAS ARKLE CLARK, AYZQ, Professor of Rhetoric, B.L., University ot Illinois, 'oo. EDWARD SNYDER, Professor of the German Language and Literature, Emeritus, A.M., Norwich University '6o. FRANK FORREST FREDERICK, On leave, Professor of Art and Design, Massachusetts Normal School HERBERT JEWETT BARTON, ALM, dllflf, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, A. B., Dartmouth College, '76 g A.M., Dartmouth College, '80, - CHARLES MELVILLE MOSS, Wi", dllflf, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, A.B., Syracuse University, '77 3 A.M., Syracuse University, '80, Ph. D., Syracuse University, '83, DANIEL KILHAM DODGE, Professor of the English Language and Literature, A.B., Columbia University, '84g A.M., Columbia University, '85 3 Ph.D., Columbia University, '86, EVARTS BOUTELL GREENE, MAH, Professor of History, A.B., Harvard, 'oo 3 A.M., Harvard, '91 g Ph.D.. Harvard, 'o3. LEWIS ADDISON RHOADES, Wlf'lf, Professor of the German Language and Literature, AJS., University of Michigan, '84 g A.M., University of Michigan, '86 5 Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 'Q2. ARTHUR HILL DANIELS, 40l'A, Professor of Philosophy, A.B., Olivet College, '87 g B.D., Yale, '90 3 Ph.D., Clark University, 'o3. GEORGE DAY FAIRFIELD, AYZQ, Ullflf, Professor of Rornanic Languages and Secretary of Senate, AJ5., Oberlin College, '88, A.M., Oberlin College, '92, EDVVIN GRANT DEXTER, Ziff, dflflf, I t'r B.P., Brown University, '91 g A.M., Brown l'rof1g757-501' of iff ufla IJD, University, '92 5 Ph. D., Columbia University, 'oo it Why zlwfzld he xfudy, and make himself mad?"-ALP. DANEI Y NEXVTON ALONZO VVELLS, Professor of the History and Practice of Painting, B.P., Syracuse University, '77 , M.P., Syracuse University, '79. MAURICE HENRY ROBINSON, Jlrlf, WHA, Professor of Industry and Transportation, B.L., Dartmouth College, '90 5 A.M., Dartmouth College, '97, Ph.D., Yale, '02, GEORGE MYGATT FISK, Professor of Commerce, A.B., University of Michigan, '90 , Ph.D.,',Munich, '96. GEORGE HENRY MEYER, 19011, dllgllv, Assistant Professor of the German Language and Literature, A.B., Colgate University, '89 5 A.M., Colgate University, '92, ' MATTHEW BROVVN HAMMOND, Assistant Professor of Economics, Ph.B., University of Michigan, '90 , M.L., University of Wisconsin, '93 , Ph.D., Columbia University, '98. DAVID HOBART CARNAHAN, EX, Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages, A.B., University of Illinois, '96 A.M., University of Illinois, '98. EDW'ARD FULTON, Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, A.B., Dalhousie College fHalifax, N. SJ '89 A.B., Harvard, '91 g A.M., Harvard, '92 , Ph.D., Harvard, '94, EDWIN CHAUNCEY BALDWIN, Assistant Professor of English Literature, A.B., Yale, '95 , Ph.D., Yale. '98. STEPHEN SHELDON coLv1N, ZW, QBK, Assistant Professor of Psychology, B.P., Brown University, '91 , A.M., Brown University, '94, Ph.D., Strassburg, '97. - NEIL CONWELL BROOKS, QA9, QBIF, Assistant Professor of German, A.B., Universit A.M., Harvard, '96 , Ph.D., Harvard, '98. ,IENNET TE EMELINE CARPENTER, KA9, Director of Physical Training for Women, Ohio Wesleyan University, Boston School of Oratory and Physical Training, 'Q2. HENRY LAVVRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT, ATQ, Wlflf, Instructor in History, A.B., Marietta College, '92 , A.M., Marietta College, '95, Ph.D., University of Chicago, '99. MARTHA JACKSON KYLE, Instructor in Rhetoric, B.S., University of Illinois, '97 , A.M., University of Illinois, '98. EDWARD JOHN LAKE, Instructor in Art and Design, B.S., in Architecture, University of Illinois, '95. NATHAN AUSTIN WESTON, ATQ 9 Instructor in Economics, B.L., University of Illinois, '89 , M.L., University of Illinois, '98, Ph.D., Cornell University, '01, y of Kansas, '9o ,- ' "That of Im' smyling wasful simple and C0y."-MISS SHARP. 18 DAISY LUANA lSl,AlSlDl'Cl,L, Gernmn, A.l3., Sn1ithCollege, '88 g A.lVI., Srnith College, ,Q3 FLORICNCI-I NlGll'I'lNGALE JONES, Instructor in French, A.lS., Oberlin College, '83, Instructor in A.M., University ol Nebraska, YQI. CLARENCE NVALNVORTH ALVORD, Instructor in History, A.l5., VVilliams College. CHARLES .RALPH ROUNDS, 1l1li'L', Instructor in Rhetoric and Public Speaking, Ph.B., University ol Wisccansin, '01, KENNETH PERCIVAL RUTHERFORD NEVILLE, fblfj, Instructor in Latin and Greek, A.B., Harvard, '98 g.A.M., Harvard, '99 Ph.U., Cornell, '01, ' HARRY G. PAUL, Instructor in English, A.B., University of Michigan, ,971 I I A.M., University of Chicago, 'o1. FRANK VVILLIAIVI SCOTT, A TQ, Instructor in Rhetoric, A.B., University of Illinois, '01, FRED GATES FOX, d1I'A, Instructor in Rhetoric, A.B., University of Illinois, '99. ISABEL ELIZA JONES, Assistant in Art and Design, University of Illinois, '91, 3 l 4' It looks like ca Price list."-Mlss STREET,S DANCE PROGRAM. 19 DEAN RICKER College of Engineering NATHAN cL1FFo1zo RICKER, Tlill, Dean of the College of Engineering, Professor of Architecture, M.Arch., University of Illinois, '73, D.Arch., University of Illinois, IRA OSBORN BAKER, THU, n Professor of Civil Engineering, B.S., University Of IHIIIOIS, 743 C.E., University of Illinois, '78. ARTHUR NEWELL TALBOT, Tlfll, Professor of Municipal and Sanitary EHgIHCEl'lDg,.B.S., University of Illinois, '81 3 C.E., University of Illinois, '85. LESTER PAIGE BRECKENRIDGE, XQ, Tlill, Professor of Mechanical Engineering, B,S,, Yale, '81, Ph.B., Yale, '83. ' MORGAN BROOKSLAKE, Professor of Electrical Engineering, Ph.B., Brown University, '81 g M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 83 JAMES MCLAREN WHITE, WPA, TEH, Professor of Architectural Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '9o. CYRUS DANIEL MCLANE, TBII, I Assistant Professor of Architectural Construction, B.S., University of Illinois, 'Q2. SETH JUSTIN TEMPLE, TEH, Assistant Professor of Architecture, Ph.B., Columbia University, '92 'GEORGE ALFRED GOODENOUGH, 11317, Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering, B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, 'QI 3 M.E., University of Illinois, 'oo A MILO SMITH KETCHUM, THU, - -Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '95 3 C.E., University of Illinois, 'oo. EDWARD CHARLES SCHMIDT, TEH, Assistant Professor of Railroad Engineering, M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, '95. WILLIAM HENRY WILLIAMS, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, B.E.E. JAMES FRANKLIN KABLE, ZAE, THU, Instructor in General Engineering Drawing, B.S., University of Illinois, '99. ROY HARLEY SLOCUM, Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oo. ALBERT ROOT CURTISS, Instructor in Wood Shops. "Not one word spoke he more than was 7Z66d.',-MIREDE RIGHTOR. I HENRY T. JONES, Instructor in Forge Shop. JOSEPH HENDERSON WILSON, Instructor in Foundry. WILLIAM GORDON FRASER, ATA, Tlfll, Instructor in Machine Design, B.S., University of Illinois, '9o. DAVID CARROLL VEIRS, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, ,OI DAVID LEONARD SCROGGIN, Instructor in Machine Shop. 1 FREDERICK ALEXANDER MITCHELL, Tlill, Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics, B.S., University of Illinois, '98, ROY IRVIN WEBBER, Instructor in Civil Engineering, B.S., Purdue University, '99. CHARLES WESLEY MALCOLM. Instructor in Civil Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, 'O2. LAWRENCE GILBERT PARKER, Instructor in Civil Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '02, jot-IN MCBEATH SNODGRASS, T1z17,' 2 , Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, B.S., University of'Illinois, 'o HARRY CURTISS MARBLE, Assistant in Electrical Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '96 5 E.E., University of Illinois, 'oo. EDWIN GARDNER GREENMAN, TBII, Assistant in Mechanical Engineering, B.S., University of Illinois, '02 ROBERT CLEYTON MATHEWS, THU, Assistant in General Engineering Drawing, B.S., in M.E., University of Illinois, ,O2. GEORGE RUSSELL SMITH, I Assistant in General Engineering Drawing, B.S. RALPH HAWES GAGE, SAE, THU, Assistant in Civil Engineering. HAMMOND w. WHITSITT, QM, T1217, Assistant in General Engineering Drawing. "So hot he loves, that he sleeps no more than dooth, the nightingalef'-REAVES. 21 ' College of Science . STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES, 41121, gist, Director of the State Laboratory of Natural History 3 Pl1.D., University of Indiana, '84. , THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL, " Professor of Botany and Horticulture 3 A.M., Northwestern University '76 3 Ph.D., University of Chicago, '81 3 L.L.D., North- . R western University, 'Q3. . SAMUEL XVALKER SHATTUCK, A Professor of Mathematics, ' B.S., Norwich University, '63 Q A.M., Norwich University, '67 3 C.E., Norwich University, '7I. CHARLES VVESLEY ROLFE, Professor of Geology, , BS., University of Illinois, '72 3 M.S., University of Illinois, '77. ARTHUR XVILLIAM PALMER, WAT, Professor of Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, '83 3 Sc.D., Harvard, '86, V SAMUEL WILSON PARR, QUIT, Professor of Applied Chemistry, STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES. B.S., University of Illinois, '84, IVI.S., Cornell University, '95, ALBERT PRUDEN CARMAN, i Professor of Physics, A.B., Princeton University, '83 g A.IVI., Princeton University, '86 5 Sc.D., Princeton University, '86. GEORGE TI-IEOPHILUS KEMP, Professor of Physiology, A.B., johns Hopkins University, '83 g Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, '86 g Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 'oo. EDGAR J. TOVVNSEND, ATA, Associate Professor of Mathematics, Pl1.B., Albion College, 'oo 3 Ph.M., University of Michigan, QI, Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 'oI. HARRY SANDS GRINDLEY, WAT, Associate Professor of Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, '88 5 Sc.D., Harvard University, '92 FRED ANSON SAGER, , Assistant Professor of Physics, B.S.,,University of Michigan, '94, FRANK SMITH, ATA, Assistant Professor of Zoology, Ph.B., Hillsdale College, '85 3 Ph.M., Hillsdale College, '88 g A.M., Harvard University, '93. " He was asfresh as is the month of May?-W, ROSE, 1 Dean of the College of Science, Professor of Zoology, State Entomolo- F' S- f l l 5 I I R T I I I I S it il -1 Fl tl Tl .l 1 il l -I i l E c QV ........,....., ' ROBERT LOUIS SHORT, Assistant Prolessorof Mathematics, A.B., Chaclclock College, 'QO. CHARLES FREDERICK HOTTES, Instructor in Botany, B.S., University of Illinois, '94 Q B.S., University of Illinois, '95 5 PI1.D., University of Bonn, 'OI. WILLIAM CHARLES BRENKE, Instructor in Astronomy, B.S., University of Illinois, '96 g M.S., University of Illinois, '98. EDWARD LAWRENCE MILNE, Instructor in Mathematics, M.S., University of Illinois, '96, HENRY LIVINGSTON COAR, , Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., Harvard University, '93 5 A.M., Harvard University, '94, JOHN HANCOCK MCCLELLAN, I Instructor in Zoology, A.B., University of Michigan, '97 g A.M., University of Michigan, ,QQ. JOHN LANGLEY SAMMIS, QAT, Instructor in Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, '97 g M.S., University of Illinois, '98, ERNEST WILLIAM PONZER, 12011, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., University of Illinois, '00, JUSTUS WATSON FOLSOM, Instructor in Entomology, H B.S., Harvard University, '95 3 Sc.D., Harvard University, ,QQ. HARRY BERT FOX, Instructor in'Geology, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oo. . PERCY ALMERIN SMITH, Instructor in Mathematics, B.S., University oflllinois, 'or. A AZARIAI-I THOMAS LINCOLN, Instructor in Chemistry, i B.S., University of Wisconsin, '94 5 'M.S., University of Wisconsin, '98 - Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, '99. i MARION BALLANTYNE WHITE, Instructor in Mathematics, Ph.B., University of Michigan, YQ3. AMASA DAY COOK, Instructor in Chemistry, A.B., Cornell University, '02, WILLIAM MAURICE DEHN. QUIT, Instructor in Chemistry, 'A.M., Hope College, '96, Graduate Student University of Chicago, '97-'oo. " Alnot-heed hadde he, with a broun visage. "-EDDIE MILNE. 23 . Q . sta. --I--bf FLOYD ROWE XVATSON, Assistant Professor of Physics, B.S., University of California g Ph.D., Cornell University, 'o2. ROBERT XVATT STARK, Chief Assistant in Chemistry on State 'Water Survey, B.S. XVILLIAM FREDERICK SCHULZ, Assistant in Physics, E.E., Universityof Illinois, 'oo. HARRY ALLAN GLEASON, Assistant in Botany, B.S., University of Illinois, '0I. CURT AUGUST SCHROEDER, lP,l.l', Assistant in Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oI. OTIS ORION STANLEY, Assistant in Physiology, 7 B.S., University of Illinois, 'or 3 M.S., University of Illinois, 02. TIMOTHY MO-IONNIER, 4111 Q", Assistant Chemist on Food Investigation, B.S., University of Illinois, 'ol Q M.S., University of Illinois, '02 JENNIE MARY LATZER, A Fellow in Botany, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oo 5 M.S., University of Illinois, 'ol ELRICK WILLIAMS, WAT, Assistant in Chemistry, B.S., University of Illinois, 'o2. SAMUEL C. CLARK, Assistant in Chemistry, B.S., University of Chicago, 'oo. JOSEPHINE RUTH KORTEN, B.S., University of Chicago, '02, Fellow Assistant in Chemistry JOHN KENYON BUSH, WPA, WAT, Assistant in Chemistry, A.B., University of Illinois, 'oo. ' EDWIN LINDSAY POOR, Assistant Instructor in Geology, B.S., University of Illinois, 'oz PERRY BARKER, AFA, WAT, Assistant in Chemistry on State Water Survey. ROBERT EARL RICHARDSON, Fellow in Zoology, A.B., University of Illinois, 'oI. WILLIAM CROCKER, Fellow in Botany, A.B., University of Illinois, ,O2. CHESTER ELLIS HARRIS, Fellow in Physiology, B.S., University of Illinois, 'o2. GEORGE I. REAVES, Fellow in Entomology, A.B., University of Illinois, '02, " And certeinly, he was cz goodfetawe. "-fMR PAUL. 24 1 ..,.,., Q' Y l V qv,-'r'z, , ... ......,,....-,. C., A I l I Q 1 gf... ' 4. B- s- 5 X ev faux rfiilnvn- N College of Agriculture EUGENE DAVENPORT, ATA, EUGENE DAVENPORT. ' "Noisy, Dean of the College of Agriculture, and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station, M.Agr., Michigan Agricultural College, '78. DONALD MClNTOSH,, Professor of Veterinary Science, V.S., Ontario Veterinary College, Toronto, Canada, 170. ISABEL BEVIER, Professor of Household Science, Head of the Department-of Household Science, Ph.B., Wooster University, '85g Ph.M., Wooster University, '88. CYRIL GEORGE HOPKINS, 25, AZ, Professor of Agronomy in Agricultural College, Chief in Agronomy and Chemistry, Agricultural Experiment Station, B.S., South Dakota Agricultural College, '90 3 M.S., Cornell University, '74 5 Ph.D., Cornell University, '98, HERBERT WINDSOR MUMFORD, Professor of Animal Husbandry, Chief in Animal Husbandry at the Agricultural Experiment Station. JOSEPH CULLEN BLAIR, Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Cornell University, '96. WILBER JOHN FRASER, Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry, ' Agricultural Experiment Station, B.S., University of Illinois, '93 5 M.S., University of Illinois, 'o2. JOHN WILLIAM LLOYD, AZ, Instructor in Olericulture, Chief Assistant in Horticulture Agricultural Experiment Station, B.S., Wheaton College, '97 g B.S.A., Cornell University, '99. oscAR ERF, wg AZ, Instructor in Dairy Manufactures, B.S.Agr., Ohio State University, ,QQ. MARY ESTHER BEATTY, Instructor in Household Science, B.L., Iowa State College, '98 5 B.S., Columbia University, 'oI. FRED RANDALL CRANE, ' V Instructor in Farm Mechanics, B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, ,QQ. ARTHUR JAMES GLOVER, Chief Assistant in Dairy Husbandry, B.Agr. zmsophisticateol, and full of his own High School Glory, a freshman of the good old style. " ' , NEWHOUSE IEREMIAH GEORGE MOSIER, Instructor in Soil Physics, Chief Assistant in Soil Physics Agricultural Experiment Station, B.S., University of Illinois, 'o3. ERNEST BROXVNING FORBES, .ITA- Instructor in Animal Husbandry, Assistant in Animal Husbandry Agricultural Experiment Station, B.S., ly Zoology l, University of Illinois, '97 3 B.S., ly Agriculture J, University of Illinois, '02, 26 'Y' 'P' l l 4+ I + 1 l l J- 5, School of Library Science KA'1'l-IARINE LUCINDA SHARP, li'li'l', flllflr, Director of Library School, Professor of Library Economy, I-lead Librarian, Ph.l3., Northwestern University, ,85 g Ph.M., Northwestern University, '89, B.L.S., New York State University, ,Q2. tsfxnonn MUDGE, lip-lr-2, flllflr, ' Assistant Professor of Library Economy, Reference Librarian, Ph.B., Cornell University, '97 5 B.L.S., New York State University, 'oo. C MARGARET MANN, li'A'I', Assistant Librarian, Instructor in Library Economy. FRANCES SIMPSON, li'lt'l". dllflr, Instructor in Library School, and Head Cataloger, M.L., Northwestern University EMMA REED IUTTON, Assistant in Charge of Loan Desk, B.L.S., University of Illinois, '99. MINNIE EARL SEARS, V Assistant Cataloger, B.S., Purdue, '92 g M S., Purdue, Q4 5 B.L.S., University of Illinois, 'oo. KATI-IARINE D. MANLEY, Order Clerk. AGNES M. COLE, ' Reviser, B.S., Wheaton College, '93, B L.S., University of Illinois, 'oI. AMY C. MOON, ' Reviser, B.L.S., University of Illinois, 'or. HARRIET E. HOWE, Assistant in Charge of Loan Desk, B.L.S., University of Illinois, 'O2. EDNA LUCY GOSS, Reference Assistant, B.L.S., University of Illinois, ,O2. School of Music FREDERICK LOCKE LAXVRENCE, Director of the School of Music, and Profc ssor of Music I Piano J. ALISON MARION FERNIE, .4.l'.Q, Professor of Vocal Music, R.A.M., Q Londonl 5 P.A.M., L Philadelphia J. EUNICE DEAN DANIELS, ,4.l'.Q, Instructor in Piano. , ALMEDA FRANCES MANN, Instructor in Piano, in Charge of Musical Preparatory School. BENJAMIN WITMER BRENEMAN, Instructor in Voice Culture. MAY EMORY BRENEMAN, Instructor in Voice Culture. GEORGE FOSS SCHVVARTZ, Instructor in Violin, and in the History and Theory of Music. EUGENIE GLODERY, Instructor in Piano, in Sight Singing, and in Public School Methods. ' College of Law JAMES BROWN SCOTT, WAP, Dean of the College of Law, Professor of Law, A.M., Harvard, '91 gJ.U.D., University of Heidelberg CHARLES CHURCHILL PICKETT, AXE, Professor of Law, A.B., University of Rochester, '83 5 LL.B. WILLIAM LINCOLN DREW, Professor of Law, B.S.,University of Iowa, '89 5 LL.B., University of Iowa, ,92. THOMAS VVELBURN HUGHES, Professor of Law, LL.B., University of Michigan, '91 3 LL.M., University of Michigan, ,Q2.' ELLIOTT JUDD NORTHRUP, ALM, Assistant Professor of Law, A.B., Amherst College, '92 g LL.B., Cornell University, ,Q4. WILLIAM CULLER DENNIS, Instructor in the College of Law, A.M., Earlham College, '96g A.B., Harvard, '97 3 A.M., Harvard, '98g LL.B., Harvard, 'oI. JOHN HALBERT GALEENER. QKZ, Custodian of the Law Library. CHARLES VINCENT BARRETT, Custodian of the Law Library. " The University jire cleparzfmen-f. "-THE COUNCIL on ADRIINISTRATION. 28 1 94- if l 'Y' H i l 5 1 'Y' I I -6- Department of Military Science and Tactics ICDMOND GUS'l'AX'lC lfl-1ClrllC'I', Major U.S..-X., Q Rctireclj Prof. ol Military Science and Tactics. EDWIN LYON IJRAPIQR, 4130, Assistant in Military Science, AJS., 'University ol Illinois, '02, - -I.-XMES FRANKLIN DUFFY, JR, LW, Tlfll, .Assistant in Military Science. Members of the Staff of the State Laboratory of Natural History not Included in the Regular Corps of Instruction Force MARY JANE SNYDER ALBERT JEFFERSON WOOLMAN,.A.lVI. Assistants to the State Entomologist CHARLES ARTHUR HART. EDWARD SHARPE GAIGE TITUS, M.S. ERNEST HARLAN SCOTT. WILLIAM SIMEON HOTCHKISS. Members of the Staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station not Included in the Regular Corps of Instruction Force LoU1E HENRIE SMITH, ' Chief Assistant in Chemistry, M.S. X CATHERINE MCCALLUM MCINTYRE, Secretary. JAMES HARVEY PETTIT, 23, ' Assistant Chemist in Agricultural Experiment Station, Ph.B., Cornell University, 'oo. EDWARD MURRAY EAST, WAT, Assistant Chemist, BS., University of Illinois, 'o1. FRED HENRY RANKIN, Superintendent Agricultural College Extension. WILLIAM FRANKLIN PATE, Assistant in Chemistry, B.S., College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts of North Carolina. N He and I are Ute only decent ones in, it."-J. M. BERGER. 29 .. Other Officials WILLIAM Loxvli PLLLSBURY, dflflf, Registrar, A.B.,Harvard, '63 5 A.M., Harvard, '66, HAR LAN.HOYT I-IORNER, 12415, Secretary to the President, A.I3., Universilyof Illi11ois,'OI. LILLIE HEATH, Secretary to the President. SUE XVILSON FORD. JENNIE MORSE LAFLIN. OLIVE FAITH SAXTON. LEVI AUGUSTUS BOICE. GRACE JOHNSON MAXNVELL. CHARLES ROYALL. OREN ELMER STAPLES. LULU MACKINTOSH LEGO. Super-intendents of the University Plant JOSEPH MORROVV. ' FRED ATKINSON. EVELYN ATKINSON. Preparatory School FRANK HAMSHER, Principal and Instructor in History, A.B., University of Michigan, 'o5. JOHN EZRA MILLER, Instructor in Greek and Latin, A.I3., University of Michigan, '94 5 A.M., University of Illinois, '02 BERTHA MARION PILLSBURY, HAH. Instructor in English, A.M., Harvard University, A.B., University of Illinois, '95. MARGARET ANNIE SCOTT, Instructor in German and French. ERNEST BARNES LYTLE, Instructor in Mathematics, A.B., University of Illinois, ,OI. VVALTER CHARLES LINDLEY, QTFA, QAQ3, Instructor in Rhetoric and English, A.B.,University of Illinois, 'OI JOHN THOMAS JOHNSON, Instructor in Science, Illinois State Normal University, '02, CLINE FLEMMING DAVIDSON, QUE, Instructor in Physics and Mathematics, B.S., Wabash College, 'oo ' "The Ooejicient ofpop-corn."--"LoDA', MARSH. 30 nn! F P-W 4 Class of 1903 FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECOND SEMESTER H. M. STONE - President - JOSEPH WILSON RUTH ABBOTT - Vice-President - EUGENIA ALLIN H. J. QUAYLE - - - Secretary - - CARL STINE ' AMANDA WESTHOLD - Treasurer - - CLARENCE GREEN LESTER W. ZARTMAN - -Historian - - LESTER W. ZARTMAN Class History T IS ALVVAYS DIFFICULT to write history of contemporaneous times. Events do not take the right perspective 5 those which are nearest assume the greatest importance. One's own feelings warp his judgment, and the imagination is not equal to the task of portraying what the infiuence of certain events will be. For instance, during the first week of our freshman year, most of us undoubtedly thought that the most portentous act of our university course was the first registration g but after several years, during which time we have watched class after class go through this same worrying process, much to our amusement, it is easy for us to recognize that registration wasn't very important, but that the great incident which should be recorded is that three hundred of us did enter into the University, forming naught three. This coming into contact with new conditions, entering a life of strenuous labor with its one hundred and thirty credits to make in four years is the important fact for us. ' It is not the senior who despises the freshman, for he envies the man who has yet to go through the life which the best men for ages have passed. We, as fresh- men, did not come to Illinois full of conceit, very few freshmen do. We were humble and inspired by a sincere desire for learning. We touched the rock of wisdom with our inquisitive minds, and since that day streams of living knowledge have been pouring forth into our willing ears. , But why dwell upon our freshman year? Its history has already been recorded three times. Our experiences were the same as those of the freshman of today, only more intense and vivid because they were ours. We thought that the University was large when we came, but it took our numbers to raise it to the two thousand rank. There was no agricultural building, no new gymnasium, no new woodshops and hydraulic laboratory, no system of water-works. With pleasure we saw the old gym going up in smoke just as we were leaving for our first summer's vacation. However, these are matters of University, not of class history gbut they are more pleasant to dwell upon than the things which happened to us in our first year. If the story of a freshman class reads pleasantly, it is class fiction, not class history. Sophomore days, too, have been experienced by others, so let us hurry " No-wher so bisy a man as he nae was, and yet he semecl bisier than he was. "-N. D. GASTON.,' 33 through them that we may get into a field where no others have entered. History is written and read in order that its lessons may be a guide for the future. The sopho- more historian is eager to tell of those days,hence let us be silent. During that year we didn't do anything very exceptional. XVe passed in some courses,we received our share of Hunks and cons, we passed them off if we could, and if that was impossible, we joined the ranks of a class whose numeral is one larger than ours,or else we were called home on account of serious illness in the family. ' During our junior year, we felt the first vigorous impulses to united action as a class. VVl1at most classes succeed in getting in one year, unity of action, had eluded our grasp for two and a half years. It was not because we were not strong in indi- vidual members, for very few classes have furnished more stars for the Varsity team and in University work in general than we have,but we had not possessed that intan' gible thing known as class spirit. All through the years, we had gone along without a constitution. One day an idea found entrance into somebody's cranium and sprang out, Minerva-like, a full-grown constitution. To be sure, it was rather late to be-, gin, but what a constitution it was. If '03 had done nothing else than this, she should be held in grateful remembrance by succeeding generations of classes. This con- stitution of ours solves the question ina large measure of poor financiering, of graft on committees, both grave questions for classes to solve. Since 'og is having such a serious time in deciding what to leave for a class memorial, it has been suggested that a copy of our constitution be printed, framed and hung in some accessible place about the University. The awakening of class spirit made itself felt immediately, for in the spring of our junior year we won the baseball championship, the first championship which ever fell to our lot. . It is to our senior year that most attention should be given. Here our experiences can guide all classes, for all beside us have yet to enter upon that momentous year. It is the freshman year and the senior year which are best in college life. The first year is good because of the novelty of new situations, because of the entrance into broad fields of knowledge with the mind keen for new discoveries and not yet ap- palled by the vastness of the undertaking, and because of the great broadening in general of life's horizon. The senior year is best because it brings with it more of the feeling of success. This success in some cases may be no more than the getting of sufficient credits to graduate. But there is considerable satisfaction even in that. Then, too, the senior has begun to think about what is to come. All through his life he has been dreaming about the time when he is going to enter actively into that busy world of action which is going to bring him success or the severest disappoint- ment. His spirit is subdued by the near approach of the serious confiict. He makes the best of the year, for he knows that it is the last one which he will spend here. I However, the seriousness of what is impending has not lessened, but increased our interest in the present. We had never heretofore done much in football, but th1S year the winning spirit entered into the team. It was the last chance for the team to win their class numerals. Inspired by this thought,the team won every game lt played with but a single exception, and only by the loss of that one game lost the championship of the University. Already the contest for the class presidency is on, the election to which is the highest honor a class can bestow upon one of its mem- bers. Three candidates, each deserving of the reward, are asking for the hongr' Long before this history is published, one will have been chosen, that one may well be proud of the distinction, for he will have won from two others almost as deserv- ing of it as he himself. " And on her head a hat as broad as a buckler or a target. "-M155 FRANKLIN 34 And now this history ol '03 must come to a close. For the last time our deeds as a class are recorded. NVhen our history as a class ends, then does thc work of individual members begin. Xvhat Illinois has meant for us during these four mo- mentous years which we have spent within her walls, no one, not even ourselves, can tell. May we all go out and attain success even greater than we have fondly hoped. 5 1 , n u d By doing so we shall bring honor to O3 and to the University that we have learne to love so well. Class Yells Hi Ki, Ho Ko, Hi' Ki Ke, One nine, One nine, Nine Naught Three. Who are we? Who are we? We'1'e the Class of Nineteen Three. Colors Red and Black. lv 35 Class Honors AIAE LoU1sE ALLEN Urhana High Schoolg General Literature and Arts. NIARY ANDERSON Macong Alelhenai Literary Society 3 Philosophy, Liter- ature and Arts. CHARLES APPLE Robinsong Captain Co. A, U. of I. Regimentg Presi- dent Civil Engineers' Clubg Civil Engineering. LOU BAKER Le Royg N. I. Normal School g Science. CHARLES VINCENT BARRETT Chicagog Law. CLARENCE HERBERT BEAN Rock Fallsg Captain Co. istry and Engineering. " Ilis Majesty Stone. 36 B, U. of I. Regiment g Chem "-H. M. STON IXAIIIAIIINE BEAR Ludlowg Der Deutsche Vereing Literature and Arts. ERNEST BEAR . Bearsdale 3 Civil Engineering. PHILIP BECKMAN Claytong Maplewood High School, Camp Point, lll.g Law. ov FITCH BEERS ' Harveyg Harvey High School, '98, '03 Foot Ball Team, Y. M. C. A. g M. E. 81 E. E. Society, Mechan- ical Engineering. STELLA BENNETT Belvidere, South Belvidere High School, Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 'oI, 'ozg Secretary Y. W. C. A. 'o2, '03, Treasurer Alethenai lOl, 'ozg Watcheka League, Eng- lish Clubg Library Clubg Library. M. BERGER, Iflf, Dolton Stationg Thornton Township High School Glee Club 'or-'o3g President German Club 'o3g Prep to Medicine. Behold Istancl at the door and knock. "- GALEENER. 37 . 7 1:1 HARRY ARMAND BIOSSAT Chicago g Law. LUTHER EARLE BIRDZELL Cliampaigng Law. GEORGE W. BLACK Oaklandg English Clubg Illini Staff ,021 Winner Of Adelphic Declamation Contest 'org President Adel- phic Literary Society 'O3g Illinois-Iowa Debating Team 'o3g Literature and Arts. EDGAR WILLIAM BLOCK Sidneyg C. E. Club gt Civil Engineering. ANNA BOND Mt. Vernong General Literature and Arts. ' AUSTIN BOND I - Carmel, Indiana g Architecture. If N - My name is Normal and I know it all. W-O. M. DICKERSON. 38 HARRX LEIIRL BOON Armstrongg General Literature and Arts. ' GERTRUDE BOWMAN Brernfield 3 Library. JESSIE ISABEL BRADSHAW Chicagog Literature and Arts. EDWIN CRESSY BRIGGS - Rockfordg M. E. 8: E. E. Societyg Mechanical Engi- neering. MARGUERITE BUERKIN ' Q Quincy High Schoolg Captain Class Basket-ball Teamg Der Deutsche Vereing Y. W. C. A.g Watcheka Lea gueg Literature and Arts. - JEAN BURKHART, QJKW, Mariong Marion High Schoolg Entered Ohio Wesley an University, 'oo, University of Illinois, ,OIQ Litera ture and Arts. t' Good at statistics. 7,--ELLEN HUNTINGTON. I 39 AIILDRED A. BURRILL Urbanag Captain Basket-ball Teamg Secretary of Classg English Clubg French Clubg Literary Editor 'o3 llliog Literature and Arts. DAIbY IRENE CAMPBELL Champaign g Champaign High School 'ogg Illio Artistg Literature and Arts. JOHN VVILLIAM CATTRON Fairview g Agriculture. FRANK TRACY CAVANOR cine. ANNA OLIVE CHACEY Hillsborog General Literature and Arts. MARTIN TUTTLE CHAMBERLAIN, QA67, TB11. Muskegon, Mich. From University of Michigan g Sen- ior Class Foot-ball Teamg Architectural Engineering. 'E Iam the class. "-R. R. WARD. ' 40 Captain Co. H, University Regimentg Prep. to Medi- 641o Yale Ave., Chicago g Englewood High School 'oo' LENA CLARK M. LENNA CLARK QIAIII. Elvastong Elvaston High Sch00lg President Alethenai '01, '02, President Watcheka League '02, Vice-Presi- dent Y. W. C. A. '02, '03, S. S. S.g Literature and Arts. JOHN EDWARD CONLEY Arcola, C. E. Clubg Technograph Boardg Civil Engi- neering. - LE ROY G. DAKE Harvardg Harvard High School '00, Adelphic Liter- ary Societyg Literature and Arts. G A CROSTHXVAIT Urbana , Agriculture. JAMES FITCHIE COOK, QAO, HNE, AAS, Dundee, President '03 Class in Sophomore Year, M E. 81 E. E. Societyg '08, '00, '01, '02 Varsity Foot-ball Teams, '00, '01, '02 Varsity Base-ball Teams, and Captain '03 Tearng Mechanical Engineering. -- Poor. "-PROFESSOR FULTON'S THEME Cnnrcrsm. 41 THOMAS FRANCIS DANAHEY Quincyg Quincy High School 'oo 3 Literature and Arts HORATIO S. DAVIS .Versailles g Law. CHARLES HUBBARD DAWSON Bernentg Philomathean Literary Societyg Literature and Arts. 4 R. J. DE MOTTE Urbana 5 Science. GEORGE HAMM DICKERSON Mahometg M. E. 81 E. E. Societyg '02, 'O3 Track Tearnsg Manager '03 Track Teamg Mechanical Engi- neering. A OLIVER MORTON DICKERSON West Libertyg Illinois State Normal Universityg Phil- ornathean Literary Societyg Political Science. 'L The electric light of the Botany Department. U-GLEASON. 42 LEO DOLKART Chicago 3 neering. M. E. X E. E. Societyg Electrical Engi- RALPH SOUTHWARD DRURY New Bostong M. E. 8: E. E. Society ga University Or- chestra- '02, 'o3g University Band from '98 to 'o3g Manager Band 'ogg Mechanical Engineering. JAMES FRANKLIN DUFFY, jR.,2L'N, T1311,. ' Chicagog Lieutenant Colonel University Regirnentg Electrical Engineering. GUSTAV HERMAN EIDEMANN, Phi Tappa Keg, Mascoutah 3 Agriculture. Q. CLARENCE WILSON FISKE, ZAE, AAS, Sterlingg M. E. SL E. E. Societyg Students' Dancing Clubg Mechanical Engineering. E C MAURICE DEEN FRENCH ' Danvilleg Electrical Engineering. " The personijication of sissificati0n.',-ROGERS. 43 - .. . JOHN FRANCIS GAXVIN Chicagog Law. FRANCES GILKIQRSON Urbanag Marengo High Schoolg Alethenai Literary Society 5 Der Deutsche Vereing Literature and Arts. KATHARINE EATON GOLD Chicago g Pays Dues to Following : Watcheka League Seymour Guildg Library Clubg Hospital Association Secretary and Treasurer English Clubg Library. HERBERT MARCUS GOODMAN Chicago 3 Hyde Park High School 3Prep. to Medicine CLARENCE GREEN Lawrencevilleg Philomathean Literary Societyg Presi- dent English Clubg President Oratorical Association S Associate Editor of " The Illinois. " CHARLES HENRY GREEN, ,YA E, Tlfll' , Societyg Mechanical Engineering. Then he will talk-good Gods, how he will talk. "-" PINK " SAWYER. 44 Sterlingg Students' Dancing Clubg M. E. ci E. E. lQo1.1.A 13UR1JE'1'TE GRovE Ottawa 3 Law. SAMUEL OHN HAIGHT, AZ I , Mendotag Blackstone High Schoolg Western Military Academy 'ogg Member SpOOl' Trophy Live Stock judging Tearng Agricultural Clubg President Ameri- can Federation of Agricultural College Students 5 Pres- ident lllinois Agricultural Students' Union. HERMAN EUGENE HARTLINE Anna 3 Law. ' ANDREXV EDGAR HAUTER Tiskilwag Law. 5 JOSEPH RLMER HAUTER Tiskilwag Literature and Arts. E. ROE HAYHURST ohn Marshall High Schoolg Captain and Maywood g I Regimental Adjutant. 4' An unapprefiazfed genius. "-R. G. M11.Ls. 45 i nf:5f1rt3gtf K. HOWARD SPENCER HAZEN, JR., LYLE G. HERRICK, EX, Team 'o3g Literature and Arts. VERNON MILNER HOLDER, Tlill, Normal 3 Architecture. NIARJORIE CAMPBELL HOLDERMAN Urbana: Literature and Arts. F. EMERSON INKS XVASHINGTON PARKER IRELAND Chicagog Civil Engineering. Ohiog East Mendota High Schoolg Philornathean Literary Societyg General Science. A Sophomoreg The Photographer didn't know itg neither did we. XVe beg the senior's pardon. - Farmer City 5 Track Team '00, 'OI, 'oz Q Captain Track Tizrive is lie urnzfd zvliose hand three grips can give. Who wears three badges on his manly breast." 46 C. E. STONE FANNY R. JACKSON Jacksonville, WlS.Q A.B., Rockloid College 96, 1- brary. HENRY PH ELPS JARMAN Elmwood g Chemistry. ALBERT MYRON JOHNSON, SAE, TNE, AAZ, 'Kishwaukeeg Rockford High Schoolg M. E. Sr E. E. Societyg Students' Dancing Clubg University Orches- tray Mechanical Engineering. ' FREDERICK DAWSON JOHNSON Altong Railway Engineering. HENRY BENjAM1N KETZLE , Reynoldsg Class Foot-ball Tearng Varsity Track S nad 'oog Track Team '01, 'Ozg E. 81 E. E. SO- fl cietyg Mechanical Engineering. R BERT HAYDEN KUSS, QNE TBI! O , , Peoria' Peoria High Schoolg Army and Navy Club M. E. ,Sz E. E. Societyg Editor Technographg Secre tary Athletic Associationg Mechanical Engineering. This life is but a sleep and' aforgettingf-CHAPMAN. 47 XVILLIAM ADELBERT KUTSCH, d1,ll', dilff, La Salleg Peru Township- High Schoolg Entered Uni- versity Of Illinois 'Oog Chemistry. ' LAWRENCE F. LARSON Galvag Galva High School '98g Philomathean Liter- ary Societyg Oratorical Associationg Illinois-Indiana Debating Team 'o3g Political Science Clubg Litera- ture and Artsg Political Science. . NELS ALFRED LARSON Moline Q Law. LULU MACKINTOSH LEGO Born at Mt. Carroll in 18805 Alethenai Literary SO- cietyg Watclieka Leagueg Ladies' Mandolin Club '99, 'oog Illini Staff '02, 'o3g Law. ' X ALFRED CURTIS LE SOURD Civil Engineering. ROBERT CLINTON LLOYD CANTONQ AGRICULTURE. I am me proper study for mankind."-ALICE MANN. 48 Topeka g Illinois State Normal University High Schoolg G. E. MARKER Onarga, Graduated at 'Illinois State Normal Univer sity ,951 English Club, Education. GRACE E. MARTIN Champaign High School '00, Law, CLYDE M. MATTHENVS, ZX, ' Urbana, Class Foot-ball Teams '98, '99, Captain 99, Class Base-ball Team '98 ,Varsity Foot-ball Team oo Varsity,Base-ball Team '99, '00, '01, '02, Law J. A. MCFARLAND, CDAY, Mendota High School, La Salle Township High School, Chemistry Club, Chemistry. ISABEL MCROBIE Chicago, Hyde JOHN D. MELL San jose, Law. " Heart-to-heart dances. 49 Park High School, Latin "--EDDIE MTLNE. JULIA WRIGHT MERRILL VVoodward' High School, Cincinnati, Ohio, 'o8,. Uni- versity of Cincinnati, Sept. '98, IUHC, 'OOZ Public L1- brary of Cincinnati, '00, '02, Library Club ,Watcheka - League, Library. I y RALPH G. MILLS, HH, Decatur, Class Foot-ball, Base-ball and Basket-ball Teams- Scrub Foot-ball Team '99, Glee Club, Gperat Club , M. C. A., Natural History Society, Adel- hic Literary Society and Capping the Climax, that P 1 1 , ' C and Gown Com- Thankless Position of Chairman . ap mittee. STELLA WEBSTER MORGAN Urbana, Springfield High School, English Club Natural History Society, Watcheka League, Y. W C. A., Literature and Arts, English. , FREDERICK L. NEES Chicago , Law. THOMAS NOBLE ' Urbana, Agriculture. Roy S. PARKER, 13011, Toluca High School, Prepdom, "Prep", Freshman and Sift-7l1Qf110re Foot-ball Teams, Varsity Foot-ball Team OI, 02, Varsity Base-ball Team lor, 'ogg Vice President Athletic Association. " One eternal smile. "-C, H, CATON. 50 ROBERT W. PARK 'i Hedding College, M.Ac. '96, Simpson Collegeg Alter nate Illinois-Indiana Debate in '03, - J. W. PETTYJOHN, GEN, I Born at Morton in 18813 Present Residence, Farming tony President Republican Club '01, O2 5 Law. CHARLES R. POLLARD, EX, Delphi, Indiana 3 Varsity Foot-ball Team '99, 'oo 3 Law 1 'GEORGE A. POWERS, ATS2, ' H ' , Taylorville g Edinburg High School 'ogg Lincoln Uni- versity, Illinois Club g Literature and Arts. . ' HUGH MITCHEL PRICE , . Urbana: "Prep"g Captain Co. G, University Regi- ' ment. ..-iw V . BANUS H. PRATER, EN, Major First Battalion University Regiment, Class Foot-ball and Base-ball Teams. His hairjust grizzlecl as in green, old age. H-HOLCOMB. 51 G LORING HARVEY PRov1NE, THU, Maconibg Captain of Artillery, University Regiment? President Technograph Board. '03, Architecture. HENRY J. QUAYLE Born in the lsle of Man 'g Prepared at the Northern Indiana Normal School, Valparaiso, Ind., and C. N. C., Danville, lnd.g Associate Editor Illini 'oo, 'ol 5 Editor 1903 llliog Business Manager Illini '02, 'o3g Captain University Regiment g Natural History Societyg Science. W11,L1AM EVERTON RAMSEY, dJAO, Chicagog Architectural Engineering. JOHN 1. Ricnsv, Tlilll I Po'og Glee Club 'ol-'02 and 'oz-035 Civil Engineer- ing. FRED ELMER RIGHTOR, KK. TA. Renowned as Red Rightor from Rockford, Civil Engineering. A A SUSAN F. ROLFE Chafflpaigng General Science. A gentleman, of theold regime. 7,-DEAN FRANKLIN 52 1 7 FRED XNAYLAND ROSE Mazong Electrical Engineering. ROY WEAVER RUTT, QAQ, AAS' Sterlingg Military Band '90, '00, '01, '02g University Orchestra '00, '01, '02 3 Mechanical Engineering. GEORGE LOYAL SAWYER, WPA, Oak Park High School 3 Municipal and Sanitary Engi- neering. - f "JACK" HENRY SCHACHT, KK, Molineg Moline High Schoolg Champion Class Base- ball Team '02g Manager Varsity Base-ball Team 'o3g ' Architecture. R MAUD LILLIAN SHELDON 'Sharpsburgg General Science. VICTOR LORENZO SHELDON , I Taylorvilleg Taylorville Township High School 'OO President and Secretary Adelphic Literary Society C. A.gM. E.8zE.E 5 Athletic Associationg Y. M. Societyg Mechanical Engineering. 5 Z a al I am a man more sinned against -than sinningft-BELDY'H1LL. 53 4 G6 .. MTD- ,,,,...,-- ADDISON M. SHELTON I 1.511 Club? Class poet: ' . l 1 Eng I LO,ami,N?EStjur?lO1gi1l:iate 'O3g Philornathean Literary Illinois-. Choral Society 1 President Pliilomathean SOClCty1 Y . I d .AI-ts? Pulitical Literary Society O33 Literature an Science 5 History. EARL SHOEMAKER, Wlff. 9-V15. Charleston High School 'o7: Civil Engineers' Club President Mathematical Cluh: Manager '03 lllio Literature and Arts 3 JOHN Mathematics. RODERICK WILLIAL-I SILER, 111.114, Chicagog Civil Engineering. ELGIE RAY SKINNER, Tlfll, Champaigng Army and Navy Club: M. 1-LN li. Societyg Mechanical linginecring. CHARLES WESLEX' S1s11T1-1 AWS, Pl'Cparz1tQl'y to l.ilir4iry Course. GARLAND STAHL, girl ipugqig Illinois Club: X'.H-sity uJsl,QhA'H I-vquu 5 Foot-hull Team 'oz, in. Yom' name i. ' I' i . eglmt 1rII1IIl0IlHlN0.j .,,.iM,S, V' MW' H H N XM X k my ! ' ' , ls it X 1 5-8 LOCkW00Cl, N. Y.: l'rcpnrcd Qu lit-rust-c Wt-sltyii Sem111H1'y,L1nm, Y. Q l':lllL'fL'l'l as Qlimim' lium Mini ican University ol llnrrimam, 'lk-nn.: liavraimu .r ul 7 1 1 OI, O2,1'oot-bull lvaim Rm, 'tm' 'M' 'ml KJVH LUCIA ALZINA STEVENS ,Marengog Literature and Arts. CLX DE E. STONE, dllfjq QJAQQ QKN. Mason Cityg Political Science Clubg Van Twiller Courtg Leader Illinois-Missouri Debate 'OZQ Philoma- thean Literary Societyg Senior Class Oratorg Varsity Foot-ball Team '01, ,O2. M. STONE, QIIE, d2AfD, QKN, Mason Cityg Inter-Society Debate 'ozg Political Sci- ence Clubg Van Twiller Court 3 Senior President First Semester g Alumni Orator 'o3g Philomathean Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Representative dJKZ at National Convention, Pittsburg 'o2g Senior Class Foot-ball Team, CORNELIA EM MA STPEHLOW Shermerville g Literature and Arts. KX MARIETTA STREET Dixon g Library. J. STROM Law. I am declined info the vale of years."-ALICE MANN. 55 LEN F. STUEBE, KK, , I 'Danville High School '99'3 TechnographO2Boa,1Li-,Z3i President Delmar Danclng Club OI-. ' , 3i Orange and Blue Dancing Clubg Architects Club , Architecture. ADA HELEN STUTSMAN Quincyg Literature and Arts. JAMES W. Sussex, TBI7, Abingdong Civil Engineering. ANNE D. SWEZEY 'Hinsdale 3 Library. P. R. VAN DERVORT TiSki1Wa5 Secretary Oratorical Association : President Students' Republican Club 3 Law. LLOYD V. WALCOTT Fillmore Public School '98 : Attended llillsbom lligli School 97- ogg Entered the Uiiivvrsitx' in Rm: litem- ture and Arts. ' H f1'1Uilf1ff1'Hf'Ss 01'.wwf.e " 'Fur tin-1 -4 ' ' '1 X .. . 50 JACOB H. WALLACE Altamontg Mechanical Engineering.. ROBERlT RUSSELL WARD, QAO, QAQ, QNE, AAS, Bentong Shield and Tridentg President Class '02 in Sophomore yearg junior Prom. Committee 3 Manager Varsity Foot-ball Team 'OI g Interscholastic Manager '03 g Law. PEARL WEBBER Urbanag Preparatoryg President Preparatory Class '98g Y. W. C. A.5 Watcheka Leagueg Der Deutsche Vereing Alethenai 5 Secretary Alethenai. F. M. WELLS Moline 3 Agriculture. HANNAH AMANDA WESTHOLD A Marbleheadg Literature and Arts. X HAMMOND W. WHITSITT, QFA, TBII, I University Regimentg Architecture.. Valuable goods are often done up in smallpackagesf-'ED. DRAPER. S! Business Manager Technograph 'o3g Captain Co. C., W WILSON, Tlill JOSEPH . . d Chicago g Moline I-ligh School ,973 Foffbbali Squa , ,OO ,OU Varsity Team ,023 Architects Clubg QQ' ' ' S ia g'PreSident Senior Class, Army and Navy OC -Y Second Semesterg Architecture. RALPH COLLUM WOODMANS EE . Champaign 5 Library. METTA EDNA WOODWKIRTH Champaign High School 'oo 5 Leagueg Literature and Arts. Y. VV. C. A. g XVatcheka LESTER W. ZARTMAN Prepared at Grand Prairie Seminaryg Pliilomatliean athematical Club 3 POilIlCI1l Science Club: Class Historiang Manager Star Lecture Course Literary Society g M Season '02, 'o3g Illinois-lVlisSouri Debate 'o3g Nalhe matics and Economics. te llasl any pl1,Mo.wpl1y i,, flmpu TU Mm 1 l Rel .m I X s . 1 O I vs S 1 1 fi 1 1? HL f lx. L x , , 1 ,. K .f, W 2, f 5 1 ? N I :I M P fi 1 i 3 H 2: fx A - r f I ,X 'I 2 F i, I X 4 N IZ' X :V IA is H Es I 'E K if 54 H ir' il I 5 V . 'r V. 41 X In E! 1 l 1, I Ax ,. I V v .is ,, ,, , pr' 1 Us H! L, YL: :qu 1? L5 fi i ix ,N Y, . Vi I 15 W. 1. G. A SCHMIDT I . Chicago: Englewood High School 'oog Captain Co. F, University ,legi- ment ' Class Foot-ball Manager '02, Secretary Der Deutsche Verein O25 Manager 'oz-'03 Students' Directoryg Natural History Society, Y. M. C. A.g Prep. to Medicine. 2. NELS ALFRED LARSON Moline 3 Law. 3, GENEVIEVE DARLINGTON, dull", La Grange, Lyons Township High School, University of Chicago '99-'oog German Club, Golf Club, Library Clubg Library. 4. ERNEST CHAMBERLAIN RENIFF . Amboy 3 Law. ' 5. J. CARL STEIN I. S. N. U. 'oog Took Oratorical Honors at State Normal in 'ogg Repre- v sented Illinois in the Inter State Normal School League Contest, Natural ' - ' Ph'l History Society, Y. M. C. A., Secretary Senior Class, President H lo- mathean Literary Society, Science. A 6. THOMAS YATES Dubuque, Iowa, Civil Engineering. 7. RALPH MAYO GASTON Normalg Electrical Engineering. 8. JAMES THEOPHILUS BARRETT Butler, General Science. 9. ALBERT MYRON JOHNSON Kishwaukeeg Mechanial Engineering. Io. CAROLINE LANGWGRTHY, KKT, ' Dubuque, Iowa, Library. II, I. T. ATWOOD, TBI7, Rockford, Captain Co. E, University Regiment, President M. E. 81 E. E. Society, Mechanical Engineering. ' ESTELLA CHISHOLMA Farmer City, Literature and Arts. A EDNAIEARLE DANIELS, IIBQ, Danville High School 'ogg Gberlin o ege oo 'oi-'03, Library. C ll ' -'ol 3 University of Illinois JEANNETTE MAY DRAKE Decatur, Library. 4 y LOIS GERTRUDE FRANKLIN, HIM, Dwight High School '96, I. S. . . oo, g Arts. A GRACE GooDALE, AAA, QDAW, Cincinnati High School, Cincinnati University, Library. g N U 'A En lish curb, Literature and MARY ALICE MATTHEWS, 111343, QDAW, A Graduate of State Normal School, Warensburg, lVIo.g Student at Leland Stan ford Universityg President Library Clubg Vice-President Watcheka League 3 Library. W " Well, I'll be dog-gonedf'-MR. MCCLELLAN. A 61 4 ET- -: :.,.,3,-T -a-ggfv--" -' 1 ' A Y' -- f lk L!!--"" W r i Y , p X wi u V I 1 p E I P i r av.-..... , E E R 1 s i E l W 1 i 1 4 1 i V 'ff f- 4" ,xv-'gill 4" A ,A l, ..r-fk '.g...a.:L1'-Y ' 'fi M-" A " ' !.-----A-"A 'f qi- -:avi-' Class of 1904 FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECOND SEMESTER W. A. IYICKNIGHT - President - F. S. HADFIELD S. W. STENGER - Vice-President - - AIMEE SIDES ELLA WORTHEN - Secretary -- ELLA WORTHEN F. S. HADFIELD - - Treasurer L, W, WISE NOAH KNAPP - - Historian - - NOAH KNAPP Class History GA HE CLOSING YEAR of the nineteenth century was marked by one ofthe most important events in the history of the University, namely, the appear- ? ance within its portals, for the first time, of the class of IQO4. We came to watch the old century out and the new one in, with our prospective Alma Materg and the dawn of the present cycle marks the dividing line between our freshman in- significance and our recognition as a colossal power in University affairs. Class spirit immediately developed with us in resisting the hazing and baptis- mal propensities of the class of nineteen-three. As freshmen, we held againstxthe combined sophomores and upper class men one of the most formidable color rushes in University history. The class of naught three alone was no match for us. As sophs we ended the naught five color rush in three minutes, with no assistance what- ever from upper classmen g as juniors, dignified and reserved, we acted well the part of freshman chaperons in the recent color rush. I The class of 1904 did not do much in foot-ball the first year. We had read about Peter the Great learning to fight the Swedes, and we watched the Varsity play. When we became sophomores we were able to tie the seniors and claim the championship upon their refusal to play off the tie. As juniorsfwe played the best ball of all the class teams, but on account of losing to the freshmen on a place kick, were obliged to take second place. We have had several men on the Varsity squad, and although we haven-'t furnished much material for the team in quantity, we are proud of the names of McKnight, Deener and McKinley. A In other departments of athletics our class has made a good showing, too. In track work she has furnished such material for the Varsity as Henry and Rodman. Our basket-ball team has made good fights for class championship. Last'year it was especially strong, and now the names of Miss Ricker and Miss Wyle are quite well known in Varsity basket-ball circles. I But the members of '04 are not only strong physically, but strong socially as well. All of her class functions have been social and financial successes. The fact that we were the last class sufficiently good to be allowed to have a freshman social adds lustre to our already glittering moral qualities, while our junior Prom was such a success that it was generally pronounced the most brilliant social class event Illinois ever had. A Lastly, we must say something of our intellectual prowess. Unlike the classes of former years who got " preliminary enlargement of the hat-band, " our mental de- velopment.has been steady, yet thorough and somewhat rapid. We have sharks in " Why alonft Ike men propose, mamma? "-MrNNrE KEUSINK. 65 Mechanics and Greek, as well as in English and Agriculture- In debate: the Class Of '04 stands out quite prominent. When freshmen, we won the Freshman-Sophomore debate g when sophomores we furnished debaters for both the sophomore and fresh- man teams. In this contest the freshman representatives won and kindly.gave the glory to the :class below them. Among inter-collegiate debaters, those interested know full well what fierce opponents Doeden, Larson and Reef may become. . In connection with literary and debating work comes a legiflmafe mtefffst In class politics. However, this interest is not confined to literary people 3 the engineers and representatives of other colleges have all combined to make the class of 1904 an exemplar in the rapid and square transaction of business. She has out-grown the spoils system and now her motto is "honor to him who merits it, and the job to him who can do it well and is willing to sacrifice time and energy in so doing." History should be a mere statement of facts with due attention to their arrange- ment. Thus farthe historian has confined himself strictly to facts. In dealing with the future,however,prognostications concerning 1904 were revealed to him by a sibyl whom he chanced to meet at the southern extremity of the University forest, in his wanderings thitherward one day last autumn. He revealed to the sibyl the events of class history 'substantially as he has given them above. After a few moments among the leaves which were piled very orderly under a pillow -seat of her apart- ments, she came forth with a number of them on which was inscribed the following: "Great leaders of progress and civilization shall leap into active life with the first leap year of the twentieth century A.D. Inventions undreamed of and at pres- ent inconceivable shall emanate from the minds of engineers and mechanics who belong to this illustrious class. Statutes, whose every word is wisdom, shall come from her lawyers and jurists. The American- novel shall be written by the pen of one of her daughters. Art and poetry shall flourish through her genius and patronage. The pure ideals and noble ambitions of her men and women shall contribute mightily to bring nearer to hand the longed' for millenium. In scholarly research her delving into the innermost recesses of the unknown will furnish coming generations of Uni- versity students with the material needed in the preparation of their theses. Vulcan and Minerva reign supreme with her. Let her go on, the peerless class, ever perse- vering and undaunted, and 'bear the gods to Latium.' " v The hiStOrian was truly carried away by such prophetic revelations. XX'hen the sibyl had finished he started back to his lodgings with abundant encouragement to write t e history of his class. On his way home, in pondering Over vfhat She had pable of doing, and what the sibyl had done, what, in his own estimation, she is ca prophesied she should do, in his wild enthusiasm he burst out almost nuinberless times with the ' Class Yell Bow ! Wow ! Wow ! Hear us Roar ! Crack-a-jacker! Crack-at-jacket! Nineteen-Four ! Class C0101-5 Blue and White, 6. I only know 1 love ' ' el tw vom "Y Tunnir ' , - . . ' XX iiiciiiut L no N 1 Q - :Ja 'apr---S--f-f-'-Y-f 'f---'14 V,-,-ww - ww- -'gag-:.f5f1.. gfqp-. L1-21.1. ...WZ 74, 1.-ef--'A-L .af A--f A,..- I -!-,,,.,- FIRST SEMESTER HARRX' A. HUNTOON C. A. FAIRXVEATHER RUTH B. TAYLOR . EDW. H. LENKE . GUY HUBBART . Class of 1905 Officers SECOND SEMESTER . President . . . T. G. PEGELOW . Vice President . . J. E. DUNN Secretary . . RUTH B. TAYLOR Treasurer R. W. BOSTON Historian . GUY I-IUBBART Class History HERE are three distinct elements that go to make up any history, whether of a nation or of an organization. These three elements are man, the things he does, and the time in which he does them. Man, its P . I the historical basis, is the essential element. He may or he may not be greater than his works, but he is always superior to his epoch. Time is a mere standard by which man is compared with what he has accom- plished. Finally, history depends upon man and his power to dog time is the measure only of his limitations. This brief and, we hope, lucid definition and introduction enables us to proceed with our history. ln point of time we are just a year and a half old, and are just ending the first semester- of our sophomore existence. This being first of all a so homore history we merely allude to that part of our university life which preceded P p , the beginning of the present year. From our general appearance and demeanor, when the University opened last September, no deductions could be made concerning our subsequent greatness. Dlstlnguished mer1t1s often taken for mediocrity. e registered, however, got acquainted with our new instructors, accustomed ourselves . . h to the use of the elevators 1n the main hall, and fell gradually and gracefully into t e old habit.-of attending class. . The more salient features of our class individuality began, however, to show up early in the fall. We held our usual class meeting, elected officers, and arranged some of our more immediate plans for prospective usefulness. lt is needless to say . .. .Y f h that our first responsibility concerned ourisportn e, younger brethren of the res rnan class. These young people became unduly demonstrative quite early, and worked themselves rapidly up to where it was necessary for us to take them downl So we met them one beautiful autumn day and took them down. They were all lined up around a piece of gas-pipe which they had planted in the ground. To the upper end of the pipe they had tied a little gay colored cloth which they called their colors. We took the colors down with the freshinen. CThe occasion just referred to is known as the annual color rushj. Late is an old, old story. Our duty thus done to our young charges, we then turned our attention to higher f these was our cotillion, the first distinctly sophomore event in our social history. On this occasion the beauty and the chivalry of the class r 'came the Bone Yard and the bath, but that and better things. The first o 1 'l tri ed the light fantastic in the new gym- to the extent of eighty coup es, merri y pp nasium. I " He was a man of an unbounded stomach. 'l-THE MAJOR. 69 !iFQ'F1f's'-.L- - - W ' . nm-u1.fl.:z.g-l,,E,L,,,,H, .. ,., , , I , Y The last of our more important doings was the freshman-sophomore debate,which we easily won. Now a word or two concerning our personality. We are a representative class, having the prettiest and brightest girls, and the handsomest and cleverest men in the University. We have enough men in baseball, football, and on the track to sustain our athletic standing. Besides this we are decidedly literary, having debaters, orators, and newspaper men, and our musical talent is evidenced by any university musical program. Concerning our individuality, we simply refer to the paradoxical meaning of our class name, Sophomore-the foolish wise. We feel no more important than tradition expects us to feel. Therefore, those who uncharitably say we are foolish, simply concede that we are wise. Sandwiched in between the verdant stupidity of the freshmen, and the unmitigated self-approbation of the juniors, we feel that we are justified in preserving in our make up the characteristics so often attributed to sopho- mores. We claim to be responsible only in part for the greatness of the University of Illinois. By the time we are seniors we hope to have old Illinois as proud of us as we now are of her. Class Yell Boneyard I High-. Dive ! Hey Rube! Ought Five! Class Colors Black and Gold. AG ' ' ' It mm dmf'0W'w mmf 'i,0fl'He'ni music." V N Ruin: xx 'Tu v 1 1 1 4 W N 1 W 1 1 . y a x I Z 1 i , I , 1 N X. ,...,....w,,--..-1: ,. L E r t 5 l w y E . Class of 1906 FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECOND SEMESTER H. V. SXVART - President - - CHARLES RUMP O. E. WVAGNER ' - Vice President - E. G. MCLAUGHLIN DAISY M. BONAR - - Sec.-Treas. - - JOSEPHINE HILL CHARLES LITTLE - - Sergeant-at-Arms - P. G. STEVENS Class History HE FRESHMAN IS merely a being who since he has Seen fit to come to Illinois has to be tolerated. iAs such heiis looked upon by the rest of the 'P students, who are always willing to take upon themselves the burden of in structing him in the ways of college life. The Bone Yard is a valuable aid in the process of instruction 3 and the freshman must submit to the imposition of the sopho- more, and treat the reverend senior with respect. - As soon as we entered the University of Illinois, and became known as the class of '06, our troubles began. The first thing we had to do was to line up and write out our troubles for the coming year on a piece of paper. Then we waited for our enemies, the " sophs, " to put us in the " Bone Yard. " We were freshmen in every sense of the word. There being so many of us, we did not know each other, nor could we distinguish the " sophs 3" but for some reason or other, they had no trouble in distinguishing us. During the first few days some kindly disposed sophomore came around and told the same old joke with the word " green" in it. So long as it pleased him we let him o unmolested for we Saw that he meant all right. But-the night was the time g , of terror for the freshman 5 if caught then he was likely to make the acquaintance of the Bone Yard without much of an introduction. At our first class meeting we elected our officers, and also our leaders for the color rush To the latter isdue the credit for our holding the colors so long. By h ldin our color rush in the day-time we set a precedent which should prove valu- 0 8 able to succeeding classes 5 for we had a great deal better show for fair play than any of the previous classes have had. Our greatest source of pride was our foot-ball team. At the 'beginning of the season there were comparatively few candidates, and they did not know much about th ame ' but before long they easily defeated the other class teams. Although the e g , senior team fully expected a victory, their expectations were not realized. A strong class Spirit was manifested at the games. Every member of '06 turned out and Y elled for the team as he had never yelled before. " Was ever woman in this humor wooed? Was ever woman in this humor won?-C. J. FLETCHER 73 JT-, I l l E n Afiitfvf-. -v ?:::1-vs-r.:sv1.v ,...,:. -1 1, , mpxxv . --1 - Our track team has also made a good showing for so early in the season. In the spring the men will have an opportunity, both in track and in base-ball, to show what they are made of g and we are confident that we will have no cause to be a- shamed of any of them. In the coming years we will develop from green freshmen into sedate seniors. After that we will go out into the world and make our mark in life. Then indeed we may say that our class was one of the best that has entered, or that ever will enter, the University of Illinois. Class Yells Wah hee ! Wah hee! Razzle Dazzle Rix l Illinois ! Illinois! Nineteen Six ! , Colors Cherry and Gray ,. H . . 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FACULTY OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS i vi -1- in-: 0 E F FIC S 1 N 1 X 1 1 I I K i 1 I 1 5 2 ! 1 1 1 l . History HE CLASS OF 1904 of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, looking retrospectively over three years, sees first the opening exercises in 'Q' the old clinical amphitheatre and hears the echo of the remark of Prof. Babcock twho is blind 5: " I see a few insignificant D.j's. " Those insignificant D.I's. are now maturing, prosperous juniors. Most of those who started that night on the upward wearying pathway of a future medical career are with us, with the exception of, first : Mr. Baldwin, whose qualifications, so he was told, were best fitted for a heavy plow 3 second, the mighty little man from Texas, better known as " Minimee Dlgitee " jackson, who, at the end of his freshman year, started out to sell black- boards and had his name erased from our class roll. Last but not least among those who left us during our first year was the noted Miss " Spitfire " Wurst. Her marked eccentricities, though feminine in character, were too much for even our girls. . But now those pleasant, though rough-house days, those days devoid of care and responsibilities, those days when we broke chairs and rushed the other classes-are gone, to come no more. While we admit they were wild, yet they are pleasant to 1" sf' look back upon. It is to be regretted that at the end of that year the class lost a few of its popular boys, the humorous x O'Neil, the blue-eyed Danek Lee and a few others who are scat- 4. tered around among medical colleges and department stores. During- our Sophomore year we occupied our new building, - Qs-t ,fig-:fr leges in America At this time many neW members Joined our class prominent among -, I x I l 's ,i -0- 71? Q Q4 1 WE' - I N if I whom were Olof Boehmer of many talents I K 5 4 , to institute the furthering of Y M C A work I and White who owned a fine bull dog Dur- env' " 59-7' lng'tl'1lS year the class lost much of the rough- houseness which so charactenzed our freshman year. We iff f -sw. 1 lf ' .ff 'X al 5 he '3 K H 1 iitia . entered as Juniors with a serious real17at1on that half of 'our medical training was over and that it would be necessary to do better Work to make up for our shortcomings. Consplcuous among those who joined our class this year are: our humorous Mr Smith and our little Irish Deacon, and, most fortunately, a number of good-looking marriageable young women, who are fulfilling all that was expected of them. During this year we have had our first glimpse of true med- icine, and have been permitted to examine patients and pre- scribe for them, and the realization has been forced upon us that there is 'dignity in the profession. As regards our faculty, we have been exceedingly fortu- which is one of the most modern and well equipped medical col- ? 'Z 1' shi, . . . ' Q, -- A ' f . J .Q NxQi...,.i : 'a - fag. x "" "" ' ' I Mr. Fred Cuttle, who came from California . 'E 4 : , M I . . . "Ji I ' Y 1 ' . . . . i x L , - X:,. 'gk ' i 7 - ' i 1 ,1 2 N j ' ' fx n u 1 , a s'f'f' - I u 1 0 ' ft lit' K" A v a ff 1 u X . X nate during our entire course in having some of the brightest and most prominent medical imeni as our instructors. Don Lee Shaw, the mighty anatomist, made an impression upon our freshman minds that there was something more in life than " How remarkable that they who talk most have least to say. 7'-EISENDRATH. 81 .-s-....,-,.e......... nc. ,.a,.,c,a r, 1, M ,L 4 , A 2-ll?-laiffffmvse-we?-1 :img as LM-. -a-.,a.. ,. . . . . a. , , A, P A W A' "N 'T " 'A Mijn' fjjgjjjgjjh jg!-T -Wi--'--41 -"f'-s---fi11-fi--------f-1-Q--'--cf - A fiiig. Ailaf-liga, AiQ,,,-,Q.Q-,..aa- an il ,.:i'Z.i"'Tf'fQ.',.l'Il.1lQ,, .,. .Q ,ig . 5741 1'1c..,1g-,g, 4 ,, ' Z . ,. 1 h iolo ist by his scientific , P, D , th classica p yS SI f D flesh and blood. Professor Geo Ward kff dl interest in us, made for himself a demonstrations and well given lectures an In Y - u d lasting impression on our memories. The noyelfl' of the dlssiitlnirimn Wai-112,305 doubly interesting because of the able supervision of Dr. and rs. c ygiences we ogy,though laborious,was made profitable by Dr. Earle. The Pleasant eXPe him of had with the Amoeba, the Star-fish and the I F r' ,J FAGILLIIS PJ5'.B5'Uz or -if-IHDR C'-Ass' -'pATfJ05i,"ff' 1w,vys"4vf""-Y " Lscrufzgf-QALL aruwar nv -SOUTH 5'Pi CuLTuR.-Q,-"i1-EPIA if ' -f f ti of , K. , mfs' X-in r I x fy UPPER smp-ma 5 weft PHT" 'T TAKE' utusukk 'Wk T"E"7-'X MAPS AT mn npkawsnvgss of fwfv A wfik JJEATH A Ovum were due to the able teac g Prof.Wynekoop and his assistantsg while our splendid course in Materia Medica and Pharmacology was directed by Dr. Fantus. In our sophomore y ear the ideal teacher, the expert pathologist, the true scientist, Dr. Wm. A. Evans. made pa- thology a reality to us, and made a place for himself in our hearts that no man be- fore or since has done. The anatomy and physiology of the nervous system was ably given to us by Professors Santee a-nd Mettler, respectively. The promising young chemist,'Dr. Becthol, did a good work with us in our analytic chemistry. During this year of our school life, we have been fortunate in having as one ofour instructors in medicine Professor Chas. S. Williamson, whose natural bril- liancy and work in Europe peculiarly fit him for an ideal teacher. Dr. Wig- gin has also made teaching of medicine a pleasure to us. By and by when some of our members are conspicuous surgeons they may say that their success has been due to the masterful teaching and valu- able training givenby Drs. Sherwood and Witherspoon, and a corps of able quizz masters. Our dispensaries and clinics have been excitably interesting and ex- ceedingly profitable. ,Our interest in Gynecology has been quickened and made profitable by the well given work of Dr. Barrett and Dr. Wfest, and the interesting clinics of Dr. Van Hoosen. The part of the class who have had Dr. Fisher in Phy- sical Diagnosis cannot speak too well of him. We can truly say: " XVe love you, dear old Professor Uncle john Fisher. " Dr. Brumbach has made the work of practical value to the other section. Prisjjeaggliieed egfclfging 2590? in our course in Dermatology under Professor our C6 I Cl. . mura c tntcs of Dr. Fischkin were 'made equally profitable. I UYSSC IH lntcal Microscopy under the able leadership of Dr. jacques, and the yi utaable Zxriguctions WE. have had inthe laboratory under Dr. jean Cook and l3r.Har- tolls' io eXg2ni!V3ItE21il:1Ov:edge of the microscope which will be of. great value Anatom as fact, I Els een Spfllfffl by Dir. lntsendrath tn making Clinical , , Y P ,wa HS l30S5lblC. Our Orthopedics was made thrilling and almost excittn 'b the visit fr - . - . 8 Y om the vsorld renowned orthopedic surgeon, Dr. Lorenz, who was introduced to us by our professor, Ur. Porter. - t A A ""UUCW!l kfl-01l'10dgef 'll'01'lrs."---t-2tc1soN. N2 Space will not permit us to mention the entire list. They have all been very practical and satisfactory. .fklter three years of constant association, we are able to see in each other many sterling qualities, and the individual talents are now well marked. Among those who are especially prominent, are : Harrington as an all around good fellow, Geison as a long man, Ash as a lazy man, Cavanaugh as a pretty man, Cone as a homely man, Bahl as a bald man, Baum- gart as a German man, Oake as a wooden man, Young as a ladies' man, Windbigler as a windy man, Eisendrath as a foolish man, McCracken as a full man, Jarvis as a popular man, Robison as a new man, Reitman as a traveler and orator, Miss Wing as our guardian angel, Morris as our foot-ball man, Mattison as the bearded man, Meeks as the married man, Luke as the embarrassed man. ' Miss Thomas, a little girl, Miss Hood, a pretty girl, I Miss Hagons, whom all adore, Miss Beardsley, a witty girl, Mrs. Murphy, a girl, alas, no more. Landau as the Big G man, Kruck as the straight Indian man, Hundly as a silent man, Heinan "Am I dot man," Henning as the important man, Haslit as the fra- ternity man, Haessly as the ex-president, Gunderson as our unfortunate classmate, Greaves as the mail-man, Foltz as the model man, Coffin as the dead man, Colliver as the professional man, Case as the " Reggie," Carmack as the stock man, Bloomstein as the conceited artist, Barker as the gentleman, Borges as the wise man, David 'as the tooth man, Montgomery as our little-big man. Looking forward .to our prospects and future work, all seems bright, as a strong part of the faculty is yet to come. The thought that one more year's work will end our class life,gives a feeling of exhiliration mingled with sorrow. Our guiding stars, Dean Quine, D. A. K. Steele, Secretary Earle, Supt. Brown, and Miss Heelanf are still with us, and we are assured of the best that it is possible for us to have. We are full of life and ambition. Death has claimed only one of our members,A. L. Fritz. In after years when future historians record the deeds and discoveries of the medical men of the twentieth century, we are sure that many members of the 1904 class will be conspicuous among that number. . - T !4y,f,ig!QI N, N-fgxttx 1' I. .I A :JMX if. , 1 I ff 1 my ff? aw f . I ff 1 I Qll X lx 4 jf f f 'IVV f, f We ' 'iff 15, Nl ,I xxx V I I - if Uj i f xl Ja..- t to N 'f ' nfl . i l - x - if--."v .- M x 3.w,'.gv' 4, fl 3.1 'ZZ jg' fff ,ff L X l tl r fmii X T X - , J . X " Ipricle myself on being blessed with a goodfaculty of blzqffingi'-GooDoN. 83 I Junior Class R E. TAYLOR IARVIS, Pres. FOLTZ, 1. E. J. R. MONTGOMERY, FRITZ, A- L- Vice. Pres. GAILY, W. W. T. E. DAVID, Treas. GIESON, C- W- W. E. HARRINGTON, Sec. GENSOY, E. IOS. F. TQEPLOGLE, Editor. GORDON, E. S. CLARENCE WALL, GOTTHELF, I. L. Sergeant at Arms. GREAVES, j. A. ALRUTZ, L. F. GUNDERSONI C- ARCHER, C. A. GKEGG, MISS ARMSTRONG, 1. L. HATFIELD, ASH, R, C, ' HARNETT, A. L. AXE, R. H. HARRINGTON, W. E. AYERS, D. F. HABFZRMAN, E- AYERS,' C. A. HAESSLY, S. B. Q BORGES, DAVID - HAGANS, G. F. BAHL, W. H. A HALLIMAN, E. L. BALDWIN, C. F. HALVERSON, H. L. r BANKERD, H. B. HAMMEL, S. A. BARKER, C. I. HARMAN, I. C. BAUMGART, X. A. HARRIS, W. A. 1 BEAN, j.'B. HASLIT, P. P. BEARDSLEY, C. F. HATTTERY, H. H. BEATTIE, H. PL ' HAWKINS, A. P. BECK, J. B. HENNING, A. T. BEVERIDGE, G. HEINAN, A. BIESENTHAL, M. HlNMAN, W. T. A BLACKMER, F. J. I HOSTE1'TER, A. BLACKMER, L. G. HOOD, M. E. BLUMENTHAL, R. W. HINTON, R. T. BLUMSTEIN, D. B.. HORSTMAN, F. M. BOEHMER, O. . HOUK, W. F. BOND, X. E. HUNDLY, j. B. BORDWELL, T. A. . HUTCHINSON, O. G. BRITTIN, FRED r HOEVE. H. BURKE, R. A. L HFFFELFIUNGER, M. H. C-ARMACK, A. O. HERRINIAN, A. A. CASE, S. W. , JACKSON, M. F. CAVANAUGH, 1. A. JARVIF, E. T. COLLIVER, S. M. JONES, C. F.. D CONE, D. E. - JOYCE, G. S. I CURNSEY. F. RL I JACOBY, W. K. COFFIN, C. A. KAMMERLING, F. S. COONS, JOHN KEEFE, F. M. CREMER, P. H. KETCHUM, F.. P. CUTTLE,'T. ' KING, C. J. COLE, DAN. KNIFE, J. B. DEACON, F- KOONS, S. L. DALE, J. B. Q ' KRUK, G, 1. DEWITZ, I. LANDON, B. G. DICKEY, -5- J. LANDMAN, G. A. DIELMAN, F. C LE MASTER, B. F.. DILLON, B- . LONGSTREET, M. DAVID, T. h. LOUPEE, S. L. DECON, 3- I LUKE, Edw. EISENDRATH, I. L. MACCRACIQEN, W. H. ERICKSON, C. E. MARKLEY, G. W. EWAN, R. L. MARVEL, L. M. oll MATTISON, C. W. MAYER, E. A. MCCREEKEN, R. E. MCWHORTER, P. MEEKS, C. C. MERRIT, F. W. MURPHY, B. MOORE, C. MORDEN, R. R. MORRIS, R. L. MONTGOMERY, J. R. MORTON, D. H. MURPHY, V. C. MOVINS, L. B. NEWCOMB, C. F. OAKE, W. T. QSBORN, W. S. PATERA, EDW. POLLOCK, E. C. REED, W. H. REITMAN, B. L. ROBlNSON. J. W. IQUBEL, H. F. REPLOGLE, IOS. F. SHALLERT, P. O. SHERLOCK, M. SIMPSON, W. L. SMITH, C. L. SPENCER, W. H. STARK, C. A. STEVENS, R. E. SWAB, C. C. SCHALTON, D. J. SWEET, H. SHULTZ, L. SWIFT, F. I. SAYAD, E. E. TANQUARY, F. M. TAYLOR, F. B. TEIGEN, M. THOMAS, F.. M. THOMAS, T. H. THORPE, J. M. TWOHIG, D. J. VOPA1'A,' W. WALL, CLARENCE WEBER, MISS VVILMOT, C. M. YVINDBIGLER, B. WINDMULLER, C. VVISTEIN, R. R. WVOOD, O. G. WOOD, T. L. NVING, MISS FLO YATES. C. 13. YOUNG, XV. H. 94 . , . Yes, 11.0 lrnmuh abou! 1.1 fill-ruz.cZIrno1vs lm l.'n.o11's.- -"lmRm C 84 R. RENCE A - - . ,Y ,V-V ,, V ,..--g..Y- Y,..., , Miz.: -..,::.,.,-V., ,. .. N..- ,..-.?,,,..-..,. 1. . mn. ' ,-,.:Z:.z:-..::,Y- ,,- A, .J ,.s, 4 Q JUNIOR CLASS .PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS 21 ! , 4 w l J Z -4 i . f F H s R. i. I A R ,K ,Vw . i vi l ,4 4 To 1. I :V 1' 1 1 E T Y 1 Q 1 31 ' A .i Q 2 v i i sr' ex 1 TT I iff IS Q N1 3 Y 3 e i, . 9, V wh Yu 3. I f I ' 1 Dr. Jones' Unscientiiic Experiment BY G. FRANK LYDSTON, M.D. 5 .I HE average grocer is pretty reliable in most things, but his conscience 3 lg is very elastic in the direction of the eggs with which he supplies one's Ag' table. It may be that he is not wilfully wicked and is himself merely a victim of misplaced confidence, but, be that as it may, the eggs that he sells are more frequently flavored with sulphuretted hydrogen than they should be. Then, too, he is given to explanations that do not explain. For instance, when I protested against flavored eggs a short time ago and demanded them 'fstraight," my grocer replied: "XYell, now, Doc, I get the best there is in the market an' they're allus as fresh as buttercups. The trouble is, that up in Wisconsin where them eggs come from, there's a lot 0' sulphur springs, an' them durned hens will drink the water. 'I've told them fool farmers about it, but it ain't no use." There was an explanation for you. Called me " Doc " to begin with-which term is technically synonymous with bad egg, and bears the same relation to the title of doctor that " gent" does to that of gentleman. Moreover, he insulted my intelligence by taking it for granted that I was ignorant, not only of chemistry,--but also of " hen- ology," and the physical geography of Wisconsin. But, by judicious inspection and discriminating olfaction, I managed to get along fairly well, until I moved to the suburbs and changed grocers. And then I discovered what a jewel of a fellow my old grocer really was. The new one never condescended to even attempt an explana- tion. He merely said : "I reckon you'd kick if you was goin' to be hung. Some city fellers are just like that. I didn't lay them aigs. I bought 'em just as you got 'em, an' I hadn't had 'em more'n six hours 'fore you got 'em." There was no answering such an argument as this. Then, too, the idea suggested itself to me that possibly the eggs were no worse than those fromwhich I had been wont to select my breakfast in the city. Perchance fresh suburban air made them seem worse by contrast. But my range for selection had dwindled down to the silver standard, and theoretic explanations were puny and unsatisfying things in the face of a proportion of 16 to I, with the fresh egg occupying the solitaire end of the odds. And so, patience having ceased to be a virtue, I called a triangular consultation comprising the cook, my wife and myself. The cook had protests and no sugges- tions to offer. My wife, ingenious woman that she is, had neither protest nor sug- gestions to contribute, but she had an inspiration, nothing less. " My dear," said she, her eyes lighting up with the fire that illumines the soul of woman in great emergencies, " Now that we have plenty of yard room and a man, why couldn't we -keep hens, and raise our own eggs and t'How unfortunate it is to be a. great man."-BLUMENSIEIN. 87 I and chickens P" I was fairly swept off my feet. I forgot my dignity for a moment ' l k d at me rather suspiciously, actually hugged my wife so enthusiastically that she oo e I thought. I - "Pardon me, my dear, for my robust enthusiasm, I just couldn't help it. You are a great woman. You have brains, madam, brains, with a surplus of gray matter. Hens! Will we have hCI1S, and eggs, and the spring broilers that the children are so fond of? Well, I should say yes." And that's the way it began. ' ' - f ld timers. I There are certain limitations to the knowledge of doctors even o o hate to acknowledge this, for we are supposed to know everything, from the treat- ' ' ' ' b honest, even at the ment of teething babies to the art of living on air, but I must e hazard of losing prestige. I did not know how to select poultry to the best advantage ' ' d fricassees wife and I were in and so, having decided to produce our own eggs an , h t of a uandry as to how to begin After some discussion of ways and means somew a q . Isuddenly bethought myself of one of my friends who, I happened to remember, h' f an authority wrote editorials for agricultural papers, and was considered somet ing o k d ltr raising " The very man to help you out," exclaimed Mrs. on stoc an pou y . jones. "Mr. Thompson is an honest Christian gentleman, and you can rely on his doing all he can for you." " My opinion precisely, my dear. I think it would be best to give him Carle ' ' F blamclze in the matter. His judgment 5 should be much better than ours, and he . will feel more at ease if given a free X hand." , Thompson was not only willing to lik, .,-- I officiate in my experiment in poultry ll illllllf 'NW 'I l ff breed-ing, but seemed really flattered X llfl I K when I asked him to do so, saying: l fll iff Ui "I'm only too delighted. Iflatter myself ' il, , fl j yi that you would have some difficulty in ' TU- lil ll ' , lj!! f finding anyone who is so familar with 4-ffl the poultry business in all its ramifica- fZf,, tions as I am. Iwill order some chickens , ior you at once. Have you any ideas in . 7 the matter ?" "None whatever,"I re lied, "just get me about three dozen of Ijvhat- W .' ever kind you think best." ' One morning about two weeks later, a huge wagon appeared at my door. Upon the wagon wasla number of latticed boxes about two feet square, not unlike bird Sages-,I The dfwef askefl for ff1C,bL1t I was busy with a patient. Mrs. jones was USY 3 SO, getting her halr out of curl papers. And so Pete, my colored man of all W0f1i,1SDHdC-the nepessary investigations and reported to me. Beiigfhgilgfssssgigslrpe, Marse doctah," he exclaimed. " What shall l do with 'em?" I fear, it was with some ifilggigedg was somewhat intolerant of disturbance, and so, Sense enough to take them ra 10211 t at I replied, " Oh, don't bother me. Haven't you what I had it built for D OUH lthe back way and put them in the coop? That's .Pete departed sognewpl ytou tnnk they should be put in the parlor? " gravel under the Wheels ofatlcrestfallen, I fancied.. l heard the crunching of the boxes. I had my ear to the 1f.W?lg0I1 and a few minutes later the unloading of thc when there was a timid k lpa lent s chest and wastrylng to study his heart sounds noc at the door,---" Come 1n,"I yelled, and in walked Veto, ', "As an oysterlmav be ' cv' , J assed zn, the shell, an may rt L0f,3f,,,. hr. ,.,.0M,.d in ,ON-..mY0UNG 88 l s with the air of one xx ho carries l1is llIClI1l1lSl1ElI'1d but with an expression rather amused nithal Hcuse me Marse doctah but does you want all dem chickens put ln de same coop ter once? XVh5 you bhthering idiot of course I do Do you expect me to provlde an apartment house for them? " N'no sah, not prezactly. Only some o' dem fowlses looks like de Ole Blue Hen's Chickens, an' I'se most afeared dat dem ole roos-" "Oh, get out of here. Do you want to keep the driver waiting all day?" "At this Pete grinned all over his face. I made a hostile move toward him and he fled. As he retreated down tl1e hall I heard him laughing to himself, and saying, Sofia mme, " Reckon dat ole 'spressman aint in no hurry. No sah, he kin wait. Deed an' he 'lows dat he's berry glad to wait." Pete carried out my instructions to the letter, and the expressman gave him able assistance. I had finished, the examination of my patient and Was just writing a pre- scription for him, when a most peculiar noise was waited in through the window from the direction of the back lot, where a coop of prospective :chickens had been built under my wise direction. The noise was quite unlike anything I had ever heard before. It sounded like a dozen men beating each other with stuffed clubs 3 and was more emphatic than a spring carpet cleaning. Mingled with the muffled sound of blows were expressions of gallinaceous emotions-shrieks of defiance, yells of fright and blasts of triumph-and expressions of joyous approval from Pete and the Irish expressman. In short, there was as much noise as thirty-six fowls, one red-headed Irishman and a robust nigger could provide. Irushed around to the backyard 7 -X . y C I , 0 . : ' . . " XVell, what do you want now?" I snapped. ca L : , , I , . nl , ' . I , . KI ' - in great alarm, and I fear with a total ff" V 'I f disregard of that dignity and decorum I 1,54 for which I am distinguished. There fr in the middle of my brand new hen- if house, laughing like mad,stood Pete 1 pf and the expressman, surrounded by P ' .-,- I ' If a struggling, battling mass of furious - H ' D " f roosters. Here and there lay one of I, ' ' 'ii ,, .-" " 'X the fowls which had been slain in the Y A ' fray. The female part of the hen ' f' family were scurrying about, cackling and screaming with fright. The yard ix 7 V, H was carpeted with feathers of varying hue, and the ground looked like a shambles. Q . , I was somewhat dazed at first. The affair was a new phase in emergency prac- tice and I hardly knew how to deal with it. But the neighbors were becoming inter- ested and were dropping over the fence one after another to investigate 5 lt was evi- , . dent that something rnust be done. - Ipushed Pete and the expressman aside and dashed among the combatants thinkin to "Shoo " or otherwise cajole them apart. But the beastly things had never riad up on the Queensberry rules and had no respect for the referee. The result was that mv glasses were knocked off and broken, I re.ceived a laceration of one ear and my legs were spurred until I was glad to escape with my life. 'fToo fair to worship, too olivine to love."-Hoon. 89 ,.,-.. e e. "Ah, the very As I rushed out of the hen yard, my dog, Diamond, me-t H131 Y 1 d h f .th thingy Diamond is a bird dog and will settle that row in a Jiffy. i I ca lg ht. e alth- ful creature to me,-alas l how my conscience has troubled me since .-le H511 T? 3 hen yard, opened the gate, and with a " Sic 'em, D1 E " puSh6d him mslde an C OSS the ate behind .him. . gow those fowls were considerably preoccupied, I'll admit. but thf?V had not lost their presence of mind. About a dozen of them ceased-thelr HOTHCTIC efforts to exterminate each other, and made common cause against Diamond. The new phase of warfare did not last long. Witliin thirty seconds my POOI' Old dog Was routed, ' horse, foot, and Rough Riders. He seemed to f - ' ' , ,I want to get out of the hen yard, and, HS he WHS X UMW . 'i g I really a valuable animal, I opened the gate and - .f ' let him out. The roosters calmly resumed thelr ykff , 1 . 1 argument, while I examined the dog and took I, ff 'D fi" account of stock. As nearly as I can recall MW, t, 1432, ,.. them his traumatisrrrs-as we doctors call Anjur- ' .y , I nfl: ,A - . f.-1 I ies-summed up as follows . Ong dfamaiget eyfii I " fmt . - - one incised. nose, one puncture- ore oo , an 'iifix '- Q Eff... , 5 eleven distinct separate lacerations of the skin, I xt, with coincident removal of his on e t i m e ,,., " I handsome hair. But poor Diamond's greatest i if " " ' hurt was in his pride center. He had been a hunter all his life, and this was the first time iv? feathered creatures had ever hunted him. He 1' was never himself again, and died a few ' l ILQQ AQ X t months later, unquestionably of a broken heart. 1 It must have been that, for he certainly did Nxtg I, x .j Q .ga, .E ,Xi rx..-.j ',. .f m - .X X wQ.1A'75Z'filZt .2 sw X 5'-.liiigfg ' ' Nz" not have appendicitisg this being excluded, modern medical science had little to select from, and, of that little, heart failure seemed to be the most leasonable explanation of his death. The rout of Diamond made me furious. 'I called for the garden hose, and, refusing Pete's proffer of assist- ance, turned it upon the beastly birds myself. But cold water disturbed them not at all. They merely flapped and struggled the harder, throwing the water, not in all directions as might have been expected,but with malice prepense and aforethought mainly in my direction, spattering my new spring suit, which my wife had said was especially natty and becom- ing, until I looked like Mark Twain's map of Paris. lledraggled, perspiring, furi 4'l'm only U,'Ui81:Ii0'I' here, llmven, is my fI.0ll1tt'."-IfAYNOR. 90 454.74-qwqu-nwnqf-Q-au. ' I ously angry, and completely exhausted, I finally gave up the job in despair, closed und locked the gate and left the villainous fowls to their several fates. . ..-X few hours later I ordered Pete to wring the necks of the blind, battered sur- viving roosters and sell the hens to a neighboring butcher at his own figures. When I had calmed down somewhat-which means after three or four days-I wrote my friend Thompson and mildly asked for an explanation of his peculiar method of selecting and shipping poultry. He answered in this wise : " My dear jones,- - It is very evident that you do not understand the poultry business very well. I selected game fowls for you because they are hardy, " good wearing" birds and very ornamental as well. To be sure the male birds are somewhat quarrelsome, as they are ordinarily managed, but it is not the fault of the birds. It is due to the polygamous association of a few roosters with a relatively large number of hens. I hold the view that where each male bird has me a single mate his interests are more con- CLYSESHIFICQTOINI l9LA4lCi V- I centrated,and his domestic cares centralized. QTHOE yy , ' ' This arrangement makes him less conceited , A and arrogant, and consequently less com- in J :f ix 7 bative. Polygamy, in all species of animals, ifwlih gives the male an exaggerated notion of his r iesfl-335 importance, and tends to develop combative- '31 -in . ,jc ness ln him. I need not tell-you, my dear if If sir, how important the moral aspect of my lp . view is. Polygamy is debasing, aside from fi ", ' J ' the swaggering self-importance which it en- 'f 'if' genders. The domestic fowl is 'not by nature 1 :CSN ly tl if Lqtffa polygamous. His moral tendencies have' l it 1 Jr 'jf been perverted and subverted by man to his V.:-'l'T I y.tlg'.ff1'l,J ' rx own base and mercenary uses. I claim to T I I 3,2 be a scientific student of the poultry ques- K at tion, and in my own feeble way I am doing 5 Vp what I'can to direct it along moral and rational lines. Had you thought to put ,, UD blinders on those roosters all would have C724 Muni 'W been well. They would soon have become used to each others' society and lived to- gether in peace and harmony. If I can serve you further, command me. A Very truly yours, XENOPHON THOMPSON." Those who would have me believe that my friend played a practical joke upon . He is a serious minded man. Besides, he is not only me do not know Thompson . scientific but decidedly original. Then too, as I have already stated, he writes authoritative contributions to the agricultural and stock journals. He has many h r ualities which show that he is,-well, a damphool. Now you've got it. t C 0 ML-fs. Jones consoled me laterrby exhibiting-a couple of nice feather pillows which she had made from the debris of my roosters' Waterloo. " It was not so bad after ll " th she " These are lovely pillows." They were just lovely, those pillows, 2 O ' ' . . ind ffulfist have been worth a dollar and a half apiece. As the poulterer's blll was d ll nd I had been offered Hfty thousand for Diamond, I was fain to be forty o ars, a reconciled The profits were much larger than those of the average amateur poultry fancier's. , ftMcmy are called, but few get up! -Km-CHUM. 91 Nu Sigma Nu Founded 1882 Eta chapter, Established' 1892 Fratres in Facultate i HARSHA, A.B., M.D. CARL BECK, M.D. T. A. DAVIS, M.D. CASEY A. WOOD, C.M., M.D. F. C. ZAPFFE, M.D. JOHN L. PORTER, M.D. CHARLES S. WILLIAMSON, WM. E. QUINE, M.D. D. A. K. STEELE, M.D. OSCAR A. KING, M.D. HENRY P. NEWMAN, A.M., M.D. BAYARD HOLMES, B.S., M.D. ROBERT H. BABCOCK, A.M., M.D. JOHN E. HARPER, A.M., M.D. WALTER S. CHRISTOPHER, M.D. HENRY T. BYFORD, A.M., M.D. MOREAN R. BROWN, M.D.' JOHN A. WESENER, Ph.C., M.D. T. M. HARDIE, A.B., M.B., M.D. WILLIAM A. EVANS, M.S., M.D. FRANK B. EARLE, M.D. FRANCIS R. SHERWOOD, EDWARD H. LEE, M.D. J. M. NEFF, M.D. C. J. WYNEKOOPS, B.S., M.D. JOHN WEATHERSON, M.D. C. O. BECHTOL, M.D. AUGUST F. LEMKE, M.D. Fratres in Universitate Seniors C. MCR. MORGANA W. POWERS ' C. W. POORMAN L. H. FRECHTLING C. S. MEYERS B. G. KATZ H. T. VAUGHN I Juniors H. H. HATTERY R. E. STEVENS F. M. KEEFE S. W. CASE G. H. THOMAS J. R. DALE - R. W. BLUMENTHAL FREDERICK CUTTLE ' C. F. NEWCOMB RICHARD BURKE C. A. AYERS Sophomores H. P. BAGLEY F. W. JONES C. D. POWELL , 5, G, HIGGINS I. M. DOWNS R. S. XVEYER Pledges R- L- RTZER O. F. SCHULLIAN F, P, ISQXVEN B.S., M.D. 4' Ulbildren ' f ' - I 'I ' . .- bfwwld be 0076.1 U5 W Nw S6l6'o61f01b Of QIIlb'l'0ILfS, but I was not vonsull ed, lznm' 11 Juv. " . PRITNAN THOMAS NEWCOMB VAUGI-IN POORMAN WEYER BURKE CUTTLE NIEYERS HIIQCSINS CASE BLUMENTI-IAL DOWNS JONES AYERS POWELL DALE STEVENS Kam-'xc HATTEIQY POWERS MORGAN FRECHTLING BAGLEY KATZ NU SIGMA NU -up -- ,di g .1 .k.-.1,.,-, , ,,k,,,,A,,-vw-A M .ll 0 ji t4 fi fs H 1! iz il 4a x 2 i E F 4 S, x , YQ . , if E1 Ti i 1 P il 3k 1 l E ,s ' 1 w I N l I W gn 44 i 1 2 Y' i . 5 2 1 y 5 ? . , I 1 , .5 9 J. I S if 5 f 1 FI I. 5 ' i lf a W 1, -1 1 r 4 s I Q F. 5 , l 'u i ,,: fi ,. 1 x J j, 'w 2 ,K L, rl A 9 ii ff 5 i 5 9 4 . . .'--- H-fr,--V-A..A-........,.,,. ............ 'HH 'T -M-+-v--A - ----- -....-,. -L...-.,,.,, L- I , 1-:l!93'!F?f 0 j W WM A, 4.1 -v- 7 ,fr -. .., , Y ...U-,, DR. DR. DR. DR. DR. PHI RHO SIGMA Beta Chapter Fratres A. H. BRUMBACH G. F. BUTLER E. C. ECKLEY D. N. EISENDRATH F. H. FERGUSON, ,ii- i in Facultate DR. H. E. SAUTEE DR. D. L. SHAW DR. G. FRANK LYDSTON DR. W. L. BALLENGER DR. T. S. CHENEY DR. C. C. O,BYRNE DR. M. L. GOODKIND DR. ADOLPH GEHRMAN DR. I. M. PATTON DR. E. G. EARLE DR. F. A. PHILLIPS DR. G. F. SUKER DR. R. C. TURCK DR. A. E. STEWART DR. j. FRANK DR. BERNARD FANTUS DR. W. S. ROYOE Fratres in Urbe DR. H. H. AINSWORTH ' DR. F. R. MORTON DR. CHAS. A. ALBRECHT DR. MORTIMER FRANK DR. IRA FRANK DR. Fl. G. ENGLISH DR. HERMAN IAUSS DR. R. C. CUPLER V DR. N. L. JOHNSON DR. IOS. DEAN DR. G. W. JOHNSON DR. E. W. TOLLEY DR. R. O. SHELTON DR. BAXTER A. MILLER DR DR WILBUR MCKENZIE S. JAKUBOWSKI DR. NORMAN A. COLLINS . DR. O. E. BEEEE DR. H. P. CEARK I Fratres in Collegio L. H. SIBLEY' . F. L. GOURLEY A. F. HENNING R. H. AXE M. VR. MARTIN F. W. MERRITT I. C. HARMON B. C. GROUT C. K. SMITH F. W. O'NEIL . Seniors H. T. CUMMINGS Juniors O. W. A. SHEPHERD L. M. POWER G. HUICHISON A W. W. GAILEY R. T. HINTON , CHAS. E. ERICSON W. S. OSEORN Sophomores A. V. DUNSHEE Freshmen C. E. HOWARD Pledges A. H. MOVINS C. E. STURGEON C. H. TILLOTSON H. G. GRAREL H Verily' wily, I SW WHO Uwe. he that lilllylxfffflv Nu. Siqma Nu. is qrvu I nl: I fr Hum. In fha! ml.-frflz I1 city." 121.11 M HNT11 .xx xl POKYPZR 'fIILI,fJ'I'SON 0,NEIL OSIIORN HIENNING STURGEON HINTON CUMMINGS arm-g'.' Ilrixsman NIARTIN HAIQMON ERICSON MOVINS SMITH flolzlmlav SIIELEY 1'IU'l'Cl'IISON GRABEL SHEPHERD PHI RHO SIGMA ...D--f Al 5 Alpha Omega Alpha Founded by KVM. WEBSTER R001- Senior Honorary Fraternity The parent chapter was organized at the Chicago College of Physicians and Sur geons, August 25, IQO2, I Object.-To promote a high standard of thought and action in medical schools and in the profession. Roll of Chapters ILLINOIS ALPHA . ILLINOIS BETA . . ILLINOIS GAMBIA . . . THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS OF CHICAGO THE RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN U'NIvERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL Illinois Alpha Chapter President . . Vice President . Secretary . . Treasurer . Officers . JOHN EDDY HASKELL . WILLIAM HENRY MOORE . WILLIAM WEBSTER ROOT . GEORGE HERBERT HOWARD Honorary Members ADOLPH LORENZ .ROBERT HALL BABCOCK . WILLIAM SHIELD CHRISTOPHER HENRY PARKER NEWMAN WILLIAM AUGUSTUS EVANS BAYARD HOLMES WILLIAM E. QUINE - Active Members WILLIAM WEBSTER ROOT ERNEST SISSON MOORE BENJAMIN THOMAS CHARLES L. WILLIAMS GEORGE HERBERT HOWARD WILLIAM HENRY MOORE WENZEL M. WOCHOS ' JOHN EDDY HASRELL MILTON WESTON HALL THOMAS A. BRYAN FRED FANYO MICHAEL E. MCGANN GEORGE F. BLOUGH HI am a member of CHARLTON E. HAGYARD- LOUIS H. FRECHTLING MARION MICHAEL NULL JOSEPH J. SHERRILL WALTER FRED WESSELS WILLIAM F. CASAVAW- LUCIUS B. DONKLE C. WIALLACE POORMAN FREDERICK CUTTLE E. TAYLOR JARVIS FRED BRITTIN STEPHEN BENEDICT HAESSLY ALBERT LEVI FRITZ IIUR TEL LHS bdT.,'-MACCRACKEN. 99 Eta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa H o norary Members -Faculty F. E. WYNEKOOP, M.S., M.D. TVVING BROOKS YVIGGIN, M.D. ANDREW MCDERMID, M.D. WILLIAM ELLIOT GAMBLE, B.S., M.D. CHARLES DAVISON, M.D VVILLIAM LEWIS ARTHUR R. REYNOLDS, M.D. ALBERT H. BURR, Ph.B., M.D. HENRY B. HEMNIENWAY, M.D. A Active CHARLES EDWIN BARNES THOMAS ALBERT BRYAN LUCIUS BOARDMAN DONKLE HARVEY JOHN FORBES WALTER WOOD GREAVES ' CHARLTON 1 JAY LATRELLE ARMSTRONG CLARENCE DRYDENEBARKER ALBERT ORTON CARMACK FRANK ELMER DAVID, D.D.S. FRED BRITTIN FREDERICK A. BORDWELL H HARRY Rox FOLCKEMER W. KILBOURN JAQUES, Ph-M-, M-D SANGER BROWN, M.D. - STEPHEN GANO WEST, M.D. EPHRAIM FINDLAY, M.D. AIME PAUL HEINECK, M.D. NOBLE, M.D. Non Faculty FENTON B. TURCK, M.D. LEWIS DAVID SHEPPARD, M.D. OLIVER JAMES FAY, B S., M.D. Members-Seniors JOHN EDDY HASKELL ARTHUR LV. DE NEVEU PAUL ROBERT URMSTON WALTER FREDERICK WESSELS SETH VVICKS 12 DWARD HAGYARD, Ph.G. n Juniors JOSEPH AINSWORTH GREAVES PERCEY PARKER HASLIT ROBERT LYMAN MORRIS HARRY FRANCIS RUBEL FRANK BASHFORD TAYLOR ORLANDO GARFIELD WOOD Sophomores ABRAM HOSTETTER CHARLES EDWARD GREENWALD HENIIY ASBURY JEFFERSON FRANK HAGANS WESLEY JOHN WOOLSTON CURTIS ELMER KELSO G. S. PROVINE K. W. NAY W. B. WEST Pledges , R. G. SAVAGE F. W. STEVENS A. KNAPIIIQNBERGER N Qi' small 1raliIIe1', Im! cz big bo-rv. "-LANDAU, 100 ,- 0 Hx sm r .I 1-zlfl-'mcsox ISARNES HAGAN 13 RLTTIN WESSELS GREAVES WICKS H.-xGYARD ISA xc ran I"ur,CKr-:M 1-:R Foam-Ls XVufm B01cmV13LL IRUBEL IiELSO HOSTETTER DAVID ff P --r -'mx T A wxm W oor,s1'oN MORRIS DONKLE HASKELL CAHMACK BRYAN ARMSTRONG Alpha Kappa Kappa. N? 1 -5 ? Q. w n - -a1l,- M 1 i A 6 FRIEND AND COUNSELLOR 44 Ivota Chapter of Phi Beta Pi Graduate Members JOSEPH ZABOKOTSKY, 'OI GEORGE G. ZOEHRLANT, 'O2 FRED. R. KITTERMAN, 'O2 GLENN A. HOWARD, 'O2 FLOYD W. BURNS, 'O2 MAURICE L. HENDERSON, 'O EMMETT A. GARRETT, 'O2 CLYDE L. SMITH, 'Oz THOS. A. BUCHANAN, Feb., 'O3 LYSTON D. HOWE, Feb., 'O3 CLARK B. SAUNDERS, Feb., 'O3 WILL H. MOORE, Feb., 'O3 JAMES A. YOUNG, Feb., 'O3 FRANK P. WHITEHILL, Feb., '03 .JOHN P. WALSH, Feb., 'O3 GEORGE A. GARDNER, Feb., 'O3 Active Members HENRY M. VORIS, 'O3 GEORGE M. INGHAM,1O3 WILLIAM D. MADDEN, 'O3 - RAY W. MOE, 'O3 CHARLES E. MCCARTY, 'O3 DANIEL G. TWEEDALL,',,O3 DAN L. PARKER, 'O3 EDWARD W. JACKSON, 'O3 MICHAEL E. MCGANN, 'O3 WILLIAM H. SPENCER, 'O4 SAMUEL J. DICKEY, O4 RAYMOND C. ASH, 'O4 ,CHARLES W. GIESON, 'O4 WILLIAM F. HARRINGTON, 'O4 FRED. A. ABAUMGART, 'O4 CHARLES J. KING, 'O4 JAMES B. KNIPE, ,O4 LOUIS F. ALRUTZ, 'O4 JOSEF. F. REPLOGLE, 'O4 CHAS F WERNER 'O5 JAMBS F. KEARNEY, 'O5 ' ' . . , CHAS. V. GANOE, 'O5 WILLIAM L. SMITH, 'O6 . WILLIAM J. CRENIM, '06 RALPH V. SINTZEL, 'O5 THOMAS G. O,LEARY, 'O6 EDWIN W. KNOWLES, 'O6 Pledges FREDERICK G. HOPKINS, 'O5 "All en 1' ' ' -. - e gy as po15entzaJ,l..metf.f. e11.01'U!l henry unknouw lo mf."-.1 ACORY. -?....,,,.-..R -,,,.x, ,Q .2- 12" xpxf .-mu S'fH'NfQ SMITH XVERNER GIICSON ALRU1-z BUCHANAN GARDNER KNIFE Wu1TE141LL If f fmxur, KPLARNM' Srxrmar. Rm'I,oux,1s MCCAIQTY HARRINGTON JACKSON PARKER IXNONYLES ff I 1 J I1Ar':.rf,,w'r Smaxcrzx Momma SAUNDICRS VoR1s Howls CREMIN BIADDEN Phi Beta Pi 1 li 1 Alpha Epsilon Iota p , Founded at University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Chapters A Alpha University of Michigan Beta Rush Medical College Gamma Laural Memorial College Delta Physicians and Surgeons Epsilon University of Minnesota Zeta University of California Eta Cornell University Theta Woman's Medical College Ann Arbor Chicago I Cincinnati, O. Chicago Minneapolis San Francisco Ithaca, N. Y. Phila., Pa. halous Prognosisg no hope, no cure, no help. t'-WALL. " Diagnosis, Ifydrocep v 107 of v ll ,l, l F I ,:. I if ll, I l t I, lil gfl il, ill 1: .lf ll iii r lli al' :ll .ij il 'I 'll 1 I 5 ll: if ll: lf ll In ul' 513 LQ, lr ' ll lv ll- ll' gl il l ls: lla Ei li fa l ll .Q lv I z 4 l E . i l l l .l ll 'll I! gl ll U ls ll ll 11 fl l ll I I l ll l 4 Xl ll 3? El ill .M ll' El 'l sl il ll 3, ll lt! l'1 f l 1 . l lip l ill ll l 4: la 1: lf .ll ls. l ll . .Chapter Roll Q 1 ,Affiliateu Members ' . , ' DR. RACHELLE S. YARROS DR. JULIA Ross LOW DR. EFFA V. DAVIES Active Members-Seniors NANCY MARTIN BECHTOL 1VlRS.BENjAMIN F. THOMAS A . GERTRUDE THOMPSON ALICE BARLOW BROWN, M.D. EVA PRESCOTT ULLNIAN JESSIE DREW CARPENTER MARY BROOKS BAIRD EDITH S. BIRNEY HELEN MOLNAR IOSEPHINE WEBSTER Juniors ROSE R. WESTEIN , HELEN P. BEATTIE MARTHA L. LONGSTREET GRACE FRITH HAGANS E. LOUISE ABBOTT CAROLYN F. BEARDSLEY ETJNA THOMAS SUE M. DE CON Sophomores ' Q ARMINA B SEARS HARRIET DAVIES X Freshmen MARIAN GARDNER V LENA C. HATEIELD X I V G' I am not in the roll of common mem. "--Bon WARD. 108 .g- :Af 1 2715- .-,. ,,f.Y,,,-, Y , .iiizu'-?'i3E3 :fE,'1EEfQ1'ffl"" -. Y- -. W 1 w 5 'V ' --vi I uf. xr -w. Hrm., N1ur,x,xw I,,x1'HAif. HA'I'lfllil,ll ARMINA l'. Slums 1C.Lmw1:4E Amm'r'r H1s1.1cN 1".1l1cA'rT11s ef, ' I' s aa fs V Rosle R. W 1cs'rmN 1 Vx sr 5 I my xx XQAYI x N1,xu'lrN IH-:c'u'ror, ICVA l'.lTl,I.:x1AN R,xculcI,1,1c S. Ymucos f xr ur I IH-:,xHnsr.vax' IN'1,xH'l'llA l1.ImNc:!+'l'm-1la'l' HRACIC l"lu'rn llM:.AxNs ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Ln . 'Q Nu Sigma Phi Alpha Chapterf' Established at College of Phys icians and Surgeons 1893 Alumni and Honorary Members SALLY A. YINGST, M.D. LORA L. BEEDY, M.D. ' H. LUELLA HUKILL, M.D. C. KELLOGG MOR'SE, M.D. JENNIE LIND PHILLIPS, M.D. NINA POLSON MERRITT, M.D. ELIZABETH HEELAN CORA WHITE CARPENTER, M.D. EMMA MORGAN, M.D. MRS. C. B. ECKLEY JULIA HOLMES SMITH SOPHIA BRUMBACK, M.D. 1 LETTIE MASON QUINE, M.D. ROSA ENGLEMAN, M.D. MRS. GRACE BRYANT HUTSON' EFFIE LOBOELL, M.D. MARION OUSLEY- RUSSEL, 'M.D. FRANCES DICKINSON, M.D. MRS. LUCY L. FLOWER NELLIE C. FLINT, M.D. IENNIE B. CLARK, M.D. LOUIS LINDSAY'WYNEKOOP, M.D. IRENE ROBINSON-PRATT, M.D. A. LOUISE KLEHM, M.D. 1 HARRIET .MARCH DAY, M.D. KATHRYN V. STANLEY, M.D. , ' NACOOCHEE FREEMAN YOUNG, M.D MARION J. BRIED, M.D. KATHARINE MCC. CORCORAN, M.D. EMILIE R. MORIS, M.D. ELIZABETH V. BURNS, M.D. HARRIET B. JENNINGS, M.D. JULIA C. STRAWN, M.D. METTA M. LOOMIS Active Members-Seniors MARGARET M. 'JONES MARY ASHA - EMMA E. ROBBINS HELEN RYERSON , Juniors ' CLARA MOORE . VEDA C. MURPHEY ' MARGARET SHERLOCK " SUE L. KOONS A MATINA TANQUERY , I EDITH POLLOCK A -. ELLEN P. KETCHUM Sophomores MAUDE S. SLOCUMB H. AMANDA JOHNSON ANNA HINDS Freshmen LOUISE MORROW WALESKA WATSON '- I am at schoolfor my lLea.6thI. "-HEEITELFINGER. P 110 I 'Z :-5--fr -- ,, .., ..-A..-,:.....' -- :fr-f NU SIGMA PHI Y 1 4 w F F N 4 1 4 1 r' I i W , wlf ll , ! gg , W I W I A 1 ' 1 I r 1 1 ' r ,,i ,sn B . zixll ll: 'Wifi Wi Eifi 41 i -11 sp, Q ,M 525 ..-.., , D I If 7 I 'I I1 nb I 'I'rvu14Il. fhll. I3 'l'ilIrvIxnlI. NIIII. ITIIu,gI1luu, Hub. 'lf .II Killgslxvil. Kal I ' ' II I Hub I If' '-xulntls. R. 'I'. I4 fLIl'RI'I. R.-Il. IQ I1IT.lxuu Sub. Il. 23 Ilwulx. N.,l-f. I 1 II . 'I mm III wub I II fN1m1i'f-. I.. IL. I5 IIu4'I1.uu:1u, Sub. ll. I" S.u'Iu-Il. Sub. Hull. .fl U'I,m-AIU. l+'.-Is 1 If f fx ub I IZ Imulflf-. I,.vl'1. If, Ilznrumu. V. .ZH I'1IIlup4-1. Sub. Hml. 25 INIUIXIVII. Sub ' 'I rl I II Zh K'l'l'IlIIIl. I.-'l'. :xml Vzllvl. vb-vt fl'l'IU1'.z. P.tD,S. FOOT BALL TEAM 11 ! J . 1 1 1 5 1 1 1 ,ix I 1 1 P1 9 1 1 1 'I 'Z 1 11 1 1 1 1 - 1 . ' 1 1 1 1 X -'-' liffwa ff '1 f' ., W ,Wo I K R.: K Mx Q, y f df 3 - ww .-.-, 1 1 W . N HN QA- X V5 .Qs . - s, . .f -' I ,I I I f If 44 f X n W H I 'Q A X K. 1 1 I 'qu w -- . .-: JG! E . 5 A ' , X 4' 4 A A .. ,f -' 'I - -' Q " ' . I. :yi I ' 1 PIN' b' . 1 X A LR f v 4 'X I A. . .- . M X . ' k A I .N 1. MWA , HX wx -'. QKVDI ' , x ' I , .6 . l 'fu , '. , S , -MIX f Hex N I V 'H gg 'I V 'WJIQXK fi, in 9 Q A " X 3 l .L f k V' 27 G5 ' - j I ,- "of fx iq! f fy . A' Q2 l 62 Q I l A L 0 Y I 1 'E E x 1 N l U f I D E E I! ! Q Q 1 Q L l ? 'M I j ,, ,ww ' 1 li l il ,. 4 if V513 i 4513 zqflx E'i , , .ir i'? 1 George Washington Cook, D.D.S. li. tllitllitlli W.-XSI-IINGTON COOK, Professor of General Pathology and Bacteriology in the School oi Dentistry, University of Illinois,was born near U Fulton. llnion County, Kentucky, january lo, 1866. His family, having suf- fered great linancial loss as the result of the war, decided to leave the South, and when George was two years old, they moved into southern Illinois, locating in Harrisburg. Soon alter this his father died, leaving the mother with three children: two years afterward she also died. Kind neighbors now took charge of the orphan children. Until eleven years of age. George lived with the iainiliesof farmers. He then went to live with Dr. Hastings, near Carbondale, lll. Here he attended the public school. The doctor had a large practice. and since George was apt and liked the work, he was soon made an aSS1StaI1t. Having access to the doctor's library, he spent much of his spare time reading anatomy, physiology, pathology, and numerous other medical works. :Tir GEORGE WASHINGTON COOK, D.D.S. DENTISTRY d f athology and bacteriology un e He got considerable experience in the administration of anaesthetics, in dressing wounds, extracting teeth, etc., and as a consequence, when but sixteen, he obtained a position in the Southern Illinois Hospital for the Insane. Although hard at work most of the time in the drug department, where he developed into a proficient druggist, he spent what time he could reading medicine, and assisting in surgical operations and post-mortems. He also, under the supervision of Dr. Stocking, conducted a long series of experiments with the then new drug, cocaine, testing its local anaesthetic properties. In 1888 he came to Chicago and en- tered the Northwestern University Den- tal School, which he attended one year. In 1890 he graduated as Doctor of Dental Surgery from the University of Iowa. He then returned to Chicago, where he spent a year in the L. P. Haskell Post-Graduate School of Mechanical Dentistry. He then began the practice of his profession, opening an office on the South Side. Being of an investigating turn of d r the supervision mind, he made a special stu y 0 p . D of Dr. Stanley P. Black, pathologist at Mercy Hospital, spending almost half Of 1115 time, for several years, in the laboratory of the hospital. After Dr. john C. Cook, his brother, returned from Europe, where he had been studying the same subjects, they fitted up a private labOFH'f0fY- I Here. much d s ecially on the pathology of diphtheria and work of a practical nature was one, e p its treatment with antitoxin. 'tHe must needs go where the devil drives."-F. B. INGERSOLL. 117 . " As a student of Professor Klebs Qof Klebs-Loeffier bacillus fam ej, he made an l utrescent root canals exhaustive study of teubercular infection taking place throug 1 p of teeth. His work brought him into close touch with Drs. Andrews, Fenger, hgorgatp, e Schroeder, and a number of other well known surgeons of Chicago, from w om ' ' ' ' ' ' 8 h was made Professor of Oral received clinical instructions in surgery. In 1 Q7 e Surgery of the Northwestern College of Dental. Surgery. In 1898 he took the chair of Histology and Bacteriology in the Illinois School of Dentistry, and in 1901 the Pfrciflessorship of Pathology and Bacteriology in the School of Dentistry, University o mois. He is a member of the National Dental Association, The Illinois State Dental Society, The Odontographic Society of Chicago, and The Chicago Dental Society, of which he served a term as president. ' He is an honorary member of The Southwestern Dental Association of Michigan, was a member of The World's Columbian Dental Congress in 1893, and a delegate to the International Dental Congress in Paris in 1900, where he read a paper on the bacteriological study of pyorrhoea alveolarls. Dr. Cook has contributed numerous papers to the science of dentistry, among which are : "Tubercular Infection of Lymphatic Glands," " Effects of Heat on Den- tine," "Antiseptics and Disinfectantsj' "Actinomycosis," " A Study of the Systemic Action of Mercury in Amalgam Fillings," "Constitutional Conditions Which Lead to Local Infections," " Some Pathological Changes in Tissuef' and at present is con- tributing a series of articles on pathology and bacteriology to the American Dental journal. ,,...-.-i OPERATING ROOM. HALL the w0Nd's tryin vim."-AAA. F. Tim ms 118 David Mahlon Cattell WAX-llli.hl.Tlll.tlg t',Yl-1-1-1l.l., D.D.S., was born in Ohio, june 26, 1852, .ix int, ost his parents at an early age, the greater part of his youth was L-ytnl .' A .,..,, ' is .i. . , si t xx ith ,ti tltti itlativcs. As discipline is one of the fundamental prin- iilx' lil-U,-----'.-' .9-. , . - . K l K' 1' 'H Jlllwl Hllpmtii. lil. Cattell iecelved an education and training that wvll flllvkl llllll lol' tlit-tzgiwt-1' of at professional man His early education was r . . e ceived in Quaker schools and colleges. I-Iis occupation during school vaca- tion was that of farming, for his rela- tives belonged to the better educated farmers in central and eastern Ohio. In 1876 Cattell entered the office of H. H. Harrison, at Cadiz, Ohio, where he began the study of dentistry. After spending some time under the tutorage of this doctor, he entered the Dental Department of the University of Michigan. In 1879 he received the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. On May 1st, 1879 he began the practice of dentistry in Chicago, and later became associated with Dr. J. N, Crouse, for whom he acted as an as- sistant for five years. In the fall of 1888, the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, at the sug- gestion of Dr. G.V. Black,established, for the first time in any college curri- 1 P culum, a course in Operative Tech- nics. Dr. Cattell was chosen Pro- fessor to take charge of this depart- ment, which position he retained- until 1891, when he accepted the chair of the same subject in the Dental Department of Northwestern University. In 1897 he became Professor of Operative Dentistry and Technics in the North- western College of Dental Surgery. In 1898 he accepted the chair of Operative D t' tr and Technics in the Illinois School of Dentistry, which' 'is now the Dental en is y Department of the University of Illinois. . I h Chica o Dental Society in 1879, and was elect- Dr. Cattellbecame a member o t e g ed secretary of this association in '81 and '82. In '92 and ,Q3 he was elected Presi- ' ' D t l Society, the National Dental dent. He is a member of the Illinois State I en a ' ' h' Societ of Chicago,and the Dental Protective Associa- ' d Assoc1at1on,the Odontograp ic y tion ofthe United States. He is also an honorary member of the Minnesota an the Wisconsin State Dental Societies, and the Southwestern Dental Association of ' C l mbian Dental Congress. and be- Michigan. He was a member of the World s o u n the history development and prospects of the De- l d fore this body he read a paper o , , l partment of Operative Technics in dental schools. In the discussion that fol owe ' d association to be known as the National it was roposed that there be organize an ' ' ' b rshi was limited to those alone P School of Dental Technics. At that time the mem e p . ' ' ' lde artment. Dr Cattell was twice elected presi- d who were teachers IH this specia p I . - . dent of this organization. The organization developed in such a way as to ren er ' ' d 't is now known as the Institute of Dental necessary the widening of its scope, an 1 . - l sel allied with the working of Pedagogics. Dr. Cattell has always been very c o y l ' ' ' ' l t meeting he was elected to life membership for the this assoc1at1on,and at its as I . valuable service he had done the association. " A Teaming, tearing, sometimes swearing, regular-ar my man. "-H. M. Roy. 119 DAVID MAHLON CATTELL, D.D.S. '-- 1--- - ,, ,. 'A ,, ' , I ,,.,,- ., , s ,, ,,,- ,,. , , , ,Y - , , 0 '- ' fav'-4-'ff . . E .W -.- .X ,. Y,-L, 1 ns,,,,,, ,Ming 5 -,rn ' "" ' " ' F, ,131 L , ,, 4 - -ga? . ' , .Y -:. 7 v - - - - --- --"-A - - ---'--" r' """"' George Walter Dittmar, D.D.S. R. GEORGE WALTER DITTMAR, Superintendent of the Infirmary, and ' ' ' ' f th Associate Professor of Operative Technics in the School of Dentistry o e University of Illinois, was born on a farm in Derinda, jo Daviess County, ' ' - x ' h ublic Illinois, April I, 1872. He obtained his early education at t e p school. At nineteen, on account of poor health, he went to southern Cali- h re he took fornia, a year later to San Francisco, and then to Philomath, Oregon, w e a course in the Philomath College. He then turned his attention to teaching school. ' ' ' ' ntil the fall of In 1893 he returned to his native county, and resumed his vocation u N th stern University Dental School In the spring of 1895, when he entered the or we . ' e practice of his profession at Apple River, Illinois. Through the influence r" of some of his professors, Dr.D.M.Cat- tell in particular, the Illinois School l of Dentistry induced him to take the position of Superintendent of the In- firmary, and Instructor in Operative Technics, promoting him a year later to the position he now occupies. Dr. Dittrnar is an active member of the Chicago Dental Society, the Odontographic Society, G. V. Black Dental Club of Chicago, and the Illi- nois State Dental Society. In the spring of 1900 the Chicago Dental Society elected him a delegate to the International Dental Congress at Paris. He traveled throughout France, Belgium, Germany, Holland and Eng- land, enjoying the benefits connected withsuch a trip. He has,.at various times, been delegated to represent his College at the Institute of Dental Pedagogics, i898 he graduated with honors, and began th and the State and Local Dental So- GEORGE WALTER DITTMAR D-D-S cieties have elected him as delegate . DENTISTRY . . to numerous meetings of the National Dental Association. ' Dr. Dittmar has contributed several articles to the profession, among which are: "Dental Nomenclature," with reference to its development, bearing especially on that of "Descriptive Dental Anatomy, Cavities, and Instruments." and an article on "The Matrix, its Construction, Application, and Where Indicated." " I never could get used to public kissing until Qff6'l' I was jl1"lee11,."-ADAH Srvirsiu us 120 Class of 1903. Officers. .Xu-'ui-in .-X. lhtoxiAN , , , I President llmtitx' C.x1iu'rxL1.ix1Ji-:R . Vice president jonx U. l-Im...-xxns , i Q Secretary F. ll. Sw.x1t'rz . , . Treasurer .lAMl-ZS Scott' , . Historian Class History. S the closing days of our final college year draw near, we turn in retrospect to the time when we first came under the friendly roof which we have learned to look upon as a sort of home. Though the backward glance sweeps down I on three short years of our existence, to us it seems a much longer per- iod. Time, since we began our work here, has not been measured by months and by days alone, but by all the thorns of disappointments and stern realizations which we have plucked from our paths, as well as by the roses which we have gathered by the wayside. It seems an age since we entered the freshman class, down in the old quar- ters, before the great University spread her protecting wings over us. Freshmen are sometimes liable to nurse the fond illusionthat their patronage of an institution materially adds to its prestige, and we will not assert that we, as Fresh- h f 1' but as the months sped by, we slowly real. ies, were not guilty of some suc ee ing, . ized that we all had a great deal to learn, and that some of us had considerable to ' ' fi d 'd as re arding the professiong unlearn. W'e had peculiar, uncertain, unde ne 1 e g stud in and cramming wondering what would stumbling, grumbling, worrying, y g, , ' ' ' tl discour-i me next ' constantly guessing, and sure of nothing, many times grea y co . , aged and disheartenedg but having noted the fact that others were as .badly off when they started, we strove hard to make headway. Our junior year followed the affiliation with 'the University of Illinois and re- moval to our present quarters, and we congratulated ourselves for many reasons that these changes occurred during our studentship. We found ourselves in the midst of surroundings conducive to study, and essentially a part of ana extensive College settlement. We were better satished with ourselves, too, at the beginning of our second year, feeling certain that we had mastered enough of the underlying princi- ples to bring us fair results. Dark clouds, however, loomed up as before, and we were forced, at times,to think that there was none of the proverbial silver lining there 5, but fortunately for us, we became quite brilliant-once in a while. The clouds parted, and the light descended, lending us new vigor for our work. Darkness would again reign supreme. Between alternate light and shadow, we noted that our per- iods of daylight were lengthening. Progress was slow but sure. We found our work becoming easier for us g we were getting an understanding of it. Time went on, and by the close of the year we had conquered the rudiments, which are of such vast lm- ' D li ht had dawned portance to any undertaking. ay g - U d our minds to the problems of the third and last year. Vacation over, we turne ' h scarcely to be wondered at, for had we A feeling of pride came over us, whlc W21S not been told that we were "the best class that had ever been in college P" Two suc- cessful years had been recorded to our credit, and we now stood' on the threshold of our most practical period. With vigor we applied ourselves to piling up "points"--every - illin to impart some of day's work bringing us satis factory results. We were even w g ffilad sighed to many, though she loved but one."-FRANCES HEADEN. 121 our acquired knowledge to the struggling juniors, 'but we soon learned to hoard our overflow wisdom, as thev evidently "knew more than we did The mists have grad- ' k ually cleared away, and we are left in -small clouds still linger around our determined, and will not these clouds vanish e er long ? particularly agreeable A feeling of good fel- lowship has remained with us from the beginning, and though we are eager to be ' d Uunchained, it is with feelings of sincere regret that .we look forward to the ay - nd our leas- t far awa now when these halls shall know our presence no more, a p the open day, not with an altogether clear s y horizonfbut we are not young, vigorous and Our class associations have been ant association with our devoted instructors s a e a by their careful training is bound to bear rich fruit, far and near, as we scatter our- . . h ates of this fair land. Even now, as we are approaching t e d of our student life tender memories crowd around our mental vision en - , We have built us a craft for our voyage over Life s Sea the sails are almost her that craft is going to withstand the storms that are sure to come up depends largely on our ability to' manage the ropes ' h f ture Th dawn is beautiful' the winds are light and steady our hopes for t e u e 1 are high We like Alexander, have our world to conquer. From this distance that forth to victory or defeat? Time selves through many St ready to be unfurled to the breeze Whet world looks bright and golden Are we going alone can tell. ' LYSLE E. ADAMS.. . ,, . 1? S no y - . ' ' ' ' h ll b tan end. The good seed sown , . ' I If ' Q fx K' ' - X f , S l if ADB fefllv 1 T fi' T ' f s a X" 1 l tellill 'Av l N 55' ' 7 f' 'fllsgfg I '-,gg A "fi X ZA '.,:l1-1'5"Qf,f iff X ,lf f dd' ff 46:-:,,aQ Hr' jig ,, , f lf' .:' li, Aqlffu- .4 c, any A f . X .,:,tLig UQ f hzzvwzff., ' 'f 1. f ' N4 iglglyifrjm f -M-. ,A : ' f ffm y r ,I n,m.,,.f ns , , A T F:-.., -.v-- Qf fiql 1 X .Yl- 'ff ff X fy' 55" 4 f -2- . f ,Aff , 4, V f.?l.:-W-.,.,f 44 ,,,7 ri rf ,alaluf " ., i-.521-5,3 - ' L ,,.1.u'14,y.. f,-- 7--I NTlL677L goo-goo 6fIf68.l,-LENNA CLARK. . 122 Senior Class Directory -Xwuiizni .-X. lxmmm. J.Z'.l, Chicago, lll. Usmxu jfwon llAmI1-111sM1'1'11 llutlailo, N. Y., ll. S., 1893. A. R. Gum-:Ni-'11-11.11 Pawnee City, Nob., ll. S., 1896. j. ll. lioxn Milwaukee, Wis. G. S. P1-21:14 llurzint, NVis., l-l. S., 1893. W. F. 'l'AY1.oI1 Fon du Lac, NVis. GI-:oxen HORACE NVARDNER, JEJ, La Porte, Ind. LYSLE ADAMS, JEJ, Chicago, Ill., H. S. New York, 1898. Vuo E. O'NEIL, AEA, Canton, S. D., H. S., 1899. JAMES Scou' Tarkio, Mo., H. S., 1897. ELMER NICOLAS JOHNSON Chicago, Ill. FRANCIS JOHN RYAN Ohio. Chicago, Ill., H. S., 1888, New Lexington, T. ,I-I. SPRAGUE, AEA, ' Wenona, Ill., H. S., 1865, Rankin, Ill. V IAII HENRY KARCHER, AEA, N ILL I Champaign, Ill., H. S., 1889, Tolono, Ill. STEPHEN RICHARD BAWDEN 8 6. Mt. Carroll, Ill., H. S., I 9 J. E. MONAHAN Chicago, Ill., Lewis Institute, 1898. F. A. HOLLY, AEA, I McHenry, Ill. SEYMOUR DAVIS PADEN Camden, Ind. F. M. STAHL, B.S., AEA-, HAO, Chicago, Ill., Tarkio C01lCgC,-IQ00. JOSEPH D. MCELROY 9 Chicago, Ill. C. E. WATERMAN, JR., A Chicag ZA, 0, Ill., 1898, Hyde Park. Sf I1 f you get provoked at your professor, olonft call him om 4' 'Old PHL' H--HILDA WHITE 123 L. GOTTLIEB Chicago, Ill. HARRY CADWALLADER, AEA, Chicago, Illinois. F. H. SYVARTZ, Eflfw, Yorkville, Ill., H. S., 1901, EDWARD HULLA Chicago, Ill. EDWARD W. APPLEGATE Chicago, Ill. JOHN O. ERLANDS Racine, Wis., H. S. 1896. TEKLA MATURZYNSKA Chicago, Ill. MARTIN G. MURRAY Spring Green, Wis., H. S., JOHN E. IQEINBOLD Chilton, Wis., H. S., 1897. WILLIAM MoRToN POST. . Chicago, Ill. N. P. RASMUSSEN Chicago, Ill. C. A. FINLEY Chicago, Ill., Three Oaks H.S., 1882, La Porte College, ' 1884. H. H. HILL' - ' Winnebago City, Minn., Curtis College, 1896. GEO. F. PALMER Kevwanee, Ill. WM. H. TAYLOR . . Vermont, Ill. 1 EDWARD ALPHoNso B. HANNA Evanston, Ill., Dr. Edger's C. ,F. ALTENBERG Mauston, Wis. ALDEN RICHARD NEWLIN, EZFQ, Chicago, Ill. ' ALFRED LELAND HARLAN MANN Rochester, Mich. " I'll see about it."- 124 Aurora, Ill. 1898. 8 . i l e P :- l J 1 4 1. 1 ll Military School, 1895. , E ll l , Sw, 3 3 a I C. R. ROUNDS. 4 Foot Ball Team of 1902 QE.. X-lt llxll ll XXI 11'.1s l.1l1- in getting started this season, u fl 4 -'A tl1.- 11.11 sn.-11-1111LV1-gl1l.1rly, -gn X-:Ef-11-1' X1l111-L11 XlQ'l'llllLf. nl tl11- year, llenry C. Lee was elec 1-1 11:1 1 1 E ' N11 1111, 1 1111.1111. XX'l1ll1- 11111 1:11nsicle1'ecl il winni11glte11m,t ere 11 li 1 Nl -sf 11 llxlll. 111 lllk' sl111l1-nl lmmly in the dClCI'l1llll2lllOI1 and grlt t 111-11 ' gll1l'N, l'l11-11-.1111111.15-Q11 fowl-lmll from start to linish. w1'l'1N , uv flaw .11lx,l!ll.lg1'1'l Ctutflllllg. I. .11.,.1111:1.g 1111-11 11l.1y1-11 1111 the team 111' 'ozz Swartz, Wfeeks, La Due, Mc 1x111.f N lli lQ.1111s1-1, Nl.11rl1111s1.111, llulmes, Campbell, Houston, jones, S a , l-11-1, 'l R 1x11:1,.1111l li1s1-1'. t'l1.1r'l1-s Slmrp was treasurer ofthe team. .11 r -. ll 1 w-1 1? 111 ll'll'l.l'ki 1111- 11-.1111 in an enthusiastic and much to be commended 1'1n1-'e 1"1lt la., .. l 1r lllfsllh .-1--11p1-1'.1ti1111 must lm accorded the thanks of the students -1. -1- l LECTURE ROOM- 1 nfl mt him in the shade."-A. J. REE Tlf,eref.9 not a P1'0f- I Coumnst Mac L a ' 2 F 125 1 Class of 1904 Officers President . . .... I. C. GROUT Vice President . . T. J. IRELAND Secretary . . . O. F. MCMASTER Historian . . S. S. WELLS History WAY back in the fall of 1901, there appeared, or rather sprang into vigorous growth, a freshman class. Impelled by the desire for knowledge, they scrambled over piles of boards, plaster, pipes, etc., and trembling, produced their five. Once enrolled, they proceeded to prove that experience is every- thing, and were soon able to dodge the flying paint and pipes, and pass along without injury to their store clothes. They soon made the acquaintance of a number of gen- tlemen lounging around the building, after which it was not long until they were bemoaning the, amount that it cost to get properly started in their course. Perhaps it would be well to give a description of the class before proceeding further. Numbering -a little more than half a hundred, including four of those beings who are supposed by some to exercise a beneficent influence on man, coming from all over the United States and Canada, they, preserving for a while their local manner- isms, both as to speech and dress, presented the motley appearance of the average' freshman class of a large college. Some of the boys, as you will End in all aggregations of the same, belonged to the class that knew it all and were not ashamed to tell it: QI am speaking of city experiencej. Some from their lack of elementary knowledge, such as spelling fpublicly and often admitted in classj, ought to have started in a grammar school. However, with the exception of a few vulcanizers and such like articles, everything and everybody came through the year in safety and in credit. When the results of the midwinter examinations were made public, however, the pro- fessors had to take turns at reducing the swellings,and right manfully they undertook the task. Because the freshmen did not have the same difficulties to contend with at the beginning of the term that we did, we undertook to create a few. But after demon- strating our superiority, mind over matter, and matter over matter, we were forced by the attitude of our overseers to let up on them. Having lost the means of easing the pressure in that manner, we, to use-a slang phrase, " rough-housed " among our- selves and the furniture. 'We very easily demonstrated that " practice makes perfect." . . ' ' At the earnest solicitation of our worthy superintendent and his aids, we desisted in our playful actions. Now the midnight oil is burning, and we have become staid prospective seniors, preparing ourselves for that venerable position with all the force at our command g so that when we next appear upon the scene, we will all belong to that honored and awe-inspiring body, " The Seniors." l "A lzeacllighzi, both inside and outside."-V. G. NIUSSULINIAN. 126 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS O I i i I 1 1 l 5 3 I 11 ,X 1' , 1 , va: V w I E J :'5i ll! fl NW. WI 111 5 Pi 4 gm W K 7 1 Michigan Illinois Massachusetts Pennsylvania California Illinois Minnesota Michigan Tennessee Ohio Massachusetts' Missouri Indiana Missouri New York Illinois Delta Sigma Delta Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota .Kappa . Lambda Mu - I Nu Xi Grnicron Pi Rho I Founded 1882. qRoll of Chapters. . . University of Michigan I . Chicago College of Dental surgery . Harvard University University of Pennsylvania . University of California Northwestern University . . University oft Minnesota . Detroit College. of Medicine . Vanderbilt University . Western Reserve University . Tufts College Dental School . Kansas City Dental College . Indiana Dental College Marion-Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois And there was mounting in hot 7L6ZSlf6.-FINAL EXAMS. I2Q fDental Dep'tj - - -..-...AL ,........,-.H .-..1. ..- .- :zz ' L4 Q: :, ' R: -r "' "' ' " ' 'f--A MH --PM - -f . ... ... """""' G. W. R. W. Delta Sigma Delta Rho Chapter ii...- Established 1901. V Fratres in Facultate .A. H. PECK, M. D D. D. S., Pasr Supreme Grand Master G. W. D1TTMAB, D. D. S., Deputy Supreme Master COOK, D. D. PARKER D. D. S. ' S. : ' A A , ' C. NQTHOMPSON, D.D. S. F. W. PARKER, D. D. S. A A R. P. DONALDSON,'D: D. S., Sup't. P"' in I 'Fr-afregb in Chafater I A L F. M. STAHL, B. S., IIA6,-G-1VL - 1 W. H. KARCHER., S. .. 5 G.W.WARDNER,W.-N1.- . ' . H. CADWAL1 ADER, H. . 1 C. E. WATERMAN, Tr. J L. E. ADAMS, S. P. GQA. JONES, Ty. A. E. CONQVERSE. J. C. GROUT Q G. BRADY V. E. OTNEIL . W.F.F1EB1G A . J. M. THOMAS .T A. A. BROMAN C. F. WERTZLER A C. B. SHARP, J. P., . 5 P F. VAN VORHEES , C. M. LOESCHER . . E. M. GLENN q : I 1 I T. H. SPRAGUE . 1 - G. E. 0'.NE1L . 1 1 J. A. DARMER , C. MCDOWELL ' F. A. HOLLY F. H. IVEY .. Colors Turquoise and Garnet. A 5' Them goo-goo eyes.-LENNA CLARK. Q 130 H 4. r -W,-, -, .. , ... - , -5- P i W... ,, , v 4n"",.f,..,. , , W, - --- ----:- aww- V -f-f -. - ff., 4-..v1.- - DELTA SIGMA DELTA I I -AA- 4 J --,.,, ..,....,, ....-.-M. 1. -....,-., Q W U I I A 'Q ,,,,. "1 i-.,,, -- ,A , , ,.....,,.. ..... .....-,....- -... .....- 6 R Xi Psi Phi Roll of Chapters U Alpha University of Michigan Beta New York College of Dental Surgery' Gamma Philadelphia Dental College Delta Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Epsilon' University of Iowa Eta University of Maryland V Zeta Ohio College of Dental Surgery Theta Indiana Dental College Iota University of California Lambda Chicago College cf Dental Surgery Kappa Ohio Medical University, Dental Dept. Mu University-of Buffalo Nu Harvard University Omicron Royal College of Dental Surgery, Toronto Pi University of Pennsylvania Rho Northwestern University ' Sigma University of Illinois Tau Washington University G6 Variety is the spice of . life.',-J OE WILSON 133 AY l -- f f .R .. " "' --vw-w,,.,..,.,., '- . .. N---a. -, , A R YYAYK F -- 'rvu-'-v--Q-rv.. . . X DR. L. S. LOURIE Cf G. V. C. H A V S. Xi Psi Phi V Sigma Chapter. Established 1901 Officers W. R. RODENHAUSRR, President . A. R. NEWLIN, Vice-President T. H. Swartz, Secretary ' G. R. LOYND, Treasurer J. C. MACKINSON, Censor S. 1. RAMSEY, Guard A I. D.bWELSH, Sentinel Honorary Members DR. C. M. MCCAULEY 1 DR.. D. CATTELL , 0 - Fratres , E. ABSTEIN E. R. BAILEY D. AMENT B. B. ANTENREITH B. COOLRY J. R. CLARY E. CORNER Dj. C. FREY C. LEE G. D. LYONSl G. NAUMAN A. L. H. MANN A. MOORE E. H. RAMSEY S. WELLS F. H. WHITBECK " Anunpty 'vessel makes the greateszi Noyes." 134 ,iv-. - P L ,,.f..:.: XI PSI PI-II -9 0 -Q '1 N4 , IIT. x i Q I I E 4 4 . 'R' 1 1 f-.1 f-f1:"ft1.,a 4 -of - - atvnlzrtrnfh 4 I Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilson Zeta Eta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Mu Delta Omicron Pi Beta Sigma C Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Theta Q Chi Psi Omega Beta Alpha Psi omega Roll of Chapters . Baltimore College of Dental Surgery . New York College of Dentistry . Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia . Tuft's Dental College, Boston ' - . Western Reserve University, Cleveland . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia . Philadelphia Dental College . Northwestern University, Chicago 1 . Chicago College of Dental Surgery . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis . University of Denver . Pittsburg Dental College Milwaukee Medical College, tDental Dept.j Harvard University, CDental Depth E . Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, QDental Dept.b . College of Physicians and Surgeons, CDental Dept.j Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati. Medico-Chirurgical College, QDental Dept.j . Atlanta Dental College - University of Southern California, fDental Dept.j University of Maryland . University of Buffalo, QDental Dept.j North Pacinc Dental College, Portland, Oregon Ohio Medical University, lDental Dept.j Indianapolis Dental College School of Dentistry, University of Illinois But still her tongue ram on."-FANNY MILLER. ' A Psi Omega BETA ALPHA CHAPTER , Established 1903 Fratres in Chapter J. OJ ERLANDS . G. S. PECK . EDW. HULLA M. G.. MURRAY . . J. D. MCELROY . 0.1. HAMMERSM1TH J. H. BOND . . . Officers Grand Master junior Master ' W. F. TAYLOR4 . . . LE. REINBOLD . HILL . . C. F. ALTENBERG Members Recording Secretary Treasurer Senator Chief Inquisitor - Chief Interrogator Historian A Inside- Guardian A Outside Guardian - C. A. FINLEY E. MONAHAN ' L. GOTTLIEB J. P. A. ROTZOLL jf Sco'rT ' Honorary Members A PROF. B. J. CIGRAND A PROF. W. T. ECKLEY PROF. F. R. SHERWOOD PROF. J. N. MCDOWELL U ' - P,RoF. EQD. BROTHERS A "lt was the most fzmladylilce thing a gentlemcm could d0.',-CLARA DALLAM 138 if - f -'Q af... , -,,,. ' '-"Q" ' -ff'-".-.L..Q,-..--gr -V: g---.--I-'-7 -:L - wuz.-:Lf-:A-.r.1-.Y-'.1-....g, ... Y.-A, ,, "'-"'1"i'- ..-ends-,. -,4- -.1eurm.:.L1r4... ,-.1 ..- -'l. .f-1---v-5+-tv., .ri r -Q W' W n npr V -ir I W un- i V VW Y i -F-:rn N PSI OMEGA. r v Hof' UMW qw I Q? I. ii ii E Z Q it x ,L :+ V, EJTJIIQ A I l l I . I E i I Q vi . l l l 1 l Q 4 Q DR. ECKLEY'S ADDRESS T0 FRES H,MEN. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN : A , l .It is not my intention to address the faculty or the dental profession, because life is too short for them to profit by my sayings. - Neither propose I to address the seniors and the juniors, because they have troubles, peculiar to their age and station, which have long since passed into the pages of comic history. It is my purpose, however, to speak to the freshmen, in a frank, honest manner, of the inter-relation between the student and the institution of his election. Permit me, members of the freshman class, to congratulate you on your choice of Chicago, with its wealth and clinical facilities, as a city 'in which to prosecute your dental studies 5 and again, allow me to commend your judgment in electing the Den- tal Department of the University of Illinois as your alma mater. You are about to identify yourselves with a learned and honorable profession- Your preceptors to-day will be your professional rivals to-morrow. The profession of dentistry is now represented in every civilized country by men of wealth, influence, honor, integrity, morality, and erudition-men who have elevated the profession, and whose good deeds have to-day made it one of the most perfected, pure, conservative and benehcial branches of the medical art. Do you feel competent to enter the field for honors, promotion, and gain, in competition with such an army ? Have you the manhood to uphold the dignity of the profession? Can you say "no" in matters tending to prostitute your own moral worth and the purity of den- tistry? If admitted, will you endeavor not only to aid the rich, but the worthy poor as well ? Will you cease to improve your talents, native and acquired,on gradua- tion , or rather, will you be a worker, a thinker, and incidentally a credit to. the. com- munity ? Q Do you really think dentistry is your forte, or have you. conclude d' to try it only as a stepping stone to law, commercialism or massage ? lf, after having thoroughly canvassed the situation, you find your purpose pure, your courage bona fide, your education equal to the legal requirements, and your pocket-book sufhciently fortified against the instrument men, then the Lord will help you, just in so far as you successfully help yourself. ' Before passing to the more serious considerations pertaining to your final execu- tion, my dear freshmen, permit me to give you a few words of wisdom and advice. Never lose sight of the fact that you are only freshmen. Your first title, which, however, does not permit you to practice dentistry in Chicago, will be conferred daily by the upper classmen. It reads UD. I." If you would cultivate the class spirit, which I heartily commend, stand in with the elevator man,support the brass band and college paper, leave your tile-hat, walk- ing stick, coachman, and whiskers in your room. A freshman with a tile hat might mistake himself for a member of the faculty 5 and one with a luxuriant beard would almost certainly arouse the ire of the senior class.- If it has been your fortune to have extracted ' a molar fwith survival of the pa- tientl prior to your matriculation, don't say anything about it to your room-mate. Be choice in the use of words. Avoid the impropriety of calling dissecting material corpses, instead of "stiffs." Any one guilty of this violation of English would in later years be equally liable to refer to his deceased friends as "cadavers." For the first few weeks look wise, say little, pay in advance for your commuta- tion ticket 5 for it will be only a matter of a few weeks until you can look blase, be- HThe pioneers ofthe Unvlversityf'-DEAN BURRILL, SAMMY SHAT1-Ucx AND ASHTON CAMPBELL. 5 141 --Q . ...--Q ..- .W , -- -Y 4 - --A ' -, 1 -1- ' -1- .., . .., .Y .,-,,. ' - .W ,Y-,H V -.,..,. -- - ..-,...,, . W, ,, H """"""", ,. -1---------.-,,......-,.,.,,,,,n , Y come loquacious, stand off your bills, and own the second floor of the building. 'Then ' hallen e a fresh- ou must take in the town Go to Montgomery Ward stthey never c g Y - -Q manj, leave your address in the celebrities' album, take the elevator to the tower, and ' ' ' ' ' ' h rnin l k th tracks to dispel your incipient nostalgia which occurs Wlt wa g oo out on e remissions and evening exacerbations, attaining frequently its fastlgium ter in dle. Be on the alert for confidence men, and when Cigrand and Burkholder, in their h h ve ever o enin lectures, tell you that your class is the most intelligent one -t ey a P S seen, just remember that they have told the same to every class for ten years. ' k Make an honest effort to attend every lecture, and however much you may thin l fessor know your you could deliver a better one on the same subject, don't let t ie pro V opinion. ' ' f ors Some students go to the other extreme, and chronically compliment the pro ess on their fine forensic efforts. 'p When the distal extremity o t e , , scarcel wait to go home to see the old man, and Hnally conclude to skip out four- Y teen days ahead of time, be sure you are in possession of a good, honest excuse. . Don't say you want to help gather the corn or collect insurance and interest. It is h' cuse is not in true sickness, and death may occur in your absence 3 but t is as anex f h first term begins to draw nigh and you can favor. When ou attend theater 'tis advisable to carry a quiz compend on chemistry or - Y our studiousness on members metallurgy with you to your box, and thereby impress y of the 'faculty who may be watching you from the gallery. - Members of the freshman class, We extend to you the hand of fellowship, and warn you against the pitfalls in the social fabric of great cities. We trust the vig- orous manhood implanted in your nature by a virtuous and law-abiding, parentage, and ' ' ' f f l- accentuated by inherent honor, dignity and reverence, will admonish in times o a tering judgment, and teach you to shun temptation and embrace rectitude, to abstain d to cultivate the lofty, inspiring, ennobllng and aesthetic -fromi evil associations an attributes which embellish and lead to the highest ideals. I 142 ' ag ISCD4 Z XX CYD I A ,A, K Q ,MM V., f ,..,.,, ,-..,. --. e ti. . A Hlstory of the Class of 1904 T HAS BEEN SAID that history cannot be written accurately within two hundred Gi years from the happenlng of the events recorded Accepting this as a demon strated truth, we rely upon it as sufficient excuse for our errors, and proceed to a short historical sketch of the class of IQO4 of the Universlty of Illinois, Col lege of Pharmacy Phe account begins with the class organization, December 11, IQO2 At least, we Hrst listened to the remarks to the class by Professor Day at that time, and as we followed many of his valuable suggestions we perfected our class organization without difficulty Mr A C Brown was appointed temporary chairman and then the constitution and by laws were drawn up The election of officers resulted as follows President, Charles Powell, of Michigan, VICC President, C A Brown of Illinois, Secretary I E Woods, of Illinois lreasurer, C L Higgins of Illinois Delos Cofad, also of IlllI10lS, was appointed by Professor Day representative of the 1904 ILLIO , V. X . , . ' -. . Q A . ' I , . . . . J X ' , . , . . - - . 1 . . . I . . J . . . - I I , -. . . . . . . I' ' p ' ' 1 9 , . . ,, . . . . . , -, , . . , . , ' 9 9 ' The class membership IS one hundred and eight Fourteen states are repre sented 5 Illinois and Colorado having the largest numberjwhile twelve of our members are foreign born. -If the individual members embody the characteristics of their respective localities, it may clearly be seen that it is no easy task to judge the class as a whole, when its members differ so greatly. Still, considering its general nature, we might sum it up thus: "P.illular in construction, acid in reactiong its active principals neither homocides not glucosidesg its fracture tough, -therapeutically destined-to be a valuable agent in medicine 5 if properlyl1andled,a financial success." Most of the meetings of the class for instruction, have been of a quiet nature g however, we have been fortunate in possessing the means of dis-pelling an undue amount of quietness, for the class stimulant, " Coffy,"' is always at hand. I Many weeks have passed in hard study,.and from the first all seemed to settle down to business. Indeed, the classlseems thus far to be characterized by a spirit of earnestness and a desiregto make the best possible use of the advantages offered. Class spirit is best shown by the evident recognition of the fact that the standard of the class depends,'not upon any one individual, but upon all. Much. more might be said in commendation of the class of IQO4, but we are aware that " Where boasting -begins, dignity ends," and so we refrain. 4' We wonder what happened when Wils01z's bed closed up 011. time! " 144 1 ...-....--....L.'..... -,...-.- JUNIOR CLASS -if , 4 '+--ur .41 1 ,Q JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. A A Fable of .Pharmacy School Origin. Q NE Day a Barber named Edgar Was Daslin down the road to a town y bythe name of Weslall. He had'nt gone more than a mile when a Harf Q all flew out of the Pyne Woods just over the Hz'll and made a Leiner for his head. He tried to Klleh it, but scored a Kleene miss. Hadley had he struck at it when it flew at him like a Hawk and stung him on his upper lip. Things didn't look Allorzgkl to him just then, for it seemed that Corbell had hit him, and being unable to Converse much, he walked on in silence. At length he came to a farmhouse, and, going up to the barn, saw an Irish Mz'ck knocking Moss offthe Stahl with a llfallix. He tried to talk, but his lip for-Baele him, so the Irishman said " Why don't you Sjiealman .? " ' At this he managed to say 'K Walsofz-of-a-gurl can with a lip like this ?" But the farmer was Waz'le, and gave him some Cofey, together with a little bread and Gelley, and rubbed some Brofzwz mixture on the wound. Then since he had lllorelafza' to cover than he had supposed, he turned up his coat Koller and was soon out of sight. Moral-Look out for your name. H Cheapslccufes .' ! ! ll--IVIORELAND. 147 -V ...... K , -, ,h A .............. A , , , FROM PROF. HALLERBERG'S LECTURE ON WATER. 1 QUA Michigansisg variety Chicagoensis. Water, since the tim been regarded as the most important of all substances, more important even than earth, since it constitutes about four-fifths of the world's surface. While chemically water is a simple compound,' pharmaceutically, that is,physically, physiologically, biologically, and mechanically considered it is often as complex in constitution as its source is a mystery. Encountered in many forms and kinds by the pharmic student as aqua fontana, aqua Huvialis, and aqua fervida, it is as Aqua Michigansis, variety Chicagoensis, that water reaches its highest state of complex constitution, through multiiarious oxidatese, reducteae, synthetic and biologic processes. Ultimate analysis has shown this water to be an excellent vehicle for a iirst-class menagerie containing also the necessary amount of calcareous and argillaceous mat- ' k ! ter with sufficient magnesium to produce the usual efliorescence always seen on brlc ll and les! it beforgoilefz, traces of hydrogen and oxygen. it e of Noah, has wa ls, , The odor of this water is peculiar and characteristic of the odoriferous little animal which made Chicagofamous, and sufficiently penetrating to have attracted A Ponce de Leon and De Soto while roaming through Southern latitudes in their vain O D search for the water of life. , U , WI LSONR' f'1m'.-"QW iafii' fif.-f.-' V ' lf, 1 Nc .ff ' li ' Q We have boys from up in Mich- -Z. l I igan, 1 QTX And boys from far out west, . w-4 - lw jj t gg V 5-ax But that brilliant lad'from egg.. I -i QNX Texas f"f4:Qf'q 4.-, ig. 'f .Hi sf -v.. ,- ls the lad who strikes us frftlf-1hgfsH'vfl'?tfi'f " 4, ' best- 'il J' . !,fQ,:-:frlfi if- '94, i ',f 1: ' if 'I 'fr " 195,55 'ii 1, gl ,134 ' ' ' - lf", 1'4P-j glfy -. P 'H ,dl lf"i - I ' I 4: ' . . it Ll: -1-"f 15 -' I ff He's been hit with hardened - miQf'lf" ' "I ' I ui '. ' ' 'll',,'I4' -I 11" . fff. li-fi t , r snowballs , I ,f ,,' A v- - And been It with lots of 4 f .-'- ' iff, 'A" '.L ,'1 7 iq , ' i ' t ' E 51' .f -. gg- agar- Jes 9 : A. ,-,-.ri-,11 3 'BJ lb' 5. N - 5 I. H , K. ly! But that Wilson lad from Texas fy '- 1,9 .' ,-1 v. .Q f.- - l,jg':5g5L l l A, ls the one that stands the ,if f test. !' ' , 'ff 5 yr.. 1, Illfllf. -551621711 fl: W. L af ,7 ,J'g2:? 2 .gif y iii 1" rif 'f :ff ,..','. Q' ' 4. I , 74:1--' Mg,-f He's been closed up in a fold- , .1 '-' ' 'lu Ig-.11 41, ' 1 y .M2fZ5, ,f4,',f.- mg bed, v- ' tj- ff. If I f And's lost a good old five ' , T 3'-"A But our "rough-house" man ' ' from Texas cl I .I J, x an N . 7- Q ls a man that's still alive Prof.-"Seat No. 150 may hand in his paper." 148 Y 5 Y l 1 Chicago College of Pharmacy CD, Co. Druggists and Pharmacists 4 w w , Chicago, Illinois. I 1 l . , . i a l 1 Liquor Hallbergii et Snowii. Red lodide of Hallbergii. . . ..... zi. Acidi Snow osi ...... .... . .... g V. z'. Be E11xirGoodrr1an.: .... .... .......... .... ....... g . s.zz'7f. M. Dissolve the Red Iodide of Hallbergii in a little water, and beat until all unnecessary hot air is expelledg then add the other ingredients and shake. Dispense with a "shake-well " label. . 4 Sig.-One teaspoonful every hour before lecture as a stimulant and corrective. . . ., W 23: - . i E, fngbik '1f,. ,U 1 L, 4 . 1 , ,E , -'fi:'.' - l l' I' l- Gu' - - -X YAC! -l f X x 5 Yli "1 1 ' lil 5 C' C' P' - W, '1 ll l V , 'ef' ,r,' . ' .ri 1 la 'YW' : J ,,i ,t ,V ri! -it ,. !r , ' al -lg 13 I ! l'- Z - Ii ' 53' ., If + an u 5 TPB' fini Vftf fif '- :lille ' l . -:jP:g1g.'f -ii!-Bi?-'t.. -. L fi .ff ogre ' Please send me twenty-five dol- , I lars for school books and ten dollars for 5: lftfffgiml i ' 1 h , .4 . l1I1C 6011 ' Your loving son, M ,ffl 39 Q MSM , DELOS COZAD. l f f 1 . Lf W lff' e fl W ill!! l l it r l f g 1 l g ., 5 ,N 3 l I l 1 l relA' 9 ill if I ,. , 1 rl ' AV , 5 ' 5 5 U x ' l C ' 5' ff .. . .Q l L4 -A I ,,,.-,gm ,, ' 3 , ,.-if"f 1' 5' - If it 4 l I ,f 17 l Seat No. 150-" Why, I am not tlwtough yet, Pro f essov. ' 149 4 J ., q""'i' 1.1- 1 1 1' ,111 11 ii 1 - 11g 1 1111 1 1,1 ,, 111., 1 ,E E 'EH' 1 ll' , ,g ' 1.11 ,, 3, 1 115 . Jil V 1 1 ':1f11 E 1 1 . 1 , 1 .1 111 1 151, 11.1s1 ,, X, 1 ,1' ' 1' 1' l1l',' 1'1 51,11 11 131.1 1 ,,,,,'1 '1"'111f, 1 , NV. '1,111:11 .12 11191 11' 11' 1121.-12 "'11 ,I+ 1 1 11,' 1- ,11'l 1 11.1111 11:ig1,1g, 11-51111 1R11-'11 11,11 111f1n' 1 3 1 4 1111111 -411-1111 1 11113, 1'pi1l11..1 1 1111314 1 11f'111 121124 1111111111 11111111 1 'ffgw 11'111111,1 111f1lUi " 1119111 1 151 V1 Mt11Au 1 RSMN1 11111 1, 1 1l,1'1 1 11 1 111 1 11 1:13 ' 2111111 1' '111111 1 1111112 1 111,111 11111111 111111. I 111,111 1121 1 I1111 1 111 f 11115 A Q, 3. -dflllmm-- 1 1 31-'11 '11 1,131 1111113 11115111 111111 11 Q1 11'-V 5.y1jg'2::L':-2.-- ---Y'--1--1' - --H " 'WN' ' ' ""' ' " W A Y 'Y' I -gr.. -1,-susgjf 6 P 'Q' It ,t l . l Delta 1 Tau Delta Founded 1859 Roll of Chapters Active Grand Division of the South ' Alpha Vanderbilt University Beta Epsilon Emory College I Phi Washington and Lee University Beta Iota Adrian College 5 I Pi University of Mississippi Beta Theta University of the South Q ' Beta Delta ,University of Georgia Beta Xi Tulane University I i . Grand Division of the West Omicron University of Iowa , Beta Gamma University of Wisconsin Beta Pi Northwestern University I Beta Eta University of Minnesota Beta Omega University ol California - Beta Rho Leland Stanford, jr., University if Beta Tau University of Nebraska Beta Upsilon University of Illinois Beta Kappa University of Colorado Gamma Alpha University of Chicago Zeta Western Reserve University V Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Technology 3 Grand Division of the North Beta Ohio University Beta Phi Ohio State University Delta University of Michigan Beta Psi Wabash College Epsilon Albion College Beta Beta De Pauw University Chi Kenyon College . Beta Alpha Indiana University Kappa Hillsdale College Beta Zeta University of Indianapolis Grand Division of the East Alpha A Allegheny 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 Polytechnic lnstitute Beta Nu Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College ' Gamma Zeta Wesleyan University, Connecticut y Gamma Epsilon Columbia University Alumni I 1 New York Association Nashville Association Pittsburg Association ' Cleveland Association Grand Rapids Association New England Association i Chicago Association Twin City Association Nebraska Association Detroit Association New Orleans Association Cincinnati Association 153 i ll 2 - Delta Tau Delta BETA UPSILON CHAPTER - Established 1872 Re-established 1394 Fratres in Urbe judge Calvin C. Staley Royal A. Stipes Leslie A. Weaxfer W. L. Burres W . Louis M. Tobin . Arthur G. Stevenson George J. jobst 5 Fratres-in Facultate Eugene Davenport, M. Agr. U. lra O. Baker, C. E. G. F. Schwartz, A. ll., M B. Frank Sml1l1,A. Nl. F Williarxx Gordon Fraser, B. S. . Edgar Townsend, Ph. M. . I Ernest Forbes, B. S Fratres in Universitate 1903 Seniors E. R. Storey , X P. Barker A. W. Allen . Juniors H. T. W'heelock f A N H. P. Greenwood A. VV.lErrett . Ll F. M. Lindsey Sophomores H. S. Mitchell G. A. Anlcker F. E. Beasley A R. A. Horr - Freshmen A -G. M. Warruer J. A. Rehrn F. S. Howard R. Bennett G. T. Donohue C. C. Olcott H. M. Beers F. Barker R. M..Hess R. S. Strong 154 ' .-T-" "LT-"-l.-k,, ' ,, ,t. , ,,"""'T""' ' 1 .T. . ::... -1---J-"M-'f' '-" 'vi '-TT'-'Z-lfi W A' ' Y ' -'fi 'v E ,,,,.,, ..,., - ,,.I...T7'wQ "':"""f'x" ' Y ' ' ' -6 Y "T 5 1- 4 .--. A.v..A-A-.-f-,:, WL,-.13 , Y 1,4 , , Y Y V , , Y , 7, -1 U , V, , W , YY f ' Y - f Y t Y v ,- ":-4,...i '..: H1111 f:"..f'-9-mea:-us.-'r-'. ,-,- .Y . V -1--.:-fi. .. . - ' Q, '-,-.- - -1..,,..-.. - -Vf L 1,3 f . -' - 'W ' ' 7 4 - 21" Ez.. ..' W- fv' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' 1' ' ' 7 ' fr ' ' ' " " ' , .. V 4-41: MXH ' 'F ' Y - 7-M R.-.,.. - -. --,L fc--,-H.-1-:'-fe' - f -7 H- --W-W -- f ---E--h---- -5 ----- - - -W f -, A - A, , ff 1, Mig, :,,w,,, LA....,gL.-.. ..,.. , ,Z-iw-rg-319, -- . ,, ,,,,,,L,-,,, ,,L,,,,,..,,,,.., .L .., .... .i..i.......,...- . ,.,A--,--- - ,. ----f--------M - -fx---1 f ,i..-,-Yi1- ,-,- - ,-Q. -g -- .,...-..-..,--.-..,.. --..F- E-, v 7-4-r---J - , H- V- ,- .. , . -.,..-.W - . , -,- .- - - - - --E,-,, T- , -' - r, . -- --- , , ,- -. 1- ..i...,...1.4--..1-Y ---l-.....-,.- , , , -0- - -Y--- -1-- - V- v -.-.,- -.-.-fi--.W ...x............-..-..-...- W.-L..-...Q-.-v,.vz'.:r3:.+-iz ,,,, W .., 7-7L , , , , Y , ,YE-W V, , -Y - , --,-v .-- - , -.,..---K-.--, - V . - W-,- Q v LINDSEY NELSON WAIQNER REHM ' BEERS F. BARKER BENNETT OLCOTT ANICKEIQ MI'PCIlI ELL HORR BEASLEY HOXVARD STRONG HESS P. BARKER GREENWOOD ALLEN FRASER STOREY EISRETT WHEELOCK DELTA TAU DELTA ' f Q O 1 AW f " 'E' N 2? l 1. 3, le at LQ. lif if. 'L ig, L ri' if gb 1. 5 15 'r r , V f 1 1 X 211 .1 ' ' af ' . 51,5 1 ' I , 3' 4 . 5 Q , I f' 1 L' i l f 1 W ' Xu A , Q 4 -1 7 k , :H Q V ' 'L fi ' Sigma Chi Fou11ded at Miami University, 1855 Roll of Chapters 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 K Eta Eta appa Ka a Lambda Lamgclia Mu Mu Xi Xi Nu Nu Sigma Sigma ' Phi Phi Alpha Beta 1 Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Al ha Zeta Active Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Columbia University Washington and Lee University - University of Mississippi Gettysburg College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University De Pauw University 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 P Alpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Lambda University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron Tulane University Alpha Pi Albion College I Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Tau University of North Carolina l Alpha Upsilon University of Southern California Alpha Phi Cornell University r Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University I Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, jr., University Theta Theta University of Michigan Omicron Omicron Chicago University Alumni Chicago Ill Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, 01110 Indianapolis, Ind. Lafayette, I-nd. New York, N Y Lincoln Neb. Louisville, Ky. Milwaukee, Wis 157 Sigma Chi KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER Q Established Nfay 31, 1881 Re-established December 22, 1891 Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM A. HEATH . ' FRANK.G. CARNAHAN ROBERT D. BURNHAM - CI-IAS. A. KILER CHAS. T. VVIIQDER . WILLIAM ROYSDON F. WAY 'WOODY I A ROBERT J. RICE ROYAL WRIGHT ROY GRIFFIN Fratrzes in Facultate P 'D. HOBAKT CARNAHAN ' Seniors C. M. MATHEWS T. F. CARSON I G. STAHL L. G. HERRICK . C. R. POLLARD 1 Juniors W. A. MI,SKIMEN I C. W. HAWES ' L. T. ALLEN A . C. N. STONE A. DANELY F. C. CARRIEL ' , Sophomores b B. C. CAPENN H. JOHNSON D. H. BRUSH I ' W. E. TENNEY Q TQM. DAVIDSON ' C. H. HOXVELL G. C. JOHNSTONE H. C. BEACH Fresuhmen C- R- SCHUI-TE C. W. RICHARDS V. G. NIUSSELMAN F, B, CASTLE W. TREGO ' W. E. DORE ' B. PENWELL H, E. MERRITT SCOTT INGLE Pledges LEGG MURPHY 153 ,L,Ng3:..:5 .LL ' 21 299--'ffsyp-vu:.f-.zsfx--.f .25.5gai1grA'g.'.'qg'Ql5g3:-ff:-22+---A v..-,.,..r'.':..""'i,-,-f.-:---::aa,:7:':.:L,J , ,' T "" -f'f'ji-jjjjjff V' li:--ik,-N Q 34" 311, ,: , f i ,., A 'fig J" 1-..,,,Q:jg:.g,.,:4T:1,,,A,,54: ' , .. ,,- . -- V- f - f-f-- .,. ,-mn.. . . r-.. . .- T.. - .,, , . 1.11- -,..,..t'.---H"-ff -' " iw Tf""",.QT,LT,'Q 'i"'N"'J" "if K, A A -5- H -3-in-T , 7 5 - - f' g' V , Y , , ,L , -,,,- ,z..L , W., ,. ., f , ,,, -,,, A - R , - A - A -- -1- -. -A-" :H F :, . - Y-':,:,-Y., -:::..1:'1.1:-'..,.L .:.::.:-z-...QQ--1'-'-', ....- -' V Y A - --- -- . T,,.-.,- , - ,... . .-....... r -.,,.v , . , L- V--:vw :Y .- wry ,-ST. :MA -L,.',1, -1... - l. ,.- . :V., nr ,rf ,, ... -.,f - ,, ,, . V H -ge?-M ...--, wa U -17 Y R- F .0 7 v U ,:,.--T. t A- P ..-YA ,-i., - vt ---..,'- . -.M lv... . .- ff . ...-,.. .,,,,,,,.,...,.L4.....,.4......,. .- , ,,,:.--..-a.-a-.-s:.f.:L2gg1: , frvr ,W , - W A-V V A - --'-- - --f- - -- -f' - - 4- ' -' 2 'T'- f ""' ' ' CARRIEL MISKIMEN CAPEN TENNEY HERRICK POLLARD L. T. ALLEN J. N. ALLEN DANELY MATPIEWS STONE JOHNSON HAXAVES STAHL DAVIDSON BRUSH SCHULTE RICHARDS JOHNSTON HOWELL MUSSELBIAN PENXVELL TREGO ' MERRITT DORE CLARK CASTLE SIGMA Cru ? 9' 'C 4 Y "Y ' a 0 I N f 1 1 K 4 ,' 14 Li il + f' W. W7 V! ix iv F ' ! 1 L Kappa Sigma h Founded at University of Virginia. 'Roll of Chapters - Active , Psi University of Maine ,Omega University of the South Zeta University of Virginia Epsilon Centenary College Eta Randolph-Macon College Sigma Tulane University .Nu William and Mary College W Iota Southwestern 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,Univegsity Pi Swarthmore College Lambda University ol Tennessee Xi University of Arkansas Alpha-Rho Bowdoin College Alpha-Lambda I University of Vermont Beta-Alpha Brown University Alpha-Kappa Cornell University Beta-Kappa New Hampshire College Beta-Beta Richmond College A Eta-Prime Trinity College 1 - y Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University Alpha-Upsilon Millsaps College Gamma -Louisiana State University Alpha-Sigma Ohio State University Alpha-Pi VVabash College , Beta-Theta University of Indiana Alpha-Gamma University of Illinois ' Alpha-Chi Lake Forest University A Beta-Epsilon University of Wisconsin Alpha-Theta Southwestern Baptist University , Alpha-Xi Bethel College Beta-Nu Kentucky State College Alpha-Nu Wofford College Alpha-Beta Mercer University Alpha-Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta-Lambda University of Georgia y Beta University of Alabama Beta-Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta-Zeta Leland Stanford slr. University Beta-Xi University of California Alpha-Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha-Epsilon University of Pennsylvania' Alpha-Phi Bucknell University n Beta-Delta Washington and jefferson College Beta-Iota Lehigh University I Alpha-Alpha University of Maryland Alpha-Eta Columbia University Alpha-Omega William Jewell College Beta!Gamma Missouri State University Alpha-Psi University of Nebraska Alumni Assoqiation Yazoo City, Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. New York, N. Y New Orleans, La. Chicago, Ill. ' Indianapolis, Ind. St.-Louis, Mo. Pine Bluff, Ark. Ruston, La. Boston, Mass. Chihuahua, Mex 161 A ...L ...,...,,, - , -3 1 W """-Q-" Kappa Sigma ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established Oct. 15, 1891 Fratresl in U1-be WALTER B. IQILEY, B. L. B. D. COFFMAN, B. L. D, B. MORRISSEY, B. L. FRANK M. GULICK, B. L. FAY MORRISSEY WALTER STERN N. M. HARRIS, B. L. GEORGE BRONSON SEELEY GULICK CASS CLIFFORD 'WILLIABI MONIER HARRY COFFMAN, LL.B. ALBERT VSTERN I JOHN H. TR EVETT, LL.B Frater in Facultate GEOIZGE A. HUFF, jr. ' Fratres in Universitate Seniors SI-EINWEDEL ZANGERLE ' HIGGINS MILLER ' Juniors ' ' 'IQOBERTS l A DIAENER WEHAIEIER Sophomores Q BANDY' LENKE A' FAIRWEATIQER 'R. L. PITTS ' UNGRR NORTHCOTT MONIBR 'BEEBE V ' Freshmen CRILL ' ' SGIIOONHOVEN POST ' DANELY ' I BUCK KERN G. W. PITTS ' GOODWIN Colors h Red, Wlmite and Green. " Tie up fJ1.e ICILOCk67'.',--VVATCHMAN PETE. 162 L I L . - - I --E- -Y:. ..-i-5 U A.-.-., . J-V n -..,.-?.-. ,- . i....!.. --- R A,- .1.i..i...i..... . -in-..... ..-,?....,,-..., - ,-.,......, ... -... I . Y, Y . . , ,-...- , , A , Y 4 , -.,, WY 11-7:11--5:1'fff---1-7-if-1-f.,5--.-.SS-H , ,, ,, , v , W ,, , ,,,,,,-W , , , , , .., iw W ff, I , W--r ,-, v-f-- --------,L . 1 fv V... M. ' .-If Fjfss..-2-npr-, -mnA?11a.1.'1'fF2.253:iifEQg3. ,5iTg:.....,L.:Q5.,,..,7....gg1,:,,.:,.,,,..,. Y, -iwj '3,,gf,j.g,j1, ,, ,114 gg: -- Y -jf V W Y Q V, i-Y Y " 4' ' i , , 1 V I' jr -Y , ' ' W. " I 'LIT " 7:1 jx ..,.w1--I-fa - -'T w'- ----.QY.f rf--, ---: -g - - ,- - ----- - ' .. . ., -, .-' f A ,-"-'r1:1.,:- T--fr':'.:, -V.-::::.--v.1:-.--'::.-,- ----r-'M-f--' , -f--A--r-..-4v----:---- -- -' --'------- - --ff-5----ff f-- 4- f- -.-..-iff--1: f -Aw 1. - fr ,-12:31-L.- 0111--f f.-.....-- A --- VK,-y ,- - be , I I W., . ,I ,-QW. M, I --. - A, ,,,,,An- v A I bm , U mv, - M- -H-m-..Qu- ' -- - 4' -- Q- -1 --S ----f-1--Y-Q-.S-----..-......l..4.-.-,..,.gSLS-l,,5,+L:,.L3.e1:g-fSz-g,.,-ff. , H V YY V V V W V 7 YVYV V, V f W, , -, V Y W W- Q- -Y., iz , . ,,,- f, ,. ,. 7 - f S - W.. a , I SCHOONHOVEN LEFEVER DANELY KEIQN POST WEIIMEIER XVRIGHT FAIRWEATHER UNGER - NORTI-ICOTT CRILL BUCK ' E GOODWIN PITTS BANDY LENKE ROIZERTS MONIEIK MILLE1? ZANGERLE Boozls STEINWEDEL' HIGGINS DIENER BEEBE KAPPA SIGMA , L I.LI -, -W 4 S Y -2 A--N-A-.-+ - I-WS-W-'M-WS --o-- A +1 -f- -0 1 X , 9 I 1 L. S O 4 I N I 2 I a s 1 5 A x i Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at U11iversity of Alabama, 1856 Roll of Chapters Province Alpha-Massachusetts, Maine Boston Univefsltb' , Harvard University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute A University of Maine Province Beta-New York, Pennsylvania Cornell University Dickinson College - A Columbia University Pennsylvania State College St. Stephen s College Bucknell University Allegheny College Gettysburg College ' I, University of Pennsylvania Province Gamma-Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia Universityof Virginia. ' Wofford College Washington and Lee University ' University of Georgia' University of North Carolina Mercer University, Davidson College Emory College . ' Georgia School of Technology , Province Deltaj-Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin - , University of Michigan Franklin College Adrian College Purdue University Mt. Union College ' Northwestern University Ohio Wesleyan University v University of Illinois University of Cincinnati ' University of Chicago Ohio State University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Province Epsilon-Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama Central University University of Tennessee Bethel College . University of the South Kentucky State College Southwestern Baptist University Southwestern Presbyterian University Southern University Cumberland University , .Alabama Polytecbnictlnstitute Vanderbilt University A N University of Alabama. Province Zeta-Missouri, Nebraska, Arkansas, Kansas University of Missouri University of Nebraska - Washington University University of Arkansas t University of Kansas Province Eta-Colorado, California University of Colorado ' Colorado School of Mines l Denver University ' Leland Stanford lr. University University of California Province Theta-Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas Louisiana State University ' University of Mississippi Tulane University University of Texas ' Alumni Associations , Boston Mass. Worcester Mass. New York, N.Y. Philadelphia, Penn, Pittsburg, Penn. 9 5 Washington, D. C. Wilmington, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. l l August?-a Ga- , Macon, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Washington, Ga. Detroit, Mich. Alliance, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio. Cleveland, Ol1io. Chicago, lll. Q Chattanooga, Tenn- Knoxville, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn. Americus, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Florence, Ala. Talladega, Ala. Kansas-City, Kans. St. Louis, Mo. Little Rock, Ark. Denver, Colo, San Francisco, Calif. New Orleans, La- -T2,CkS011? M155- , " 'F 1' """"" . - ..,,.......E ...Ia-.,..:.:,,..,., - , -- Y V A .J ,.- .. -, ,,,, R- A - ., .A ..-...--- -'f..,,...,.g,-:,.E::,,E EL....L.-'J .L . "'4'. E: ,. ' ' vig"-. E I C. ,xii fit:--' Wg- L - , , I Sigma Alpha Epsilon ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTER iii Established January 28, 1899 Fratres in Urhe GEORGE ALEXANDER DARMER, A.B. ACYRUS ,FORSYTH NEWCORTB HAROLD ADAIK RAY Fratres in Facultate JAMES FRANKLIN KABLE, B.S. HARLAN HOYT HORNER, A.B. RALPH HAWES GAGE Fratres in Universitate Seniors ' WILLIAM WILBERFORCE WRIGHT, JR. CHARLES HENRY GREEN CLARENCE WILSON FISKE ALBERT MYRON.JOHNSON Juniors JOHN GUY WLLQON RELPH ADAMS BALLINGER GEORGE GRAHAM 'TAYLOR HARRY BERTRAM KIRCHER CLARENCE EUGENE HOLCOMB TIMOTHY OSMOND HOLCOMB, JR. WILLIAM GEORGE KAESER EARL LAYTON YOCUM JOHN WOLFERSPERGER DAVIS A ALBERT EDWIN LOGEMAN WALTER A. RICE ' Sophomores JAMES NEWTON ASHYIORE FRANK ADOLPllU5 HALL WILLIAM AK'l'HUK CLARK HENRY EVERETT POND WILLIAM WILBERFORCE WRIGHT JAMES FRANKLIN MCINTIRE DWIGHT ARMISTEAD PARISH ' THOMAS STANLEY BAILEY ' ,- Freshmen JAMES VANCE WADDELL JAVIES WESLEI' HUSS JOHN BURR GLASS Colors ' Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower . Violet "BIIttinsky."-G. H. DICKERSON. 100 - YY Y I ..-- A -.,......,.,,,, ,.,. ' " --'--- '-- - --Q -- . -..,- W... -.t, . f.:....,.,""""'. ., . ,V.N."'ii-'-""'.Y . .....-- ,:..,...,'gf'-" T" 'Hi-'---A '- :-.,:.-r-'.-:, - - Wwv- ,- --- - - Y -A-U A . , V I -A A . E. , . . .":',.".2T" """V"""" - ' f- - - -v-- -- Y- v- - 1 gr. ... Y 7- f, L , -V, --- , , L L , Y- - L, -..,Y .Y-W-.. ,.....Y---. ' ' ' 5 ,-.4 , , V :R 1995-V'fL---g 4-N' --- .1-- --W.:J5:'N?'f3"'!!'!Q'4H"i""..,-..3'3.e5-1.,:iis-,:-3!:',fj3i1i-43.1gg7:-Y . fl--'E L35 --gg, -- 1 W f A Q, mf . ,, , - .-.--W., L - ,- ft' 5, ,- , , ,, A ,, , ,,,,, mf- W , , ,vv, T 7, if, v Y , . W YF, V Y V Y 7 HY vi H W , Y , f , Y. H .,.. Yu.- .. .Y , . 'H 'ff il , A'l-,,', 'ZA-3iffZff7T'f"1,,'Q,7 , Q T' 'J " " """'7' """:"'L" i"""'--""I " "I - "--- - --f' ' E 'I -----llQ--:- -- -f- - ----,--fi..-L - M 5- ---nfs .1--.f,,-A 1. ...W Wi, .. Q., fr - L ,..,, , , -, Y F' 1 l M ' L Q ' A Q7 ':-'-j--- ' - ' C- ' I ' -. - -,Y-,L '---"1 ' T 55'-'"Q-if-'iii-fj5Q1..l1A1.LL....4::1.,-,,-fff,1 ,Tjf-?,'sLvn --1:1-:,, " "'f """' '-""'f'T """ -'?"4 " -TT" '4-:-':a- "fTY:v1Y---N" ' -'vzv - ..:':1:':-:.-:zz-. ,,-,:.. , ...A ,,...,."g.x..,.,.,-. ,,gYI,"Tf,-gs - ---- - A- -,,'j1'., I 'Q ' - ' -H - - I y , " "" " -'R - 1- """ : '- -4, I- -- - -M -W-- , .. , A , L-, ' """"f"'--"--W-"-------------- ..4--Y ::a..i,.,-iagzi--3:g4gv ,W I Y YV v Y-Y WW W ' W il :Y V 11 ' ' - - ' - - - V - -- .. . . . ni. : fit: -- --- Av .-- Y-, LAI, A ,,,,- , , "" "" .-f-'- '- --. V-,--ff ,, r- ' -.V . 7-7 Y- NL, -- A-,Q-Q I GLASS CLARK ASIIMORE BALLINGER BAILEY RICE WADDELL DAVIS MCINTIRE JOHNSON HUSS LOGEINIAN YOCUM C. E. HOLCOMI5 PARISH GIIEEN KIRCIIER TAX'LOR WILSON KAESER HALL POND W. WRIGHT, JR. FISKE T. O. HOLCOMB W. WRIGHT SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1 4, W- + w I ,..,,- .,, , A Y A f P 1 3 I 1 s E V? M: ,M A V T V E ' e fl , . .2 E " j f! Q QI i 1 Q tl "1 T, . 1 'IV'1 4, f 1 iw Q T 'H 'J 2. f ea ' ' if l 'Hi T , x l V ,ill kili ix ,i g V l ' Alpha-Eau Omega I5 ounded 1865 Directory of Chapters and Alumni Associations Province I-Alabama and Georgia Alabama Alpha Epsilon . . A. and M. College Beta Beta . Southern University . . Beta Delta . University of Alabama Georgia Alpha Beta . University of Georgia Alpha Theta . Emory College Alpha Zeta . , 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, Indiana Gamma Gamma . . Rose Polytechnic Institute - Michigan Alpha Mu . . Adrian College Beta Kappa . Hillsdale College - Beta Omicrou . Albion College l Nebraska Gamma Theta ' . . University of 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 Massachusetts Gamma Beta . .Tufts College Rhode Island Gamma-Delta . . Brown University Vermont Beta Zeta . . University of Vermont Province V-New New York Alpha Omicron . Alpha Lambda . Beta'Theta . Alpha Iota Alpha Upsilon . "Alpha Pi . Tau , . Pennsylvania York and Pennsylvania . St. Lawrence University . Columbia University . Cornell University . Muhlenberg College , . Pennsylvania College . Washington and jefferson College . University of Pennsylvania , ' Province VI-North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia North Carolina Alpha Delta - . . University of North Carolina Xi 'A ' . Trinity College South Carolina Beta Xi . . College of Charleston Virginia ,Delta . . University of Virginia Province VII-Ohio Ohio Alpha Nu . . Mt. .Union College A Alpha Psi . . Wittenberg College Beta Eta . Wesleyan University Beta Mu . Wooster University Beta Omega . . State University . . Gamma Kappa . . Western Reserve University Province VIII-Tennessee Tennessee Alpha Tau . Beta Pi . if Beta Tau Lambda Omega I , . Pi . City and State Allentown Alumni Association Birmingham Alumni Association Chicago Alumni Association Dallas Alumni Association D. C, Alumni Association Georgia Alumni Association New York Alumni Association Tennessee Alumni Association . Presbyterian University . Vanderbilt University Southwestern Baptist University Cumberland College . University of the South . University of Tennessee Alumni Associations I , Augusta Alumni Association Boston Alumni Association Cleveland Alumni Association i Dayton Alumni Association Georgia Alumni Association Louisville Alumni Association ' l mni Association Pittsburg A u l I Texas Alumni Association 169 - Alpha Tau Omega ILLINOIS ZETA CHAPTER Established May 31, 1895 ' Fratres in Ur-be Edwin Clark Flanigan Albert Danforth Mulliken, L. L. B. - Burt Gordon Ijams Eugene Irving Burke, B. S. Clarence Eugene johnson Wesley Edward King, A. B. Frat-res in Fapultate A Thomas Arkle Clark, B. L. Henry Lawrence Schoolcralt Ph. D., Beta Rho, QB lf Nathan A. Weston, Ph. D. r George Fairfield, A. M. V Frank William Scott, A. B. Fratres in Universitate ' Seniors c G. A. Powers Juniors W. T. Wilson W W. W. Vlfilliams C. E. Warren A. E Campbell . - W. Pettingale A Sophomores R. W. Elden ' J. R. Kennedy W. H. Mueller L. E Rein AA. W. Kirkwood i E. J. Piggott r C. Wood Freshmen C. H. Demitz . L. E. Robinson A C. C. Garm R. R. Davis And ollwrs roar aloud, 'Subscribe, S'wbscribe.' l'-MANAGERS OF "THE ILL1No1rs l 170 Q l l .,.-. L- ' ' 41 -' "iw "- - 4- - -A -" ' 5--4"--""'---T1 Y .'.:.- 4,,, 5 f--1,--- -f- - - AP... . - ,,,, ,ww U V VVV VV VV V V-VV .,---..--,,,. I , -,. -- , , v A V - S- V M- ---- -,-.,....,,..,,- f Y, A , V ,VVVVVV V V VV V- V- V , , ,,-, , A , V V V V MVV V VVVV V V V V VV 4... V V V , . ,, ,... H, v Vg- .,., , . . ,V.- LZ.: 'if .- A Y .317 '..Fi-7f'71'7?E? 'g ' 31.0.1 V "-- -if-----V'--1 - V -7 f I,,,,,,, , V Y' ' . , , , , ' ' ' H "' " ' W "' " "+ -- f - - -+ "A-:A X " f MT "-1--L-A .A.':ff"1S'-fg:7".i-I'-1-fare: 2 1g..,-.,..fwN-fv- V- :xg ,S f -:YA jjj. if V - jj-j-VV lj -- - f V - - - A A f- -, A . , V Y , Y Y, Y V - Y VV W Vi V VVVV VV V A inV,,.,r-r . - Q,-V it V , - - E. ..-..,- S. , -- , , - . ' 54.1-3V:Vgi ,S W1-giflff"""'V:f':'fVV""':"T'V'i+""""' -- A-:H 14-.-'uf ---- ' ,,-I---- - -A ff- f..ff2-.. LQ-2--. ,-.I,u --L..,.:a-.O ,-L ' GARIVI WILLIAMS DAVIS PIG GOTT MUELLER WILSON ELDEN REIN COLEMAN PRETTYMAN CAIVIPBELL WARREN KENNEDY ROBINSON POWERS SCOTT KIRKWOOD ' WOOD KING ALPHA TAU OMEGA. 4 in I ""I-"I'EEE'--O--O- of-A -- A o I 1 A x fi W 3 . , . 5 16- . I Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 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 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 Alabama Polytechnic Institute Washington and Jefferson College University of Alabama University of Pennsylvania Southwestern University Allegheny College Dickinson College Mercer University Lehigh University Universit of Vir inia S okane Wash. Miami University Ohio University University of Chicago Lombard University Case School of Applied Science Butler College Knox Colle e 8 University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Missouri Washington University Leland Stanford r., University I Alabama College Centre College Kentucky State University Pennsylva . Y S Ohio Wesleyan University Northwestern University Ohio State University Wabash College Indiana University Franklin College Hanover College De Pauw University Purdue University Uni-versity of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Westminster College University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Cincinnati Georgetown College n Washington State University nia College Alumni 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. New York City Baltimore, Md. Louisville, Ky. Atlanta, Ga. Selma, Ala. New Orleans, La. Cleveland, Ohio Franklin, Ind. Galesburg, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn. Denver, Col. Los Angeles, Cal. 173 P , Pittsburg, Pa. Washington, D. C. Nashville. Tenn. Macon, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Cincinnati, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas Cit Mo Y: - Salt Lake City, Utah Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Delta Theta ILLINOIS ETA CHAPTER Established February, 1894 Fratres in Urbe JOSEPH CLAY SMITH, JR. OTTO H. SXVIGART HERSCHEL SWIGARI' HENRY EZRA CHESTER . DR. J. E. BEARDSLEY - Fraters in Facultate EVARTS BOUTELLE GREENE, Ph. D. X - NEIL CONWELL BROOKS, Ph. D. F Post Graduate E. L. DRAPER D Seniors- R. R. WARD A -R. W. RUTT M. T, CHAMBERLAIN All 1. F. COOK - - R. W. SILER A ' W. E. IQAMSEY 3 9 I ' Juniors A :. H. F.. KIMMEL W G. H. MCKINLEY, JR. ' I L. B. TUTHILL H. W. WEEKS , I A. H. HILL DEAN FRANKLIN I C. O. CLARK C. J. FLETCHER V ' I. L. POLK I b , H. F. TRIPP Sophomores W. R. HATCH A F. W. CUTLER - ' W. H. CATONK W. H. EIKER .- E. C. KENYON ' C. J. ROTHGEB 'L' , C. H. CATON I W. H. PARKER . Freshmen F. H. REYNOLDS B. L. SMITH W. E. BREARLEY ' N. P. HERTZ 2 ' H. C.,HESS 1 A. BL CUTLER ' 4 E. L. STOCKER A. P. WILLIAMS H. L. HERTZ Q. Colors Azure and Argent ' Flower White CarnatiOn H YOU WY? Uff7'b7'0-963 fill!"-DU'rCII H'E'l'HERINGTON. 174 F 'I 5 I 5 .nv-,-..4n.a..- A,-,.,-,,A,,g,A,,:'-nn, L. ...- , - L V1 F V I Q M- A -' qwr, , , ' 'Ar' ,"":, ,, A 'WA R ' k' lf' , A ' ...-- ,....V.- .,.-. , , .. --.. , Y "' " " " ' ' ' ,-1 " "' , " "'f "1 ll' - rv 7 f , v m1g1?L1-5-3:7-:ggi--...-f-:,,-fi-3Mw,, -T-.-, ---ATE.--..Q-, Y, Y-- ,, , - f, ,W ,, -,W-..,, , ,W , v Epi"--,1,,,? ,W , W, , ,,-V-, ,,,,,, ,, , v rv , , , Y ,, , -. U, I Y H , ,, I , , v . , - ,, , , ,,, ,ir V - - V '-- ALI? -'-si-1' 'ae-11,2 -mgcg,-x,':1T5'..--Q-my:-:cf-nf:: ff- W --1, A, . :f ff -- z: :EW . . L-, .,- .I ..,- A , ... A ...- A A -n.-:-mur- --Y-A - . . , ---...-,.-----.--.,-.A-,-.,f1 ,Y , V- . -. ' , - . gg EgfgfgfxfA5-esfirfgff 4112292-zggii 'diff' f'T.TfQ'iQg":I 451 A EEA iilwi '- - 'W ' -'----- ---------N -- ..-. - ----..----......... ,. .A -.Qf.a.-.,...A...,i..f.,I:......,, v, ,,., , -, , , ,,,, Yi Y.,Y Y W ,W 7,771 ,V 7 vr WV Y , YY Y I ,YA ,q imm- C2 4 KENYON EIKER BREARLEY A. CUTLER SMITH REYNOLDS 'YVILLIAMS STOCKER CUTLER HESS PARKER KIMMEL W. H. CATON CLARK TRIPP CATON FLETCHER. FRANKLIN HILL VVEEKS POLK MCKINLEY TUTHILL RAMSEY CI-IAMBERLAIN WARD COOK SILER ' RUTT DRAPER PHI DELTA THETA , If I + 517 ff I A L . . 1 I I x v u Y i l I X E 4 14 , , ,Q 1 I I 1 lf .- i 1 w f 4 1 1 , - .1 ' 1 .M rk . 1 4 Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Roll of Chapters Omega Mu I Iota Mu Pi Iota Pi Rho Delta Nu Alpha Chi 'Tau Alpha Nu Deuteron I Upsilon Omega Nu Epsilon Theta Psi Kappa Nu Chi Sigma Nu Beta Sigma Deuteron Beta Chi ' Delta Xi ' Gamma Phi Beta Mu Omicron Beta Deuteron Delta Deuteron Zeta Deuteron ' Rho Chi Alpha Pi Sigma Theta Deuteron ' Alpha Phi Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Deuteron Zeta Lambda i Tau Psi Lambda Iota Kappa Tau A Nu Th-eta Tau Deuteron Alpha Deuteron Gamma Deuteron Chi Iota Mu Mu Sigma Chi Upsilon Pi Deuteron Zeta Phi Lambda Nu Chi Mu Delta Xi Sigma Tau Lambda Omicron Rho Xi University of Maine Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University Dartmouth College Amherst College Trinity College Yale University College City of New York Columbia University New York University Colgate University Cornell University Union College Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Lafayette College Lehigh University Bucknell University Gettysburg College Pennsylvania State College Iohns Hopkins University University of Virginia Roanoke College Hampden-Sidney College Washington and Lee University Richmond College Washington and jefferson College Allegheny College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Michigan Denison College ' Ohio State University Wooster University Adelbert College I Indiana University De Pauw University Hanover College Wabash College Purdue University University of Tennessee Bethel'College University of Alabama University of Texas Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College . University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota I Chicago University University of Kansas William Jewell College University of Nebraska University of-Missouri University of California . University of- Washington Graduate Chapters , Indianapolis, Ind. Chattanooga, Tenn. Columbus, Ohio Kansas City Mo Cleveland Ohio Williamsport, Pa. Spokane, Wash. Chicago, Ill. Dag ton Ohio H N Y l C't Pittsbur Pa Philadel hia Pa San Francisco, Cal. New aven, Conn. ew or i 1 y Q I ga P Brooklyn, N. Y. Albany, N. Y. Minneapolis, Minn. St Louis Mo Toledo, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Bloomington, Ill. Wheeling, W. Va Washington D C Richmond, Va. Lincoln, Neb. Phi Gamma Delta CH I IOTA CHAPTER Established OctOber 15, 1897 Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM GAY PALMER, A. M. JOHN W. WETMORE, A. B. CLARENCE W. HUGHES, A. B. Fratres in Facultate DAVID KINLEY, PH. D. , ARTHUR HILL-DANIELS, Ph. D. STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES, Ph. D. 'JAMES MCLAREN WHITE, B. S. FRED- G. FOX, A. B. ' ' LINDLEY A.B. Fratres GEORGE LOYAL S SMITH TOMPK1NS ROY VICTO I WALTERCHARLES 1 , in Universitate Seniors AWYER 4 HAMMOND WIL LIAM WHITSITT Juniors HENRY, IR. R ENGSTROM Q FRANK WYMANI HILLIARD SEYMOUR DEWEY BROWN LEE WILLARD RAILSBACK W LLIAM ASBURY MCKNIGHT I 'ELMER LOGAN GARNETT Sophomores WILLIAM WHARTON CLAY ALBERT FRED-TRIEBEL GEORGE ROC'KWELL BASCOM FRED SCOTT SAWYER , - HIBBARD SPENCER GREENE Freshmen HERBERT EMIL HAASE HARRY G. BUTLER EARLE RAYMOND BLAIR Lin.-i ' XCLAUDE C. FULLER WILFORD FULLER ROBERT M. EVANS LOUIS SOLIDAY KNORR Pledges H AR RY FRANKLIN ROBIN SON KYLE EDWARD ROWAND 7'5Died February, 19, 1003 Flower Heliutropc Color Royal Purple "Tim Oriwnlul liu1'le'.wqam-,".-.,Al J' Rum,- ITS b I 5 "-.-q....,.- - ui "M':"' .4 '-i..".1:3AU"i'f4-B-W ,Q -V : Lx' 4 :R-'A-H -- A'-1, x--1 ""f"'7? 4"""WF'i""'NR'R -'-i'1tL 'J 1- A O '19, - MM, W-,U-ful V. . , -, 5, , , L., 'Pri f'vif.- r, --- ,.,. -w- ,---f ::.,.,-... ..-W ,,,...-, W., ,. ., Y . , Y ' 'W 'E--: ---'--:Zi , 'mf 4.Q?f:-.-,:..s: -.fn5-Af-3'-Q-rffn-9fAzq1fm...i-Y-,f:f,T,',Km, .Q W,-,,,,,,:fg:'z'Y"' qi V ::fTjf'j3,' -7 - ff'-' 'R+ - - ff - -r - f f- . f ,- -. . .W . - , , V Y Y ,, Y Y V , WL , an W F vw , , V mi xx , , if 1,,,,-, frf-?::f'i L.- ,, ,W f 'M - - -f -- -.-....+f , A-...Lfv ...L .U ,..-..,: f , .L . .. ,A+ H . .. - H- - ---' ---Y V -Y -- M---v--h-.::...:Li.a-4.:.g41:-r:.f,:--..-QL-4- -v -I -f--v --.. ---J-1 -,Y V-. . . B- Y . ,, ,,,. -.- , -, . . . ' Y, ,, ,,-if Y A , , W W , , , - ' ' -L--- -- --' f f ' ff nf.-'--...-3.-- when -.-..:.',.- Y A- - :nf ' - Q., ,m-L, 'E'-"-' -- --..-. .:. ' '..'.i::."g:,ps--:- , , W Y'j ' Y - ' " ' - V' - ' Y - - --. 7 .... . .. ...., -.-.-r-1--3 .Y . . -. M . M,..,-- at ..-T Wm-.W .-LB-LBL.B .L R S. D. BROwN F. SAVVYER RAILSBACK CLAY W. FULLER TRIEBEL HENRY BUTLER MATHER ROXNVAND GREENE EVANS BLAIR GARNET1' HILLIARD HAASE L. BROWN ROBINSON C. FULLER MCKNIGHT PALMER. BUSH WHITSITT ENGSTROM L. SANVYER BASQOM PHI 'GAMMA DELTA ,,. A E - M- A-yn -L L- - -R, Mfm s 1 I I I F 1 I. I I 4 I . I 'P I ll' 'Q 'N I I I I I I , I , I . I I I I A. I ' I I I' I I I I I I I I I I I I , I I I I 5 I I I I I K ,, ' I I I I I 2 I ,I . , Q 1 . ' Iv I I . , . , I 'I I I I I I I I 'L I I I I I , I I I Kappa Kappa Gamma l 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 Indiana State Univeltrsity Iota De Pauw University Mu Butler University A Eta University of Wisconsin Beta Lambda University of Illinois Upsilon Northwestern University Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan University Delta Province Chi University of Minnesota Beta Zeta Iowa State University Theta Missouri State University Sigma Nebraska State University Omega Kansas State University Beta Mu Colorado State University ' Pi University of California Beta Eta Leland Stanford, jr., University Alumnae Associations Boston Canton New York Philadelphia cotumbus cleveland Detroit Indianapolis Bloomington Greencastle Chicago Minnesota Denver I Kansas City Beta Iota 181 I J Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA .LAMBDA CHAPTER ,ml- ,ml-i Established April 28, 1899 h .-.mi ,-m4 Patronesses MRS. ANDREW S. DRAPER MRS. ARTHUR H. DANIELS MRS. SAMUEL W. SHATTUCR W MRS. BENJAMIN F. HARRIS, JR. MRS. JAMES M. WHITE MRS. FRED. D. RUGG MRS. J. E. HUNT U Sorores in Urbe h MRS. ALBERT P. CARMAN MRS. FRANK SMITH MRS. ANDREW F. FAY MRS. JOSEPH D. WALLACE MRS. JAMES B. SCOTT LUCINDA BORTON ' Sorores in Facultate KATHARINE L. SHARP ' MARGARET MANN FRANCES SIMPSON , Active Members 'Seniors RUTH ABBOTT MABEL HAYWARD CAROLINE LANGWORTHY LUCILE JONES ' KMIIQIAM WELLS , Juniors CHARLOTTE GIBBS HELEN STOOKEY AIMEE SIDES ANNA WHITE CAROLINE WHITE LEILA KING, INEZ, PIERCE CHARLOTTE JACKSON " Sophomores EMILY NICHOLS MARY MOSS ELIZABETH GRAFF JENNIE CRAIG Freshmen FLORENCE ARMSTRONG FLORA HUNTER GRACE LLOYD ANNEBELL FRASER Colors Light Blue and Dark Blue Flower Fleur-de-lis He sits attentive to his own applause."-E. M. EAST. 182 ' ' ' J' ' I ll 1 In-an 1 ,3- - ,"l'lTA+'1' "' ff: I 'f'j-4"L?T-yr----H .N-:Iv-1...-lg' fk,?,,v ,, ff" 'i ,f",', 1 wwfmwi 3-L,-'--"f -' 'ffl' - .':...- - .V 3- -S-.-ff,---.. i....,....,.,, ,, A 5r""-'--.,- L -ig -'-73 2l v'1- V514 .:TL?iT..L.K.:,J ' " ' ""'-I ' f ' Y - - Aw -Y ' ' ' ' """- M -' ' ' M f""fff' 'HE' - T , ' -- W ---- - -S - - Y- - -,,,,,, S., .M-A .. - . .,., , .. K., . Af. 3,.f?F, , I 1- A ,J , ,......,, YY Y YV S-1. W I , 7 .,, v ,,,,-,V Y ,-,- ., ,...-,,.., , ., - - A, W W.W..,,-, V , , A v 1 H- M qw - ' ' ""L"' I--N-1 4 --'fx--"59, g-',g'!'f:2'2Zf!:,,,.:. .Z!!V"llv'j,-F A-.ggffpsw I ,, -I JVQVMWEEN 4 - "" -j ' Y - , S , -, , , ,, "" V - fi ' - ' - ' --L J , 1 ' 7 ' L -1 4 7f1lif'P'7??1ifif' -7i?5?-i5i1E1r?ijf"i-A'---11" '-el-f--....I..1W f..,.,:,-,-,VJ-..,--C, -,,,,.,.,A-I , ,,,,I,,, W I , -3, I P-1---ip, ' ""' ' ' EW" " ' 1 LLM' li lt--." ::gI1g 4 -- Y .--. ,, , ,jg"jjQjjjjjj""'T"' -'--w- " "'fMf""'f"'f' "1" "'-uf-'12 M. ,-gigf., ,. .lg . ,I " "" '- ' -'T' " f ff' T fi:-2-imrfaaf, M-:S-S4 'If-2 -S,-fri-I, wg, ,rrvw-S-1 FRASER NICHOLS GRAPE l ABBOTT WHITE GIBBS PIERCE CRAIG JONES JACKSON HUNTER LANGVVORTHY SIDES A .WHITE STOOKEY KING HAYWARD MOSS ARMSTRONG KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ' ! .,.....Y,s 4, r A --T.,EE , I, P . S. K. 5 . ' Y' E . H ' i. l 1 F I F 3 5 1 . 1 ' I x T 3 A o Y 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 I 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 I VVabash 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 Westminster College Washington University University of Kansas Denver University University of Nebraska University of Missouri University of Colorado University of California Leland Stanford University Washington State University Akron, Ohio Asheville, N. C. Austin, Texas Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Charleston, W. Va. Chicago, Ill. Cincinnati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Dallas, Texas Dayton, Ohio Denver, Col. ' Des Moines, Iowa Alumni Chapters Detroit, Mich. Galesburg, Ill. Hamilton, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Mem his Tenn P f - Miami County, Ohio Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Me. Providence, R. I. Richmond, Va. St. Louis, Mo. San Antonio. Texas San Francisco, Cal. Schnectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Sioux City, Iowa Springfield, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Terre Haute, Ind. Toledo, Ohio Washington, D. C. Wheeling, W. Va. Zanesville, Ohio 185 i 1 must have bee 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. HOLMES, B. S. . - ERNEST W. PONZER, B. S. GEORGE H. MEYER, A. M. Fratres in Universitate Seniors . R. S. PARKER Juniors H. C. MORSE P. D. GILLHAM G. N. MONTGONIERY W. K. WILEY K. W. EVANS R. E. TRAVIS C. H. SHELDON ' Sophomores H. W. HARPER R. H. FITCH- R. B. ORNDORFF R. W. WELSHIMER F. D. FULLER V H. E. BONER Freshmen . F. G. BEAR C. J. ROSEBERY C. B. ROGERS H. B. DUNBAR J. E. HENRY C. D. OFF Colors Pink and Blue Flower Red Rose n asleep! aysouml asleep."-S. O. MORRIS, IN GERMAN CLASS 186 fl 1 7.. ..- . . .,., L.. ,. IAMMQ-t H--Uvmnvlgv-A iii -I AL-,M . ..... .L ,. iq . .-.:..-..-i-1L,,. , .. -.."i""-ii -.--,. f A -f --. A-., i...F..:- ,, . -...... -, A ,, , , Y A Q 4- ,agus -:gmrr ,,,,- LE.. Q 'p-1-2.4,Q' . "5 ,gg -- -:Af-f---r-9-,fr .S --2 -f-1-T-'l ,Q".,," '7f',y,1g: ' f P' ---' - -- - - Y A - . I 1 ' Q , , A I ,N , - '---Q Y .. ., ,. ,V , , A-.rm Y . -.- A--. -- . :-sn-1--,:-3-,,1--f...?T..g,k. .,,,,2,,,-I., ..:.-AJ. ,,,. TT , .M ,lf 3 - --A,------f-:V hi-WGN L, V-, vin, - ,- , VJ'-W -V 'U' -- 1? --N f--- -- -- ,L , - , , J Q.- "' ' ' "1-1-V'--Af. - 1 " -' iwfA-F:a:f:- - ---1' 'fYT::.':f'w 'bf fa. ,. ,,,,,,1.T A, Z., W -, T A " 1 ' ' , ' 3 A ' -ff - ' - - - - A -- - Y A S I I Y, ,, ,W , , ,ww v Y Y Y L 1 S - f --A KQQLQ- ' ..q '- : -.,:-f::1"1z'i' '-iiflzlff,f,-::f,::---1A--Wm:---1-L -----:ry--...,...,:... Y...-'..I"4, ...--.-, .-'...g1, ,...,.." 'jf L' "1 - ' ' "7 " A ff :L ,ff - A J. , W . ,., . , 'N, .- . .. . Swv- A---.-.-..... , I Y Y , . ,- 1-22 - -f- -Y.. f- -V - Y-7-17 ,,-..f?L,,... ,.,.,, ......,,.u , - S -,ya W, N- 'x alan alma. ,iv -1-A , Q34 .....L4........ .vfwmmf-,......y .---.Q:...:,.- 'R' 'H ' - 'AMY 'K " - Navi- f Y --1+ --' - '-- - .f- I - ,V f?,.- ,-, -Di , ,Lx , ORNDORFF ROSEBERY ROGERS DUNBAR SI-IELDON BONER NVELSHIMER BEAR A HARPER HENRY MONTGOMERY EVANS FULLER FITCH GILLI-IAM PARKER MORSE TRAVIS WILEY BOGARDUS BETA TI-IETA Pl-SIGMA RHO CHAPTER + ff 'Sv I ' I -A S-A --+R .L L, K , 4 :Qi , A 4 l I K K i I . K I 1 5 l n I I i I w K 4 L 1 r I , 1 , ,V , Q, ,Vf f, gf W Vi' 1 i M 2. . V W 1 '! x 1,412 J 4 ,,!t' ' , L it li ds ' 5 Q 'i i Y w fx! A- V . si ,f r Q fp 'I "L, , chi omega Founded at Fayetteville, Ark., 1895 Roll of Chapters Psi Chi Upsilon Tau Sigma Rho Pi Omicron Xi Nu Mu Lambda Kappa Iota University of Arkansas jessamine College Belmont College University of Mississippi Randolph-Macon College Tulane University University of Tennessee University of Illinois Northwestern University Universityof Wisconsin University of California University of Kansas University of Nebraska Columbia University Graduate Chapter Fayetteville, Ark. 189 Chi Omega OMICRON CHAPTER Established .Tune 1, 1900 Patronesses MRS. A. S. DRAPER MRS. M. I. CALHOUN MRS..F. H. BOGGS MRS. S. A. RHOADES MRS. T. A. CLARK MRS. F. K. ROBESON Sorores 'in Urhe 1 CLARA B. REASONER Sorores, in Universitate Post-Graduate . HENRIETTA A. CALHOUN, B. S. - Jgniors I ANNAAD. H-AWKfN'S E ICISLIA A. BORNE . LIDA POPEJOY - . HELEN V. CALHOUN . A Sophomores ELSPETH SHUNLER I V MARY GILCHRIST I ISABELLE A. MORIGAN ' A 'EDITH E. ,HARPER ' Freshmen JENNIE M. DOW , A LENA Z. CAMP ' , ESTELLA MCCARTHY MARY I-IA1NES MARY E. NEWMAN BLANCHE POPEJOY A A JENNIE HOAGLAND Colors Cardinal and Straw Flower Wl1ite Carnation 'SA man without a lf6Cl7'."-PROFESSOR PALMER. 190 ,,..,,..-:.,,, V Y My--Q , , !WAH--far .-'?'Q'ZSL7 'Ti'3'."rr':.':,'r-1-'Az-H--17--Q1-W -- H--f. ., .WYWJ 2-.. ,-W,,Y,, , ' Y Y' sr - f - - - , WV-, ,.-....,-. . ,,..-...--. ,ug - M- -- , -- 4- -,-.- --N-fm ' A -- "1 "-Ififf-'rzrrr-1:11We-f'1gfhqf::2E'::g:-f -:::q.1 -g.:,ff,7k.,' i -5f,fjj1g5',A 1 ,,.,l1fg,,"Q'1"T'g' ,L -'f"",:, ff' f- - - ,-Y- Y U V- , , "T , ,, , jj, W ' i Y " Y f 'v in --L4-A , Wit WU K, ,UT -Nj,--,4i-,l,i:jT:35F.tit:A:-L,1i:.-,,,,,---Tk---f,-I? 'Vx Wk- - i-L-l T--v-,.,:3-qi.:Lgl- it-L--1 - kg- I-lrffag-,-,H fx f- 2. VJ I ,f ni - A ,W ,,:.,.i,,,, ,YEL Y , f I 0 'ji Z i j f- ix " ---v--f ---- f --W-.-,-- .... ' """'-W '--:-v-f::-1--A.'---.-M 7--.A .0-. v.,..: . ' ' f H'--' f , - '-V Y "-- ':f: -f ,,,,,,f--31-.3--A,,,,,, :55""f"'+- 'Qi 'f-faq-.Q I NEWMAN HAWKINS DOW GILCHRIS1' SI-IULER MORGAN , MCCARTHY H. A. CALHOUN REASONER CALHOUN HOAGLAND L. E. POPEJOY HARPER POPEJOY BORNE HQINES CHI CMEGA-OMICRON CHAPTER f ' 'A-'M'-"""Y' vw' L ..-ki ,,s,,,Y,,A,Y,A A- H he-,2 .. Y inn, - A A, -'MY V AA A Y N A 6wi.,,:,,,,,..,......,-,--- -' ' . 1. i 3 9' u . 5' AM. I l 1 .1- 1 . T L U ,I gl , 1 X F 1-L, V s , I 1 . QV 'k 1f'5 l if , New ' 2 Tg1i,1. ,Q mis! 1 X I E ,nz L.- I Uv 1 fling! l mu , 3 F- 1 6 Q: N 3 'iiiif a HE 'guy Q vi e'5V ' 11' lf SW' i I! 4 .' I , lliiy f K . N , L L'5'. Wi' v ' Ig 1 Y X A 13 ' 9151 3 1" 1 - 5 I! 4 in fri' t U wif. 1 :AEN l 'MJ rv, 1 VE' , 4 ISE P 5 gi. H wi 's ' LK ' 4 5 f 1 I- :il g A V gh: ff if? Q ' l QS 3 1 Eg - ', I sw 1 , ff' 5-if 1 1 ? 5? 5 'g' '. 2 li , ' 1 QU 3 V . I 3 A 5 Hi' vi " I Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Roll of Chapters Beta Epsilon Lambda Psi Theta Iota Upsilon Phi Beta Theta Omicron Sigma Gamma Iota Nu Rho Beta Mu Beta Xi Gamma Eta Gamma Kaplia 1 Beta Sigma Gamma Delta Gamma Upsilon Gamma Theta Eta Kappa Mu Xi Gamma Alpha Beta Beta Beta Zeta Beta Eta Beta Iota Beta Nu Beta Upsilon Gamma Beta Gamma Gamma Gammal Lambda Gamma Mu Gamma Nu Delta Theta Beta Chi Beta Psi Gamma Chi Gamma Zeta University of Virginia Bethany College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina University of Alabama Howard College University of Texas Louisiana State University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Bethel College Vanderbilt University ' State College of Kentucky Kansas State University - Missouri State University State University of Iowa William Jewell College State School of Mines, Colorado University of Colorado Lehigh University University of Vermont Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College Cornell University Mercer University - North Georgia Agricultural College University of Georgia Emory College C X Georgia School of Technology De Pauw University ' Purdue University University of Indiana Mt. Union College Ohio State University Rose Polytechnic Institute Northwestern University, Albion College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Lombard University Leland Stanford University University of California University of Washington University of Oregon Alumni Chapters Birmingham, Ala. San Francisco, Cal. Atlanta Ga. Chicago lll Indianapolis, Ind. Louisville, Ky. Slielbyxllle Ky Boston Mass. Kansas City, Mo. New York City Charlotte N C Columbus, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Dallas Texas 193 l I il , I I Sigma Nu 31 " ' . GAMMA NU CHAPTER 1 , ,-,., , Established .Tune 6,1902 ,..... I I I Q . . 1 I Fratres xn Urnversltate V ' C Seniors I . lx yi . A BANUS HUTSON PRATER 4' 1 JAMES FRANKLIN DUFFY E 9 X . , Q 11 . ' . Juniors ll 1" 3 I g ROY IABEZ BLACKBURN I? 1 CAMERON ALFRED ROSE I M I 4 1' ' ' 'Sophomores H P f 3 I LAWRENCE SWA SEY KEELER wg I U - CHARLES SLADE O,CONNELL t ' CECIL FRANKLIN BAKER I 4 I IRA WEBSTER BAKER ' A - ROY WOODS JETER A FRED GEORGE PEGELOW A A j ALFRED SOMMER I 'C ROY MORTIMER FOSKETT Freshmen I 3 RALPH MERLE CARTER 1 ' ELLIS BERNARD HALL B ' ' ALEXANDER' AUSTIN MILLER ORRINGTON CYRENIUS FOSTER 1 A 5 ARTHUR TAYLOR REMICK A A HENRY BECK MYERS Flower I . White Rose " ' Colors ' 'C 5 Bmk, Gold and White "NO, Ilazwefm Lurmlrt Philo, but I llrink Paw lurzml 1'11iIO's hc'Ut1."-INIARY MOSS A W4 tl i P lg, 'U W I E- I I' 1 L In W 1 I 1 5 T' i I 1' KI, 5 ll' W ' IE- 1 a f A Il 3 if I 5, i , 34 ' Ii! I if Lia- IV- Y .U l 1, H Y -A i.:.,kN.,-, , ..,-..v...,,-..,.-....f.,.w, 4 v , , , ,, W , Y, WV Y V W K Y Y - v f ---...,-,.,,-,.,...,,. -.. ,.- . -,,...,...,,,,,,.,,g,,,.n,.,,, W ,N ,Y Y- W, - it-P,W VY,w,v 4,-9-H-, E - YW, HY Y , V WW - Q HV W 7 W Y ,,. W- -, - v. ,- ' F ':"... Y 2 ul- - I ., . "" :Lk -H-ia:--1.91 Y - 'I.I,Z4L:" q,, w. .1 1 ,-, -f,--vN-a-- -- , --,-.,,...,- ....,.. .,. ,,,,,. g,,,, , ,, ,, -- - - -A--.-J-. , ,--.N ---.L --,,.-,,1-1:-1'-S1-ff -- A--M . - -.- Y .-.-..-N4.n-..--. -, ,L-7.-- , Y V - .,,:,.,. 4 3 ,,,,,,., ., ,,, , , .:,,.-V- QA, f, T,,,, . in , ,Tm-1:7 x - , ,,,- .. Y . A, ,,.,1, . , . ., - ....A -nk -Y.. ., . 4-7.2, .-. Y ...V-.....L..l....,i,-. .. W.. --,.-,, x, .,.. .V .-.,.....,, , , ,TTT ,V LyAT:j.-.l: .i A .,,.,...-...Y. , V-.,.i1,,.,1,:-. ,1,:T 5. .V-F 1 dhnw YY dx A, Y- - , P . SOMMER' - CARTER KEELER C. BAKER HALL O CONNELL W. BAKER , JETER PEGELOVV IMXLLEIQ FOSKETT PRATER - DUFFY ROSE BLACKBURN FOSTER ,SIGMA NU-GAMMA MU CHAPTER x A ,-,- -W YYYY -A --Mu - in -. -, ,nb ,JL .A ,H ,,,-,.. .,-...,, Y Y A if ' P . .1 ' , E ' U v A W, ,l ., W - ' ,R 1 L V Q 'z ' L :Q 1. -- . E f + n K ' I , Y . 4 , I 3 Q I T 1 Q I - i ,IE 3 , 1 -0 Q 5 if L I I . Phi Kappa Sigma Established 1850, University of Pennsylvania R011 of chapters Alpha Delta Epsilon Zeta Active University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson ,College Dickinson College C 'i . Franklin and Marshall College Eta University of Virginia Mu Tulane University Rho University of Illinois Tau Randolph-Macon College Upsilon Northwestern University Phi Richmond College Psi Pennsylvania State College ' Alpha-Alpha Washington and Lee University Alpha-Gamma University of West Virginia Alpha-Delta University of Maine Alpha-Epsilon Armour Institute of Technology Alpha-Zeta University of Maryland Alpha-Eta College of Charleston ' Alpha-Theta University of Wisconsin Alpha-Iota Vanderbilt University Alpha-Kappa University of Alabama , Alumni Chapters , Philadelphia Richmond Chicago ' New York Pittsburg 197 I 1 i l ll . I I I .J I I 1, . i' I N. ,. . hx U. -'II J . 515172 5 . lifzi. I . H1 I t ae! 55? 55 A I 1' Phi Kappa Sigma 1-1.- Fratres in Urbe ROSS L. TREVETT I Fratres in Facultate KENNETH PERCIVAL RUTHERFORD NEVILLE, Ph. CHARLES RALPH ROUNDS, Ph. B. Fratres in Universitate A Seniors CLYDE ERNEST STONE 1 HAL MAROT STONE FREDERICK LOUIS NEES A Juniors , LYLE DONOVAN PERRIGO H ' CHARLES GUY BRIGGLE Sophomores CHRIS BEACH WATRONS A WALTER BAIN WARDER . JOHN HALBERT GALEENER JOHN EARL SHOEMAKER HERBERT WESLEY ELLIS REGINALD ELLIS WELLS Specials FORTUNE STANLEY BOGGS WILLIS WILLIAM HALL 198 " '? 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'1-..,-.., , ,:,,,-,:.,v,.,,-.1.,.,.-,.:.,.-.. -,,,,N:, , A , l - W Y - ...- , ,. ..- -.,....,-........,... ' .Af 1 HALL WARDER GALEENER BRIGGLE PERRIGO SHOEMAKER ELLIS ,WATRONS C. E. STONE ROUNDS H. M. STONE NEVILLE PHI KAPPA SIGMA A , fini 5 Y-I4, 4,-Lg,..-p . ,, , .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 Woman's 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, jr., University Omega University of.California Alpha Alumnae . Beta Alumnae , Gamma Alumnae' . Delta Alumnae . Epsilon Alumnae . Zeta Alumnae , Eta Alumnae , , Theta Alumnae . . Kappa Alpha Theta Club oi Southern California . Alumnm . . . . Greencastle, Ind. Minneapolis, Minn . New York, N. Y. . Chicago, Ill. . Columbus, Ohio . Indianapolis, Ind. Burlington, Vt. Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. 200 Q Kappa Alpha Theta DELTA CHAPTER Y Established October 3, 1895 Seniors ELLEN HUNTINGTON Juniors ELIZABETH BURR HELEN BULLARD A , MYRA MATHER Y ISABELLE FYFE JULIET SCOTT ISABEL STALEY 4 MILDRED SONNTAG FANNY MILLER MARJORIE FORBES ELIZABETH GREEN A FLORENCE PITTS D M if I B ETHEL RICKER I Sophomores ROSE MATHER A ANNA NOBLE CLARA BROOKINGS JEANNETTE KEATOR FRANCES HEADEN Q TRENNA MILLER PEARL I-IIGINBOTI-IAM I Freshmen I SABRA STEVENS 4 JOSEPHINE MEISSNER Pledges BELLE BAILEY NORMA LOVE T META JACKSON . FLORENCE HOSTETTER v 3 "A concoction of leather Glueol ,firmly together And wa1'1'antedfo1'ty-four ply." University Dining Hall pie. ' 201 Q 1.3 . 1. , .... - . r 11 '1 . ll' - man.:-J A M ,ir 44, 4.5. , 4 .1--rf-V, Alpha Chi Omega 1-li-i 1 Founded at De Pauw University 1886 Alpha Beta ' Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Mrs. A. Mrs. G. W. Gere - Mrs. David Kinley iii?- Roll of Chapters - De Pauw University' . Alvin College Northwestern University Pennsylvania College of Music University of Southern California New England Conservatory Bucknell University ' University of Michigan University of Illinois Iota Chapter ii- -1 Established December S, 1899 Patronesses Mrs. I. W. Kaufman I V Sorores in Urbe Mrs. E. I. Townsend So reres in Facultate , Alison Marion Fernie Mrs. A. H. Daniels 1 Mrs. May Emory Breneman' S Clara Gere , Charlotte Draper Mary Busey crores in' Universitate Mabel Hayward Josephine Woodin Bess Stevenson - Jessie Freeman Kathryn Nelson Frank Busey Lillian Heath Imo Baker Ina Gregg Mrs. A. W. Palmer .2 1 l + 1 1 l ,1 l l 11 l S. Draper Mrs. G. C. Willis A Mrs. E. O. Chester I l W 1 ' Mabelle Chester . ' Elsie Bean Helen Bryan Alice Baker I Irene Burrill Y Gladys Meserve Leila Xveilepp Clara Fisher 4 Pledges Irma M0Wb1'2lY lflninia W hittlinger 'f 202 1 E 1 'l I Q 4 l J 1 Alpha Chi Omega Seniors Clara Fisher , Lillian Heath , Juniors l 1 Imo Bak'er V ' Sophomores . Helen Bryan Alice Baker Mabel Hayward A V y A Freshmen ' l Elsie Bean M Josephine Weedin Q Kathryn Nelson Frank Busey 1 ' Ina Gregg Gladys Meserve 4 ' Leila Weilipp Specials ' Mary Busey Mabel C. Chester , Bess Stevenson Irene Burrill Jessie Freeman ' Charlotte Draper K Clara Gere Mrs. Breneman F fledges U Irma Mowbray Ernrna'Whitt1inger Colors Scarlet and Olive Flower l Scarlet Carnation 'V , I R l l . " Long ecuperzence made him ca sage. "-T. A.CLARK. 203 Pi Beta Phi ,ll- Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 ln- Roll of Chapters 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 Woman's College, Baltimore Beta Province Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Lombard University Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Gamma Province Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Missouri Alpha Wiscorisin Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University , Simpson College University of Missouri University of Wisconsiii Delta Province Louisiana Alpha Kansas Alpha Nebraska -Beta Texas Alpha Colorado Alpha Colorado Beta California Beta Newcomb College,Tulane University Kansas University I University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California 51 204 X Pi Beta Phi ILLINOIS ZETA CHAPTER ' Established October 26, 1895 Patronesses MRS. B. HARRIS MRS, A, S, DRAPER MRS. JEROME T. DAVIDSON MRS. S. T. BUSEY MRS. H. H. HARRIS - MRS. T. J. SMITH Sorores in Urbe MRS. D. C. MORRISEY, JR. MABEL MCINTOSH MRS. A. L. STERN ' KATHERINE MCINTOSH' MRS. G. A. HUFF OPAL STIPES MRS. L. A. WEAVER KATHERINE WALLS MRS. E. S. SWIGART DELIA STERN MRS. OTTO SWIGART MARIETTA BUSEY . - VERA TURELL KATHERINE L. DOYLE VIRGINIA CHESTER ' ANNIE B. RILEY NELL L. MCWILLIANIS F. EMELINE CARTER Sorores in Universitate I Seniors Q ALICE C. MANN ' J EDNA F. DANIELS P I JANE W. BROTHERTON MARY HENDERSON WILLIA K. GARVER ALTA L. STANSBURY M. ALICE MATTHEWS CHARLOTTE B. NELSON LOIS Cv. FRANKLIN ETHEL C. S. FORBES I Juniors A EDNA WHITE V EMMA J. MOORE EDNA SHELDON Q ' Sophomores STELLA M. ROGERS HILDA K. WHITE FRANCES E. S. FURSMAN MABEL LINDSEY I Freshmen KATE B. MANN, 1 - LOTTA JOHNSON ELIZABETH E. ATKINSON MARGUERITE BLACKSTONE HELEN A. BAGLEY Pledges ANGIE J. STEDMAN MABEL FOX A JEANETTE L. DAVIDSON Colors ' Wine and Silver Blue Flower I Carnation "None but himself' can be his paralZel."-HENRY MORSE- 205 A I Phi Lambda Upsilon Honorary Chemical Fraternity Honorary ' Members ARTHUR W. PALMER, Sc.D. A HENRY SANDS GRINDLEY, Sc.D. A SAMUEL WILSON PARR. M.S. 'CYRIL G. HOPKINS, Ph.D. AZARIAH THOMAS LINCOLN, Ph.D. JOHN, LANGLEY SAMMIS, M.S. LOUIE HENRIE SMITH, M.S. n 'V V V I Active Members TIMOTHY MOJONNIER,-'OI CURT A. R. SCHROEDER, 'oI ELRICK WILLIAMS, 'oz WILLIAM M. DEHN, M.S. WILLIAM A. KUTSCH, '03 PERRY BARKER, 'O3 EDWARD M. EAST, 'OI CLARENCE H. BEAN, '03 IOHN K. BUSH, 'oo . WALTER C. E. BRAUN, 'O4 J. ALBERT MCFARLAND, '03 4, CLYDE H. MBCCLURE, 'O4 ROY W. HILTS, '04 0 N 'Hlitessecl with temper whose unclofzulecl my can make f07lI-0'I'l'0'll7 F1l.0FI'f7lll as l0a'a11."-LEIL.-x ICING. 200 ""' "M -- '-- -- - -.- --..-A.. ..-.,................,......,...,,............,.-....,,,-..F- ... U" bv ' ' N' "N" ' ' "" ' """""-"'-"A -' " ' A - " '-"'f'-'1 A' " ' ' " - ' " -A'-' x A.. .. . W- A , , 1- 'if.i ' - . A v.------v-4-, --,-, ----------.-... ..,.,-.,- li.:.'..' ,-,,..::,": F " ,, , ' ' Y ' " -lr - 'f - - - -gf- -' A--B ---' ---- f -- -" - -- F'-'.'...f':1.. .., - -.. 4.---:'-l'7::'Lr-51',i1f'.m1-.4--:.-'-.4'--2.1.-.-.-f' - -T W A.--4 ,L.-,--A---N--L-----W-'Til'-2J'T?S1'.iAL1I.:.:.21''-1:11 ' g - "" ' ' - ff- ' - ' -- - -' -- - -- --- -- -- - - - -- - - - -- f - - -- - -- - A , A ' WS- "- -' ' ' 1-2-- VA- ,,-, --1 ff'-y--'-13. -'1'.,3 1:-'2'r:-Y"""-1:'f--f--ff:f-'--- A--9121.-.-,.-v: 1- .,....-E..:.2aa.a.i-,.g,:kzJL ,.g,,.,,,L ,L,,- -f .-- - -- ua: - , Y , , , , ,,,,, , A K ww, ,,,. , , V , ' " " ' , " "" 1 -- - - - -- - ----- r ---LM - .----V. --. --..-- A- -W. -. ,.-.-.v--.-.......-.......- .. . ...,..--A ..-..-...- .-,. "' f -.- f . , " , .1 - H i: ' f A- - .H , fm wh ' 5 - --f - - - - - - - , A .,,., ...- 1 A 45'-'53--1 ,gif-33315-7+ T--f1?:f1Tjff---j-7T-'----- , H' - -1 - 1 "'T'iN "" --.--LC:- - 5 -:- ' '-:A - 12.4 -.L -A-:r-::...:,z . . ,,:.,..:-,....,,.....'J'i 4-3. ' ' - J.. ,.,-- -----w .- , ,4.-., N - - ,- --, -,.,, A- W, - - .. V V MY... X- 1 i -41-na... --1-.4-.,.' BEAN EAST BARKER I B BRAUN WILLIAMS MCFARLAND HILTS MOJONNIER BUSH DEHN SCHROEDER MQCLURE KUTSCH PH I LAMBDA UPSILON I l . r f A wxv- - 4 A , f A P' Ev I 0 I E 1 1 5 5, L 1 H Z . 1 5 , 4 V , g W - 1 il 2 V' l .1 N 1 ' i .V :L I 3 , x ,E I 1 Y I E E L S 1 . i 4 - x I . .f 5 V H4 ll? ' lv. s J ' , 1 sq 1 . 55' 5 ' Q55 Q 1,22 3 I ew i 514 2 4 , 4-i Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh University, 1885. Roll of Chapters Alpha of Pennsylvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha of New jersey Alphaof Indiana Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin Alpha of Missouri Alpha of Kentucky Lehigh University Michigan State Agricultural College Stevens Institute of Technology Purdue University I Y University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Missouri University of Kentucky 209 Tau Beta P1 ILLINOIS ALPHA CHAPTER Establ Ished 1891 Fratres ln Facultate C SCHMIDT L P BRECKENRTDGE ' 5 F SAGER D MCLANE A N C RICKER I TEMPLE J. M WHITE ' ' .A MITCHELL U W G FRASER M 5 KETCHUM I I O BAKER J F. KABLE i A N TALBOT I M. 'SNODGRASS G A. GOOOENOUGH R C MATTHEWS I A P CARMAN C W MALCOLM 3 E G GREENMAN f Fratres ln Unxversltate If A Senxors T L. H. PROVINE E. BEAR ' R. H. KUSS G. C. HABERMEYER -1 L J. I. RICHEY J. W. VVILSON H J. F. DUFFY, JR. M. T. CHAMBERLAIN H. W. WHITSITT E. R. SKINNER V I J. T. ATWOOO j. W. SUSSEX 1? A R- H. GAGE B. W. SEYMOUR V. M. HOLDER C. H. GREEN I Junior Pledge 5 ETI-IEL RICKER E . 3 1 Colors Seal Brown and VVl1ite E55 . T3 i .. ' ' Love seldom lnzumls Nw Inwzsl wllvrv lmerning lim. " lhmp. 1y1Nx-,QR- R 210 w , I . gn I If g , i 1 I ,-5 .QI 1.11- , ., ,W , , Y - 4, , , ,,,, ,-,-YY,Y,,Y- , ,.....,.. .,-..--.........-.--.....,.,,-..,.,..,--..g. ---4----,rv Y - , ff. . ,. .v N - Y Y Y 5 V Y V -Fir I V Y - V, Y W i , , 7 Y YY W Y Y Y V V .- 1 T, ..,.-..,.,,,.... ., .-.....,,.... -.-A...-fp -. . .. .. W.,-., -.,.....,.--......-. -..L ..,..--....--,. , -.1 ,,,-.., .. .g f-- Z: - ,JP v.-. .9 V v i ir V YQ Y K "ww ' ' ' - ' W ' ' ' "f...,..w1--4f,m5f- .-....... .f.,....'- "",.",Lg - -,3, - ,. .,1,- 5:3 -,:'x""'.':,.,::.:."",.E gp .. L-:-," ::,'I...""'.."'17-.-E-...Q ,,:'...."?.,.-...---.-, 4, -'T .Effgfv---, 1' ---1..,..' " - ' ' " -,L v W' ' , H L ' ' 5, ...A .- '-" , nu.. . "'--1 - v--' - '- l---ff,-f-'9'-'-"' f 4 ' ' ' ' , A , A , -...,..--.-.A- - ---+-fl--W v--3-A1-g,-:Egfr-rf-.-:f,... . .,.'.t.,,.,....g..-- r- -hn- N-' ' 1- K.-f , V , W ,,,.,.-,,.. Y nv ...... ., .,,- -A.--..-..,--f- A---'-- - - Hz.. -.....-.z-...---.,..--1-'n-l--------- - -fA .L-L .-- -f -f , vf 1-11. ...... M-.. Y,,,, -.A.f-....- M . . . A..--......- I SUs,sEx HABERXVIEYER GREEN WHITSITT BEAR SEYMOUR DUFFY Arvvoon PROVINE CI-IAMBERLAIN XVILSON KUSS HOLDER SKINNER RLCHEY MALCOLM MATTHEWS KETCHUM RICKER MITCHELL G-OODENOUGH SCHMIDT KABLE SNODGRASS TAU BETA PI-ILLINOIS ALPHA CHAPTER 1 1 1 A VA v 'rf AAA, ,, A , - -,YA 1 1 fl 1I1 1 1 i i 1 ,1 W I A 1 I 1 ' J F 1 1 1 1g 1 I 4 I 15 V I 11 K1 H1 F i 113 11 121. 1 If V13 11-ii 11 1. I '11 1 1. 511 1 I 1111 I1 111 11 I 1 Q ' 1 1 fi 15 1 2 113 1,1 151 Q 1 3 .1 i 1 1 1 E 11' 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1,1 l 1 'Q 51 11 1 11 1 W n Y 5. '16 'il 115 I 111 11 - F Iii Phi Delta Phi Roll of Chapters D Kent Law Department University of Michigan V Booth Law Department Northwestern University Story Law Department Columbia University Cooley Law Department Washington University Pomeroy Law Department University of California Marshall Law Department Columbian University Jay Albany Law School Union University Webster Law Department Boston University Hamilton Law Department University of Cincinnati ' Gibson Law Department University of Pennsylvania Choate Law Department Harvard University , Waite Law Department Yale University - - Field Law Department New York University Conkling Law Department Cornell University Tiedeman Law Department University of Missouri Minor Law Department University of Virginia Dillon Law Department University of Minnesota Daniels Law Department Buffalo University , Chase Law Department University of Oregon ' Harlan Law Department University of Wisconsin y Swan Law Department Ohio State University McClain Law Department University of Iowa Lincoln Law Department University of Nebraska Fuller Law Department Lake Forest University Miller Law Department Stanford University Green Law Department University of Kansas Comstock Law Department Syracuse University Dwight New York Law School Foster 'Law Department Indlana University Ranney Law Department Western Reserve University Langdell Law Department Illinois University Brewer Law Department Denver University 'Alumni Chapters Chicago, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. New York, N. Y. Washington, D. C. San Francisco, Cal. St. Louis, Mo. Cincinnati, Ohio Portland, Oregon 213 J . I M ll if 4 Phi Delta Phi Estaiblished at University of .I111n0iS, 1901 ..L . ' Fratres in Urbe JUDGE FRANCIS M. WRIGHT A B. F. HARRIS, JR., LL.B. . JUDGE CALVIN C. STALEY 1 NEWTON HARRIS, LL.B. HARRY COFFMAN, LL.B. - ' ' Fratres in Facultate PRESIDENT ANDREW SLOAN DRAPER, LL.D. JAMES B. SCOTT, A.M., J.U.D. ' JUDGE OLIVER A. HARKER Fratres in Universitate Post-Graduate FRANK H. HOLMES, A.B., LL.B. Seniors LUTHER E. BIRDZELL CLYDE E. STONE H. E. HARTLINE u HAL M. STONE . GARLAND STAHL ' ROBERT R. WARD WALTER W.. WILLIAMS A ' Juniors CHARLES G. BRIGGLE . - WALTER C. LINDLEY CLINTON O. CLARK GEORGE H. MCKINLEY MAMFOHD E. COX LYLE D. PERRIGO DEAN FRANKLIN LEWIS B. TUTIIILL WILLIAM A. MEDILL Freshmen , LAWRENCE ALLEN CLARENCE W. HUGHES RALPH A. ,HORR E. HURLBUT CLARENCE J. ROSEBERY "I believe they talked QI' me, for Hwy lfmglwrl 1''fily."--AA-C. R. lxumms, 5 . . . , . , . f I 1 ,. . 1 11 I 1 I fi? . 'E 55 R 1 214 , ' ' 1 "'M""""""""""""'w" "V W "V" ' V Y ' ' ........L- '1-....1 ,-.. ,-Q-J".--.,-, ,Y Q "fQ,,f Lf- ,Q ,TQ .' f f, A, .- -- , W ,, -- Y L .,,,. -,.- 7.03 .,. - ...-,., ,.--L f . , . ....,-.., ..,, V. .,....- , L . .., ,. ..,,.V.. ,,- -.... . ,.,,... ,, J - - - - "' - - , . -Y----- . . VV, Y ,.,- ,,....,..-,-- - W, L -Y N H.. -n,,p--,-M, M In K '-"'f,jn, k..1,-.4 ,ic ,,,,:V,:,,.,,i.... -.. ....., . -A-- --,- '-T'-Farsi, 'TT'-.-,Ll:--r,11f.' f" 4' r .......:g V '- - -:,...'z4 ' 1 ' Y 7 - T f L, ,. , ' ,Y - - , .. W yin, PERRIGO CLARK MEDILL Cox HURLBUT HOLMES BIRPZELL TUTHILL HARTLINE LINDLEY HORR HUGHES MCKINLEY . W ARD BRIGGLE C. E. STONE FRANKLIN SCOTT A ALLEN STAHL H. M. STONE - PHI DELTA PHI , A 4 K --A 0 - - -4 "4 ' ' ' -' ' f- ' ' .f -f -' -'-' '----iv---'Y - - -ff '-'- f--1.11 -"f 1 1 1-"'l 'Q' ' -"F V..:g-,+..1..1g1fL..-Lg..-...':-v.-:.....-.:--L-:.,..-,L ..- pug. ., ., -Y,.. . -,, --L-.-can--f,-f---pf-M... ..4.......,......,., -O' , s ll I 1 ,, 1 , 1 W A wg" i ' A L, s . Q J' - 1 Y i 1 I-13 2 ' .1 'xx' 5 , 3 ' 2 i E u 1 Z3 ' QL Pr Q 5 1 f x Q 1' li 5 9 V 5 5 1 Q ii V. R f? , F 13 73 E5 x lm, i, JW .Zi !f W? 'lf W .1 EN 9 if? lil FS, A ,Q 1 45.',4Z F? . QP' fl sf ' .?,,..-. 0 X! V Q :' ,I Q A . i M bi ' ,.r' . rg ,. u r 5' Q if Z' V3 Y: sf, 1? Alpha Zeta Roll of Chapters University of New Hampshire University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan - University of Ohio V University of Illinois Cornell University - University of North Carolina 217 Alpha Zeta Morrow Chapter - Established 1900 Fratres in Facultate Thomas I. Burrill, Ph. D., LL. D. Stephen A. Forbes, Ph. D., WPA Cyril G. Hopkins, M. s., Ph. D. Archibald D. shamei, B. s., ELA L Eugene Davenport, M. Agr., A TA Donald Mclntosh, V. S. joseph C. Blair . Oscar Erf, B. Agr., B. Sc. john W. Lloyd, B. Sf A. Fred H. Rankin Herbert W. Mumford, B. S. Fratres in Uriiversitate Seniors Wallace Lawton Howard - Samuel john Haight, jr. john William Cattron Clarence B. Dorsey Juniors Edmund Louis Worthen Lewis W. Wise john McCarty Leroy C Wilson jamesA Dewey Sophomores joseph Orton Finley ' Fred William Ladogc - Frank Sanders Garwood Herman Edwin Garwood J. Earle Ixlncade Colors Mode and Blue Flower Cerise Carnation Fas jo1L1m,fnLa to lm u,ll1u'11,6 1f011fm'1'.wrli011uli.vl."-lf'ANAx N111 1 1 218 " 'f'.,fL- luli 'I IIT, - ff V-.- ...----V-v-,-rf-.-r.r-.-----Y-- - Y----vv - W 4- - -' M- ar -Y Y W A W W Y7,,,., V W Y Y ,,, .,,,, - ,,,.,, .--:L- -HY.. -c-5 1' T:'...T"' V- 7-rl ,-14 "KI f ' -V-'35-:ff7'31'3i-'f - 1-35.11-l',". ,Q I 5' .Y jf Eu? - 5 I? f "' ':"' " ' ...Q - , , -. .--, -.., -. . . -.--, Y . fm- -- ,...-f,il.'1:...--...s...i.-..Y-..-....,,.. A-. . .-,..., , GARWOOD HAIGHT KINCADE CATTRON MCCARTY GARVSVOOD WISE FINLEY DEWEY WILSON WORTHEN ALPHA ZETA , , ,-i,-,7,, D, J A- uf '1 ' x v V., V nf'-vw? -T ' w . ,sg 3 i . ki-- 1 " I .., H A ,, 4 1 1 . N sv .I ! -4. , r 1 i 2 I If HV 9 J Q' I A , sir FA Q! 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' ' I li 3 . s' k I ' I Phi Delta Psi JUNIOR SORORITY Founded it the University of Illinois, 1900 1 N - Seniqrs ELLEN HUNTINGTON ' ETHEL FORBES ' J RUTH ABBOTT 5 CLARA FISHER GENEVIEVE DARLINGTON LUCiLE JONES MARJORIE FORBES ALICE MATTHEWS EUGENIA ALLIN GRACE GOODALE GRACE Kr-:LLEY A MARJORIE I-IOLDERMANA X LENNA CLARK JA NE BROTHERTON LILLIAN HEATH Q li ! W , N 1 5 4' We bear it calmly, though a ponderous woe. "-WEBSTER BAK - 221 ' F 4 - v -vp I i Y 3 A in fi I! i 1 .I i I5 fl fi it 'L Theta Kappa Nnu ' .i im. . ' Established at University of Illinois, 1902 E i :I ' ' s I . H1 Honorary Members in Facultate JAMES B. SCOTT, A.M., j.U.D. . l CHARLES C. PICKETT, A.B., LL.B. N, YVILLIAM L. DREW, B.S., LL.B. , THOMAS W. HUGHES, LL.M. T Honorary Members -Alumni I I GEORGE F. BARRETT, LLB., 'OO . H ' FRANK H. HOLNIES, A.B., LLB., 'OI I I . WILLIANI F. W0.0DS, A.B., LL.B., 'o2. Active Members Sennors CHARLES V BARRETT HARRX A BIOSSA1 LUTHER E BIRDZELL SHERWOOD A CLOCK HORATIO S DAVIS DLLBERT R ENOCHS, A.B. ROLLA B GRUVP JAMES W PETIYJOHN CLYDI L STONE HAL'M. STONE Junxors I'I1MAN R GLICK WILLIAM A. MEDILL IRVING M XVIISIERN, A.B. 777 1, , it if 5 ! 4 1 4 I I Q 1 1 . . , , 1 X ' , if . . E i ' l , WALTER C. LINDLEY, A.B.' z 5 ' X I 4 IX av . is Ii AQ E51 H fi 4' I 1, .......,.,,.-......,,...,....,..- h,,,...,.: , , , , -W, , ,, ,, Y Y ' O f -Y E -- f O 1' f O-iff, p, 1,5 ' . ,L , O -fx -I , ,,, , - .V - N ....-,,.,,.,-.,.. .-,.... ....-...Y,,..,,,,.,w. -. . . , . ...,-.-. -...-........-.-.-.-.- ...-.-. -Y , ,.. pf- Y. V-,.-.. ...V 3- -fJ- -f-- -7 - f -k-, - - -Y - v - - Y Y Y Y Y 1. ,W i Y v i Wi Y Y H Y 1 W K - - - - f -" -.... E - -- 'S-,sum - -E'---ffm - f --W - . ww, -. ,W ' ' L J , . , .-.....-.,' - ,,E..,:L:iL.."'f'l 9'.I."3.,--' 'ix 'ff 'r-1::I"'Y' 'fi " " ""'..g4.Y ' 'Wt' 5 1 Y 4' " ' L.- - ,tw ,, , ' , -V - -'--- . f --X -- - - -- - '- ""'- '- -- E-, -1. - ----.5 1 , ,-,W --v-H 7' pf-M 1 , - - '--Q -- -E --W ' - -'-- ' '- - - -----W A -' f V -NN , , ,-,,,, , .,, ...,-.,E,,.,, --E.- ,H .2--ah E-rg.: E Vu. Q, .ML E n Y 4 rm' Y 7:7 Vdrr iw M A ,mm ,W 41,-Y in-2 1,4-W ,, ,,,T,m.-w.,::..,,z... .. ,,..-...-, t,::: 5--.--W .'-, W ., , i.,.,,:,-.....,-......,....1..........,--. . .-----. --- - - Y -b , - 1 I l BIOSSA1' MEDILL DAVIS PETTYJOHN GLICK LINDLEX' H. M. STONE B1RDzELL WESTERN ENOCHS BAICRET'E GROVE C. E. STONE 5 THETA KAPPA NU -- V Y ,QW " A 7' i' 'i' -A "" Y r V 1 ' 'ff F 51 vw fb ' Goat Hairs Delta Delta Delta GRACE GOODALE Alpha Delta Phi PROFESSOR H. I. BARTON A Delta Kappa Epsilon PROFESSOR C. C. PICKETT PROFESSOR MORGAN BROOKS MAURICE H. ROBINSON Phi Kappa Psi PROFESSOR L. A. RHOADES f JEAN BURKHART ' WILLIAM J. HEALEY Gamma Phi Beta VIOLE1' D. JAYNE HARRIET HOLDERMAN . Alpha Phi RENA LUCAS MABEL PERRY f . Delta Gamma GRACE .KELLEY Psi Upsilon PROFESSOR C. M. MOSS Chi Phi PROFESSOR L. P. BRECKENRIDGE 975 .lr 21 1 1, ai .W Ni 1 gl M 1 , Q 4 sl a W 5 ii' ITE P :I I? f ' a I i. I. 1. I v 1 ,A N il. 1.1 3 Q .i 'i x 4 F ' if 4 5 If , , ' l I e v g f fr z a M fi I ei ll ft If 4 fi? H, vw Kl' . 2 ' f i E g A I I x I w W 1 f E R- .2.u.qil ' It ai HF 'K 2? .g rkf E 4 gl F ' If :ix -: -L. r fa! ff! ff: if jx . ig 1 vlfg . gf f ii. , ' W ' . .Q ' J. Q T. gif A ' ti ' A 2 3 .if fi 2. , . 4. .HY Ugg . Q4 l hi'7f'f , 1 Q 1.1. -Til ' W if IGH' H- me 7,12 sf ' if 1. -' f fi 5 5' .f i L J r 'E A V fl Vi. 1 ffij' 9 if 1 f . 1 11 Qi 5 Vf. if Q .E ' ' 3 ' Q . ig! 'A T' i 53+ . 1 53.1 - V X 1 A i x I ' 2 If .. Al 2 if , '1 1 iw: 'I ' 1 5 P, 5 f . i sg il g 2 Q2 f l Vi f lllir l 1 Sf? 2 f QI... , M H 'A My, Ai 1 ' 7 3 'i V 5 L N' .5 . . Us H! I 5 QI? . if . I. I i' Q ly.,-sh 5, 01" ' vit- N' wr 'il tn 'ff Vfffffezi arg ii V ., X 5. 6 fa t ' xo - X if .1 'fi' ' Nb., , CLARENCE GREEN, President I. M. WESTERN, Treasurer H. M. STONE, Vice President - P. R. VANDERVORT, Secretary HIS YEAR the plans and purposes of The Oratorical Association were con- siderably broadened. The system of an exclusive membership was abolished, and all of the university community were invited to become members of the association. Three intercollegiate debates were held throughout the year, the Freshman-Sophomore debate was continued, and a Declamation Contest was added to the events of the college year. 'In order to choose a champion for . . O Illinois in the annual oratorical contest of the Central Oratorical League, an ra- torical Contest will be held at the University some time in May. The first intercollegiate debate of the year was held with the Iowa State Univer- it at Iowa City Iowa january 16 The Illinois team consisted of F. H. Doeden, S Y! J ! ' George Black, A. I. Reef, and P. K. johnson, alternate. This was the first debate between Iowa and Illinois, and the Illini were the winners. The 'second intercol- legiate event was the debate, March 6, in the chapel of the University of Ill1no1s,w1th ' ' ' h fifth our Hoosier rivals from the,State University at Bloomington. This was t e debate with Indiana, and the Hoosiers scored a third victory in the series. Illinois ' ' ' L ' H. C. M lt n with was represented ln th1S debate by L. F. Larson, Noah Knapp and e o , R bert W. Parr as alternate. The debate with the State University of Mis- o souri was held at Columbia, Mo., the Illinois debaters were L. W. Zartman, Arch. B. Dorman, A. M. Shelton, and H. C. Storm as alternate. The first of the local events of the Association was the Declamation Contest, for h . which Knowlton 8: Bennett, Lloyde's, and Cunningham Bros. furnished t e prizes. The winners of the contest ranked in the following order: C. E.Armel1ng, Margaret A ' d f ated the Franceway, and Olin Browder. In the inter-class debate the sophomores e e freshmen. The former were rep the latter by C. H. Wood and E. j. Galbraith. resented by George Sype and P. K. johnson, and The enthusiastic support of Mr. C. R. Rounds, the instructor in public speaking, and the cooperation of the Alethenai, Adelphic, and Philomathean literary societies ' f h ociation have contributed greatly to the success of all the enterprises o t e ass throughout the year. , "Beauty andwisdom seldom travel together."-Miss BEAN. 229 0 . Adelphic Literary' Society Officers E. L. POOR . . . President F. H. DOEDEN . . Vice President W. L. DU MOULIN . Recording Secretary H. C. STORM . . . Treasurer I. M. WESTERN R. P. BUNDY D. E. KETCHUM G. W. BLACK NOLAN H. HUFF P. A. CONARD WILLIAM A. MEDILL ELMER L. GARNETT CHARLES E. SIMS LLOYD S. DANCEY NEIL MCMILLAN, JR. CHARLES S. RODMAN W. A. MCKNIGI-IT LEROY G. DARE A. W. MINER, R. M. STAKER F. H. MEHLHOP GILBERT B. CLARK Membersx 2311 W. A. SLATER VICTOR LORENZO SHELDON AUGUSTUS J. REEF LEROY C. WILSON CARL ELMER ARMELING CHARLES GORHAM WVILSON FRANCIS MARION BEATY ALBERT GRAFTON VARNES SMITH HUGHES HEN1iY WILLIAM SMITH GEORGE SYPE JOHN FELIX KYTE ROBERT CLINTON LLOYD NOAH KNAIII' FRANCIS RIIIIOLIIII XX'II,Ex' J. W. .IONI-:S C. C. ICRICKSON ll. S. iX'ilI.LliR -1- I I -Q ti 1 I 4 6 J 1- ..,...... .,. ,.S..... ,,, . ....-,,,.f:v, , , ,I ,N V Y f " 'L ij '-' E" -- - -- ' , - , - ,--.., ..- ,. WA N - , Y ar- - -' - - - -- -- - ,, 7 -'-'--f- -- Y -Y W-' . '-- , , - L A -,W Aj 519- fffn- -6- --7: -My---Q--..-.-,-...,-..,-.-.-,,.,, , -....- , , A-L, ,.-,-,, , v-W , N , Em Y W rm., f Y , Y W YY - NY' -7- WWA, YY .Im Ai Q, ..-ga, -' ,. ,Y L .L ,ng - --,:.,.,i.... A-In.. ,,.,..w,,-I,-,.-.....-,..,I,.....V ......---:3r,.,,,,t, :LT-' --+' .. W W - - - V - L L , ,.:, , Y V nv YY Y ,, n,,,,,,, Y 'S W Jffrv- V V I - I - wr -f--- , .- ----,., ..... ..-..., . -..eq -K g,,, WAWH, Ydxvw V -W-JK ,im V 1 W - WY - AV, -v,v 'lu Y -7 p A L A , , , V AMAYVW W'--x HYYYV, -A-,- A I Y ,, -..,, ,., ,.- .,,...-L. , ,.....,, ,.......- i 1 PEN , - L- ,L ESL, -,.,-, ,-wmv F E- N 5- E 4- S I 3- ----- - , ------ ff' f - f-.-Lfz.---.. . fx--L-'.:i.."':.4-.....:.--'....-'-::'-1-L.-., r-.1-rrfga'-'-. .,, :.x7:.'i-',...,,,..:.7'..':-.1?.g,.g :,,,3,:,.,,..,qg,,,,S I STORIVI SYPE SMITH GAIQNETT DOEDEN 'KYTE ARINIELING VARNES SHELDON DANCEY LLOYD DAKE A WILSON ERICKSON KNAPP WILSON HUFF DUMOULIN SIMS WILEY HUGHES MEDILL REEF CONARD BEATY KETCHUM MCKNIGHT MCMILLAN ADELPHIC LITERARY So CIETY 'G' --- ------J -5 -- .1 Q i 1 1 :ryan j' if I Z, il 34 Ei in ' ii 5! fi 4 -4 n nm M i A President . . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer CLARENCE GREEN MARIETTA STREET KATHARINE GOLD Third Member Executive Committee . H. G. PAUL Regular Members . DR. E. C. BALDWIN DEAN CLARK DR. D. K. DODGE DR. EDWARD FULTON DEAN JAYNE ' MISS MARTHA KYLE MISS BERTHA PILLSBURY STELLA BENNETT ANNA BOND LUCINA BORTON TIRZAH BRADLEY MILDRED, BURRILL G. W. BLACK LUCILECLINTON HELEN CRANE A. B. DORMAN ETHEL FORBES F. GQFOX LOIS FRANKLIN CELLA GREEN L. G. HERRICK H. H. HORNER 1 GUY HUBBART W. C. LINDLEY J. J. MCCARTHY PEARLE MANSPEAKER G. E. MARKER ' STELLA MORGAN E. L. POOR L. W. RAILSBACK C. R. ROUNDS C. C. ROYALL A. C. BENSON F. W. SCOTT J. H. GALEENER A. M. SHELTON ADA STUTSMAN RUTH TAYLOR W. B. WARDER I. M. WESTERN ELVIRA MARK F. R. WILEY A LOIS GRACE CLENDENEN BESSIE N. BUTLER LUCIA STEVENS Associate Members PROF. C. W. ALVORD DEAN KINLEY DEAN SCOTT MISS M. E. BEATTY MISS ISABEL BEVIER MRS. T. A. CLARK MISS FLORENCE JONES MISS KATHERINE IVIANLEY MRS. W. L. DREW MISS J. E. CARPENTER Honorary Members MRS SCHOONOVEN Brooklyn N Y KATHERINE MERRILL, Austin, Ill. . , W Q1 . Z! I C Philomathean Literary Society ' Officers President ..... ' . O. I Vice President .... C. . Recording Secretary . . . C. - Corresponding Secretary . H M. DICKERSON W. RICH E. FLEMING L. MELTON Critic ..t., . . . C. H. DAWSON Sergeant at Arms . . . A. M. SHELTON . - ' Members P. -F. BATES H. T. SCHUMACHER H. L. BOONE A. M. SHELTON A. C. BENSON ' I J. JC. STINE SAMUEL CROUCH J. H. WHITE C. H. DAWSON L. W. ZARTMAN ' A. B. DORMAN R. E. SCHREIBER A O. M. DICKERSON A. B. ROY E. 1. FORD I F. D. NEIDERMEYER C. E. FLEMING H. L. MELTON T. J. GILKERSON 1 T. L. JARRETT A. E. HAU1'E1i A. A. NEWMAN - C. A. HARRIS AUSTIN BOND F. E. INKS - N. C. PHILLIPS GUY HUBBART E. J. GALBRAITH L. F. LARSON P. A. SHILTON L. J. LEASE E. M. PHILLIPS J. E. LEAVERTON M. P. LEVINE H. H. MOSS E. CORRIGAN C- W- RICH U J. M. DILLAVOU C. C. ROYALL R, S, BAUER CLARENCE GREEN A, S, BOUCI-111311 C- N- SHI!-TON C. J. FILLWEBBER C. L. VIESTAL C. H. WOOD B. S. BORTON W, B, ROSE A. W. BAILEY "She smiled, but 811116046 011- all r16ik0."-MISS STANSIIIII x 234 """'?" ' 1 I I I . I 'F 'P ! I I I I 1 I I F I I I i L ,......11i- . ..i.-.., t,,..,,...., , W.,-V, --f--.-- YY,,,Y .,-V., ., ..., -.,...T.Y-, ,U M- . t F ' - I H - f - -.I .. -Sz- 4711. ,.j,,,,,.'-'3:g.....g:5, ' 4+"" I , I -W I ,, ,H , -IW . .--WI , , , ,,,V , Iii, A -V k rm ... , - .- ..-., . -ff--....... .I.,,, w, ,Y,, -.I.....f.., -. , v Y ,, E., , Y Y V H F -v Y' W V V 'Y Q 7 ,..-.I---..-.L,..-,,, W ,,, ,iw ..---... , , 4 . Q i'1i!g,, f-Y, 54,4 Y, .. . lg- . .,.,,.A,,l..-.,nY,,-,1W- Y f 'Y-VY W i "-'I ' --' --"-' 'I-'U f' '1'..."'r-.:..--'r-4'-I-t1':I.T:4:., -- 'A -,..,-..-TL . I I , F. w-:- -,.--f..:. ., ,.SpS.,.-,-.... , ,Hu mv , I V l , M- .S.-.. ti,-Y. --, ,,,, . f,,.-.1:l :3A,7,5E1i-fA,- ,,-e.. . mf -LQW-1 4 --- . , M Y.. . V , A N I--- .I .......,,T,... .. ,,, -- ,IL -.-:i5g,.,...,.-T.. -.., .-,7.-., 7, W Mgvhrv .viii V . - - .-1:11 I f 17.-Y f:,:1.: .,,, 1 1 ::,e1A..-:r.:g:: .- -W ..,. .-4, A.- , , BATES .FLEMING SHILTON ' JOHNSON HUBBART N. C. PHILLIPS E. M. PHILLIPS ' HARRIS I WHITE' MOSS CROUCH DQILLAVOU LEVINE f"" NIEDEIQMEYER , BOND DICKERSON MELTON BOUCHER SHILTON GALBRAITH BAUER GILKERSON RICH SCHREIBER DAWSON DORMAN BENSON -. VESTAL ' HAUTER , STINE H. M. STONE ZARTMAN GREEN SI-IELTON INKS BIOSSAT LARSON STONE PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY ' W-A 4 -'A I -fAA As f 'E' fa' 1 T 4 4, S 2 L V s Y ! l 0 l i . i 2 5 4 I I I 1 i I 9 '4 w ivnf. 1.. . .L LL. if . 1-'Y-fa '--M 7-- V Y. .fm L Yi MI ix, Lui' 'lm li I , 4.4 L!-5 f',f. rm!" . -A il 1+ 4 M. ALICE MATTHEXVS . EUGENIA ALLIN . HARRIET E. HOWE A I Officers President Secretary and Treasurer Executive Committee GRACE KELLEY 'RENA LUCAS .J A Members HARRIET HOLDERMAN MARY L. BOGGS J ANN D. WHITE LUCILE CLINTON 1' I ' MABEL E. MARSHALL RUTH ABBOTT q A J HELEN S. DICKSON ALTA STANSBURY . J J ALICE B. COY EDNA VANCE I. ALICE L. WING ALICE C. MANN J J JULIA WRIGHT MERRILLMARY M. BEVANS i MARY BOOTH JULIA MASON J ISABELLA FYFE KATHARINE FOSTER ' I INEZ PIERCE IDA F. WRIGHT J MARY LADD SMITH J MABEL E. CAFKY I GERTRUDE FOX HESS MARIE E. WALDO AURA E. POWERS EDNA CLARKSON BELLE SWEET MABEL PERRY DELLA F. NORTHEY JOHN J. MCCARTHY ANNA SITLER ELLEN M. SCHAEFER BERTHA ROYCE ANNA SHAW PINKUM CHARLOTTE M. JACKSON MABEL HAYWARD ERMO MOORE CARRIE B. SHELDON EDNA W. SHELDON HELEN K. STARR ORRILL P. COOLIDGE RENA LUCAS LEILA P. KING HELEN GLEN ISABELLA J. MCCULLOCH GERTRUDE BOWMAN PEARLE FKANKENBERG RUTH R. CUMMINGS MARGARET A. GRAMESLEY LYNNE WORTH GERTRUDE BUCK R. WOODMANSEE CHARLOTTE BARNES VONIE WILEY ELIZABETH GREENE EUGENIA ALLIN FANNY E. MILLER ' HELEN T. KENNEDY GENEVIEVE DARLINGTON M. ALICE MATTHENVS FANNY R. JACKSON . EDNA E. DANIELS ANNA V. JENNINGS JEANNETTE DRAKE ANNE D. SWEZEY JANE W. BROTHERTON STELLA BENNETT BERTHA T. RANDALL GRACE KELLEY EDNA M. HAWLEY WILLIA K. GARVER AGNES M. COLE GRACE LEFLER VIRGINIA MACLOCHLIN KATHERINE O'D. MANLEX' FRANCES M. TUTTLE ISADORE GILBERT MUDGE EMMA R. JUTTON BERTHA A. DODGE MINNIE E. SEARS MARGARET MANN CAROLINE V. LANGWORTHY FRANCES SIMPSON EMMA J. HAGEY JOHN J. MCCARTHY KATHERINE L. SHARP IQATHERINE F. GOLD EDNA C. VANCE GRACE GOODALE EDNA HOPKINS I AMY C. MOON XETHEL A. REED .-,-,-4 'f'DeceaSed. - 'PSI 45 iz? -'Alethenai Literary Society IIOTTO:-" LIVE.n A Officers ANGIE CLARK . . President HELEN NAYLOR . . Vice President JANET GARWOOD . . . Secretary HARRIET HOLDERMAN . Treasurer NELLIE WETZEL . . . Critic Members LULU LEGO MIRIAM ROBERTS STELLA BENNETT RUTH CROUCH LENNA CLARK VIRGINIA MACLOCHLIN LAURA DAYTON RUTH TAYLOR PEARL WEBBAER BERTHA ROYCE FRANCES GILKERSON VIRGINIA RICHARDSON ADAH STUTSMAN IDA WRIGHT MARY ANDERSON GRACE HALL MA'l'TIE PAINE ANNA WILLIAMS MAIQY MOSS JESSIE BALDWIN - TIRZAH BRADLEY iVlABEL HAYWARD MAUDE VANDERVORT ESTIQLLE MCCARTIIY JOSEIJI-IINE I-IOADLEY AIJAH DRAKE RTI-IEL IJORBINS "A 'Ufl1:Cl'l1:fdf'UIf' buhbling Qi' tl brook."-MISS FURSM.-IN. 238 ......-.-,.J..---,. ...Ma-,.- A v, A W, W, , A A ,V ,LW f V,--..,-,....,......,., ..-.... -,,.....-,,-,.-,,,,,,,,,:Y , ,,.,,....-.. , ,YO wp Y,w-,, J H Y YYY , -, , Y Y . , v Y, W ,Y Y 7 Y ,, HV y W Y ,AY Y WW-v,,i V' W W-V ,mx ,fp Y A , 4 ., . ...- - W ..i.,- .,:..i..,...w-- -,..., ,- 'nr , ' -M., . ,, , --1',-- .....,- L31 viii.. - fic, 5-L , '-V . f- ,- -1-P'-. -az-uewacrn-::av::.,. A -g,,y-uwvzl-,-.4:, ,,i-f-...,,.xzuueu...--.l.ia-1. -1..Jam,..pA, :.....A,..f ... ,, A, -,-B, v, . -Y -L A Y A H: A N.. f Nw- -A---f ---v-- -- ------ -7 -Y-- -----.. ---- H.,Y.-- ---, --.--2,-----,-V .A,,,.- .V- -T T . .. ,. ,Zn Ning 3-,Yi 44V::...,jA . x -, V'---J-, -.hMk- U A- -P . M 1 HALL NAX'LOR 'WILLIAMS CLAR K HAYWARD XVRIG HT CROUCH MCCARTHY BRADLEY VANDERVORT BALDWIN PAINE TAYLOR MACLOCHLIN RICHARDSON STUTSMAN Moss DOBBINS BENNETT GILKERSON ANDERSON ROBERTS DAYTON LEGO GARVVOOD A. CLARK ROYCE HOADLEY ALETHENAI LITERARY SO CIETY r I f L 1 Q- 'A+ ---A-W 1 -A v f-v--n A lsr.:-:fznf-xf. I. W. WILSON ETHEL RICKER LEN F. STEUBE N. MCMILLAN W. F.. RAMSEY O. JANSSEN S. THOMPSON R. R. BURGESS J. R. KENNEDY C. C. RICH W. H. PARKER J. MCCOY L. E. WILKINSON - Officers ATJSTIN BOND, President R. E. ABELLfViC6 Presldent I T VAWTER Sec and Treas Honorary Members DEAN RICKER SETH J TEMPLE PROF. J. M. WHITE PROE. C. D. MCLANE Active Members V. M. HOLDER F. C. MILLER L. H. PROVINE J. H. SCHACHT H. W. WHITSITT E. B. WEAVER R. W. FLOWERS A. F. TRIEBEL G. C. BURROUGHS H. W. HARPER W. T. BAILEY W. R. MARTIN E. N. DUGAN A. M. THOMAS H. S. HAZEN W. E. REID L. J. MCCARTY HELEN VANMETER l l 1 l SIVIB l. l an l rx' l 1 i , I l l l l l l l l 1 l l l 1 , r,FJ ., f wily WQ FX q ' fX V L 11 .J -X E CC BJVTW if wj l 1 C 5 I V 'Y '-. li Wei? lc' Jar YJ, 'E Jug- J 9-C3 li rigfbl RQAX I gin 4 9 if C5 Vi , l I X NJ ille rrl Q - , L:fW?:- "- ' , P3 ' Q M ,. ei-, X fe pl e R e W i s P , . ' f sx P -fri -' 7:11 H :fj.iu:y 5 ::-:-f':i3:.Q- -,fl-5-L -1- 'PA I- Zgif d x -15' ,-,, " - r' :iff '. :fees Q5 fe 1 . " We ff. R 1- .L xx5q?7ig,Q,-jS wf5im!,KL? Vx ch V lll ligwpg Tfl'?,Sf f Q' if r p, F fl II , , I X 1 M ' ' 41 1 irwlg ilbf 11, l!,i 'I . Ji? .pnmi Li edklimlfilll f X l ' L f' '53 ., ' I 'J' lA 45 'L 4 l 4 3 C1 f r -. I CQ ' . Q9 r - 3 -F A A Officers C. Apple . . President L. T. Ericson . Vice President C. H. Seymour . Secretary and Treasurer Honorary Members Prof. I. 0. Baker ' ' L- G. Pafkef Prof. M. S..Ketchurn C- XV- MHICOIUT R. I. -Webber" Active .Members G, L, Sawyer ,l'l. R. GZlI'Cl6n A J, J, Richey H. C. Dadanl R. S. Slocum E. Bear F. A. Randall B. W. Seymour lx. lf. Post I F. E. Riglitor , R. Ingersoll H. R. Arrneling C. C. Wiley I. Krippner C. li. llurlauid j. Lucas C. 1-I. Rapp G. C. H3b6l'mCyCl' Y, R, lrlclllillg A. LCSOUl'Cl XY, Rgnpy P E. W. Block ' A F.. 'l'. Reimer J C. I. Burggraf 1. C. Wlorrcl H- K- Rubel' -I. C. .Mliinson XY. C. bl0llllSlUll E- Meier l. C. Cosligam G. lf. Donogliue I. yy' Sugsl-X F-1-Blair nl. S. llum.-on M. R. Kziys C. l.. llinfvl C' E' Sims .X A. X .ml'.1l1vli I . W. l-l. Warner -.xi 1. lwvl ll. Skdllllltll 4? -- - , .- V.. .... M,-VL-.--. M- HA- 1-.. -'.-. .,. -.v.. 1--. 1,12 Y ,.V,'.,Y ,- - - -ar - ' ' ' 7 V W U WY vw-YV -,Z -I NY, Y . V ,..,,T.,. , A,... W- E . . .--N ,..,., .. .,- -..-,....--...,..,T,,, -.... .,,. -.V , -,,Ae- -iff - --Y N --. -H -M ff - - - 4- - Y- - f- -H ---- - -' x Q- -V--v - " -'- V 1' -.g1If"'f'Q" ...Lg'r."'p. 4 1 - ,.,.,Q,Q1L:f-grief-1-1---1k:....... 'M-i-QZ-Sw'ff-Zia?-ffinlg-gf?-56575-i175-aii47'--+-- f-2-1?1'QL.j.f....f 34-Q-.,...-' 'ff,:zs....., V- A f.',..' - , Qf....- '- - VL, , W Y r-lip r Y - Y , Q QW, ,J.:f,',s..Q,N I , A f Y im, -4 A A -Q L i Q 1 I 4 N 1 , W IV! ,, H2 Sl? . 1 , 5' 2' . , Auf 4? Ez, lr. , ' - eLQ2 S9w1s.+ 'h -.2Ceff-2-4'-cfs ? ff 'L-A 1. eww amz, 'mlliilti .A W-B , ,,. I- 9 I sf. , ie new 711 f 15 'W 5 gift ' 'hx L Lx. I Le . f 2. 5- it r W, 3 Q. , its all Sk'-.'4 ., 1 f . Y I -fl Ili 4 if 2 Oiiicers J. M. Berger ...... President Miss Brunner ..... Vice President G. A. Schmidt . . Secretary G. I. Reaves . . Treasurer ' Miss Strehlow ..... Critic Honorary Members Mrs. Abbott Prof. D. K. Dodge Mr. C. W. Alvord Mr. Fay Mrs. C. W. Alvord Miss Fernie Miss Blaisdell Prof. C. G. Hopkins Prof. C. W. Brenke Mrs. C. G. Hopkins Dr. N. C. Brooks Prof. C. F. Hottes Prof. S. F. Colvin Miss V. D. Jayne Prof. D. H. Carnahan Dr. G. T. Kemp Miss J. E. Carpenter - Prof. G. H. Meyer Mr. H. L. Coar Dr. L. A. Rhoades Mrs. L. A. Rhoades . F Active Members Miss M. A. Beauford J. E. Anderson Miss Elsie Reinach 1.1. Richey G. A. Schmidt Hugo Schmidt - Miss W. Williams R. F.. Schrieber Miss A. H. Stutsman H. F. Schumacher Miss M. Anderson F. W. Scott Miss I. Bradshaw ' Miss Helen Stookey Miss C. Brunner C. H. Smith Miss M. Buerkin Miss P. Webber Miss E. Chisholm Miss A. Westhold Miss G. Darlington Miss F. Simpson Miss E. Forbes . Miss M. Lentz F. W. Kasten Miss K. Bear Miss G. Kelley Miss R. Gabel' Miss M. Mather G. H. Eidmann , Miss I. McRobie A. G. Schutt Miss B. Norton Miss B. Olson Miss C. B. Reasoner Miss C. KOCh G. 1. Reaves A. E. Powers A. F. Tramms "A lion among ladies is a most terrible tlaingi 2.45 '-LYLE JOHNSON. ..-.' .. .,.,- -. rn., -- . ..,. .- .-5 'c 3 .,. -nv 'Y l l 1 I ,yt ,. -t.f - .u ' + 'A Al 2 'iff' " .sf A il In X 9 9 fi , ? Any? .gl 'l?,f ,-ff, I ' ey. ,, " 1 ' Officers R. M. Gaston . . PfCSidCI11l N. D. Gaston . . Vice President H. B. Dirks . . Secretary K. G. Smith . . Treasurer . Members J. T. Atwood I. F. Duffy J. F. McCullough 9 C E. Armstrong I. F.. DeValIe C. E. iVIeadq:'.,g .T R li. Barickman VV. V. Dunkirk C. M. Nuckolls y D. A. Baer C. E. Eiserer J. N. Neilson I H. H. Bart-er R. A. Ernest XV. M. Park ll. D. R. Betts M. D. French A. L. Perry ' J. W. Baird B. French il. W. Pearson ' R. E. Bovl ser DI. R. Fox R. VV. Pool L. P. Beefs S. B. Flagg L. E. Ross E. C. Briggs G H. Green G. A. Riley E. A. Brooks H. F. Godekc F. XV. Ross -I. L. Buchanan A. A. Hale V. L. Sheldon A E. T. Buell H. A. Huntoon F Slocum 5 M. L. Carr F. S. Hadfield K. G. Smith E C. C. Carr R. L. Horr I-1. XV. Smith S. E. Cobb A. M. Johnson L. A. Stephenson L. P. Cook F. P. johnson A. C. Singhusch J. H. Clark H. B. Ketzle P. A. Shilton P. C. Carrlel H. Kreisinger C. li. Skelley J. F. Cook I G. A. Kahout XV. N. Spitler H. P.'Corh1n W. J. Kanne lil. R. Skinner H. W. Day R. H. Kuss P. F. XV. Timm it G. H. Dickerson A. E. Logemz-in G. A. '.l'urnhull L- D0lk2lIt L. 1. Lease G. G. Vanliornc A C. Dosch E. R Levcrton R. li. NVclls R. S. Drury ' T. A. lVlz1rsl1 C. S. NVills F. E. DelVIoulm A. A. Miller li. B. XVIICCICI' A. Dleterle F. W. Marquis bl. I-l. XVnll:1cc F. E. DIXOD K. Montgomery O. XVicmcr C. VV. llin "llown at Ulnimgn nw fin all A'inu'.e uf lhing.v," Null, MQNH,l,,XN, 2.-ill O AA , A ,, WM., 1 7 - -f 1 . 1 ,,g1, 6- 0-ii 1 .:"f1 Hy. T - ----W-' ----H-if----wr-f-f-'A----'-'hx - , -- .. . - Ax ' ,uni - -I . . 4 - r ' - - ...V-, ::. -.-. Qt'-'T -gn. A., . -gf' :.--411-. ,. ff -:M ::l,I.:.. :vigil-,,, A. .- -V - --., ' .. ,-- - -- '- f - ' - ' X -1 -'-- - 1 . -91 - - - - ...,., ., .f--,-... -., -x-- -----'+- - , ,, A ff: --,-, ..- Y-Af-H'----W --"' " A "-i"""" 1 i fgwgggfv uvvpzj 2731 w- ,. ., .aArL6?5- 1159.7 M' sq ' " as w an ' I . , , -f -4 " 'M' ' , .. :g2. ' V ' ' ,fi ,, .N .iq lj - 521 11 , M .IE ,M x , . 1 , 1 E! " J 5 N ,A -x 2 H5 L1 ,!, 5 . P , 1, In f li i H P " lf 1 -TQ Ig ' u' .:. , - if Jr F, QV l 4 fi wi W5 5 , ' SH a i5Q 1 ' 'J ! ,wg e,-4 ' f fi 4 Qi Q 1 1. - 1 4 1 1 i 2 '1 1 W K P . .ir 3 , Q ' ' i X I C4 x m ' 1 , ! 1'- Q 5 J , 1 F V 4 . v ' 1 , I - , P V 5 Lv , J - 7 N I K 143 . 1 T1 H , 4 if ! ? X . 3 U I r lm 3 TH Ni gga EU EL15 GZ, Qfl 353 sq i1"I4. j yx, . A5 wx fr' IN 3 ,xy xx 17? Y yi la. tV t , W x" I - I I ' . Ir .fx il L , r + E I 'i 1 Ew f T gi 5 'n 1 is I '. W ' 3 : I ' 1 'N ' I . 'A lx Q' A i. I r' 1 A J . r 1 I I X lf lgfg Q 3 E f . Qfkm iii- S. I. Haight J. L. McKeighan Officers E. L. Worthen . . President J. C. Spitler Secretary J. E. Apple ' . Treasurer J. A. Dewey . . Vice President Members T. Noble H. O. Allison J. E. Kincaid F. S. Constant A. Snyder F. D. Baldwin john McCarty L. V. Logeman C. L. Parker G. F. Verhalen R. B. Howe A. W. Miner W. G. Eckhardt I. O. Finley W. L. Howard C. B'. Johnston C. I. Mann F. S. Garwood H. E. Garwood G. H. Eidrnann C. D. Center F. G. Musgrove A. P. Seymour W. D. Nobley G. L. Pfeifer I. O. Jennings W. R. Shinn G. M. Hinkle C. B. Dorsey J. R. Shinn F.. A. Porter R. Marriott B. Sherman A. J. Smith H. Caldwell G. I. Betzelberger I. W. Cattron T. Peterson G. W. Brand A. B. Brown H. F. Wright T. I. Cowser I. A. McDorman W. R. Cross W. M. Tullock L. C. Dysart C. N. Moss G. F. Bridge M. O. Funk Q3 249 fgwfaagsezaeeaeefnsfjc- ' 'O ' v A rr y W u N ,xg O Q in Q ' 5 O O e ,V Wfi' H 0 Q Q lf qv I I K . an . .. W X - :zo . ll in A I Q 0 9 X ' H si H H -- so f gsrbf are .fitter ea. rs aes. as sgrraaaa A631 hai,iggg , T Cu . A kk! as sf fi5?g!2sssEEagSEaasssiQQf name. rr.aaaa F. W. Rose . . . Recording Secretary. H. W. Wl1itsitt . Corresponding Secretary. W. A. McKnight . . Treasurer. P. A. Conard .... General Secretary. Chairmen of Committees Bible Study Committee . . . Missionary Committee . . Membership . . . Religious Meetings . Social . . . Finance ' . . . . Intercollegiate Relations . . Publications ...E . Vice-President Law Department . Preparatory School . . Music Committee . . . . Director of Employment Bureau . I. E. Hauter. R. M. Ross. J. J. Richey. H. W. Smith. L. H. Provine. VV. A. McKnight. H. VV. Whitsitt. C. 1-I. Dawson. H. M. Stone. C. T. Moss. R. G. Mills. A. M. Dunlap. Advisory Board Dean Thomas J. Burrill, Chairman Dean Thomas Arkle Clark Prof. Samuel A. Parr Prof. Cyrus D. McLane VVarren R. R oherts George Skinner S. li. Hughes Neil iVlCiX'iiii2lll XV. A. Mc Knight 'S We diclnfl get as large an, cLppr0p1'icction, ms I H1,ofnglf,L uw wnuhl, mmf 1 flidlfl rhink uw' :rm ln". 2511 1 W. l.. l,1l.l.Sl!U Rx' I D - ,.,A....:--04-.--...--,,,.h-..,.,Q,...,.-,L, , ,,, 7 ., , , '- M--Tw. Y .--ar ,- ,,,,,,,, ,H W- W ,,,, W Wwvqw, ,VH k Y - Y Jw Wm- - -- -- - - ' I 'f 'A'-:'-1-"-r'-r-' 'f -f'-H ' ----W,-1--.,,fq,,:-. ..., ..-. ., ,........ ....-,..,...v, ,.,......,-f..,.,.............- , ,. 'Y My-V --l'- ff-A-1-if ,.-...w,:.,r-.W z--1,4 ,.i.i,L,,A. , 4 P in slap p Y , - ...- .., ,., ,..,!-1-1 ..N4M,..,-.QT4 -,,-,,,,,,,.1k1-,L:w?rv':'--J A 1 T W I ' MILL9 QTONF SMITH Moss Rosie DUNLAP PROVINE . L , CONARD MCMILLAN MCKMGHT HAUTER DAWSON Y. M. C. A. CABINET XVI-IITSITT RICHEY " V- -............,....-.-,......M.., ..-.., .,, Y Q-M,-,MM H A ..f-f- - 4-l-H ...r 'M' ' 4' gr- ? ,, , Q 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 T 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C1 1? 1 1 1 15 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i V1 1 1 1 1 1 1-1- 1 '- 11 1 1 1. 1 11, 1 ' 'E 11 ,1 17 1 1 , 1 4 1 :1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 4 1 I t 1 pf .7 . f .,, fflf' lffzi. 'Yi ' . I A1 J- , 1" All ".ll l ll ' 0 D i ' sw if Na .Q- is '- 'lijf H 6 fl ri x.. 4 G 2 W1 . 7? '?fp1aan:re1nv:.X President . Mary Anderson Vice President Noah Knapp Secretary-Treasurer Edwin R Smith Eva McKinnie Neta Hannum E. L. Milne W C Brenke E. J. Townsend Amanda Westhold S. A. Abrams Mildred Sonntag I. McGrath Charles Barnhart Jessie 1. Bullock Candace Robinson john E. Shoemaker G Rutledge F. L. Mehlhop Ernest W Ponzer Maud M. Patterson Kenneth N Evans Adelaide McDonough Ella E Woi then H. L. Coar L W Zartman, Ernest B. Lytle E M Taylor A. B. Roy E L Hawthorne R. L Short "Pm noi ,fiom llzbsoun PROF FULTON - ,,f'ff2,,4 - Q13 ff A El .Eli f Vie? P C mea:-'55 i Y WUC A M ia . . . . Qgii, wg if w P 'Ag filiglifieg- fr T N XKQQ W1 . i Officers President . . . Lucile jones Vice President . . Lenna Clark Secretary . . Stella Bennett i ' Treasurer . . . Myra Mather General Secretary . Ethel Dobbins Chairmen Of Committees Bible Study-Helen Crane' Missionary Committee-Mary .Moss Membership-Lenna Clark . Religious Meetings-Helen Naylor Social-Mildred Burrill Finance-Myra Mather Press Imo Baker Preparatory School-Elsie Bean Music School-Lillian Heath Rooms and Library--Miriam Roberts Calling-Adah Stutsman ' Music-Maud Van Dervoort Advisory Committee Mrs. A. N. Talbot, Chairman- Mrs. J. D. Wallace V Miss Martha Kyle Miss Jeannette Carpenter Mrs. T. J. liurrill Mrs. T. A. Clark Miss Grace Parmiuter Miss lszlbcl lievicr Miss Louise Dewey M rs. lidwurd Fulton " Timm fmh.o.s'f mulrfrirw Sl'llIlIlIllIft'l' flnllz lnfliw iffy .wnzttv imnn'n.vily. " xx xi 'rim hmm 1 x :ai .um .L 31191-L 45- i::.T-'-.H -"LTl....,- :...-f: : .L ..- . -. ' 'T .1 , .szzr . ..:,En, . - ., . . .............' - , A ' -:'vH2::'-"-grvi-"::.-::u-.:-zz.: A W' 1.--ff.f,-.---- -. A ' -- - -fu' - -AL-2.1--L A-' T' -N -' 1 -""""'Pf-'-1-Q., L, ,mil HTAL ,W -- -A A . W V-.wr W i YY J - Y v - W Y W Y, W A , A V W - .-Y - - Y- -1 - - - Y-I' - Q Ef"""",,I" " 1--T -..--fy, , Af- ...vs T W --- --1'-P V- V- QW f - - - - - - -, W - W - - f V -' W ' j ,V Y f" ff Y, vi v fri QW 'Q 3 ' 'X pix- .,.,- . L-, , ,, 131. rf if -- A-----. -,',r.,.-V ,L - . l 3..--Y.-,.,.......-....-...i.... ...--.. ..,'-... "-- - -' A ' -' '-"""'4f . ' " 1 ----f' , . . f ' A H M - - ' T ' M lg , ,,, ROBERTS DOBBINS CLARK NAYLOR BENNETT STUTSINIAN ' CRANE MATHER BEAN Moss HEATH JONES BAKER BURRILL VANDERVOORT Y. W. C. A. CABINET C ,vi H- - -5,7 nz I ,.,.H,. p,................ L.. 1 . X Q , Z fi I A , 5 ' i f 54 , J li ' U . lg T ,! rf , . . 1 + 2 3 si: N. ,..,...... -:rvffff ----.fn V f ' ' 4' kv' VV Y v-V , NL Y V -. , ------ ----- V- V --1- '-""' 'fi ,, , , ..., . -.-,.., ,.. ..,. - ,-.-..-v--v.----.-,f--v----v- - --f'-- V -4 - v V M,-nw mv- Q K - 4. , ,, W... C 9 1 V- f'- 1'1-- - 1"-141'-T24 1-'T"- :s:r:v?-:':s:1:-2':?"-QM V--gg., -- Vg --:Lf ua- f , '-M I If -A ,I ..., -. ..- 1 -, ,,-,.,:,::-:-m- '-- . - f - -- 1"-' ' ' -'W E I - WOOSTER MEAD GORE YATES FLETCHER STAKER HESS CLARK HAWES GRAY TENNEX' MITCHELL TRIP? RICHARDSON BAR1-:EN MANDOLIN CLUB -V I Hn? . , , , U A V A Y I R - QL! Q5 0,5-ueffaek I I II I ,II II 'I II II I I I I H. T. WHEELOCK - - Pr6SidCHf C. E. MEAD - - - Secretary C. A. ROSE - Business Manager . I. J. RICHEY - Asst. Business Manager ' I Y Glee Club I PROF. F. L. LAWRENCE, Leader First Tenors Second Tenors H. T. WHEELOCK C- A. ROSE I ' 1. T. BARRETT J. J. RICHEY F. D. NIEDERBIEYER .I - I. M. BERGER F. H. REYNOLDS T H. M. ROY I Second Bass H. K. COLLINS R. G. MILLS L. F. WOOSTER First Bass I L. T. ALLEN F .S SAVVYER R. M. FOSKETT C S RODMAN A. GORE I Quartet V H 1' WHEELOCK, First lenor C. A. ROSE, Second Tenor L T ALLEN, First Bass I-I. K. COLLINS, Second Bass Mandolin Club R M I-IESS, Leader Mandolins R M. HESS H. F. '.I'R11'P W A CLARK , W. 12. TENNEY C W HANVES I-1. S. IXlI'.l'CHl'II..L B S GRAX C. B. RICHARDSON P. BARKER X S'.I'AIiIf:R I.. F. WOOSTER Guitars C L MIIAIJ .fX.GORIa 1 VANS C. I. l"I.If'I'CIII-:II 511I11f111wx .11 .1 IIIIIIIIII owl." MISS IIIIIIIIIQINIIS. I I A u CI . . II I I I ' II III . . 4. II I 2 II I I I I I II - I . . Ii I 5 . . f I ' 1 X. . . I f 3131141018 Cello Flute I II. M. I I I I . fi f- ,. . I I . L f I 1 I 'H' " f..'llI1 ' , lm I . . I I 1 NN .,,u:-Q I' 1 'I 'I 1 1 ! .iv tl I I I .I 9 I I 5 X. -I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I L -- -,--Y -. - .-4 . '..,-L--'ff-:nm-,, ,V Y, . .i. , ., , -... ... Y i.-NV- ,. ,. . Y A ,JA .- , v ... 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WANDA SHELTON HELEN BRYAN BESSIE STEVENSON - HATTIE DAVIS MAIIY WHEELER FRANCES HEA'DEN ' JUSEPHINE WOODIN Second Sopranos FLORENCE HSSTETTER PHCEBE MULLIKEN A INA LAPHAM ANGELINE STEDMAN ETHEL LINADLEY -IEANNETTE STEDMAN CLARA SOMMER First Altos INA GREGG LILLIAN HEATH MABEL HAYWARD ' JENNIE WOHEFORTH U Second Altos A MARY BUSEY ELIZABETH BURR T CLARABELLE COOK LIOA E. POPEJOY Quartet X CLARA GERE LILLIAN HEATH FRANCES HEADENA MARY BUSEY Director ' M.RS. MAY EMORY BRENEMAN Accompanist' ' MRS. EUNICE DEAN DANIELS 263 ....- ,gf-..,..1, - a I I II. I .I I ,I T :I , I I I I I I Y III I I ' I II I I I r II I I I I II I II I I I ITM I I I . I: I I-I1 31'I I 1 1 5 1- v A I ,kg I V5 Q, fs, I Ally- ,, I.,-fcg, 7- I 5 l '41 . ' I I fd X . A 'ALL Y! I BIN. X I I I 'Y I I II ' .5 ". 'ff 1' , ' I ' V-' Sc:-enelsnm.. fl, 'I 'aff' ROSTER President . . C. L. GINZEL Secretary . . . . W. A. CLARK Business Manager . . R. S. DRURY Treasurer . . . . A. M. JOHNSON l Director . FREDERICK L. LAWRENCE soLo B FLAT conNz'r Tnomaom: PlccoLo CARL L. GITNZEL E. J. PTGOOTT SCOTT ENGLE FIRST CORNET A. A.. I-IARDINO M. O. GIBSON SECOND CORNET A. A. VAN PATTEN H. H. ROBINSON THIRD CORNET H. VV. WARNER H. A. DUNBAR FRENCH HORN C. S. BUROORAF FIRST ALTO .IOIIN J. RICI-IEY SECOND ALTO I-I. IQ. BONICR H IRD ALTO II. I-I. MCJIIICY RALPH S. DRURY JOHN J. SPRIGGS TENORS J. W. SUSSEX H. A. WARD W. E. REID SOLO B FLAT CLARINET ROY W. RUTT A. M. JOHNSON FIRST CLARINET ARTHUR REBIICK O. L. BROWDER SECOND CLARINET 1-IENRY IQREISINGICR THIRD AND FOURTH CLARINETS IC. L. YOOUM IC. C. IVOODIN .204 J. M. POWERS LEE A. GINZEL BARITONE CHIARLES MANN FRED C. CARRIEL DOUBLE BASS HUGH KIRKPATRICK TUBA LAXVRENCE T. ALLEN STRING BASS W. A. CLARK SNARE DRUM REx'XVEl.I.s BASS DRUM C. J. FLIQTCIIICR DRUM MAJOR D. A. PARISH "J."-"'.".""""""11T-,,L:igi'.,.,:T.i1,.. ..,-...,,.-.., ,Q ' , Wg ,Q .-.,L.,,,i , ,, -:UE , ,, ,, , ,, ,,, , , Q , , L Q Q, T, , , -,-. - ,H --ll '-surf ' L. GINZEL PARISH POST DUNBAR BONER WARNER MOREY GIBSON KREISINGER SUSSEX HARDING ROBINSON VAN PATTEN BURGGRAF RICHEY YOCUM PEDDICORD CLARK RELIICK A REID MANN ALLEN PIGGOTT WELLS BRONVDER JOHNSON RUT1' DRURY SPRIGGS GINZEL FLETCHER ' THE BAND n 9 -ww -Y-1+ -,- -- A15 :jitm ,,5 , in i 5 I V f Q "' 2 ,H V 5 ' Nl? 3 ' f V' I , gf r ' . if 5 1 5 . If Q V E Q " Il w ' fp Hg 1" + .l"1 Ei I 5 A V , A 9 i" l. 1 A ' 'Hag HL ' f if LE I H , iw L iu J! 'Q Qs fa 5 51, 32 , 1 ii? lf' 71 gl Q ' if ' if , ' E: 1 Elii JH 1 W F ,pl , w . A l I l 6 n E E , f ' T x Y A 'K 'U Y H' E! si li 5 I5 iz I s u P 1 5 1 i f . 9 Q L- . . -A ,gf AA " "7 fr.. 'B ,4 ITQQ gill' 4:7X!? V Q -- A "Y bd ee- I 4 . ' I Q... ' SL- -..?,. . ' A n xii .N 4 . ' I g G15 I J I 4 ' A ING !! ' A f Q Q " M ' dnl' Wag . X ' any " 5 1 'jp I za if . QR f' ' V , Membership Delta Tau Delta 4 Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon H. T. WHEELOCK, President C. STEINWEDELL, Secretary -Treasurer E. P. STOREY R. R. WARD L. B. TUTHILL W. G. FRASER j. F. KABLE - R. O. ROBERTS C. O. CLARK C. STEINWVEDELL H. T. WHEELOCK A. W. ALLEN ' C. J. FLETCHER P. BARKER W. W. WRIGHT A. W. ERRICTT B. C. NELSON W. A. RICE R. W. SILER N. D. NORTHCOTT J. F. IWCINTIRE R. A. bTIPES A A. H. HILL' Q G. H. MCKINLEX' W. J. HEALEY W. G. DIENER A. E. LOGEMAN E. H. LENKE 1. W. DAVIS C. H. GREEN W. E. RAMSEY H. F. TRIPP . W. G. KAESAR R. H. GAGE J. L. POLK " F. BARKER E. L. YOCUM . W. W. WRIGHT L. M. TOBIN E. L. MILNE W. STERN ' Dances january 9 and 23 February I3 March I3 and 27 "Where got you that vile squeak? P-CECIL BAKER. 267 ' A . h A 4" w'WiN"'x"fA"""""11' T' A"' 1 'fm Ei, --l '-- ' . - uf . -- V A - ' T.,-:,,f,,-A-Qwflwvw-:x.,.:WA4--ggv Ng, , ,g xVL:LA?::: A MA U I A A - h any - " X 53' ng gs N SX 1' X I X xhfv' x .. QQ X X ,QQ vii, 'L N X 1 '5 "7 QW, - QQ . f ' X ,H E.. fmff f P x f N gg- A W wt: " O 0 0 l X 'X Wqphl 7S ' iii 4- - -'11 ,, X , H f N V. XX X xx x X x f x , S - K qg I -fn l I , ,-..- , ' Af 4 Av. I A. , . ' -'- 'ra "'j1JL-- -. .:1 X ' 'f mt I : ' ".'1-.2 .- v 1 ' , ,t A - . H Q. 1 .a 2'.'.,'- . ' ., MA . .-J' ,-. ',::.m.g.. . . ., .Q ' if AQ -. . . :, ,.-.,-1 W , .' L-. iw ,: x .lr - . . ' .1 r . H, - ,g:' .A .n 19' X - 5-3.7 -- Z .'- ':..',5..3 I r f ' a. A ,f'.-.-' -. . F.,':g4 Ill. ' g ..E.f:f 'I 7 'S- f , W-'Q 355:92 1 .'-:P 713 - I ' M '-A' . ,WNV -' -5 1-.4511 ,-1 lm-f-:J 'If-.Q H. -rr-:rg --- E- TSA" .M ,, .. . ' . -..,. -, Q. , 2:41 1 ' ' 1 1 N "J: , ' ' . - -5,1 -,f I' 1 . I, 1 -- -wsu. ' iw 'I , , , 4- ' - b jf .lf I f . 1. ' " t-. oaxg'-0. 5 . ,A , 1 ,f 7. . . r , GN 'fin f , L I , . , - gf - 7 ' lm rg if il Xl L ,W F yi, i K ff:-agar' Vw LNB bl! 'n l . 5 lw e mia, " X N A '- " r. . mf.. GW-vga I Ili- , , f.f .Ee rl +. Q. - 3 1. S R i N A ll! ! r 8' 3 av i f 1 1 IQ , .. fx D .Q . X: , 'F' Y . - , l , t . A ! -5 B 1 x lx . , X ' 3 , ,, .1 he - 5 . 1 -v- 5, ' - H . ' Membership Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Chi Beta Theta Pi Phi Gamma Delta H. C. Morse . . President S. D. Brown . . Secretary-Treasurer Ashton Campbell V W. Prettyman A. W. Kirkwood . W, W, Williams C- C. Gafm R. W. Elden G. A. Powers L. E. Rein W. H. Mueller Garland Stahl R- S- Pafkel' Mathews n Orndorff W. A. Miskimen W- K- Wi1eY C. N, Stone P. D. Gillham C. W, Hawes R. E. Travis Alfred Danely H- C- Morse Bernard Capen C- J- R05ebel'Y L. T. Allen H- W- Harper F. B. penwell R. W. Welshimer G. L. Sawyer R. V. Engstrom L. W. Railsback W. G. Palmer S. D. Brown D. E. Mather Lewis Brown F. W. Hilliard H. E. Haase - "T1L6fGi7' and unexpressive size."-Mrss BORNE 269 .,,,F,5. X 45,9 Q ML? I . 61 Fi L3 ., fff7"77f7 7 XXX T NNQIX , Pg .gg K- Jgw, ttrgbq J . ff' ,,- X Y "W 171' , q 'BN hr? so Jn. I 1 3 ,D - s s - a ,- . A j-A - ' . r 'ts .i ML ,-ll ., ,Arg 7. I 4, da ' bf "" E - X Y ' 'if 9 " ,, 'UELCJRJNQ 'DBF i . N I-. -X - - - A .f 'E '-.L I' -sf A ra. i'.:.Uw5'H' x. if ' -'f"' '- 1 : '- - " 'x-I1 In " " vb' .,-IN-'J R IF I N if B 55 21: as 2:2 2: is 2. - -1--w rt' - ' rl 'U - ' -.' - .fl 1.--has :J 414- -. - ' X isis 1 0, Y E I T X -f if f -' ' , . sw -ET-'I-iEfl1i4 r ,1l'??7,J'.:bP.f'?.' A ! - Y - an - " ' T-- 'T - ' 33-T .-.Tri 1 1 I. , -'fi r f Q Eifsfiif 1 -I if- -' 43 2:-1i.i 1 ff I . 'L ' A 1-1-7 J "ff'VQ5f t'i' fL'Zf3E:' ' - 1' ,W -I -, sf- -.g- .w. .,.- .-f .53 '- ff. 9 "'f-2..- "" --.L ' 4 'I -'R ...F-.rd r' ' -: J' T , M 2- - 5.--5 ,--- ' :J -- Y ,- -if" 'Eg-' M Y' - .T..f"'.., - jf --W' r.i?.:f1.:.T ' . ROSTER UNIVERSITY REGIMENT , Colonel - - - Lieutenant Colonel - -I - - Captain and Regimental Adjutant Sergeant-Major - - Chief Truinpeter - Color Sergeant - Drum Major - First Battalion Major, B. H. PRATER First Lieutenant and Adjutant, R. H. POST Sergeant Major, E. T. RENNER Company A Captain, C. APPLE First Lieutenant, N. MCMILLAN Second Lieutenant, F. H. KNEELAND First Sergeant, D. H. BRUSH, JR. A Company B Captain, C. H. BEAN First Lieutenant, F. XV. HILLIARD Second Lieutenant, H. W. DAY First Sergeant, W. W. WRICQHT Company C Captain, H. W. WHITSIIT First Lieutenant, C. C. WILEY Second Lieutenant, C. A. ROSE First Sergeant, W. S. DAY ' Company D Captain, H. J. QUAYLE - First Lieutenant, R. E. TRAVIS Second Lieutenant, E. J. FoRD . First Sergeant, C. CONARD E. L. DRAPER - J. F. DUFFY, JR. - E. R. HAYHURST - H. M. ROY L. H. MAXFIELD - W: C. BRADBURY D. A. PARISH Second Battalion Major, F. XV. ROSE First Lieutenant and Adjutant, A. J. REEF Sergeant Major, H. F. GODEI-:E . Company E Captain, J. T. Arwooo First Lieutenant. R. A. HORR Second Lieutenant, B. FRENCH First Sergeant, E. W. XV.-KGENSEIL Company F Captain, G. A. SINITTI-I First Lieutenant. J. H. GALEENER Second Lieutenant, C. W. RICli First Sergeant, NV. H. EIRER Company G Captain, H. M. PRICE First Lieutenant, E. L. GARNIQT1' Second Lieutenant. H. B. MIIRPHEY First Sergeant, G. U. CLARK Company H Captain, F. T. CAVANOR First Lieutenant, F. S. HA-IuiP1icI.Im Second Lieutenant. A. P. ST.-xNImRn First Sergeant. F. P. Joi-INsoN Battery Captain, L. H. PRIWINE First Lieutenant, N. D. G.-x5'roN Second Lieutenant, D A. llfxlclc lf' ll 'In INI I First S0l'L1'l'Illll, 4- . C'C-I "I am all lim dcmgl1,tz'1'.s' Qf'myf.Lll1.f'1"s lmnxw, run! all Nw hrnllnfrs hm,"-. Miss Rican-rn. fm -. .. .,- - ,,,-.-v.-. , ... ,, Y J.. ....-, ,A 46- ,, ..V ,, Q vw Y YT, ,V , Y -,Y iran Y - HY ...-,..,..... , .,,, J., xi ,X C. A. ROSE FRENCH HORR NIURPHEY PRICE HADFIELD YVHITSITT CAVANOR HJLLIARD FORD STANDARD XVILEY REEF GARNETT BAER GALEENER DAY MCMILLAN POST ATXYOOD RICH Major FECHET KNEELAND TRAVIS QUAYLE GASTON SCHMIDT APPLE PRATER DUFFY DRAPER HAYHURST F. XV. ROSE BEAN PROVINE f COMMISSIONED OFFICERS w-V -----+ f fr.. . - V- ,-,,- . .11 - ' 'ig - ' 4 '1. 1 11 . , ', ' V' 1 ,+ 11 + 1"iAf ' t if .X A lj ,l' . 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V 2'.1r'ru I5HAm:r'r-cv DUNN CLA RK MAu'rz l'1cG1f:L0w S1-UPMAN U' ' lp' vu ' vrrr f51ff'V'I,l,'r' Sfrr: VVmr:u'r CAMP lJ11,1,Avo11 l'lIl,l,IN1AN ENG!-11, BRADICN f V vs w '-'.'f,wfnr-,:: H'-'r1,f+f,r: IIAHM-,H I'AllN1I'ZYliH HINMAN Worm ARMs'rlmNr: CQLLINS .I-'lcnlev CLAY NUCKULLS XVARDER SIWITH v 1 ff fwfr."--f,.-: ' u::Avn rLr,Amc IFAV R ICNNICR Nov Gum-:KE WAGENSEII, L,--,NKIB XVRIGI-V1' ClA'rox MAxxf1m,n MAY SERGEANTS ' f fi lr- W ,V i, , ...,, -A 1 N s - L u 1 n 1 w w w w ,I MAY MAx1fIlcLn LJATUN SERGEANTS 'ur A U J H+ qf J' . F- , .., sf.: ..-I w I 'I WW! I pr rwadmll HT gi KQTF Q M 3... E 9:-. 1. 5 Q1 7 -1 .w .- 5 -4 4: - 4 H. J-2 ' Q' 'XL ' 'Y A-. 1 5' il., -2 Q .- J 'K-3 1. vi. XR . . ' ' A .L jr 4 .1-RC A 1 1'6" . ' - .- - - 1- " 2 . :' . .. - -Ave, X 4 K rgrg, ,F - A .. 6,33 . ,-5, 43.1 -r 4 ,. EN- 52 .-Tv!" N3 - ' 'q "' 'iq "S 1 "' '- I . - - . K - - I "J, .- -. ff NK .1y-- -N1 - -- 3: . 'K . 4- - . 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K 1 ,, T i - ., qw ,Q at Mtv . 9 I ., -I-.5-,. ' ,,,,-,...., ,l,':4- :QQ ! f' -1 4-'.. 'g- :- . -, -1...-.,, - 4E Ah -I.-135.2 ,M J.,-. -. 95 7 11 X' .l I, '1 iff- 'TT 151' E1 551.5 Fi 251 iff FYI: I-if ff. V is ':f1 .'!- :Jef 125- '-H45 1:7-' 221 2-2: 1: L:-' I S51 ' -Q -A-5 4-' ".'- A ' -gg 'gg 5:2 .5 -qc ' 75155 2f,r.77 3,5221 v .:.' . z. ECA '-, .zz .11 5, ,LA 14 2,3 -H 1 1-gf -. vf 4-5 5. 1' -- 52, w. 1: ' r-5 zz' ,a Q.: -,Q re' 3517. :-7 gf if -bg up mp- '11 .c '-- -f' -1- X- -1 '1 la: ':'t 4 1 -1-I S. -' ' - '.'. ' ' - -.fa I! ' 3 . n : Z- - - .1 - -1 -t at :L-1---. . --.-. - - F ' ' " T '- ' . Z1 1 1 -1 ' s r ' ' " .' I X' N I J , IK 1 I- 1 ff f , ,. . I X , gl f l -1,1 'f,,l "QM, 19" "v 6.3 '., N ' 1 gf .- 1 n A. L. PERRY E. L. WORTHEN F. W. CUTLER J. M. DILLAVOU X K. G. SMITH VV. W. CLAY H. S. MITCHELL G. A. BRADEN Company A H. F. WRIGHT G. SYPE Company B H. W. HARPER Company C J. E. DUNN: A. B. SHIPMAN Company D H. K. COLLINS F. W. HILLMAN Company E F. G. PEGELCSW F. O. PAHMEYER Company F C. L. CAMP E. R. SMITH ,Company G L. F.. ENGEL W. A. MCCULLY Company H C. E. ARMSTRONG G. R. BASCOM "Ul0111efl in, ClLflI'I72-illg 07'fgI:7LGlil2l.,'-GOLDEN DANELY. 275 GMJONNSOI. A W. B. WARDER W. G. ECKHARDT H. C. WooD G. J. MAUTZ J. W. SHAXV I. R. POXVELL C. M. NUCKOLLS G. HINMAN A I ' I, ff' f ,f' x" .f 1 v 4' f f ,f ' .f ' f -E . f . X 9 fx ' 7 0f..1..' 0 7 'X U I W L' 7 . 1 -. f maxi.. - N L- 1 -int' Zig.. - I J- ?1:.,,:.y- A . 12,421- K ,, uf ws? .. R -.w. ihJ'mwwQmnGvmQwQbww:4mQWMdWHw 52 'ff - p- f1Q?S.f:? ,am i-K :ff 'ipilimyg '--.1-if' like -ff-5' ,ELI , ' -' -- U""Q,L' - ""'!""'9'H"U' 4 ' W .1 - 75? , ml 4 Ii? ' ISU 5 3 H1 5521 5' 1:25215 --I 3 .4455 A ' ' " .gf g 1' L .gif Q v -4... 5,53 ig' , 3 . . A FQ .-:if..gie- 13, 2-3 'Q ' ' ff , -- f .ff 5' as .:,. - . I: Q! .7 -J . 'xr Q.lJmnsol. COMPANY A C. H. SEYMOUR D. A. ABRAMS E. C. CONVERSE A. B. DORMAN H. S. GREENE O. JANSSEX F. G. APRLEGATE F. P. DLLLON I. G. HARMON ' A, HRWES G. JORDAN COMPANY B F. G. BEAR C. F. DOSCH H. H. MOSS E. E. MEIER N. OEAVERT R. A. XVATSON H. C. ZINK COMPANY C W. R. MARTIN A. B. ROY F. H. EMERSOX C. C. ERICKSON F. O. LOYINS XX. C. SACHSE C O M PA N Y D W. E. ALLEY C. H. CATON C. A. HARRIS L. S. KEELER , W. H. RONEY ' R. F. DONORUE C. E. HENDERSON J. j. NEWHAUS C. A. OLOCR C. G. PEPPER W. I-. STAND.-XRD ' COMPANY E I. M. BOND A. R. I".x1RC1-111.11 'l'. H. BLAIR W. N. SPITLER G. C. G.x1.r..,xmaR B. R. BROWN A. R. WARNOCK lf. H. R1sx'NO1.m C. M. P.-mn W. H. ROTHGEB R. R. XX'1a1.s11m1cR A. GORE E. A. RENICK G. F. BRIDGE W. j. KANNE E. ANDERS C. I'1AWLIiY C. R. PIERCE C. L. MAIi'l'IN R. W. BOSTON COMPANY F Y. G. Mussl-:x.xl,xR IJ. H. A. l-I. l.. S'1'Oc'R1-:R C. R.Scf1lUu.'1'1i ll. I. W1-:,xx'1-:R COMPANY G R. L. 1.1.1-.xx 1-.x,1.x'N S. il. MlfflRA'l'll R. l'. l1,x'1'1f:s C. IS. SU'l"I'l.l'I li. XY. SANI-'UR COMPANY H II. S. IIMI-'N ID xv. 1. I I EA1.Ex' .X. I-. 'l'Ru-iR1i1, R. M. l-.xx-xxs U. S. NY.-XTKIXS C. R. liRx'm:1-is ml. l.1'm'.-xs li. R. N1l'R1-um' I-'. Slnvuru lf. I-'. l1n'1.1..xR1w KN-1'lf11'll ll. W, ll,xm'lml-'1R'1'l-'R L' If l1rr1 If F. H. NlCKICLVl'IV li. ll. Ul.Ibl'2l"l-'Nl' lf, 11, Rl-URN "Uni f"f1' lllfl'fl-W lIl1llfrSf :mu H11 4I11lnIf.' l1n,Nuny1nL., .Yun -.f---....i-.,. -.,, .ggi ,Y -, V Y W i -K V iv -Y I I Abe1'1zazflLy. I ANDERS LUCAS BOND Moss HANYVLEY HAZEN SOINIINIER GORE BLAIR GOODSPEED WARNOCK MARTIN CONVERSE POXVELL KEELEIR BOSTON ALLEY CRESSAP ROY CATON DOSCH MCGRATH SPITLER DORMAN GULICK SEYMOUR HARRIS ABRAMS JANSSEN GREENE DORE RENICK BRYDGES PIERCE CORPORALS 1 1. Nw- A--L-W - -----lg YYVV , , A -..,,,,. 1 V F 5 i rl gl 1 I i 1 N 1 -I a 9 W l 1 a I l 1 5 ff XM. "4 fy xx Of, Z X X fx Q Z' 'WwFL- . X' C.Lf -5137" -Q LEE W. RAILSBACK - - . Editor in Chief RAEBERN H. Pos1' - Associate Editor S. DEWEY BROWN - Business Manager WALTER F. SMOCK - - Assistant Business Manager Staff FLORENCE WYLE, Artist ROLLO G. RIDDLE JOHN L. POLK ANGELINE STEDMAN ETHEL RICKER WALLACE Isl. MARSH N. D. GASTON SM1'1'i-1 T. IBIENRY, ju. VVILLIA M A. M mu m 1-tx l'.l.misR l.. CxARNli'l"l' -lnmas I-'. Rl-il'l.UGl.l-I, l'. N 5 ' I Q. N. I.Oi-isvi nan, lk-mis . Q lh-11.03 L umm, Plmim it x "'l'l1f'ynfrwrluslf mlm ulu'uy.w ilrml, 'l'!n'y llfll'1I!lN lull' who nf :wr flfiul. M use- I1 xii in .ISO i Q : . Q- . X X . , SRX ' X X XXX QR- N- N R? Q xx N NS A N 'X K Q X , Xi X . 1-H5 ' xx wp A MN XS? , : QNx- . x i Q S x . m -9 . M M " 3 H Q 39 : V Q I ff-wwxp. ff f 'x."kfffA . N 1-VM ,, if 1' Q if . - Af 9.1. 1 7, 6 'S' . . , . N l fel'-. Ebb X. Mx X X X x I N 1, 'VM ' ' ' ' . 5 .. I J. . V ' 5 14 I , I 5 .L '4 Q v E y , ,,u. rv, NV. ,,i r , I 5. la E 'MQ .. A ' .1 f iif ! 1 fan ' gl! yi V xl? , ' :EQQ H :ai I, f1 4 wg MI, gn ,I 1 , 5 gf H 'Q J 6 f 1 f M Q L? S H ze 5 ' '1 ' i 9 M ' Pi ' Z f'IA 3' ,'5! ? 3 i Sissy . ,I 3 1 a 1' -, I 6 ! , 2 i'1 I J iQ " A f E fi' 3 un if v .. ,Kg I. 3' N! - ' 2 P w i K 1, E T15 I I ,V p , A w 1 K V G rf Y . w P? Y I 1 1 1, f THE ILLINOIS ' LA college magazine published monthly during the college yearl. FRANK W. SCOTT - - Editor ' CLARENCE GREEN - - Associate Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS LYLE G. HERRICK EDWIN L. POOR JOHN H. GALEENER, Business Manager C. C. ROYALL, Assistant Business Manager THE UNIVERSITY BULLETIN DR. EDWARD FULTON - - Editor STAFF College Of Literature and Arts, MR. H. G. PAUL College of Engineering, PROF. E. C. SCHMIDT College of Science, DR. I. W. FOLSOM College of Agriculture, MRQJ. W. LLOYD College of Law, PROF. W. L. DREW School of Music, MR. GEORGE F. SCHYVARTS School of Library Science, Miss KATHERINE! O'DONOVAN MANLEY THE ILLINOIS AGRICULTUFIIST 1. R. SHINN ---- Editor E. L. WORTHEN - - Associate Editor W. G. ECKHARDT - - Business Manager 1. O. FINLEY - - - Asst. Bus. Manager STAFF R. C. LLOYD R. B. HOWE J. A. DEWEY ' O. D. CENTER E. A. PORTER JOHN MCCARTY F. S. GARWOOD T. J. GILKERSON G. F. BRIDGE J. E. APPLE "He has fc face more evil than, his heart."-ASHMORE A 283 THE ILLINI Published by the Students of the University of Illinois Every School Day During the University Year IRVING M. WES FERN, Editor HENRY J. QUAX'LE, Manager Assistant Editors R. EA. SCHREIBER, '04 T. O. HOLCOMB, '04 . Assistant Managers R. H, P0sT, '04 T. J. GILKERSON, '05 Reporters J. M. BOYLE, '05 GLIDDEN HINMAN, '04 P. A. SHILTON, '05 R. P. BUNDY, '04 OTT0 IANSSEN, '05 ' J. G. XVILSON, '04 lIA'1'TIE M. P.-XINIi,'O.1, A. B. Roy, '05 Y. Hum-nas, '04 I..U1,u M. Llano. '03 W. C. YEOMANS, Illustrator I. M. BOYL1-1, '05, Proof Rcadcr 4 . "fl lHffI!l,ll!llll'f ul' Il gfiunl mnxs "I-In-" xl I 1 N lH'l 1 1 l A 1 W i e i V V 1 i 1 I 1 A 1 Y 1 I . - 'vw r.--5 -.. Q-'p "- -m --.,-. . -v - f -,. , V.-.,. 1. - .. 1 2-I-I Z '--t-.-.'- ... -W-Q. rf-safe'nies-Fai-u-.adam-f.fha42w.::rzlilkafl-arf--.,'--fl, -.1--f :--. , aff- -- --Q.:-- an.: :-1:-.bww up 1 s 5 1 I I . I 4 o ri P Al 1 " Vnnllf, llml fun!! wllirlz only lim' ffm r,m,.l,,," Q fl .-qu 7-1- Al fl The C Technograph Officers President, L. H. PROVINE, '03, Architects' Club Vice-President, W. P. IRELAND, '03, C. E. Club Sec. and Treas., N. D. GASTON, '04, M. E. 8: E. E. Society Publication Committee Editor in Chief, R. H. Kuss, '03, M. E. 8: E. E. Society l Business Manager, H. VV. WHITSITT, '03, Architects' Club Associate Editor, T. VAWTER, '04, Architects' Club Assistant Business Managers W. A. MCCULLY, '04, C. E. Club . M. D. FRENCH, '03, M. E. 8: E. E. Society lr I Assistant Editors J. E. CONLEY, '03, C. E. Club CHAS. APPLE, '03, C. E. Club 4 C. P. A. LONERGAN, '04, C. E. Club j. I'I.VVALLACE, '03, M.E. X E.E. Soc'y. ' F. S. HADFIELD, '04, M. E. 81 E. E. Society R. R. BURGESS, '04, Architects' Club E L. F. STUEB12, '03, Architects' Club i Advisory Board I. O. BAKER, Professor of Civil Engineering G. A. GOODENOUGH, Ass't. Professor of Mechanics A. N. TALBOT, Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering J. M. WHITE, Professor of Architecture A. P. CARMAN, Professor of Physics MORGAN BROOKS, Professor of Electrical Engineering 4 l'l-YI N N 741 , JN-5 ,,,,,,,Y,,,,V, V Y 7- .. Y Y ..w..- , , if .--V.--,, imma..- ,, -, , -I . , , ,QS ,V,, ,W , ,-. ,. ,L -JA- - V , , , V V -- VV . V --V V VV- W..-rv- .Y.. ., -,.. .. E, , ,,,,,,, ,mm -M, MY, W V- - --. V. A-f-.ff-V..A...., .....-mgf.,.,.1.T.,......5.E.....-1:...,,,,.........A , -,L 4, . ., .,,,,,. lc-.v,, ,,-T GASTON HADFIELD APPLE WALLACE STUEBE FRENCH CONLEY BURGESS IRELAND LONERGAN MCCULLY WHITSITT PROVINE KUSS VAXK'TEIi THE TECHNOGRAPH BOARD: gl 1 H J if 'B E 9 E 'I 1 8 19 sf' fs 4 1 L I H1 i i W 5 I I 3 of -I IN NIEIVIORIAIVI L Q COLONEL HENRY CLINTON FORBES, Librarian Of the State Laboratory Of Natural History Died january 5, 1903 ETHEL REED, '04, Died January 27, 1903 CLAUDE C. FULLER, '06, Died February 19, IQO3 289 0 Illinois - Iowa Debate ,li- IoWA C1TY, IowA, january 16, 1903. QUESTiON.-Res0!7fed: That the United States should adopt a policy of com- t lic of high protectwe tariffg plete commercial reciprocity in lieu of its presen po y complete commercial reciprocity to mean reciprocal free trade. Affirmative - Iowa. Negative-Illinois. Decision for the Negative. . . . ' I I I". ll.,rs 1.. XX. Ill,u it .X. ,l, In 1.1 "A H 1' - - - " 'ff' V111 ll Il 1-1, lH:.lh...... H T? J l 4 l ? i -l 1 I 5 l L 1 H. L MELTON L. F. LARSON NOAH KNAPI' Indiana-Illinois Debate I - URBANA, ILLINOIS, March 6, IQO3. QUESTION.-Resolvfedx That the United States should enter into a reciprocity treaty with Canada, said treaty to provide for a mutual reducticn by at least fifty per cent of the present tariff schedule on all articles of commerce between the two countries. . Affirmative-Illinois. Negative-Indiana. Decision forthe Negative. A. B. DOIIMAN L. XV. ZARTMAN A. M. SHELTON Illinois-Missouri Debate COLUMBIA, hiISSOURI, April 24 1903 UESTION Resolved That Congress should har e and exercise the exclusrxe are enabled largely to control the prrces at, and the condrtrons under which their commodities are placed upon the market Affrrmcrtrxe Missouri Nevatrx e Illrnors '71 L X ' I - power of regulating those irIdrrstrial corporations which, by tlrerr relative magnitude, . C ' , 1- I' -'. Y D, ' 1 T ' 'Nl -31 1 111 41. 1 1 XII, - 1 1 I I 1. 11 1 ,1 111 1 11.1 '1 1 11 W, 1 ,,i 1 1. 1, 111 1: 1, 11 12 11 1I. 112 15' 511 'I1 11 111 11: 11 11 .1 1:2 15' 1, .11 :fi 1, i 1 111 111 11 11 1 1 .. 1 111 11 11 11' 11 11 1 F1 . 11. , 1 1' 51 !', 1 1 1 11 1 ' 1 1 5 11 11- '1 1? 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 4 1 3 1 'I l i 1 T Y I Q,Qg 3211 ,1, w 'Il ' i ,i :TA Ijj ,L 'Iii I ,J s 1,! :Qu EH! l 'a1' g?'g'ili 1-ji. ,I-41" ll: 'V, My xjixi 51 1 1 4:1 i wi 3 WI! JIM -1 , Nl" ,UF L Ulf V el, 1, .1 4 ' 1 bfi 1 , 34 fwq 4 4 f V f f In 1 4. I ij J 5 Q si 5 ti Y 1 je 11 , . r HQ ,W .lw l '-xl Im H 1 I I 3 n 1 jf 5 H? ' W1 gl ' 1 I Q w, g.. i - i 4 31 l jx , 1 if: l 4 U JJ ,... 5 F 1? 1 I. 1 F 1 5 ? fl ' 3, gi I. , 4 , -1 U :I V ' -ga. ll: lg lm . Q3 gl- . ' 'g u X 'H li 15' X15 Fl W ifi I ' if 5 , qu 5. 5 gg if :iii :HE 5? 25 " G5 1 11 ,gr 45 ' if ug, ?2 A iii if mf QE -l X iii 'T iii ff. mr ' , M 225 P me 9 ' iii j 11 Wi H i Wig i j Q 1' F l nf di sig X FL ' ' ' V., I lx! , .' 3 fm ' . uf L W Q J .4 1 I ff 10 'V L W I if Mg lg f ,lg i 4 , ,X ' 1 M ,A i A . 1,-L1 V , A r L X X , Wi 1 N 1 ' 1: if 1 ' "Epi ii lil ' 4. si I' iii ef :ii ri i 2' ge 1 5' 7 , 1 1 1 I Athletic Association Officers C. H. HIGGINS President R. S. PARKER . . Vice-President R. H. KUSS . Secretary W. A. HEATH . U Treasurer Board of Control CHAS. HIGGINS, President GEO. H. DICKERSON, Secretary Faculty Members J. MQ WHITE PROFESSOR BARTON Alumni Members ARTHUR I'IALL GEO. A. HUFF, Graduate Manager Student Members J. H. SCHACHT C. P. A. LONERGAN CHAS. HIGGINS GEO. H. DICKERSON Wearers of the I Football STAHL COOK MCKNIGHT ROTHGEB FAIRWEATHER DIENER PARKER BUNDY HUNTOON MCK1NLEy STONE BRONSON PITTS WILSON KASTEN A BEERS ' Baseball LUNDGREN 'STAHL FALKENBERG BEEBE MILLER ASHMORE MATHEWS PARKER FULTON STEINWEDELL HIGGINS COOK DEVELDE Track RODMAN FRIEZE HERRICK KEATOR CAYOU HENRY BEAR KETZLE ROTHGEB HOIL! reform it all together. '-DIENER. 295 I nrrairguew J, I I I 'I 001'- The 1902 Team The following table includes all the men of the Varsity squad : F GARLAND STAHL JAMES FITCHIE COOK ' WILLIAM ASBURY MCKNIGHT CLAUDE JAMES ROTHGEB CHARLES ARTHUR FAIRWEATHER WALTER GUSTAV DIENER ROY SHELDON PARKER I-IERMAN WINFORD BUNDY HARRY ALEXANDER HUNTOON GEORGE HARVEY MCKINLEY CLYFDE ERNEST STONE GEORGE D. BRONSON RALPH L. PITTS JOE WADE WILSON FREDERICK WILLIAM KASTEN I BERNARD CAPEN HARLEY MINOR BEERS September September September October October October October October November November November November November A YEARS Ox NAME AGE WEIGHT HEIGHT RESIDENCE TEANI 22 185 Elkhart 22 162 Dundee 25 159 Ingraham 22 179 Milford 24 184 Hoodville 21 176 Chicago 20 162 Toluca 23 2015 Hayes 20 1465 Moline 21 1295 Moline 26 IQZM Urbana 22 161 Urbana 20 1545 McLean 24 163 Chicago 20 I7I Dalton 20 182 Bloomington 21 161 Chicago Schedule of Games 20 Illinois Field 27 Illinois Field 30 Illinois Field 4 . Illinois Field 8 Illinois Field I3 Illinois Field 17 Illinois Field 25 Marsliall Field I Illinois Field 8 IVIinneapolis I5 Columbus 22 Chicago 26 Illinois lficld Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois IIIIIIUIS Illinois Illinois 34 45 22 9.1 34 -I-I '30 o 47 5 o I7 So North Division Englewood Kirksville Medical College INIonnIouth Haskell Indians XYashington Purdue Chicago Indiztnzt hlinnvsoiai Ohio NOI'IIlWCSIL'I'I'1 Iowa V Games played, 135 Ganies won, IO: tlunies lost, IQ titunes tied I ,l. Points Scored by Illinois, 3803 I oinls scored QIKIIIIIIISI Illinois, 4.1 Bl Ilclmlll,11,11-1w1'j'w1rmllfrflflizifiksflzflr 41r1'lr1',ffin hong-Q " lem U V, rm ZW' -. xi H'-. 4- V 4-11-.- ---1--:Q Y-W - , , - , ,l, , ..f ,-.. .. .....,- -.-. , , 7 - . 4, , , Y ,Y , -7 Y , v,.,,-.,Y,, ,..., , , ...S Abernathy. MCKNIGHT PARKER TUTHILL, M'GR. PITTS ROTHGEB CooK BRONSON KASTEN BEERS STONE MCKINLEY DIENER FAIRWEATHER WILSON CAPEN STAHL BUNDY HUN'rooN THE 1902 FOOTBALL TEAM -- .,il- ' -' " A -Mx.. ....g:g.14 , ' , f . ,.s,,.q iw, .wx A LE ,W wx fl! M1 Q , , n A ?? 5 , T' ks s Iv ' FV W ni N 1 11' ,Q - 5 ' V E E li -4 gf 6 'i r 2 VL 31' Q 1 ,U rg fi I 5 , qs ' 'I , 5 1 4 1 ' f , 1 I Football Review . .T IS NOT THE PURPOSE, in this review, to discuss the personnel of the foot- ball team of nineteen hundred and two. They have been sufficiently criticised in articles already before the student body. If, however, anything should be said to their credit, it is that the' success achieved was due to thelconsistent efforts of all the men, not only of the regular team, but of the whole squad. Illinois has never had a better, more effective squad of reserves than those of last season, under the coaching of Manager Huff. The ' men who take the brunt of the work on the practice field, and who do not get an opportunity for honors on the field of contest, de- serve much credit. The success of the Varsity is in a large measure due to the consistent work of the scrubs. ' The football season of nineteen hundred and two had much of success in itg and though Illinois did not close the season in the position she had hoped to occupy, she sustained her position as one of the strong teams of the west. It has been said that, individually, the team was one of the best Illinois has ever had. This has given rise toa feeling with some that it should have accom- plished more. This may be true, and reason why this was not done is a matter not easy to explain. A foot- ball team is peculiar in this regard: that anything which tends to cause dissatisfaction or friction among the men of the team or connected with it, much disturbs that concert of the team's work upon which so much de- pends. That such conditions to some extent existed is fully admitted, and as thoroughly regretted by all who had the season's work at heart. It is but justice to say, however, that the extent of these conditions was con- W siderably exaggerated in articles written for the Chicago - dailies, the effect of which was not salutary. ' Of the season's work 'there was but one game, of the two lost, which all felt we should have won. This was the Chicago game. Nor is it seriously doubted that it would have been won but for the unusual tackle, made by Chicago in the first play, which injured Captain Stahl, laying his usually invincible position open to success- ful attack. It is needless to go into the details of the different games. All, no doubt, fol- lowed them on the field or in the newspapers, and are conversant with them and the results. Suffice it to say that they were won or lost honorably, that the spirit of honor, fair dealings and sportsmanlike effort characterized the work of the team at all times-as was true of their opponents. At no time did Illinois forget to show to a visiting team that courtesy due them as our guests. Nor in the strenuous heat of the contest did she at any time forget or fail to be just, but more than once Cap- tain Stahl granted to the opposing side more time than that allowed by regulations for the refreshing of a member of their team. Also the student body and patrons are to be commended for the spirit shown during their attendance at our games - a spirit of fairness and courtesy, befitting a great university such as ours. " Whose every tlzozzght is ofproprietyi'-INEZ PIERCE. I 299 ll l 31. I 1 ll 1 li l lf l ,ll li, 2' 7' iii il lil ll! -r:-LM sf-r-r e-r 1l- 1- 1 :ll 11111 5115 iii l ll: if li li I ll it dl , llf ll l li, ,limi lllll1 '11 11' eil' H' lill .iq ll 'iii l1.i ,-i lik' ill ,,,. l'l -911 lil: iii il I Tl lt l l1 l l1.' .1-' llkf l,if. ixll 1,11 l 1 ,M if ,fu .4,. ,gi pil. It 1 l V111 ,ill .ii ,pl it r :fl 'lt 11 1.1 l il l. fi Sil, if il il il .l 1 W, Ii I-35 -a Though we may not have reached the heights we wished, there is much in the season's work to be proud of. Though not champions, Illinois stood second in the United States in scoring ability-a matter of no mean honor. Michigan with her great team led, far in the advance, with six hundred and forty-four points. Illinois came second with three hundred and seventy-six, distancing Cornell, third in rank, by fifty-two points. This is not without significance. Points must be scored before they can be countedg and they show largely the playing of the team. This, taken with the facts that but twenty-nine points were scored against her during the sea- son, and but two games were lost,.shows Illinois to have had a winning, if not a championship team. A strong scoring ability denotes an endurance which is made possible only by thorough trainingg and it is due to the untiring efforts and pronounced skill of Trainer Conibear that our team stood the strain of hard fought contests better than most of our opponents, and was able to keep up that speed and push, which, with well taught principles of foot-ball, makes high scores attainable. Much may be gathered from the season that will be of future benefit to us, both as members of the squad and as students interested in the success of the team. A little forethought will cause us to avoid such mistakes as giving vent to feelings of dissatisfaction, or countenancing politics in any form, and many other small matters which under the strain of the work become magnified and harmfulg and indeed they must be avoided if we would prevent an eventual stagnation of interest and spirit in athletics. I believe that the good sense of Illinois will enable us to profit by the ex- amples of other universities which have in times past drifted upon such shoalsg that she will not only maintain her now high position among the universities, but that she will do much toward setting still higher the standard of efficient and clean ath- letics. C. E. STONE. 54,7 1 1' ' ' . - . "WW"S"1""""'fff""'U 'W' 'W""" "" 1'1" UN l"l'f"-Q 110111111f1'1w4ln1."-k'. .X. Rust Avi- l ii i I xx lli' x rn -f -.. -.f-vi , -1,.,,,v ,., Y Y .,-. - .nu ....,,, -v. X.. -V. .Jay 'EI'-1' JR. .MQ X v. , N' Qi N, r' ' 3" Q ,jp X n -i. . W. -,rf 1 5? 4,,m -,, .fi L T' ' 'A A , 'F P gi H W 'f fa f :Z ' f 15.151, 1 f 527422 WT? , ggfvm , '31 5 Q J if fl 1 - xi .3 Q: 3 , 'a 3 1 'M ga 4, W T 54 2 1 ff wi my f gf X f f "Zu: f Z f fmf,wfff,fQf . .- ',-F i , gf-sfg:24,5,fw,2:X44' , 'A fi- 47 5 Yi? -9 X Base Ball Team 1902 .. I. D. WHITE, Manager 'CARL L. LUNDGREN. Captain V . . , NAME POSITION NOf2iYiAS'ES A'ifEQl2'1i KZZLRZEE COOK, C. f. 16 378 938 STEINWEDELL 3d b. 16 271 857 STAHL, I C I6 273 982 HIGGINS, l. f. I5 220 1,000 ASHMORE, ISt b. 16 180 993 DEVELDE, r. f II 173 1,000 FULTON, 2d b. 12 204 915 PARKER, sub II 257 ' 694 MATHEWS, s. s. I3 277 S77 LUNDGREN, p. IO 139 O43 FALKENBERG, p 4 500 364 BEEBE, p. 375 S00 MILLER, p. I 750 11000 STEVENSON, sub. 2 236 l.C00 Schedule of Conference Games April 12, 111i11ois vs Michigan 7-we 3 April 23, Illinois vs Nortl1wcstc1'11 - - N April 25, Illinois vs XVisconsin 1- 2 April 26, Illinois vs Chicago 52- 0 April 3-'1, llli11ois vs Chicago IO -2 May 3, Illinois vs Chicago May 7, Illinois vs Chicago 72- May IO, Illinois vs Norlliwcslcrn rain May 12, Illinois vs Michigan 2-- May 16, Illinois vs Iowa lb May 17, Illinois vs Chicago I5 2- May 22, Illinois vs lllicliigan 7 " llr' looked inlo Hu' glass, and ff!! in low' wirli his own m ll-11111 x .lug Q v. .yu .IA HUFF FALKENBERG BEEBE COOK DEVELDE PARKER STAHL LUNDGREN FULTON HIGGINS VVHITE, Mgr. STEINWEDELL MATHEWS ASHMORE BASE BALL TEAM 1902 .9 44 I 'I ,Nh ,il Q 1 , 1 L i 1 5: ,I V 5 W fix 1' i ll 11 --lf ' W: 1 U' . ' qw . ' N P :+ ' . vi' 1 ' , I , fl i F .1 N 3 : 3 J 1 i 'I i . Y 1 1 1 1' fl lx J' fl I u I . W Ni ' .4 e..,, 1 1 l 1. W uf' il . wr fl -Lf "I xii 1, fx !Q'V' I W 5 ,Ir 3 V1 31. 1 HMI 1 111, if 'HMM 5 H"- ' gi, 2 vii? 2 :fill N F153 5: I Wt ' 15 i'?1 VK! 9' . , "U I: ' 353 if L5 ,fn , f , I X IIVI A .i.i":L ll M 5 N ,ya 2, Cf? Ji X 'V Tp: ,,-I 'i iw' Is f J '1 I H 1 I 4 1 I I i I g 1 5 X UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BALL TEAM EN ROUTE IN THE EAST - lDotted Line Shows Line of March.1 Tar-W QF. 4 HZpMm I X, Xmlj , - .f x oFm'L'I'5Ff'N ekibky' B sn?3.m+f',,. I ---u 1 - ' q fx I sw ka W I WZWWWW af ffjiwj . W XIX ' ' 'f - 'fv A i 'GZ-1. .1 .. ' Q I . . -is.: 5-:M 253,-,i.LV" v, r . fy I A f i x xxx V I C Ms: un f f I ' x .., f 5 ' 4- f 4 I-4- I 'Iv - 'lk K 1 jf Ty ,I l U f i f' - ' fy :li- vwls -- LBNWB x. . --- " W uI1EE','fI:x'J:0::wl XLR! f 55 il ' I 'I ' - U .-1 J. I ,va ' k 5? I QNX , X. gym, 13, I u X 'tw' f xx It X ' X455 I J 'S' ,I U f Y K-X5 Q f 4 5 Mcdjfdl rf WA A 9 4 in , fy KaV!"finJy J of X- I lff f !CQv7 0 ff, ,,,,4- hfffrfmr t The Eastern Trip WWW T WAS AN AUQPICIOUS EVENT in the history of University L A t - - W W of Illinois athletics, when, on May 21, IQO2, the Varsity base-' mi 1 3 ball team took its departure to engage in the most successful dj QQ eastern trip ever made by a western team. In anticipation of QX5 success, and to show the true Illinois spirit, hundreds of rooters, J headed by the University band, accompanied the team to the ' F Central depot to give the Varsity a rousing send off. With them came loyal and enthusiastic professors to add their bene- . S dictions upon the invasion of the east. All this ado meant much to the team, for each member was clear headed enough to see that Illinois expected every man to do his best. Accordingly, from the very tart the men were imbued with a lighting spirit. S , Remembering the hearty send off, the team found it necessary, in order to meet the eastern nines with a clear conscience, to dispose, first of all, of our old time rival, the University of Michigan. A muddy diamond and field prevented fast play and made the score a close oneg but though the Michigan rooters howled and prayed for the usual grand stand finish in their favor, it was not forthcoming. Beebe retired in the third inning in favor of Falkenberg, who held Michigan down, while timely drives by Ashmore and Stahl gave us the winning score. The result, 7 to 6, tells the story inadequately, for the victory meant increased confidence, and the team en- tered the east unencumbered by bitterthoughts of recent de- feat. The Illini left Ann Arbor the night of the victory, and arrived in Buffalo the next morning. From Bufialo a trip was made to Niagara, where the men spent several hours viewing the rapids. falls and gorge, while some of the un- initiated discovered the mysteries of the cave of the winds. Returning to Buffalo, the team left early in the afternoon on the limpire State lilxpress for Albany, from which the jour- ney to New York was made hy night boat down the Hudson. The next morning Coach l-'lnff led the way to Princeton, N, il., where his hopefuls witnessed the track meet between Princeton and the University of California.. The preliminary practice for the l'rinceton game was fast on hoth sides, and proved that all the men were on their mettle. The game itself was closely contested through out and was undecided until the ninth inning, when lllinois bnnched her hits and secured two runs as a lead. l'rineeton tried to rally, hnt her efforts were futile: lantdgren was mas- ter ofthe situation at all times and had the l'rineeton men guessing. lle strnek ont eight men and seemed most effective when the bases were oeeupied. Stahl put np a fine back-stop game, and the leant gave gilt-edged and errorless support. 'l'he in- field was especially active, keeping np a eonstant chatter and utllhltlilltl up ot Q,-tilting within reach. With the exception of at single error, l'rinet-ton also put up it ,-lam. cnt game. The lone run falling to her eredit was a vieions home rnn drive hy short- stop Meier in the fourth inning. laindgren tltotulht to ealfll him 'l"l'l'll'Pl.s..1,,. gpm A ,il Nu fast one straight across the plate. The wily tiger was watching for just such a trick, and walloped the sphere over Higgin's head for a homer. Illinois, runs came in the fourth and ninth innings. In the fourth Stahl and Fulton hit safelyg DeVelde was given a pass and advanced each of them a base. Stahl scored a little latter on a sacrifice by Higgins. In the ninth, Fulton and De- Velde singled, and a liner from Higgins scored Fulton. A slow grounder from Mathews allowed DeVelde to score. Thus by a score of 3 to 1, Illinois delivered to Princeton the first defeat on home grounds in three years. Sunday was spent in New York, and the next day Coach Huff took his flock to New Haven to see the Yale-Georgetown game, and to get a line upon their style of play. The game was -a ragged exhibition for both sides, and Illinois stock took a de- cided rise. Our next opponent was to have been Brown University, but the game was pre- vented by rain. The opposing teams appeared upon the Held and went through pre- liminaries before rain began to fall,and if comparative practice can be taken as a cri- terion, chances were favorable for another victory. . From Princeton we went to Boston, where we met the one disappointment of the trip. Here we met Harvard and were defeated in an exciting contest by a score of 2 to I. The game was hard fought all through and was said to have been the best game played on Harvard Held for many a day. Both Lundgren and Clarkson pitched superb ball, but the error column and weak stick work of Illinois lost the game to Harvard. Lundgren made two of the five hits secured by Illinois. Mathews, who was unable to play because of an injured finger, was sadly missed, and a few costly errors were responsible for Harvard's runs. , From Boston the Illini went to West Point, where the cadets were taken to task by a score of 6 to 5. Falkenberg seemed at his best and pitched like a whirl-wind for fourinnings, disposing of the first twelve batters in one-two-three order. He then seemed to weaken, for the soldier boys found him more frequently and ran up a score close to our own. Luckily, in the first three innings Illinois scored enough runs to win out, but it took her best efforts to hold the cadets down and make sure of victory. The next game was with Yale at New Haven before a crowd of thirteen hundred, Illinois led from start to finish, winning easily by the score of io to 4. The game was a rather ragged exhibition of fielding on both sides. Yale excelled in error making. Lundgren was the more effective of the twirlers, and the team batted up to its normal standard. Cook kept up his record by making three hits, one of which was a cracking home-run drive. Illinois was especially active upon the bases, Stahl making a total of four steals. At no time was the game in any danger, and after the Hrst few innings, it was only a question of how large the score would be. The final game of the eastern trip was played june 7, on Franklin field, Phila- delphia, with the University of Pennsylvania. The outcome was a victory by a score of II to 3. Illinois led from the very beginning and played an errorless game. There was no comparison in the play of the two teams. Illinois played quick,snappy ball, while the Quakers were unable to handle anything. Lundgren pitched a star game, and was well assisted by Stahl. Mathews was able to return to the game, and did some sensational fielding. Twice he made catches in short left which looked good for hits, and he also made some difficult stops. On account of the game, Stahl was c1'edited with being the best back-stop that ever appeared on Franklin field, while the team was characterized as the strongest and best balanced college team that was ever pitted' against the Quakers. "Pride, Ike n.ez'e1gf'aili1zg vice of goals."-Gui' HUBB.-KRT 307 Thus ended the eastern trip-a triumph of the west over the east. Every mem- ber of the Varsity deserves credit for his share in making the trip a success, but to Lundgren belongs an especially large portion of glory. His consistent pitching baf- fled his opponents, and forced Illinois to the front. Credit must also be given to ' ' ' d ll Stahl for good back-stop workg to Cook for good use of the stick, and to Stelnwe e and his compatriots for their stonewall inheld. I The eastern trip is one to be remembered by the IQO2 team, since it was made as enjoyable and profitable from a standpoint of comfort and sight-seeing as could be desired. The arrangement of the games by Coach Huff, with abundance of time between them, prevented weariness either from work or travel. Still another feature which made every member of the team proud of representing Illinois, was the fact that he was well provided with base-ball equipment. Because Illinois did not stint her- self in supplying her team, it made as fine an appearance on the field as the best of its opponents. ' ' Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Huff for instilling into his charges the real essentials of good ball playing. A comparison of the work of Illinois with that of the five representative eastern teams showed that the Illini had a knowledge of the finer points of the game,which all of their opponents did not have. Good coach- ing certainly helped out in making the eastern trip a success, for the raw material had been turned out as a finished product. The home coming was a pleasant one. A dense crowd awaited the arrival of the early train carrying the team, and gave it a rousing welcome. Nor did this end the honor accorded the victors, the next night saw them paraded down the principal streets of Champaign to the Beardsley hotel, where thc citizens of Champaign pre- sented the team with a fine silver cup. Such is the history of the eastern trip of the team of IQO2. Eastern Schedule May 24, Illinois vs. Princeton 3 -I " 28, " vs. Brown rain " 30, " vs. Harvard 1-2 " 3I, ' vs. W'est Point .... 6-5 june 4, ' vs. Yale .... to-4 " 7, vs. Pennsylvania .... It-7 .it N EVENT 40' Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash 880 Yard Run I Mile Run High jump Shot Put I 40 Yard Hurdles Relay Race EVENT 100 Yard Dash 120 Yard Hurdle Mile Run 440 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash Two Mile Run 880 Yard Run 22O'Y3Td Hurdles High jump Pole Vault Hammer Throw Shot Put Discus Throw Broad jump L6 Illinois' vs. Michigan February 22, 1902 FIRST SECOND RECORD Hahn Mich Bell Ill. I4-2 Nufer Mich. Herstein Mich. 3553 Foster Mich. Herrick Ill. 2:0912 Kellogg Mich. Ketzle Ill. 4:4912 Armstrong Mich Snow Mich. 5 it. 8 in. Snow Mich Robinson Mich. 41 ft. 4 in. Nufer Mich. Robinson Mich. :5g Michigan Illinois Illinois vs. Chicago Illinois Field, May 3, 1903 FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD Blair Chi. Maloney Chi Ingham Ill :IO Maloney Chi. Freeze Ill Ratcliff Ill. :152 Henry Ill. McCully Ill. Mathews Chi 42385 Cayou Ill. Pettit Chi. Lindsay Ill. , :5lE Blair Chi Maloney Chi. Cayou Ill :22 Henry Chi. Ketzle Ill. Gilkerson lll I0:142 Herrick Ill. Cahill Chi Lindsay Ill. 1:5912 Maloney Chi Freeze Ill VVellingt'nChi :24g 5 Keator Ill. Quantrell Chi. Long lll 5 ft. 7 in. Magee Chi. Black Ill. Granberg Chi. II ft. 9 in. Bear Ill Speik Chi Granberg Chi 119.71 ft. Rothgeb Ill Speik Chi Perkins Chi. 39 ft. 8 in. Speik Chi. Rodman Ill. Smith Ill 112.45 ft. Thompson Ill. Friend Chi Hopkins Chi. 22 ft. 495 in. TOTAL, Chicago 65 g Illinois 61 The man that bluvslies is not quife cz brute."-H. G. PAUL. 309 11 .1,,. If A i n 1.5.2 , - s -- 2. -l-- M we . I . i r x 111 lf 1 1,-1 ,113 :ill 11" 11. L.. 'li Il ll, ll 1111 ilu! M :im 1, iii' . 1 'I J 1,1 13 .. Ii, 1 il 1 h 1 1,1 ,1 1 l 1 1 lll' 41,4 .M lf ll 151 lll ' l ls. ling ll I, alll 1 1 I ill li l ll l l l 1 l .E .Hi .M 1 Q llilli 1 131 ll lll . la! E' 1 4:11, an Hi l cw Llgll Hmm If lgllxl Milli, off las .H lll l',.qi1E 1114 .1 1 l if: il, .W lm 1 'li' .li .1 ll igl lil l V1 'Qlgff 1i"': .111 ' 'ii' lf pl' ,., f l .lf 1 fvlll' .ell V1 :fi fl! 11 V: 14' li r Q 1 . 1 , .rl Illinois vs. Wisconsin Illinois Field, May 15, 1002 ' EVENT FIRST 120 Yard Hurdles Saridakis 100 Yard Dash Poage Mile Run ' Keachie 440 Yard Dash Poage 220 Yard Dash Poage 220 Yard Hurdles Freeze 880 Yard Run Daniels Two Mile Run McF.achr0n Pole Vault Durland Discus Throw Rodman Running High jump Keator Shot Put Rothgeb Running Broad jump Keator Hammer Throw EVENT 120 Yd Hurdles 100 Yd Dash Mile Run 440 Yd Run 220 Yd Dash 220 Yd Hurdles 880 Yd Run Two Mile Run Pole Vault' Discus Throw Run'g I-Iigh jump Long Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis Ill Wis. Wis. lll. Ill. Ill lll Ill. XVis. SECOND Freeze lll. Miller Ill. Hahn 1 Wis. Cayou lll. English Ill. Ratcliff Ill. BreitkreutzVVis. Smith XVis. Berry lll. Vifatson Vxfis. Abbott ' Vvis. Rodman lll. Hueffner XVis. Bear Ill. ToTAL Po1NTs, Xvisconsin 585 Illinois S4 W. I. C. A. A. Marshall Field, May 31, 1902 FIRST Maloney Chi. Hahn Mich. Keachie VVis. Merrill Bel. Maloney Chi. Bockman Mi11n. Breitkreutz 'Wis. Kellogg Mich. Chapman Drake Swift Iowa Barrett Mich. Shot Put Kirby N. D Run'g Broad jump I-lopltins Chi. Hammer Throw l'ell llrakc SECOND BOCRIHZIII Minn. Blair Chi. Perry Mich Nufer Mich Blair Chi. Nufer Mich Foster Mich hlCl'lElClll'Oll NWS. llvorak Mich. Baird NAV. Snow Mich Snow M ich Kcalor lll Long XVis .illl l 1 if il 1 Q I H l RECORD :Iss :10 45355 3492 213 252 11575 IOZI2f55 IO ft. 4 in. 120 ft. 35 in. 5 ft. 72 in. 40 ft. 4 in. 22 ft. II2 in. 121 ft. 4, 1 l I '1'111R1J RECORD Saridakis XYis. 1153: Maloney Chi. :1o Henry lll. 4:31g Tihbitts Minn. :50 Morrill licl. :221 Merrill Bel. 1252 llziniclls XYiS. 2:OOE Koizlc lll. 10:07 Magee Chi. Il 11.01 in. l'l:1cc Chi. 11S i1.0 in. - Quaintrc Chi. 5 f1.oi in. 5 Merrill licl. 41 ft. Sl in. 3 . 22fl.ill1- ll1lL'll-HCI' Wis licar lll. 13"ft.13i11. l l ,l 7-1 -1- ,.,--,,,.-.-, - Y-Y ,- W ,Y ,Y ---A--54: 'v .,.-..,..--L ' ' 4.. ' xii-..:-w..,zf1-3---v.g.:v::Y - favs .-- - - Y ' " V.. 4-u-gi --. LY-, - --- -A-ff 'f ' ,.,,,.,... . , ...,..,.-fy-..- '-- - ' -2- 1- W 1 K. f ey, 4 a 11 1: V ' fi Q3 'rt- M' HN WL rm ., gl 11 41 4 ,. i' , GE- :' :lg si l ' v il. x 3 f if I 1 M f , fl ry ' 1 as A 1 x 3 B A Year With the Track Team . N THE FALL of 1901 the prospects for a strong track team at Illinois were far from good. The lack of suitable gymnasium quarters the year before had been agreat handicap, and the University community seemed to have lost nearly all lnterest in track matters. In Captain Bell, Lindsay, Ketzle, Keator, Siler, Henry, Cayou, and a very few others, Illinois had veterans who could be counted upon- But at the beginning of the year interest was slight, the squad was very small, and new men unusually slow to enter the work. Ingtrainer H. B. Conibear, however, the track team found not only a trainer, but a leader as well. Mr. Conibear came to the University with a great deal of enthusiasm for track athletics, and with a great deal of faith in what can be accomplished by steady, persistent training. During the first two months of the University year his time was largely taken up by 'the foot ball squad, by Thanksgiving day he had' made for himself a reputation for effi- ciency, and had won many friends. As soon as the foot ball season was over he began to draw men into' the track squad. Develop- ment came slowly at first, but it came surely. A series of indoor meets was arranged, inter-fraternity, inter-class, and inter-college, X and gradually an interest in track athletics was aroused. The new gymnasium building was in shape for partial occupation shortly after the Christmas holidays, and the men began to run on the new fifteen-lap track, which also had its effect in increasing 'the size of the track squad. , At this time the team lost its most valuable man through the . illness of its captain, Bell, and some energy was necessarily wasted , l I in the change from one captain to another. Although the team won easily in an inter-collegiate meet at St. Louis, it was decisively defeated in a dual meet at Michigan. The real test of its strength - however, camel in the dual meets with Chicago and Wisconsin, held at Champaign, and in the Annual Conference meet at Chi- cago, May 31. W I In each of the two dual meets mentioned, Illinois made a most excellent showing, and in each lost the meet by only four points. Records were broken in each contest. In the Conference meet Illinois did not get among the leaders simply because the team, with a number of fairly good men, was not exceptionally strong in any event. But trainer Conibear and those who had followed track affairs for any length of time knew that the year could not be one of victories, it could be only a time of preparation and development, a time when the foundations of a winning team might be laid. 'As such a year of preparation it was surely a success. The truth of this statement is easily shown by a comparison of the opening of the season of IQO2-3 with that of a year ago. When the track men began to don their suits in September of 1902, Mr. Conibear had three veterans against every one he had had a year ago,and the individual work of the men was much better. Moreover, the number of men who joined the track squad, instead of being limited to twenty-five or thirty, was over a hundred, at one time running up to one hundred and fifty. More than this, an interest in track athletics had grown up throughout the whole University community, thus supplying that underlying moral support which must be behind every winning team, judged by the score of contests lost and won, the track season of 1901-02 was far from 3 Success, but, judged by the foundations laid for the future, and by the vital interest aroused in track affairs, it was successful in every sense of the word. - "Too pretty to be wise."-ETHEL LINDLEY. 313 Interscholastic Meet Illinois Field, May 17, 1902 50-Yard Dash-Hails, Centralia, won, Henderson, South Division second, Robin- son, East Aurora, third, Time 6 seconds. ' 880-Yard Dash-Barker, Evanston, won, Melin, Springield, second, Fuller, Charles- ton, third, Time 2:04 4-5. 100-Yard Dash-Henderson, South Division, won, Shaw, Peoria, second, Robinson, East Aurora third, Time, IO 4-5 seconds. 440 Yard Dash-Buckwalter, South Division, won, Miller, North Dixon, second, Dixon, Greenville, third, Time, 52 seconds. Mile Run-Melin, Springfield, won, Dayton, Paris, second, Crittendon, West Aurora, third, Time, 4:50. 220 Yard Hurdles-Salmon, Englewood, won, Buckwalter, South Division, second, Catlin, West Aurora, third, Time, 27 1-5 seconds. Shot Put-Maxwell, Englewood, won, Gale, East Aurora, second, Carruthers, Pon- tiac, third, Distance, 45 feet 3 inches. High jump-Parrish, Paris, won, Finlay, Quincy, second, McLaughlin, XVinchester, third, Height 5 feet 8 1-2 inches. Q Discus Throw- Catlin, West Aurora, won, Kline, Amboy, second, Edward, Pontiac, third, Distance, 104 feet. Standing Broad jump-Clark. Charleston, won, Garland, Decatur, second, McLaugh- lin, Winchester, third, Distance, IO teet 2 1-2 inches. Pole Vault-Dickey, South Division, won, Dudley. Evanston, second, Brown, Clyde, third, IO feet 1 inch. Hammer Throw--Edward. Pontiac, won, Mcliride, l.ehanon, second, Fuller, Charleston, third, Distance, 141 feet 2 inches. Running Broad jump-I-Iails, Centralia, won, XVilson, l'ontiat', st-cotnl: Flanders, West Aurora, third, Distance 2l feet IO 1-2 inches. 2 Lap Relay-South Division won, Atlanta, second, MtX't-rttoti, third: Titne 2:11 2-5 Summary of Points Smith Division 31, Paris 14, Centralia IO, linglewood lo, l'ontiac 10, l':YQlllSl0l1S Spllllgfleld 8, WCST Alll'UVi'l 3, Cllarlesltttt 7, l':IlSl .'Xlll'Ul'il tm, North Division 3, Quincy 3, Decatur 3, Atlanta 3, Atnhoy 3, Lehanon 3, l.VlllClIt'Slt'l' 1, tlrt-t-nvillv 1, Mtternon. 1, Clyde Township 1. .Xl-I .C 1 . .-"Mer 'LN f' ? 'P it Q Nga . U Q V. -J C... KJ ,uf E ,HM 2. . SA - N .yer 'Q I p ' in Qi J. N,-V '. I ,lrgx z-gl,-5 "Y Q TEE, I .F . h K. -A cg? I 7 ' ' 2 1 WS P- ! Q GH' l U is-we E --H-Inn.. fa- f a x ll l ' . Q I I N-' Ni Ll i v n I E ' if -s y W Ai' . , lumix . I. I . President ---- W. L. PILLSBURY f' 'M , Secretary-Treasurer - C. W. ALVORD 1 X ll Nl' M. Executive Committee , Q L. P. BRECKENRIDGE ll l 15. s. D .f I p pl In X EXTER T at I . .,,-Al., K. P. lx. NEVILLE ..-ze. V A il mf T l 'M L The Universit Golf Club has entered it 'e- j we Qfitmwf Y " X f l - on the fourth year of its career. During xii 1, this period the full membership,although I I a ffi, never large, has been maintained. Under the efficient supervision of the Superin- tendent of Grounds, the fair and putting greens have been greatly improved. Since the introduction of the game there has been steady and healthy improvement in the style and quality of the play of members. In the annual contests with the Champaign Club the University players have more than held their own. It is a matter of regret that the weather prevented the annual con- test between the clubs this year. The most successful tournament ever held by the University Golf Club was played on the home links during the week'November I to November 8, 1902. There were thirty-three contestants in all the events,and the interest aroused by the tournament brought out many players who had not been seen on the links for months. The character of the tournament was composite, for prizes were offered for the best medal score, for the best net score in the handicap event, and for the winners in the three Flights at match play. t 4. The club oHered ahandsome silver trophy cup as prize forthe player making the eighteen holes in the lowest score. This cup is to become the property of the player who wins it three times. M r. Coar, Mr. Alvord, and Mr. East tied on the first day of the tournament, each finishing in eighty-four strokes. It was agreed to play off the tie in a nine hole match. Mr. Alvord won by completing the round in forty-two strokes against Mr. Coar's forty-four. sMr. East did not finish. Mr. East's score of eighty-four made him winner of the handicap tournament with a net score of seventy-eight. ' Never before this year has the club had a successful match tournament. Usually such a tournament has been prolonged over several weeks until all interest in the result was lost. This fall it was finished almost on scheduled time. Prizes were offered for the winners of three groups. The first group was composed of players who made the best eight scores in the medal tournament, the second of the next eight and so on. Mr. Coar was the winner of the first eight, Mr. Lindley of the second, and Mr. Carnahan of the third. 315 v1l i. H E l56ll1Lf HIS YEAR has been an unusually successful one in basket ball. The various teams were organized by Miss Carpenter, the director, early in the fall. So many wished to play that six teams were chosen : one each to represent the Varsity, the juniors, and the sophomores, and two to represent the freshmen. All did good work 3 the freshmen, especially, in addition to having good material, were exceptionally energetic. , Each team played once or twice a week. Some time before Christmas the rosettes of orange and blue ribbon appeared as the spoil for the victor. The idea was to have each class play for the colors, and the class champion challenge the Varsity. The freshmen won the colors, and were successful in holding them against all the other class teams, but lost to the Varsity. This is the tirst year in the history of the Varsity that the team has not been beaten once, and they are duly proud- They, like Alexander, sigh for more worlds to conquer, and want to try their mettle against teams from other schools. Following is the line-up of the Varsity Freshmen Champions Class Champions Right goal - HELEN liAGI.liY Right goal - l..4t Ruta li.-xxrrox Center goal - 1VIA1tjo1t111: Foiun-is Center goal - 1g,.3L,,,t 15M-15 Left goal - Fi.o1tif:NCi-: XVYLI-1, Capt. l.t-It goal - Rum' Rissi-tt: CCHYCF - ANNE 5WIiZl'1Y Ct-nit-r - Manx' L'oi,i.tNs R1ghU5l1H1'd - lVlARIt9'l"1'A S'l'mat5'i' Right guard - ltoutx lhxvtiwsox Centcrguarcl - E'1'1-it-:L Rtctuctt ti,-,W-,-g,,,,,-,1 - Mluili 111-'1-tw Left guard - VIENNA liltooits A l.clt guard - .Xuxics Nlt'llot't:.xt.i. " 7'llr'rwisftlrlvrgfllirigflwilin!" l'tcoi'. A. W. I' xt xii it, .iltv '-' V --- ---1-H. ----A . E. ..- Z., . -. '. .. .... W... ..i2-- , -,.Li ' L if - - ' ' ' "" 'i!""T-' -z-,Y ::- v:...,.'f f - ... . - - :v-'-::- ...:'..3..:.-.- I.. r. . . A.- , , . . . ,-. .-imwl'--'r--:w-5-L-:..., ' rv., ,,gg,,..,w :, W vw, , 5.,:,i,.--1127"-'i ffm , gg-'pm , pu-.NY , - 1, ,Y V v , W -H .W 'J Y Y, , V X -+ ,j1fj'EJ1jf:j'l'vvl'v-FSH? "f""""'A'vr'!'Y.T::':"-r-'r'-:"W ff-1' , -, , 3177 3 ,,, , Y, - - , , Y V, , ,,,, Y Y Y , v , , ,,,, ,, w-- -'-- --- - - - f,,........-.,-., .-v.-..--,.,V,- ,,, -W 4 ,,,,.,.Y v V - v f Y if FORBES STR EET BAGLEY WYLE SVVEZEY BROOKS RICKER Basket Ball Team 7 ' Q-1 g 5 - -Q . 1.:i: E-I : ,.' '.: .. B A 1- . 1, . :org .ESI-.. -.1-E '- . e . 1 j .. aim : 1.1-,ai '..'3.i.,: -lj-15.5-: 333- .-Q-5.Q:',"'tZ: , :- 'S 'A . .' ..'i ' 'v :?':":' 15.4. ' '4'v1. "f 050 'lug Q K' 1, . . . 1,5 ,J uk, 4 . Q, , da... ,f,,v't, ,-Q , . .5 . 'n ' i., . Wow., 15 " 1 ,u QI ,2,-2,-.r 'a-if 4r:- 'Suv' ..."" ,'. .f' 'Z --"'a"'- -idea 'ft' '.,' Z':'2 2":' .-:-f . . '17-"t-'Z-fi f'."fi' "- , -- 1': f ff fe .- rat '+ f-we-rr-tws1:.. . gn-: - Q ,.-.1 .. 1 Q A If :E . . - N 1 ' 4. '-if-F 55" 3 .E f , X -2? - .-9 t 3-.'1',f pg gr 32, Ffff ,ggugs . QQ 1, ie- jg. -0 -. .... , v Q. s : I' ' fa' ki: ' 'fi ' i' El?" ' "J 4 5177-4 -15" -'Q' gf a -3 al . Q . ,A . - ,gr gs o . 0 5, ' - ,. 1- - abs -"2 --Q." JZ: 1" "--I--'-4 5--.-fa: ' .. ago.: ,tail-: 3. J .z.,t.'. g .0 . 0. 1:49 0 . I an Q: ignwnn- "2 1 - ' 4.-' 'wifi "rv -' '5'."'." -Ju 'J-Z'-"gl-. ---fn' I ' - .' ': :TI '-:I X" '-i':Z'-3 '-31" ":'5- 1 ':-ai: ':.':.' 1- R2-2 T' ' Q" gn.:-1.55 inlaid ' 3- ' y,:'p. 'ff nf' -'g:. 1 -eh" . "1 u . ir-T-'. 1 f- '.f- ' '- u ala... Q- ...fa .?r':::s :nun sb . w ,-g .,g nf. ' 3 . - . . 3... - :- .,. The Freshman Team HE FRESHMAN FOGT-BALL TEAM succeeded this year in winning the class championship, an honor which for years has fallen to the lot of no ff other incoming class. At the beginning ofthe season the team was seemingly weak, and the game with the juniors was won largely through luck, Captain Huss making a drop kick from the thirty yard line for the only score ofthe game. The juniors outplayed the 1906 men at straight foot-ball, but superior head work and good defense at critical The sophomores were the next victims, going down by a I2 to 6 score. The interest in this game between the under- classmen was intense,and the rooting and:enthusiasm reminded one ofa varsity game. As in their previous game, the fresh- man defense was superior to that of their opponents, and their varied offense was too much for the sophs to solve. ln most points of the game the teams were very evenly matchedg but the freshmen showed more careful training, and a better know- ledge of the fine points of the game. The seniors were the last to fall before the prowess of the champions, and although they outweighed the freshmen fif- times won the game. teen pounds to the man, they proved to he the weakest of the class teams, the score of 1710 6 not showing the comparative strength. liy this time it was evident that the fresh- men were a well rounded team, with a strong defense and a varied and effective offense. Now those who had attributed the team's success largely to luck were forced toadmit their sn- periority and their right to the title of class football champions, To finish an already successful season, the Chieago freshmen were taken into camp in a game replete with brilliant plays, and one in whieh the ultima te result was in doubt until the last minute of play. 'l'he Chicago team was much heavier than lllinois,hut their plays were slowly executed, and lacked variety. lllinois took the ball from the kick-off and carried it down the tield only to lose it on a fum- ble at Chicago's five yard line. Chicago pnnted tifty yards and lllinois again Car- ried the hall hae k to the live yard line, heing held there for downs. 'l'he Nlaroons again kicked titll of danger, and as hefore Illinois started lor their opponents' goal, only to meet with another stand by Cltieago on their two xard line, 'l't1,,10m,-li,-5 were kept up through the entire game, Chieago lmeing unahle to rat rx the lvall with any success, their good pnnting and defense at t'ritit'al times .done sat ing theni from a large score. 'I'he only score came in the middle ul the setond hall, when, .diet .t twenty yard rnn hy llenry, Kline was pushed over the line, llnss lathng goal .HN FRESHMAN FOQI' BALL TEAM X ,a r 1 WI ,KL 5 ,,. A ,x 1 V .4 5 3 V V e LV: ? I2 fi ii A L 1 QU! illyy , 715' I I H ' ilfgqil .il A 1 N lv! . 'V'4HN .i Il 4? X ' 'I 1 s 1 g x 4 W I 21 - 2' a+ if ,Mi ufl Saw :gsm iplfz 2 ff! Vin VN NV fy Mig, H1 .,,, ,N W 1 Epi! 5, X. 5? s :ir V5 , E 4, I, s ' N '. 1 1 W Z fxhr fl '-vi: 'Xvx Nz, ADEQ u 3 3 il li E E X 1 Q 1 F . 1 V 1 x 4 51 7 5 i I F Q f l , I 1 iw M: . iig , ' L1 sg: 542 px: ll' 1. 1? 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Q X I . ,f -. if -fi, , ' I SX 1 af- 1 5 5 'I ,. ., 1 I 1 i -I 25 1 2 ,E 'Q wwf 41' if , " Nell " -- A Sketch sift.. , HILXT RQRTION of the city of San Francisco known as "Harney's 3 ? cre IS one of the toughest, if not the toughest place in all California, 5- and Hoganls Alley,which bisects it into the " North " and the " South" ttf' ft S1fiCS, is a narrow, flagged court, flanked on both sides by rows of tall, dirty, unpainted tenement houses, in which is located the hot-bed of concentrated wickedness. The crime and lawlessness that is daily carried on here is inconceivable to him who has not been an eye witness. In the summer evenings when the " city twilight " falls over the scene, frowsy headed women in dirty and ragged gowns, with sleeves rolled up to their elbows, lean against the door posts and gossip, while- out in the street dirty, unkempt children and mangy dogs gambol together in wanton disregard of all sanitary laws. Passing down the street we see on the south side. " The Palace," where the men are assembled, smoking poor tobacco, drinking cheap whisky, and bartering their scant earnings away over a pack of greasy cards. Farther down the street, on the north side, stands a house a little taller, a little more dilapidated, and a little more forbidding than the others. This is Hogan's home. Here it was that Nell, or " Hog,an's Nell," as she was familiarly called by the denizens of the alley, lived. She was not, in spite of her rags, the typical street waif. Something in her bearing raised her above the rabble. Dark suspicions lurked in the minds of the Harneyites as to how or where Hogan had found Nell. All they knew was that he had brought her home one night shortly after he himself had come to the alley. Manytnere were who were curious, but not to such an extent as to court his wrath by inquiring into the details. The rogues of the alley saw in Hogan one of their own kind, and before long the worst of them began to congregate at his house in order to work out new plots of sin and lawlessness, Hogan always acting as their acknowledged leader. His nature was of the most brutal type, and the ill treatment Nell received at his hands was shameful in the extreme. No one cared to interfere in her behalf, however, for every one feared Hogan, and besides, Nell was not popular. From the time she had first been brought to the alley, ten years ago, she had held herself aloof, and this alone was an unpardonable offense. When at night, after a day of hard work selling papers, Nell came home to be met at the door with kicks and cuffs from Hogan, she did not complain. She would crawl off to her straw mattress and sob out the pain in her heart, and wonder in a vague way why she had been born into a world so full of hardship. Sometimes, how- ever, her nature rebelled, and when, in the early hours of the morning, Hogan came stumbling up the narrow flight of stairs to kick open the door and throw himself in a drunken stupor upon the bed, she would steal into the room, her dark eyes blazing with a vengeful light. Her bosom would heave spasmodically,as though her thoughts were struggling to free themselves for action. She would clinch her hands, and through her compressed, quivering lips would struggle the words : "I hate you l I hate you! I hate you! Oh, I wish you were dead!" WVho can guess the awful Struggles and temptations that were fought and overcome in this childish breast. For once when the 'injustice of it all flashed upon her, she seized the old hatchet that lay on the floor, and tiptoed towards the bed where lay her stupefied tormentor. For an instant the child poised the deadly weapon in the air, slowly it descended-and then, with a shudder and a faint cry of horror, she dropped it and fled from the room. Shortly after this Nell had met the only friend she had ever known in her four- teen years of existence. Walter Allen, a reporter for the paper that she sold, was the one erson who had looked deeper than her ragged clothes and had caught a glimpselbf her real character. He had first noticed her as she came to the office for wind ,uhm ,Lis ladyng in me case, you know all other thin-gs give place.-H. F. TRIPP. 325 her papers. Such a sad, pathetic little bundle of misery she had appeared to him that he took especial note of the look off patient suffering on the child's sad face. I-Ie h h I-I's face too showed signs of suffering'.not so could fully sympathize wit er. t , , M . i much, perhaps, of physical as of mental distress. Full of enthusiasm and day-dreams, he had come to the city in search of work. Still a young man in years, and almost a boy in experience, he had entertained great ideals 5 but his awakening was speedy and rude. The paper for which he worked needed a critninal reporter, and Allen was assigned the reportorial work in the criminal courts. Day after day' he reported the stories of dark deeds and of crime, black and foul beyond description. The awfulness, the horror of it all grew upon him until his faith in humanity was well nigh ' ' d h shattered. Young Allen could not become tnured to the crime about htm, an e would have given up the work had it not been that the cry of need goaded him on. So he. smothered his finer feelings, and plodded bravely on, while the boyish look left his face as the stern realities of life were borne in upon him. A For weeks after meeting Nell, he had said nothing to her. Then one day, as he met her toiling along the snowy street with a bundle of papers under her arm, he had impulsively spoken to her, taken her papers and carried them to the corner where she had her stand, and returned them with a smile and a kind word. Poor little derelict on the great ocean of life! No one had ever before spoken kindly to her. She could scarce believe it more than a dream now. She tried to thank him, but words would not comeg instead, a dry, choking sob escaped her as she turned her head to brush away the tears of which she was half ashamed. After this, whenever they met, Allen had always a cheery word for her. At first the child's timid nature, which had been warped by abuse, kept her aloof, but grad- ually she became less shy and responded more readily to his advances. Little by little she grew more confident, and told him of her life. She tried always to speak only of the brighter side, but Allen saw and knew. Often he wondered where she had received that touch of refinement in her nature, until one day when talking with her, she had said in answer to his question : " O no, Mr. Allen, I haven't always lived here in Hogan's alley. I guess papa must have been very rich once upon a time, for it seems to me that I can remember a big house, with lots and lots of soft chairs to sit in, and pretty pictures all over the wallsg and sometimes I think I can see a pretty woman, all dressed in black, sitting at a piano, such as I have seen in the big houses on the avenue, and Oh, Mr. Allen! I just want to close my eyes then, and drink in the sad, sweet music that fills the whole room, because then l can forget the horror around me and believe that there is such a God and Father as the Mission people tell us about. Maybe this is only a foolish little girls dream, Mr. Allen. but." and then her childish face grew serious, as she said quite irrelevantly, "do you know, I often think that I-Iogan isn't my papa at all ?" And .-Xllen thought so, too. It was the third day of january. All day the snow had fallen in great white flakes. Towards evening the wind had risen until it blew a regular gale. Nell was lying on her couch trying to sleep, but she could only toss about and listen to the wind as it moaned overhead, carrying with it at vague sense of impending danger- Towards two o'clock she heard heavy footsteps ascending the riekety stairs. She knew only too well what it tneant. lt was not unusual for llogan to bring home some of the gang in order to plot out some new sebeme: for his house afforded .t more private place than the saloon. Nell's cot was partitioned off frotn the main room by nothing tnore than a thin strip of calico, but the tnen did not fear herg thev knew she stood in mortal dread of Hogan, who would not hesitate to kill her did he suspq-et that she wottld disclose their schemes. She paid no attention to thetn at first. The lnnn of voices and the llltigtninp of the "7'lly 1110111 .-:ly is tt eflnvilr to Iltyf mtriff' Iltt tix Witt tt. .lift wind had almost lulled her to sleep, when all at once she was wide awake, every sense on the alert to catch the words of Hogan, who was speaking- UI tell Yer, W5 gOt ICI' be done. This di white-faced Allen is makin' more trouble fer us 'n a dozen coppers. We've got ter nail him, fer it's him, I tell yer, what's to blame fer all our bad luck of late. He's got ter die, and dat tonight, see ' " hoiselessly hell slip-ped from her couch to the bare floor and listened. What she heard made her eyes dilate with horror and her heart beat with fear, as the men deliberately plotted to waylay Allen as he would come home from work that very morning. She.wa1ted to 'hear no more. The only mangwho had ever shown her a kindness was in danger. She must' save him. Hastily dressing herself, she stole unobserved from the room and ran down the stairs. At the foot she was almost car- ried off her feet by a gust of wind. Quickly regaining her breath, she started down the almost impassable street. The electric lights in the drifting, whirling snow looked like sheeted ghosts. A clock somewhere struck the half hour after two. At three o'clock he would leave the office. Would she have time, strength and courage to reach him before it was too late ? She redoubled her efforts g she struggled with the elements g her frail little body was buffeted about by the biting wind, and her dark, resolute eyes were blinded by the whirling snow,but still she struggled on. At last she sank exhausted at the foot of the stairs. She did not lose consciousness, but a mist seemed to swim before her eyesg she groped blindly about for something to lean against, but finding nothing, she fell in an inert heap. She no longer felt any pain or cold. A languid drowsiness was just stealing over her when the deep solemn gong of the clock struck three. Once again she roused herself and started to toil up the stairs just as Allen was coming down. V' "Why Nellie," he cried, 'fwhat does this mean, my child P Are you in trouble? Can I do anything for you?" But she did not seem to hear him. She clung desper- ately to the railing, for already her senses were reeling. "Mr, Allen, " she gasped, "don't go out- to night, Hogan's gang is way-laying-" and then she would have fallen had he not caught her in his arms. As he held the limp form thus for a moment he noticed for the Hrst time the strange, sweet beauty of her face, and as he gazed a new feeling for her crept into his heart. Hours after this, whenlNell came to herself, she was lying on a soft white bed in a pretty little room. Allen was sitting by her side holding her hand, and his widowed mother was busy preparing a little food for her. Nell smiled up at him feebly. She seemed not to realize how very near she was to death. And yet, had she known, still she would have smiled. Her sacrifice seemed so small when weighed against all he had done for her. Thinking of this she smiled, smiled at the selfish pride that filled her heart for the moment, because she thought she had done a brave deed in saving himg why, every one would. have done as much for him Thinking thus she closed her eyles. - When, an hour later, she awoke, Allen was still at her side. She did not know that the doctor had just told him- that it was too late, that the exposure of the night before had done its work only too well, so she did not understand the strange, hope- less look in Allen's face. She wondered at it, and wanted to ask him what it meant, but he would not let her talk just then. l Before going to work that night Allen went to her bedside. -She seemed to ' h an he saw that it was the beginning of the end. have rallied a little, but wit a p g , i , He lifted her to his breast, and she placed her puny arms about his neck. "I m so lad I Saved ou" she whispered "because I love you." Then the little arms re- lgaxgd their hdlld her head dropped forward, and with a choking sob Allen laid the tiny dead form upon the bed. A' F' FRAMS' . ' 1 ' 1-3, he went on refining and thought of convincing while uwlw' too deep fm mzllhgyaflfozzgltt of dining. '-Dill DANIELS. 327 A Man's Regret + S-if " A if 't I ti - , I Egg 'gulf 1' feat 7 1 BY A. F. TRAMS CPrize Poeml ES, two there were, I see them yet, As long ago I knew them, So pure and fair-who could forget, And who could help but woo them? 'Twas she, with wealth of midnight hair Dark eyes that bade me love her, Who wove love's artful, subtle snare 'Neath friendship's guiltless cover. And then came she with soft brown hair, Blue eyes so deep and tender- Was she a phantom, vision fair? Ah no, I still remember A That there were two, both wondrous fair, just seeing was to love them. I For naught beneath God's fragrant air Could ever rank above them! As now I dream of days gone by, Still clearly I remember The one I wooed 'neath autnmn's sky, In golden leavecl September. And oft I dream that after while I'll meet beyond the shadow, The one I wooed when springs sweet smile. Kissed mountain, stream, and meadow. Ah wavering heart, why grieve and pine? Be true, and look upon her. l Sl1e's fair and true, and wholly thine As on the day you won her. Regret must lay her sighs to rest Unmindful what it cost here And yet I love the other hesl, Because --because l lost her. N l ---.-- ,.-:-u- -, .....--,,..... ff 1 f,f 64. ff f ,f ,If f, " gffzf-yf f f ,J 'I lggffzgf, N! A A ,N 'Lv -- Tidf- '1- K' :vs XZ ' li Z W i !f i 6 H' X . f Z Z s i 3 Qu s P s 3 5 3 'I 1 L X ? 1 , .51 ,,. a Y 1 l 3 . 1? K 1 fl , 1 ,,'. JN 2 di Hel11'Y's Burglar U ENRY CAME FROM ONE of those old New England families in whose traditions were enough tales of uncanny happenings to chill the blood of any youngster with half an imagination and much more Henr wh . . 2 y, ose nerves by constitution were none too strong. During his youth he had learned to fear all things which wore an air of mystery, and when he came with me to college and saw where we were to live-in an old house at the end of a long lane of trees and removeda block from any other house in the town-he expressed himself as Just a little dissatisfied with his surroundings. As for myself, although I had a great llklnugufor Henry and some sympathy for his weakness, I nevertheless regard- ed his timidity as rather foolish, and set about to do all in my power to make him braver. I had brought from home a skull which a doctor had given me, and in order to decorate my room in a unique way, I hung it by a chain from the center of the ceil- ing. But Henry stormed around and threatened to leave the place if I didn't take the thing downg so I very reluctantly yielded, and hid my treasure out of sight in the closet. Still my timid room-mate called the skull a "gruesome thing," and never could be persuaded to touch it when I brought it out for study. . It happened 0,123 evening shortly after the opening of the semester that I had an engagement which I knew would keep me out late, and with a spirit of mischief in my heart, Iftried to hit upon some plan by which I could test Henry's courage. In looking over the college paper I found an article which told of a number of robber- ies which had occurred a short time before. It seemed that the burglar had been very bold inhis work, for he had walked into several houses through the front door, and after gathering up all the valuables in the first room he came to, which was unlocked and unlighted, had then made his way out unnoticed. Here was an idea for meg and so in order to carry it out, I asked Henry just before I left the room if he had heard of the burglar. "No" said he, in a tone of anxiety, "what about him?" For answer I gave him the paper and ran out of the door, Hinging back the ad- monition that in case of trouble he might lock himself with the skull in the closet. I, had fully intended when I came back to take the part of the burglar myself, but as events happened it was my duty to act a different role. What took place in the in- terval I learned afterward byndegrees from Henry. The lamp in ourroom had a shade of peculiar construction. It was made of heavy green glass, and so arranged that all the light could be thrown upon the one spot on the table where it was most needed. Henry, being a little nervous, took off the shade and gazed aimlessly about the room for a while. Opposite him was the door with a transom above, and on the farther side of the room was an old window which had been left intact when the house was remodeled, and now opened into the rear hall-way. But the lonely Henry had no time to sit and muse, for his algebra problems were yet to be solved, and a history lesson was waiting. So he gathered up his courage, dropped the shade over the lamp, heaved a sigh and sa! down with his back to the door. Save for the one spot of light on the table the room was left in darkness. . Henry applied himself so studiously that by half past nine his problems' were done. He then turned to his history lesson, which by some strange coincidence dealt with the witches of Salem. He had not been afraid before, but now he knew that the people down stairs must have gone to bed, and his mind began tO be just a little disturbed. The night seemed to be very still, except for a low moan- ing of the wind, and an occasional rattle of the casement. Henry began to be more 331 15-r--M-----5l-P. , , J, , W, and more troubled, and once when he turned a page his hand trembled slightly. He closed his eyes, put his face in his hands and thought and listened. 'He thought that he heard some one come up stairs, and he waited, hoping I had returned. But no, the sound ceased. He must have imagined it. How strange, he thought. Then of a sudden there fiashed into his mind the vision of that skull with its two deep, hollow eyes, and its teeth set in a grim smile. There it was in a closet near at hand, ready to be animated by the spirit which once dwelt within its uncanny walls. Henry trembled and did not dare look up from the book in which the witch tales grew more and more weird. The ticking of the clock sounded like that of a death watch. Down stairs a door creaked, and near the window a soft step sounded. No other noise was heard for a moment. Then as the wind blew, a low toned shriek seemed to come from the transom, and the light sputtered in an unearthly way. At the same time the hall-way window rattled and slowly began to rise. It creaked harshly. Henry began to feel more and more uncomfortable, and coughed slightly to affect courage. Something like a stified cry sounded in the room, and the window ceased to rattle, but only for an instant. As the noises be- gan again Henry suddenly thought of the burglar, and a new and different fear took possession of him. He would be robbed and perhaps murdered I But there are times in the lives of even the most timid people when under great stress of circumstances they develop a most extraordinary bravery and cunning. He glanced toward the window. It was rising in a mysterious way. He quietly extin- guished the light, and stepped toward the closet. With just a second's hesitation he entered and closed the door behind him. He groped through the darkness until his fingers touched the skull 3 he shivered at the contact, but with a supreme exertion of will power, he picked it up and held it in his hand before him. Then with a terrible earnestness, he slowly opened the door, and at the same time quietly lighted a match, and held it inside of the skull. A dark form had just stepped through the window, but in an instant there was a smothered yell of terror, and the intruder beat a hasty retreat. At the same moment Henry caught sight of the lighted skull in the mirror across the room. His heart gave a great thump, and, overcome by fear, he threw the hideous object from him with all his strength. I had just entered the house when I heard a crash of breaking glass. and I started on a run to learn the cause of the commotion. I had reached the first landing when a man ran from the hall and dashed down the steps. XVe collided at the corner, and rolled down the stairs together. I was somewhat surprised and out of breath when we struck the bottom, but for some reason I instinctively held on to the fellow. .-Xs we struggled on the floor I-Ienry's voice, high and frightened, came from the hallway: "Hold him I Hold him! lt's the burglar I " It wasn't long before all the inmates of the house were on hand to help me hold the struggling man. The prisoner, overwhelmed by the unexpected turn of events. submitted peaceably to being tied up, and we left him in charge of the landlord until the police should come in response to our message. Henry and I went upstairs to look over the scene of ilu- L-313511-t-lilit-. The glass of the transom, together with the remnants of the skull, lay in splintered pieces on the floor. " Didn't the man come in through the window ? " I asked. " Yes." " Well, then, what did you throw at the it-,mmm fm- P " " You-well-you know how I always hated to toueh the thing so," said Ilenrv floggccllyg then raising his head, he added, with a slight tone of prid in his ioiet. " I don't care if I was afraid, I helped catch the burglar." I'. - -- --A-. --4-1-P.--Y , V V V ,A " 'H " f-il ff- P f---'f-'f -3-ff - f-Y- f - -" - f fi -- - .3 - W---f4fa---w vw , f ---'--Q-1'-'--H----gggf -'v-----1-W -3-.,--1,-L' , J-,Y:.-, , -,.4..--A-Y: V , Y W g V,,,, 477 Q YV-5 -I4 v v ii f i 'fi A: Y Y TY iv v 1 V I ,A --1 - ..1.--- -.1,.... V.-. , .....,...,,Y Y W :,,, Y Y V V i V -.H W Y H f -f--Y---Y .-A Y W , ,-,, , vfwvvdvghsnmg- A-vw-vvT -Q . -A 1. itz, .V iuw .. A I A. V xl .. ,. ,,, any A,, Q, ,A ' ' " '-- if 4 ,409 fam, WP' V 2 V Y A ,,i. --.4,.'F 'W' F' emff 1iisiiQif4e::M535 11--- W.-v, X The Vision of Love There came a vision into my life One day in the long ago, - Its name was love, and it seemed to hold All joy .that the soul can know. But soon, ah soon, did it darken down And softly and silently fade, Till my heart was filled with a nameless grief, And my hopes in the dust were laid. Then the way grew dark and the sad tears fell When the vision of love was flown, And with weary heart and reluctant feet I went on my way alone. But faith was strong, and I raised mine eyes To the heavens far above, And lo, through the darkness I beheld The vision of perfect love. Then a strange new hope, grand and sweet, arose - In this restless heart of mine, And in joy and peace I pursue my way By the light of a love divine. , ANNA RIEHL. Q On the sfage he was natural, simple, ajfecting ,' 'twas only Ilzat when he was QU' he was llClilZg.',-PROF. FAIRNELD. 335 Influence You dropped a flower on my path one day Not knowing, but I saw it lying fhffffi. . Perceived a perfume delicate and rare And caught it up from off the dusty way. You dropped a word into my life one day. ,A gentle word, and though you never knew It rooted in my heart, and there it grew, A silent influence, a constant Silly. And still above the tumult and the strife I seem to hear your sweet voice speaking vet. In accents that 1 never can forget, Giving the motive for a better life. ' .-Xxxa littant. Love Song A lyrist is my lured one tlcar, She plays upon my ltcart. And only she and l can ht-ar. Ah, 'tis a wondrous itl'l. What sweet and tettdct' tncltttlivs, VVhat tune-ful little lays, XVlt:tt quaint, fantastic t'CSt:tcirs She wakes wltctt c'cr she plays. I-let' music hath :t fragrant st-und As if a rose could sing, Ur tlowt-rs utaktr tht- ticltls tvs--utul With t'ltatpsutlics to apt-img. Atul may slit- cu-r play .ts Swcrt As now in tiutv tu ht-, Attd echoes in my ltvatrt It'ttt'.tl 'l'ltt'ough all t-tt-rnity. ll R310 The Nigl'xtingale's Song N THIS BEAUTIFUL SPRING MORNING the May Sun SEE ,X 5110116 brightly, and made the dew drops sparkle like precious eg-an jewels. Thetsong of a meadow-lark rose and fell and was sea, tems, wafted gently northward to where two young people stood I Q Pt' before a little white cottage. yf, The VOung man was unconscious of the song bf the far away bird, the chatter of the robins, and unknowingly drank in the pure sweet draughts of morning air. He leaned his elbow upon the railing of the picket fence, and rested his chin upon his open hand. He saw only the face of the girl afew feet away, as she rested one hand upon the gate and gazed toward the south whence came the meadow-lark's song. But she, too, was unconscious of that exquisite musicg 'a slight flush came over her countenance as she turned her face even farther from the pleading eyes of the youth as she heard him say humbly: "So it's no use, Rose?" "No, Tom," she said firmly, "no, it's no use. I'm not that fond of youg I can't care for you in that way." He had not thought to speak to her just yetg he had intended to wait till com- mencement, and to add to that happy time a greater joy. But as he had stopped to chat in passing, she had stood before him in her simple morning gown, with the May breeze gently blowing her fair tresses, her gentle blue eyes smiling at him so kindly, that irresistibly, and before he was aware, the words of love had slipped from his lips. And now she had said no. His disappointment was so great that he looked even pitiful as he said in des- pairing tone: "And I shall have to stay away nowg of course, I can't come as I have." "O Tom," she pleaded, "don't say thatg you must comeg I shall care for you just as before." But he interrupted her even sternly, "Nog I shall move at once. You know I can live onthe other side just as well as over here." He looked up just then at the passing mail cart, or he might have seen a reproachful frown on her face. "Hello, Tom! " Itwas Harry, her five-year-old brother from the other side of the street. He called Tom his friend, and, indeed, the young man's kindliness made him a friend to everyone. "All the boys know Tom," Harry said often. Harry started across-the street toward themg he did not notice the butcher's wagon coming rapidly down the street until it was almost upon him. The street was new and rough, and as he looked up he stepped into a hole and fell Hat upon the hard ground. He did not have time to scramble out of the wayg the driver did not have time to turn aside. There was a cry of- fear, the rumble of the heavy wagon, the vain attempts of the driver to check his team, and then the wagon and horses had passed, leaving behind them a cloud of dust. As the cloud slowly cleared away in the morning air, one could see aiyoung woman and a man bending anxiously over a little blaok heap in the middle of the street. As the girl looked upon the uncons- cious face of her young brother she was very pale. The young man tenderly lifted the boy and carried him gently into the house. ' . G i H ..His right leg is broken and he is probably injured very seriously internally, announced the physician a half hour later, "but cheer up, my girlg I think I can pull I him through all right. The most important thing is to keep him still and prevent i"'iilf'e j N ile! j . - -'v Y 131 'sf . .15 w.gg5T"fg'-52,5 , J' ' .-- the feverfrom rising." . But R05e'5 lips quivered when she repeated this to Tom, and she appealed to him with teal-S on her lashes, "O Tom, you won't move now, will you? I do rr'lSl1 you would stay near," He promised gently: "I will stay until he is well,-Rose. She looked thonghtfully after him as he left her. How kind he nad beeng how dull would be all the entertainments and dances without him. She sighed as her 337 i ll l tl i 1 t t t i t l i lt Et E, l ll I l ll ll l t t I l 4 fl lt .tl i l it lt ll l l , l i .l l g. i it .1 ,w l t ' too shouldered' then she remembered eyes followed him. He was becoming s p-n i k hearing one of the boys say that Tom was working very hard. She must spea to ' ' h rse directions as to Harry s care, him. Then she heard the physician giving t e nu . er for even an instant. r and the two children had come to the southern and reproached herself for forgetting her broth Four years before, Rose's mothe i D ' h R i ht enter the university They had been very happy, till tn the cttyt at ose mg - G . second ear the mother had died. At that time Tom had been their greatest com- Y fort and truest friend, and in the last three years he and she had grown to be very dear friends. It was natural then that, despite her refusal, she should turn to him now. All that day she sat by Harry's cot fanning him and answering his feverish ques- tions. He suffered much, and as she saw him struggle to conceal his pain her heart cried within her for the little fellow. Toward evening he looked at her and said: "Rose, will the nightingale sing tonight? " , "Yes, Harry," she said, without thinking. The nightingale had sung every night the summer before, and Harry had delighted to listen to it each night as he went to bed. It had not yet come this sum- mer, and he wanted so badly to hear it. But the nightingale did not sing. Darkness followed twilightjand the grove became indistinguishable. Harry had raised himself on his elbow, straining his eyes as he looked out into the night. He sank back exhausted and said again to his sister, "Rose, will it never sing? " She reassured him and he lay for a long time patiently. Then he grew restless: his soul thirsted for the nightingale's song. His feverish brain grew delirious. and through the whole night Rose sat by him vainly endeavoring to quiet him. Over and over he called for the nightingale, and the piteous entreaties brought the tears to his sister's eyes. Not till toward morning did he fall into a restless sleep. and when the physician came he shook his head gravely as he placed his hand upon the boy-'s feverish brow. Rose told of tlte yearning of Harryg tlte physician could do nothing to satisfy the desire, yet he knew that if it was not satisfied tlte boy could not live. Tom came to inquire, and when Rose saw him her face lit up with a smile. " O Tom, l'm so glad you've come! " She laid her hand upon his shoulder, forgetful of yesterday, and thinking only of her sick hrother, and said, "Tom, the doctor says he can't get well unless he hears the nightingale. and he's tlte only thing lye got." "1 don't see why those birds cau't sing hereg they sing every night down in the branch." He stood in serious perplexity for a moment and then hurried away with tlte pleading face and the tearful blue eyes before him. He came tlte next morning and tlte next, and tlte news was always the same. The lad grew worse steadily. Nothing, the doctor said, could save him but the sat- isfaction of his desire, and that. it seemed, was impossible. On tlte evening of the fourth day front the accident Rose was sitting beside the boy's couch in the deepening twilightg she had almost given up ht-pe. ltespairingly she lteard him murmur, "Rose, l think l'll hearthe uightiugale tonight." The silence was unbroken, when suddenly llarry halt npright.his eyes shining, his face ioyful. "O Rose," lte eried,"tltere it is: dou't you it? tt, haw heautitnl I" She listened, half heartedly at first and then eagerly: sure enough. she could hear tlte song. 'l'here was no mistaking the pure Sw.-,-tm-,S ,tf llmgt- mn,y,. In his joy lrlarry's restlessness left him. and he listened lor .t long time. .Xt last he sank back upon his couch, exhausted, and a few minutes later his eyes closed in sleep. .X smile played upon his lips as he rested forthe lirst time, 'l'he nightineale seemed tireless, and only when llarry was deep in glttmttl-V ,tid 11,,.,,,,.,., ,mmf ,,,,l,t1, ,-,.,,,,-Q ll' hcl' H"f"ll'1'l1'- '4UH1'k1H'll illlll ltfilvetll then worn out with ht-1 long watt hing. Shu' 100' fcll 5'5l"l'l'-Ulllh' to ln' atthtltettetl uhen the sun was shinint lnitjitlx, hx Ilart'y's glad voice: X IN t 4 i 1 1--. ...... ,-..fe..La...q, l 1 t W... A. ..... ..,...tS...-4.......- ,sawn 7 "It did sing, didn't it, Rose?" T - - . 1 om looked .veiy haggard and worn when he came that morning, but Rose was W0 faglgliiiigiggpg SHe.r joy made him glad, and he went away happy. . 'N is is ang every night after that, and Harry grew better rapidly. His sister s cheeks, too, regained their rosiness. At last when Harry was hobbling about onqcrutches there was a morning when Tom did not come, and that night the night- lngale did not sing. But Tom did not come the next morning or the next and the nightingale had stopped singing. , , Rose wondered at Tom's absence and then grew anxious, thinking that perhaps he had kept his word, and had moved. One morning the servant remarked that her old friend, Tom's landlady, was busy caring for her sick lodger. ' "Who?" said Rose. "Why, Miss Rose, didn't you know that Mr. Torn was awful sick with numony?"- Then Rose had learned that Torn had contracted pneumonia from the wet Spring weather. She hurried over to his lodgings, and the nurse took her in to see Tom at once. He was lying on a cot, his face to the wall. 'He turned as they en- itlergdiangl at the sight of his face Rose trembled. Worn, haggard and ghastly pale, e oo e as one dead. "O Tom," she cried, and fell on her knees beside the cot. - He smiled faintly, "So you came at last, Rose," he said. Then he added weakly, "You're almost too late." Her eyes filled with tears as she cried: "Don't say that, Tom, you'll get well soon." "No," he replied firmly, "those Wet nights did me upg" then he stopped abruptly, as if he had forgotten and had said something which he had intended to keep quiet. She looked at him wonderingly. "How is Harry?" he asked suddenly. , "O," she responded, "he's all right now. But Tom, do you know, that nightin- gale doesn't sing any more. It stopped, 1et's see," and she hesitated for a moment, "why, Tom, it stopped the day you quit coming." just then she caught sight of his face: he was blushing, and she was puzzled again. She watched a moment, perplexed, then a light broke upon her mind. "O Tom," she cried, were you that nightingale? Did you do that?" She looked at him as he stammered in replyz' "Well Rose, you see-g but that was enough. A fair cheek rested upon his lips, he was stopped, overcome with hap- piness, he had come into his own at last. In his weakness, he lay there supremely happy- raised her head and leaded for his story and he told it simply At last she P I - "You see," he said, "you asked me to help you, and I couldn't do anything else, I wanted so badly to help you, and so, I did it." i In his weakness he pausedg the words had almost died upon his lips, and his face grew white. His eyes were ghastly. There was a pause, a shiver, and then he whispered weakly: "Rose?" i Fri htened she bent over him' he put his arms about her and drew her to him and kisged her., Then he looked at her with happiness in his eyes. "You love me, don't you Rose?" "O Tom," she sobbed, "of course I do." A satisfizd look came into his eyes, an mured: "And Rose, I loved you so." Then his eyes closed gentlyg the smile played upon his lips. A ak 96 ,S if a :sf fold: the town is spreading away to the southward, d his face became more ashen as he mur- The meadow-lark sings as O but the nightingale never sings in that garden any more' 339 mff... me-:...,..Q YE: I Ax N - AW 9 xg? . A A RA . X. ' XX .' K -x Q 3 m i ' x . Ak - ma.. 1:4 N - 3 -S-wear. ,A Ylsasnf 4 i Reminiscences 'AT ALES bY 0116 of '73 for the delectation of the class of kljff 1904 HFC like theistories told by a grandfather for the amusement of his grandchildren, for the contrast between the University of '73 with the conditions then 1 existing, and the University of today with its environ- W I f X ments, IS no less marked than the contrast between the time of the grandfather and that of the grandchild. This contrast is more striking to the older students than to the present classes, for we have a personal knowledge of those times, and have watched with gratifying interest the progress and development of the University to the present day. gk 5 It is natural that the student of today should have a desire to know something of the student life during the earlier years of the University. To gratify this desire the writer has been requested to chronicle some reminiscences that came under his personal observation. The students in attendance during the Hrst few . r ' years of the University were of a more mature age than the average of the present body, but the student spirit is about the same at all ages. If all of the practical jokes played upon each other and the depredations committed, were written, the student of 1904 would discover that he has learned no new tricks. The first students were rather an heterogeneous body. They were divided into groups, or factions, and class ties were not strongly, marked. A degree of rowdyism developed in certain groups, and their depredations threatened to give the University a bad reputation. The more thoughtful students protested against such conduct, and, deeming the good name of the University to be of greater import- ance than a large enrollment,gave to the faculty writ- ten assurance of their moral support in any effort made for the suppression of the disorder. The old building at first served the double pur- pose of class rooms and dormitoryg but when the new building was ready for occupancy the Old OHS WHS used almost exclusively as a dormitory. It fell to the lot of the writer to have supervision of it for a time. On the third floor was a large room kI10WH as the chapel. The boys sometimes gained admis- sion to this room for the purpose of dancing. Those impersonating ladies wore bed sheets about them, and some had masks on. On a certain occasion, when the dance was progressing, I passed in without being noticed umm I had advanced to the platform and secured the lamp. The music and dnancing Stopped and the hall was being rapidly vacated, when a ghostlike figure ap- proached and blew out the light. I quietly retreated to the corner of the room to await developments Thinking that I had gone, those who had left returned, the lamp was I-elighted and the dance was about to begin, when my presence was dtscox ered. It was ' ' ' k D bt- ludicfoug to See them Hle out of the room, not a word having been spo en. ou J 1 tk fd ' " K t px, 1 .f -X, 'ft X Q If lyxf ' h W i x 343 1 less a member of the present Board of Trustees could tell you more about the old chapel amusements. A . l One night a couple of freshmen made complaint that something as offensive HS rotten eggs had been thrown into their room. Upon investigation I discoveredavery strong odor of sulphuretted hydrogen. The fluid had been injected from the adjoining room through a hole in the plastering. No light nor sound came from the room, nor was there any response to my demands for admission. The door was forced and the culprits were found under the bed. Sulphuretted hydrogen was also used to perpetrate a practical joke on a Charn- paign book merchant. A mischievous wag of a student placed a bottle of the Huid on a shelf behind the books, and then removed the cork. The store was soon cleared, and the perplexed proprietor began a search for the cause of the stampede. The law that made it compulsory to float the American flag from public institu- tions had not at this time been enacted, yet it was not unusual to find a pair of pants or a nether garment which had been taken from the bedside of a slumbering student, floating in the morning breeze from the top of the lightning rod. At one time the faculty were long puzzled as to how a certain skeleton got out of the museum and took the position of "attention" onthe outside of the building. But as "murder will out," it was learned that Mr. Bones had been on a jaunt to the grave- yard for the purpose of frightening a cavalier upon his return from escorting a young lady to her home. There is also a tradition that when this skeleton was doing ser- vice on the rostrum for a lecture on anatomy, he persisted in wagging his jaw when the professor's eye was not upon him. It was fun for the class, and it was some time before the demonstrator discovered the fine wire attached to the inferior maxillary, the other end being in the hand of a student. Athletic sports were not much practiced by the earlier students. XVe found exercise in more practical pursuits. The tile drains on the University -farm, the sidewalks, the fences, and the manufactured articles from the shops bear witness to the "Industrial" part in the former name of the University. We also have a vivid recollection of the military drill. Dr. Gregory one year applied to the legislature for an appropriation of S25o,ooo for new buildings. Com- mittees were sent from the legislature to examine the institution. Perhaps it was the first institution of learning that some of them had ever attended. Dr. Gregory Seemed to think that the strongest appeal to them could he made through their patriotism, so it was drill, drill, drill, and we drilled ourselves into the hearts of the committeemen, and secured the S25o,ooo. We were highly complimented on our efficiency, and one member who had been to the war said that we drilled "admirably" well-with a very strong accent on the second syllable. Our usefulness to the State was emphasized at the time of the Chicago tire. where we did service under Col. Snyder and Gen. Sheridan. For two nights we marched our heats in a dark alley. whistling to keep up our courage. In a body of students there are always some who cannot distinguish between mischievous sport and malicious acts. An aggravated case ol this kind eame te my knowledge when several young ladies gave mea numher of letters, or invitations. purporting to come from gentlemen students, and requesting the girls"cumpanv to some entertainment. Sometimes a gentleman whose name had thus been used would receive an acceptance from a ladv when, perhaps, he had already made other arrangements. The emharassment ol the parties involved in sueh a ease was extreme. To discover the offender. the students' essays were nhtained from the prolessor in linglish literature. 'l'he handwriting was critically examined, with the result that the l'CflP0ll'2lttu' ol the act was luund ont. 'l'hat a person whose S-I -I Eitgriestsotidepfaved HS 'to be guilty of such an offense should end his days I 1 en mry under a life sentence for the gravest of crimes, is but the natural result of such conduct early in life. Ludicrous answers to questions are not confined to the pupil of the district SCl100l- All early student in surveying, when asked to define the tripod, replied- "Some tripods have three legs and some have but one leg. The one-legged tripod is also called a jacob staff." The same student, when asked by the professor in chem- istry to describe the eudiometer replied "that it was a hollow glass pipe closed at one end a11d stopped up at the other." It was formerly the practice to have the students read essays from the rostrum during the morning chapel exercises. It happened that a student with scientific turn of mind delivered a dissertation upon the habits and industry of the ants, which greatly pleased the. professor of English literature. The professor commended the essayist, and expressed a wish that others would write upon similar subjects requiring investigation. The boys, of course, were quick to act upon the suggestion. Every morning for the next two or three weeks our most familar bugs and insects were discoursed upon from the platform. So the disc-like, malodorous night-prowler that steals his sustenance by taking advantage of you while you sleepg the agile jumper that can always prove an alibi by biting you in some other place when you think you have him under your thumb, and even that bug of lowly origin which kicks her min- iature world along the path, were, in turn, made the subject for our morning enter- tainment. The embarrassment of the faculty, and especially of our esteemed professor, was really painful. The professor pleaded and expostulated, but the boys, for some time, would not desist. It was all in fun, for no one held a grudge against our revered Professor Baker. He was held in high esteem by his students, for they knew that he loved them. During his last conscious moments, he expressed his devotion to them. He still lives in the hearts of the older alumni, and his memory is per- petuated to the succeeding generation of students in the motto, "Come up Higher." And now, my young friends, I have more than filled the space allotted me. In conclusion let me say that we, the Alumni, have a kindly interest in you as being members of one great family with us. We are pleased to learn that you desire to know what manner of students preceded you. Soon those who have made the history of the first few years of the University will have passed. To you, in your generation, is committed her welfare. Make the most of your opportunities, and thereby add lustre to her fame. A' C' SWARTZ' 345 H Class Memorials LASS MEMORIALS HAVE TWO OBJECTS: the first A and ofen most important to the donors, is to afford the ' graduating class an opportunity to leave behind it a tan- - gible evidence of the fact that in a certain year a certain a s with class completed its course of study. The second object, if and to the university by far the most important one, is in some way to add to the tangible assets of the school. In tiEa,,jtillwW'f7f deciding upon the particular form which a memorial shall ' I llli' ll ' ' take, it is probable that the first object would have much 'l ff the greater weight with undergraduates. On the other X hand, if the memorial is decided upon after some years of fl jx experience outside of university walls, we imagine that My the first and personal motive would be largely lost sight of, and that the class would endeavor to make its me- morial only incidentally a reminder of that particular c1ass's existence, and would seek primarily a form of memorial which would perma- -nently enrich the university. ln the long run, it matters very little to the majority of graduates what particular class gave a certain memorial or endowment, but it matters a great deal just how much practical worth that endowment is to the uni- versity. The class spirit is so strong during the college days, and the distinction between junior and senior is made so sharply, that an undergraduate is very likely to forget the larger demands of the university while thinking of how he shall mark the departure of his particular class. Every university has its memorials, and each succeeding year adds to the long list of classes whose presence is remem- bered with pleasure, and whose departure has been marked by something which, it was hoped, would be a permanent memorial. But as a matter of fact very few class memorials are worthy either to be presented or accepted. Of the thirty odd classes which have graduated from the University of Illinois, very few have in going given wisely. The few memorials which have to-day a real place in the esteem of the students show how difficult it is to make a wise selection, and howseldom wisdom is exercised in the selection. The deciding factor after all is whether a memorial shall be of a merely selfish nature, eulogizing or marking a class, or whether it shall be a real help and an addition to the university. The selfish basis of selection of a memorial hardly admits of justitication. Everyone knows that there was a class of to--, and it needs no stone, no inscription, not even a tree, which may not live, to signify such a momentous fact to the world. If memorials are to be worth the giving, they should be such as are worth havingg and the number of forms that such memorials can take is not so limited that the choice is an impossible one. Within a few years llarvard llniversity has built a very re- markable and beautiful enclosure about what is known as the College Yard, consist- ing more or less of monumental gateways connected by a carefully designed iron fence. This enclosure was designed asa whole, and ilu- imlit-idtml portions thereof were paid for by different classesg so that the fenee asa whole forms a most striking and suitable memorial to these classes. 'l'he share each class has borne in the erection of this enclosure is littingly marked by suitable inscriptions,whieh donot de- tract lmm its Practical or esthetic value, but rather strengthen the assoeiatiou of the University in the present with those who in the past have helped to make it what it is. Such forms of memorial would surely be welcomed by the Vnixersity of llli .i'lfl iefzlegtnclegifeontiqhe givers and add permanent value to the donate mi entire building as a meml' i TFEDY. class will ever be so situated as to memorial, the taw on each would b Oliali ut If Several Classes Could Combme In a if 1 fewl d d-d ' e s lg t, and the result would be far better than - 11111 re ollars were frlttered away each year ln useless or insufficient monuments. XVhether the class spirit would permit of such association is a ques- tion easily answered in the negative by an undergraduateg but such a plan would be approved by those who have forgotten some of the class distinctions,and who remem- ber only. the great University of which they have been a part. There are portions of buildings yet to be built-a doorway, a window, a focal point, a stairway-the expense of which need not be so excessive but that it could be within the reach of one of the large classes which the University is now sending out each yearg to leave behind a single feature of a building as a memorial of a class is far more sensible than merely to plant a stone or a tree, which serves no one, and is not necessarily beautiful. Let the class memorials be incorporated in the growth of the University, and they can serve the purpose of marking the passage of the class and at the same time have a value which shall endure as long as the University itself. The appropriations which are made from time to time for the University buildings are never on so lavish a scale that the opportunity to embellish, or to do more thoroughly some one feature of the proposed building, would not be most heartily welcomed by the architect and by the trustees. It would seem wise in any year when a building was not actually under way for a class to set aside such a sum of money as it feels warranted in doing, placing this sum either in the hands of the resident or of a special committee to be afterwards used in Constructing, as a me- P ' . . morial of the class, a portion of some building yet to be erected. Indeed, it is really questionable whether class memorials should not properly .in any case be cclevised after raduation rather than before. One of the most beautiful of the Harvar gates is afffctionately dedicated "To the Memory of the Dear Old Times." The graduate with his diplomatic honors fresh upon hirn does not feel the value of these old times as he will in later yearsg andthe memorial which the class creates not simply to mark its passage but to stand for associations, the love and respect of added years, I , . f will mean far more to him and to those who see it than any hastily conceived or 1n- ' ' ' last term of his college life. 1 t d memorial devised during the adequate Y execu e ' C. H. BLACKALL. 347 ' v V' Y"""'Y-- ..-A-LJ.,-- J, 1 , E ll'l!IM 2 . ki? 1 if lf:-yggm A 'WX ff 'J-Qzimffk fi ff? ff 'A O5 A Q an ,....f.xXlKx X ' U, QNX i WX W ,T ,, 1 ' ' t .,..,,wo W3 , - MW f . 0' 'N Maw Mmwwf i it fi jffbg W5 "Vw 2'ff ' , QP 177-W F-Dx M IL. X ' A I mf an Riff x LX id .-I' NY' W 21" Z 3 I eb: FF,,...-- Declaratlon of Independence yo'-'fda HEN IN THE COURSE OF EVENING EVENTS at the y X 3 sorority houses it becomes necessary for the maidens to dis- X X A ,J pense with the pleasurable company of their gentlemen friends, -5 ' and to secure the regulation amount of rest to which the laws In l"l" of Nature and of Nature's God entitle them, a decent respect for the opinions of fraternity brothers requires that they should declare the causes which impel them to set the alarm clock. We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all women are created " inde- pendent 3" that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rightsg that among these are spare time, library, and the pursuit of studies 3 that, to secure these rights, rooms are apportioned among men, behind whose locked doors not even the high mogul may enter without the consent of the governed 5 that whenever the form of rough house becomes destructive, it is the right of the house committee to call down the offender in terms which may be readily understoodg that when the company stays too long it is the privilege of the freshmen to furnish the latter part of the entertainment. When a long train of abuses, pursuing the same object,.z'. e., free lunch, enter- tainment, and the opportunity to knock, has exhausted the resources, financial and otherwise, ofthe long suffering girls, it is their right, it is their duty to disregard established precedent and provide new guards for their future security. Let the facts be submitted to a candid world. Tubby Wheelock insists on singing every time he calls tfive times a weekj. Eddie Draper refuses to pay for forty dollars worth of damaged paraphernalia, but, going on the theory that time is money, is working out his debts in four hour installments. Rodman wears out the carpet by scraping his feet. He has a bum arm anyway. Logeman exhibits a tendency to go to sleep between feeds. Jake Stahl 'sits down too hard, and doesn't stay in one place long enough. jimmy Cook requires a profound knowledge of athletics. He doesn't dance well, and enjoys mental telepathy. . 'Q I .ef fs' , -1" if 0 F315 , A... lgj lnrlsli' A511 or so awatf' rl -..- Q W- f jfbb N0 V s. 1 Q , if a 1 ' f d ,aid 3 af., ll x, ,. Q' ,-,.'.,-,yu 'mg-5: Allen come again, make it short. Pink Sawyer tells stories of doubtful propriety. Harvey Wood insists on posing for us, that we may admire his form and his new clothes. ' We must, therefore, acquiesce in the necessity which denounces the eccentrici- ties of our callers, and must further suggest that all the horrors of war are not neces- sarily attendant upon the early stages of love. lherefore, we, the sororxtxes of the University of Illinois, do solemnly publish and declare, that all calls must be terminated with the tenth stroke of the University clock 5 that the men must be discouraged in making more than three calls wer weekf that respect for the furniture and other appurtenances must be impressed upon the minds of such as show familiarity with our elleetsg that both cigarettes and mud are an abomination to a housekeeper, and are not to he tolerated : and, finally. that if the men do not like these rules, there are others 5 so there. Signed : lim-tux .1X't.t-n..x 'l'nm'A. liaiu-A KAI-if.-x tinixia. P1 liter.-x Put. .-Xr.rtm tint Unrataa. tm Uni-'t:A. .-Xt.t'na t..-xxtxm In-1. ra. .Vin ... The Hereditary Diplomat IIE R li lvllllot liqx Statistics. The noble Way the American Workingman outside N T n Q ofLook County exercised the Divine Right of Suffrage was a source of f'f11lll1C1lIl01l to all good Republicans except Billy Mason. Pa gotithe next best job. - Naturally, it ran inthe Family. The Flags on the Uni. frequently betoken Sun- shine, maybe we have itand maybe we don't. In the case in Point, very short Notice was required to Arouse a Large Amount of.Fair Weather. ' As the Good Fellowship was ofa Size calculated to go round, the company frequently included one on the table and another of a similar name sitting hard by. This peculiarity may be noted, however, - while the One on the Table might be Full and the Ani- mated One Empty, the Conditions were never known to be entirely reversed. The principle of never letting Studies interfere with real College Life was so In- culcated in the minds of All Comers that they Swore with a Blistering Oath un- swerving fidelity to the Kind with a Cherry in the Bottom. In Commemoration whereof the Carrie Nation ceremony was held for the Bull Pup, and in the presence of good and true Witnesses he was given his Euphonious Cognomen. One day as the Second Growth Politician was inspecting the campus, accom- panied by the Real Growler, he was met by a dignified elderly Gentleman with gray Hair. After the customary Salutation: "W'hat is the name of your dog, Mr. Northcott?" "Booze." ' ' "Well, Well. it seems to me I have heard his name in connection with some of NVAS ONCE A STUDENT whose Pa was Some Pumpkins in the your friends before." , MORAL-There are booze fighters and boozefighters. i. Retrospect, February 27 - After the ball was over, r After the Thetas left, After jake Stahl and Clara Into the carriage stepped, Cautious, the knowing driver Whispered in accents low: "Gimme the tip for john Street, Shall I drive fast or slow? " From Spotless Town ? The student voters' cautious league Resolved defeat for base intrigueg Deliberation quite mature Secured a candidate so pure h would, might study long That those W O HT A Wong- Before they found Red RIG or x D ass is not gold bricked nor slow A cl That can tell butter from oleo. 351 Fable of the Freshman Freebern AA HIS IS TO CERTIFY the identity of a young Man whose Post Office Address was formerly Plano, Illinois. He was the village Cut Up and furnished Amusement for the Industrious Whittlers at the ,corner Department Store. 'li All the girls thought he was Cute and admired his Nerve in becoming Chummy with his Teachers. Q g When Knowledge had accumulated to a Point beyond the Scope of the Superin- tendentof.'Schools, a family Consultation was called., After the Heads of Depart- ments had submitted their Arguments, the Optimistic Report of the Mater Familias was adopted, to the exclusion of a Minority Finding. Henceforth the Minority would be Consulted only in Matters pertaining to the Wherewithiinvolved, in changing names to the Students' Directory, and Walteriwould act as Chairman of the VVays and Means committee. A The -Deniiens of the Corn Belt failed to appreciate the presence of the Pride of Kendall County. He was treated with no more Consideration than other members of the Freshman Class. ,Even jake Kaufman Passed Him Up on the street without a Sign of Recognition the day after he had Secured a Gym Suit. H When the Dean of Undergraduates refused to Smile at the story of the Three Eggs, it was evident that the time had come to Show Up the University Community. The place-Illinois Field. The date-October 22. ' The Color Rush would afford the Opportunity to make Blood How thicker than the Boneyard. It was asking Something of the Class of '05 to supply Gore sufficient to satiate this Harry Tracy Thirst, but it was their own Funeral. The World-Beater and Sopwh-Despoiler got into Condition by Sticking Up his Dukes before the mirror nightly until he had the Jeffries Crouch and the Fitz Fighting Face in the Also Ran class. - At the Call of Time, he selected an Environment midway between Urbana's Well Pipe and the Circumference of the Circle, in order to 'XVithstand the Charge of the Ladder Brigade. After the First Rush, the Horrible Thought came to him that he was Stymied on the Valuables in his Locker. In his Feverish Anxiety to crawl into the Gym Window he tore his Bosom's Screen, and was unable to get back until the Photographer began Posing the Groups. MORAL: Its are not always what they seein. Clay's Reform Have you heard of the terrible Clay And his short interview with T. .1X.? "Unless you are good Your name will be mud" Was all that the Dean had to say. Quolh thc terror, "You see, Mr. Clark Certain 05's were out on a lark." "lint he that as it may, us hope, trust, and pray H 'l'llat tllcre'll ht- no more stunts altt-r tlark. 'Q 1 4 A , 1 N I 1 l V 1 I ' 1 I 'H tl l 1 1 I N I ' I it w I I 1 , I v ll 3 I I J' C Tucker s Drug .S'tore, southwest corner Neil and Church streets The Coming of Reform When Drew gets in a hurry, Or Kemp's in love againg When that long expected volume Comes from Pickett's mighty pen, When Ricker knows his students, When Coar gives up the weed, When Rhoades gets up at sunrise, When Palmer lowers his speedg When G. Huff takes to malted milk And scorns to swing the batg When the Dean of all the Bad Ones Must resort to anti-fat, When Rolfe shall join the Social Club, When Moss puts in no kick, When Sammy does not ask for coin, When Morgan Brooks grows quick, When Meyer calls upon a girl, When Kinley's hair turns black, When Ketchum does no longer keep His students on the rackg When Prexy skips a ball game, When Dodge shall learn to writeg When McIntosh shall Hunk a man, As well perchance he mightg When all these things shall happen, As heaven grant they may, . Why, let us hope Red Rightor Will, perhaps, have less to say. When the Phi Gams give up checkers, When the Sigs do not cut class, an Alpha Tau plays foot ball, the Sigma Alphs all passg When When When When When When the Delts don't care for music, the Betas bashful growg the Sigma Nus lose their conceit, Rounds's frat goes slowg XVhen When When When the Kappa Sigs grow pious, the Phi Dells cease to spooug the T. N. li.'s drop politics, the Glee Club sings in tune: When And in scraps no more are seeng VVhen poetic inspiration Once for all deserts C. Greeng the Sophs shall swear off hazing, VVhen 'l'urney Buck works ot't' his cons. When XVOod's young heart is free: XVhen .linnuy Cook grows handsome, When tlunks shall cease lu hug XVhen all these various reforms ln the students come ahout, fyliy, then the faculty will drop lhen' weaknesses, no doulmt. .IF-I .., The Sharples Tubular Dair Separator lVIARY'S CALF Q25 Mary had a little calf, Now please don't misinterpret, For Mary was as plump a maid As ere wore an encirciet. But Mary loved this little calf, 'For well she knew 'twould grow, And visions of its future charm, Would cause her eyes to glow, She dreamed of milk from chalk exempt, ' Of cream so rich and sweet, Of butter and of buttermilk, To please the most elite. All this appealed to Mary, A sweet girl graduate, A With memories of her boarding house And what she drank and ate. She learned at school 'mongst other things, Which made her calf seem greater : The worth of calves, and cows and milk, V And the Tubular Separator. You see they used it in the school, With utmost satisfaction, And thus the little Tubular Gave Mary's calf attraction. - She tells her friends of all her hopes, 'And adds with jolly laugh, "just keep the Tubular in mindn SEPARATORSg DIFFERENT IN EVERY WAY. When admiring Mary s calf. BAKNYARD STRIPLING. l bowl others have a heavy bucket shaped The Tubular has a light Slmp e l ntra tions The Tubular' supply bowl full of discs cones, blades and other co p . - , - - ' - 11' h our head. The Tubular o1ls tank 1S only Wa1st hlgh, all others as Jgasifilg jgkims perfectly, and Outwears ' l ' Z i' t 9 Itself Others don t' The Tabu in um - -d t e arator made for up-to-date h' .S Tblf nupto INS? Ot er Separators The M U M IS aiite for descriptive catalogue. people. If you are one of them W The Sharples 0- CHICAGO, ILLINOIS P' M. SHARPLES, - West Chester, Pa. Clothes pressed and shoes sinned one month SI 00 Fznest tazlorcng 'Tony .faunder s Pantatorzum, 56 Neal street is for Arthur a chemlstry man is for Beebe he pltches ball some, is for Con who spends john Farson s mon is for dmmg hall where but few eat is for Eddle, the Prexy s young son is for Bunker at IhlS tlme of year lis our coach he IS one of the best is for Hauter, he says Vote you must of the alphabet IS the one letter is for jack 111 the corner he sat, is is is is is is is is is 0 . 1 ur Second Floor Devoted Exclusnvely to 0ur Tailoring Dep't,I The Good Dressers who appreciate JLUELL things in Clothing, Jhoes and Fur, nishings All 'Trade at Kau marz's THE .YTUDENT OUTFITTRS. ON fx Box or ofmoy Wh6II UOU 'Find 13h6 HZIIUB You BFG ZISSUVGU oT'i11s PIIFIBU. FFBSHHGSS ThomasFranks I The Florist Both Telephones University Hue. we Roses Carnations and Decorations .Htl the time. 1 Blaisdell Bros. Tonsorial Parlor, 36 North Neil Street. is for Trams of poetic mindg The stuff that he writes is as poor as you'll find. is for Uni, resort of wise meng If you're green when you come, you will ne'er be again. is for vote- the students all do ity Unless they are careful they may perhaps rue it. is for Wagenseil,4every one knows He's the primary cause of the poor freshman's woes. is a test which we all try to pass, Or a story we tell when we don't go to class. I is for Yeomans, who copies your "phizg" If you find it in here, the crime's no doubt his. is for Zimmerman, Zartman, and Zangg , They're the only three Z's that belong to our gang. The Wail of Innocent Joe I'm no victim of misnomer, And I'll suffer all my life From remarks of would-be jokers Who know naught of toil and strife. l'm a struggler, plugger, boner, l'm an unremitting grind g I put forth my best endeavor For improvement, in my mind. I respectfully give notice The fool killer's not so vexed, That il VVorker's called a shirker, He can't tend to your case NEXT. Did You Ever See " Doc " Neville when he wasn't grouchy? Daniel Kilham Dodge when he wasn't talking Copenhagen P George Theophilus Kemp when he wasn't smoking? " Ole " Rounds when he wasn't trying to tell a story? " Mac " when he wasn't alter " some ol them boys?" john HANCOCK McClellan speak lu an inferior? " Sammy" when he was ina hurry? George lrlenry lvleyer at a lfaculty Social? " T. A." in a Prince Albert? " jo " Morrow in a dress suit? Iflrnest William Ponzi.-r dance a two-step? Dean Scott on time with anything? PIQUIVIFISSUIQ fred ranclall cram- Ulf 'l'lll-I lil-1l'.tXlQ'l'iNl liN'l' Ulf l-'AR CHANICS? Blaisdell Bros. Tonsorinl Pin-lor, finest in the city. XFN S IZ E S BBB BBBBBBBZBBBEEEBBBBDSBIZBIEBBBBBBIBBIEB 558185 E HRANGES RANGESs S 9 Q E E 5 The M. CE D. Hotel Range for m . E f 5 Fraternzty Houses is the best. 5 ua 5 is E G 1 ' N 5 asc 1116 S tovess H B E1 B E - - P 5 Blue Flame 011 Stoves E Q 5 E N B E THE WEIR FURNACE PUT IN AND Gr UARAN TEED E B1 W I E E E WILL PLEASE YOL. E 5 e E E B E E s J VAN PETTB s E ' ' E E 69 TO 71 EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE. E SEIEEIEEEIEEEIEIEIEEE EIEEEEIEEIEIEIEIEEIJEJEIBEIEIEE EJEEIEIE EI E EEJBEJEJEIRJEIEDEI E EVERY xxxx 11 E' STEP 5 Q .9 2. wkllwb .52 A X IN AN? E s sm LIG HT - ifllkw mm Ph0t0g"sPhV is ssmplss' land simplest is best? 's With 21 ..,.: l E KODAK D EV E L0 P ING MAC H I NES. H . . . M511 K d k ...... ...... ........... .... . . . Q t 3 5 Kiidik wgzoping Machines' ---'-- H- H-"ss sad 3550 'E': " B f C " 3319515 ------ - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - -SI an 2 " Bigtllfge " , Develovillg Machines- -1 ---- 1 ----------- - - -S2 sfiiiifif W e 11 H Y ff H1 l 0 Ib S f K Od 2 k 5 U P Pl 1 2 S, wo- ss Es s E Cu n n 1 n g h a m B ros . s"ElE:I5I1EI:E35'1'fEff5E15'E:i555:" iii? '1-'f'1:f 255:-fi I'E'.i6:i2f. "::V .- Fifi "-4:3 S N 2 :H ' N X - Kodak ASenCY, Chambaign, Ill. JI C. 'Tucker's Drug Store, southwest corner Neil and Church streets. g Who? Which? What? A looney leader of crazy Ikes, A sawed-off Dutchman from the Land of Dikes g A whizzing, buzzing, gyrating mill, 1 With racket, and rattle, and wind to spill 5 With face as round as the harvest moon's, And fully as handsome as any b1boon's. c Sing a song of FRASER, - Bill is full of fun, Calling day is Sunday, Keeps him on the run Finding all the numbers Where sororities Welcome such acquaintances As have wit like his. Wouldn't it perturb you, Tu.rn your nature sour, Seeing Bill make forty calls And stay each place an hour? ' K2Qw?'T2i Rumor says that the chemistry Dehn '9jff"" ' Y Thinks the Swaboda system is vehng 'si He- rough houses Curt Schroeder 55 ,Zo 1. Till the landlady's oeder A -.jf .3 H Is inclined to use language profehn. X - A ' -' 'I 5'ff'Qfgil, ' ix 2 j-j:':' ' ' . Little jack Horner sat in his corner f 'fi fizlfii 7 " R ' ' - . if- 3, , A Qi- 'QT-I Q ki'-Y jf eglstermg those who came nigh, 1 . , .,.. arf " I ,.q, ov. When asked if named Kyle if 1, f P15 :lj He replied with a smile: fan 1 , ' l 'Q'-1: 33355-Y' " I'm not sure whetherthat's she o1'I." ix I t I I' P N ' l I .mis , F I ' 'W lily l I ll fl WJ "Has the good man bought out zu jewelry store?" ff 1 . ' - , , - N . . , I Oh, no. he is just taking home some slight tokens of remembrance lrom his loving 1' aust class." DV- J- -Hddlson Brown, Deritist, 2nd floor Morrissey Bldg., Chnnlpaigrii Stull 1BATI'l ROOMS- THE PALACE BARBER SHOP THE BEST IN THE CITY ELECTRIC MASSAGE A SPECIALTY. No. 9 Main Street, Champaign, Ill. BEN LONG, Proprietor. ggfwa? ' Qffcibf Zidafibm M5-W4 .9 .mhz gf, LAWDER CQ. ACOOK Q9 EXcLus1vELv FINE TAILORING Q9 Imperted and Domestic Woolens S A and Linings. fs Snaolal fmsnnlon Paid 130 une I5usmcss oi Slsuuenns ri' Walker Opera House Corner Champaign. ' The "Illinois," most populariball room in the twin cities. Accounted For i ----l-- . ' 'S Prof. Baker Ccalling the rolljz " Mr. Lonerganj'-receiving no response-" does any one know whether Mr. Lonergan is sick P" Schutt : " This is St. Patrick's day, Professor." Schreiber Cto the printer in charge of the Illinij: "I want you to be more careful in setting up my 'On the Surface' column. A single error spoils the whole joke." Printer Cstraighten- ing up, and staring at Schreiberj: ffAw, cut it out! That stuff wouldn't -XX-ax be a d--- bit funny if i,,,WlW it wasn't for the mistakes 1 llL::Zt,,E L in it." LW: "WHT Dean Clark tto Har- ry Huntoon, who is try- ing to arrange for a meet- . ing of the sophomore classy: " I think that the man for you to see about that matter is Mr. Horner." Huntoon : Who's Horner? the Janitor?" In Chemistry Lab. Instructor Cto " Red" Rightor, who has just had an explosioniz " XVhat have you here, Mr. Ri,qhtor?" " Red ": " I-IEL2, sir." Sayings of the Wise Ones Prof. Pickett: "Gentlemen, l desire to cull special attention to the foot-note at the top of page I37." - Prof. Carman : "Here we haven sieve with some holes in it." Prof. Palmer: "Suppose we should tztke zi stone out ol at lmrick arch, what would happen?" Dr. Neville Cto his classes the XVednesdziy ht-fore 'lhzinksgivingiz " Un lfridaiy there will be 3 1-llllz for Il10Se who come. Those who do not come will not lizirc to make up the work." Ole Rounds: " lL's :ill right to use slung in eonvcrsaition, hut in writing themes ' cut it out'." In Chemistry 1. Instructor: " Miss l'1lliol,wh:tl is am r-It-im-nt?" MISS lzlllotz "An element is something than vonilmines with ainvtliing to inatlw everything." Date Book f0" 190511904 "Illinois" Hall now open. Dan .Morrissey lil.: When You Buy, YOU WANT THE BEST If an article is Worth getting at all, it is Worth getting the best pos- sible. We sell no plated souvenirs, but We have all styles of... Gold and Sterling Silver Pins from 25c to 558.00 . Ferguson 8: raig Send for a Selection Package any time. lf some article suits, keep it. WE SELL Carpets, Rugsmf Draperies r g ' AS VVELL AS Furniture, Pictures and Mouldings A well selected stock of cheap and medium House Furnishings. Minwnuorr t liner PHOTOS Made at the A BER THY STUDIO are attractive, up-to-date, second to none in iinish and inc Work- manship. A3 an an 33 North Walnutw Street, gil-IAMPAICN, ILL. "Palace Confectionery"-Soda Water and Cool Drinks- A Handsome Young Man Miss Moore tto her roommatejs "I was up at the President's office today. What a handsome young man he is ! " In the Long Ago Miss Carpenter Cin a lecture to the girls' gym classy: "I was young myself once. I remember it well." In Physics 1 Quiz Prof. Carman : " Mr. Bass, will you tell us what a manometer is?" Bass : " Well -ah - it's an instrument for - ah - um - it's a - a - a vacuum with a weight on it." 1 Overheard on Green Street Rodman tovertaking a student, after winning the discus in the Chicago rneetjz How do you do -er-er-I beg your pardon, but what is your name?" Student: "Sureg Glasco, but-" Rodman tinterrupting himj: Of course I need not mention my name 3 it would be just like asking you if you knew the President of the University." In the First Year Law Class Dean Scott tcalling on Morley for the first time during the semesterjz "Mr, Mor, ley, you have been studying contracts, was this a good contract?" Morley: "No, it isn't no contract, because there isn't no acceptiong then there isn't no consideration, and there can't be no contract without no consideration." Dean Scott Cstaggered by this exposition of the law, and his eyes round with wonderjz "Well, well-I-I guess that's all right, Mr. Morley, unless, unless- smiling as he recovers his equanimity somewhat-"unless you call it a negative cor:- tract." After the First Base Ball Cut Freshman Cto Steinwedell, who has just come into the gymnasium out of the cold, wiping the tears from his eyesb: "XVhat's the matter, 'Stein'? Did they drop you, too?" In Most Cases Mr. Scott: "lf the wolves were surrounded, and a hunter should shoot one of them, would that be an incident or an event?" Conard: "An accident." A new maid had been employed in the household of Dean llayne, whose mother had introduced her distinguished daughter as "my daughter, Miss lavnef' Next morning alter breakfast had been served, and the Dean had gone to the University, the "new girl" ventured to inquire: "I las Miss 'Ienuic gone lo school alrc:ulv?" --i'i'PZIIZZZCOn-I'g-:Eli-gneittlxn High Grade Cigars and Tohnccos. .lo-l -wtifvtaamvvvvsasa V W SVVIDLXISW isvwwswwwwwwwswswwss Philadelphia Stores x Ladies' Fancy Neckfwear Glofves - Handkerchiefs, Fans ' Etc. Q Headquarters for Unifversity Colors Q 0 I5 to I7 Main Street 0 CHAMPAIGN, A ILLINOIS. ZUELCHZS' HLLEYJ... Everything Regulation and Up to date: :f I6 Taylor Jt., opposite Post Office, Champaign, Ill. GAG D. 5. LUEL CH Proprietor Champaign SteamLaundry and First Bath Class Room Barber Jhop Connection Established 1885 t u cl e nts, work a Jpecialty ..... Monroe CQ, Keusinli Bros., Prop's .S'. C. 'I'ucker's Drug Store, southwest corner Neil and Church streets. Warder at West Point Corporal: "Where're you from?" Warder: "Cairo, sir." : Corporal: "What! are you from Egypt?" Warder: ."Ah, er-, yes sir." Corporal: "Well, Rameses, Your Royal Highness'll have to geta hair cut." Unkind Miss Clark: "Yes, out west they have Indians, cowboys and "greasers." U , Listener: "How dreadfully out of place you must feel in a civilized country." I In Entomology Miss Slocum: "Say, Dr.Folsorn, are there any more insects for me to classify?" Dr. Folsom Qscratching his head meditativelyjz "You can search me." At the Kappa House Student ftto Miss B., who has answered the belly: "Does Mr. -Lindley live here?" ' Miss B: "Why, no, nobody lives here,-this is the Kappa House." ln Equity Dean Scott: "Yes, gentlemen, you may have an injunction granted by a court of equity to restrain a public nuisance." C. O. Clark QWAQD, "What constitutes such a nuisance?" .Dean Scott: "Why, a tanning yard,-a slaughter house-in short, a fraternity house." , . In the Calculus Class Bascom: "Mr, Short, how can this problem be worked without following the routine in the book ?" Mr. Short: "Use your head." Bztscom: "I-low would you do it?" Mr. Dennis Grows Enthusiastic on Illinois Divorce Law "Young gentlemen, l wish you :night become more interested in this: why,to me a divorce case is intensely interesting"--seeing the smiles on the faces of the class, and blushing-"I mean-l-I-I mean, that its interesting, not because it is sensational, but because I feel that the law of divorce is very itnportztnt-that l ought to know it, thztt-that-it will be of of immediate service to inc some day"-stage whisper from the rear of the roonte-"XfVliy, l dtd'nt know he was married." l?l'CSllIll1lIl fsiglning the Major l"et'ln:t for thc llI'Sl litncl: "Gt-c whiu! that lcllow would lic crowded sitting alone." 2nd floor Morrissey Bldg., Champaignl .lllh THR 20TH CENTURY SANITARY OUNT IN GG The systen1 forces cleanliness 9' ' 66 Cleanliness is next to Godliness 9' 66 Syrups in sightii , Best service in city lllllilm BF08, DFUUUISBS UFDEIIIZI III THE CHESTER TRANSFER co. Will look after your baggage and furnish you the swellest carriages for dances. parties, etc. Both Telephones 39. - Dr J Addison Brown, Dentist, 2nd floor Morrissey Bldg., Champaign. As Heard in Room 402 Mr. Ponzer: "What is the prob- ability of throwing an ace in a single throw with one die." Pool: "I don't know what an ace is." Jarvis ffrorn the corner, disgust- edly.J "That beats the dence." Room 402 Again Instructor: "Do you know of what your work at the board re- minds me?" Jarvis: "No sir." Instructor: "It reminds me of Pillsbnry's best flour. You know what that is? ' JEIFVIS 'Yes sir, XXXXg I was bred on it." lGroans.J I 'fl-10:-usx g CLA K F , ,fl in UCAN OF oermsmosi 5 R l ffT lg T 0 S A Zalsueoo GREEN Q i , I.. Q i ,W ,aux i Assas Tgo Pneuornr I CARPET ' 9 N, - ' 1 QR .A.C,LARK 2. qu-.Q .V l DEPT or genre XX N E . .fm I .X +I M I ff lj, f . s A 1 'im VIZ! f xr! Q, YCLAR i ,- Y-ww f .1 ff . "'f ' X ,,s - I A X v-L m A Q6 , W f X-Knit: Nxtbg nl 'vas' QQ' 1 Q 'qxip J" A s Vgxl fgf -- -' + ll X f 1 i g :hx Q R ' f W Ii l Q'-.t '?f'l'3f R S. EYIEQI wwf- , ff i I nfl " l 5- v I G "EN uuiu i- r . -" X 'T Id fl l f P l iff' WL X l I I l l' -u'-cv X f 'V-v, 4 sf: ' ' 41 X X 03-,ao , 1, 44. vo f f C NT yrs Alf l "XJ we 'J hi'-w 462-'W Q X KXQ A I I M l flf A6 f RNA kip, It .1 px lfffm'i7PNX 5,1 as I I. It . a t I .aa I I e fs Q -ss I U '3 Q1 pmo:,fQ'Qfg3 'ki' , f K -43 NNfN'f' l'lAfL,,i'f'K,x 'iffg' S X Hn CAOLQ 51" Qflxpl h I i lx lixxfl li ' U ,ills A Substitute. 'l - , ln the absence of the liying friend, ,..,,. , N FS a good photograph is the only satisfac- I - tory substitute. X f , X Are your friends Well supplied with M good photographs of you? Why not, I ' J gfhen We can guarantee you the bfgast h X .nished photos at a reasonable price. ,HN , p Our Work can stand the keenest L A criticism. V' A look at our samples will convince 4X v 1 you that We are the leaders in fine por- traiture. BALCHEN'-S srumo The Urbana J' team Laundry ALWAYS RELIABLE L . CALL US UP. i:z2.5':.:.'::.Z2'.. C. A. HEEB, Prop. E. H. Rl:-:NNER 6. BROTHER, LIVERY, FEED A D SALE. STABLE. Calls prgmptly answered Day and Night. Special attention paid to Student trade. Phones 110 and 402- Popular Plays Personally Applied " When we were twenty-one" Dr. Kemp and Dean Scott. " The Professor's Love Story " T p V Ed. Draper and Frances Headen. J " Every Man" y fManaged byj Miss Stansbury. " The Strollers " Isabel Staley and Alf Danely. 1 " The joy of Living " Fletcher and Miss Henderson. "The Storks " jim Warner and Lyle Herrick. " Greater than a King " , T Dr. Rhoades Cpersonally managedj. " The Rivals " Bruce Fulton and Dr. Brown. " The Chaperones " Miss Jayne and Dean Clark. " The Court Jester " Professor Fairfield. " A School for Scandal " Most anywhere around the University. Latest in Songs "The Maiden with the Dreamy Eyes" , 0:-s N., ,',.y,f. Miss Bean. X .5 " I want to be a Military Man " .. ,yul , . 'll jyifif . . X:-r-..f:.,yT'.T.g5T,: F' T ', 557' Sergeant Major Roy. t,5..g,1y.g9: .-'Tslmgggg 3.315593 .,.?.1'y.Tz sr ,T T-l" 1 - ihfafifff-" Tact -:rg . -'Q j,, A -T . :1,at32.,g:4g . ., X ...I A .-4 Q . QTY Miss Hostetter. 'a'- I .awp-s3?:a. A u , I-S' I cle: no 'A 'vwxi ".x,"'.AAi " A jolly Old Potentate ' qvl- 4 . f - President Draper. '.Qa,,x.i:. , T g' 33i2iYgQ5f,Q " When you love, love, love mag I hygtimggk , 'I 'QQN3-if C. A Rose 9 Q- 'X T'.2.Tw41.:?.H.T "fo . . . , A xxg Q gg I "Since I first met you ' . 4 X40 Bernard Capen and Alice Mann. T -QW: HE Qfxilllllim l'- ' gh ty! Q rt , ' A- ' vi fl, Q '- " Absence makes T the heart grow . A 4g?i'!f?l. . ' b T, ' f -. -' is-T--:.gTT 1 ' L, fonder T ,y T' ,.Wfa1??,- TT TT1,ieifTi,iq- '--i fails! - . T ' ' "- f ' ' - ' 3.-Hill'-.' ,---4 Miss Kittredge. un" .-.-if -' T w ma' - --Y ...s1f,f..5f,.1 . T F Q1-use " We are engaged in a sort of a way '- I , 7'fir+1-!,-- . , . ,I T .-, " 141191. Gage and Miss Davidson. ,i'7,,4yf 3.34 L' H S. H . TTv,i.!'T'nT' , XN ?Qf.'fQ7ll' ammy .AMI ' L' "- ' Professor Shattuck. if u, t' T, ' 'L " Oli! Olll Miss l'l1u'lJt:" 7 r ' lillswortln Storey. L "fig f. ' 'lf l but knew" The l"lunkers. ,ITU THE ALEXANDER LDMBEE COMPANY DEALERS IN LEMBEB, AND ALL KIN DS OF BUILDING MATERIALS ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL BILLS SUBMITTED WHITE PINE MILLS WAUSAU, WIS. RHINELANDER, WIS. YELLOW PINE MILLS SUMTER, - - ALABAMA l We are agents for the celebrated New Kentucky Soft Coal, also the famous Athens Soft Ooal. and Lehigh Valley Hard Coal-N ut, Stove, Egg JOHN B. WEEKS, MANAGER. CHAMPAIGN, ILL - THE WAY WE HANDLE LINEN IS AN INDICATION OF THE SORTCW'LAUNDRY WORK YOU MAY EX- PEOT FROM Us. NO SEOBET PBOOEssBs, NO INJUBIOUS 'WASHING OOMPOUNDS. NOTHING BUT GOOD, HARD, HONEST LABOR, AND THE BEST OF CARE. .9935 MPIRE STEAM AU DRY PROPRIETORS .af .94 .3 . BA. Phones' 333523, lll south Neil sneer, CIIAMPAAIIIN I. S in II I I. I If af ,l ,I ..l 1. I gf! AE: iii- ,.. I II I gl III I IN I II' I I I I I L J I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 I 4 F II I, I1 I I I I. C. 'Tucker's Drug J'tore, southwest corner Neil and Church streets Ode to Watchman Pete ' What a very wide acquaintance Must be that of watchman Pete, Agent of our peace maintainance, Color rush 3 athletic meet. He's observed astounding progress In this institutionngrand, ' From a state of I. I. U. ness To the finest in the land. Having seen each legislature, Calls the solons all by name, Is a judge of human nature ' Through much contact with the same. He can tell a foot ball player By his build and set of jaw g Recognizes a short stayer Though he takes no class room law. He has known each class's D. F.'s X Better far than those of brain, Beebe, Niederrneyer, Reniff, Rightor, Huntoon, Burford, Crane. Stalwart frame and iron .muscle Made his boast seem probable, That '06 would have to hustle If they used the tall Hag pole. Howe'er, colors somewhat shoddy Floated out mid plaudits hoarse, And Pete's prophesied dead body Seems quite lively for a corpse. We are glad he didn't Stop 'em, Let 'em air their emblem rags, l-le'll heap coals of fire on 'em Coming home some night with-twags?l Then l1ere's to our stellar coppt r, Make obeisance to his nameg 1-lis least boast may he a whopper, But he gets there just the same. I X :ac .f-j N ' . ,,'. fx N f t lj H ' tilt Q thi' '.,.,'- . ...X-T. ,K 1 x""". 1' I , . yt' ,I-i' 'rin-1 avlium:-:iii-:it mans fil.l'1lGlllNG iwxitiw vs., and many otherlnovelties in Silver char- The Old Reliable heldon rick ompany OFFICE Bell 12 Phoenix 6 WQRKS Bell 36 Manufacturers of Building and Paving Brick, and .Contractors for Brick work. .Hlso dealers in Jand, Gravel, Portland and Common Cements, Fire Brick and Fire Clay. Call or Write lUorks: North of Court House, Urbana, Ill. Office: I8 N. walnut Street, Champaign, Ill. srropo HERE' Knowlton 8 For University Emblems and Souvenirs in Gold and Ster: ling Silver, 4. Brooches .fy Hat Pins, Cuff Links, ,I Golf Pins, il" Spoons, fBennett 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 Phoenix 406 gacteristic of 'f'lllinois." - to Professors and Students. WE LEAD IN EVERY LINE WE CARRY NEED GLASSES? Visit our Optical Department. We're the eye helpers, have helped others and can helP you. H DR. WUESTEMAN Jeweler and Optician, Qh8mP3ign- COR. MAIN AND RACE STS, URBANA. - ILLINOIS Union Telephone 210 Home Telephone 451 Quotations From the Autobiographies of Some Great Men t'I think it is not claiming too much to say that I can teach mathematics better than any I HMY one else in the University."-ERNEST W. PONZER. self-conhdence has never yet failed me. I have really never known what it is to be rattledf'-ROBERT CLAYTON MATTHEWS. " 2 "I am quite as distinguished on the platform as in the class room. The series of lectures which I delivered at Winona Lake, Indiana, during the summer of IQO2 were great. The press notices written by myself have been most flattering. . THOMAS W. HUGHES. A Freshio and a Soph lik ' A frolicsome freshie one calm autumn night .T R ' Was out on the streets thinking life was all Q li, V2-,iff . ' nght' f trfl Magik ! 'ljjl When a soph came along, QKUL -' Looking wicked and strong, ' R ' llmwgll. 4 I And he filled the poor freshie with terrible fright. if X"'f"'! Said the soph, "Where you bound for?" the freshie V, A grew bold, ' V'?j' K Said, "I know my own business, I'm twenty 7 , 9 - years oldg " , ' X5 But the soph, the old sneak, First Freshman: "Is Prexy . . ,, , , ,. President Draper's first name?" . Fwd' lou Ve got wo much Cheek! I- ',, Laid him down there and sat on him out in the cold. Second Freshman: "Idunno. Then a sneering old senior Well! sauntering by And a jubilant junior, his nose tilted high, But the sinful old soph, With a sneer and a scoff, Sat on poor freshie's head till he thought he would die. I-low the slow minutes dragged to the frcshie bclow,- But the soph knew his man as thc sophs always know,- Till the freshie grew meek, And he said with a squeak, "I'll be good now for good, if you'll just let mc go." 37-1 D. I-I, LLOYDE SL Son THE Book, STATIONERY, AND MUSIC' MEN are better prepared, in their large new store to attend to the Wants of all in every depart't UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS ' AND SUPPLIES also Kocl aks,Photogr.1pl1ic sup- plies, Law books and Library Supplies. Blank books, Etc. SPORTING GOODS Orders taken for any book not in stock. Pianos and Organs to rent D. H. LLOYDE dc SON No. 7 Main St. Champaign, Ill. Hotel Beardsley C. B. HATCH Proprietor NEW AND MODERN 5Eg:3z1535325251'E255E155'5231g?gI51jQgE'12iLgEf151:-:feiri il .- - , E .A . V :gg -32.114 E:212.EfQ:f-121-IQ1if1.gl212:2Q'25ffjff:2:f:2:2:2:2:2:5:I:1: 'Eff 7-5 I --'lif-2-'.g'Q'ff':,Q:2:g:"2Q:f.-1':f.3:1f-.':3f-T'-"""' H y 4 jigiiifl s.iE?5'E: 1'fiZigi?-f14g53jQ155Qf55Q wi '55?155f?i:E?E22Ii U:-:-:-2-:-,gi :-1':' 3 313:78-23. :ii11i1',f,0.p??fg13ZgI,:1 Q2-22' -P2333 """"' 15211222112'iff'fiillgfiiiz-:?'1fI2?EIE1Wff-Iifizig'525:-t?:Z3:': ' P533 f'f:Q:Q.T:':?:I2:?Q1fI3 . fi 2432552121232?2If'3TE22'1r2f2:1 'f:1:Q:Q:3:f:1:I:' '32-to: 2:13:35 "3:3t?:1:i:3:-'3"i :I:f:I:I:f:E:E::ZEI 3-I-I-5 ."4:-.-:-:-. - -:':?: ":'.1' ' 113:-' h .:5:5Z3:?f?::-2-:fig 321212: : 2:1151-2.1 2 ' " 1.5:-.g:::::5:g:5:,1:3:3::: In - -. .-.fx.5.:.5. 5.3.1. 'A "":-Efiffiiiiiliiili ,:-:-:-:-r:-:-:-:- :-:-: 1' .g .3. 31315-532113212 v. . 'f'-if - , , , . V ,ii-:E2-E5E5?6-:-E?E?Efsi5E- 3 2 fi: 12:52 '355'-'l'5fl127?25f5E17f'i5f525KT3Z21 'fZf2QZff'E:2:QtQ:1A-V ' -1Q:Q:1:3:2:1:':5:i:':T:1:5:3:-:T 33, fgg' :,5:5... 1'-.-.,.1:1:5 ':5:7:7'7'-!:P1PI- '-Z':I 517:31 :?:f'5:3r3:i fy-541.-ij,QQ,5ig5E3E5E3E:53Eg.g,-Eggigg4gE1EgE:3g:E:2:5 ':2:2:3:5. 5:5: '5:3:2:5 331325: N , .QEQf':fQfQfff:1Qf' ,.,.,,,.ggqj 23:49 423.333-:TQ14-I-Z-233323253152r 325532-.g.g3-I-Z-If f ' ,-3.3-g:g.g.,.,.g.g.5.g. . .. -.stir -' ' 28915:-:-:Z-:-:-:-'-:-:Z'M!Meeeeo.-:o:-i':e695"'2'fi:-:f:G:-'- ' F I ' -. . -- " 'f-'-'-:-:-:-:'.-:-rg-Q-1-:-9:-.,:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: - - '-2 ' '1 .- . -:4:-:Z3:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:.:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:4-:-1-??ff:vm-x-:-:-:4:-:-:-:T:7:51f:f' x- -g-:-:-:-:-:--.-:-: -1. - . 51522151:iffEIEZEIEZEZEZZQZQZI:ZfljijlgIf1C:IIIZIZZ:Z:2QI:I:1:I:I:QijIj33Sjj'' ' . . .-.- - -Z-.'Z-I-flzilb '. - '- -:-: - .-.-.-.-.-:.g.g4a.g.g.5.' - - - - - - - - - -25315:5::g5::::g:g:gig:g:g:g:g.g.g.5.-.-.54.,,p,'g- -. -.-1:.-.3-.94 Q F' llfffvfifiifziigif:EQ:52:gzf:Q:5SQ:215:32:5:5:iz2:f:2:2:fE:f:!'S2:Q:1:I:1:1:513513:19543:hfff?f'Q:f3Eff255Ei!f?qgc-:-:- '-Q' EQ -2-14-2-11-S2-1-:1-1-:':-'-'-:-:-:-:':vz-:-:-N-:':-z-:-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-2'ccc-9:2:1a'-:-:1-I-1-2tP5:I:tf"' -2:1" "1:I:1.2:-3'-' SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BANQUETS Cor. Neil and Hill Sts. Champaign Phoenix 194 Bell 78 JOHN ROSS MERCHANT l'l'AlLOR A full line of Foreign and Domestic Wooleus always on hand. Also Re- pairing and Cleaning in first class style. I Can Reiit Your Garments made elsewhere. If they do not fit you right, bring them to m 1 l Will liive You Satisfaction ' 103 MAIN STREET, UBBANA, ILL. no with Champ lign C0 D Ig' ' 'I :Fee gs s . . X f-5 A as T7 ,-+I-f . A - it "f' ' . if.:-qgw vlkmfgfli' or " Q- ' 'T 71175 f -I 5 I .A lf' 4 x b Pg! l ll V W + ww" U. -il E-it ' ' C-Oevmour You're Going the Wrong Way If you're looking for a comfortable turn out and don't turn your steps hitherward. We most assured y please 99 people out of 100 who want liveryrigs, and we think that a big enough per- centage in our favor. Don't you? Horses and vehicles to hire. I'ICGURTY'S LIVERY In same roo 1 - Abstract Olhce Both Phones 61 An Afterthought In the course of our endeavor reader dear, To include all whosoever study here, Forced economy of space May have caused us to displace Incidents astounding clever ' till next year. If you've felt dissatisfaction from the fact That some strange, eccentric action's not attacked, Don't be like a madman loosed, Every knock henceforth's a boost, And you might provoke reaction, Board's intact. When we first the compilation undertook, VVith expressed determination, we forsook Manuscript, if author missed The first test upon our list, Viz.: Unfit for publication in this book. As we hope your name's included among those Who are more or less deluded in their woes, Perhaps just a word or two May decide you what to do, E'er our mission is concluded, and we close. If the roast on you was bolder than should be, If it hit straight from the shoulder, don't you see That when taken one by one, Y Cleaning up the Board is fun? So before your wrath grows colder, go for Lee! There's another you are alter, nicknamed Cy, I-le will be a princely grafter bye and bye. Don't omit Garnett and Marsh While the conversations harsh, Or their deinoniac laughter will reply. There can be no more gainsaying, it is true, Post and Polk are good at haying, they're not new Force of habit as a guide, Kiddle's jokes can't be denied, And friend Gaston keeps on saying. "apres yous' 371: Contributions we might mention . by the score, But there IS no such intention. . Furthermore We have merely this to say: , W ' "The best class that's come this way, You must yield without contention, ' is 1O4'n ILLIO BOARD. I mei-'V-,f - :' " f M21- . W 'f':f'iWf - 'W-01?-ffl .. ' xfgq A f .N m jf .J-'CR tiiyyn " "' K V f-ww.. ,X . YM .1?lf5lf"f ' f if 'f x ' ' l ii? 5 fi I' .3553 N 3 fmffiyfszaxwi 9 71? f ,, , frftx ', - t "M I F"-::iiS?1'f" , Q N .ffihffl ' 2: 5,3 , i i .- .. h..,y 'N f A X Mm, '..:,7n, . 1- , gl. -:ffl W I ' I I my N Xli"5Tf,gv 'U V, N 1 turf' , XM ' EX Y '31i1F2145LZ?Wh" U X x V 'TW 'S Y ' 5'-2?. .-.5T5hff9EQ. , ,.E..,N , 1 , C xi If ppl. mg: lmhnu it Shi! 4 ,I 'qyfbzm fir- -'V-vp ul . 66: I 4 . 1 v.Q,3E,j5a-fgigagilgivirgin, .stty f l ,inf it ff' ft . sw!! "1 h:r12w"ti' 1 t i ,nsifi1.t:at1s'!1'ssMy wr? I i X i ihflifgi i5V4fi"5" t ' Q J A X 'lfffffi t ' if "' "E,iiuu,Li K 1 . ' i Whfuij ffviif - :WW , lhfif YJ. -5-.-,....f 1' mf. WZ: 521'-"' A-HY 3 "fl 'N 'gay' in 4 1 eijffki ,,,9:f,: ...- jg"-' :5y,,f,f'f", 1 - N 'A 'lx K., e ,IZ 'U' P JI EEF" ' W "X ,4 M77 1 , V 'E ' - 1:55 Jliiif Gr", X Y I ' ta X. ti rhsfgx M449 f -7' 'zilh E7 ' XX Q ' iq ' M I 'E-I 'O ,1" r. Z ' V xiii, ,,,4 1 ,325 3 5 ' ' 'X'f-SIT.,-. qrqzgta' , -'ii-.-1 ' 1 'ft " t A. ,, 5? 2 i Ut:-fiy 332-""'2Z ' 1""W"N Q 551 It V1 Qg, 'r 'I t v' ' N' t N' iq xiilw 'il i ipifsgv . Xi NN r s- it it 1 . 1 L. t . ' 'f- 1 Q I ' I n i 5 H Q t 'n ' . ..., K I 1 I 377 Illio Calendar Sept. 18.-Opening of the annual Bone Yard Water Carnival. Free performances nightly. Sept. Io.-The misfits show up at Major Fechet's office for inspection. ' Sept. 20.-Coach Huff takes his baseball men- G9 agerie to Loda. Thirteen innings, 3-3. Flat North- cott takes to the tall uncut. Sept. 22.-Durland and Campbell swim Salt For-k in the interests of C. E. 4. , 1 X Sept. 23.-One of the innocents lines up with Miss Carpenter's Gym class, mistaking it for Miss Kyle's Q class in Rhetoric. Sept. 24.-A freshman spends the day looking for the Sigma Chee house. Sept. 25.-Hachmeister wants to know if the weather signals on University Hall are the sopho- more colors. Sept. 27.- -The bold, saucy salesman at the book auction tells Mr. Paul that he doesn't knowa book from a bale of hay. Sept. 28.-Brearley tells "Prep" Henry what a fraternity is. Oct. I.-Enquist wants to know if " Prexy' is President Draper's first name. , ' Oct. 3.-Carey wears a sweater to class. Dr. Daniels delivers his semi -annual lecture on dress reform. Oct. 6. The fight for positions on the Varsity becomes more strenuous. Aided by the james J. jef- fries style of play, Bundy disposes of Capen, and that effectually. Oct. 7.-Dean Clark gives an "at home" to the sophomores. The XVater Carnival ends abruptly. Oct. 8.-Illinois 24-Haskell Indians Io. The Aborigines fail pitifully in their blood -thirsty attempt to equal the it 5 Bundy- Capen episode. Oct. 9.-Erickson goes home. The Board of Athletic Ury-5: Li vb -l.- ,I ' ' X x QS .tt If Control meets immediately, but finally decides not to ahan- don foot ball for the season. Vfl XS Oct. IO.-ClllCZ1gO Nationals, assisted by Zangerle, 5, fi xxf Illinois 5. "Zang" grows patriotic, elevates the sights, and l helps along by a few large size ovcrthrows to second. 'aff-f' Oct. II.-A student suffering from an acute attack of intelligence reports to Dean Kinlcy that Professor lfairiield Iggy . Ns. . .., is not assigning enough work. 'l'he Dean promises to dis- . . for 7545 clplme the naughty professor immediately. 1 pf sk Oct. I3.-Dl'.SCl1OtllCl'2ll-l asks " Prep" Rhoaties if he A ' thinks History I is a course in nineteenth century romance. ' 'i YEATS x59-APSQEN 58, THE FLORIST xwxff 9375569 Finest Roses and Carnations in the city. Headquarters V for Senior Ball Roses. Office and Greenhouse, Springfield Ave and Third St. ELK HILLIAHU HIHIIVI R. L. TREVETT Proprietor. 39 N. Neil Street, Champaign. Homei'Phone, 320. Son-'nething Easy to Remember FI EP OTS Q Stephens THAT'S ALL.. i U a I41 a .,..,..-.,, V ,,A, L - Oct. I4. Invitations 'issued to sorority candidates. Morse in telegraphic com- munication with Pi Beta Phi.. Receives three minute reportsfrom the front. A 5 Oct. 15.-Meeting of State Federation of Women's Clubs. They decide to con- tinue the campaign against hen-peeked humanity. ' . Oct. 17.-junior class meeting. Engstrom, as chairman of the sophomore cane committee, makes his report. 1,35 I Oct. 18.-Illinois 29-Purdue 5. "'Jest as easyf' 1 J li - I OCt.'2I.-RUSh of freshmen to Join the Hospita Q Association. Oct. 22.-The color rush.' A record run to the , limit If X1 mnasium. 'I I gy Oct. 24.-Mass meeting. We decide on the trim- 775 , ,,, "H: 'SW min S. 2 iJct.25.f8:45 a.m.-Vife all go to Chicago. 6:oo Q .4 I, ' . p.m.--We wish we hadn tg and we ll never, never 1' ' take the band along again. . ,Qjf Illilllig Oct. 26.-Our South American friend turns out Ui ww' the lights on the excursion train., S- , 5 Oct. 27.-The first work day after the Chicago ' l WI game. "Zang" starts out to hunt a job. UI' W ' Oct. 28.--The major has only Eve cents to get him I' 5 " and the dog to Champaign. Scottie walks. A -1, Oct. 30.-Durland falls over the "Keep off the ' - Grass" sign. Nov. I.-Illinois 47 -Indiana o. juniors o-Freshmen 5. FORGET IT. Nov. 4.-First issue of the Illinois. Nov. 8.-Minnesota 17--Illinois 5. Our toes wouldn't stick in the beastly soil. Nov. Q.-Chapman receives a visit from his father. Nov. Io.-Chapman opens an expense account. Nov. II.-Beckemeyer moves in criminal law that the indictment be squashed. Nov. 13.-A member of the Illio staff over- . - hears Burkhart pleading with Kutsch to put a roast M, , L on him in the Illio, as he has never yet seen his MJIA name in print. Kutsch refuses on the ground of ,Q XQ I I insufficient reasons. ASR f'.L.f. 5 Nov. 15.-The dope fails to work. Illinois 0 - ff' w,,L, OIIIO O. .. T Freshmen I7-SClliOl'S 6. Henry, '06, wears an A .j' "I" sweater, and refuses to take it off. Evidently .,,,Q ' i 55745 2 5 he has a delicate sense of the fitness of things. A ipa q A Nov. 16.-W. W. Fuller, '06, wants to know I ' whether the seniors, or the winners of the Senior- " T Freshman game, are to play the faculty. 001' ' Nov. 17.-Woodin is held up by an African and his wife. The lady holds VVoodin in her arms 5 ff. I wbilc hubby collects the valuables. J .' I Nov. 18.-JUDIOI' class meeting. Ericson asks for a cap with ear muffs. I l Nov. 20.-Help! Help! Police! Those senior hats. ,ISU J J 5 T E N H ICK " has a line of Bicycles Both new and second hand, Z C C L U M B I Be sure, my friends, that you will find A N No better in the land. -' E He makes repairs of every kind, I I C I E L No matter what you bring, If it needs repairs he'll fix it, U R N A I Be it cog, or wheel, or spring. , n His gunsmith is an expert, His workmen can't be beatg - ' Bring lI1 YOUI' WOI'k and leave lt, 'Twill be done both quick and neat. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF SERVING AT HOPS, PRIVATE PARTIES, ETC. cgi: l CALL AND LET US FIGURE ll A . f NIG LET 8 G0 R 18 Taylor Street F. I. GARRIGAN, PROP. CHAMPAIGN ' YOU WANT ' THE BEST l When you buy DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES and STATION ERY, 5 and you will always jiml the best nf our store. n . Our facilities for correct eompozmflizzg Qf p1'e.w'1'1j1f1o11.s fwznmz' be excelled, as this is our special pride, and We Guarantee Absolute Correctness E 5 H. Swannell Q Son No. I MAIN STREET - - - - - cl-IAMPAIGN, ILL. The place where the car stops and where you wait for the car. Ro HI-Ins. f ' I Sfgdentg Clofhzers, Hafters, Slzoers, arnishers Nov. 22.-Illinois I7-Northwestern 0. Faculty 6-Seniors 23. The seniors square up for some of those Hunks. Chicago Freshmen o -Illinois Freshmen 5. Nov. 25.-Coach Holt goes through an evolution on Illinois Field intended, according to the Chicago papers next day, to illustrate the difference between Princeton and Illinois spirit. Nov. 26.-The day before the Iowa game. Holt leaves-more Princeton spirit. Nov. 27.-The dope works overtime. Illinois 80-Iowa o. HOOPESTON, ILL., Nov. 28, 'o2. DEAR LAWRENCE, I guess pop means business this time. You'd better come home. JACK. Dec. I.-Lawrence sends a petition to pop, signed by two-thirds of the faculty. Pop succumbs, and Fat will stay. Oh, Lord, how long! Dec. 4.-This date marks an epoch in University history. The faculty grants a student petition. Dec. 6. -The event of the year-the junior " Prom." Dec. 7.-Exodus from the Theta house. The Sigs in the leading role. Dec. 8.-Glee Club and Star Lecture conflict. Exchange of courtesies between the two managements. Dec. Io. - Freshman class meeting. Hachmeister moves that the freshman social be made an exclusively freshman affair. Dee. 13.-A freshman announces that Colonel and Mrs. Draper received at the cadet hop. Dec. 16.-The junior caps and the "Dirty Dozen" appear simultaneously. john Bush wears his head in a sling. Dec. lo.-We begin to forget. Dec. 25.-Sergeant Major Roy, of the University of fl Illinois regiment, puts on his "prep" suit and Hazelton medal, and declares his native town under martial law. The aborigines stare at the military display in open-mouthed wonder. jan. 6.-"Potts" Hall swears off coffee drinking. One extreme often follows another. an. 13.-H. C. Morse and others receive their invitations to call on Dean Kicker. fan. I4.-Pl'CSldCIlt Draper promises us a new Assembly Hall. Tan. I5.-Dan Lehman introduces an innovation in track suits. an. I6.--Illinois-Iowa debate. just to show them that we hax'en't forgotten that 58- o score. yan. 17.-Base ball cut. 'l'he nnfortunates decide that tl. Huff doesn't know much about the game anyway. fan. 21.-Red Rightor issues the Municipal Voters' League proclamation. Nice work, Red. 'l'here must be f 7 lf 'N X some consolation in being able to approve of oneself, even if no one else can. 6, -ec . 21 jan. 22.- Chemistry assistant Clark discharges l'rof. p gy' Rhoades from his boarding circle because of the l'rofessor's 2 tendency to knock. G V Q. nl- J '1- lan, 23. ---'l'lie Chicago l"reslnnen do what we t'an't. Chi- Ian.2o, Knapp is initiated into the Royal tlrder of X f , N ftatgo 45' Illinois al. XXKA X . the flatter, ' .jfs .Nl one GABRIEL o TAIL ORA' For Artistic ork Q! I Prices: ' FROM S25 UP. All Goods First-Class JOHN HIIMSIIIONG CORNER SHOE STORE V -RETAILER OF- snolis Exoouslvftv Champaign, Ill. The Illinois Billiard Room Superior Equipment Slloralbi Condzzcied. Imported ana' Domestic Cigars ana' 2nd Floor Masonic Bldg., Tobacgo, Ghampaign, - - IIIiHOiS, 63N Neostl-eet. EMMETT NOBLE, Manager. If WATERMAINVS I l'lALL.'S- 'flea' PHOTO ST DIO H Fountain Pen All of the latest styles ii Fm. Students. in Photographs. H "-- -f ' If you are. looking for .'. WOPK the B659 HT REHSONHBE PRICES NIDEALN Ann DELIVERED PROMPTLY "' I Some Special things of greztt inter- satisfaction Guaranteed est- to Students-call and ex- or Money Refunded. amine work. "'- STUDIO NEYIQROPIQN SFNDAYS I ll l OR ulLL's Puoro STUDIO E. S. HALL, Prop. nrwestot -couomy Store. CI1an1palgn. Ill L. E. Waterman Co., Q Q U WV B d y N 'Y 'lc N. Y. E 173 roa wa , eu 01 Q jan. 27-30.-Sorrow too deep for words. I Feb. I.-Rump goes to sleep in C. E. 20. When he fails to wake at the fourth call, Prof. Ketchum promises him a bed for the next recitation. Feb. 3.-Prof. Greene rounds up his property. He finds his overcoat in the church, and his gloves in the kitchen at his boarding house. Feb. 6.-" Red " Reniff attends classes for the first time this semester. Prof. Hughes expresses relief at seeing him still alive. Feb. 7.-Click Mathews paints the town. Feb. 0.-Major Fechet arms and starts out to hunt the man who roasted him in THE -ILLINOIS. Price puts in the day dodging him. Feb. 1I.+The sophomores hold a "rough house" session. Feb. 13.-M3jOf Fechet receives a petition from a commissioned officer, asking to be excused from drill, because he has out-grown his "prep" suit. Feb. 14.-Chicago 60 -Illinois 20. Feb. 18.-Dean Clark presides at the sophomore class meeting. Winslow moves that a vote of thanks be ten- dered the Dean. Feb. IQ.-T116 Illinois Legislators promise us SQ4,000,- 000. Ashton Campbell and other old timers tell us that I .ll fa. I I we can't depend on more than half that amount. W itt ily Office of Vifestern Union Telegraph Co. - VI' 5 .3 CHICAGO ILL Feb ao 1 o ff. SXXD 2 -1 ' -' 1 9 3- ffi' Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, Champaign, Ill. Mfg 1 R VVill there be school February 22? Answer quick. iff" . i S .1 . MW i .I I C ' I F Tnoxe - ,pp X ,U X HAMPAIGN, LL., eb. 20, 1903. I -X, .mlb ' STRONG, Chicago, Ill. ' mAllsg.,tkfls Yes. Sunday School. DELTA TAU DELTA. Feb. 26.-junior class meeting. March 1.-The coming of spring is outdone by Morse's appearance in his new hat. March 3.4Prof. Sager takes the pup out for a constitutional. March 6.--Illinois -Indiana Debate. The Band fails to furnish the requisite amount of inspiration. March 7.-A. A. U. meet at Milwaukee. If variety is the spice of life, we're losing out on the seasoning. March II.-ElSiC Reinach takes a nap in Botany. March 12.-S. Y. Hughes goes Crane hunting on Illinois street. March I4.--Michigan 40-Illinois 30. Dr. Neville stops one of l5eebe's shoots with his uncaged visage. March 16.-Coach Woodruff arrives, and the racket begins. March I7.-l..OllCI'g2lI1 takes the place of St. Patrick as leader of the Irish brigade. March Io.-The senior law students hold a class meeting and decide the valedic- torian question. N.B.-April 22.-Dean Clark goes to VVest liaden, Indiana. April 27.-Chicago papers report the arrest ol prominent llllinoisans at XYest Baden for gambling. THE END. .IN-l niversity of Illinois 569 State University. COLLEGES-Lizfemifznfe and Arts. QAncient and Modern Lan- guages and Literatures, Philosophical and Political Science- Groups of Studies, Economics and Commerce and Industriesj. E1zgz'nee1'z'ngCArchitecture, Civil Engineering, Municipal and Sanitary Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Railway Engineeringj. Science QAstronomy, Botany, Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics, Physics, Physi- ology, Zoology.j Agvfztulzfure CAnimal Husbandry, Agronomy, Dairy Husbandry, Horticulture, Household Sciencej. Law. jllecliczbze CCollege of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicagoj. SCHOOLS-Music, Library Science, Pharmacy CChicagoj, Dentistry CChicagoj, Graduate School, Summer session ofinine Weeks, beginning' .Tune 15, 1903. . of Natural U ITED STATES EXPERIMENT STATION, State Laboratory N History, Biological Experiment Station on Illinois River, State Water Survey . NT Military Band, Choral Society, Glee and Man- MILITARY REGIME , dolin Clubs, Literary, Scientific, and Technical Societies and ' ' A cia- ' Clubs, Young Men's and Young Women's Christian sso tions , Illinois Field, finest athletic field in America. t dents, 339 free scholarships, 315 MEMBERS OF FACULTY, 3,288 s 11 62,000 volumes in library , 25 buildings. ence welcomed. Send for Catalog. w. L. PILLSBURY, Registrar, Urbana, Illinois. Correspond UNIUERSITY OF ILLINOIS COLLEGE OF CPHYSICIANS ...AND SUCRGE ONS COPPOJITE coofc COUNTY HOJPIT.HL.J GO' College Year fBegins October Hrsf, 1903. 1 New Buildings of College. UNSURPASSED CLINICAL AND LABORATORY ADVANTAGES. Attendance: 1895-'95 235. 1896-'Q7 508. 1897-R18 403. 1808-'on Q14. l8QQ',OO 579. 1990-'ol 67q. IOOI 'oz 703. mo:-'05 680, Persons interested in :1 medical ctincntinn :ure invited to investigate this school. Address: DR. FRANK B. EARLE, Secretary. Congress nnd Honroe Street, CHICAGO University of Illinois .fchool o Dentistry Chicago, Illinois. Opposite Cook County Hospital, Harrison and Honore Streets. E li 2 Z VIEW OF OPERATORY Unsurpassed Clinical and Laboratory advantages . - t . - - 5 eczal equlpmefl New commodzous building: new p 1 IF lt. M b f th National .flssociatzon of Denta CICU IGS em er o 9 . f mation address For Catalog and further mn or 1 A I1 PECK M D ll. D. S., Dean, 813 W. Harrison Street, CHICA . HdFV6U M6Ui6dl Gi-HHH-3 0 Physico:Physiological Laboratory Freshman Chemistry Go to School Hgaina Go to College in the Evening L, 2 LSA-1 University Opportunities for .Hdults in the evening. -.awe X Th1s IS the Imprmt you fmd on Designs Illustrations Engravings and Plates that are good The 1lIustrat1ons in this book rove It .5 .af Have It on your and have them right l I J. IVIANZ ENGRAVING CG. A ' 69 Manz Building, - - ' Chicago .. New York l 69 Lupton Building, - --f I ffl" g ADVERTISING, ENGRAVING, PRINTING I ' A 'Bl' +339 K ,EEZ ""' -fl J xx f f f ax 4-A., rl' ff 'ax f f THAI- Q ff 'VSQ0 'S QQS., ., ass -ix NA? -Q' X QL, O Hs -Psb QQ? C SQ S fa U 1 x,Se 'wkks 'xx,UQ vyg, Q X QMLQN M f 'N sf-N6 Os GFQX x 15" db xcxkpbfo X850 Y' XXQN A KX Ua- N NS 'N U 455 9 v 'N S cf- kk v,-'Q ,Q X N Q N ,Q S, KJ x ' U .g Q Q42-6+ 'NN Ch f -v QJQVS' X"Xc'k' fra .cv N, S CA 6' N 0 0 -v in 4 lil? D . I .WS A f ,, , 1 ' l,-Zfif ., ,f , N ,l , K A '.:.:...-.QQ v I ' I 'f X71 , f Q ' ' ' 'Xf X '5f5.ff., " f Q, Q M". l'f"' ' 9 fi 1' fl' of I 1 . Q 'f f - N' M , 5 Q 'J . SQ0 Sex 3, Q. Y' 4 ,, Q ' ' f, ffli 'O L. 5? I NA! .'X'QJ ' C'-:Fi jk 4 izz: Tx .? xg., t . - 9 Wff Q' 5 - 09 'L I - ' ,1 f A Q . - Q '- '. fl Y 5 'N :x CJ 'N s -' . ! 555 ix-N .SQ ,SC Q- Q sql, j O .X-b 0 Cb' ,Ari 'K ,gf-Q, Cy- Q-- . ' O "' -. A. Q, eb . b ' -1' . O Q 0. Qs. Q S ' tx X 's R V O 'N ' . bo if , -' The UP To Date Milli and . Cream Cooler-Aerator Saves Tiine, Labor, Money and lee. Au- toinatie, Snnple, Cheap, Durable A and Effective. Don't have sour milk Milk keeps' longer. Donit compare the Up To Date with a cheap device for aera-ting onlvg the Up-To-Date both cools and aerates instantly, thereby both ini- proving the flavor and adding to the keeping qualities of the inilk. A-ln aw'- azfor alone MXN noi' rio Mis. write for circular and prices Creamery Package Mfg. Co. Nos. 1, 3 6: 5 W. Washington St., Chicago, III. Gen Union Instruments Gideon -ffbley Superior to all others in oonstruotion, material and finish. UNION " PIVOT JOINT Strongest and inost desir- able joint inade. VVar- ranted to last a life-tinie. Most Complete Assortment of Drawing Instruments in the West. SPECIAL TERMS TO STUDENTS Eugene Dietzgen Co., 181 Monroe .S't.. Chicago. 345 Page Catalogue on ap- plication. 3lZlIllIllZl1'fll1'G1' and Dealer in Dental Uutfits andSuppIies Northwest corner State and Quincy Streets, CHICAGO. See the Prize ll'inner :-The improved Sibley chair, also our vomplete line of Electric Engines, Lathes, Etc., Etc. We are always pleased to cater to the Needs of Students. .xawwwwf ...,,....--,.............,.r,,.--.,..,,,........ -............-..--,,..,. t..-..i..-..-.. .. ., ... , - , Keuffel :S-Esser Co of New York. Drawing Materials Surveying I n s t r u m e n ts T Squares, Triangles, Scales, Drawing and Blue Print Pa- pers, Tracing Paper an ol Cloth, Drawing Inks, Draw- ing Boards, Steel and Metal- lic Tapes, etc. K. dt E. Adjustable Slide Rul The Best Slide Rule Made. ' lll Madison Street CHICAGO. 500 Page Catalogue on application. Repairing promptly ex d. gtk Stern rcs. to show you Kauffmanns samples when you need a full dress, tuxedo or other civilian suit. A M. enum jfity east: mark, anti gvattsfartiun euarauteeh Fred Kauffmann The American Tailor, CHICAGO He builds your uniforms. THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT EO. WORKS: l7TH AND LEHIGH AVENUE PHILADELPHIA. - PENNSYLVANIA E.fa, C ongmeipeenpoiph l17vil'z'1l'i'o17s 2-upcl Clase Day IDl'OQl'Z1lTjf3 Class and Fraternity Stationery Fraternity and Visiting Cards Menus and Dance Program Book Plates Class Pins and Medals CLASS ANNUALS , , 1 and Artistic CEIICIIGO PORTLIIND CENENT CO MANUFACTURER OF Clneaeo ILIII Portland Cement We make one brand onln. The beet that can be made NIACHINISTS' SUPPLIES AND FINE TOOLS Micrometers I Taps Xfiseg CHITPCTS Drills Screw Plates . Rules Dies Vtfrenches Levels Reamers Anvilg Pliers Oilers Chucks MILL, MINING, AND RAILWAY SUPPLIES N CATALOGUE AND DISCOUNT SHEET ON APPLICA TION A IVIACHINISTS SUPPLY CO. 16-18 SOUTH CANAL ST., - , CHICAGO COLLEGE OELZXW CKENT COLLEGE OF LAWN JLaw Deparlinpelpb of Lake Foregb Ulpiversiby ATHENEUM BUILDING, CHICAGO Hon. Tl-IOS. A. MORAN, LL.D., Dean ELMER E. BARRETT, Sec'y DAY -AND EVENING COURSE Degree of Bachelor of Laws conferred on tl 1 complete the tl1ree-years course to tl1e satisf t f the Faculty. COlle,g G aduwte vholmve. suhicieu .n ta d 1. t '1 t f credit le '11 stud 1 be admitted to ad d P p e f d s t tl Bar in rLl1Stai. Summer course dlll'll1g'll1OlltI1S of June and July. For further ll1f0l'll1Z1llOll address the Secrctarv ELMER E. BARRETT, LL.B. 1009, 100 Washington St. CHIGAGO, ILL. ' ' ' ' CHICAGO, ILL. MEI-ICHAM -'2 WRIGHT COMPA Y SALFS AGENTS IMPROVED UTICA HYDRAULIC CEMENT AND DEALERS IN IMPORTED AND - IITLIIES BRIIND TINERICIIN PORTLIIND CENENT ' 920 - 92I Chamber' of Commerce Building, CHICIIGO I Y 'x 1 M . ' ' L , I W 0 fl? f X5 5,2577 m 4 E. o. BAUMGARTEN cHAs. F. BAUMGARTEN . :H ' 1 it -',,, ,. A I . Q W g . 'i ' at , . ' ' M wg ,2,3n3,,.. -, . , . I I4 -' A . fc""r -- '17 . . . . 'fzlfvffi ' ' f f f f f,.1 ff H! Jiffy . . , , PLUMBING THE w. c. KERN co. "r C STEAM A D lIOT W TER Heating rented. Pennants for all oolleges - and fraternities carried in stock. 'F Class Pins, Class and Team Caps. A' f xi M 2 1 fa ' A71 ' w- 1' . lla ff sf A W All lr ,ff X U . .1 , 2 , '- lj S if E f 1' 'N X f n Q B -1 5 as f Af rd, ' -. .' 5' ' if ff ff' ?' 4 "' fl 5 -.5 1 0 - 1. f ff ,fff 5 1 f fiilff, X '17 , 2L ' N ' - fre If f' N W D fy 1 1 Q7 ,I 1 f , f fffdy 14 4 nf f ' S W4 f 1 W7 ,f ,rfffav ,1 W f iff!! fofff" 1 ff,f I N--9 I I' ff! If M M' 7, I ff! M r J fl' ,I E ll' 1 I ' ' I, ,WJ f1.',f,6,, nf fl 1. 17pg.U,,Q 11, 4 :,y' I J ff 1, f,7f,," n. ,f 1 , .,- JI' 'fm ' of 'ff' F 1 X nf " , f' 1434, b ' E'fzf'' ,5, t 5 1,4 - , A pug Y-mlm mmf I,4, X .su X, I . 1 n.,-.fl .I 1 , ' A I ' ,AI . I I - -'ff' '1 , ,Qggf slnisgvplw IJ? 1 - '7 N A' ----W-A .97 -5 5' ' 43" ' K ' l A f- ' " .. , fwfffi C044 'WMO wr'-We in .4 . -F 1 .-7-:, '04,-5 8 14774. 565 - lfln s C 's oxa,,, 3 . inf ?LQ4pj.',,,gw,,j f 5 Q-W W X,-. -'Q-....- ' no -' 5 4 ' 'WJ' 'w " , .aw X. xxx , F- L. , C'4e?4',y4, 03,015 X A 1 P,,5r4MfbQi4L W .A I , J If 447 06 I I - I J gi? T uisa oos OW"-f - M,- 14' 411 E. 57th Street, Chicago. x Caps and Gowns made to order and 1355 Qgden Avenue i- Telephone, Canal 546. Send for Catalogues. CHICAGO' ARK 62 ARE SPECIALISTS IN Dentists' Office Furnishings. Makers of Clark Fountain Spittoons, Clark Dental Engines, . Clark Vulcanizers, Blow pipes, Lathe heads, Tables, Foot xvheels, Syringes, VVater heaters, Hun-d's Gas Apparatus, etc , etc. Cor. Randolph Street and Michigan Avenue CHICAGO. +1-Q1 JL, Q19 . :xl .1-ev N-A . gk' .dx 1 -xl I 41 5 ' lx ? AQ wx 1.5. -X -X- xx xx -we -gf -xc .,-, 5 V-N, AQ N, fx -Pc , 'Tx -ws... :wx .-Q- 'r wx ,Ps 3 S YOUNG PEOPLE will dance and get married, they must have ..... PRDGRAMS, IN VITATIONS and WEDDING NOTICES. How best, and where, to get these things is the question. To meet the demand for what the young people will have, The Gazette Press is ready with a liberal selection of the best goods in this line on the market. Our experience in this direction is large and comprehensive. We can serve you well, and at Reasonable Charges. TIIE GAZETTE PRESS, GAZETTE BUILDING. CHAMPAIGN, ILL. ! I . Q u , rv , A1 1... f -. , .1 Q lj. Q X ,E , Y Ir l Ig - I5 . , . 1 1 ui ' I 5 Q Q, ' u i I V. 4 4 v f ,,- 1: ' rf. Q 6 5 .2 A 2' . 1 4 I 5 I 1 . ' 1 -I. I 5 2 '1 4 l 5 N 1 1 4 I1 5 i 'E ,F Q5 '6 N,,, f O I Q i 5 5 2 + , 'la .if

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


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University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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