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

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 496

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1907 volume:

q All in this volume, that is worthy of Illinois, or of those who have contributed to her progress is DEDICATED WITH AFFECTION AND GRATITUDE TO THE GRAND OLD MAN THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL W i W vw W WI S . W amvg" . ' K' MI!" W 'l a ' W 2 NJ: v III'YIM. "WNW:- W ,.W MHHMVKJHXW efl'ltm W W ' hm w 05KB Y! W0 wx W0 W! SKINNY! W0 W! W0 W! ILLINOIS! ILLINOIS! W0 W! lAL .KLLWtE a GREETING a 9 Q To all a a Who honor Illinois .9 9 0 The Junior class presents this illuminated panorama of life during another year at our Alma Mater $MM QWW . MMWW'" ,fiManagii'llg; Editor, J. P. Beck Assistant Editor, R. R. Helm Art Editor, A. L. Klewer ' Business Manager, J. H. Brooks STAFF C. C. Van Doren L. W. Mack H. B. P. Ward Q. A. Hall C. J. Moynihan Bertha Walters Jeanette Chesnut R. V. Ross C. S. Pillsbury J. A. Strawn H. J Smith L. H. Phifer C. E. Furman A. S. Boyer THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL By FRANK W. SCOTT HOMAS J ONATHAN BURRILL, Nestor of the faculty of the Univer- sity of Illinois, the man who has been here continuously for a longer time than any other, was born April 25, 1839, at Pittsfield, Massachu- setts. He came to Illinois when nine years of age ; when Illinois was almost a trackless prairie, and the trip from Chicago to any part of the state had to be made by horses and oxen. Among the primitive surroundings of that time he secured his early education, attending school in a log schoolhouse four months each winter, until ready for the Rockford High school, from which he was graduated. After teaching in the country schools young Mr. Burrill entered the Illinois State Normal school at Normal, and was graduated in 1865. It was during this period that he became devoted to the study of science. For three years he was superintendent of the Urbana public schools, con- tinuing, in the meantime, the study of science. His zeal as a student and his success as a teacher attracted the attention of the authorities of the newly established ttIllinois Industrial University. i 1 In 1868 Dr. Burrill became Assistant Professor of Natural History; he was ap- pointed Professor of Botany and Horticulture two years later. Since that time Dr. Burrill has been closely identified with the University in many ways. He has been Professor of Botany continuously since 1870: he was Dean of the College of Science from 1878 until 1884; he has been Vice-president of the University since 1878 and was Dean of the Graduate School from the time of its organization until 1905. Dr. Burrill brought about many changes in scientific methods. When he began his work here only one year was given up to botany, zoology, and geology, one term to each. He extended the course to one year for each subject. He inaugurated the laboratory method in the schools of the state, planned the first modern laboratory in this section of the country, and introduced the use of the microscope in plant in- vestigation. Not the least of Dr. BurrilPs services have been those in connection with the Ag- ricultural Experiment Station, in which his activity in investigating and combating the injurious foes to economic plant life, especially to fruits, in this state has made him perhaps more generally known throughout the commonwealth than any other man of science. Since 1888 he has been Horticulturist, Botanist, and amember of the Board of Directors of the Agricultural Experiment Station. Academic honors have been accorded Dr. Burrill by several universities. In 1876 Northwestern University conferred on him the degree of Master of Arts ; in 1893 that of Doctor of Laws. Chicago University conferred the degree of Doctor of Philos- ophy t on thesisi in 1881. He has been identified with severallearned societies, being a meml ter of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the Illinois State Natural History Society, the Scientific Association of Sioux City, the Royal Microscopic Society, and of the American Microscopical Society. of which last he has been secretary and president. Dr. Burrill has been a prolific writer on botanical and horticultural subjects, his published papers numbering more than two hundred. Among the former students of the University no member of the faculty is so well known or so kindly remembered. For nearly forty years he has been the teacher, friend and helper of the succession of hundreds of students who have come and gone, and amongthem all, from the early comers in the days of small beginnings, to those Who are now laboring under his kindly guidance, no one is held in deeper regard than Thomas Jonathan Burrill. 9 - - . .','. ", ,n. xf-WAII 1 BOARD OF TRUSTEES THE GOVERNOR OF ILLINOIS mx-omcim CHARLES s. DENEEN, Springfield THE PRESIDENT OF THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTI'RE mx-otiicim AUSTIN D. BARBER, Hamilton THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION mx-omcim ALFRED BAYLISS, Springfield TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES IN 1907 TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRESIN1909 ALEXANDER MCLEAN. Macomb LEWIS L. LEHMAN, Mattoon SAMUEL A. BULLARD, Springfield LEONIDAS H. KERRICK, Bloomington CARRIE T. ALEXANDER, Belleville LAURA B. EVANS, Taylorville TERM OF OFFICE EXPIRES IN 1911 MARY E. BUSEY, URBANA WILLIAM L. ABBOTT, Chicago CHARLES DAVISON, Chicago OFFICERS OF THE BOARD SAMUEL A. BULLARD, Springfield President WILLIAM L. PILLSBURY, Urbana Secretary ELBRIDGE G. KEITH, Chicago , . . . Treasurer SAMUEL W. SHATTUCK, Urbana Comptroller " Iffu don't link I'm toughjmt watch me wal , " WHITEsIDE. 12 EDMUND JANES JAMES President of the University OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION. Administrative Officers of the University EDMUND JANES JAMES, LDKIF, $3117, President, A.M., Ph.D., University of Halle, W7; LL.D., Cornell, Wesleyan, Queen's College. WILLIAM LOW PILLSBURY, 411M", Secretary and Registrar, A.B., Harvard, e63; A.M., Harvard, e66. SAMUEL WALKER SHATTUCK, Comptroller and Professor of Mathematics, B.S., Norwich University, e60; A.M., Norwich University, ,67. Council of Administration EDMUND JANES JAMES, Ph.D, LL.D., President. THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL, AZ, Vice-President of the University and Professor of Botany, A.M., Northwestern University, ,76; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 81; LL.D., Northwestern University, 93. DAVID KINLEY, LDFA, $13K, Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Economics, A.B., Yale, '84; Ph.D., Wisconsin, ,92. EUGENE DAVENPORT, ATA, AZ, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station, M. Agr., Michigan Agricultural College, e78. OLIVER ALBERT HARKER, $A$, Dean of the College of Law and Professor of Law, A.B., McKendree College, ,69; A.M., McKendree College, e69. JAMES MCLAREN WHITE, $121; TBTI, Acting Dean of the College of Engineering and Professor of Architectural Engineering, 38., University of Illinois, '90. EVARTS BOUTELL GREENE. $418, . . Acting Dean of the College of Literature and Arts and Professor of History, A.B., Harvard, ,90; A.M., Harvard, ,91; Ph.D., Harvard, :93. EDGAR JEROME TOWNSEND, ATA, ES. Acting Dean of the College of Science and Associate Professsor of Mathematics, P11. 3., Albion College, ,90; Ph.M., University of Michigan, ,91; Ph.D., University of Gisttingen, 701. " T 700 xlmpes of but a single height, twofaces much like one."- PILLSBURY AND WEAKLY 14 THE UN IVERS ITY SENATE WILLIAM EDWARD QUINE, Dean of the College of Medicine and Professor of the Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. M.D., Chicago Medical College, 170; LL.D., University of Illinois, ,04. THOMAS ARKLE CLARK, A T9, Dean of Undergraduates and Professor of Rhetoric, B.L., University 01 Illinois, 190. The University Senate tThe members of the Council of Administration are also members of the SenateJ SAMUEL WALKER SHATTUCK, C.E., $ Professor of Mathematics. 1013 West California Avenue, U. NATHAN CLIFFORD RICKER, D.ARCH, TIMI, Professor of Architecture. 612 West Green Street, U. IRA OSBORN BAKER, C.E., D.ENG., ATA, TBII, Professor of Civil Engineering. '702 West University Avenue, G. STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES, Ph.D., tPIVA, AZ, Professor of Zoiilogy. 1209 West Springfield Avenue, U. CHARLES WESLEY ROLFE, M.S., Professor of Geology. 601 East John Street, 0. DONALD MCINTOSH, V.S., AZ, Professor of Veterinary Science. 511 West Park Street, 0. ARTHUR NEWELL TALBOT, C.E., Tlf I1, Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering. 1011 West California Avenue, U. FRANK FORREST FREDERICK, Professor of Art and Design. 604 South Mathews Avenue, U. SAMUEL WILSON PARR, M.S., $111", Professor of Applied Chemistry. 919 West Green Street, U. HERBERT JEWETT BARTON, A.M., AA$, $11K, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 406 West Hill Street, C. CHARLES MELVILLE MOSS, PH.D., WT, $BK, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. 806 South Mathews Avenue, U. DANIEL KILHAM DODGE, PH.D.. Professor of the English Language and Literature. 806 West Green Street, 0. LESTER PAIGE BRECKENRIDGE, PH.D., AW, TBII, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 1005 West Green Street, U. ALBERT PRUDEN CARMAN, Sc.D., Professor of Physics. 908 West California Avenue, U. KATHARINE LUOINDA SHARP, PH.M., B.L.S., KKF, QBII', Director of the Library School. Professor of Library Economy. Head Librarian. 903 West California Avenue, U. "Fills up since that nothing else was made jhr."-IACK SOULE 15 Tm: UNIVERSITY sENA-rE-Conunued GEORGE THEOPHILUS KEMP, M.D., PH.D., Professor of Physiology. 112 West Hill Street, C. ARTHUR HILL DANIELS, PH.D., flu'A. Professor of Philosophy and Secretary. 913 West Illinois Street, U. EDWIN GRANT DEXTER, PH.D., lel', $811, Professor of Education. 903 West Green Street, U. ISABEL BEVIER, PH.M., Professor of Household Science. 806 South Goodwin Avenue, U. CYRIL GEORGE HOPKINS, M.S., PH D., 33, AZ, $111", Professor of Agronomy. 1001 South Wright Street, 0. EDMOND GUSTAVE FECHET, Lieutenant-Colonel U.S.A. 0Retired1, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 201 West Church Street, 0. MORGAN BROOKS, PH.B., M.E., Alea Tlfll, .35, Professor of Electrical Engineering. 1012 West Oregon Street, U. FREDERICK LOCKE LAWRENCE, Director of the School of Music. Professor of Piano. 704 Lincoln Avenue, U. HERBERT WINDSOR MUMFORD, B.S., AZ, Professor of Animal Husbandry. Experiment Station Farm, U. GEORGE A. HUFF, KS, Director of the Department of Physical Training. 511 West University Avenue, G. JOSEPH CULLEN BLAIR, AZ, 1'3. Professor of Pomology. 810 West Oregon Street, U. WILBER JOHN FRASER, M.S., Professor of Dairy Husbandry. 1003 South Wright Street, C. THOMAS EDWARD OLIVER, PH.D., dllflf, Professor of Romanic Languages. 912 West California Avenue, U. HARRY SANDS GRINDLEY, Sc.D., IDqu 23, Professor of General Chemistry. 918 West Green Street, U. GUSTAF KARSTEN, PH.D., Head of the Department of Modern Languages and Professor of German. STEPHEN SHELDON COLVIN, PH.D., ZIP; dilfll', Associate Professor of Pyschology 209 West Church Street, 0. GEORGE HENRY MEYER, A.M., HBIL QIHI', Assistant Professor of the German Language and Literature. 10n leaveJ NEIL CONWELL BROOKS, PH.D., $416, $8117, Assistant Professor of German. 705 West Green Street, U. 1'lm1t itgreat to be iojfular ?"-.-INA LAPHAM 16 THE GENERAL FACULTY JAMES WILFORD GARNER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Political Science. 902 West Oregon Street, U. HORACE ADELBERT HOLLISTER, A.M., High School Visitor with the rank of Assistant Professor. 719 West Hill Street, 0. The General Faculty 1The General Faculty includes, besides those named below, the members of the Council of Administration and the University Senatej CHARLES CHURCHILL PICKETT, A.B., LL.B., AKE, $4M, 811W, Professor of Law. 606 South Mathews Avenue, U. THOMAS WELBURN HUGHES, LL.M., 041$, Professor of Law. 1013 West Illinois Street, U. NEWTON ALONZO WELLS, M.P., Ar, Professor of Architectural Decoration. 108 East Green Street, 0. MAURICE HENRY ROBINSON, PH.D., AKE, $12K, Professor of Industry and Transportation. 906; West California Avenue, U. GEORGE MYGATT FISK, PH.D., Professor of Commerce. 201 South Elm Street, C. FREDERICK GREEN, A.M., LL.B., 454W, Professor of Law. 1002; West California Avenue, U. GEORGE LUTHER CLARK, A.B., LL.D., $31K, Professor of Law. 1306 West Clark Street, U. EDWARD FULTON, PH.D., Associate Professor of Rhetoric. 1014 West Oregon Street, U. EDWARD BARTOW, PH.D., 64X, Associate Professor of Chemistry, Director of State Water Survey. 917 West Green Street, U. FRANK SMITH, A.M., ATA, , Assistant Professor of Zoblogy. 913 West California Avenue, U. GEORGE ALFRED GOODENOUGH, M.E., cDFA, Tlfll, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 607 West Elm Street. U. DAVID HOBART CARNAHAN, A.M., EX, Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages. 112 West Park Street, 0. EDWARD CHAUNCEY BALDWIN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of English Literature. CHARLES FREDERICK HOTTES, PH.D., AZ, Assistant Professor of Botany. 915 West California Avenue, U. "A lways shujies the cards in seminary retitaliom, but he deem? allow the student; to cut."ePR0FESSOR BAKER 17. TH E GENERAL FACULTY-Continued ELLIOTT JUDD NORTHRUP, A.B., LL.B., A4012, $2142, Assistant Professor of Law. 805 South Goodwin Avenue, U. HENRY LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT, PH.D., ATSZ, 433K, Assistant Professor of History. 1001 California Avenue, U. EDWARD JOHN LAKE, B.S., Assisstant Professor of Art and Design. 311 West Columbia Avenue, C. JOHN WILLIAM LLOYD, M.S.A., AZ, Assistant Professor of Olericulture. 1005 South Wright Street, C. NATHAN AUSTIN WESTON, PH.D., A T9, Assistant Professor of Economics. 601 East Daniels Street, C. FRANCES SIMPSON, M.L., B.L.S., KKF, $13K, Assistant Professor of Library Economy; Reference Librarian. 10021 West California avenue, U. BENJAMIN WITMER BRENEMAN, Assistant Professor of Vocal Music. 1012 West California Avenue,U. CHARLES SPENCER CRANDALL, M.E., Assistant Professor of Pomology. Chief Assistant in Pomology at the Agricultural Experiment Station. 1106 West Green Street, U. OSCAR ADOLPH LEUTWILER, M.E., SA E, TBII, Assistant Professor of Machine Design. 511 West Green Street, U. DWIGHT T. RANDALL, B.S., THU, Assistant Professor of Steam Engineering. 608 South Buaey Avenue, U; CHARLES TOBIAS KNIPP, PH.D.,SE, Assistant Professor of Physics. 503 West Illinois Street, U. JEREMIAH GEORGE MOSIER, B.S., AZ, Assistant Professor of Soil Physics. 907 West Illinois Street, U. FLOYD ROWE WATSON, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. 706 West Green vStreet, U. HENRY LEWIS RIETZ, PH. D. ATQ, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 305 South Goodwin Avenue, U. AZARIAH THOMAS LINCOLN, PH.D., $111", 35', Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 1018 West Oregon Street, U. JOEL STEBBINS, PH.D. $210, 2'5, Assistant Professor of Astronomy. 1006 N evada Street, U. Qi CHARLES FREDERICK PERRY, M. E., S. B., TBII Assistant Professor of Machine Construction. 503 Coler Avenue, U. VICTOR TYSON WILSON, M.E., Assistant Professor of General Engineering Drawing. 602 W'est High Street, U. "Men are but children ofa larger growth." -VAN HOOK, FAIRCHILD, "HOD" GREEN, BATEMAN, WILEY, PICKETT 18 INSTRUCTORS FRED GOODRICH FRINK, Ms. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. 1007 West Oregon Street, U. FRANK HAMSHER, A.B., Assistant Professor of Education. 924 West Illinois Street, U. EDWARD OCTAVIUS SISSON,PH.D.,B81I Assistant Professor of Education 308 West Illinois Street, U. . ANNA MAY PRICE, A.M., B L.S., Assistant Professor of Library Economy. 912 West California Avenue, U. ALANSON PHELPS WYMAN, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening. 17 East Van Buren Street, Chicago. STEPHEN ELMER SLOCUM, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 907 West California Avenue, U. THOMAS MOONEY GARDNER, M.M.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 1005 West Oregon Street, U. JOHN WATROUS CASE, B S., 411E Assistant Professor of Architectural Design 211 West University Avenue, 0. FRANK OLIVER DUFOUR, C E. ,BAA Assistant Professor of Structural Engineering. 802 West Illinois Street, U. CHARLES HENRY HURD, B.S., Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics. 11011 West California Avenue, U. Instructors MRS. JENNETTE CARPENTER LINCOLN, RAB. Instructor in Physical Training for Women. 1018 West Oregon Street, U. EDWARD LAWRENCE MILNE, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. 307 West Hill Street, C. MARTHA JACKSON KYLE, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. 1014 West Oregon Street, U. HENRY LIVINGINGSTON COAR, PH.D., Instructor in Mathematics. 930 West Illinois Street, U. ERNEST WILLIAM PONZER, M. S., B811 Instructor 1n Mathematics. 708 South Fourth Street, 0. J USTUS WATSON FULSOM, SC.D., Instructor in Entomology. 405 South New Street, C. DAISY LLUANA BLAISDELL, A.M., Instructor in German. 912 West California Avenue, U. FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE JONES, PH D., KAB Instructor 1n Romanic Languages. 912 West California Avenue, U. HARRY BERT FOX, B.S., Instructor in Geology. 909 West Oregon Street, U. "Hath size more Man om: lzearI?"-BETTY ATKINSON 19 lNSTRUCTORS-Continued KENNETH PERCIVAL RUTHERFORD NEVILLE, PH.D., $101, Instructor in Latin and Greek. 1002 West Oregon Street, U. CLARENCE WALWORTH ALVORD, A.B., Instructor in History. 1101 West California Avenue, U. ROY HARLEY SLOCUM, B.S., Instructor in Municipal and Sanitary Engineering. 1016 West California Avenue, U. ALMEDA FRANCES MANN, Instructer in Piano. In charge of Preparatory Music Department. 704 Lincoln Avenue, U. MARION BALLANTYNE WHITE, PH.B., Instructor in Mathematics. 716 West University Avenue, 0. DAVID LEONARD SCROGGIN, Instructor in Machine Shop. 703 West Washington Street, U. MRS. MAY EMORY BRENEMAN, A X9, lustructor in Vocal Music. 1012 West California Avenue, U. FRED RANDALL CRANE, B.S., Instructor in Farm Mechanics. 802 South Mathews Avenue, U. WILLIAM MORRIS DEHN, PH.D., AKE, QAY', SE, Instructor in Chemistry. 408 East Green Street, 0. CHARLES WESLEY MALCOLM, B.S., A1", T1317, Instructor in Structural Engineering. 412 East: Green Street, 0. JOHN McB-EATH SNODGRASS. B.S., TBII, Instructor in Railway Engineering. 909 West Oregon Street, U. ROY IRVIN WEBBER, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. 512 West High Street, U. LAWRENCE GILBERT PARKER, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. 705 South Sixth Street, 0. GEORGE FOSS SCHWARTZ, A.M., M.B., 4172!, Instructor in Violin, Musical History, and Theory. 1105 West California Avenue, U. FRED GATES FOX, A.M., diFA, Instructor in Rhetoric. 909 West Oregon Street, U. WILLIAM FREDERICK SCHULZ, E.E., Instructor in Physics. 926 West Green Street, U. ALVIN CASEY BEAL, M.S.A.. Instructor in Floriculture. 514 East Daniel Street, 0. ROBERT CLAYTON MATTHEWS, B.S., AKE, TBII, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 502 East Daniels Street, 0 ISABEL ELIZA JONES, KAB, Instructor in Art and Design. 302 West Church Street, 0. 1' lee coronation of fame: L'y-INSTALLATION 0F PRESIDENT JAMES 20 lNSTRUCTORS-Conti nued HRS. CONSTANCE BARLOW SMITH, Instructor in Sight Singing and Ear Training; and in charge of Public School Methods 915 West California Avenue, U. LESLIE ABRAM WATERBURY, C.E., Tlfll, Instructor in Civil Engineering. 907 West California Avenue, U. AMOS WILLIAM PETERS, PH.D., SE, Instructor in Zofilogy. 611 West Stoughton Street, U. JAMES HENRI WALTON, PH.D., SE, QUIT, Instructor in Chemistry. 713 Went Elm Street, U. JOHN JAMES HARMAN, B.S., A1", TlfII, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 412 East Green Street, C. FANNY REBECOA JACKSON, A.B., B.L.S., Periodical and Binding Assistant and Instructor in Public Documents. 1016 Nevada Street, U. THEODORE ELY HAMILTON, A.M., $3111 Instructor in Romanic Languages. 1007 South W'right Street, C. THOMAS JOSEPH BRYAN, PH.D., Ale, 0311', $111", ONE, Instructor in Chemistry. 112 West Clark Street, C. MARY WENDELL GREENE, Instructor in Vocal Music. 903 West California Avenue, G. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS, B.L., LL.B., Instructor in Public Speaking. 920 W. Green Street, U. CHARLES GIDEON DAVIS, PH.D., Instructor in German. 905 West Green Street, U. LOUIS DIXON HALL, B.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 202 East Springfield Avenue, G. WILLIAM DIETRICH, B.S.A., Instructor in Swine Husbandry. 701 West California Avenue, U. ALBERT NASH HUME, M. S., Instructor in Crop Production. 306 West High Street, U. RUFUS CHAUNCEY 0BRECHT, B.S.A., Instructor in Horses. 1016 Nevada Street, U. J OHN MYRON BRYANT, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. 502 West Illinois Street, U. ALFRED HIGGINS SLUSS, B.S., Instructor in Physics. 1011 West Illinois Street, U. JOHN HARVEY PETITT, PH.B., 2'5, AZ, $AI', Instructor in Soil Fertility. 9141 West California Avenue, U. 9 Wily does HEINE ARMELING take la the Woods so often ?" 21 lNSTRUCTORS-Conti nuod EDWIN STANTON GOOD, B.S., AZ, Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 1007 West Illinois Street, U. ERNEST BARNES LYTLE, A.M., SE, Instructor in Mathematics. 924 West Illinois Street, U. FRANK WILLIAM SCOTT, A.M., ATQ, Instructor in Rhetoric. 924 West Illiriois Street. U. LEWIS EUGENE MOORE, B.S., T811, Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics. 605 West California Avenue, U. CHARLES RICHARD CLARK, B.S., TBII, Instructor in Archiectural Construction. 409 East Healy Street, C. THACHER HOWLAND GUILD, A.M., 21$, Instructor in Rhetoric. 805 South Goodwin Avenue, U. FLORENCE ELIZABETH PITTS, A.B., 1MB, Instructor in Rhetoric. 901 South Wright Street, 0. 1 HARRIET EMMA HOWE, B.L.S., Instructor in Library Economy. 1205 Stoughton Street, U. SUSANNAH USHER, S.B., Instructor in Household Science. 1007 West Illinois Street, U. BERTHA MARION PILLSBURY, A.M., KAO, 1 Instructor in English. 505 West Elm Street, U. CHARLES FRANCIS BRISCOE, A.B., Instructorin Botany. 504 South Busey Avenue, U. ARTHUR SARGENT FIELD, A.M., 903K Instructor in Economics. 1110 West Oregon Street, U. ARTHUR LLEWELYN ENO, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. 505 West Green Street, U. FREDERICK WALTON CARPENTER, PH.D., SE, 433K, Instructor in Zoiilogy. 713 West Elm Street, U, FRED HENRY RANKIN, A Z, Superintendent of Agricultural College Extension. 1108 West Oregon Street, U. JOHN MAIN TRUEMAN, B.S., Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. 501 Daniel Street, C. ELRICK WILLIAMS, A.M., 43111", Instructor in Chemistry. 1001 West Illinois Street, U. SAMUEL C. CLARK, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry. 1002; West California Avenue, U. CLIFFORD WILLIS, B.S., Instructor in Soil Physics. 503 West High Street, U. "For the sin ye do by two and two, ye mustpayfar one by one."-HAZERS 22 lNSTRUCTORSaContinuod CASSIUS CLAY HAYDEN, B:S.A., Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. 906 West California Avenue, U. HERBERT ANDREW HOPPER, B. S. A. ,25 , Instructor 1n Dairy Husbandry. 903 West California Avenue, U. BERTHA ELLA ROYCE, B.L.S., Instructor in General Reference and Reference Assistant in the Library. 926 West Illinois Street, U. J. CLAUDE JONES, A.B., Instructor in Geology. 708 West Elm Street, U. FAY CLUFF BROWN, A.B., SE, Instructor in Physics. 968 West Green Street, U. JOHN TERRELL VAWTER, B.S., Instructor in Architectural Construction, 602 East Springfield Avenue, G. BELVA MARY HERRON, B.L., Sorosis, Instructor in Economies. 1007 West Illinois Street, U. HENRI JACOBUS VAN DEN BERG, Instructor in Piano. 206 West Church Street, 0. FRANK GARDNER WILLSON, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. 1010 West Green Street, U. WILL VAN DUNKIN, B.S., Instructor in Machine Design. 202 South Busey Avenue, U. CLAUDE MALLORY GARLAND, B.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 103 East Green Street, 0. EDGAR THOMAS LANHAM. Instructor in Forge Shop. 309 North Race Street, U. CARLOS LENOX McMASTER, C. E., A T9 Instructor In General Engineering. 105 East Green Street, 0. WILLIAM ARTHUR CLARK A. B, SAE Instructor 1n Phys1 ology 808 West Illinois Street, U. WINIFRED FORBES, II 1W Instructor 1n Violin and Theory. 1209 West Springfield Avenue, U. MAE ISOLA NORRIS, Instructor in Piano. 501 South Busey Auenue, U. CARL EMIL LEE, B.S., Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. 510 West Healy Street, 0. MYRN BROCKETT,:B.L., Instructor in Household Science. 1112 West Oregon Street, U. GEORGE MCPHAIL SMITH, PE. D., BOII Instructor 1n Chemistry. Corner Gregory and Oregon, U. " ' T is distance lends enchantment lo the w'ew."-THE BONEYARD 23 lNSTRUCTORS-Continued FRANK KEEHN OVITZ, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry. 1105 West Oregon Street, U. CLAUDE SILBERT HUDSON, M.S., Instructor in Physics. 505 West Green Street, U. EDWARD ARTHUR FATHL, B.S., Instructor in Astronomy. 1007 South Wright Street, 0. OTTO MANTHEY ZORN. PH.D., Instructor in German. 905 West Green Street, U. LEWIS IRVING NEIKIRK, PH.D., Instructor in Mathematics. 310 East Green Street, C. WILLIAM WATSON, Instructor in Foundry. 111 West Park Street, C. TANSY RADFORD AGG, B.S., Instructor in General Engineering Drawing. 506 Mathews Avenue, U. HARRY GARDNER, B.s., AXE, Instructor in Surveying. 303 East Green Street, 0. CHARLES HENRY PIERCE, B.S., Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics. 910; West California Avenue, U. WALTER LOUIS CRONIN, B.S., Instructor in Applied Mechanics. 806 South Second Street, 0. JAMES ALBURN CHILES, M.A., LL.B.. EN, Instructor in German. 920 West Green Street, U. ALBERT AUSTIN HARDING, $K'IQ Instructor in Band Instruments. 402 J ohn Street, 0. FRANK ALEXANDER LA MOTTE, M.S., Instructor in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics. 609 South Busey Avenue, U. ROSS C. PURDY, Instructor in Ceramics. 609 South Randolph Street, C. EDGAR ISAAC WENGER, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. 911 West Oregon Street, U. JUNIUS FREDERICK KRIEHBIEL, B.S., Instructor in Ceramics. 507 J ohn Street, 0. ROBERT BURNS OTIS, B.S., cPFA, Instructor in General Engineering Drawing. 105 East Green Street, C. FREDERICK ELLIS, Instructor in Wood Shop.' .511 West Illinois Street, U. CHARLES ELLIOTT HENDERSON, TBU, Instructqr in Military Scignce. " T by wzfe 2': a constellatz'an, site 2'5 the moon, and titan art the man in the moon." ' ' ' JOEL STEBBINS ' 24 LABORATORY AND OTHER ASSISTANTS WALTER JOHN KANNE, Instructor in Military Science. CURTIS G. PEPPER, Instructor in Military Science. Larhorntory and Other Assistants EMMA REED J UTTON, B.L.S., Loan Librarian. 501 Chalmers Street, C. AGNES MARY COLE, B.S., B.L.S., Catalog Librarian. 1002; West California Avenue, U. GRACE OSGOOD KELLY, B.L.S., AI', Cataloger in the Library. 508 West High Street, U. EDWARD OTTO HEUSE, A.B., B.S., EX, QAY', Assistant in Chemistry. 1007 West Illinois Street, U. WILLIAM SALISBURY BALLARD, A.B,, 25', Assistant in Botany. 401 West Green Street, C. HARRY GILL, Assistant Directorvof Physical Training. 501 East Springfield Avenue, G. FRANCIS KEESE WYNKOOP DRURY, A.M., Z W, 473K, Order Librarian. 1016 West California Avenue, U. ANNE DAVIES SWEZEY, B.L.S., Order Assistant in Library. 1016 Nevada Street, U. ANNA DAVID WHITE, B.L.S.. KKF, Assistant in Charge of Loan Desk. 101 East J ohn Street, C. STELLA BENNETT, B.L.S., Assistant Cataloger. 511 East J ohn Street, 0. ALICE VIRGINIA FLATHER, Assistant in Chemistry. 712 Oregon Street, U. JUSTA MORRIS LINDGREN, A.B., 45416, $1113 Assistant on State Water Survey. 508 East Springfield Avenue, G. ARTHUR DONALDSON EMMETT, B.S., lDA 1", .35, Research Assistant in Chemistry. 1001 West Illinois Street, U. LEO GREGORY HANA, Assistant in Gymnasium. 512 East Springfield Avenue, C. HELEN ELIZABETH BULLARD, A.B., KAQ, Assistant in Rhetoric. 901 South Wright Street, 0. RUTH BEATRICE TAYLOR, A.B.. Assistant in Rhetoric; 406 J ohn Street, 0. "Morning, Nam, and Nz'ght."-C. WERNO AND CALDWELL 25 LABORATORY AND OTHER ASSISTANTS-Continuod V ORLO DORR CENTER, A.B., AZ Assistant in Crop Production. 510 Daniel Street, 0. ANNA ROBERTA VAN METER, A.B., Assistant in Household Science. 1007 West Grren Street, C. CHARLOTTE MITCHELL GIBBS, A.B., KKF Assistant in Household Science. 404 John Street, 0. HERBERT SPENCER WOODS, A.M., Assistant in General Chemistry. 1001 West Illinofs Street, U. TILLIE JOE SCHUMACHER, A.B., Assistant in German. 405 East Green Street, 0. KATHERINE'ALBERTA W. LAYTON, A.B., Assistant in German. 505 West Illinois Street, U1 LOMA WILLIAM GOBEN, Assistant in Machine Shop. 404 East Elm Street, U. ADEN G. PIPPIT, Assistant in Wood Shop. 904 South Fifth Street, 0. GEORGE HENRY JERNBERG, Assistant in Forge Shop. 505 West Green Street, U. CLAUDE WILBUR EMMONS, A.B., Aasistant in Mathematics. 412 West Green Street, 0. WALTER JOHN RISLEY, B.s., ATA Assistant in Mathematics. 312 East Stoughton Street, 0. HENRY BERNHARD DIRKS, B.S.,, TBH Assistant in Mechanical Technology in the Engineering Experiment Station. 202 J ohn Street, 0. ARTHUR LOUIS NEHLS, B.S., A.M., Assistant in Chemistry. 1011 West Illinois Street, U. HARRY FREDERICK GODEKE, B-S., T1311, Assistant in Mechanical Engineering Laboratory. 106 South Romine Street, U. JAMES RENNICK WITHROW, PH.D., Assistant in Chemistry. 310 East Green Street, 0. WILLIAM DUNCAN MCNALLY, A.B., Assistant in Organic and General Chemistry. 1105 West Oregon Street, U. MILTON KENT AKERS, B.S., HKN, Assistant in Electrical Engineering Laboratory. 1303 West Clark Street, U. HELEN VERA CALHOUN, B.L.S., X9, Continuation Assistant in Library. 504 Daniels Street, C. BERTHA JULIA BOND, A.B., B.L.S., Aalistant in Charge of Loan Desk. 601 West Green Street, U. . 1' T be well ofEnglislz undgfled."-ILLINOIS MAGAZINE 26 LABORATORY AND OTHER ASSISTANTS-Continuod JOHN WALTER PREIHS, Custodian of Law Library. 1017 West Illinois Street, U. HARVEY LEON MELTON, Custodian of Law Library. 605 East Springfield Avenue, G. FRANK MELVIN BUMSTEAD, Shelf Assistant in Library. 705 South Third Street, C. OLIVER MORTON DICKERSON, A.M., Fellow in History. 204 South Busey Avenue, U. LOUIS DWIGHT HARVELL WELD, A.B., BAX, Fellow in Economics. 908 West Green Street, U. JOHN CHRISTOPHER GUSTAFSON, B.S.,$FA, Fellow in Architectural Engineering. 401 J ohn Street, 0. HALBERT EVANS BONER, BS, 3811, TBII, Fellow in Mechanical Engineering. 1006; West Green Street, U. WALDEMAR MATTHAEUS STEMPLE, A.B., Fellow in Physics. 905 West Green Street, U . ORVAL LEE GEARHART, B.S., Chief Assistant in Blue Printing and Photography. E-IZABETH CADE SPRAGUE, Research Assistant in Chemistry. DANIEL OTIS BARTO, Assistant in Botany. BRADLEY CHARLES GARDNER, Assistant in Chemistry. CLYDE EVERET LEIGHTY, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry. JAMES R. WITHROW, PH.D., Assistant in Chemistry. ANDREW YSTGARD,;B.S., Assistant in Chemistry. PERRY FOX TROWBRIDGE, Pn.B., A.M., Research Chemist. ARTHUR RAY WARNQCK, A.B., 3011, - Assistant in Rhetoric. ELIZABETH ELLIOT ATKINSON, 11345, Assistant in Woman,s Gymnasium. JOHN PHILOGILBERT, A.B., Fellow in Entomology. EVERETT BODMAN MURRAY, QFA, Instructor in Fencing. "Shining by Ike reflecledglory of his relatives."-FUCIK 27 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE College of Physicians and Surgeons of Chicago Faculty EDMUND JANES JAMES, PH.D., LL.D., President. Urbana. WILLIAM EDWARD QUINE, M.D., LL.D., Dean and Professor of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. 103 State Street. DANIEL ATKINSON STEELE, M.D., Actuary and Professor of Clinical Surgery. 103 State Street. OSCAR A. KING, M.D. Vice-Dean and Professor of Neurology, Psychiatry, and Clinical Medicine. 70 Madison Street. HENRY PARKER NEWMAN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Clinical Gynecology. 100 State Street. BAYARD HOLMES, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. 92 State Street. G. FRANK LYDSTON, M.D., Professor of. Genito-Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases. 100 State Street. JOHN ERASMUS HARPER, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Clinical Opthalmology. Masonic Temple. JAMES M. G. CARTER, M.A., Sc.D., PH.D., M.D., Professor Emeritus of Clinical Medicine. Waukegan, Ill. HENRY TURMAN BYFORD, A.M., M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Clinical Gynecology. 100 State Street. WILLIAM ALLEN PUSEY, A.M., M.D., Prorfasor of Dermatology and Clinical Dermatology. 70 Madison Street. THOMAS ARCHIBALD DAVIS, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. 979 J ackson Boulevard. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS EVANS, M.S., M.D., Professor of Pathology. 103 State Street. FRANK BRECKENRIDGE EARLE, M.D., Secretary and Professor of Pediatrics and Clinical Pediatrics. 903 West Monroe Street. FRANCIS ROBERTA SHERWOOD, M.D., ' Professor of Surgery. 100 State Street. WILLIAM THOMAS ECKLEY, M.D., Professor of Anatomy and Director of the Museum. 979 J ackson Boulevard. ADOLPH GEHRMANN, M.D., Professor of Hygiene and Bacteriology. 103 State Street. ARTHUR HENRY BRUMBACK, M.D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis. 100 State Street. 9 L 9 9He is tmn'ng to spoil a gaoa'farmer to make a bad ora tar."-A. G. SMITH 28 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE-Continuod WILLIAM McINTYRE HARSHA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery. 103 State Street. MAURICE LOUIS GOODKIND, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 2326 Calumet Avenue. FRANK ELDRIDGE WYNEKOOP, M.S., M.D., Professor of Biology and Embryology. 1583 Monroe Street. CARL BECK, M.D., Professor of Surgical Pathology. 92 State Street. CASEY ALBERT WOOD, C.M., M.D,. D.C.L., Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology. 70 Madison Street. GEORGE PETER DREYER, A.B., PH.D., Professor of Physiology. 1872 Gladys Avenue. HARRIS ELLETT SANTEE, PH.D., M.D., Professor of Anatomy. 770 Warren Avenue. JOHN LINCOLN PORTER, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. 92 State Street. DON LEE SHAW, M.D., Professor of Clinical Anatomy. 707 J ackson Boulevard. ALBERT JOHN OCHSNER, B.S., F.R.M.S., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. 710 Sedgwick Street. ALEXANDER HUGH FERGUSON, M.B., C.M., F.T.M.S., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. 100 State Street. FRED CARL ZAPFFE, M.D., Professor of Histology. 1764 Lexington Street. ARTHUR MILLS CORWIN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis. 1670 West Monroe Street. CHARLES SUMNER BACON, A.M., PH.B., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 426 Center Street. ANDREW M4DERMID, M.B., M.D., F.T.M.C., Professor of Obstetrics. 103 State Street. EDWARD FRANKLIN WELLS, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Associate Professor of Medicine, 4744 Woodlawn Avenue. CHARLES SPENCER WILLIAMSON, B.S., M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Associatg Professor of Medicine. 103 State Street. BERNARD FANTUS, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therepeutics. 443 Marshfield Avenue. WILLIAM LINCOLN BALLENGER, M.D., Professor of Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology. 103 State Street. " Wanted-By CHARLIE MALCOLW-some awression for an exiresszbnlessface." 29 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE-Continued ELMER DEWITT BROTHERS, B.S., LLB., Professor of Medical J urisprudence. 159 LaSalle Street: BERTHA VAN HOOSEN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Clinical Gynecology. 100 State Street. RACHELLE S. YARROS, M.D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics. 100 State Street. FREDERICK TICE, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Chest and Clinical Medicine. 70 State Street. WILSON RUFFIN ABBOTT. PH.B., M.D., Professor of Chemistry. 1416 Wilton Avenue. JEAN MOTTRAM COOKE, M.D., Professor of Microscopical and Chemical Diagnosis. 604 East 46th Street. CHARLES DAVISON, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. 103 State Street. GEORGE THEOPHILUS KEMP, M.D., PH.D., Professor of Physiology. 112 West Hill Street, C. HARRY SANDS GRINDLEY, SC.D., Professor of General Chemistry. 918 West Green Street, U. THOMAS JONATHAN BURRILL, PH.D., LL.D., 0 Professor of Botany. 1007 West Green Street, U. i SANGER BROWN, M.D., 1 Associate Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry. 100 State Street. CHARLES CLAYTON O1BYRNE, M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology. 1336 Washington Boulevard. LEE HARRISON METTLER, A.M., M.D., Associate Professer of Neurology. 100 State Street. RICHARD HUNT BROWN, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology. 70 Madison St STEPHEN GANO WEST, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Gynecology. 103 State Street. ARISTIDES EDWIN BALDWIN, LL.B., D.D.S., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Surgery 1Stomatology1. 36 Washington Street. WILLIAM ELLIOTT GAMBLE, B.S., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Ophthalmology and Clinical Ophthalmology. 103 State Street. WILLIAM FULLER, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Operative Surgery. 100 State Street. CHANNIN G WHITNEY BARRETT, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Gynecology and Clinical Gynecology. 100 State Street. "01:! you must be a Beta T lzeta Pz' Ifyou want to be the apple afmy eye." -HAZEL DAVIDSON 30 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE-Contlnued EDWARD FISCHKIN, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Dermatology. 100 State Street. EDWARD H. OCHSNER, B.S., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery. 710 Sedgwick Street. EDWARD MILTON BROWN, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery. 254 Ashland Boulevard. AMIE PAUL HEINECK, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery. 872 South Trumbull Avenue. LOUIS GITHENS WITHERSPOON, A.M., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Surgery. 1002 Madison Street. ARTHUR EDGAR PRICE, A.B., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Anatomy. 65 West Van Buren Street. TWING BROOKS WIGGIN, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Medicine. 100 State Street. EDWIN GRAFFAM EARLE, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Medicine. 92 State Street. JAMES WILLIAM WALKER, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Medicine. 153-53d Street. DANIEL NATHAN EISENDRATH, A.B., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. 103 State Street. . CLARENCE BRUCE KING, M.D., Adjunct Professor of N eurology. 987 J ackson Boulevard. MAXMILIAN KUZNIK, LL.B., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Anatomy. 429 Oak Street. MARY JEANETTE KEARSLEY, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Medicine. 5641 Ohio Street, Austin, Ill. EDWARD LOUIS HEINTZ, PH.G., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica. 624 West Chicago Avenue. JOSEPH BECK, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology. 92 State Street. CHARLES NELSON BALLARD, B.S., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Gynecology and Clinical Gynecqlogy. 100 State Street. J. BROWN LORNG, M.R.C.S., C.M.. M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology. 103 State Street. CAMILLO VOLINI, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Medicine. 388 South Halsted Street. AMUEL B. SPACH, A.M., M.D., Adjunct Professor of Clinical Medicine. 6629 Harvard Avenue. " T he proiketz'c soul of the wid: world dreaming of things to came."- . PROFESSOR DEXTER 31 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE-Continued HERBERT BERTRAM WENTZ, M.D., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. 103 State Street. HENRY HARTUNG, M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery. 596 ShefBeld Avenue. ULYSSES GRANT DARLING, M.D., Assistant Professor of Neurology. 1049 West Madison Street. LUDWIG SIMON, PH.B., M.D., Assistant Prefessor of Obstetrics. 103 State Street. L. BLAKE BALDWIN, M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. 100 State Street. J OSEPH McINTYRE PATTON, M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Chest. 34 Washington Street. LUCY WAITE, A.M., M.D., Clinical Professr of Gynecology, Extra Mural. 100 State Street. MARCUS PATTEN HATFIELD, A.M., M.D., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics, Extra Mural. 100 State Street. WILLIAM LINCOLN NOBLE, M.D., Associate Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology, Extra Mural. 100 State Street. GEORGE WENTWORTH NEWTON, M.D., 9 Associate Professor of Gynecology, Extra Mural. 103 State Street. RALPH SHERMAN MICHEL, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine, Extra Mural. 689 North Robey Street. WILLIAM A. FISCHER, M.D., Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology, Extra Mural. 103 State Street. FRANK SMITH, A.M., Assistant Professor of Zoology. 913 West California Avenue, U. 9AZARIAH THOMAS LINCOLN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 1018 West Oregon Street, U. RICHARD SIDNEY CURTIS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. 612 South Coler Avenue, U. IRA WYNEKOOP, B.S., M.D., Instructbr in Biology. 1503 Addison Avenue. CORNINE BUFORD ECKLEY, Instructor in Anatomy. 979 J ackson Boulevard. FREDERICK GILLETT HARRIS, M.D., Instructor in Medicine and Demonstrator of Pathology. 279 Warren Avenue. WALLACE MCMURRAY BURROUGHS, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 807 North Fairfield Avenue. "Instructor in Slumber."-WESTON 32 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE8Continued CLYDE DALE PENCE, M.D., Instructor in Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology. 859 Turner Avenue. THEODORE SACHS, M.D., Instructor in Medicine and Clinical Medicine. 289 West 12th Street. KASIMIR A. ZURAWSKI, B.A., PH.G., M.D., Instructor in Dermatology. 100 State Street. WALDEMAR EBERHARDT, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Diseases of the Chest. 586 West Polk Street. FRANCES MORTON ALLEN, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. 100 State Street. VANDY FRANK MASILKO, M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. 2170 West 26th Street. ROBERT ARNOT SEMPILL, M.D., Instructor in Dermatology and Venereal Diseases. 133 Clark Street. JOHN MICHAEL LANG, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. 658 West Polk Street. JOHN WEATHERSON, C.E., M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 103 State Street. WILLIAM DAVID MCDOWEL, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 71 DeKalb Street. MATHIAS JOSEPH SEIFERT, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 171 Eugenie Street. MARY GILRUTH MCEWEN, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Gynecology. Evanston, Ill. RACHEL HICKEY CARR, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 324 East 5151; Boulevard. JOHN RALPH BALLINGER, M.D., Instructor in Neurology. 680 West Division Streat. SPENCER SAMUEL FULLER, M.D., Instructor in Neurology. 1044IMOnr0e Street. HENRIETTA GOULD, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Larygology, Rhinology and Otology. 103 State Street. EPHRAIM KIRKPATRICK FINDLAY, C.M., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Ophtalmology. 100 State Street. FRANK ALBERT PHILLIPS, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Ophthalmology. 100 State Street. LOIS LINDSAY WYNEKOOP, M.D., Instructor in Biology. 1583 Monroe Street. "Pray: on her minde-LOUISE HUSE 33 COLLEGE or MEDICINE-Continued ALMERIN W. BAER, PH.G., M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 403 Security Building. GEORGE LAWRENCE McDERMOTT, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 2071 Lexington Street. JOHN CLARK WARBRICK. M.S., F.T.M.C., M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 47th and Kenwood Avianue. ASA NATHAN DEVAULT, PH.G., M.D., Instructor in Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology. 70 State Street. CHARLES WALLACE POORMAN, M.D., Instructor in Maberia Medica. 987 Ogden Avenue. DANIEL HENRY CUNNINGHAM, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 1271 West Van Buren Street. 1 CARLOS MONTEZUMA, B.S.. M.D., 1 8 Instructor in Medicine. 3158 South Park Avenue. EMANUEL 0. BENSON, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. 1916 Evanston Avenue. CECIL C. BACHELLE, M.S., M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics. 268 East North Avenue. FRED DRURY HOLLENBECK, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics. 183 Rush Street. LOUIS LAWRENCE LOWENTHAL, M.D., M.R.C.S., 1EngJ, Instructor in Obstetrics. 3058 Calumet Avenue. ALICE BARLOW-BROWN, M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. 92 State Street. THOMAS GARNT ALLEN, A.M. M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. 5661 Washington Avenue. PILLIP HENRY HOLMES, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 103 State Street. LOUIS FERDINAND ALRUTZ, M.D., Instructorgin Obstetrics. 2131 Monroe Street. CHARLES EDWARD HUMISTON, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 136 North Central Avenue, Austin. EDWARD EMAGINN, M.D., Instructor in Diseases of the Chest. 1532 Monroe Street. RALPH E. RUGH, B.A., M.D., Instructor in Dieeases of the Chest. Cook County Hospital. ROBERT N. MORRIS, M. D., Instructor in Medicine. 103 State Street. "Oh Lord! I thank thee tlzal lam not as other men."-H. B. WARD 34 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE-Continued ROBERT CRUMP KING, M,D., Instructor in Medicine. Lakeside Hospital. GEORGE ALBERT GARDNER, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 1038 J ackson Boulevard. CHARLES HERBERT PHIFER, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 3658 Wentworth Avenue. SOLOMON EISENSTAEDT, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 1469 Vincennes Avenue, LEON BLOCH, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. Cook County Hospital. SUSANNE ORTON, AB., M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. 604 East 46th Street, ULYSSES GRANT WINDELL, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery, Extra Mural. 966 West Lake Street. SVENNING DAHL, M.D., Clinical Instructor in Surgery, Extra Mural. 622 North Hoyne Avenue MARY B. WHITE, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Pediatrics. 100 State Street. SETH WICKS, M.D., Demonstrator in Biology. 457 Douglas Boulevard. ERNEST SISSON MOORE, PH.D., M.D., Demonstrator in Pathologyi Dunning, Ill. ARTHUR HERBERT BEEBE, M.D., Instructor in Clinical Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology. 70 Madison Street. FREDERICK BAUMANN, M.D.7 Instructor in Dermatology and Veneral Diseases. 103 State Street. ANNA ROSS LAPHAM, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 4256 Langley Avenue. WALTER C. JONES, A.M., M.D., Instructor in Surgery. 1352 Dakin Street. CORNELIUS LARSEN LENARD, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. 989 West 20th Street. WILLlAM ARTHUR CLARK, A.B., Instructor in Physiology. 808 West Illinois Street, U. FREDERIC WALTON CARPENTER, PH.D., Instructor in Zoology. 713 West Elm Street, U CHARLES FRANCIS BRISCOE, A.M., Instructor in Botany. 604 South Busey Avenue, U. 9If we imagine no worse of them than they of tlzemselzxes they may pass for excellent men."-THE FACULTY 35 COLLEGE OF MEDICINEv-Continued JOHN AUGUSTINE MCHUGH, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. 1454 Ogden Avenue. P. GAD KITTERMAN, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. 2514 Cottage Grove Avenue. PATRICK A. MURPHY, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. 3541 Princeton Avenue. FRANK ABBOTT DWIGHT, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator in Anatomy. 580 West Madison Street. ROY WHITE MCCLINTOCK, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Dermatology. 70 Madison Street. COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS "Have you those notes Rgddy ?"-SLOAN TO R. C. MATTHEWS 3c. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Faculty BERNARD JOHN,CIGRAND, M.S., D.D.S., Dean. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Technic and History. Corner North Avenue and Robey Street. GEORGE WASHINGTON COOK, B.S., D.D.S., Professor of Bacteriology, Pathology and Therapeutics. Corner 47th Street and Kenwood Avenue. DONALD MACKAY GALLIE, D.D. s., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Operative Technic. 100 State Street. GEORGE WALTER DITTMAR, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry, Technics and Superintendent of Infirmary. College. CHARLES ERWIN JONES, B.S., D.D.S., Secretary. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. College. JAMES NELSON MACDOWELL, D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia. Marshall Field Building. FRANK EWING ROACH, D.D.S., Professor of Porcelain Art. Trude Building. T. ELHANAN POWELL, D.D.S., Professor of Comparative Anatomy. Stewart Building. THOMAS L. GRISMORE, PH.G., D.D.S,. Professor of Dental Chemistry and Metallurgy. Hayworth Building. DON LEE SHAW, M.D., Professor of Oral Surgery. 707 J ackson Boulevard. OSCAR A. KING, M.D., Professor of Neurology. 70 State Street. DANIEL ATKINSON K. STEELE, M.D.. Consulting Surgeon. Columbus Memorial Building. WILLIAM THOMAS ECKLEY, M.D., Professor of General and Regional Anatomy. 979 Jackson Boulevard. JACOB F. BURKHOLDER, M.D. Professor of Physiology. Columbus Memorial Building. FRED CARL ZAPFFE, M.D., Professor of Histology and Microscopy. 1764 Lexington Street. ELMER DEWITT BROTHERS, B.S., LL.B., Professor of Dental J urisprudence. New York Life Building. JOSEPH McINTYRE PATTON, M.D., Professor of Physical Diagnosis and General Anesthetics. 237 South Hoyne Avenue. W. R. ABBOTT, .PH.B., M.D., Professor of Chemistry 1416 WiltonZAvenue. "Ham you heard anything nice about mefanATE MANN. 37 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY-Continued JOHN R. MURPHY, D.D.S., Adjunct Professor of Operative Technic. Corner Van Buren Street and Ashland Avenue. CORINNE B. ECKLEY, Associate Professor of General and Regional Anatomy. 979 Jackson Boulevard. Special Lecturers and Clinicians WILLIAM M. HARSHA, M.D., Oral Surgery and General Anesthetics. Columbus Memorial Building, Chicago. GEORGE THOMAS CARPENTER, M.D., D.D.S., Oral Surgery $t0matologyy Trude Building. SETH E. MEEK, M.S., Pn.D., Comparative Physiology. Field Columbian Museum, Chicago, Illinois. ZAN D. KLOPPER, I nstructor in Dental and Facial Art MARTIN J. CONLEY, D.D.S., Oral Surgery. 477 Grand Avenue. Chief Demonstrators GEORGE WALTER DITTMAR, D.D.S., Operative Dentistry. GEORGE A. JONES, D.D.S., Prosthetic Dentistry. CORINNE BUFORD ECKLEY, General and Regional Anatomy. LOUIS E. BAKE, D.D.S., Porcelain Department. "A 1! Call is divided in lhree parls."-Lms SWIGART, INA LAPHAM, ROY JENS, 38 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Michigan Boulevard and Twelfth Streetj Faculty 'EDMUND JANES JAMES, PH.D., LL.D., ' President. Urbana. FREDERICK MARION GOODMAN, PH.G., Dean of the Faculty. Professor of Materia Medica and BJtany. School. CARL SVANTE NICANER HALLBERG, PH.G., Professor of Theoretical and Practical Pharmacy. 358 Dearborn Street. WILLIAM AUGUST PUCKNER, PH.G., Professor of Chemistry. 75 Wells Street. . WILLIAM BAKER DAY, PH.G., Secretary of the Faculty. Professor of Histological Botany. School. HENRY HORACE ROGERS, PH.B., M.D., Lecturer in Physiology. Highland Park. EDMUND NORRIS GATHERCOAL, PH.G., Instructor in Pharmacognosy. Wilmette. WALTER SCHMITT, PH.G., Instructor in Chemistry. School. CLYDE MASON SNOW, PH.G., Instructor in Pharmacy. School. "Andall z's vanity." 7 SORORITY ANNUAL. 39 -ACADEMY Instructors FRANK HAMSHER, A.B., Principal. 924 West Illinois Street, U. MARGARET ANNIE SCOTT, Instructor in French and German. 915 West California Avenue, U. JOHN THOMAS JOHNSON, Instructor in Science. 928 West Green Street, U. JOSEPH HINCKLEY GORDON, A.M., AXE, 414W, HEN, Instructor in History and Geometry. 412 East Daniel Street, 0. CHARLES WILLIAM WHITTEN, Instructor in Physics and Geometry. 311 West Illinois Street, U. WILLIAM GAY PALMER, A.M. $111, $4143, , Instructor in Greek and Latin. 406 East J ohn Street, 0. FLORENCE MARY SMITH, A.M., KAT, Instructor in English. 606 West Green Street, U. CHARLES MAXWELL MCCONN, A.M., ,E'AEa Instructor in English. 905 West Green Street, U. ALBERT ALEXANDER SOMERVILLE, B.S., All'lz', Instructor in Mathematics. 506 South Mathews Avenue, U. CELIA ANNE DREW, PH.B., Iflf'I', Instructor in English. 602 J ohn Street, C. HARRY THOMAS NIGHTINGALE, Pn.B., WY, Instructor in History. 918 West Oregon Street, U. "My soul today isfar away."-ANY DAY IN ECON. 3. 4o CLASS OF 1906 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER R. N. SMITH - - - - President - - - A. F. COMSTOCK ELIZABETH GRAFF - - Vice President - - E. J . MEHREN J. E. SCHOELLER - - Secretary-Treasurer - - J. E. SCHOELLER F. R. WILEY - - Sergeant-at-Arms - C. E. LITTLE R. S. STRONG - - - Historian - - - R. S. STRONG SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE T. E. PHIPPS, General Chairman. Music and Programs Decorations E. CORRIGAN, N. H. JACOBSON, E. G. OLDEFEST, F. P. DILLON, R. M. PRAY M. E. BAXTER. Refreshments Advertising and Patronesses J. L. BANNON, J. H. GALEENER G. T. DONOGHUE, L. W. MACK Secretary and Treasurer R. M. EVANS MEMORIAL COMMITTEE L. E. WISE, Chairman R. N. SMITH Jos. MCCOY J. R. CLARK E. G. OLDEFEST C. L. HOLL GAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE F. R. WILEY K. D. WALDO INVITATION COMMITTEE L. V. JAMES A. J. CARTER uSlur 11th an endlesx 120w ofconwrsatz'on."-HELEN ATKINSON 42 A SENIOR REVERIE The Senior set as if carved from stone. Before the fire in his room alone. His arms before him on the table crossed Supported a head in fancy lost. A chill crept through the embers to him ; The little clock ticked a doleful din. A thin blue smoke in a mist arose A protesting curtain for his repose. Our friend the Senior had gone away While oler his being these thoughts held sway. O the wanderer without the castle of t06 the world seems cold and harsh. A mist lies over the Boneyard, while Old University tower fades away like a spectre. Cold and massive 100m the walks of the castle. Within is song and laughter, and the heart overflows. As martial music stirs the champing charger so the pulse of ,06 quickens by leaps and bounds under the goad of thoughts which come and g0. Contemplation, ever the friend; and retrospection, ever the joy, of l06, vie one with the other for the place of honor in the Senior,s breast. Thoughts of freshmen days, sophomore hopes. junl rs ambitions, flash, then die out upon the call of the Senior J une. Naught Six has run her race. The laurels even now rest upon her brow. The class, when she burns her bridges and retires into history, will have closed an epoch of changes at Illinois. Arm in arm, the University and her favorite olfspring, N aught Six, have grown. Her fate ever to be connected With thoughts of strength and power, iaa. pleasant one. Down the ages will roll the slogan, Naught Six-her men, her women. Rising from an infancy steeped in the traditions of ancient prophesy ,06 has grown from ungainly childhood to the perfect symmetry of maturity which marks her ad- vance to receive the honors, the fruits of abounding loyalty, strength and unity of purpose, which are justly hers. A hot flood of great joy and a scowl to hide the pleasure felt, answer the tremor of patriotism which consumes, like lire, the spirit of Naught Six. Suddenly as the murmur of the,watchers without swells with the fever of expec- tancy, the gates of the castle are opened wide. A blinding light, a roar, and a mighty ball of flame shoots straight toward the heavens, and, reaching a height before un- known breaks into a myriad of smaller balls of fire, which, separating, are wafted t0 the four points of the compass. Thus, as these tiny stars, will the influence of the sons of Naught Six of Illinois descend into every land. R. S. S. "A man may grin andgrz'n, and h a William still."ePETE. 43 'CLA-ss ROLL EDWARD RILEY ALLEN, AZ, Pana, Agriculture. I. D. ALLISON, AZ, Alpha, Agriculture. H. O. ALLISON, AZ, . Alpha, Agriculture. EVA LUELLA ALVERSON, Champaign, Literature and Arts. Illiola Literary Society. CHARLES LEHMAN ARCHER, Carmi, Literature and Arts. " C lzz'ldren should be seen and not heard."wALTA SWIGART 44 THOMAS HAMER AMRINE, TBII, HEN, Vermont, Electrical Engineering. Academy; President E. E. Society. Preliminary honors. HENRY RICHARD' ARMELING, Allf, Mason City, Civil Engineering. GEORGE AWSUMB, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, Architecture. GRACE JEAN BAIRD, Urbana, General Science. Northern Illinois State Normal School, 703. ELEANOR MARY BAKER, Uhampaign, Literature and Arts. Wu wit a mom, in simplicity a 5122'! ."- GRANDPRE 4s FRANK D. BALDWIN, AZ, Ipava, Agriculture. Academy, Agricultural Club; Agriculturist Staff. Ln'm CELIA BANSCHBACH, KIKI', Princeton, Literature and Arts. EFFIE LUCY BAUER, Champaign, Literature and Arts. J. M. BARNHART, Champaign. Chemistry. ROBERT PAUL BATES, Bloomington, Civil Engineering. "leen 1212 would talk ye gods, how he would mile." YoN" HARPER - 46 MILES E. BAXTER, Nauvoo, Mechanical Engineering. ELSIE BEAN, AXQ, Blue Mound, Household Science. MAY ALICE BEAUFOBD, Oak Park, Literature and Arts. ALFRED RITSCHER BENCH, TIMI, Galena, Mechanical Engineering. M. E. Society. CHARLES HOWARD BENT. SN Chicago, Mechanical Engineering. "Some may come and some may go but 1 stay on forever."-"FOSSIL" KIMMEL. 47 JACOB WILLIAM BARD, IllfN, Quincy, Electrical Engineering. Member A. I. E. E. WALTER ROBERT BLOCK, Comus, Champaign, Agriculture. HUGH G. BOONE, Urbana, Agriculture. JOHN MASHALL BOYLE. $AA, Roberts, Law. Academy; Editor Illini, y04, 05; President Philoma- thean; Witnagemote Court; class Baseball. TIRZAH BRADLEY, Elf. QUIT, Blue Mound, Literature and Arts. Alethenai ; English Club. " There was a sound ofrevelry by m;gIzt."-A TA HOUSE. 43 MORGAN HOLMES BRIGHTMAN, HKN, Elgin, Electrical Engineering. Round Lake Academy, New York ; E. E. Society ; Captain Cadet Regiment ; Student member, A. I. E. E. MANDELLE BROWN, St. Louis, Literature and Arts. Mathematics Club. PAUL MANLEY BROWN, Aberdeen, South Dakota, Literature and Arts. Class Foot Ball. ROY HAMLIN BROWN, Sycamore, Literature and Arts. DANIEL HARMON BRUSH, JR., EX Manila, P. 1., Civil Engineering. Willy is MADGE GRUNDWS Maw,'furrowed'."? 49 HELEN GORDON BRYAN, A X52 Champaign, Literature and Arts. Ladies Glee Club. HENRY BUELLESFIELD, Champaign, Literature and Arts. CECIL SPENCER BUMANN, Champaign, Civil Engineering. FRANK MELVIN BUMSTEAD, Dundee, Literature and Arts. Philomathean. Lots J. BURWASH, Champaign, Literature and Arts. A re you growing musical or are you growing lzair-malresses ?"-D R. DODGE. 50 JAMES A. BUSH, Chicago, Agriculture. LOUIS J AMES BUTZOW, St. Joseph, Electrical Engineering. WILLIAM J. CAREY, 1111M, lvesdale, Law. St. Viateurs College; President, Athletic Association ; President, Spalding Guild; Junior Dancing Club. ALICE CAREY, AXQE $41111, LaGrange, Literature and Arts. Associate in Literature at Lewis Institute. CHARLES CLEMENT CARR, HIHV7 Avon, Electrical Engineering. Business Manager, Technograph ; Vice President, E. E. Society; Student Member, A. I. E. E. "A substitute for a radz'ator."-PORT ARTHUR. 51 LORIMER V. CAVINS, Urbana, Literature and Arts. J OHN RUSKIN CLARK, Carthage, Literature and Arts. Adelphic; Captain, Cadet Regiment. J AMES MANSFIELD CLEARY, Chicago, Literature and Arts. WALTER C. COFFEY, A Z, Rugby, Indiana, Agriculture. ARTHUR FRANCIS COMBTOCK, T1217, J oliet, Civil Engineering. Secretary-Treasurer Class, 03-04; J unior Committee; President Adelphic; President Class, 06. "Nollzz'ng is more erro-o-oneom, Mr. -- ."PRoFEssoR SCHOOLCRAFT. 52 Prom- Senior DICK H. CORNELL, HKN, Cornell, Electrical Engineering. , Academy; Army and Navy Club; Vice-President, E. E. Society. EDWARD CORRIGAN, A1", New Berlin, Literature and Arts. President, Philomathean; Editor, 06 Illio; President, J unior Club; Senior Ball Committee. SARAH ORVILLA CONARD, Monticello, Literature and Arts. Academy; Choral Society; Volunteer Band;A1ethe- nai;Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ASA BRYANT CUTLER, $110, Rockford, Municipal Engineering. FRANCIS ELLERY DEASON, Murphysboro, Agriculture. "Ma, may Ibe a dude ?"-DELT GEIST. 53 OHVILLE CARL DEPUY, Urbana, Literature and Arts. Academy; Track Team, 05. LOUISE DEVVITT, A54 LaGrange, Literature and Arts. EVERETT FOSTER DERWENT, Rockford, Civil Engineering. HOMER HARRY DEWEY, HQH, Henry, Literature and Arts. Political Science Club; Commercial Club. FRED PAUL DILLON, 110, Chicago, Civil Engineering. "A sweet bunck pfnothz'ngnesx." FLORENCE BRUNDAGE. 54 FRANK EUGENE DIXON, Ambia, Indiana, Electrical Engineering. Northwestern Academy; E. E. Society. ROBERT BEATTY DOOL, Aledo, Electrical Engineering. IVAN FREMONT DOUGHTY, Westville, Civil Engineering. ED. B. DORAN, Champaign, Agriculture. Academy; Agricultural Club. EARL N. DUGAN, Perry, Iowa, Architecture. "I have never seen agreater miracle in tlzz's world than myself."-DAN PATCH. 55 WILBUR CHARLES CONE, Loda, Mechanical Engineering. ALBERT M. DUNLAP, Savoy, Prep. to Medicine. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Captain, Cadet Regiment. LIDA DYMOND, Chicago, Literature and Arts. JOHN PADDEN DYSART, AZ, Granville, Agriculture. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. WILLIAM HENRY EIKER, $418, AAZ, Sparta, Civil Engineering. Captain, Cadet Regiment. What a dog-gone campus you lztwe." STRANGER. 56 RAY EMMERSON, ZAE, BKN, Lincoln, Law. Van Twiller Moot Court; Political Science Club. HENRY E. EWING, $410, Arcola, General Science. President, Adelphic; Ass. Editor, Illini; Class Foot Ball; Y. M. C. A. R. M. EVANS, m, Tlm, Winiield, Kansas, Mechanical Engineering. SHERMAN D. FAIRCHILD, Mexico, Missouri, Law. MATTIE P. FARGO, ASA, Madison, Wisconsin, Literature and Arts. University of Wisconsin; Executive Board;Womaan League; Library Club. " leat shall 1 do to befarewr known ?"u- HARRY GREEN. 57 FRANCES M. FEINn, Chicago, Literature and Arts. Illiola Literary Society. LEROY CLARK FERRY, A 31', Warrensburg, Mechanical Engineering. Academy; M. E. Society. ROY WARNER FLOWERS, Quincy, Architectural Engineering. HOWARD B. FRANKLIN, Harvey, Mechanical Engineering. President, Sophomore Class. JOHN HENRY FROST, AT, Chicago, Civil Engineering. leey count time by heart Ihrobs." FRITz WAGNER, LOUISE SHIPMAN 58 JACOB GAMBACH, A Ifl', Hecker, Literature and Arts Calumet High School. BRADLEY C. GARDNER, 41721, $11 I". Chicago, Chemistry. MABEL GARWOOD, Augusta, Literature and Arts. Alethenai; English Club. PORTIA E. GILKERSON. Urbana, Household Science. JOSEPH HINCKLEY GORDON, AIKE, 412141, QIIUV, Vandalia, Law. T Izou art too wild, too rude, and too loud of voz'ce." BOB SWAYNE. 59 AMBROSE G. GRANDPRE, T1217, Chicago, Civil Engineering. WALTER HERBERT GREGORY, Moweaqua, Literature and Arts. HARRY N. GRIDLEY, ATSZ, QKN, Virginia, Law, A. B., University of Illinois ,01 ; Fellow in History, 01, 02 ; A.M.. ,02; Political Science Club. Illinois Club. ELLIS B. HALL, EN, Champaign, Chemistry. GRACE E. HALL, dimlf, Urbana, Literature and Arts. President, Alethenai, 04, 05 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. "Te-he-lze." -B03 SAWYNE. 60 WILLIAM J. HEALY, 11, W, $1147, Rochelle, Law. Beloit Academy, 99-,00 ; Manager, Base Ball Team 06 ; Yoxan Club. CHARLES ELLIOTT HENDERSON, T If ll, Champaign, Civil Engineering. Colonel, University Regiment ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President, 0. E. Club. WARREN K. HENNING, Aztec, Plano, Mechanical Engineering. FLOYD S. HEWES, TBII, Quincy, Civil Engineering. J. EARL HENRY, 38H, 'I'BII, Tippecanoe City, Ohio. Architecture ; Elmwood High School; Class Foot Ball; Assistant Manager, Glee Club; ,06 Illio Board ; Illinois Club; Architecty Club; Interscholastic Man- ager 06. "Ijust am? help but 1071a these C 122' Omegas."-RED. 61 GEORGE C. HILLYER, Rushville. Law. LEIGH P. HOFF, 'I'Ifll, Chicago Heights, Electrical Engineering. E. E. Society; Class F ootball. TOM WORCESTER HOLMAN, ARE, rpm. Chicago, Law. ' Witnagemote Court. CHARLES L. HoLL, TIMI, Streator, Mechanical Engineering. M. E. Society; Associate Editor Technograph. GUY HUBBART, Sidney, Literature and Arts; "017agaz'n, on again,gane agaz'n."-DR. DEXTEKS BEARD. 62 NOAH H. JACOBSON, Aztec, Urbana, Civil Engineering. Eureka College, ,99300; C. E. Club; Orange and Blue Club; Senior Ball Committee. LEONARD V. JAMES, Amboy, Electrical Engineering. President, E. E. Society; Student Member,A. I. E. E. HERMAN G. JAMES, Urbana, North western Ar'ademy, Literature and Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President, Tennis Association; HFriar Bacon,y Cast; Orchestra; Camera Club; Adel- phic; English Club; Mathematics Club; Political Science Club; French Club; German Club. JOHN S. KENDALL, romp, Cobden, Law. Van Twiller Court; Philomathean; Egyptian Club. J. NORMAN JENsoN, A IIF' Chicago, Civil Engineering. Associate in Science at Lewis Institute. "In men tlzz's blunder still you find; T Izzy think Meir little set mankz'nd."-FRATS. x 63 JOHN GARFIELD JORDAN, 2W Savoy, Electrical Engineering. LOUISE M. KILMER, Champaign, Literature and Arts. ROBERT H . KIMBALL, Rockford, Literature and Arts. President, Commercial Club; Illini Staff; Y. M. C. A. w. 4; 1'" $iu$ ti TODD KIRK, EAE; ONE, Kirksville, MO. Civil Engineering. Virginia Military Institute; University of Missouri; Varsity Foot Ball, 04- 05. ROY DELOS KUNKLE, 179, TB", Peo'ria, Mechanical Engineering. Glee Club; University Quartette. "Beauty is only grin deepRL-EUNICE CRAIGMILE. 64 HOWARD E. KIMMEL, $419, $2M, DuQuoin, Law. LENORE L. LATZER, Highland, General Science. MARY J. LAYCOCK, Waverly, Science. Ladies, Glee Club. EDITH LEONARD, Urbana. Architecture. CHARLES EDWIN LITTLE, $KE, Sycamore,'Mechanical Engineering. Uni. Academy; M. E. Society; Captain, Cadet Regiment. "A specie notyei classz'jiedf- FRANCIS BAGBY. 65 RALPH C. LLEWELLYN, Tlfll, LaGrange, Architecture. CLARINNE LLEWELLYN, ASA, LaGrange, Science. WINNIE A. LOGAN, Edinburg, Household Science. LOUIS W. MACK. EAE, Chicago, Literature and Arts. Northwest Division High School; Philomathean; English Club; Philo Declamation Contest, ,05; ,07 Illio Board; Business Manager, Illinois Magazine; Senior Ball Committee. Roscor: C. MAIN, Pittsfield, Science. Philomathean; Illini Staff; Captain Cadet Regiment. "You ought to have heard me callafreshman dawn, today."-KANNE. 66 STOY J. MAXWELL, $1441, Robinson, Law. Witnagemote Court. E. L. MCCONAUGHEY, lPAA, Rochelle, Law. Class Football; Varsity Football Squad. EVERT BRUCE MCCORMICK, ATA, $1143, Champaign, Law. CLINTON T. MCCULLY, Champaign, Literature and Arts. Varsity Track Team; Illini Staff. MAMIE M. MCINTIRE, Urbana, Literature and Arts. Der Deutsche Verein; Y. W. C. A. "Get thee to a nmmery."- KATE MANN. 67 J OSEPH MCCOY, Lafayette, Indiana, Architecture. L. RUSSELL MELVIN, AT, Greeniield, Architecture. EDWARD J. MEHREN, 21V, TBII, Chicago, Civil Engineering; A. B., St. Ignatius College; Missouri-Illinois Debate, ,04; Technograph Board, 04 305 ; J unior Dancing Club ; Dramatic Club; Pres- ident Philomathean ; President, 0. E. Club ; Business Manager, Illini, 05-,06; Vice-President, Class of 1906. DAISY M. MILLER, Urbana, Household Science. Illiola Literary Society. J. HOWARD MINER, Adair, Agriculture. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President, Agricultural Club ; Adelphic. "1 am not 50 muclz of a killer now, but wait until Iget my M.D."-KNAPPENBERGER. t 68 HORACE H. MORGAN. Aztec, Loda, Mechanical Engineering. E. A. MORGAN, Urbana, Literature and Arts. F. G. MOORE, H6 Bloomington, Mechanical Engineering, Bloomington High School. .'w ' 'LEVI MOSIMAN, HKN, Morton, Electrical Engineering, Academy; E. E. Society; Class Base Ball; Student member, A. I. E. E. w . GRACE PEARL MULBERRY, IMO, QM W, Taylorville, Household Science. " T lzey wlw laugh last, laugh best."iPI BETA PHIs. 69 H. B. MYERS, EN, Springfield. CivilEngineering. AGNES E. NICHOL, Urbana, Literature and Arts. Denison University; Library Club; President Illiola Society. HOWARD P. NORTH, EL PASO, Civil Engineering. H. G. D. NUTTING, Rock Island, Mechanical Engineering. University of Iowa, ,01-'02; M. E. Society. ANNA A. PALMER, Monticello, Literature and Arts. Illiola Society. " Wlmt did you think we had that keg in the basementfor?"-SIG SENIOR TO FRESHMAN. 70 ROSALIE M. PARK, Mapleton, Literature and Arts. CURTIS Gr. PEPPER, Champaign, Mechanical Engineering. CHARLES PRESTON PLUMMER, Ball, dMW, Biggsville, Law. ALOYS PHILLIP Pomo'r, Belleville, Civil Engineering. WILLIAM L. POLLARD, TBH, Monmouth, Mechanical Engineering. " 7K2?!" Trees, of tile stock-yardsW-M. J. TRr ES. 71 President, Illiola Literary Society. J AMES A. PORTER, Arcola, Literature and Arts. Adelphic; English Club; Preliminary Honors. ROYAL ELMER POST, TBII, Rochester, New York, Civil Engineering. JESSIE A. POWELL, Corydon, Kentucky, Literature and Arts. English Club. CHARLES CLYDE RICH, 118, Washington, Architecture. MIRIAM ROBERTS, 2K, Champaign, Literature and Arts. "T he Betas got a Plummer who turned out to be a gas man." 72 LOUIS PAUL ROBERTS, Lacon, Mechanical Engineering. KATHLEEN A. ROBERTS, Champaign, Literature and Arts. HARRY F. ROBINSON, $1M, TBII, Mattoon, Architecture. WARD R. ROBINSON, TBII, Springfield, Civil Engineering. CANDACE ROBINSON, Granville, Literature and Arts. Illiola Literary Society. Cantendersfor the lhrone."-MARSH, WICHERSHAM AND OLMSTEAD. 73 ROBERT R. RODMAN, 8K 1V, Hoopeston, Law. ROBERTO L. RODRIGUEZ, Saltillo, Mexico, Architectural Engineering. EDITH ROGERS, Windsor, Literature and Arts. BERTHA RUTLEDGE, LeRoy, Literature and Arts. GEORGE WEBSTER SAATHOFF, Litchtield, Electrical Engineering, Class Base Ball ; E. E. Society ; Student member, A. I. E. E, Preliminary Honors. "A mz'stake."-CLARA GRIDLEY. 74 MYRON R. SCHMAHL. Aurora, Electrical Engineering. J . E. SCHOELLER, Chicago, Civil Engineering. PAUL A. SHILTON, Kewanee, Literature and Arts, 05 Illio Board ; Philomathean ; Editor, Illini, 05- 06. CHARLES R. SCHULTE, EX, tsz, Vandalia, Law. NORMAN E. SEAVERT, Chicago, Civil Engineering. "Lo! 1 will draw all men unto me." T. A. C. 75 GUY L. SHAW, Rockport, Agriculture. WILLIAM R. SHINN, Mattoon, Agriculture. EMANUEL C. SIGLER, McLeansboro, Law. Ewing College, ,99300; Dixon College, 01. RUSSELL N. SMITH, IIQ, Abingdon, Literature and Arts. Adelphic; President, Y. M. C. A.; President, Senior Class. E. E. SMITH, Bradford, Literature and Arts. Philomathean Society; Commercial Club. SmaZl is Me worth of beauty from the light retz'red."-INA LAPHAM. 76 ALFRED G. SMITH, AZ, Champaign, Agriculture. Editor, Agriculturalist;President. Oratorical Associa- tion; President, Agricultural Club; Adelphic; Illini Staff; Co-op Board. MARY MCLELLAN SNUBHALL, Hyde Park, MassJ, Literature and Arts. Bridgewater Normal School; Smith College, 01-,03. F. P. SNIDER, Champaign, Literature and Arts. LOUIS F. SNOW, Chadwick, Chemistry. Chadwick High School, ,98: Cornell Academy Mt. Vernon, IaJ. ,02. EDGAR A. STANLEY, TBII, Ashtabula, Ohio, Architecture. "Oh, it's so nice to be $opular; you ouglzt tojust try it for a while. M1ss CRAIGMILE 7': WILLIAM H. STELLE, IPAQ, McLeansboro, Law. Witnagemote Court; Political Science Club. OSWALD F REDERICK STRAUCH, Chadwick, Mechanical Engineering. Technograph Board; M. E. Society; Der Deutsche Verein. JULIAN WILLIS STROMBERG, 116, Chicago, Civil Engineering. CLIFFORD B. SUTTLE, Kenney. Civil Engineering. HARMON V. SWART, Aztec, Kewanee, Mechanical Engineering. Class President, 03; 06 Illio Board; Junior Cap Committee, 03- 4; M. E. Society; Varsity Club; Urbana Country Club. "A dainty little maid is she, so frim, so neat, so mice." JEssIE ARMSTRONG. '78 BEN TOMLINSON, Champaign, Literature and Arts. German Club; President, French Club; ASso. Editor, ,06 Illio. GEORGE N. Toops, Champaign, Civil Engineering. ESTELLE THOMPSON, Moweaqua, Literature and Arts. LILIJAN TRIMBLE, Champaign, Literature and Arts. ALMON IRA TOWI'E, Peoria, Mechanical Engineering. uThe Faculty on Me water-wagon."-WELLS, BROOKS, LAKE. 79 KARL D. WALDO, Rockford, therature and Arts, Philomathean ; ,06 Illio Staff ; Political Science Club; Class Foot Ball ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. E. 0. WAGONER, AT, Champaign, Law. MABEL WALMSLEY, SK, Mattoon, Literature and Arts. WALTER B. WARDER, 451172, Cairo, Literature and Arts, English Club ; Witnagemote Court ; Egyptian Club. FLORENCE OWARNER, 11B? Prophetstown, Library. Knox Academy ; Knox College. "Sitar! ofstature he was, Wt strongly built and athletic."-CARRITHERS. 80 CHARLES A. WASHBURN, F airmount, Mechanical Engineering. OSCAR S. WATKINS, Danville, Chemistry, Chemistry Club; Secretary, Athletic Association ; Major, Cadet. Regiment. ' HERBERT J . WEAVER, AKE, Oak Park. Electrical Engineering. ANNA V. WEBB, Charleston, Literature and Arts. SAMUEL H. WEBSTER, Rutan, Pennsylvania, Civil Engineering. A. B., Waynesburg, Pennsylvania, College ; 93. ' 0ne perfectflawless specimen of asimhity." ToDD KIRK. 81 MARY M. WHEELER, Grant Park, Science. ROBERT H. WHIPPLE, Rockford, Civil Engineering. Class Foot Ball; 0. E. Club. CHARLES WILLIAM WHITTEN, Urbana, General Science. FRANCIS R. WILEY, BKN, IPAHP, Sullivan, Law. LAURENCE E. WILKINSON, Champaign, Architecture. Technograph Board. lem lwa: a student at Ann Arbor." ToMMY HUGHES. 82 LEONARD E. WISE, $K W, A Z, Cerro Gordo, Agriculture. Captain Cadet Regiment. ' LEWIS H. WOOD, AKE, Oak Park, Mechanical Engineering. Adjutant, Cadet Regiment; M. E. Society. EARLE B. WOODIN, TBII, St. J oseph, Civil Engineering. XENIA M. WOOLMAN, $4! W, Urbana, Literature and Arts. Alethenai; President Y. W. C. A. LAWRENCE F. WOOSTER, HKN, Litchtield, Electrical Engineering. E. E. Society; Glee Club, '02-,03; Technograph Board, 05- 06; Member A. I. E. E. "My daublg and how he undid me."-SEE PILLSBURY OR WEAKLEY. 83 FREDERIC H. EMERSON, Aztec, Rockford, Electrical Engineering. MARY L. GAY, Urbana, Literature and Arts. Illiola Literary Society. WILLIAM J AMES GALLOWAY, Deeriield, Mechanical Engineering. PAUL EDWARD HOWE, Urbana, Electrical Engineering. AVIS H. PERCIVAL, Urbana, Literature and Arts. Mathematics Club. A daughter of tlze gods, divinely ta! ."-MIss HELEN WRIGHT. 84 OSCAR J OHN PUTTING, Springfield, Literature and Arts. JOHN HALBERT GALEENER, $KE, Vienna, Law. Battalion Major 03304; English Club; Business Manager, Illinois Magazine; Witnagemotb; Egypti; Orange and Blue Club. MILTON R. WRIGHT, EX, New London, Wisconsin, Electrical Engineering. RUBY B. RISSER, Blandinsville, Literature and Arts. E. Q. SNIDER, Urbana, General Science. " T hey smell the Mttlefrom afar of" and try, a Izaf' TI-IE BETAS. 85 CHARLES G. BOONE, THU, Urbana,'0Mechanical Engineering. LYDA BOND, Urbana, Household Science. HOWARD G. BROWNSON, Centralia, Political Science. Political Science Club; English Club; President, Com- mercial Club; Adelphic; Alternate,Missouri Debate, 104; Bryan Prize, ,05. OLIN LORRAINE BROWDER, 119, Mt. Vernon, Law. A. B., 1904, U. of 1.; Van Twiller Court; Adelphic; Band; Orchestra; Political Science Club; Hatchet Orator, 1904; Representative Central League Orator- ical Contest, 1904. EDWIN ELLIOTT BULLARD, Oax, 11K N, Springfield, Electrical Engineering. Major Cadet Regiment; E. E. Society. "Prexv and Tommy and me, but Ill: greatest of these is mefthLUMMER. 86 PAUL AUGUSTINUS, T B II, Evanston, Electrical Engineering. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. J. F. FUCIK, JR., Chicago, Civil Engineering. THURLOW G. ESSINGTON, AKE1 fllAtP, Streator, Literature and Arts. Adelphic Society; Van Twiller Court; Orange and Blue Club; Der Deutsche Verein; ChairmanNespefs Committee, y04405. HERBERT E. HAASE, $I'J, Oak Park, Municipal and Sanitary Engineering. Chicago Manual Training School. HUDSON HOOK, Vienna, Railway Engineering Class Baseball. H'Kmow the Theta: can't help Mt like me."-FRITZ WAGNER. 87 CLARENCE L. NEU, Chicago, Literature and Arts. Philomathean; Managing Editor, Illini 05306; Eng- lish Club; Glee Club; University Quartette. EDWIN THOMAS MEHARRY, Tolono, Agriculture. JOHN W. KIRKPATRICK, SAE. Urbana, Prep. Medic. Glee Club ,03304, 04305, 05-06; President Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Club ,05307 LOUIS S. KNORR, $111, Chicago, Municipal Engineering. INA O. LAPHAM, KAQ, Champaign, Literature and Arts. Knox Academy 02; Ladiey Glee Club; Opera Club; Dramatic Club. ' For Sale or Trade : Invitations la the K. A. T. Annual." v 88 MARVIN ARTHUR NICHOLS, DeKalb, Chemistry, Northern Illinois Normal School; Chemistry Club. T. E. PHIPPS, EN, J anesville, Civil Engineering. N. R. PORTERFIELD, Fairmount, Civil Engineering. JOHN WALTER PREIHS, 911'N, Sandoval, Law. President Witnagemote Court; President Egyptian Club; Crystal Dancing Club. EDWARD GEORGE OLDEFEST, A K E, Moline, Architecture. Architects Club; Military Ball Committee 704; J unior Prom Committee; Senior Memorial Commit- tee; Senior Ball Committee. "Oh, that was 5efore we went so decidedly Phi Kagf."-HELEN SMITH, X9, 89 FIELDER SLOCUM, Urbana, Mechanical Engineering. . ' .er-. ! WALTER JOHN KANNE, Waterville, Minnesota, Mechanical Engineering, Lieutenant Colonel, Cadet Regiment; Hazleton Prize Medal 03 ; M. E. Society. LOYD V. WALCOTT, Urbana, Law. CHESTER W. RICHARDS, EX, $1140, Urbana, Law. CHARLES A. RUMP, A T, Quincy, Civil Engineering. "Longfor tlzis world at any event." F. C TALLM ADGE. 90 ALBERT F. KIDDER, AZ, Farmington, Agriculture. JACOB CANTLIN, Tampico, Law, Philomathean Literary Society; Illinois Rep., Hamil- ton Club Oratorical Contest. W. E. BROWN, Port Byron, Architectural Engineering. HERMAN F. WRIGHT, Vienna, Agriculture, College Dancing Club ; Lieutenant, Cadet Regiment; Agricultural Club. LEILA M. WEILEPP, AXSZ, dde, Cisco, Library. uSilence is golden. M y .I hear the tin rattle."-BE$ LAFLlN. 91 LEASON H. ADAMS, Taylorville, Chemistry. MAY ALLINsoN, AXSZ, $411K Champaign, Literature and Arts. CHARLES E. ANDREW, Oregon, Civil Engineering. FRANK G. APPLEGATE, Atlanta, Literature and Arts. JEsUs DE VALLE ARIZPE, Saltillo, Mexico, Electrical Engineering. JAMES L. BANNON, 1:011, Joliet, Civil Engineering. SUSAN J. BARR, Urbana, Household Science. HENRY A. BERGERT, AT, Moline, Electrical Engineering. ALLAN J. CARTER, Chicago, Literature and Arts. MONTGOMERY B. CASE, ATA7 Peoria, Civil Engineering. GEORGE E. CHAPIN, OAX, Champaign, Literature and Arts. STEPHEN JAMES CRAIG, Wilmington, Agriculture. JESSIE MAUDE DEPUY, Urbana, Literature and Arts. GEORGE T. DONOGHUE, JTA, Chicago, Civil Engineering. DON J . DREW, Watseka, Electrical Engineering. MELVIN L. ENGER, Decorah, Iowa, Civil Engineering. NORVAL ENGER, Decorah, Iowa, Civil Engineering. DOUGLAS B. A. GRAHAM, Riverside, Civil Engineering. RUBY C. HOPKINS, Granville, Science. MARION REED KAYB, Phoenix, Arizona, Civil Engineering. "Now, in the name of all ye gods at once, leat meat does this mamfked upon That he is grown so greal."-DEAN KINLEY. 92 VICTOR C. KAYS, Magnolia, General Science. CHARLES BROOKS MCCOY, U6, Marengo, Law. FRANK HOTCHKISS MCKELVEY, 4mg, Sparta, Agriculture. KATE BONNELL MANN, MIND. Muskegon, Michigan, Literature and Arts. CHARLES HUBERT OATHOUT, U rbana, Agriculture. THOMAS PEEBLES, Naperville, Mechanical Engineering. RALPH M. PRAY, Chicago, Literature and Arts. EDWIN WILLIAM SANFORD, Moline, Civil Engineer. WILLIS A. SLATER, Polo, Municipal Engineering. JOHN CLYDE SPITLER, Montrose, Agriculture. SABRA E. STEVENS, KAQ, Mahomet, Literature and Arts. MYRTLE STRAWN, Albion, Literature and Arts. RALPH S1ILLMAN STRONG, ATA, Chicago, Mechanical Engineering. VERA TURELL, IlBtp, Champaign, Literature and Arts. EDWARD R. WALSH, Elgin, Mechanical Engineering. OTTO WIEMER, Carrollton, Electrical Engineering. CEMENT C. WILLIAMS, Banner, Civil Engineering. D. GLOVER YOUNG, Lewistown, Electrical Engineering. OLA M. WYETH, AXE!1 Charleston, Library. JIMMY RAY Gn uniform " T z'rly tree, saxty-one, fourteen,-wat's a'e matter wid youse guys? Youse i5 allus gem'n de signals 6alled up." 93 5:54, , 5555.7 555.555. 5:. ,WMNKxxKEE-agzgg , CLASS OF 1907 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER H. E. REAMS - , President - - ALWIN SCHALLER B. T. ANDERSON - - - Vice President - - J. H. KNOX FRANCES FIEND - Secretary - - - L. 0. Powers R. F. LITTLE - - Treasurer - WILLIAM BLACK 0. S. PILLSBURY - Historian - - - C. S. PILLSBURY JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE M. GREENLEAF, Chairman. W. ARCHER, R. A. MILLER, P ' R. C. YANT, . O. KAMMERMAN, F. C. TRYON, . S. PILLSBURY, J. H. KNOX. JUNIOR GAP COMMITTEE J. J. PRENDERGAST, Chairman, J. J. STEWART, W. M. Stewart. CLASS MEMORIAL COMMITTEE JUNIOR SMOKER COMMITTEE J. P. BECK, Chairman, M. A. KENDALL, W. F. SCHROEDER, M. GREENLEAF, A. N . BENNETT, ELEANOR BEARDSLEY, SARAH MCKAY, FLORENCE SOMMERB, WILLIAM BLACK, C. C. VAN DOREN. T. E. GILL, W. C. EWAN, H. L. MELTON, F. N. THOMPSON, W. L. EGY. M. WELCH, Chairman, . L. GREEN, A. STRAWN, C. Bagby, C. TRYON, A. MILLER, . E. WARNER, S PILLSBURY, R. EVANS, R. WEST, R. MURPHY. . W. MURRAY, . M. STEWART. CII'FJ wwm9 3.19wa 2 "Great wits are surely to madness near allz'm'."-BRAD GARDNER. 95 THE CLASS OF 1907 Its History in Ten Chapters WE WERE HATCHED BY FATHER TlME A.D. SEPT. 17,1903. AND SPENT'A PORTION OFTHEFIRST FALL IN THE BONEYARD' BUT '1Vob0dy works al our house. We're quite proud of it, Although xomeflunk badly, We don't care. a bz't."--DELTA TAUS 96 GOT EVEN THE NEXT YEAR BY BEING 93, -NOT lN-. THAT SAME BONEYARD AS FRESHMEN WE SHOWED THE CHICAGO FRESHMEN vOUR HEELS AS SOPHOMORES WE GAVE A COTILLION TOPVIEW-r AND WON THE CLASS BASE-BALL CHAMPIONSHIP HDrinks like afislz zmly water."-ANY PHI GAM. 97 As JUNIORS WE. WON THE. FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP AND HELID ELF. JUNIOR PROM AND WON THE BASKET-BALL PE CHAMPlONSHIP AND PUBLISH THE ILLIO --"' hNaiure hasformed strangefellows z'n lter tz'me.f'-HARDWICKE. 98 WW Lg CLASS OF 1908 FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER W. E. HART - : - - - - - President - - - - - - W. C. MCGUIRE R. T PETTIT - - - - - - - Vice President - - - - M. A. MELLOY J. R. MCCULLOUGH - - - - - Secretary - - - - - - E. W. DONOHO L. A VANDERSLOOT - - - - - Treasurer - - - - - - E. E. SMITH Sergeant-at-Arms - - - - - H. C. ZINK Historian - . - - - LOUISE SHIPMAN SOPHOMORE COTILLION COMMITTEE G. K. JOHNSON, Chairman, E. O. FURROW F. L. 000K L. A. SMITH M. A. MELLOY C. H. ELDRED J. O. DAVIES J . J. HURFORD C. A. WADDELL E. W DONOHO L. A. VANDERSLOOT W. W. WASSON "Of all that one should care to falhom, I was never deep in anything Mt wine." -TODD KIRK. HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1908 With most sincere apologies to Edgar Allen Poe It was many and many a month ago, To a town of the middle west, That as freshmen we came, whom now you know, We are called the best of the best ; And as freshmen we came with no other thought Than to conquer all in our quest. We were bold and the school was old, In this town of the middle west, And we soon let them know that a class that had Hgo" Had come and would not be oppressed ; A class that could stand the sophomore band When challenged and put to the test. And this was the reason that, late last fall, In this town of the middle west, The class just in from the verdant plains Planned, with unusual zest A pole, whose colors one scarce could see, In the great anxiety lest Our mighty band with its untold strength The ribbons from them might wrest. These freshmen were taught but a short time before, In a night thus devoid of rest, That one of the customs, as all men know In this town of the middle west, Is that NProcs" are posted ; that ours remain Longest and surest, the rest are suppressed. From the scenes that are warlike the class now convenes For those of the gayest 0f fest, For those that are merry with jest ; And shows that if it is but given the means To be courteous to stranger and guest, N 0 work does it shirk, and no care does it. spare, To follow each social behest, And now ere we close, let us end all our woes By a glance at the valiant breast, Which in battle athletic is so energetic As to win in each glorious test ; In baseball and track our members we back, Then, too, iniits studies our class shows no lack ; For we are gthe best of the best", In this school of the middle west. "Same feaple are born beautiful; others achieve beauty, but I simply can't help z'lP- ELSIE BEAN. 101 m mxm mxI$ yx $KQ$IIIIW X3, .IIM ' M ,1in "'"N - I'VMihKHH ' Hi I . I U, W S? I I k W W W K Q Hmh x x M W, H M ,, mil UWUK'IIH v ,, Whig! 'iilllu I I'M CLASSOF1909 e FIRST SEMESTER opncgns SECOND SEMESTER H. B. HERSHEY - - - - - - - President . - - - - E. V. LONG MISS JESSIE V. MANN - - . - - Vice President - - - - M. B. FRASER MIss MARJORIE H. GAGE - - - - Secretary - - . - - MIss JESSIE V. MANN DEAN S. DORMAN - - - - .. - - Treasurer - - : - - G. J . BONYoNcos MARY O. MCNALLY - - - - - - Historian - - - -- - MARY C. MCNALLY MY DEAR MARIEe 0U remember I told you I should write you about the things which impressed me most at Illinois. I have decided that the Freshman class is the thing which has interested me most. This class seems to be an unusually remarkable one. They have displayed none of the meekness usually shown by F reshmen. From the very first they showed their superiority in the calm, indifferent way they accompanied their sage brother sophomores to the Hboneyard". They quite agreed a ttducking" would make them very much better students, and better able to enjoy college life. It did not take them very long to show their appreciation, because quite their proclamation told the sophomores just what they thought of them. The Sophomores are a practical bunch, and were not satisfied until the Freshmen showed them exactly What they could do in the color rush. This was no meek fight soon on the part of the Freshmen. It was a valiant iight, nobly won. The Freshmen have been treated with a great deal of respect since that time. Then the sophomore-freshman debate was another time when the Freshman class showed their capabilities. The Sophomores have probably forgotten the result of this debate. The Freshman class was remarkable in almost every way. This was the first year the Freshmen'class has ever had a foot-ball team. This team did some excellent work. The freshmen class-mectings, I must admit, is where true Freshman characteristics showed themselves. They were truly riotous meetings, such that a senior or junior would look upon with pity mingled with contempt. The girls of this class have done their best to help make it one of the greatest in the annals of Illinois. They attend the class-meetings, which shows a truly brave spirit, and they have been quite successful in basket ball games. The Freshmen are justly proud of their record, and do not mean to be vain or impertinent when they tell of their accomplishments, but simply to prove that they seem destined to be, even when Freshmen, one of the most promising classes at Illinois. Yours as ever, A FRESEMAN. "A gathering place for clzoz'ce sfz'rits. "-BARNEYE 103 moon rmmmOHuO Qwhdoam: 417mm WZMEOB 4 Oxuunhhhhh N I I . $$$me : 1.1:: h . l 9a: PROFESSOR WILLIAM T. ECKLEY ILLIAM T. ECKLEY, M.D., Professor of Anatomy of the College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois, was born in Sigourney, Iowa, September 4, 1855. His early life was spent toiling on his fatheris farm. Before many years had elapsed, however, he realized the necessity of ob- taining an education, which he rightly considered essential for his future success and happiness ; consequently he outlined his studies and work so that he might realize his ambition, working during the daytime in the harvest helds and applying himself to his books at night. In this way he acquired such knowledge as was within his means and later, he decided to better himself by attending the public schools in the vicinity of his home. One by one his courses were completed and at the age of twenty he became an academic graduate. His next undertaking was as a teacher of English, Latin, and German in the school from which he had graduated, and in this capacity he served four years. In the fall of 1879 Dr. Eckley gave up his position as teacher and entered Beloit College with the intention of studying theology. This idea was, however, soon abandoned and a few weeks later he matriculated in the Medical Department of the University of Iowa. It was at this institution that the study of anatomy so strongly appealed to him. At last, after many years he had found his vocation and each day he became more and more eager to master the details of the human mechanism. In 1884 he received his degree of Doctor of Medicine. Financial embarrassment at this time delayed the progress of his study and in order to obtain the means necessary to relieve the situation he entered the field of general practice. During this experience, however, he did not neglect his chosen work, and many hours were spent in close ap- plication to Gray and other classical text books of this kind. Several years were spent in this, but it was terminated in 1893. At last the realization of his fondest hope was before him ; he was appointed Professor of Anatomy in one of the great and leading Universities of the middle West ; i. e. Northwestern University. At this institution he remained up to the time that he was appointed to fill the chair of Anatomy in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, which position he still holds. During his many years of active service in this capacity, he has been brought in contact with hundreds of medical and dental students. and to instruct them has been his one ambition. This has been accomplished by actual and personal demonstration in the large anatomical laboratories of the institution. He is the author of many elabor- ate text books on practical and applied anatomy, which are a. great credit to him and a very valuable guide to the students in their anatomical work. His lectures and dem- onstrations have won for him a place among the best authorities on anatomy in America and Europe. Dr. Eckley is a member of the American Medical Association, The Chicago Medical Society, The Medical Legal Society, The Chicago Pathological Society and the Society of American Anatomists. Perhaps one of the greatest triumphs of his long career was attained at the Lou- isiana Purchase Exposition in 1904, when his extensive Anatomical Exhibit was awarded the emblem of superiority over all the able competitors that were represented in this department. The minutest detail of preparation of the many beautiful sections exhibited was done under his personal direction and supervision. It is just such men as Dr. Eckley, who as models to the student body, help to form and uphold the digni- fied reputation of the University which bears the name of the State of Illinois. " T o be great is to lie mz'suna'erstoad."-SHERPER 106 WILLIAM EDWARD GUINE, M. D. DEAN or THE COLLEGE or PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS JOHN WEATHERSON. C.E.. M.D. OHN WEATHERSON, C.E., M.D., Professor of Medicine in the College of Physicians and Surgeons was born in Chicago, J une 14, 1873. His early education was acquired in the city public schools, and at the age of seventeen he had completed the Grammar School Course and also received his diploma from the Chicago English High and Manual Training School. His next ambition was to become a civil engineer, consequently he entered the civil engineer- ing department of Cornell University in the fall of 1891. Four years later he grad- uated from that institution with the highest honors. Instead of remaining in the field of mechanics he was ambitious still to pursue scientific and professional studies, which he did, and chose medicine and surgery as his profession. In the fall of 1897 he matric- ulated in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and in 1900 he was awarded his de- gree as Doctor of Medicine. Shortly after his graduation he received an appointment as an assistant to Dr. William E Quine, Dean of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. In this capacity he had experience in one of the most extensive private practices in the City and was thus enabled to further acquaint himself with the hner details of medicine under the able tutorship of Dr. Quine, who has done so much to advance the medical profession. There is but little doubt that the greatest achievements in the history of the med- ical and surgical professions have been attained within the past two decades. These two branches of professional work have always borne the reputation of being compli' cated in every detail of the broad fields they cover. Today however, we can look back on what were seemingly unsolvable conditions and see the effectiveness of scien- tific treatment. Having had the advantage of a complete and finished education in both the technical and medical courses, such as has been the fortune of Dr. Weather- son, it is easy to comprehend show as a teacher and practitioner he is so well equipped to teach the future aspirants 0f the medical profession the many minute details of hu- man mechanics and economy. The practitioner of the older school spent but a comparatively short time in ac- tual college work, depending on the study of his books and his preceptor for the prin- cipal details of general practice. Time has however changed all this, the process of educational evolution has made its mark. The course of today is longer, more com- plete, and the science of teaching is in a great degree responsible icr this agivancement. The undergraduates of the college of Physicians and Surgeons are now enabled to receive a most elaborate course in the science of medicine which includes the practi- cal application of all the branches of study taught in the previous years. This is due to a large extent to the progressive ideas of Dr. Quine and Dr. Weatherson, in estab- lishing and maintaining the so called ttsectional" class work. Through their efforts the student is enabled to receive individual instruction throughout the entire year of senior medicine. Therefore when we can realize the large number of students en- rolled in the senior year it is easy to understand the extensiveness of this course and the time and Work that is essential for its maintenance, it being entirely independent of the lecture hours in which Dr. Quine and Dr. Weatherson frequently alternate. This course then can be easily included among the most complete given in our state university and we can well be proud of it. Dr. Weatherson is most capable in the responsible position he iills and will continue to be identified among the leading men who represent the medical fraternity in this country. "Here 2': a lot of excellent 152711, Fate tried to conceal z't bl naming Izz'm SMITH tG. MJ 108 CLASS OF 1906 CLASS OFFICERS President - - - - - - - W E. UNEIL Vice President - - - - - - - F. V. FAIRHALL Secretary - - - - - - - F. W. NEWELL Treasurer - - - - - - - J . F W. Ros'r Editor - - - - - - - A. L. OLSON Valedictorian - - - - - - GEORGE R. OSBORN Historian - - - - - - - FREDERICK BAUER Prophet - - - - . - - D. D. MACGILLIVRAY Poet - - - - . - - I. W. PARSONS FRANK NEE J. P. O,CONNELL Sergeant-at-Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE RUSSELL DAVIS, Chairman JOSEPH E. ROSE GEORGE W. WoomucK NOBLE VAN ZANT J. F. LAWSON "A jkster and ajollyjester too."-"CHUCK" UNGER. 109 SENIOR CLASS ROLL Effie Louise Abbot Alma Saraphia Anderson Howard Andrews Charles Ballance, J 1'. Fred Thornton Barrett Frederick Bauer Loetta Christina Beamer Benjamin Barker Beeson Iver Simeon Benson Lester Jarvis Benson, M.D. Frank Homer Bent Simon Berglund, A.B. Daniel Boal J ohn J ay Bock Fred Brown Bogardus, M.D. J ease Clark Bowen William Townzen Bowman, Ph.G. Frank Llewellyn Bowsher Ernest Franklin Brewer Jesse Edward Brosseau, Ph.G., B.S. Harry Stafford Brown Mathew William Brucker Addison Bybee Edward James Buchan Henry Ferrell Carman William Frederick Cathcart Edward Harry Clark Charles Clinton Clement Hyman Cohen S. Rachel Merrill Cooper, M.D. William J oseph S. Cremin Albert Joseph Croft John James Cronin, A.B. Edward Cutler Robert Anthony Davis, Ph.G. Russell Newton Davis, B.S., A.B. Fred Girard Dewey William Morgan Dolan, D.D.S. William Byrne Dougherty, B.A. J ames Henry Duguid Georgiana Margaret Dvorak J ohn Harold Edgcomb Samuel M. Edison J ames Egan Leo Victor Fairhall Harry DeWitt F ast J esse Peter Feagler Thomas J . Fenton Ernest Orion Finney Albert Michael Fischer Robert Emmett Flannery Helen B. Flynn Samuel Fomon Ernest J ason Ford A.B. J acob Milton F urstman Ira Clifford Garstang Edward Andrew Glenn Harry G. Grable J ohn Leon Grove Oscar E. Grua, Ph.G. Ernest Clark Gwinn, Ph.G. Albert William Haeffner William Howard Halsey Clarence Earl Hamel Walter Donald Hammond, M.D. William Benjamin Hanelin Homer Benton Harper Chester E. Harris, A.M. Louis J . Harris Ray Rhinaldo Harris Dorsey A. Harwood Lena Hatfield, B.A. J esse Hattendorf Oscar Hawkinson Karl Lowell Haves Alvin George Helwig J ohn Madison Hench Clarence Henderson Thomas Lafayette Higginbotham Armina Sears Hill J ohn Claude Hollis Ralph Randall Holmes, A.B., A.M. Enos Musser Hoover Emmett Eugene Horn Walter Booth Hotchkiss Charles Earl Howard Charles Augustus Jackson Edwin J erome Kauffman Samuel Alvin Keller Frank Clair Kennelley George J ohn Kleinschmidt T. Gaillard Knappenberger Edwin Winslow Knowles J ohn Albert Konzelman Harry A. Kraus Arthur H. R. Kmeger hFades szpacratz'ca."-CLASS IN NEUROLOGY. 110 Henry Lane, M.D. George Lucene Langworthy J ohn Fonrose Lawson Frank J oseph cha Elias Homer Loofbourrow, B.S. Martin Girard Luken George Benjamin Lutyens, B.S. Thomas Francis Maher Leo Cassius Miller N oble William Miller William J ohn Moldenhauer Ralph Vernon Moore Louise Morrow Alfred Henery Movius Dudley Ellis Murray Dumeld Dufferin MacGillivary George Albert McLane Lachlan MacMillan Ray J ames McMurray Edward Ellis Nathan, M.D. Charlotte Nathanson J oseph Lawrence Nathanson Elbert Ferguson Nebeker, Ph.G. Frank Nee Floyd William Newell Benjamin Sol Novashelsky J ohn Patrick UConnell Thomas J . O,Learv Alfred Louis Olson John Patrick O,Neil William Edward O'Neil. A.B. George Robert Osborn Samuel J . Parks Irving Wheeler Parsons Benjamin Frederic Peisch Leroy S. Peters Martin David Ephraim Peterson Herbert Leroy Pettit William Benjamin Pickerell, M.D. Joseph Cooper Pierce Herbert Henry Pillinger Harry Blaine Pinkerton, M.D. Robert Henry Pitz Lewis J ohn Pollock George Sumner Provine Ray Ethelbert Prior, A.B. Emil Arthur Rach Alfred D,Almeida Rego Oscar Reiss Marten Henry Rice Ed ward Thomas Rickard, M.D. J oy Ricketts Miles David Ridle, B.S. William Alvah Ridley Annie Francis Ries Frederick W. Rinkenberger 1 Richard Morrison Roach, M.D. Charles Elbert Robb Samuel M. Robin J oseph Rose Louis Rosenzweig George William Ross Robert Malcom Ross, A.B. J ohn Frederick Wilkin Rest Anthony Kazis Rutkauskas Richard Sigmund Hau Salomon Nels O. Sandven Charles F rank Schaffarzick, Ph.G. Lawrenve Maurice Schmidt George Henry Schroeder Mary Schwartz Reinhard F rederick Schwartz Heber J. Sears 1 William Valentine Seeker William Arthur Sel's Edward Gerald Sepple, M.D. Frank Leslie Sharrer Hargus Gerald Shelly W. Bert Siders J ay Claude Simmons Charles Kenneth Smith Harvey LeRoy Smith, A.B., A.M. William Lester Smith Alfred Reinhardt Sorenson, A.B. Alfonso Perry Standard, A.B. Andrew Willis Stevenson Fred Warner Stevens Alfred J esse Stewart, M.D. French F. Stone Katherine Cecil Stull Gerhardus J ohannes Stuart, A.B. William Eben Sunderland, B.S. Robert Norris Swindle Aloysius Szopinski Frank J ohn Theobald Harry V. Thomas Orris Martin Thompson 0. Homer Tillotsdn Frank Marshall Trout, M.D. Noble Van Zant J . Howard VanNess, M.D. Frederick J ohannes Wagner "Rejoice: in a well develwedfamlty for bluz??ng."-CURTIS. 111 William Alexander Walters, B.S. William Walter Wood Rachael Ann Watkins Maurice Welch Woodhull William Butler West George W. Woodnick Frederick William Wickman, M.D. Bert Leslie Taylor Woods Albert Michael Wickstrom Gilbert Haven WynekOOp, B.S. Frank Paul Winkler Rebecca Miriam Yampolsky $ Richard Frederick VVinsor " We are charmed by nealness offerson. Let not My hair be out ofjflace." WASs0M 112 CLASS. OF 1907 .. Class thcern President - - - - - - EARL WAGNER Vice President - - - - - J . BI. MCGUIRE I Secretary and Treasurer - T. J . HENNEBERRY Historian - - - - - - H. J. SMITH Class History HAT history is the record of the works of mania mind might well be said of the junior class but, before I go on to enumerate to the eager readera list of the splendid achievements of this remarkable class, I feel bound to answer two pertinent questions, vizz-Whence came this body of bright young men and women and why ? What impulse arising in divers minds in divers places moved them all to a common point in pursuit of a common end : to spend much money and more valuable time preparing themselves to enter the honorable and learned profes- sion of medicine. Some grown tired of wielding the schoolmasterts rod soughta held offering greater opportunities for the gratification of their ambitions in the practice of the tthealing art". Many no doubt left the prescription counter and mortar and pestle of our brother pharmacist, finding more satisfaction in the administration of remedies to the sick than in the mechanical labor of compounding and dispensing the same. Some no doubt deserted the artisanis work bench or machinistis lathe, deeming it nobler to apply mechanical and scientiiic skill in correcting the ills and injuries of human flesh than in fashioning wood and steel. Another and perhaps the largest class were sons of the soil who left the urgent toil 0f the harvest field and the plodding pace of the plow to become disciple of Aesculapius. A few we suspect, judging from their careers in the medical school, had grown tired of doing nothing and came hither in search of a softer snap. How sadly have they been undeceived. Thus have they gathered from the highways and byways of the country ; from the hamlets scattered through- out neighboring states ; from the sunny south, the fertile plains of the middle west and from the land of pines and hemlocks in the north. It is not my purpose in this narrative to give in detail the early history of this class, or describe their first appearance in the halls and lecture rooms of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. A few events are worthy of notice. Those who have been with us from the first will recall our Iirst class organization. The stalwart bear- i ing and experienced air of one F. J . Wochos so impressed us that we elected him pres- l ident for the Freshman year. The election of oilicers for the Sophomore year due to i competition of tifrats" and ttbarbsl', was an exciting event. The fiery eloquence of 1 Niels Beck s0 prevailed that the election resulted in a Victory for the itbarbs", R. H. i Tyler being elected president. - 1 In the Sophomore year a number of important events transpired showing the 1 progressive spirit of the class. To the class of l07 belongs the honor of establishing i the itcolor rush" a fact that will never be forgotten by the handfulof Sophomores 1 who met a crushing defeat at the hands of the freshmen on that memorable Hallow- een. We will likewise remember in this connection the immortal speech by Wade t "Rims Sardom'cus."-DR, KING 113 apropos of the same event. To the class of i07 belongs also the credit of instituting reforms in the departments of Chemistry and Therapeutics which have been of benefit to our successors. Aside from splendid attainments in scholarship the class has other things to be proud of. The success of the football team during the season of 1904 was in no small part due to the management of Mr. Wagner and to the playing of the three heavy- weight men, Wagner, Bundy and Buckner, all of the class of 07. And now a few words concerning some of our real celebrities. We invite your attention to Curtis, hwho rejoices in a well developed faculty for blutTingY, Observe J ohn Aimone, alias ttPolly," the dispensary fiend, in his celebrated act of ttslumping" after roll call to get in more hours in the domain of the tlevil one" who reigns in the lower regions. Who has not marveled at the superhuman nerve of Ettetson, the profound erudition and sounding eloquence of Bachman. Edmonson soaks up knowledge while he sleeps and Wade takes notes with a kodak. Origininality is paramount. Wade is trying to find out where the mosquito got the first malarial parasite. Aimone has discovered that the liver is an organ of res- piration. Wollinsky gives hot douches three times daily after meals for endometritis and Seibert has found in Orangeine a specific for ttgrippe." As this goes to press the junior class is contemplating making changes in the course in Neurology. And so, with Progress for our motto, we will go on through our senior year endeavoring as we go to wipe out the bad impressions created in the minds of the faculty bv our immediate predecessors and at the same time to set a high standard of scholastic attainment for those who come after us. H. J . S. Junior Rules for Correct Living Mark Twainl s advice regarding the proper mode of living necessary to attain to the ripe age of seventy years is enthusiastically endorsed by the juniors of P. and S. They have been living according to these rules for some time, and have waxed fat on the same. We hereby recommend them to the consideration of students of the other departments of the University of Illinois, but we would call attention to this maxim:- Sauer kraut cures a Dutchman but kills an Irishman. 1. As to sleep: Never go to bed until you have to, and, having gone to bed, donlt get up until you have to. 2. As to smoking : Smoke always ; never smoke more than one cigar at a time ; never smoke while asleep ; if you wake up occasionally in the night never fail to take advantage of the opportunity to smoke. 3. As to eating : Eat when you feel like it ; eat everything you want, but donlt frolic with mince pie after midnight. It may be loaded. 4. As to drinking: We prefer dryness for ourselves, but would not recommend it to others. 5. In general : Pursue a regularly irregular mode of living and be sure to live in a way that would kill any one else. "A beautifully articulatzd skeleton."-CROZIER 114 The Young Men's Christian Association OFFICERS President J. FRANK DENNIS, ,08 Vice President - LOUIs H. NOWACK, i023 . Recording Secretary - N. C. PHILLIPS, i07 Treasurer - LOUIS H. NOWACK, ,08 Department Secretary - F. A. BERRY, y08 FRANK DENNIS, ,08 ERRY, t08 Membership . Finance - ' . A. B Religious Meetings . R. DESNEY, i07 Bible Study - . D. E. PETERSON, i06 Social . J . M. HENCH, i06 Missionary - J . L. GROVE, ,06 HE Young Men's Christian Association of Physicians and Surgeons has for its motive the aliiliation of such men in our schools as believe in being helpful to their fellows, in striving to make the best predominant in every man, and in encouraging a systematic development of body, mind, and spirit. We have our headquarters on the first floor of the college building Where all stu' dents, whether members of the Association or not, are welcome at all times to study, write, read magazines or rest during leisure moments. Active membership consists of those members of the faculty and student body who belong to some evangelical church. Any college man of moral character may become an associate member. Religious meetings are held once a week on Thursday from 12:30 to 1 oiclock. Bible study classes meet once a week offering opportunities for a systematic study of the Bible. Also the social side of our men is not neglected. The Student Volunteer Movement is an Association of college men and women who are planning to enter foreign mission work. Prior to January first, 1906, 2953 Volunteers had sailed for foreign mission fields, about one third being women. The volunteer movement has now reached 1000 institutions of higher learning in the Unit- ed States. Many from our own school are now foreign missionaries and there are at present ten undergraduates preparing to take up the work. We were represented at the Fifth International Convention, held at Nashville, Tenn., in March, 1906, by seven delegates, four men and three women. Our employment bureau is maintained to aid those students in securing work who are dependent on their own efforts for the means to carry on their education. Many worthy men have been assisted in securing positions through this department. We keep a list of the available furnished rooms in the vicinity of the college and thereby assist new comers in finding congenial lodgings. We also keep a student di- rectory so that students may be looked up by friends in case they are not at the col- lege. Our membership at present is good and we are making fair progress in all branches of work. F. A. BERRY, Dept. Secy. "A lz'tlk bumlz of notlzz'ng."eNELLEs 115 Young Woments Christian Association OFFICERS President - - - - - BETTY A. NILssON Vice-President - - - MATILDA FREITAG Secretary - - - - - - - LULU LEE Treasurer - - - - - - - - CORA KIPP NDER the auspices of the Y. W. C. A., regular meetings are held at the Col- lege Tuesday evenings, and vesper services, followed by a social hour, at the Y. W. C. A. Institute, 923 Monroe Street, the last Sunday of each month. The Association desires to be of assistance to all its members and to promote the general welfare of all women connected with the College. Correspond- ence from any women contemplating entering the college of Physicians and Surgeons will receive immediate and careful attention from the Department Secre tary. W THE PLEXUS Editor - - - - - E. T. BIEWER Associate Editor - - - - L. HARRISON METTER, M. D. Alumni Editor - - - C. C. 0,BYRNE, M. D. Library Department - - - META M. Looms Athletics - - . - C. H. TILLOTSON, '06. Plexus Committee of Faculty W. T. ECKLEY D. N. EISENDRATH, M. D. A. GEHRMANN, M. D. H. N. BERARD, M. D. T. A'. DAVIS, M. D. A. MCDERMID, M. D. W. E. GAMBLE, M. D. SUPT. W. H. BROWNE Claus Editor. ALFRED L. 0LSON,105 H. J. SMITH, l07 CARL A. MEYER, l08 W. P. SMITH, ,09 Publisher - - - - J . E. FORREST HE PLEXUS is the organ of the College of Physicians and Surgeons and is pub- lished monthly. It is supported by subscriptions by members of the faculty, alumni and student body. Its aim is to promote the general welfare of the student body and alumni and while its scope is limited the publication has been uniformly successful since its inception, and is now entering on the 13th year of its existence with undirnmed prospects of future prosperity. The departments of Dentistry and Pharmacy of the University of Illinois are regularly represented in each issue. The contents for the department of Physicians and Surgeons consists mainly of articles on current topics of medical or surgical interest written by members ofrthe college faculty. In addition to these are interesting news items reported by the editors for the athletic association, the alumni and for the respective classes, making altogether'an interesting and instructive publication read and enjoyed alike by undergraduates, faculty and alumni; serving to bring the former in closer relation- ship and to keep the latter informed as to the progress of their Alma Mater. "A man with a Izead light botlz an Illa inside and 01tt5ide."-BRIGGS 116 The Junior Promenade ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE Music and Floor Hall Committee G. W. SMITH B. G. BISSELL A. O. AAKER F. J. WOCHOS FRANK SEIDENBERG R. L. WADE J. A. EDWARDS CHAS. N. ALLISON Refreshment. Committee Printing Committee G. L. DAVENPORT GEO. WASSOM G. J. MAUTZ N. C. PHILLIPS A. M. RODERMUND W. B. ROADS ' Decoration Committee Finance Committee W. E. KEITH EARL WAGNER CLARA J . SEIPPEL T. J . HENNEBERRY F. R. DISNEY G. M. SMITH B. G. BISSELL G. L. DAVENPORT GEO. WASSOM W. E. KEITH HE annual reception in honor of the seniors known as the J unior Promenade, was held at Illinois Hall on December fourteenth, Nineteen hundred and five. Thanks to the diligent efforts of the junior president, the various arrangement committees and the hearty cooperation of the junior class the event was asuc- cess socially and financially. So well indeed was the management carried out in every detail that the seniors, the guests of honor, openly admitted that the event surpassed in its execution the reception given by themselves the year before. The J uniors, Seniors, Alumni and Faculty were well represented, there being nearly six hundred guests present. Dancing was the principal form of amusement of the evening, though ample provision was made for the entertainment of those who did not indulge in the Terpsichorean art. The programme opened with a grand march . led by our venerable and jovial Dean, Dr. Quine who enjoyed the occasion as thor- oughly and actively as the sprightliest undergraduate present. Following the march, a continuous succession of Waltzes and two steps served to drive away the cares of student and instructor alike until the small hours 01 the morning. Refreshments consisting of ice cream, cake, coffee and doughnuts were served to the dancers about eleven dclock in a room adjoining the dance hall, quantum satis, and no complaints were entered with regard to getting a sufficient quantity, which is remarkable considering the proverbial appetite of the medical student. The decorations provided by a special committee, of which Mr. Keith was chair- man, were worthy of more than passing comment. The color scheme was at once striking and artistic. The Christmas colors, suggestive of the happy holiday season so near at hand were effectively employed on the large centralifixtures; large red roses held the glittering lights of the chandeliers from the center of which was sus- pended a large red bell. F estoons of wild asparagus and smilax joined the lamps and huge ropes of ferns were swung from one chandelier t0 the other. The college colors glowed on the wall brackets where the lights were concealed in yellow Chrysanthemums and violets with tiny red bells hanging from each fixture. On either side of the plat- form on which Mr. Aikefs orchestra sat were banks of stately palms vibrating t0 the strains of lively music. 1l'7 MASONIC CLUB OF THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS OFFICERS President - - - - Vice-President - - Secretary - - - Treasurer - - - - Keeper - - - - RALPH RANDALL HOLMES PITT STEVENS WILSON B. BARKER BEESON WM. BUTLER WEST FREDERICK BAUER , MEMBERS EDWARD HARRY CLARK HOMER BENTON HARPER WM. BENJAMIN PICKRELL EDw. THOMAS RICKARD FREDERICK WARNER STEVENS EMMETT EUGENE HORN FRANK CLAIR KENNELLEY JOHN K. FORMIs J OHN ARTHUR TURNER RUSSELL NEWTON DAVIS DANIEL BOAL ALFRED J ESSE STEWART ALBERT S. WOODCOCK WM. MCKEE CROZIER GEO. ALEXANDER SCHNEIDER JOHN J. BOCK DUFFIELD DUFFERIN MACGILEIVRAY " Tile sweetesl woman everfate, Perverse. denied a household mate "ka. COOK 118 Alpha Kappa Kappa Incorporated 1888 Roll of Chapters Alpha Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Beta College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Cal., Gamma. Tufts Medical College, Boston, Mass. Delta University Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Epsilon J efferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Zeta Long Island College Hospital, Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Eta College of Physicians and Surgeons. Chicago, Ill. Theta Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Iota Medical Department University Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. Kappa Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis. Lambda Medical Department, Cornell University, New York City Mu Medical Department University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Nu Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill. Xi Medical Department Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill. Omicron Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, 0. Pi Ohio Medical University, Columbus, 0. Rho Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, 0010. Sigma Medical Department California University, San Francisco Tau University of South,iSewanee, Tenn. Upsilon Medical Department Oregon University, Portland, Ore. Phi Medical Department N ashville University, Nashville, Tenn. Chi Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi Medical Department Minnesota University. Minneapolis, Minn. Omega Medical Department University Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Beta Medical Department Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Alpha Gamma Medical Department Georgia University, Augusta, Ga. Alpha Delta Medical Department McGill University, Montreal, P. Q. Alpha Epsilon Medical Department Toronto University, Toronto, Canada. Alpha Zeta Medical Dept. George Washington University, Washington, D. 0. Alpha Eta Yale Medical School. New Haven, Conn. "A 11 unprofzmed size held apart, T lie virgin fancies of Me heart."-Mlss ZALESKY 119 d mnm1vm $$4: :..";4 Alpha Kappa Kappa Eta Chapter Fraternities in Facultate F. E. Wynekoop, M.S., M.D. Andrew McDermid, M.B.,M.D.,F.T.M.C. Charles Davison, M .D. Sanger Brown M.D. Ephraim Kirkpatrick.Find1ay,C.M. ,M. D. William Lincoln Noble. M.D. Edward Louis Heintz, PH.G., M. D. Mathias J oseph Seifert, M.D. George J. Lorch, PH.G., M.D. Twing Brookleiggan, M.D. William Elliot Gamble, B.S., M.D. W. Kilbourne Jaques, PH.M., M.D. Stephen Gano West, M. D. Aime Paul Heineck, M.D. William Fuller, M.D. Vandy Frank Masilko, M.D. John Eddy Haskell, B.S., M.D. Howard 0. Shafer, M.D. P. Gad Kitterman, M.D. Seth Wicks? M.D. J. Brown Loring, M.R.C.S., C.M., M.D. Fratres in Urbe Henry B. Hemenway, M. D. Wilbur M. French, M. D. Karl Winefield, Nay Fenton B. Turck, M. D. Lucius Boardman Doukle, M. D. Frank Elmer David, D.D.S., M. D. Thomas William Parsche, M. D. Wesley John Woolston, M. D. Richard Charles Steffen, M . D. J oseph Ambrosia J erger, M. D. Lewis David Sheppard, M. D. Jay Latrelle Armstrong, M. D. Albert H. Burr, M. D. Oliver James Fay, M. D. Clarence Dryden Barker, M. D. Charles Edward Barnes, M. D. Cassius Clay Rogers, M. D. Curtis Elmer Kelso, M. D. David Horace Fitzgerald, M. D. Robert Garfield Savage, M. D. Edward Kent Armstrong, M. D. Fratres in Collegio Seniors Fred Warner Stevens T. Gaillard Knappenberger George Sumner Provine Fred Girard Dewey Ernest Franklin Brewer Ralph Vernon Moore William Butler West Martin Girard Luken Robert Norris Swindle Howard William Halsey Alphonso Perry Standard, A. B. John Claude Hollis Juniors Ross Huston Clyde Switzer Horton George John Mautz, A.B. William McKee Crozier Ansly Thomas Shearer James Edward E. Nelles Nelson Chancellor Phillips, A.B. Whedon Worley Mercer W. B. Roads Sophomores Warren Frederick Pearce Charles Richard Bates Oscar E. Ishmael Edward Theodore Biewer Floyd Ferdinand Clark Frank Tracy Cavanor, A.B. Francis Marion Phifer, Edwin Russell Lessher Freshmen George Henry Musselman Thomas David Mackoy Pledges Carl Albert Meyer J ohn Cleveland Schroeder "F mm a clever woman when size talks, good Lord deliver me."-Mlss SEPLER NU SIGMA NU Founded 1882 Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Alpha Kappa Phi Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Pi Mu Beta Alpha I. C. I. Roll of Chapters University of Michigan Detroit College of Medicine Western University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati Columbia University Rush University of Chicagm University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Southern California University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New York Union University Washington University $t. Louiw J efferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Cooper Medical College $an Franciscd University of California University of Toronto University of Virginia J ohns Hopkins University University of Buffalo "Fresh Imed cmdfaz'r, Mere scarce ajfieared T kg uncertain prophecy ofa beard." - CONSER 122 PIII SFICEDIIK PiIJ E T A C H A P T E R Established 1892 Fratres in Facultate Wm. E. Quine, M.D. D. A. K. Steele, M.D. Oscar A. King, M.D. R. H. Babcock, A.M., M.D. Carl Beck, M.D. H. T. Byford, A.M., M.D. T. A. Davis, M.D. Frank B. Earle, M D. Wm. A. Evans, B.S., M. S.,M J. E. Harper, A..,M M. D. W. M. Harsha, A. B., B. S.,M Bayard Holmes,B ..,S M. D. H. H. Hattery,M .D. Bowen, M.D. . Bowles, M.D. Burke, M.D. Bagley, M.D. . Case, M.D. Champlin, M.D. Conant M. D Corbus, M. D. .H. Everett, M. D. .P. Grimes, Ph. G., M. IOWPSw?vwm M. Harvey, B. . .G. Higgins, B.S., mwaemmwwwwmwwww E. J . Buchan Addison Bybee C. C. Clement W. B. Dougherty R. R. Holmes B. F . Peisch G. F rank Andreen W. H. Conser Berger Christopher Clayton Dowd Leavy N. Lee McCormick M. V H. E. J. J. H. E R. C. W. W. W. C. Jones, Fratres in . Blayney, A.B., A.M., M.D. P. H. Holmes, M.D. B. G. Katz, M.D. Henry P. Newman, A.M., M.D. C. W. Poorman, M.D. J ohn L. Porter, M. D. A. E. Price, A..,B MUD G R Ringo, C..E,M..A, F. R. Sherwood, M. D. John Weatherson, C. C S. Williamson, B. . Casey A. Wood, C. C 1. Wynekoop, B. . F. C. Zapffe, M.D. M.D. Urbe F. M. Keefe, M.D. H. G. Lampe, M.D. J. J. McGuinn, M.D. E. J. Merke, M.D. F. D. Moore, M.D. H. T. Pollock, M.D. V. H. Podstata, M.D. E. A. Snydacker, A.B., M.D. A. K. Stangland, M. D. Theodore Ticken, Ph. G.. M. D F. Weatherford, B.S., M. D. John Wesener, Ph.C. , M. D. R. S. Weyer, M.D, E. C. Winans, A.B., M.D. Glenn Wood, M.D. C. J. Lahodney, M.D. Fraters in Colleg'io v 1906 Wm. A. Walters B. L. T. Woods . H. Wynekoop G W. E. Keith E. W. Thuerer "Could dojrat ease hix scholar's gown, T o feddle wares from town to lown."-BULGER 123 PHI BETA PI Organized 1891. Incorporated 1898 Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron Pi Rho Sigma Tau Chapter Roll Western University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan University of Chicago McGill University College of Physicians and Surgeons BaltVim0re J efferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit Medical College St. Louis University Washington University University Medical College Kansas City, M0.; University of Minnesota Purdue University andiana Medical CollegeJ State University of Iowa Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Missouri "Brisk wz'elder offhe birch and rule, Tile master of the district sdzool."-DISNEY 124 PHI BETA PI IOTA CHAPTER Fratres in Facultate - CHARLES S. BACON, A.M., PH.B., M.D. LOUIS F. ALRUTZ, M.D. GEORGE P. DREYER, A.B., PFLD. GEORGE A. GARDNER, M.D. L. HARRISON METTLER, A.M., M.D. JOSOPH ZABOKRTSKY, M.D. EDWARD FISCHKIN, M.D. GEORGE Gr. Z6HRLAUT, M.D., LOUIS G. WITHERSPOON, A.M., M.D. WILLIAM A. BROWNE, B.S., Supt. College Fratres in Collegio Seniors EDWIN A. KNOWLES B. BARKER BEESON THOMAS J. ULEARY JOHN F. LAWSON WILLIAM L. SMITH WSLLYAM J . CREMIN RAY R. HARRIS CHARLES N . ALLISON GEORGE M. SMITH J. FRANK DENNIS NEWTON D. LEE FREDERICK A. BARRY BERNARD PUGH, All'lu' WALLACE E. ROSE, '09 FRANK C. KENNELLEY JOHN L. GROVE, IKQII KARL L. HAYES WILLIAM A. RIDLEY Juniors FRANK J. Wocnos J OIIN H. HOLM FRANK SIEDENBURG Sophomores NORMAN E. MARION EDMUND L. QUINN GEORGE H. DOANE Freshmen LOUIS H. MILLER Pledges EDWARD R. TIFFIN, 09 WVe early learned Me power to zjay His cheerful self-relz'anl way."-SCHIFFBAUER SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded 1901 Alpha Gamma Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Delta Alpha Delta Delta Delta Gamma Beta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Delta Delta. Delta Theta Alpha Theta Beta Eta Beta Zeta Alpha ROLL OF CHAPTERS Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Roanoke College, Salem, Va. Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. Washington and J etferson College, Washington, Penn. J efferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn. Western University of Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh, Penn. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. University of Colorada, Boulder, Col. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Penn. William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Northern Ohio University, Ada, Ohio. Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio. North Carolina College, Raleigh, N. 0. Purdue University, LaFayette, Ind. "Yozfre a fool 'Polly,' you talk too much."-AIMONE 126 SIGMA PHI EPSILON B E T A A L P H A Established 1903 Frah-es in Facultato ELMER DE WITT BROTHERS, B.S., LL.B. MAXIMILIAN KUZINK, LL.B., M.D. J OHN FISHER, M.D. ULYSSES GRANT DARLING, M.D. EMMANUEL O. BENSON, A.B., M.D. CECIL V. BACHELLE, M.S.7 M.D. CHARLES HERBERT PHIFER, M.D. SOLOMON EISENSTAEDT, B.S., M.D. J ACOB F. BURKHOLDER, M.D. HOWARD CRUTCHER, M.D. ULYSSES GRANT WINDELL, M. D. Fratres in Urbe A. Ralph J ohnstone, M.D. Daniel G. Barges, M.D. Francis Deacon, M.D. William H. Bahl, M.D. C. Gunderson, M.D. Irwin A. Gardner M.D. Robert H. Oakes, M.D. C. V. Winsett, M.D. Fratres in Colleg'io Seniors 0. Hawkinson D. A. Harwood S. Berglund, A.B. E. E. Horn E. A. Each T. L. Higginbotham E. G. Sepple Juniors S. V. Hageman J . T. Lemmel W. B. Wakefield L. W. Eidam J. J. Toeller. Sophomores S. B. Norris J . C. Lawler. Freshmen M. Lee B. A. Harrison A. W. Gregg, Ph.G. S. L. Gabbey G. E. Eck R. W. Furman " Unmarked by time, Mt yet not young."-MISS CROFUT 127 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Founded by William N'. Root Senior Honorary Fraternity Roll of Chapters University of Illinois University of Chicago Northwestern University J efferson Medical College Western Reserve University University of Pennsylvania Washington University Harvard University University of California Illinois Alpha Chapter OMcero President - - . - - - - L. M. SCHMID Vice President - - - - - - ADDISON BYBEE Secretary - - - - - - WM. A. WALTERS Treasurer - - . - - . J . H. EDGCOMB Warden - - . . . - WM. J . MOLDENHAUER Honorary Member PROFESSOR DR. ADOLPH LORENZ, Vienna Faculty Members Wm. E. Quine William Lincoln Ballinger Wm. A. Evans Sanger Brown Robert Hall Babcock Charles Davison Henry Parker Newman Harris E. Santee Bayard Holmes Frederick Tice Geo. F. Butler Alexander Hugh Ferguson Casey A. Wood Bernard Fautus Maxmillian Kuzink Senior Members Lawrence Maurice Schmidt J ohn Frederick Wilken Rost Addison Bybee Ernest J ason F 0rd William Alexander Walters Martin David Ephram Peterson J ohn Harold Edgcomb Chester Ellis Harris William John Moldenhauer Fred Girard Dewey George Sumner Provine William Byrne Dougherty J oseph Lawrence Nathanson "B. M. -Musical Bachelor."v-EDWARDS 128 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Founded at the University of Michigan, 1890. Grand Chapter established 1900 DELTA CHAPTER Established 1899 Sorores in Facultate Bertha Van Hoosen, A.M., M.D Jean Mottram Cooke, M.D. Rachelle S. Yarros, M.D. Susanne Orton, M.D. Alice Barlow-Brown, M.D. J essie Drew Carpenter, M.D. Mary Gilruthe McEwen, M.D. Rose Roher Wistein, M.D. Sorores in Urbe Alice L. Conklin, M.D. Effa V. Davis, M.D. Alberta McClung, M.D. Eva Prescott Ullman, M.D. Helen Molnar, M.D. Edna Thomas-McHugh, M.D. Mary B. Baird, M.D. Mrs. Frank Breckenridge Earle Katharine B. Rice, M.D. Mrs. Henry Parker N ewman Grace Frith Hagans, M.D. Mrs. Chas. Spencer Williamson Gertrude F. Thompson, M.D. Mrs. Bernard Fantus Laura Tombagan, M.D. Mrs. Lincoln Porter Helen Elvira Gregg Mrs. Harris Elliett Santee Leora Ensign Davies, M.D. Mrs. William Fuller Sorores in Collegio Seniors Armina Sears Hill Lena C. Hatfield Louise E. Abbott Mary Schwartz J essie Hattendor Georgianna M. Dvorak Martha Hayward J 0y Ricketts Juniors. Rose E. Zalesky Clara P. Seippel Freshlnen Elizabeth N . VanHoosen Cora I. Kipp Non-Grnduates Delphia M. Culver Alma H. Thompson CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Beta Rush Medical College, University of Chicago Gamma. Miama University, Cincinnati Delta College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois, Chicago Epsilon University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Zeta Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Eta Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Theta Womank Medical College, Philadelphia Iota University Of California, Berkeley, Cal. Kappa University of Southern California, Los Angeles "Large braz'ned, clear eyed, ofsuclz as he Shall Freedom? young apostles be." DAvENPORT 129 NU SIGMA PHI ALPHA CHAPTER Sorores in Urbe Dr. Irene Pratt Dr. Lora Lucille Beedy Dr. Helen S. Ryerson Dr. A. Louise Klehm Dr. Harriett S. J ennings , Dr. Margaret M. J ones Dr. H. Luella Hukill Dr. Mary Mars Dr. Anna Hinds Dr. Nellie A. Flint Dr. Elsa C. Leusman Dr. Estella Horton Dr. Effie Lobdell Dr. Hannah Miller Dr. Sophia Brumback Mrs. C. W. Barrett Dr. Henrietta Farquharson Mrs. Frederick Tice Dr. Julia 0. Strawn Mrs. M. S. Tolman Dr. J ennie B. Clark Mrs. I. M. Flower Dr. Marion 0. Russel Mrs. Charles Davison Dr. Francis Dickenson Mrs. T. A. Davis Dr. Rose Engelman Mrs. W. L. Ballenger Dr. J ulia Holmes Smith Mrs. W. E. Gamble Dr. Sally Yinst Howell Mrs. John Weatherson Dr. Katbyrine Corcoran Mrs. L. M. Wiggin Dr. Edith Pollock Mrs. C. C. O'Byrne Dr. Grace B. Marvin Mrs. Grace Bryant Hutson Dr. Emma E. Robbins Miss Margaret Quine Wightman Dr. Elizabeth Burns Miss Edna Field Dr. Margaret M. J ones Miss Elizabeth Heelan Miss Metta M. Loomis. 1 Sorores in Faculate Mrs. Corine B. Eckley Dr. Henriette Gould Dr. Lois Lindsay Wynekoop Sorores in Colleg'io Seniors Louise Morrow V Katherine Stull Rachel A. Watkins Loetta. Beamer Bowles J uniors Elizabeth Ball Sophmores Sarah 0. Connell Anna Wood Eulalie Wood Lulu Lee Ione Schultz Matila Freitag Freshmen Haydee V. Boudreau "A carelesx boy he might lzwzxe seemed,- But at 112': desk he had llze look and air ofone wlza wisely schemed." BOBBY HANSEN lHd VNDIS 0N CLASS OF1906- CLASS OFFICERS President - - - - - - - SAM LESTER WORTHINGTON Vice-President - - - - - - CA RL GEORGE STOCKER ELMER EUGEN E TAYLOR Valedlctorian - - - - - - Salutatorian - - - - - - - WILLIAM BRADFORD TYM Historian - - - - - - VALERIAN JULIAN VITA Prophet - - - - ' - - WALTER WILLIAM GILL Treasurer - - - - - - J OHN OLE MORTENsON Secretary - - - - - . - CHARLES GARFIELD CREE Orator - - - - - CLARENCE B. MEEK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROBB LYLE MARQUIS, Chairman, WILLIAM THOMPsON OTTO W. HELMICK CLARENCE JOSEPH MASON CHESTER ALLEN WORTHINGTON HE class of 1906, being the unfortunate ones, entered College as the law went into effect, which attached another year of hard work to the course pursued before our matriculation. This did not seem to effect us as we were all ambitious and anxious to know all that could possibly be learned about the subject and were glad to think we were to receive an extra amount of knowledge. All during the Freshman year we were proud to tell our upper class-men that we were to receive more instruction than they- and that when they should read D.D.S. at the close of our signatures, it would mean more than it had, following the names of any of our predecessors. During our summer vacation, representatives of all the Dental Colleges in the United States met at St. Louis and after many warm discussions, decided that for the good of humanity, it would not do for a year to pass without any dentists being thrown upon them. Thus arguing that our four year course could be arranged in three by adding an extra monthls work to each of the three years. So we returned to College having practically three years work to complete in two. It also seemed that our proefssors realized this and our work was handed out to us in large packages. This we overlooked in the hope that our last yearls work would be much easier. But no such luck was in store for us ; before we had finished our Junior work, we learned that we should have to be examined by the HState Board of Dental Examin- ers" before we should be allowed to practice Dentistry in Illinois. We all thought that would make but little difference to us as there were plenty of other States in the Union and we could practice in one of them; but when we began Our Senior worketand we are proud to say there -are more than twice the number answering to the roll call than answered during our freshman yeary-ewe learned that our faculty had decided diherently and that our work would be increased to make sure we could all pass a satisfactory examination, before the HState Board of Dental ExaminersK and thus establish a good record for the College. With this in view. both faculty and students have been hard at work. 133 Having all of these :apparently unavoidable things to increase the work in our course, they have been the source of many blessings to us. Causing an extra amount of work, it has kept us busy all the time and thus pre. vented us from acquiring any of the evil habits associated with city life. It enables us to finish our course one year earlier, thus lessening the expense of another yearls schooling and causing our fathers to rejoice. It has taught us some of the hardships we shall be up against when we have fin- ished our course and to improve our opportunities and not look too far into the future. Being kept busy we have been made happier, the time has passed more swiftly and we shall be delivered to the people fully equipped to do all kinds of dental work. Every mem ber of the class of 1906 had the greetest respect and most kindly feel- ing for each and every member of our faculty and all join in extending them our heart- felt thanks for the favors and interest they have shown as. Wishing the College of Dentistry and all other departments of the great Univer- sity of Illinois many more prosperous years, we are THE CLASS OF' 1906. x' x' x' s! x' x' v! x. v! i' x' x' CLASS ROLL Bloomensteil, Mose Frank Mauermann, Hugo Chr. Brady, Elizabeth Neil, M. D. Miller, Louis Bronstein, Benjamin Joseph Meek, Clarence B. Clinite, Floyd Ellis Mortenson, John Ole Coleman, Guy Thomas, MD. Mundell, Ralph Rogers Cree, Charles Garfield Nelson, Theodore Martin Danforth, Earl Hartland Plummer, J oseph Henry Desser, Louis Bernard Preueker, Gustaf Alwin Dylplie, John Helmer Reid, William A. . Ertel, Herman Henry Rockfellow, John Albert Frank, Arthur J acob Rogers, William Joseph Frey, Joseph Clark Sepple, Charles Vincent Gill, Walter William Shaffer, Walter Henry Harris, Aaron Bloom Simmons, Everett Lee Helmick, Otto W. Stacker, Carl George Holden, Walter Horace Taylor, Elmer Eugene J ent, J ames Abram Tym, William Bradford Krone, Otto August Thompson, William Kerrigan, J oseph J ohn Vita, Valerian J ulian Kostowski, Jan Walker, Thomas Raymond Landon, Orrin Frederick Waterman, Glen Burrows Lotreck, Frank Wimmer, Wallace Alexander Marquis, Robb Lyle Worthington, Chester Allen Marsh, Clark Willard Worthington, Sam Lester Mason, Clarence Joseph Wright, James Alexander 134 th. J . Cigrand, M.S., D.D.S., Director Chicago Public Library ; Dean College of Dentistry, University of Illinois ; Designer of New Great Seal of the United States ; Author of History of American Emblems ; Writer of Successful Drama of American Revolution entltled HWhen Hearts Were True." The above sketch and reading matter taken from the recent publication entitled: HILLINOISANS As WE SEE THEM." ' PSI OMEGA Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu N11 Xi M11 Delta Omicron Pi Beta Sigma Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omega Beta Alpha Beta Gamma Beta Delta Beta Epsilon Be'ta Zeta Beta Eta Beta Theta Gamma Iota Gamma Kappa Roll of Chapters Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Dental Department Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago College of Dental Surgery University of Minnesota, Minneapolis University of Denver, Denver. Col. Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College, Dental Department Harvard University, Dental Department Louisviile College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College. Dental Department College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgical College, Dental Department, Phila. Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Umversity of Southern California, Dental Department, Los Angeles University of Maryland, Baltimore North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. College of Dentistry, O.M.U., Columbus, 0. Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago George Washingtsn Universlty, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans College of Dentistry Marion Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. University of Michigan 136 Psi Omega BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Honorary Members B. J. Cigrand, M.S., D.D.S. J. F. Burkholder M.D. J. N. McDowell, D.D.S., F. C. Zapffe, M.D. E. D. Brothers, B.S., LL.B. D. L. Shaw. M.D. Active Members V. J . Vita E. H. Danforth S. L. Worthington J. E. Rockfellow W. B. Tym O. F. Landon C. G. Cree R. O. DeMay W. H. Holden B. F. Lockood XV. H. Shaffer L. H. Phiier C. W. Marsh H. K. von der Heydt C. A. Worthington T. E. Butler W. Thompson E. F. Klumb 138 Delta Sigma Delta Founded 1882 Michigan Illinois Massachusetts Pennsylvania California Illinois Minnesota Michigan Tennessee Ohio Massachusetts Missouri Indiana Missouri New York Illinois ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Mu Nu Xi Omicron . Pi Rho University of Michigan Chicago College of Dental Surgery . Harvard University University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Detroit College of Medicine Denta1 Dep,0 Vanderbilt University Western Reserve University Tufts College Dental Surgery Kansas City Dental School Indiana Dental College Marion Simsy Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois DELTA SIGMA DELTA RHO CHAPTER Fraters in Facultate Dittmar, G. W., D.D.S. Jones, G. A., D.D.S. Jones, C. E., DDS. Cook, G. W., 8.8., D.D.S. Gallie, D. M., DDS. Powell, T. E., DDS. Grisamore, T. L., PH.G., D.D.S. Roach, F. E., DDS. Baker, L. E., DDS. Fratres in Collegio Seniors Mauerman, H. C. Dyblie, J. H. Nelson, F. M. Miller, L. Desser, L. Meek, C. Clinite, F. E. Coleman, G. T. Juniors Dunn, J. A. Hoover, Thos. Marquis. M. M. Becker, W. E. Clark, E. T., McCreight, J. S. Freshmen Jones, H. L. Wilcox, H. L. Bernard, F. J. Brandelin, F. C. Burke, Wm. T. Warner, C. H. Ebert, F. E. Ramsey, P. H. 140 .551! I Eggaaaae I .- 1. ; t VIII, aaaaga $2 :1: The School of Pharmacy N September 28th, 1905 there assembled at the College building 101 candidates eager to be in the profession which is known as the science pharmaceutical, and hoping some day to have Ph.G., C.P. attached to their names. Most all of them thought they knew a lot about it, but when the laboratories opened they learned better, for some way the crucibles and test tubes would break while they only looked at them. They also expected nine or ten dollars back from their laboratory deposit, but now they think nine or ten cents would not be bad. When we went into the pharmacy laboratory we learned the four rules of that do- main mighty quick, viz: 1. No spitting on the floor. 1. No masticating Yucatan. 3. N o- exhaling in warbling clusters. 4. N0 ttSweet Caps" or ltDukes Misery" to be burned. When we listened to Professor Goodman and gazed on that tQuaker Oat Smile" we also learned that he would stand n0 Hgoo goo eyes" at the Royal Tailors. When we saw Dr. Rogers and the calcined remains of a representative of the human race in the physiological lecture hall we all sighed, for we thought this would kill our Ph.G. in ,07. We took Professor Pucknerls advice on chemical apparatus for we knew, if we could remember, it would be to our financial benefit. Some way the work passed along and Christmas vacation came and we went home to try to work Dad for a larger allowance for new books????? etc. Personalities If Hallberg canlt find his black board pointer, send J ackson for Rudolph. ttThat" laugh that won,t come off-Polk- Eh eh H-HeHeH-Hay. It takes Hallbergls Ferrated Tincture 0f Gall to make that U60076 on precipitations or lose money." Everybody works but ttFatherX, Snowethhat is a preparation of Iodine"? Freshman, e ltIdiotic Acid." We have often wondered if Professor Hallbergls jokes were original or not but now we have learned he reads the HHall Room Boysll-page in HThe all day and nightW Wolinsky and Goodman-the original Hall Room Boys. If Herbsterls time was money held be a Rockefeller. Professor Puckner is no doubt an analytical chemist, but we believe he has some thoughts on astronomy or may be he counts the fly specks on the ceiling during the chemistry lecture. A study in nomenclature tand pronunciationl-Krzmieniewski, Czeslawski, Ko- pczynski and J usajtus. ,Twas just before vacation In the winter of 1905, When the students of Pharmacy Thought they couldn,t survive The final examination, And the rest that were to come; But we succeeded in thinking Our thoughts were on the bum. 142 So we arranged a ttsmokew With students all in linepa Fruit and cigars in plenty And everything thatts fine; But things went topsy turvy, For boys are rude, you know, And things that are exiting D0 certainly have to go. tTwas cold as Greenland down there, And yet ytwas like a dream, For we had faint recollections Of ttHallbergis,t patent steam. The smoke in the rooms was frightful But it came from Havana ropese But I am positive it was better Than our punk Chemistry dopes. We took our examinations, And to our greatest delight, We passed in every study Then took our homeward fiight; T0 spend that short vacation With our parents ever kind, And tGoodmants gentle remindew The girl we left behind. -T. E. P. F. 143 THE CLASS OF 1907 The Class of t07 was organized in October ,05. The officers elected are as follows: President, - - . . - WYLIE WILLIA MSON Vice-President, - - - - K. E. ANDERSON Treasurer, - - - - BERTON BEAMAN Secretary, - - - - - BERTHA REISMAN Editors, - - - - - T. E. P. FURMAN AND A. S. BOYER Sergeants-at-arms - - - C F. KINGERY AND H. PFAFF, JR. Great interest was shown in the organization. On the day of the Illinois-Chicago football' game, the classes were dismissed and we all went out to Marshall Field to help along Illinois with our ttPharmacy, pharmacy, Well I guess Illinois, Illinois, Yes, Yes, Yes " We didntt forget ttOs-ky-wow-wow" either. At a meeting December 12th a class smoker was arranged to be held December 18th. Well, on that night a jolly good crowd was found in the Histology Laboratory at the college building. After the cigars, refreshments and pipes made the rounds, those specially good at upipe storiestt were called on and those songs and stories were certainly Hpipes.H The college glee club was organized under the leadership of Mr. Anderson. The February meeting of the Iilinois State Pharmacy Board found many ttI" students there for their exams, most of whom succeeded in making their A.P.S. The class of t07 promises to be one of the most successful and best organized classes ever at the college. We believe we have as able 3. corps of instructors in our School of Pharmacy as there is in any school of its kind in the West. We have received the best of personal attention and have had the use of modern and up-to-date apparatus andihave been made to understand that it is the NModern Way," that wins. JUNIORS 1905-6 Anderson, Karl E, Menomie, Wis. Bunch, Floyd F., Clifton Forge, Va. Arnold, Thomas J ., Mt. Carmel Busch. Emanuel, Chicago Bakkers, Andrew, Chicago Carlson, Carl G., Ludington, Mich. Barron, Arthur F., Dickson Carlyle, Frank W., Bellflower Beaman, G. Barton, Shelbyville Cassin, Elmer E., Ogden, Utah Behrensmeyer, Ernst HL, Quincy Christiansen, Christian A., Chicago Behrend, Jack W., Chicago Christmann, J oseph H., Chicago Beyerman, William J ., Chicago Cooke, L. Willard, Chicago Bickford, N. Dean, Sterling Czeslawski, Felix A., Chicago Biggs, Edwin T., Waverly, Ky. Deeter, Lawrence E, Dixon Blahnik, Karel B., Chicago Denson, Wayne 0., Minonk Blake, F rank E., Watseka Dogett, James L., Monroeville, Ind. Boyd, Thomas J ., EtHngham Dunstan, Ellsworth J ., Chicago Boyer, Alden S., Cresco, Iowa Eddy, John, Detroit, Mich. Buerkett, Fred N., Springfield Ellsworth, D. Earle, Chicago 145 Falk, Herman, Chicago Ferguson, William A., Minooka, Flucke, Herman W. R., Chicago Furman, T. E. P., Chicago Gardner, Sidney W., Columbus, Miss. Goldstandt, Walter A., Wamego, Kas. Goodman, Jacob, Chicago Griest, Homer L., Milford Hayes, Walter D., Bloomington von Herman, Edward, Chicago Herbster, Albert L., Chicago Hertneck, Fred, jr., Chicago Hollnagle, Henry A., Chicago Holtz, Edwin, Kankakee Huston, Lotis L., Maquoketa, Iowa Jackson, Booker L., Kewanee J 0111, Walter, Chicago Johnston, Howell, Charleston Johnson, John L., Chicago Jusajtus, Bernard F., Chicago Kingery, Charles F., Mendota Knick, George F., Brownton, Minn. Kopczynski, Leo. P., Chicago Krampff, Hermann R., Havana Krebs, Eugene A. Chicago Krzemieniewski, John J., Chicago Langheim, George F., Charlotte, Ia. Lee, John P., Chicago Lindley, Ira M., Central City, Neb. Lorenz, Otto L., Chicago Lydon, Louis, H., Chicago May, George 0., Princeton, Ind. Martin, Paul 0., Efiingham McCabe, Frank J ., Chicago McKeon, M. J., Chicago McNair, Hugh, Mt. Carmel Mendelssohn, Max, Chicago Meyer, Wm., Peoria Miles, Eugene L., Chicago Miles, J. Earle, Weldon Morrison, William L., Paxton Nelson, Arthur J., Burlington, Ia. Nelson, Frank W., Lake Villa Oberman, Abraham, Chicago Pavlicek, Honumil J ., Chicago Pfaff, Henry, Jr., Chicago Piotrowski, John A., Chicago Plumerk A. Vern, Fennville, Mich. Polk, Jchn K., Versailles, Ky. Preston, George L, Gibson City Propp, Charles, Kouts, Ind. Ratkowski, Frank 0., Chicago Reisman, Bertha, Chicago Renter, Walter H., Union, Ore. Richards, Arthur E., Wyanet Rotter, Leo R., Quincy Rucker, Frederick H., Chicago Ryan, Roger, Chicago Scheiner, Charles J. Chicago Schinz, Fred E., LaSalle Schmidt, Carl W., St. Louis, Mich. Sdhmitt, Joseph J., Chicago Schneider, Carl H., Galesburg Schupmann, Martin, Chicago Schulze, William 0., Racine, Wis. Schumm, Edwin T., LaPorte, Ind. Secord, George L., Chicago Soucek, Edward J., Chicago Springxr, Walter E., Elgin Stook, Walter J ., Chicago Sutton, R. M., Montpelier, Idaho Thomson, George, Fort Colliris, Colo. Vovesny, Louis J., O icago Wach, Edward 0., Chicago Webster, Stanley J., Winslow Wieschendorff, Wm E., Los Angeles, Cal Williamson, Wyley P., Marietta Ohio Wiltgen, Joseph J. Chicago Wirtz, John A., Princeton, Ind. Wolinski, Benjamin, Chicago Wolta, Frank 8., Chicago Yundt, Charles, Mulberry, Ind. Zaleski, Rufus E. G., Chicago Zidek, Rudolph J. Chicago CITHLBTIQJ f WW g : elTnLETIC I i 61550051! 163; T1011 'FLLWEV Douamr. OFFICERS President - - - - - W. J . CAREY Vice President - - - - K. D. WALDo Secretary - - - - - 0. S. VVATKINS Treasurer - - - - W. B. RILEY 'k 'k Hr 'k '1: 'k '5: 'Jr Director of Athletics G. A. HUFF ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Student Members Alumni Members Faculty Members 0. P. PLUMMER A. R. HALL, 01, Danville PROFESSOR H. J. BARTON W. J. HEALY GEO. R. CARR, ,01, Chicago DEAN J. M. WHITE 0. T. McCUI.LY JUDGE SOLON PHILBRICK, Champaign DIRECTOR G. A .HUFF " Yes, oh yes, yes, I'm a Phi Deltf' YANT. 149 Egng 5655 EDELLJ. m5. Him :MOEHnwaA OxCSm lfLiiKEEiiiili'il'iH VARSITY MOYNIHAN, Captain CA RRITHERS BATEMAM PINCKNEY VVHAM STEWART SCHOELLER BURROUUHS , WWE!!! FOOT BALL TEAM KIRK YOUNG TARNOSKI RUMP BROOKS BRADLEY PLUMMER, Manager " This lack ofntltm'e in tile Wes! 2's xz'mzfly horrid."-ENO, FROM HARVARD. 152 ngOKZMK wcwx:CDIL WNVHMZNCA $ E.yZ M.EmstrWH WFCZZEN G.PNNTHEHme MOEOWFFNK EOm ZHEDZ Nuwx MCCZO HlwaOmxn wCVSW waOWm wW$UrmJN 4V;-RWuH.1 HOOH. "?rr H.???z THE FOOT BALL SEASON OF 1905 III r By J. M. LINDGREN OOTBALL in the season of 1905 was the most disastrous in point of games lost, that we ever experienced at the University of Illinois. The Freshman eligibility rule, which deprived Illinois of the services of all football talent in the incoming class7 was in very great measure the cause of this. Moreover, the four year rule out out Captain Fairweather, Ex-Captain Rothgeb, Kasten and Huntoon, while Hazlewood, Deaner, Dillinger, Taylor and Sheppard and many subs, failed to return to school in the fall. This left only Captain Moynihan, Captain elect Carrithers, Young, Burroughs. and Kirk as a nucleus With which to. build up a team. All the teams of the Big Nine with which Illinois played far outclassed her in weight and experience, and so each game left our team in weaker condition than in the preceding one. But the fighting Spirit was here, and never once did the men show a disposition to quit. Illinois met Michigan last fall for the first time since 1899. New bleach- ers, with a seating capacity of five thousand were erected; the game was extensivel y advertised throughout cen- tral Illinois, and on November 4, the largest crowd that ever assembled on Illinois field, witnessed the contest with our old time rivals. Illinois fought hard, and at times out-played Michigan, but owing to the fact that Michigan had eleven M men on her team and out-weighed Illinois twenty- five pounds to the man, Yostls men won the day. Captain Moynihanis wretched condition7 Captain-elect Carritherls injury, also had some in- fluence on the work of the team and its apparent lack of spirit. In no game except the one with Nebraska, did Captain Moynihan play in his usual form; Carritheris ab- sence in the Purdue game exercised a depressing effect on the team. The latterls punting was particularly missed, for three touchdowns in that game, were the result of punts, poorly gotten off. Illinois received her worst defeat at the hands of Chicago, mainly due to EX-CAPTAIN MOYNIHAN Eckersallls generalship, and the mar' ttA disfmser 0f the sorz'al smile, and symfatlzetz'c tear'l-FLORENCE PITTS. 154 Establishing not only the best record in his own velous accuracy of his drop kicks. traight Over the bar career, but perhaps setting a worldls record, he sent the oval s five times out of six. attempts. Eckersall alone made twenty-six points for his team in the Illinois game. The outlook for the 1906 football season is muc 1905 Freshmen, some of whom have considerable ability, will be eligible, and few of the veterans will be missing. The recent football agitation has left Illinois unaffected A write up of the 1905 team would be incomplete without mention of the high scholarship of its members. On authority, it can be said, that the team received fewer conditions, in proportion to the number of players than the remainder of the student body; in fact it had a much higher scholastic standing than the averge student, which cannot be said of any other football team in the west, 0r of any team Illinois has ever had. In view of these considerations, was it not a team of which Illinois may justly h more promising. All of the feel proud? CAPTAINaELECT CARRITHERS 155 BASE BALL VARSITY BASE BALL TEAM ROTHGEB, Captain, BROOKS BUSHNELL TAYLOR DEMMITT- VANDAGRIFT GUNNING SCHOBER WIIITMORE SLOCUM RAY PITTS J OIINSTONE, Manager "A proszkctz've Mealrz'cal manager z'x known by tile tomibzmy lze lzeezjs." - BEN MATHEWS. 156 ?,r:5ftzx!o x f kax u ECWW wNOOWm owEZM-LH. HxCNPOW UMEEHHH AerUmrQNHWH HOIZmHOZM AwCZZHZQ WOEOWWN WOHEQmw smsugowm mFOOCE w$q wHHHw Nkihuw Unfair HH;: 1905 BASEBALL SEASON HE same question, as in previous years, came up with the opening of the 1905 baseball room. Would 2G" be able to turn out another championship team ? The outlook was certainly very discouraging. The new summer baseball rule started the trouble in the fall by the barring of Pfeffer, Warn- er, Cook and Byers. These four were 217, men and would have been valuable for the 1905 team. While in returning from his Xmas vacation, the captain, tiRedtl Rob- erts was killed in a railroad wreck. This was certainly the worst blow that could have been dealt to the baseball team. With all this misfortune, there were only Rothgeb and Taylor left from the 1904 team. The indoor practice commenced about the middle of J anuary and continued until March 10. After two weeks of preliminary practice out of doors, they commenced a series of 12 games with the Minneapolis league team on April 1. The series proved very satisfactory, as the team won and lost seven games. It was now evident that the team was going to make a good showing. The college season opened on April 14 with Wabash, the game was easily won by a score of 11-2. This was followed by another easy game with Purdue, the score being 5-1. On the first trip away from home the nine defeated Northwestern 5-0, and Wis- consin 3-0. The team was showing up in grand style and the chances of a champion- ship team commenced to be the talk about the campus. J ust after this trip, in our first practice game at home, Gunning and Taylor sprained their ankles, and were out of the game for 5 weeks. The next game was with Chicago on Illinois Field. It seemed as though the team would win and at the start of the ninth inning the score was 11-0 in our favor; but at this point Chicago started a batting rally, and with some errors they scored 9 runs, and it was only through some fine fielding by Rothgeb that the game was saved from defeat. The game was won by the score 11-9. The team left Champaign on April 28 to play with Michigan at Ann Arbor on the following day. This game was looked forward to with interest, for if the team could win this game, there would be hopes of winning the championship. The ill luck was still with us, when Dicke was injured and unable to play and Opfergelt went from the box to short-stop, Bushnell finishing the game in the box. The game was lost 3-1. The defeat was due mostly to the fine pitching of Sanger 0f the Michigan team. On the same trip we won from Armour Insitute 9-3, Northwestern 8-1, and Wisconsin 6-3. The second Michigan game took place on Illinois Field on May 6, and was the hardest fought game of the season. Bushnell was pitching against the ttinvincible" Sanger. Their work was on a par, but the luck seemed to be against us, and Michi- gan won 1-0. In order then to tie for the championship it was necessary to win the next two games from Michigan. The team left for Ann Arbor to play on May 17. It rained on that day and the game was postponed until the next day. The game was lost by the close score of 2-1. J nst before this game the disqualification of Dicke and Opfergelt dealt a very severe blow to the team. This defeat was followed by two more, one with Wisconsin, 2-1, the other with Chicago, 2-0. The team did not quit, but fought hard, and won the rest of their games. The next game was with Wiscon- sin on May 20, and will not soon be forgotten, for it was in this game that Rothgeb "College life is hardan a fellow,-lt's just Work, Work, Work, all the time,"- CUTLER. 158 came back to his batting form of the previous year and knocked out a home run, which won the game, the score being 1-0. The last Michigan game was played here on May 31. Bushnell was in the box for Illinois and through his fine pitching and the good batting 0f the team back of him, the game was won by the score 7-3. The iast college game was played 011 Marshall Field with Chicago on June 7. It was a very ragged game, but Illinois hnally won out by the score of 1L8. In summing up the score, the team did remarkably well; they won 15 out of 20 games. N 0 game was lost by more than two scores. The team lacked the character- istic aggressiveness of previous Illinois ball-teams. This however, can be well ac- counted for, the team was made up almost entirely of new men. The team did not win the championship, but they finished a very good second. "BART," THE PERPETRATOR OF THE ONE YEAR RESIDENCE RULE, IN CAPTIVITY HBe merciful to me, afoul."eBILL CAREY. 159 ' 1905 VARSITY TRACK TEAM BURROUGHS PEERLES LONG RICHARDSON FOSKETT MACKEY KNOX F. SMITH C. H. W. SMITH VAN INWAUEN GILKERSON CARRITHERS KLINE DEPUY BARRETT VVOODIN BLANKLEY NORRIS INDOOR MEETS February 11, at Illinois March 4, at Chiuago Illinois 49; Chicago 37. Illinois 45; Chicago 41. OUTDOOR MEETS May 6, at Chicago May 12, at Illinois Illinois 49; Chicago 77. Illinois 84; Purdue 41. May 20, at Illinois 4 Illinois 84; Wisconsin 42. 1006 INDOOR MEETS February 17, at Illinois March 3, at Chicago Illinois 61, Chicago 25. Illinois 457;; Chicago 4011;. " We are the Dutch."-REAMS, RAAB AND BAUER. 160 MAJCIAU gmwwm OHFF wamZ NZMQIH . .Hmcmwrmw mcrrmw E OC-LLN cFPZM meuwmw HOEZmOZ UCZZHZD MSHHN WNOOE WCNWOCOIm FOZQ mEmH: wDMNmHH ENFHZ QHFmewOZ UMwCK wmmwrmm WHOIbNUwOZ NZOX 2 HZEFOMZ NFHZH erWWNHH IZOOUHZ wFKwZN-LAUN zowwmm g?nucwd manna: ODNWHHIMWM APmehHHui Hw Oum 3.5.9: 1905 TRACK TEAM By THOMAS PEEBLES HE Track Team for 1905 began training for the indoor season with fair pros pects. As the work progressed several freshmen showed considerable abil- ity and the old men improved steadily. . . The first meet With Chlcago was won by Illin01s by the score of 49 to 37- The result was quite a surprise but the victory was well earned, as the results show. Five gymnasium records were broken and two others equalled and these marks were all made by Illinois men. The best performance was by Gilkerson who ran two miles in 10:02. Two weeks later the teams met at Chicago and again Illinois won. With only the pole vault and the relay to be decided the score was 38 to 34 in favor of Chicago. The relay looked liked a sure thing for Chicago and apparently Illinois had no chance to win the meet. Mackey who ran first in the relay for Illinois sprang a surprise by gaining 15 yards on Hogenson. Chicagds other three men tried hard to regain the distance but failed. After a long contest in the pole vault, Norris won from Wilkins. Grear went 4 inches higher than he had ever gone betore and beat Clark for third. A team of ten men went to St. Louis but all were so heavily penalized by the handicapper that they failed to bring home any prizes At the 1. A. C. meet in Chi- cago, VVoodin won the broad jump and Gilkerson finished second in the two mile alter being compelled to give liberal handicaps to all his' opponents. Chicago won the outdoor meet at Marshall Field by the score of 77 to 49. The work of the Illinois team was up to the usual standard but Chicago had the best team in her history and they were all in excellent condition. On May 12th Purdue was defeated on Illinois Field by the score of 84 to 41. No remarkable performances were made but it was shown that Illinois had a strong well balanced team. The freshmen won 6 0f the 9 firsts taken by Illinois and scored a total of 40 points. - - A week later Illinois defeated Wisconsin for the first time, the score being 84 to 42. As in the Purdue meet, the victory was due to the fact that Illinois had a well bal- lanced team. Carrithers put the shot 42 ft. 6 in. Smith went two miles in 10:07 and four Illinois men cleared over 21 ft. 6 in. in the broad jump. In the conference meet Norris tied with Glover of Purdue for first in the pole- vault at 11 ft. 9g in., and Knox was third in the shot-put: It was much regretted by all that Captain Melin was unable to compete. His work in 1904 had shown that he was the peer of any two miler in the west and great things were expected of him. While training for the first meet he strained a tendon, and was unable 10 run again during the indoor season. He tried hard to get in t0 - condition for the outdoor season but after a week of training was compelled to give it up. His loss was keenly felt, especially in the outdoor meet with Chicago and in the Conference meet. The credit for the successful season was largely due to the efforts of Coach Gill. His success in developing new men and in correcting the faults of older ones has been remarkable. The development of the raw material that reported for work in J anuary into a team which twice defeated the strongest team Chicago ever had is an achieve- ment which only close followers of athletics can appreciate. " Those giddy, giddyprof."4DAv15, WELD, WALTON, REITZ, NEVILLE.- 102 DEPUY AND WARE DOING THE HURDLES 163 OUR TRACK COACH: HARRY GILL By C. J. MOYNIHAN Gm T TAKES less natural ability to become a good track-man, than to reach perfection in any other line of athletics," is an assertion so often made and exemplified that it has come to be looked upon as a truism. It often hap- pens that embryo athletes who show little or no ability at the beginning, by consistent training and practice equal or break records in the events in which they specialize, before they leave school. This kind of material very seldom amounts to much, however, unless some one who can judge of its fitness, directs it along lines from which the most good will be derived. People who can act as coach in this respect are few in- deed. Illinois has one twenty-four carats fine in Harry Gill, who knows just exactly how to judge and develop latent ability. It has only been of late that the majority of athletic enthusiasts, surprised at the wonderful showing made by the Illini track team, have resorted to the question, :tWho is Gill?l' If they had but followed his athletic career from the time that he began to participate in mus- cular events, no such query would be necessary. Coach Harry Gill was born in Goldwater, Ontario, and is thirty years old. As a youth he had no phenom- enal athletic ability, but developed himself gradually, at- taining prominence only after years of careful prepara- tion. He first gained notice at New York City in July, COACH HARRY GILL 1900, when he annexed the all-around American chain- pionship. On August 14 of the same year at Toronto, Canada, he established his supremacy among the pick of Canadian athletes, thus proving himself to be the best all-around athlete on the American continent. In the fall of the year 1900 he went to the University of Iowa and developed one of the best teams the Hawkeyes had in years. His success would have been more pronounced had he stayed there more than a year, but he signed a two year contract to coach the Beloit track squad. During this time he kept the good reputation he had established in New York City and Toronto by winning the worldls championship in the discus throwiat Buffalo in 1901, and the all-aronnd American professional championship at Boston, on Au- gust 2, 1902. While at Beloit his work so attracted the attention of Director Huff that the latter secured him to take charge in 1904 of what in the past had been the most un- successful department of Illinois athletics. One needs only to be aware of the out- come of the dual meets in which we have participated since he came, to know the result of his coming and realize the sensational progress made under his tutelage. , The first year four out of seven meets were won; the second year Gillls ability became more apparent and as a consequence, four out of a possible five meets were annexed, among the victims being Chicago, who for the first time in her history suf- fered defeat indoors twice at the hands of the Orange and Blue; Wisconsin and "A sweet, dear chz'ldF-VIRGINIA TAYLOR. 164 Purdue both succumbed at outdoor meets to Illinois already established prowess, the latter leading by a comfortable margin of points in each case. The track season just passing promises to be the most successful Illinois ever had. True the Chicago papers contained no glad tidings heralding the decision of some star athlete to enter our university. On paper our claims appeared unfavorable. Chicago with Steffens, Kelley, Iddings, Williamson, and others of varying athletic caliber gave promise of carrying triumphantly the maroon colors throughout the season. In both meets with us, however, the maroon colors have bowed humbly to the proteges of Coach Gill. It seems to make little difference whether the battle is waged in our own gymnasium or in theirs, for the last four indoor track meets have been held alter- nately in the two gymnasiuins. This success of ours is not due to any improvement in quality of our athletes as compared with track teams previous to Gillls coming. Such men as DePuy, Bur- roughs, Gilkerson, Smith, Knox, Woodin and Grear were men of only medium caliber when they first enrolled under Gill. The improvement of each bears the stamp of Gillls work. DePuy showed his heels in clever style to the much touted Steli'ens, in the hurdles ; Burroughs, a rugged clumsy giant at the beginning, afterassiduous work- ing gives promise of being a top notcher in the weight events before ineligibility bars him and what has been said of the foregoing, as regards improvement, may as truly be said of Gilkerson, Smith, Knox, Woodin and Grear in their special events. That Grill is an all round track coach is shown by the varied number of individual feats he performs and the records he has made in them. In the discus he has a record of 130 ft. 6 inches ; over the bar he has high jumped 6 ft. 1; inches, which mark won him the championship of Canada in the individual events, as did his shot put record of 45 ft. 8 inches ; his broad jump record of 22 ft. 2 inches ; his 120 yard hurdle race in 16? seconds ; and his hammer throw of 145 feet. The marks, remember, were made independent of any attempts at all round championship honors. He is greatly admired by all men who have received instruction from him. He has no favorites, a man's ability being his only requirement. Director Huff, conservative as he is, who thinks Gill is the best track coach in the country considering the material with which he has to work, says that he never law a coach that could get as much work out of a man as Gill. Gill doesnlt get near the credit he deserves, ttbecause he is so unassuming" the Big One goes on to say. In these days of frenzied athletics when accusations are openly made against both athletes and coaches, charging dissensions, favoritism, and proselyting, one has but to look at Illinois to lind a coach who absolutely refuses even to make a man an offer, or to encourage any one else to do so, as his record will show. More such men are need- ed in athletics where their well directed influence will result in the elimination of the adverse comment on present day athletics. I "A rist and slzake tile haysezdfram thy locks."-O'REAR. 165 THE BASKET BALL SEASON N December, 1905, Mr Leo G. Hana issued the call for candidates for the first mews basket ball team at the University of Illinois. In response to his call over one hundred men registered for practice, which number was grad- ually decreased to fifteen, nine for the ,Varsity and five for a second team. The squad was in charge of Mr. Hana, with Riley acting captain until J anuary 20, 1906, when a professional basketball coach was employed for the remain- der of the season. The first game was played in Illinois gymnasium on January 20 with the University of Indiana live, who were beaten by a score of 27 to 24. Much of the credit for the victory belongs to Riley who with Mr. Hana had charge of the candidates. Next Purdue was taken into camp in a rough game, and then the strong Wheaton College team was defeated by a close score. Kays who had been elected captain now left college, and ttJimmy,i Ray was elected his successor. The team was unfortunate during the trip which followed. Several of the regular men sustained severe injuries, and as four fast games were played on successive nights, all were physically worn out. Games were lost to Minnesota and Evanston Y. M. C. A., Chicago, and Wheaton. Three days after the return from the trip, Oberlin was barely defeated and the team left for Lafayette and Bloomington, 1nd., where both Purdue and Indiana won in rough games. One week later, the men having taken a wonder- ful brace, Chicago was beaten in Illinois gymnasium, and the hopes for a champion- ship team were revived, only to be shattered by a loss to Minnesota after the game was practically won. This defeat did not dishearten the players as might be expected, and the veteran Wisconsin team barely scratched out a victory by a score of 35 to 32. Of the thirteen games played, five were won and eight lost. In the Conference membership seven games were played, and two were won, thus ranking Illinois fourth in the championship column. Altogether the ,Varsity scored 297 points and its op- ponents 428. Of the players, Tallmage has the best record in points scored-114. Penn is second with 81, and Riley third with 58. Stewart and Ray each scored 18, J 11111 10, Ryan 8, Dadant 4. Of the guards, Dadantts record is best, his forwards throwing but ten baskets in six games played. Taking into consideration the injuries sustained, the close schedule followed, the inexperience of the players, the loss of Kays and Ray, and the neverfailing hard luck which haunted the team, the results of the season are on the whole satisfactory. Pres- ent indications are that in the future there will not be such a lack of material as ham- pered the coach this season, and he is conlidently expected to turn out a champion- ship team in 1907. "Svengale m disgust."-DR. DODGE. 166 VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM JUUL STEWART RILEY TALLMA DGE RYAN DADANT PENN BROWN, Coach RAY "An unwez'ldy bundle ofgoad nature." J0sEPHINE MEISSNER. m7 VARSITY SWIMMING AND POLO TEAM H. L. MYERS BECKWITH WESTROP JENS WILSON HACHMEISTER, Coach SCHROEDEf: WALDO FLANDERS, Captain J. HACHMEISTER MILLER L. MYERS NELSON "sz only thought was Illa! he never lzad ane."-T0MMY LEWIS. 168 Varsity Gym Team FARGO HANA C0ach YEATON WITT KRATZ BLACK ALMY "Fale tried to conceal lzer bl naming her sz'llz."-HELEN SMITH. 169 THE MAY POLE. "A heartfull ofafectz'an."-LOIS SWIGART. 170 abp to bottom-LLEWELLYN, PARSONS, DIXON, GREEN, DEPUY, WILLIAMSON, ASHLEY, RISSER. GIRLS VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM ' Varsity Tennis Team YOTT STRONG LEONARD FRIEND J AMES viv91aeeeeea: 1905 Schedule May 3 - - - - Illinois, 6; Purdue, 0 May 13 - - - - Illinois, 1; Iowa, 5 May 19 - - - - Illinois, 3; Northwestern, 3 May 20 - - - - Illinois, 4; Chicago, 5 " You will never dug? a gfadlack on my tongue."-I DA HANSON. 172 All-Class Foot Ball Team 1907 1908 DISOSWAY TUCKER BENNETT MILLER PATCH BURWASH WOOD I N WEST ' TREES 1906 HUMMEL DUNN "Fate is destroyed by contact with the world."-FRED REYNOLDS. 173 1906 Class Foot Ball Team HAASE BROWN How H ENRY PARCELL WHIPPLE, Capt. ENGER PORTERFIELD GREGORY JORDAN TOMLINHON DUNN KNORR, Mgr. i 1907 Class Foot Ball TeamnClass Champions JONES DEIIN, Coach EGY TRYON REAMS WEST PATCH CAIRNS FARGO TREES BENNETT DISOSWAY, Capt. SCHROEDER HUMMEL WOODIN OLIPHANT BYERS, Mgr. Alway: in a mood tlzal is true to his name." DR. ZORN. 174 1908 Class Foot Ball Team DRURY, Coach DUGAN HELFRICKE TI'CKER PILLINGER BURWASH SMITH HART MACGUIRE MCCULLOUGH FURROW HONNYWELL VANDERSLOOT 1909 Class Foot Ball Team TAYLOR, Coach VAN HOOK PETTIGREW TONDROW WACASER CRAWFORD o WERNSING GREEN, Captain FRASER GARDNER CHANDLER LILLARD "A rude lz'tlle girl who needs more lending from her mammai' ALTA SWIGART. 175 1907 Class Base Ball Team Class Champions H. POPE STEWART TAYLOR GILCHRIST CERMACK, Captain PARMALEE GREEN REAMS TRYON SMITH GREENLEAF " T he man of foolish thought."-PR0FEssoR DANIELS. 176 ' 1907 Class Basket Ball Team Class Champions KINSEY HAUNGs GRAUTEN WESTFALL NOERENBERG J ESSUP STRAIGHT "A lover is known by llze pulse 11: keeps."-MCCORMICK. 177 1907 Class Bowling Team Cl... Champion- KENDALL MATHEWS "A musical head, afaolz'slz heart."-PHELPS COWAN. 178 Inter-Fraternity Bowling Tournament Won by Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Sigma. Second Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Sigma M. A. KENDALL, - - - 2850 R. S. MARSHALL, - - - T. B. LEWIS, - 9 - - . 2872 J. I. EDWARDS, - - - - F. M. WELCH, - - - - 2672 F. D. YOTT, - 9 - - D. L. NICHOLS, - - - - 2976 L. N. PERRIN, - ,- - - D. 0. SALE, - - - 2 2641 W. G. GADDIS, - - - - Highest Individual Averages, Hor 18 gamesn J. POPE, $416, - - - - 16717,, D. L. NICHOLS, A'I'A, - - - Highest Individual Game BRUCE CROSTHWAIT, EX, - - - 229 Standing of Teams Delta Tau Delta, - - - 14,009 Phi Kappa Sigma, - - - 13,593 Phi Delta Theta, - - - 13,539 Beta Theta Pi, - - - 13,392 Delta Kappa Epsilon, - - 13,390 AXpha Tau Omega, - - - 12,962 Sigma Chi, - - - - 12,922 Kappa Sigma, - - - - 12,715 Sigma Nu, - - - - 12,362 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, - - 12,358 Phi Kappa Psi, - - - - 11,720 Phi Gamma Delta, - - - 11,696 Delta Upsilon, - - - - 11,686 "God made lzim, :0 lg! him passfor a man."9ELLIs HALL. 179 2962 2652 2801 2588 2688 1651 The Interscholastic Meet Illinois Field Day, May 13, 1905 POINTS POINTS Englewood, - - - - 16 Rochelle, - - - - 5; Wendell Phillips, - - 11f; Hyde Park, - - - 4. Greenfield, - - - - - 10g Fairbury, - - - - - 4 Petersburg, - - - 8 Normal, - - - - 3 Crane Manual, - - - - 8 Quincy, . - - . 3 D11 Quoin, - - - 6 Pontiac, - - - - - 3 Carlyle, - - - - - 6 Salem, - - - . . - 3 Lake View, - - - - - 6 Nashville, - - - - - 2 Urbana, - - - - - 5 Mattoon, - - - - 1 North Dixon, - - - - 5 Danville, - - - - 1 03k Park, - - - - - 5 Evanston, - - - - - 1 Joliet, - - . - - 5 La. Grange, - - - - - 1 Rushville, - - - - - 5 Washburn, . - - 1 Calumet, - - - - 5 V'm a Delze, anda sfnort, too."--B. W. GARTSIDE. 180 THE FOOT BALL TEAM ON THE NIGHT BEFORE THE MICHIGAN GAME THE TEAM IN ACTION "012, that this, too, too xolz'dfleslz would melt."-CHERRY. 181 HOL-A BA -L 00 f HOL-A-BA-LUO! RAH! RAH! RA H ! H00 RAfz', HOO RAH! ILLINOIS! RAH! RAH! RAH! "01;, love, love, love -z't is a sort of dizzz'nem Tkat will not let a 230w 7mm gang about Ms busz'ness." W. C. CALDWELL. 182 Officers of the Oratorical Association President - - Vice President Secretary Treasurer A. G. SMITH C. J. MOYNIHAN C. C. Reardon W. E. CHILD V1 peramkulatz'ngpersomjimlz'on oftize Deulscbe Verez'n."-HACHMEISTER. 183 ORATORY AND DEBATING AT ILLINOIS By F. R. W. activity and along certain lines, in no department may she boast more justly than in that of oratory and debating-a record of five university debates in the past two years and only one lost -and the victories won from institu- tions similar in kind and character to our own. Rivals whose ability is not to be despised, nor their strength underestimated. Training, preparation, and efficient coaching ; these are the things which are essential in inter-collegiate debating. With these. of necessity must go a feeling of determination and aggressiveness ; a firm conviction of the dignity of the contest; and its relative importance in gauging university standards and ideals. These are the things which make for pre-eminence in debating. Probably to no one man is more credit due for the present situation at Illinois than to the present instructor in that department, Mr. J . Q. Adams. For many years Illinois has participated in university debates. Also we have had debates in the past with the Universities of Iowa and Missouri. Homer, Fletcher, Holmes and Reef are but a few of the many men of ability who have represented Illinois in the past; and whether winning or losing they have borne their parts with honor to themselves and credit to their university. It is, however, of recent years that victory has begun to be looked upon more as a moral certainty-a victory as a matter of possibility and probability-a defeat, as a remote contingency. No one could well have listened to the Iowa-Illinois debate of 1904 without feellng that our team on that occasion, Moschel, Doedin, and Dorman, were setting up a new and higher standard for debating at Illinois. A more thorough grasp of the subject, a more complete mastery of details, more spontaneous work, more real, true debating spirit were the characteristics of the new advent of things in debating circles. The work of Rodman, Renick and Lucas, of the Indiana team for the same year, was no less noticeable. More thoroughly constructive, broadly comprehensible work is seldom seen in any debating team than that which marked the work of those men. With the last debate of 1904 came our only defeat for that season. But if Mis- souri won from Etherton, Mehren and Melton, no discredit can be reflected upon the defenders of the Orange and Blue. Even a closely contested debate must be lost by one of the teams. For the year 1905 Illinois had only two inter-university debates. These were with the universities of Indiana and Missouri. Indiana was especially well repre- sented. As a result our annual debate with that institution was a most spirited and hotly contested one. The students turned out, filling the Chapel; and Gilbert, Storms and Ross, catching the spirit of enthusiasm, won midst great excitement. The victory over Missouri for the same season was of a most decisive nature, Helm , opening the debate for Illinois in a strong, vigorous fashion, and McGinley closing it it in a manner rarely equalled in university debating. The work so creditably left off by that team was taken up, though in a slightly different manner, at the opening of the present university yearewhen J acob Cantlin won second place in the Hamilton Oratorical Contest. When one stops to think that such institutions as the Universities of Chicago, Michigan, Wisconsin and North- 8 F ILLINOIS may boast rightfully of her achievements in certain spheres of "Looks good tofatlter."--ANNE WHITE. 184 western are our competitors; and that the contest is open to twenty-five thousand students, Illinois may well be proud of Cantlinis wnrk in this event. The teams that represented Illinois in her debates this year were Samuels, Greg- ory and Little, for the Indiana contest; and McGinley, Reardon and Wiley for the Ohio contest. There are men of ability, indomitable courage and perseverance on both teams. With the inspiration, encouragement, and zeal that comes from the enthusiasm of the student body ; and backed by that loyal Illinois spirit which manifests itself alike 0n the athletic field and in the forensic meet, the standard of debating and oratory at Illinois will not be lowered. Whether she is the winner of one or of two victories she may well be proud of the work of her teams. uflew idea of 1m inlerestz'ng entertainment is a monologue by herself."- JULIET Scorr. 185 THE STAR LECTURE COURSE Given Under the Auspicos of the Men's Literary Societies Managers A. J. CARTER - - - - - Philomathean W. H. GREGORY - - - - - Adelphic Numbers November 6, 1905 HAHN FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA of Cincinnati. November 23 J ACK LONDON December 13 JOHN T. MCCUTCHEON January 12, ,06 BISHOP CHARLES B. GALLOWAY of Jackson, Miss. February 21 S. W. GILLILAN April 26 HONORABLE LESLIE M. SHAW "Nearly killed once. by a train of thoughtpasxing through ltz': mz'ml." HARRY GREEN. 186 THE YEAR IN ORATORY AND DEBATE BY J. Q. ADAMS. N DEBATE and oratory, the year has been a successful one. Messrs. Ewing, I M oynihan and Cantlin early in October vigorously contested for the oppor- m tunity to represent the University before the Hamilton Club, of Chicago. In this, Jacob Cantlin, a senior in the College of Law, was successful. From that date, until he appeared on the program in Steinway Hall, January 11, he was most faithful to the trust the University imposed in him. In the past Illinois had, in composition, pushed the other contestants, but had been unable to secure a speaking;r place Hour only of the representa- tives of the nine competing univer- sities being given that distinctioni. This year our representative, to- gether with representatives from Iowa, Indiana and Wisconsin Uni- versities, secured the coveted honor. Then began the struggle in real earnest, Mr. Cantlin giving his best efforts. So desirous was he that the reputation of Illinois should not suffer at his hands that he sac- riticed his entire Christmas vaca- tion. Persistent, pains-taking effort resulted in a victory, the judges awarding Mr. Cantlin the second prize. We may well be proud, also, of our debating teams. By an ar- rangement with Ohio State and In- diana Universities a three cornered league had been established. The contract provides for a common question, and for each Universitya team on each side of the question, and a debate with each of the other institutions of learning. The ques- tion selected was federal control of the life insurance business. F. R. J- Q. ADAMS Wiley, 0. H. Reardon, and William McGinley, with L. D. Howell as alternate, composed our aHirmative team. They defeated Ohio Stateis team in the Chapel, March 9. At the same time our negative team, R. F. Little, W. H. Gregory, and T. W. Samuels, with A. H. Diehler as alter- nate, suffered defeat at the hands of Indiana, at Bloomington. Our opponents selected their strongest debaters to meet us. At Urbana the contest was certain; at Bloom- ington the decision was in doubt. Both our teams were thoroughly prepared; both " ' T is better to have loafed amiflzmked, Man never lo have leafed at all."- JOE TAYLOR. 187 spoke with vigor and authority ; both represented well their Alma Mater. The indi- vidual debaters and the alternates as well, deserve every word of commendation we can bestow. To win from such a team as Ohio State presented is a high honor ; to be defeated by the especially strong Indiana team is no disgrace, and to be the only institution of learning in the state represented in the final contest of the Hamilton Club, and in that contest to take second place among the universities of the middle-west, is an enviable' ,- - record. This7 in brief, is the history of the year. It may not be all that might be hoped for, yet it is sufficient for favorable commendation and congratulation. I-DA LANGE. 188 A. G. SMITH, President C. J. MOYNIHAN, Vice President C. H. REARDON, Secretary W. E. CHILD, Treasurer Officers of the Oratorical Association "Young, gay andgz'a'dyl' CH1 OMEGAS. 189 lllinois-lndiana Debate Illinois Team W. H. GREGORY T. W. SAMUELS R. F. LITTLE Held at Bloomington, Indiana, Majrch 9, 1906. Question: Resolved, That the interests of the people would be subserved by the enactment of federal legislation regulating the life insurance business. It is agreed for purposes of this debate that thelinsurance business is an instrumentality of commerce. Decision: Indiana, 2; Illinhis, 1. JA good-looking, lady-lz'ke frethom would like lo meet lwa limm'rm' c'lasstmates. Objert, gimularz'ljlfL G LEN M c DOUGA L. 190 lllinois-Ohio Debate Illinois Team WM. MCGINLEY C. H. REARDON F. R. WILEY Held at Champaign, Illinois, March 9, 1906. Question: Resolved, That the interests of the people would be subserved by the enactment of federal legislation regulating the life insurance business. It is agreed for purposes of this debate that the insurance business is an instrumentality of commerce. Decision: Illinois, 2; Ohio, 1. "Fraud, revengeful and ambitious?'-ESSINGTON. 191 Hamilton Club Oratorical Contest Steinway Hall, Chicago, January 11. 1906 PROGRAM: Introductory, . . . . . . Harry V. Wood President of Hamilton Club 1. Hamilton, the Federalist, K. E. Winegardner University of Indiana 2. Hamilton and the New Individualism, . . . Fred Cunningham University of Iowa 3. Hamilton and the Constitution, . . . Eugene J . Marshall University of Wisconsin 4. An Estimate of Hamilton, Jacob Cantlin University of Illinois JACOB CANTLIN W i n n e r 8 First, . . . . . . Eugene Marshall, Wisconsin Second, . . . . . . . J acob Cantlin, Illinois Orations submitted by Chicago, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota and Knox. , "01:,ye5, Iwas rusIzedjust awfully." ALICE LOGAN. 192 Freshman-Sophomore Debate December 12; 1905. Freshman Team Sophomore Team hAftirmative. h hNegative. h 0. B. FRAZER D. H. RICH H. J. BECKMAN J. L. HANMORE S. L. LARGE 0. R. DEWEY Question: Resolved, That the United States should abandon its policy of invariably resist- ing the extension of foreign dominion in South America. Decision for the atiirmative. Philo-Adelphic Debate April 6, 1906. Philo Team Adelphic Team H. L. MELTON R. H. BROWN R. V. Ross C. J . MOYNIHAN H. B. HERSHEY C. E. WIENER Question: Resolved, That municipalities should own and operate all public utilities requir- ing the use of the streets for their operation, such utilities being monopolistic in nature. h'TIze sum ofme, is the sum ofnotlzing."-JACK MYERS. 193 5-; W V 1 MWTKEJg; a; El EMERAEBW w ,, g ; Saengmj k Officers P. A. SHILTON. President A. J. CARTER, Vice-President H. L. MELTON, Recording Secretary A. H. DAEIILER, Critic R. E. SHERIFF, Treasurer H. E. WILSON, Corresponding Secretary J . M. BOYLE, Sergeant-at-Arms Members J. M. Boyle C. H. Reardon B. A. Strauch C. L. Neu E. E Smith H. E. Cunningham E. Corrigan S. B. Smith D. H. Holmes A. J. Carter XV. XV. Smith H. B. Hershey A. P. Bumstead H. E. XVilson H. M. Foreman D. A. Clingan , P. A. Shilton J. Cantlin A. II. D29hler A. R. W'arnock B. K. Coghlan W'. E. Child F. M. Bumstead T. W. Samuels C. R. Dewey H L. Melton J. L, Hanmore T. E. Gill R. E Sheriff H. J. Beckman R. F. Little J. P. Beck S. L. Large L. W. Mack R. 0. Main K. D. Waldo E. J, Mehren D. S. Dorman E. Q. Snider C. T. Moss E. S. Lake 0. Schrieber R. V. Ross E. J. Meyers R. E. Lybarger "Abil'iztlze makes tlze jag last longerf Pl-n KAPS. 194 Ehrmoz wCZI.H.m U MOWmVywz wmnxyrrz F.?WON WMOW mZHHE ImwaMMi MHW.9COE Fxrmnm H2321m02 TpECMFm OOCOEFHZ Ummmhmmw 30$me UMEme wCZmHme 20mm mg: I xm NUOZ EMPHOZ mEHH: FHHQPM MOENHWWMN WOmm Uowwryz OPHZQan mmmxnmwl 0:.F OCZZHZDEKVZ E$ZEONM w0f.m 7. 0$ OOxWHQNCA mIHPHOZ Emmwmz ZMC Owwamw EDHZ itwrbo VEHPOHSKKHEmeZ PHHWWKCNJN wOOHmarx H. E. EWING, President J . E. DUNN, Corresponding Secretary E. O. J Acons, Treasurer Brown Brownson Dunn Ewing Comstock Slater Helm Powers, L. C. Hughs Gustafson, A. F. Rowand Marshall Banks Officers. A CHARLES L. C. POWERS, Vice-President C. A. VVEINER, Recording Secretary A. F. COMSTOCK, Sergeant-at-Arms Seniors Fairchild Gregory J ames Miller Marsh Wil ey J uniors Robertson Essington Austin Reardon Staker Sophomores Wiener Powers, W. L. Freshmen Rich Putting Porter Smith, A. G. Smith. R. N. Clark McGinley Moynihan Pilasbury Black J acob McDonald Wyatt They who live in glass houses. should dress in the dark'LvSIGs. 196 s mmmEACHCZ gSNZThW wwzmw OWMQOHZN 1HrrmewK NMNVWUOZ EOMQIAENVZ .n...00ww Ewmm: Z.DOZ$FU UCZZ mEHHE ?HmmeE HLL MHNSAWW WowMWHmOZ :anomm OCWFymmOZ $.03me CmHHZ SJNNKHH wOIIVMNm wNwZWm wOWHMW Imrg ZZLLwW mrmwglmz wWOzaSA OOEMHOON mSHH: MEHZQ wWOSuZmOZ Ontymwww ?UNFVEHO FHHMW$LNMN mOOEwHJw Senior Court F. R. WILEY C. W. RICHARDS J. H. GORDON W. J. CAREY O. L. BROWDER J. S. KENDALL R. J . EMMERSON T. V. TAYLOR Junior Court J . C. LAWYER W'M. MCGINLEY W. G. PALMER L. W. PRICE W. C. EWAN K. E. ROWAND U. W. GARLAND H. L. MELTON Freshman Court A. B. DORMAN H. H. COOPER J . P. BECK A. R. WARNOCK R. H. BROWN W. E. CHILD R. E. LYBARGER T. G. ESSLNGTON " 0f tlze Barrios varz ety." JUUL 198 OEHFU PM w WQmW EMFHOZ , S.AwHZFmMm itwaOOW wwmom MmmHZQHOZ wmnx P,PSJWMN OOOWWW wWOQZ UCHwZNwZ mEmemOZ mgbz WOaaNDZU HEPHLSMW G.PZHMW wwOSUMW a,xMFMK H?MSLOW QOWUOZ NNZU?FF WHOIKVWUm ATPZ HSHFFMW OOCWH Members Seniors J. H. GALEENER T. W. HOLMAN S. J. MAXWELL J. W. PRIEHS R. R. COLBY J. M. BOYLE W. H. STELLE H. C. HILLYER Juniors W. E. WHITESIDE W. O. EWAN F. M. STAKER J . E. FILSON R. R. Donn L. N. PERRIN R. P. MILLSAPS Freshmen L. B. SMITH R. E. WYATT J. C. Kos'r W. A. WALTERS C. J. MOYNIHAN E. L. LYON W. B. VVARDER M. E. NEBEKER " leen Greeksfouglzt Greeks, there was a tug of war."-RUSH1NG SEASON. 200 $5.2?QMHSOHM OOCWH, Mattie Paine Xenia Woolman Sarah 0. Conard Anna W. Williams Maye Harvey Jessie Baldwin Helen Eaton Alice Fullenwider Ada Barter Nell Dickinson Lyla McKinney J osephine Blair ALICE HOWE - - - SARAH O. CONARD - PEARL BARNHART - - JESSIE RYAN - - MABEL Gammon - - Members Seniors Litta Jackson Irene Turner Tirzah Bradley J uniors Louise Yale Jeannette Worthen Belle Norton Eunice Gilkerson Eleanor Beardsley Miriam Scott Sophomores Pearl Barnhart Pledges Officers President Vice-President Treasurer - Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Miriam Roberts Mabel Garwood Grace E. Hall Olive Sprague Alta Gwinn Alice Howe Sarah Mackay J essie Ryan Cora Van Galder Mary Howe Lenore Lucas Florence Shinn Honorary Members Mrs. Lincoln Miss Helen Bullard Miss F lorence Smith Miss-Ruby De Motte Miss Kyle Miss Lulu Lego. Miss Pillsbury Miss Ruth Taylor Miss Katherine Layton Miss Ethel Dobbins Miss Mary Clark Miss Stella Bennett "Site smiles like a .chz'ld, ealz'ng olz'ves."-MISS MABIN 202 Um EOHHM wmvwamx WGFFMZE.UMW M.?HOZ ,wrmrHW wDNZE?WH Aybz Q?FUMN NOSE soxammz www.ymcm HSQA?MN OHFWmNmOZ wDrUEHZ Wwiwz F5dHOZ INVNAEwaN meWUmFM4 Pm loam Uwoxmxmoz EuPFTVZm wOOHH OF NW 05:22 ZONHOZ OOZ?WU mfknzm EOOFZ Z E FF H?ONmOZ chzmx wmwmwdrmum wowmwaw ?FNHEWZFH MLHMW?N mOOHmHJw , , A.Ci-I-ARLES Officers AGNES E. N ICHOL, President CANDACE ROBINSON, Vice-President RUBY HOPKINS, Recording Secretary DAISY IRWIN, Corresponding Secretary EVA MCKINNEY, Treasurer FLEDA SMITH, Critic ROSALIE PARK, Sergeant-at-Arms Members Frances Feind Claudia Hall Eva Alverson Daisy Irwin Josie Houchins Anice Nichols Olive Davis Florence Somers Ruby Hopkins Flcda Straight Mary Gray Grace Alverson Daisy Miller Geraldine Baker Candace Robinson Ethel Bond Rosalie Parr Edna Truman Anna Palmer Marion Nichol Agnes Nichol Minnie Thomas Eva McKinney Zelma Large Mabel Fox Fleda Smith Emma Ponzer Retta Downey Florence Williamson Mae Chapin FerQm HuON ZHOEOF mEHHI $ HFFu EmOZ HWCEKVZ Sgnwzzma w Wuwx $FANmeOZ MOZNNW Hlozmrm UOimeMw mawamma ZHOEOP mmrhr thw IOmNHZm N.?HLSMW xwraxmwmoz HHHHZU ZnOEOH. EHPFMN NOmHZmOZ Q?K :LHLOHLP FHHMerWMV MOOHMHMN mxewna ROSTER x. Professor FREDERICK LOCKE LAWRENCE, Director ALBERT AUSTIN HARDING, Assistant Director President, 0. L. Momma Business Manager, H. T. MERHITT Secretary, J. F. RENO Drum Major, B. P. IRWIN Treasurer, V. E. WARNER Librarian7 C. E. Hon? Cornets Solo-T. H. Guild, M. 0. Gibson, L. B. Hendricks First W. Renner, E. L. Murphy Second-W. R. Moulton, R. R. McDowell Third-C. E. Merry, R. Jones Clarinets Solo-F. M. Lescher, O. L. Browder, F. S. Cook First- C. L. Mowder, C. E. Waddington, R. W. Rutt Second-E. C. Woodin, J. B. Moore, F. H. Oliver Third-H. R. Straight, R. C. Gaul, H. L. Hadley, Eb W. M. Stemple, 0. Q. Hines Flute and Piccolo P. S. Hanna F. S. Lodge Ohoes E. E. McCoy J. McCoy Bassoon L. G. Karns Alto Saxophone H. B. Ward Baritones V. E. Warner V. E Hagie Trombones J. F. Reno, C. E. Hoff, R. Breitenfeld, R. M. VanPetten, F. D. Danford Basses Eb H. T. Merritt, E. A. Morgan BBb M. M. McMillan String-F. S. Wingert Horns W. S. Robinson H. H. Morey R. F. Brainard J. F. Carper ' Drums Snare-M. J. Trees Bass-F. M. Welch Tympany and Bells-A. W. Ames CINVH AHVLI'IIW ALISHHAINH First Tenor Wilfred Lewis, ,07 J. E. Henry, ,06 S. E. Wilkinson, ,08 R. D. Wyatt, s08 Gr. L. Miller, ,09 First Mandolins F. C. Bagby, ,07 D. A. Graham, ,06 C. R. Ewing, s06 J. D. Blount, 708 C. B. Carlson, ,09 W. W. Day, ,09 Wilfred Lewis, s07 'k 'Jr President Secretary 8: 'k Vice President - - Business Manager - Ass,t Business Manager - Ass,t Transportation Mgr. MmeOLln 0 L118 '1: '1' 'Ir 'k '1: 'k 'k 9! Glee Club WILFRED LEWIS, ,07, Leader Second Tenor D. A. Graham, ,06 R. D. Kunkle, 06 L. S. Knorr, s06 R. F. Brainard, ,08 First Bass C. L. Neu, ,09 F. M. Reynolds, ,07 H. K. Patch, :07 D. H. Rich, s08 Mandolin Club F. C. BAGBY, ,07, Leader Second Mandolins S. W. Cohen, ,07 T. J. Colvin, ,07 B. M. Beach, ,07 Guitars L. R. Stahl, 707 H. K. Patch, ,07 W. J. Wardall, s08 F. R. Griiiin, s08 Flute Mandela P. S. Hanna, ,09 C. L. Mowder, ,07 Violin E. E. McCoy Quartet R. D. Kunkle, s06 C. L. Neu, s06 'k 'Ir '1: 'k J. W. KIRKPATRICK, s06 D. A. GRAHAM, '06 F. H. EMERSON, ,07 D. A. GRAHAM, 06 J . E. HENRI, ,0625 R. D. WYATT, ,09 Ht 9: It '1: Second Bass J. W. Kirkpatrick, y06 F. H. Emerson, y06 E. L Hastings, ,09 R. A. Lynch, ,08 Banjos P. J. Cratty, 06 W. H. Patterson, s08 R. L. Pettit, s08 J. D. Blount, y08 Cello H. Bartholomew, ,09 R. A. Lynch, s08 "Everything but what the name denotes."sKULTCHAR 210 G.k2..mOZ $922 gwmrud. admin EOSNUMW XZOWW WEDGE ENVMHHZQw wWEZNaNU mirHO: $ipWUDFP WCZWPW NHOE QWEuHuHZ mSZZQ Uta FMJAOE OOFaAZ OOENZ NWQZOFUm EHFrmN ZNG wxwwHIOFOEme mzmwmoz mHimF w$OH$m szwl 5 Fmgmm KHNKWKVHNHOW EMZNMV SHFNHZmOZ wFOCZH H.?.Hdmuwwoz VMHHHH ONKwHHMx CZmeWmSJw Om. HFFHZOHM OPEN. 35.200me2. ?ZU wxzzdo OFCw R. A. LYNCH U niversity Male Quartet 0. L. NEU . R. D. KUNKLE That zelzow will vmgarz'ze ilze judgment day.' -TRYON 212 W . LEWIS w j ca X? W B , .u.c.wy. g a Llama pLEE CLUB . Z, Director Mm. MAY EMORY BRENEMAN First Soprano MISSES WHEELER KIRKPATRICK DAVIS WORTHEN BEARDSLEY WATSON Second Sdprano MISSES RENFREW HERRIO'PT BLACK BOSTON First Alto MISSES HENION K. BUSEY F. RENNER Second Alto MISSES SMITH LAYCOCK HUBBARD EAST BESORE "Site will bear watchiizg." Al.IcE LOGAN. 213 JUNIOR PROM, DECEMBER 15, 1905 E. l'NlHlUu-Zg HI , - j : n7-r AVE??? "' - 'Cr', .1 AM A r Ix . h ; :' vx' X x u t , V ii '1 M a "M WWW - f , r . 3 Wu WW .. l WW K Way v . .. w i 'SCOTTIE, K The Cadet Regiment Lieutenant Colonel E. G. FECHEF . . . . . . . Commandant Sergeant FREDERICK POST . . . . Assistant Regimental Field and Staff 0. E. HENDERSON . . . . . . . . . . Colonel W. J. KANNE . . . .1 . . . . . . Lieutenant Colonel E. E. BULLARD . . . . . 1 . . . . Major lst Battalion D. B. A. GRAHAM . . . . . . . . Major 2nd Battalion 0. S. WATKINS . . 1 . . . . . Major 3rd Battalion 0. G. PEPPER . . . , . , . Captain and Regimental Adjutan L. H. Woon . . . . . . . lst Lieut. and Adjutant lst Battalion J . A. STRAWN . . . . . . 131: Lieut. and Adjutant 2nd Battalion . . . . . . lst Lieut. and Adjutant 3rd Battalion H. C ZINK . . . . . . . . . Regimental Sergeant Major G C. OLMSTED . . . . . . . . Sergeant Major lat Battalion F. W. SWANNEII . . . . . . . . Sergeant Major 2nd Battalion 0. C. WESTFALI . . . . . . . Sergeant Major 3rd Battalion R. C. REID . . . . . . . . . 1st Sergeant Hosp. Corps E. KEOUGH . . . . . . . . . . . Color Sergeant B. P. IRWIN . . . . . . . . . . . . Drum Major A. J . HARRIS Chief Trumpeter H. R. STANFORD . . . . . . . . . . Trumpeter E. J. BARTELLS . . . . . . . . . . Trumpeter F. B BALDWIN . . . . . . . . . . Trumpeter W. C. SNOW . . . . . . . . . .. TrumpeLer R. HOWARD . . . . . . . . . . Trumpeter E. F. MARRYAT . . . . . . . . . . Trumpeter uljerlgr to have a swell head. than shrz'wled iraz'ns." W. LEWIS 21o HWMHOEWE erUmNmOZ N.ouw mOICEerEMW HWPFF mEHHI Oowwhmw mmqw $006 gigHm Edmmmm THN$$Z wFOON NCFHOENVN wNwaqw 30mm Fmamm Huqudm HOIZMOZ QMFMOZ wHFmeCN vxwmm meZOPDm ngQmHE.9Z rdhorwlmnmmd FHHHFm ObWHmN ?:er QWHQOmcx Grwa SJmM wmwwmw wdrv?wc EMZUMWmOZ szzm $bHWHZw UCZHRVH. OOggwaHOZMU OHSUHOMWM ROSTER Company A Captain, - . - A. M. DUNLAP Second Lieutenant, - -- FirstLieutenant, - C. S. PILLSBURY First Sergeant, - V. L. PHILLPS Company 3 Captain, - -- -: Second Lieutenant, - W. L. EGY First Lieutenant, - F. C. BAGBY F irst Sergeant, - W. H. SCHULZKE Company C Captain,' - - R. C. MAIN Second Lieutenant, - B. T. ANDERSON Flrst Lieutenant, - C. T. Moss First Sergeant, - R. E GARNETT Company D Captain, - - A. J. CARTER Second Lieutenant, - A. E. RAY First Lieutenant, - W. LEWIS First Sergeant, - D. J. GRANT Company E Captain; - - W. H. GREGORY Second Lieutenant, - H. G. TREICHEL First Lieutenant, - H. K. PATCH First Sergeant, - W. H. ALMY Company F Captain, - - J. R. CLARK Second Lieutenant, - W. R. BLOCK First Lieutenant, - L. R. WILSON First Sergeant, - J . C. NJTZ Company G Captain, - - C. E. LITTLE Second Lieutenant, - J. D. Ball F irst Lieutenant, - S. B. SMITH First Sergeant, - E. F. KAESAR Company 1'! Captain, - - F. H. REYNOLDS Second Lieutenant, - F. H. WHITE First Lieutenant, - H. D. HUGHES First Sergeant, - E. A. WEBER Company I Captain, - - C. M. PAGE Second Lieutenant, - W. T. GORDLEY First Lieutenant, - E. F. KULTCHAR Firrt Sergeant, - H. N. J ONES Company K C'aptain, - - M. H. BRIGHTMAN Second Lieutenant, - L. C. SCHUMACHER First Lieutenant, - J . P. BECK First Sergeant; - O. I. HARRINGTON Artillery Detachment Captain, - - L. E. WISE Second Lieutenant, - R. N. FARGO First Lieutenant, - L. V. JOHNSON First Sergeant, - F. WAGNER "How sublime a thing it is to safer and lie strong."--DEKES 218 Company Competitive Drill May 22, 1905. Won by Co. F First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant C. E. HENDERSON, Commanding J . R. CLARK First Sergeant L. R. WILSON Sergeants W. K. BOLIN H. K. PATCH W. LEWIS J . F. Cox Corporals J . J . BURKE W. C. CALDWELL F. S. LUNEY V. SMITH P. R. WEST Lance Corporals W. H. ALMY A. H. BAUER B. A. BRACKENBURY W. N. HELFRICII I. C. Nsz R. T. PETTIT H. W. STEWART J. W. SWARTZ C A. WADDEI.L Privates Dixon, F. E. Baxter, C. B. Hughes, 0. A. Evans, E. R. Bevis, D. G. Hunter, A. H. Friend, R. C. Black, W. Z. Kays, V. C. James, C. Brubaker, P. S. Manning, G. K. Kline, W. G. Carrithers, I. T. McKelvey, A. W. Meyer, J. F. Coleman, 0. B. Powell, H. L. Peebles, T. Crossett, G. W. Robertson, R. 0. Ray, A. J. Deal, H. L. Schwerin, A. Scott, W. R. Fossland, G. L. Stair, J. L. Stearns, E. D. Golden, C. D. Stone, P. P. Tarnoski, E. R. Gloyd, G. V. R. Sudbrink, W. C. Tarnoski, P. T. Grady, F. M. Underwood, W. E. Tryon, F. G. Graves, J . T. Van lnwagen, F. Wall, R. J. Gunthorp. J . M. Wagner, R. C. Wilder E. A. Harder, O. Wilkinson, S. E. Wilson, H. E. Harnist, C. W. Wyatt, K. K. Ball, A. N. Hatten, F. W. Yates, J . W. Bartells, G. C. Blankley, A. R. Heinrich, G. A. Hubbard, W. S. "Beauty oft doth make a woman 13r0ud." H ELEN CALHOUN 220 :1 ANVdWOO Hazleton Prize Competitive Drill May 22, 1905 WON BY G. C. OLMSTED G. C. OLMSTED "How am I work it so that I am maize the P2" Phi, T Item and 6712' Omega annuals ?" JAY CpUNTRYMAN 222 2H Uwam F?HTVUM IN THE GARDEN PRIZE STORY OW quiet it was in the old garden. The sun shone warmly down on cIose-cut hedge, and trim grass-plot, and beds of quaint, old- fashioned Howers, steeping in delicious, dreamy content the girl who sat idIIy there with her book in her lap. Breaking in rudely upon the peace and calm, came the sound of a woman's voice,-erepressed but trembling with excitement. , " Virginny, Virginny, are you there .3" II Here, Aunty," answered the girl, rising in aIarm at the agitation of the stout, middle-aged woman who came hurrying into sight. " What has happened .3" IIVVho in the world do you think has showed up again .3", pantecI the woman, IIWho, but Jasper Arnold!n She watched the girl anxiously as told her news; but beyond a slight Hush of surprise, she could detect no sign of emotion. "I left him in the parlor," she went on: u I told him I wasn't sure you was anywhere about, but that I'd go and look. If you don't want to see him " " Of course 111 see him, Aunty," interrupted the girl gently. "Why not? Tell him that I am here in the garden." The older woman hurried away, nodding her head, with a curiously mingled expression of relief and triumph on her face. " She'll do," she murmured to herself. The girl waited quietly in her place as the man came toward her. He was the same,eand yet not the same, she decided in one swift glance. He carried himself with the same, proud, easy grace, but his face was older and sterner than when he went away. The man scarcely repressed an exclamation of astonishment at the sight of the tall, womanly figure before him. But he recovered himself instantly, and came forward with his hat in his hand. II Pardon me," he said, bowing Iow,-"I am looking for a little maid in a pink sun-bonnet. Can you tell me where to find her .3" II She is gone," answered the girl, n and only I am left in her place." The man drew hack, involuntarily, as before his mind Hashed the vision of a young face, white and drawn, ' the sad, wistful eyes belying the bravely smiling lips. If the girl, too, saw the vision, she made no sign. Her face was "A face like a benedz'ctz'an."-A. B. DORMAN 220 . INTHEGARDEN quiet and serene, and from her clear eye looked a spirit calmly unafraid, strong through the mastery of self and sorrow. "It is good to see you again. Will you sit down .3" she was saying Her tone was cordial and sincere, but she did not offer her hand. They seated themselves side by side on the garden bench, as old friends newly met again, with many questions of the years of absence. " I have come a long way," wsaid the man, iito tell the little maid a story. Will you listen instead .3" iiVVe have no secrets from each other," the girl replied. She spoke wonderingly, and there was a hint of reserve in her tone. Then, as the man hesitated, seeking for words, the spirit of her old-time playfulness came upon the girl, and she smiled a frank, friendly smile. ii Once upon a time," she prompted. Then the years slipped back, and the little maid listened again to her friend and 'tutor. ii Thank you," he said earnestly as he began. " Once upon a time there was a man " e- uA Prince,n chided the girl. A slight smile softened for an instant the man's stern mouth, as he ac- knowledged the correction. " Once upon a time there was a Prince who was very rich, and who had always been petted and spoiled. So he grew up proud and haughty,- thinking that wealth and high place were the greatest things in the world. But, at last, even he, grew weary for a time of the pomp and show, and he travelled away to the country in disguise. Here he met a Princess, 3 real Princess, though he in his blindness could not see; and he pitied her for her quiet simple life, the wisdom of which he could not understand, and began to teach her the lighter wisdom of the great world outside. She learned, oh, so fast! Never had he seen one so clever." The girl made an impatient gesture, and the man went on more hurriedly, as if in fear of being interrupted. ' uAt length the Prince found that he was beginning to care a great deal for the little maid." ii Mr. Arnold,"the girl spoke warningly. " Let me finish," pleaded the man, " for my own self-respect." The girl listened again, with averted face. uHe began to care a great deal for the little maid, and he felt that he might some day win her love. But, when he thought of his wealth and posi- "Hei genlleness 12th made Izergreal."eHMIss BEVIER t227 IN THE GARDEN tion and of his proud, cold family, and the girl whom they expected him to marry, and he was afraid. So he trampled on the greatest good and happi- ness that his life had ever known-ancl he went away. He was a poor, weak coward ! " The man's composure gave way for the instant, and he spoke through his clenched teeth: " God! he was such a coward ! " A moment's pause, and he went on again, quietly as before. u He told hiniself that the little maid was only a child, and would soon forget ; and he hoped that he, too, could forget." Again the man struggled for self-possession, and then, casting aside all pre- tense, he poured forth .his words tumultuously. II Virginia, I have been around the world since then, but I have not for- gotten. Among gay crowds, or. alone in desert places, it has been the same. I have cared for nothing but the sight of your face,-the sound of your voice. I have come to know that you are more to me than anything else in the world, - and l have tried to be more worthy of you. I came back wishing I might find you unchanged, but determined, howeverl found you, if you were still free, to tell you that I love you, that I have always loved you, and to ask you to be my wife. Am I too late? Do you despise me too much? You cannot despise me more than I have despised myself. Virginia, what can you say to me? " The girl shrank back before his passion. She could not doubt his sin- cerity; and oh, the pathos of it! A pang of pitying tenderness thrilled her heart at the thought of the little maid, and of this love that would have meant so much to her-this love that came too late. Even in her wildest dreams of happiness she had scarcely imagined this hour; she, child though she was then, bowed down in grief and humiliation for a love that she could not hide. But she was too true and womanly to feel anything but pity now for the man who thus humbled himself before her. Noble and manly as he now seemed, he could never be the same to her as before Aher girlish idol had long since hopelessly turned to clay-- and even with her sorrow for him came a thrill of joy at thought of another, noblier and manlier still. uHow could I despise you .3" she said gently, at last. " You who helped me more than any friend I ever had .3 I should never have cared for the best things if you had not taught me. When you went away,"-her voice trembled but she went on bravely, III was so lonely, and 'tA mind tossed Mien lite winds offoolz'shness."aBEss STIPES 228 I thought that my heart would break. I was very young then. But even the suffering helped me to make the most of myself. I wanted you, someday, to be proud OI me." " And now P" said the man. The girl hesitated, seeking for words that would spare him pain. II It is hard to understand one's heart," she faltered at last. " There are so many dreams and visions, and sometimes one cannot tell the false from the true, but when the King comes,n - She paused in a silence that was more eloquent than words. The man understood. His face had suddenlly grown white and set, but he answered quite steadily : " Long live the King!" -Lucia A. Stevens. "He is wz'fs peddler am! he retaz'lx 112's warm."-FRANK WELCH 229 LOVE'S MISSION Prize Poem On ceaseless mission to and fro The little love-god flies;- A mocking mirth illumining The star-depths of his eyes. He comes to many a life, unsought, Yet none shall say him nay: Our hearts wake to his summoning As Mwer-buds to the day. He comes. and 10 -for weal 0r woe, The path before us lies: And though we tread in sorrow 0ft, With tears and sacrifice, Fair, heavenly missions come to greet Our world-worn, weary eyes; For Love is God,s interpreter Of holy Paradise. LUCIA A. STEVENS. uDz'sdaz'n and scorn warkle in her eye."- DELLA GILLETTE 230 SUNSET 2nd Prize Poem Sprite 0f the salt sea foam, Flicker, and dance thy hinge The dip of the western sun Will bring A summons to call thee home. Wind of the secret sea, Whisper thy vagrant tale,e For soon when the West begins to pale A spirit shall silence thee. Cloud of the serried sky, Marshal thy red and gold,- The fire of thy hue will soon grow cold And all thy glory die. Heart of mine, take thy thrill, Tumultuous leap in my breast,- For Shadows ere long will call thee to rest And God shall say, ltBe stillfl D. H. RICH "Not In know me, arguesyourselfmzknown."e80 THINKS PATCH 231 "D E 2!! By T. H. K. Well, ilDez" came home from school last night, name wakinl in jesy after nine; Say, it was good fer my old sight To see that husky boy 0, mine. His name ainlt ilDezll, they dubbed him that Down there in what he calls ithis Frat,,. I like his grip, its good anl strong; I like his steady, level look; But my! his pants are big anl long He rolls his sleeves up like a cook. I told his nMomH to watch her chance Ani try an, doctor up them pants. It does beat all how college can In such a very little time, Change a boy into a man The way it has this boy 07 mine. But I canlt see no sense at all In pants so big and cap so small. We had a talk today, we did, A quiet, coniidential chat; The conversation at last slid Around to that there college ItFrat"; I said to him itThat tFratl addition, I somehow look on with suspicion." This Sigma Tau you talk about I think you said ,at it was Greek, In what way does it help you out? How much does it cost me a weekW, HThe object of the Sigma Tau, Is social and to lend eclatf, I do not know what iieclaw" is, Some sort ol engineer I suppose, Or maybe ,tie a word 0, his To show his dad how much he knows. PM Write it down an7 ask his liMom'Q Shelll know jesy where he got. it from. I guess lat ilFratW from all I hear Are mostly boys an7 noise an, din, With lots 0, pipes anl cards ani beer, An, once a week a lthop,i throwed in. The song they sing so rich ani mellow, Is uFor hes a jolly good fellow? :! '8 x'iQ x' x' "The Grand Stand Boys."-THE PHI DELTS. 232 Well, ttDezv has packed his dressiny case Anl gone once more to Illinoy; His mother, tearv lbout the face, Is pickinl up after her boy; The reason why my spirits sank Was my shrinkinl balance at the bank. We stay at home, both HMorn" and I Fer parties she donlt seem to care I guess I know the reason why, She ain,t jesl got things lit to wear; An' she wonlt buy no things to use, While all the girls are. needinl shoes. The grandest thing on this old earth, Sent down to man from Heaven above, tBut children seldom see its worthl Is mother's pure unstinted love; It makes me hope that once again A life awaits them free from pain. evasive! A letter came from ttDez" today, Its contents made my old heart glad, Illl read you What he has to say; See, he begins it, "Dear Old Dame Ilve found some work which I can do, ,Twill make it easier for you. So when you send my check again, J ust cut it, father, most in half," lFrom Ismiliny I cannot refrain, This next line also makes me laughl; ttOf course, if I get out of work, It, s going to leave me rather short." His mother says to judge from that, Hels more than just an engineer; Hels somewhat of a diplomat, A rather deep one, too, I fear; Diplomacy, she says, is tact, An, knowinI how an, when to act. He says, "Come down and see the t U I And get acquainted With the boys; We have fine buildings, 01d and new, The campus is one of our joys." Illl drop in on them boys some morn Es soon es I can husk my corn. i! i! v! x. V? v? " T lte Mask of Comus."-ZINK's FACE. 233 I jesl got back from that air town, Down near the center oi the state, Where farmersy boys hope for renown, Anl where they train an, edicate; The school is a big one, anl I see J esl where I have lostput. By Gee! I learned that opertunity Knocks once at least on every door, Anl if you are asleep, why she Goes on anl donlt come back no more; I must ,a ben a sleepin, sound By Hen! I never heard her pound. Now, I donlt think it can be so, She is I believe a sleepy jade, Ef one is full 0, fire ant go, Wy opertunity is made. Ef I again my youth could plan Pd be a well bred college man. But this ainlt tellinl you about My visit to the HTau Sig Frat", Those friends 0' llDezryls,7 all turned out An, gave me such a welcome that I felt the University Anl whole blame thing belonged to me. An7 HDezH was not ashamed for he Actually looked glad any proud As he was interducin, me His HFarmer Dad" to all that crowd; You ainlt embarrassed any when You meet up with true gentlemen. Dez is so fussy lbout his clothes, Most every day he does some pressin, His pants hang up side down in rows, Anl watchin' him set me to guessin, ; So I sez ttDezll, while he was brushinl, ttWho is the female you air rushinl ?l, HNow donlt you fret, Dad, over that, We'll come to that bridge maybe later, Down here I only love myltFrat", tThen he owned up, Hand Alma Mater". Sez I HDonlt tell your lMoml, No sir ! Les, try an, keep it hid from her. "Ilhis lAlmy Materl, who is she ? Name sounds as if she might be Dutch ; Wish you would show the minx to me, Anl does she take your time up much? He sort 0, laughed and said HYes sir, Most of my time I spend with herfl "A wry gentle, modest, and demure little maid." GO eKITTY MANN. 234 Then I got mad an' sez USee here, I donit kick on your bein, toney, 1,11 put up fer an engineer But not fer no dem matrimonyll. I stomped an' swore about the place While tears ol mirth ran down his face. Said he tlDad, keep your shirt on, do, Tomorrow morning after class, We, 11 walk the college buildings through, And maybe meet the little lass ; And after that, if you still hate her, Iill bid good-bye to Alma Mater? l Well, arter that I cooled off some, Anl went an, sat down by the grate, Where after supper the boys come Anl tales oi weal an, woe relate ; The glow. the fellowship, the charm, Filled me, an, I forgot the farm. We sat there singinl songs, by Hen ! An, tellin' stories old anl new, Till I was ,most a boy agin, Anl acted like a big one too ; Well anyway they voted me A pledge in their fraternity. It speaks well for 8le government When forty healthy boys and strong, Will pull together in content And none 0, them go very wrong; For it means months and months ol trial Of self restraint anl self denial. Ilve learned a Frat House often is A quiet, cheerful, happy home; Where earnest boys get down to ttbiz," Ani homesick ones ainlt left alone; Where Freshmen have the work to do, Ani the Seniors see they do it, too N ext morning, just as Dezry planned, He walked me over all creation; He showed me stone, cement am7 sand Had proved the strength ol their relation, An, all the time ltwas getting later Anl still no sign 0, Almy Mater. Right out in front oi Armory Hall, I took my hat off to ttOld Glory "; It is most beautiful of all The flags told of in song anl story; An, Dezry also bared his head, "1,11 follow where it leads," he said. "Titre: Musketeerst-POWERS, REIN, FORESTER. 235 Ant then we went into the ttGym," For ath-e-letics itts exclusive. I sez to ttDez," sez 1 to him, ttIs glory easy or elusive?" Sez he, UNo glory can be had Without a. lot oy traininZ Dadf, ttAn, now," sez I, ttI want to see This tCampus, thing an hour or two"; tHe looked surprised as he could bet . ttWhy, its the ground weIre walking throughf, I looked at him a moment hardw W,y, all a Campus is, is yard. That evenin, at the dinner table, Some fellows mentioned nAlmy Mater" ; I spoke up soon as I was able, For I most choked on my pertater. Said I, HBy Hen! do you know her ?I, Said they, ttIt means our college, sir." I turned an' looked at Ezry, And then held out my hand to him; Said I, My boy, the jokets on me, You won,t git me to kick aginf, Upstairs he took in two more tricks, Showed me his average, ninety-six. w? x' v! '8 v? x' I met a Mr. Lowenthal, A coach onto the foot ball team; Hets sturdy limbed ant big ant tall, With curly hair anI eyes Iat gleam, But he don,t do no work at all ICept learn them fellows to play ball. Sez he, ttYou came down I suppose, To See us clean up 01d Purdue; Well, you can go and bet your clothes, That they have got it coming, too." I said, ttDear Sir, I aintt insane Enough to watch a foot ball game. But, to the powers I had to yield A feller has to be polite; We went next day out to the field, "Fwas all marked up With bars 0, white; Sez I, "Dez, whatts thim white marks feriw Sez he, "That is the gridiron, sirf, " Weary of myself; and sick of asking wizat I am and what I ought to be."- CLAUDIA HALL. 236 The grand stand gay with banners bright, Any laughin, pink cheeked girls an, boys, Was jesl about the purtiest sight I saw while down at Illinois. The yells, the songs, the megaphones, Stirred me into my very bones. But soon the team came trottin, in, All dressed in union suits 0, brown, Anl went to kickin the pig skin, An, through formations up an, down, While everybody, fat and lean, Jes, holleredjhis: ttRah! Rah! . The team!" A coin was tossed, the winner chose The end the wind was blowinl from, They all form up, a whistle blows, Anl Holy Grow! The game is on. Was it exciting? Well I swear, It beat a hoss race at a fair. No words er pen 0, mine can tell That story as it should be told; But one old fool began to yell And beg 0, that there line to hold; Anl afterwards they said, by gee! That that old yellinl fool was me. An, even yit, by fits anl spells, I sit down on my old plow beam, . Any hear agin them songs any yells Anl shade my eyes to see the schemes 0, color that I saw that day An, wish ;- No, I canlt never play. J esy leave me there - a restin', chewinl, On jest a bit ol barley straw ; Hosses wonderin, What Ilm doinI Far away I hear the caw Of an old crow up on a limb ; Memories too, are hauntinl him. Well, ttDez" will be a Senior soon, Thoughtful, learned, sedate, an, proud, Freshmen tdespisedl will crave the boon O, bowinl, speakin not allowed; While I-Whols voice is that I hear ? Blowed ef it ainlt the tEngineerl l" a "He givetlz 122': beloved sleep."-PROF. TALBOT. 137 Professor I. 0. Baker 0. W. Professor F. FIRST SEMESTER E. T. DERWENT Roll of Members Honorary Members 0. Dufour Professor F. G. Frink Professor A. N. Talbot 3 Alg .Andrews .Argraves Bagby .Bates rundage Bumann . Burroughs Butler Cutler . Dailey . Derwent . Dillon .L. Enger Enger Fucik Jr. . F. Gonnerman A. Graham 0. Hall . O. Haungs E. Henderson S. Hewes wabPWwwwaHm WQmemFZEWWFWFQQPWWFOQ H. Gardner Active Members 0. G. Hiveley H. J. Hoodwin T. R. Howser H. H. Hudson N. H. Jacobson J. N. Jensen E. B. Jordan M. R. Kays P. J. Kealy E. Keough W. A. Knapp W. Lewis T. G. Lowry' D. S. Meadows E. J. Mehren M. A. Melloy ..A Melloy S. Morgan .W. McConoughy ..H McCoy B. Nettleton I Officers E. J . MEHREN President Vice President N . R. PORTERFIELD Secretary and Treasurer J. E. SCHELLER . G. Parker H?QWWwSFWZHH9?FEQQQHWZ SECON D SEMESTER C. E. HENDERSON A. J. SCHAFMEYER Molcomb R. H. Slocum L. A. Waterbury R. I. Webber .Porterfield Post Roberts .Robinson Robson g?n??mw Savidge J. Schafmeyer .W. Schartz ..C Schniedwind E. Schoeller E. Seavert H. Sussex H. Talbot .E..Th0mas C. Wagner H. Webster H. Whipple C. Williams S. Wilson B. Woodin CHANEL NZQHZWWWHZQ Ohcw 911in .'I'.1 -'1l'51'.I OF FICERS FIRST SEMESTER A. R. BENCH President W. J. KAN NE Vice-President W. BLACK Secretary R. W. McALLIsTER Treasurer List of Members E. R. Evans H. G. Nutting H. H. Morgan W. L. Pollard H: C. Zlnk C. A. Larson N. J. Nielson M. E. Baxter 0. E1 Little J. H. Knox, Jr. J. Edwards H. H. Hook L. Hawthorne C. G. Pepper C. H. Bent G. C. Olmsted H. B. Franklin E. Lee W. H. Schulkze J. B. Glass F. Terrell Leon Gardner F. Slocum J . F. Reno W. B. Green C. G. Boone J. H. Hinman 0.F.Strauc11 W. 0. Cone E. E. Fast P. L. Freeman W K. Henning H. R. Dohren G. M. Strombeuk W. J. Kanne W. E. Hall 0. D. Stearns R. D. Kunkle R. K. Hursh C. E Fossler T. Peebles F. S. Lerney Alvsin Schaller G. S Pope R. D. Jessup A. R Bench L. P Roberts J. W. Yates J. Zelenka C. A Washburn M. A. Kendall L. C. Feery W J. Galloway J. B. Mackey L. H. Wood H. L. Ray H R. Straight A. J. Towle R. S. Strong A. H. St. John H. V. Swart C. L H011 A. P. Stanley G. F. Moore L. F. Bacon E. A. Wilder " W ouldn'l he like to be in "Bass" Camxtoab's 112025.?"A 24x SECOND SEMESTER F. SLOCUM L. P. ROBERTS ALWIN SCHALLER R. W. MCALLISTER J. H. H. E. .Woodin M. E Evans R. Ronnesville J. Nvdegger J. A. Strawn H. E Ashdown J. A. Dobbins P. R. West R. Evans W. E. Billings Hugo Zehner S. M Berolzheimer O. 0. Austin W. Black L. C. Moore R. H. Sloane H. H. Barber WATKINS. gmom?ZHO?F NZQmZMNWHZQ Crdm FIRST SEMESTER H. AMRINE C. CARR H. BETHEL H. BELL QQQH Prof. Morgan Brooks J. M. Bryant Prof. T. M. Gardner F. G. Wilson Prof. A. P. Carman Dr. F. R. Watson Prof. C. T. Knipp Members T. H. Amrine M. H. Boynton H. C. Fellman J. W. Andree E. E. Bullard H. C. Gardner J. de V. Arizpe C. C. Carr S. H. Granten P. Augustinus T J. W. Cairns L. Garrison J. W. Bard R. T. Galloway O. E. Gates R. E. Barickman J. R. Carr B. J . Griggsby J. R. BlanchHower D. H. Cornell M. E. Hagan ' C. H. Bell D0 11 Drew B. Harpole C. J. Bell T F. Dodd H. G. Hobbs C. H. Bethel H 0. Dean L. H. Hazard B. M. Beach T E. Dixon L. P. Hoff L. J . Butzon F. H. Emerson C.A.He11mann M. H. Brightman P M. Farmer L V. James G. Brock S. P. Farwell T. J ensen G. S. Bowman R 0 Friend R. E. Jens "-1inilflll" OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Honorary Members "A dainty little waldz-clmrm lze, WNQM I Y g' NWT 'ifk , VQKV Y. J u ?;TLMS , 7' WWW J5 :mlll 11' um" llm M, SECOND SEMESTER L. V. J AMES D. H. CORNELL T. F. DODD C. H. BELL L. GARRISON W. F. Schultz M. K. Akers I. E. Wenger M. L. Carr J ennlngs J ordan .Kahlert Kammerman 0r Maddox Padfield Rogers. wwewpwbgmpHFEHO H K C A. N euman .W. .B. For samefair maiden well mzlglzt be."-DAVY GRANT. 244 8013 DNIHEIHNIDNH 'IVDIHLOH'IEI OFFICERS President J . H. MINER Vice President A. LUMBRICK Treasurer W. R. SHINN Secretary EgSa D. Bracker m w 11 O O 7;. m ..M Burges ..E Burwash ? w S: m 3" .E. Chambers 009 ..C Coffey ..B Coleman .J Craig .Curley 0y Danner .D. Cameron ..F Cioggwgyzwbmmeg PU .D. Eason QFPZFEWEW G CD a E. a ..A Graham Greenleaf .Griffith .Gustafson .C. Hepburn .V. Holt .0. Honeywell ..E Hoskins .H. Hoxsey ..L Hull .G. Hummeil ..F Huston ..L James .C. James .T. Johnson .L. Jones .P. Joy ..F Kidder ?mmhzcmggmemZ?prrgwaw Latzer Lawrence C. Logan S. Lohman H. Long Lumbrick H. McKelvey L. Meharry T. Meharry P. Mills H. Miner L. Mozley .H.Need1er ..0 Nelson ..K E. L. J. Q 2 w m .C. .L. Philbrick ..A Pastor ..L Powers ..D Railsback ..H Reynolds ..J Reiss QHWQEOUPHOFFQQQWPFQQHFFH $ Members .Allen .Allen .Armstrong .Baird . Baldwin .Betzelberger .Z.B1ack SFWHaprawm bumwbomwmw 3 w E 8 w W. E. Riegel G. Risser C. J . Robinson W.V.Roth1isberger H. Sevilla G. L. Shaw W. R. Shinn F. M. Simpson A. G. Smith R. W. Smith S. B. Smith J . C. Spitler C. A. Stewart H. W. Stewart C. Stacker J . P. Stout R. J . Stratton Roy Taylor K. J . Tice J. A. Thompson F. M. Thompson V. Vaniman H. C. Wood R. C. Wray J . F. Zeisler 8013 'IVHILL'IHOIHDV 51:; f0!- QEIJB themigtrp QEIuh 0 iii; WW iii OFFICERS President - - - - - - - - DEANE BURNS Vice-President - - - - - - - W. S. HUBBART Secretary and Treasurer - - - - - - G. C. BARTELLS Members W. Brindsmaid A. Scholz J. K. Moore 0. S. Watkins H. E. Reams R. A. Lynch D. Kline G. F. Byer H. S. Hill D. S. Miller D. F. Higgens J J. Miller H. W Hachmeister E. F Kaeser H. C. Bennett H. D Grigsby W. S. Hubbard C. E. Millar P. Howe E. J. Bartells R. Howard L. F. Snow H. B. Hasson W. C. Ward B. C. Gardiner F. S. Lodge L. E Underwood F.W. Gill H. H. Mitchell 0. C. Stanger M. A. Nichols L. C. Turnock R. C. Williams E. B. Hall G. VanBrunt W. L Settlemeier J. M. Barnhart G. C. Bartells F. W. Kressman C. R. Moulton A. Wasson W. C. Mart D. Burns F. R. Ernest C.C.Fow1er W. S. Ford D. L. Weatherhead L. E. Fuller A. W. Bennett A. W. Hagnauer R. R. McDowell P. T. Tarnosk1 A. J. Ellis A. R. Koch J . B. Peterson " Three mighty hunters and tilez'rprey was man."RALICE RILEY, IDA MATTIS ALTA SWIGART. 248 OENEHMHWMV OFCw zz 1' 1- :3 A . FIRST SEM ESTER J OSEPH MCCOY HARRY F . ROBINSON Vice Pres. SECOND SEMESTER President WYMER W. MAXWELL ROSCOE C. HUGENIN HELEN J . VAN METER Secretary L. J . MCCARTY DONALD GRAHAM Treasurer GEORGE AWSUMB Honorary Members Dean and Mrs. J. M.White Prof. and Mrs. N. C. Ricker Prof. and Mrs. N. A.Wells Prof. and Mrs. C. R. Clark Prof. and Mrs. J.W. Case Mr. J. T. Vawter S. C. Gustafsen C. C. Rich , H F. Robinson L. J . McCarty E. L. Murphy E. A. Tilden L. V. J ohnson R. J . Wall 0. H. Roberts R. Swearingen S. R. Quick G. Grieraon L. D. Howell J. F. Meyer . F. M. Liggett Carl Dick C. C. Hosmer Active Members George Awsumb J . E. Henry E. G. Oldefest E. N. Dugan E. A. Stanley M. W. Schober R. S. Rodriguez Nell Patterson R. Chumaker H. W. Winters E. F. Gilstrap A. Sturges . ?illespie V R Gloyd F. Galisted Da ay W Adams W Hanifer J. Candor J. Reeves W Hrrris B Cleveland T. Kegley' ., E. Shucker- .. R. Cox L. 1N. H. G W. M. Engleton 158 Martin P A H. J. R. A. A. M. F. H G H M N T. M gh z QEnglle m" z 1:" Eu Club OFFICERS President - - - - HELEN EATON Vice-President - - H. G. BROWNSON Secretary-Treasurer - - W. T. GORDLEY Active Members Mr. J. Q. Adams Tirzah Bradley Nellie Branch Helen Bullard Helen Eaton Daisy Irwin R. R. Helm Herman G. James Pearl Manspeaker F rances Morehouse C. L. Neu Jessie A. Powell P. A. Shilton, Angelina Stedman Vera Turrell A. R. Warnock . Mr. F. G. Fox Mr. A. L. Eno Ethel Bond H. G. Brownson Dr. D. K. Dodge Mr. T. H. Guild Prof. E. Fulton Mr. Scott W. T. Gordley Litta Jackson Lucia. Stevens Mary Lee Miss Kyle Carl VanDoren Louis Mack Glen Mullin Anna Williams Winifred Perry Charles Moss Dr. E. 0. Baldwin Miss Pitts James Porter Anna Bond Mr. Paul Miss Pilllsbury Maud DePuy Ruth B. Taylor Hazel Sloan Mable Garwood Associate Members Mr. Alvord Mrs. T. A. Clark Mrs. J . Q. Adams Miss Florence J ones Miss Isabel Bevier Mrs. Lincoln Mrs. Baldwin Mrs. Palmer Dean Clark Miss Florence Sloan Dean Kinley 'lobsters will happen in Me hst regulatedfralzmitiesf' DEKE GORDLEY. 251 n22; $3 OFFICERS President - - - - J OSEPIIINE MEISSNER Secretary and Treasurer - - - FLORENCE B. CURRIE Executive Committee FLORA F. CARR FANNY R. JACKSON MARION C. BELL Members Augusta Anderson Letta C. Banschbach Marion 0. Bell Stella Bennett J ane Blakely Bertha Bond F. M. Bumstead Elizabeth H. Burnside Helen V. Calhoun Flora F. Carr Agnes M. Cole Olive Davis Grace E. Derby F. K. W. Drury Mattie Fargo Frances M. Feind Valeria J . F etterman Elizabeth Forrest "Like tile girls .? Florence B. Currie Lilly Gray Elizabeth Greene J osie E. Houchens Harriet E. Howe Glenne Hunt Fanny R. Jackson Alice S. J ohnson Emma R. Jutton Grace Kelley Ida A. Kidder Elizabeth S. Laidlaw Lucy M. Lewis Elizabeth McKnight Eva McMahon J osephine Meissner Sabra L. Nason Agnes Nichol 252 NM. Gertrude'C. Orr Lydia A. Phillips Anna M. Price Bertha Royce Nina Shaffer Katherine L. Sharp Frances Simpson M. McLellan Snushall Edith L. Spray Susan W. Steddom Anne D. Swezey Florence Warner Leila M. Weilepp Anna D. White Bess Wilson Ola M. Wyeth Wall,yes, I rather zlzz'nk 50." WE.LD. OFFICERS President - - - - - - SUSAN BAR Vice President - - - J ANE MATHER M Secretary - - - - - FLEDA SMITH I p gwagf Treasurer - - - - MARY HOWE p Executive Committee Members Ex-Omcio Susan Barr Fleda Smith Prof. Isabel Bevier Miss Myrne Brockett Margaret Granman Pearl Mulberry Florence Shinn Miss Susanna Usher Miss Charlotte Gibbs Miss Anna Van Meter Helen R. Baldwin J ennie C. Barlow EfIie Bauer Lyda Bond Daisy Boner A. Katherine Bush Edna Casstevens Cora Cross J essie Dillon Adeline C. Eiszner Eula M. English Marjorie H. Gage P. Eunice Gilkerson Florence Harrison J ulia Hawbaker Members Abigail Hess Agnes Hunt Antonia Johnson Lucile E. Kays M. Leona Linbarger Alice Logan W. Alice Logan Anne Ludlow Martha M. Matthews Myrtle McCain Wendla McCaskey Mary E. McCormick Mary B. McMillen Daisy Miller Esther Newberry M. Elizabeth Nuckolls Charlotte N ydegger Minnie L. Parker Maud Parsons Alice Powers Miriam E. Scott Florence Shinn Anne Stevenson Edna Truman Cora Van Galder Mary M. Wheeler Cordelia Wildi Maud Willard Anna W. Williams Clara Williams "A foalz'xlz lttle s;frz'te."- MIRIAM SCOTT. 253 CGZommeroeiaI Iab Officers President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER R. H. KIMBALL GEORGE CHAPIN EDWARD CORRIGAN EDWARD CORRIGAN E. E. SMITH H. G. BROWNSON F. H. MCCONAUGHY O. W. BECKEMEYER J . D. SOUTHWICK R. H. KIMBALL Honorary Members A. S. Field Belva Herron L. D. Weld Prof. David Kinley Prof. M. H. Robinson Asst. Prof. N. A. Weston Active Members W. F. Barnett H. Bartholomew O. W. Beckemeyer G. J . Bonyoncos H. G. Brownson J . L. Buck G. D. Cairns George Chapin D. A. Clingan J . B. Coambs C. J . Constant E. Corrigan B. H. Detrick H. H. Dewey E. O. Furrow T. E. Gill W. H. Gregory G. S. Hubbart G. L. Hubbart J. N. Hunt G. K. Johnson R. H. Kimball G. B. Machen W. W. May F. H. McConaughy F. R. McCullough W. C. Maguire F. H. McKelvey C. E. Williams "Men who are 61115111713 0f jilling any chair in tile Um'wersz'ty."-COLONEL FECHET, PROFESSOR GOODENOUGH. 254 L. B. Otjen F. E. Pinkerton J . R. Powers H. M. Railsback N. L. Robertson W. J. Russell A. C. Shertz H. T. Scovill O. W. Schreiber P. A. Shilton P. N. Snyder L. A. Smith E. E. Smith J. D. Southwick . F. Work HH'IO 'IVIOHEIWWOO President - - Secretary - DR. SCHOOLCRAFT Prof. E. B. Green C. W. Alvord Dr. H. L. Schoolcraft Mr. Oliver Morton Dickerson Dr. David Kinley Dr. M. H. Robinson Dr. N. A. Weston Dr. G. M. Fiske Mr. A. S. Field Miss Belva Herron Mr. Frank Hamsher Rev. S. E. Fisher H. G. Brownson H. D. Waldo H. H. Dewy Chas. Whitten H. H. Morey W. H. Gregory Allan J . Carter A. B. Dorman - . . . - DR. J. W. GARNER . . - . - R. H. BROWN Executive Committee PROF. ROBINSON PROF. FREDERICK GREEN Faculty Members Mr. J. H. Gordon Mr. Harry Nightingale Hon. 0. A. Harker Prof. C. C. Pickett Prof. T. W. Hughes Prof. Frederick Green Prof. G. L. Clark Prof. E. J. Northrup Prof. J. Q. Adams Prof. E. O. Sisson Dr. W. N. Stearns Students H. D. Weld F. R. Wiley 0. T. Browder R. J. Emmerson R. R. Colby W. H. Stelle Wm. McGinley H. N. Gridley Herman James Honorary Member Dr. E. J. James "As Irish as a white potalo." SH0RTY GALHULY. 256 ?x'x'! H EMGRR LUB 353 Oflicers President - - - - - - F. B. NICODEMUS Secretarv - - - - - - - L. E. WISE Members W. W. Smith J. Smejkal A. F. Galistel W. F. Coe B. A. Strauch S. F. Roth W. H. Almy R. E. Diebold R. K. Hursch F. M. Egleton W. F. Black F. B. Nicodemus L. E. Wise R. H. Arnold C. S. Heisler N. B. Funk "T his fellow lzatl; broken from same A May where, God wot, he had not beeftmd he'w enaugh."-WYATT. 257 President - Vice-President - - - Recording Secretary - - Treasurer - - General Secretary - - Chairmen Bible Study - - - Missionary - - Membership - - - Social Religious Meetings - Publications - - Finance - - Music - - - Visitation - - - Vice-President for College of Law - Vice-President for Academy Director of Employment Bureau - Advisory Board Dr. T. J. BURRII.L, Chairman Prof. I. O. BAKER Mr. WARREN Mr. GEORGE SKINNER Mr. ARTHUR E. RAY E. ROBERTS, Chicago N. SMlTH RUSSELL - ROBERT O. FRIEND J. HOWARD MINER - ARTHUR E. RAY NEIL MCMILLAN JR. of Committees - PAUL AUGUSTINUS R. FRANK LITTLE - GEORGE M. STROMBECK HERMAN G. JAMES - WILLIAM P. WRIGHT CHARLES E. HENDERSON - ARTHUR E. RAY CHARLES C. RICH - ALBERT M. DUNLAP FRANK R. WILEY - CHARLES T. Moss JOHN P. DYSART Dean T. A. CLARK Prof. S. W. PARR S. K. HUGHES Mr. R. N. SMITH, Secretary Mr. " 77w lrumjmt of 112's own 'virtm's." VIC WARNER. 258 wNHMZU smhmm. w?amm FHHHFN 30mm MHNOEmeW Owinzwu. SHZNN aWHQmH WHDE HOIZmOZ ?COCmHHZCw MZMHI g.gurrmrz Udzrkm 4N. E. O. .9! 0.?NHZMH. Officers President - - Recording Secretary Treasurer - General Secretary - Social - Bible Study - Religious Meetings Missionary - Finance - Music - Membership Calling Music - - Intercollegiate - Director Employment Bureau "Not worth mentz'am'ng." ScHREIBER. 260 - XENIA WOOLMAN ALICE FULLLENWIDER - GRACE HALL ETHEL DOBBINS Miriam Roberts - Lottie Hess Claudia Hall Sarah Conard Grace Hall Eleanor Beardsley - Mabel Fox - J anet Hall Alta Gwinn Florence Somers J essie Ryan Liv H. : FF WMCrZ MON QSAZZ wm WUmH mw wOmem mcrEMZSHUMN EMww WKENZI WH GOZNrWU Q. myrr EOOFE?Z UOwwHZw wowmxam 0. mf9rr Ma. S. O. 9. 05wuzmq. Officers NEIL McMILLAN - - Leader CLAUDIA HALL - Recording Secretary SARAH O. CONARD - - A E. Ray A. M. Dunlap J . P. Dysart E. O. J acobs L. C. Powers T. R. Agg W. A. Slater E. A. White R. N. Smith Elrick Williams F. W. Eagle E. M. Bracker J . G. Kemp "If lo lzer Mare samefrmale errors fall, Lack mz lzer face andyou'llforget them all."-MARY HAINES. 262 - - Corresponding Secretary D. F. Higgins W. P. Wright Ethel Dobbins Lottie Hess Miriam Roberts Louise Yale Helen Eaton Mabel Fox Alice Maddock Mary Rook Blanch Boyer J essie Ryan Williams, ELEVATION OF THE NEW ASSOCIATION BUILDING Cost NINETY-FOUR THOUSAND D0 LLARS Features Large Lobby Dark Rooms Parlors and Library Lunch Room Buffet Flam Auditorium seating 600 Barber Shop Bowling Alleys Model Dormitory for 50 Men Committee Room For Student Organizations Building Committee Prof. E. J. TOWNSEND, Chairman Mr. JOHN STIPES, Treasurer Prof. S. W. PARR Hon. W. B. MCKINLEY Mrs. MARY BUSEY Dr. T. J. BURRILL Miss ETHEL I. DOBBINs NEIL MCMILLAN JR. RUSSELL N. SMITH Miss XENIA WOOLMAN WM. R. JOHNSON, Secretary "A realgooa' natured German gz'rl."-LITTA BANSCHBACH. 253 Officers GEORGE F. DICK JR. . . President. CHARLES R. Swirling. . . Secretary and Treasurer Members Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Chi Phi Gamma Delta Beta Theta Pi George F. Dick Jr. D. H. Brush Jr. E. C. Brown Charles R. Schulm G. R. Mueller C. W. Richards E. J. Knight H. T. Merritt Hiram Powers H. C. Beach C. R. Dick J. T. Calvin J. M. Stehman J. H. Harris H. N. Gridley J. W. Taylor Jr. M. R. Vright B. L. Crosthwait H. E. Haase J. E. Henry Fritz Wagner Jr. J . L. Bannon W. M. Stewart R. S. Forester Jack Stewart F. C. Taylor P. J. Cratty H. K. Patch E. E. Cantrall R. M. Evans E. E. Stults E. F. Caldwell F. C. Bagby J . J . Mackay A. R. Warnock E. T. Leonard 0C9nd mvmn Officers President G. M. STROMBECK Vice President TRYGVE J ENSEN Secretary and Treasurer MN V-x G. L. FOSSLAND Members Paul Augustinus Mrs. Sahlin Dr. D. K. Dodge Dr. T. E. Oliver Mrs. D. K. Dodge Mrs. Oliver Miss L. Dewey E. B. Jensen Mrs. C. Pratt Charles Carlsen F. Jorgensen N . R. Hjort J. H. Neilsen Geo. Madison D. Nilsen K. Ekblaw 0. Pearson H. S. Lofquest R. Redin J. C. Lund L. Solberg V. E. Hulteen J. M. Sundt H. R. Straight A. Ystgard B. Jorgensen Rev. G. Sahlin "OIL, wkat may a man within him hide, Though angel on Illa outer sz'de."-JERRY HoLMAN. 26.5 I ohn MarShall Law Clubt Organized February, 1906. Ofncers . F. FEAGANS - - - President P. H. MILLER - Secretary H. C. MORAN - Clerk R Members R. B. Clark J. M. Baird H. A. Hays F. L. Wham L. C. Westervelt R. F. Feagans P. H. Miller J. E. Morrison H. E. Cunningham " Would he werefatter."-A. J. CARTER. 266 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President, and Mrs. Edmund J . James Professor and Mrs. E. J. Townsend Prosessor and Mrs. T. E. Oliver Professor and Mrs. S. S. Colvin Professor and Mrs. D. K. Dodge Professor and Mrs. C. G. Hopkins Professor and Mrs. G. M. Fiske Professor and Mrs. W. B. Breneman Professor and Mrs. N. A. Wells Professor and Mrs. C. F. Hottes Professor and Mrs. E. F. Sisson Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Coar Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Alvord Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fay Rev. and Mrs. George Sahlin Professor N. 0. Brooks Professor G. T. Kemp Miss F. N. Jones nmmscur, vchm MR. A. H. BAUER MISS BELLE NORTON MISS MARY WHEELER MR. CARL VAN DOREN Honorary Members Miss Daisy L. Blaisdell Miss Keturah Sims Miss Frances Sim pson Mrs. Jeannette Carpenter Lincoln Mr. J. H. Walton Miiss Tillie Schumacher Mr. J. A, Chiles Mr. A. E. Wuesteman Professor H. L. Schoolcraft Dr. C. G. Davis Mrs. Aiice Abbott Miss Margaret Scott Mr. T. E. Hamilton Miss Marion B. White MrI A. L. Eno Mr. Otto Zorn Mr. Block Miss K. A. Layton Active Members Mr. Carl Hellman Miss Efiie Bauer Mr. F. W. Kressman Miss Margaret Greenman Mr. C. E. Stanger Miss Ruth Baker Mr. H. B. Dirks Miss Mabel Bredehaft Mr W. C. Marti Mrs. Barto Mr. J. W. Andree Mr. A. H. Bauer Mr. E. W. Kroft Mr. J. Gambach Mr. J . H. Sonntag Mr. G. S. Hubbard Mr. A. K. Roch Mr. H. Rabb Mr. B. A. Strauch Miss Alice H. Durland Miss May Beauford Miss Mary Swartz Miss Anna Bond Miss Mary Wheeler Miss Nina M. Weinberg Miss Edith Rogers Miss Erma Fink 267 Mr. J . Nydegger Mr. H. J. Atkinson Mr. H. Buellis eld Miss Belle Norton Miss Grace Kelley Miss Mabel Moore Miss Lucie A. Stevens Miss Inez Thissell Miss Cora J acobs Miss Mamie McIntyre Mr. F. D. VVassmI Mr. Carl Van Doren Miss Anna R. Van Meter Miss Edith W'illiams Miss Pearl Wehber Miss Adela Perine Miss Ella Neuhaurcr Miss Mary Gay Miss Alice Cole Miss Mable Butler Miss Ruby C. Hopkins Miss Charlotte Nydegger Miss Florence B. Somers Miss Emma S. Wenholz Miss Adeline O. Eisner President - ' . . Vice-President - - - Secretary-Treasurer - - Inez Thissell Candace 1. Robinson Avis H. Percival Jessie J. Bull ck Joel Stebbins Ottis M. Eastman E. L. Milne H. L. Reitz S. E. Slocum L. O. Neikirk W. J . Risley JESSIE J. BULLOCK - F. E. KELLEY M ANDELLE T. BROWN Members E. A. Fath C. L. Swisher T. L. Kelley H. L. Coar E. J. Townsend Nelle S. M. Davis J . G. Kemp Herman G. James Elizabeth J . Johnston Mandelle T. Brown Marion White "Behold! 750w xweet 10 live as brethren."v-YOXAN CLUB. 268 BEN TOMLINSON - HERMAN JAMES - MIss BELLE NORTON MORRIS PERREAULT - Mr. Applegate Dr. Brooks Dr. Carnahan Miss Drummond Dr. Davis Dr. F isk Mrs. Fisk Miss Green Mr. Hamilton Miss Hess Mrs. E. J. James Miss Helene J ames Mr. H. S. James Dr. Florence N . Jones Dr. Kemp Miss Kelly M iss Kolker Miss Alice Logan Miss McIlvaine Miss McClellan Mr. N ightingale - - . - President - - - - Vice President . - - - Secretary - . - - - Treasurer Members Miss Norton Dr. Oliver Mrs. Oliver Miss Perry Mr. Perreault Miss Retz Mrs. Ricker Miss Ricker Miss Miriam Roberts Miss Kathleen Roberts Miss Samson Miss Scott Dr. Stebbins Mrs. Stebbins Mr. Tomlinson Prof. Wells Mrs. Wells Mr. Watkins Mrs. Waldo Miss Waldo " lee scare crow oftlze Ag. dejarlment came to life."-A. F. HUNT. 269 F l RST SEMESTER H. B. P, WARD . ARCHER WARDER Albert Allen R. R. Dodd J. H. Galeener Gr. K. Johnson M. H. McMillan SECOND SEMESTER President J. W. PREIHS Vice President ALBERT ALLEN Secretary H. H. FRICKE Treasurer W. H. STELLE Historian W. B. WARDER Egynti C. L. Archer T. F. J. 0. Davies H H. R. R. Helm J. H. Hinman II. E. Kimmel J. S. Kendall A. iV. McKelvey W. T. Miller L. N. Perrin J. W. Preihs V. E. Warner i H. P. B. Ward C. W. Yeck R. J . Forester J. D. Southwick "Oh! yes, I've got an auful slam! 'in with tile Pz' PIzz's."HED. CHESTER. 270 Ukraqmm wOCHEeEON S.EHPHKrZ HOEZmOZ UOUU HEZZTCA mON Eoowm ZJAWHLNMK. DFFMZ :HFFMN 2 Wmew UOUU ZQAanNmMN $a WU wxmnmm MMWNHZ mwrmmZMw 5:sz Eywumw mamrrm 5249's. wwmim anmmw MQ4VHH?Z OrCm X" X. 555 55 55 5: 5:5 55 555:5 55 55 5:5 55 55 VARSITY CLUB 5:; 55 535 OK 5:: 535 535 535 535 535 535 535 535 535 535 55 55 535 President - - - . . - - J . H. FROST Secretary-Treasurer - - - - - - H. P. HUMPHREYS Memh ers J. J. Harmon R. C. Mathews W. F. Pate J. O. Kammerman H. V. Swart J. P. Beck E. H. Soule L. P. Cook J. H. Frost H. P. Humphreys Fielder Slocum H. C. Zink E. B. Dugan "Easily takenll-PORT ARTHUR. 2'72 OCON ?aem erOC: mgwwu. WNVZZMWZ?Z UCQ?Z AN?anHMx C.?ZOHZQ OFCN Oflicers R. M. PRAY - - - - President 0. W. MALCOLM - - - - Vice-President N. H. JACOBSEN - - - Secretary and Treasurer Members J. W. Stromberg Lee Silliman R. N. Fargo E. L. Murphy N. H. Jacobsen T. G. Essington C. W. Malcolm J. J. Harmon R. M. Pray R. E. Taylor J. H. Galeener "Slow but sure he atlams tile goal-offoolz'slmexs." P. J. C RATTY. 274 mELLanZ mHWOmeZQ H?OOwme G.Prmmzmmw E?mnOOFE ZCOTIK. wwwmo H 4FOW MWWAN S.memnmm mmeZDHOZ OWDZQW ?ZU wFCM OFCHW Members E. J. MEHREN W. J. CAREY EDWARD CORRIGAN M. E. BAX'I'ER J . L. BARRETT G. E. FREY M. L. MILLSPAUGH J. J. ZELENKA A sprout from the roots of tile engineeringilant "-CERAMIcs BUILDING. 276 w?awmeH mewmz Nmrmzxmr :HFhmw?CQm w NHmW Okrmew OOWWHQ?Z 1Wm4 HCZHOHN C?HAOHZQ OFCN Tanpayx. Officers A. F. HUNT - - - - - - - - - - President W. G. IIl'MMEL -. - - - - . . - - Vice President F. H. Winn: - - - - - - - - - - Secretary Members A. P. Hueckel E. A. Tilden A. F. Kidder W. G. Hummel F. H. White J. F. Meyer J. W. Preihs H. L. Caldwell W. W. Reece L. Aldrich A. F. Hunt B. T. Anderson uA 15ain."-G0RDLEY. 278 HHFUMZ $4.:th DFUwHO: ECEENF WHUUmw meHIm :CZH ICMOWNF O FU4EwFF OW mH5Lx Oulcw 63.41353 jj FIRST SEMESTER Officers SECOND SEMESTER S. H. Non'rn President A. ALLEN M. E. VASEN Vice President L. 'A. VANDERSIDOT U. A. GREGG Secretary H. R. Shade C. E. CURTIS Treasurer C. A. GREGG Members Albert Allen M. E. Vasen C. W. Yeck C. E. Curtis H. R. Shade G. K. Johnson 0. W. Schreiber U. A. Gregg L. A. Vandersloot W. C. Maguire S. H. North "Fiendz'sh looks, 671451;; thoughts, rambling, foolish talk."-J'Y0N" HARPER. 280 mlhum amox OWNQO OCNHym xwrrmz axiZUmeFOOH HOEZmOZ 4 mmZ ZOWHE mOIWmemw COFFMQW U$ZOHZQ orcw President - uFrom yonder- Wuissippi's dream To where Missouri' 5 water: Slam, O f-dr if isAs poets dtezsm, lowa my low; thcers Vice President - - . - . Secretary - Treasurer - Mrs. H. G. D. Nutting Aurelia Martin Paul Gillespie Charles E. Waterhouse W. F. Reden 1. Hampton K. Keidaisch J. Foster F. R. Agg L. R. Lang R. G. Nye Members XV. Lewis 7. H. Liggit R. C. Mitchell E. N. Dngan RA. Lewis H. M. Schuyler B. W. Gartside XV. Yates . W. Brock . Schewin . Scholz Elizabeth h-l Burnsides GEORGE H. BALLASTYNE - LAWRENCE SHEPPARD EDITH LEONARD - CARL W. DWIGHT J. Rogers Pearson . A. Hollister . R. Straight . L. Millspaugh . A. Ferguson Gladys Ferguson E. P. Longfellow Fleda Straight M. Cleveland Nina P. LaHer "An even race, will; the eddy a little in favor ofHeZen."-BRENNAN AND WATKINS. 282 SCENES FROM FRIER BACON AND FRIER BUNGAYJ, " T kinking tlzatyqu are tizz'nkz'ngz's no sign thatyau are thz'nlez'ng."-PROF. DANIELS. 283 UNIVERSITY HALL "Lamb" true blz'ssf'L BuD SMITH AND GRACE EWING. 284 . 6.0.. x 3 . .auwwawwg a . g......o...,,.v,..i : . , $.w...v$z .2 a . u. a win: .2 $4.43. 1:; m. z o .,",,...."a?....w.w.wgg . Magx..:..:g.,,.z '5'.C.'f0'$o0,x, vqovoouo. .. E 164?. a am? .0 Mukvbo 285 Wrinkr$ 9 .303. vaV ; I PUDLICCIJTIONJ "Better to smoke here than Itera-afler."-SIGMA NU SMOKER. .56MW-07- The Year-booR of the University of Illinois Published by the Junior Class J. P. BECK - Managing Editor A. L. KLEWER - Art Editor J. H. BROOKS - Business Manager Assistant Editors R. R. Helm L. W. Mack C. J. Moynihan C. C. Van Doren C. S. Pillsbury H. B. P. Ward R. V. Ross J. A. Strawn Bertha Walters Jeanette Chesnut Q. A. Hall H. J. Smith L. H. Phifer A. S. Boyer C. E. Furman "Anne's gone-lmt lest weforgel, lzefusses yet." REx WELLS. 280 9A HALL E115? WARD 1907 ILLIO BOARD Iv I 11M. 4, KMWII I IIIIII IIIIIHII WWW'W .4 g, : -f$,,,-: 'VIIHv 5.2 73 III IA E I nwuuv I 9 I R , KI II I 0I N Ix, H I: Z I E - f R II $ $$ ll - E a REQQ -- - J. OLDI-P'l-SI' P. A. SHILTON - - - - - - - - - Editor EDW. J. MEHREN y- - - - - - - Business Manager Staff - C. L. Nell, ,06 - - - - - - - Managing Editor R R. Helm, 07 - - - - - - - - Associate Editor T. E. Gill, 07 - - - - - - Circulation Manager COLLEGE OF LITERATURE AND ARTS R. H. Kimball, - - - - - - - - Reporter R. V. Ross, E07 - - - - - - . - - Reporter COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A J. Schafmayer, E07 - - - - - - - Assistant Editor G. E Piisterer, y08 - - - - - - - Reporter COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE W. R. Shinn, y06 - - - - - - - Assistant Editor S. B. Smith, 07 - - - - - - - - Reporter R. E.Tay10r,I07 - . - - - - - - - Reporter J. G. Seely, ,09 - - - - - - - - - Reporter COLLLGL ow Scmxcp H. E. Ewing, y06 - - - - . - - Assistant Editor R. C Main, ,06 - - - - - - l - Reporter L. 0. Powers, I07 - - - - - - - - Reporter COLLEGE OF LAW W. C. Ewan, ,07 - - - - - R - - Reporter SCHOOL OF MUSIC L. U. Everhart, I07 - - - - - - - - Reporter ATHLETICS J. M. Boyle, I06 - - - - - - - Assistant, Editor C. T. McCully, ,06 - - - - - - - - Reporter H. H. Cooper, 06 - - - - - - - Reporter FRATERNITIES Albert Allen, 08' - - - - - - - Reporter LOCALS D. A. Clingan, I07 - - - - - - - - Reporter CARTOONISTS C. ER Oliphant. jO7 - - - . - - A. L. Klewer, ,07 BUSINESS STAFF R. Reed, I08 II T he lz'tllefwlery that wise men have makes a great slzowW-PROF. PICKETT. 288 wEmHmwmw Each: :nmcoWrmw: mag: 2:22 232 55:.on Ems 052034 Lprrmz nooEww wOmm Harmamw 32mg mmxymzmmmw 3:2 mSww EEUH again. 352$ 95. uoarm miraoz ammwmz zwc :mbz HFFHzm MHDmAu $55! A. G. SMITH W. R. SHINN R. H. LONG W. R. BLOCK W C. Coffey E. R. Allen A F. Gustafson H. R. Shade W..N. Hepburn W. R. Shinn Eunice Gilkerson $-, 63ERB:ZLTMR$ILH$T - 'l u, , 2 I' - it -a - 71 V ' z a "ink '35qu H 1 WM 1 2;" ll liw a Zquxy gf$gw m vb f?fww mu: Eam 0:, , ' Editor .- Business Manager Assistant Editor Subscription Manager Animal Husbandry Soils Farm Crops Farm Mechanics Dairy Husbandry Horticulture Household Science "012 l wad some power lite giftie gz'e ye, To hearyourselfa: others lzearye." - BOB SWAYNE. 290 QHFWMmeZ Fsz mm Um nomwmm Imwwgiwz mZHH: m:nzz DCmHquumOZ ?QWHOCPHCW5HLMH waxwwm. a TECH NOGRAPH q 099909900099000 thcers . President - - - - - V - C. C. CARR, i06, E. E. Vice President - - - - L. F. WOOS'I'ER, i06, E. E. Secretary and Treasurer - - - - ALWIN SCHALLER, '07, M. E. Publication Committee Editor-in-Chicf - - - - - C. C. RICH, '06, Arch. Associate Editor - - - - C. H. BELL, y07, E. E. Business Manager - - - - - C. C. CARR, i06, E. E. Asst. Business Manager - - - A. G. SCHAFMAYER, 707, C. E. Annistsnt Editors C. L. HALL, i06, E. E. ' 0. F. STRAUCH, i06, M. E. R. E. Pos'r, ,06, C. E. A. G. GRANDPRE, i06. C. E. L. WILKINSON, i06, Arch. H. F. ROBINSON, i06, Arch. Advisory Board BAKER, Professor of Civil Engineering. HURD, Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics. .CASE, Assistant Professor of Architecture. GARDNER, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. WEBER, Instructor in Civil Engineering. .HAKMAN, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. "He did milking in particular and a'z'd-z't we! ."-YOUNG. 292 mqw?r.nm waHZwOZ QCOMHMW WOmH acHrKHZmOZ merZUmwm mnmwwlgwwdwmw Omrww m0: Fme HWOEZOQW?VE HwaZNU A MONTHLY MAGAZINE Pl'BlJSlIED BY THE ENGLISH CLUB OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS Editor - - - - - - A. R. WARNOCK Associate Editor - . C. C. VAX DOREN Business Manager - - L. W. MACK "Co-educatlmz 21v Illa I'lzz'efof lz'me."-PRAY. 294 THE PLEXUS A MONTHLY MAGAZINE PUBLISHED BY THE Students of the College of Physicians and Surgeons Editor - - - - - - - E. T. BIEWER Associate Editor - - - - - L. HARRISON METTER, M. D. Alumni Editor - - - - - C. C. UBYRNE, M. D. Library Department - - - - - META M. Looms Athletics - - - - - - - C. H. TILLOTSON, '06 Plexus Committee of Faculty W. T. ECKLEY D. N. EISENDRATH, M. D. A. GEHRMANN, M. D. H. N. BERARD, M. D. T. A. DAVIS, M. D. A. MCDERMID, M. D. W. E. GAMBLE. M. D. SUPP. W. H. BROWNE Class Editors ALFRED L. OLSON, 06 H. J. SMITH, 07 CARL A. MEYER, ,08 W. P. SMITH, 09 Publisher - - - - - - J. E. FORREST '1, too, have had some promz'nmce.'?-FACUL'1 Y PLAY PARROT. 295 R 2 . I ESHMAN S UERi S Branzrda 070712 7710715 I ll 3 y 296 a:aaaaga 7. 1. 3.15:5; r.. , 1--.--::::.::.5...- ' Hv: .J- 1------------:.-.! n a..EE.....Vx::. 4m:5...-..:...-....:... PW Hap pum- .......::.. 2-in-5. A Ea: . a............7..........,.. . , Lu".-...........s..EEWWH u, - E...- 5.3 .......EEE...:..., qLE:Egg? .,,, , FRATERNITIES In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Illinois SOCIAL Delta Tau Delta . . . . 1872 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . l89 Sigma Chi . . . . 1881 Beta Theta Pi . . . ; 1902 Kappa Sigma . . . . 1891 Sigma Nu . . . . . 1902 Phi Kappa Sigma . . . . 1892 Phi Kappa Psi . . . . 1904 Phi Delta Theta . . . 1894 Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . 1904 Alpha Tau Omega . . . 1895 Delta Upsilon . . . . 1905 Phi Gamma Delta . . . 1897 Acacia . . . . . 1906 Local Pi Theta . . . . . 1903 Oax . . . . . . 1905 Aztec . . . . . . 1904 Lambda Beta Gamma . . 1906 Comus . . . . . . 1905 Sororities Kappa Alpha Theta . . . 1895 Alpha Chi Omega . . . . 1899 Pi Beta Phi . . . . 1895 Chi Omega . . . . . 1900 Kappa Kappa Gamma . . 1899 Alpha Xi Delta . . . . 1906 Sigma Kappa . . . . 1906 Local Zeta Nu . . . . . 1905 Phi Delta Psi 1Juni0r Sorority1 . 1900 Professional Tau Beta Pi 1Engineering1 . . 1897 Alpha Zeta 1Agricultural1 . . 1902 Phi Lambda Upsilon 1Chemical1 . 1899 Phi Alpha Delta 1 Law1 . . 1904 Phi Delta Phi 9Law1 . 1901 Sigma Xi 1Scientific1 . . 1904 Theta Kappa Nu 1Law1 . 1902 Delta Rho Sigma 1Agricu1tural1 . 1906 Medical Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Rho Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Epsilon Iota Alpha Omega Alpha Dental Xi Psi Phi Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega 299 Sigma Chi William A. Heath Charles A. Kiler Kappa Kappa Chapter Established May 31, 1881 Reestablished December 22, 1891 Fratres in Urbe Clyde M. Mathews Royal Wright Robert D. Burnham William I. Roysdon Charles T. Wilder Roy Griffin D. H. Brush Jr. C. W. Richards H. T. Merritt Pomeroy Sennoch Karl Kiedaisch H. M. Reeves W. W. Irwin E. C. Bullock F. W. Woody F. T. Carson Roy Davidson Fred D. Rugg J . Frank Sperry George M. Mattis Rev. George C. Moore Fratres in Facultnte Edward Otto Heuse David H. Carnahan Fratres in Universitate Seniors M. R. Wright J uniors J . C. Colvin Sophomores R. M. Green Freshmen C olors Blue and Gold. Flower White Rose L. D. Sheppard B. T. Crosthwaite S. S. Snyder Walter Queen Paul Lillard Ralph Hale J . B. Messick F. H. Morrison H. C. Tivvy Horace Brown wNOQZ ZWNNHHH OOHKANHZ wWCm: Omww ZHw H. 2. H?J:;OW . wM$OI HCCF 00mm OxOmHmE$HH w. Hy. 224:2 Furrawc $43039 memz H. 0. H?4FOW MOECFHM mmmww wU mZJwU-wmw WHOEmerm wmmAVMm HHaJJw Sr 3. :CEHZ mmZZOON WHMU?HwOE Emwrm EMwonW ZONmeOZ Mama? Ow: S i g m a C h i Founded at Miami University, 1855. Roll of Chapters Alpha Beta Gamma Epsilon ' Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Mu Xi Omicron Rho Phi Chi Psi Omega Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Eta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Theta Alpha Zeta Alpha Iota Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Zeta. Psi Eta Eta Theta Theta Kappa. Kappa Lambda Lambda Mu Mu Nu Nu Xi Xi Omicron Omicron Rho Rho Phi Phi Tau Tau Psi Psi Beta Gamma Omega Omega New York Boston Chicago St. Paul-Minneapolis Active Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University Columbia University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University De Pauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Iowa University of Nebraska Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beloit College Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford J 1'. University Purdue University Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University University of State of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine University of Pennsylvania Washington University Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Colorado College University of Arkansas Alumni New Orleans Pittsburg Milwaukee Denver Kansas City 302 Delta Tau Delta Established 1859 at Bethany College. Grand Division of the South. Lambda Vanderbilt University Pi University of Mississippi Beta Theta University of the South Beta Iota University of Virginia Phi Washington and Lee University Beta Xi Tulane University Beta Epsilon Emery College Gamma Iota Gamma Eta George Washington University University of Texas Grand Division of the West Omicron Beta Gamma Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Omega Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Gamma Theta Gamma Kappa University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern University Leland Stanford J12, University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University University of Missouri Grand Division of the North Beta Ohio University Delta University of Michigan Epsilon Albion College Zeta Adelbert College Kappa Hillsdale College Mu Chi Kenyon University Beta Alpha Indiana University Beta Beta DePauw University Beta. Zeta University of Indianapolis Beta Phi Ohio State University Ohio Wesleyan Univerhity Beta Psi Wabash College Gamma. Delta West Virginia University Grand Division of the East Alpha Allegheny College Gamma Washington and J efferson College Upsilon Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Rho Stevens Institute of Technology Omega Universty of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda Lehigh University Beta Mu Tufts College Beta Nu Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Omicron Cornell University Beta Chi Brown University Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College Gamma Epsilon Columbia University Gamma Zeta Wesleyan University Alumni Chnpfers Chicago Twin City Jackson New York Cleveland Cincinnati San Francisco Pittsburg New Orleans Philadelphia Atlanta Toledo Milwaukee St. Louis Richmond Indianapolis Boston Detroit . Association of the Far East, Manila, P. l. 303 Delta Tau Delta Beta Upsilon Chapter Established 1872. Fratres in Urbe JUDGE C. C. STALEY LEWIS M. TOBIN DR. XV. L. BURRES C. M. APP BERTRAM NELSON REV. JOHN GALEENER ROYAL STIPES ' WILBUR GALEENER ERNEST E. MEIER Fratres in Facultate EUGENE DAVENPORT, M. AGR. FRANK SMITH, A. M. EDGAR J. Towxsaxn, PH. D. IRA O. BAKER, C. E. GEO. F. SCHWARTZ, M. B. Seniors GEO. T. DONOGHK'E BRADLEY C. GARDNER RALPH S. STRONG MONTGOMERY B. CASE EVERT B. MCCORMICK Juniors ARTHUR C. Pmmux EDWARD E. CHESTER, J R. FIm NK M. WELCII MYRON A. KENDALL THOMAS B. LEWIS Sophomores Rom. S. ARTHUR XVIILIS Romxsox Vlr'rmt L. PHILLIPS HENRY H. ZImea Freshmen MALCOLM B. FRASER xVARREN F. GEIST OTIS G. WHITEHEAD RALPH 0. BECK EDWARD D. RAHT KENNETH HALL DEWuvr L. NICHOLS FRED H. GRANT Pledge' DWIGHT SALE 0 O L O R S F L O W E R White and Gold Pansy QW ZH. 35F? ixmmHMEm U HfalH WW mmW wNOW NOwHZmOZ ?WHECW NMMmHZQ HUIHEFHVM Ommmd NNZU H H. NwMNZOFUm OEMMHNN SMFOI Fmslw NOmm Q NUZmW 05mm UOZOQECH ?.?wzucw MHWOZO VwaNEbZ S.Oowggnw UWPH? H5C Humane? K a p p a S i g ma Founded 1867 Chapter Roll DISTRICT 1 Psi-University of Maine Alpha-RhowBowdoin College Beta-Kappa-New Hampshire College Gamma-Epsilon Dartm0uth College Gamma-Delta-Massachusetts State College Alpha-Lambda-University of Vermont Gamma-Eta-uHarvard University Beta-Alpha - Brown University DISTRICT II Alpha-Kappa-Cornell University Gamma-Zeta-New York University Pi -Swarthmore College Alpha-Delta Pennsylvania State College Alpha-Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha-Phi-Bucknell University Beta-Delta-Washington and J efferson College Beta-Iota Lehigh University Beta-Pi-Dickinson College Alpha-Alpha-University of Maryland DISTRICT 111 Alpha-Alpha-University of Maryland Zeta-University of Virginia Alpha-Eta-George Washington University Eta Rand0lph-Macon College Mu Washingt0n and Lee University Nu-William and Mary College Upsilon-Hampden-Sidney College Beta-Beta-Richmond College DISTRICT IV Delta-Davidson College Eta-Prime-Trinity College Alpha-Mu University of North Carolina Alpha-Nu W0tf0rd College Beta-Upsilon- North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College DISTRICT V Alpha-Betav-Mercer University Alpha-TauwGeorgia School of Technology Beta-Lambda-Universty of Georgia Beta-University of Alabama Beta-Eta-Alabama Polytechnic University. 306 DISTRICT VI Theta Cumberland University Kappa-- Vanderbilt University Lambda -University of Tennessee Phi- Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega-University of the South Alpha Theta-Southwestern Baptist University DISTRICT v11 Alpha Sigmak-Ohio State University Beta Theta-Case School of Applied Science Beta Delta--Washingt0n and J efferson College Beta Nu-Kentucky State College DISTRICT vm Alpha Zeta-Univereity of Michigan Chi- Purdue University Alpha Phi Wabash College Beta Theta-University of Indiana Alpha Gamma-University of Illinois Alpha Chi Lake Forest College Gama Beta -University of Chicago Beta Epsilon University of Wisconsin DISTRICT IX Beta Mu- University of Minnesota ' Beta Rho-University of Iowa Alpha Psi-University of Nebraska DIS'IRICT x Alpha Omega-William Jewell College Beta Gamma Missouri State University Beta Sigma -Washington University Beta Chi-Missouri School of Mines Beta Theta- Baker University Xi-University of Arkansas DISTRICT x1 Alpha Upsilon - Millsaps College Gamma-Louisiana State University Sigma - Tulane University Iota-Southwestern University Theta University of Texas DISTRICT x11 Beta Omicron-University of Denver Beta Omega-Colorado College Gamma Gamma-Colorada School of Mines msmwr xm Beta Zeta Leland Stanford University Beta Xi University of California DISTRICT x1v Beta Psi- University of Washington Gamma Alpha-University of Oregon Gamma Theta University of Idaho 307 Kappa Sigma Alpha Gamma Chapter Established May 31, 1881 Re-established Dec. 22, 1891 Fratres in Urbo JOHN R. TREVETT G. A. HUFF DAN MORRISSEY, JR. ALBERT STERN SEELEY GULICK WALTER STERN WM. H. MONIER J. D. WHITE BERT SPAULDING WALTER RILEY NEWTON HARRIS J. H. MONIER FAY MORRISSEY Fratres in Untversitato Seniors K MAX W. SCHOBER P. J. DANELY JOHN L. MARTIN R. R. BOOKWALTER J OHN W. GRILL C. J. MOYNIHAN R. A. BROOKS H. W. ADAMS Sophomores R. R. HURFORD H. B. BAUME M. J . GASS O. A. DICKE F. J . ROUTSON FRANK GOODSPEED R. F. BRAINARD E. A. GRUBEL Freshznen J. A. COUNTRYMAN H. B. MEGRAN J . W. HARRIS T. J . HIGGINS F. E. NEWLIN A. H. WITT Pledge D. T. GUNNING C O L O R S F L O W E R Crimson, Green and White Lily of the Valley 2mSFH2 MOEmeX Oxcwmr EmOWwZ wauzny wCONQ$FHmW D$mm 39me2 EHODHZM QOOUmwmmU : wme vnmwnm $3.7m, degm OOCZHN 3bZ ECWMOND ZOKZerga OWWFT CHOWM deHmOZ UNVZFWA mbZSm N.?Humiw mum??? Phi Kappa Sigma RHO CHAPTER Fratres in Urbe R. L. TREVETT P. L. PARKS F. S. BOGG A. MCLENNAN Fratre in Facultate K. P. R. NEVILLE, PH. D. Fratres in Universitate Senior- J. H. GALEENER R. E. WELLS R. E. JENS W. B. WARDER R. S. MARSHALL C. E. LITTLE J. I. EDWARDS Juniors A. G. LINDGREN V. E. WARNER L. N. PERRIN Sophomores W. G. GADDIS J. H. P. COWAN W. E. HART J. E. BURROUGHS W. T. MILLER H. C. BROWN Freshmen C. I. HOYNE B. H. RICHARDS Gr. D. BRANEN N. C. ELLIOTT C. B. WISSING Colors Gold and Blue Flower Fleur de lis smmmHZQ IerH. MWOHH MFFHOHH wwosz EODCM MMNNHZ QKrUU.m FHZUQWNZ $.95sz 0012.92 WW Zm2 EHFFMN wHOEKrNUm wcwwOEQEm gRLwZZKrZ eErNUmw FHHHVM HWZm Oxyrmmzmw MUEerUm 3.9WmI.PFF smrhm ZmANHFFH Humm N333? mHQg? Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850. Roll of Chapters Alpha Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Mu Rho Tau Upsilon Phi Psi Alpha Alpha Alpha Gamma Alpha, Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha. Zeta Alpha Theta. Alpha Iota Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Mu Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Active University of Pennsylvania XVashington and J efferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Maine Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgia Institute of Technology Purdue University University of Michigan University of Chicago Alumni Chapter- Philadelphia Richmond Chicago Pittsburg Baltimore New Orleans New York 312 Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 Roll of Alpha McGill University Dartmouth College Williams College Brown University Union University Syracuse University Pennsylvania College Allegheny College University of Pennsylvania Chapters Province Colby College University of Vermont Amherst College Cornell University Columbia University Lafayette College Washington and J efferson College Dickinson College Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College Beta Province University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Randolph-Macon College University of North Carolina Gamma Province Central University Vanderbilt University Centucky State College University of the South Delta Province Miama University Ohio University Case School of Applied Science Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University University of Cincinnati University of Michigan Epsilon Province Indiana University University of Indianapolis Hanover College Wabash College Franklin College DePauw University Purdue University Zeta Province Northwestern University Knox College University of Illinois University of Minnesota University of Iowa Westminster University University of Kansas University of Chicago Lombard College University of Wisconsin Iowa Wesleyan University University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Colorado ICONTINUED 0N PAGE 316.1 33 Phi Delta Theta Established 1894 Fratres in Urbe JOSEPH 0. SMITH, JR. . EDWARD S. SWIGAR'F OTTO H. SWIGART HENRY EZRA CHESTER JOHN L. POLK, JR. Fratres in Facultate EVARTS BOUTELLE GREENE NEIL CONWELL BROOKS J Us'm MORRIS LINDGREN JOEL STEBBINS ARTHUR LLEWELLYN ENO ROY WEAVER RUTT Fratres in Universitate Seniors HOWARD ELIHU KIMMEL WILLIAM HENRY EKKER ASA BRYANT CUTLER WILLIAM HARRISON STELLE FRANK HOTCHKISS MCKELVEY FRANK HOWARD REYNOLDS HENRY ELstomH EWING Juniors MERLE J OY TREES ROY RUFUS DODD MOSES GREENLEAF J EAN ANDREW POPE HENRY BEN POPE WARD HENRY PATTERSON POPE HARRY LESLIE GREEN RAYMOND CLIFFORD YALT Sophomores ELMER OTIS FURROW MARCUS EDMUND NEBEKER CHARLES RAYMOMD EWING CHARLES SAMUEL POPE CHARLES BOWEN BUSEY ' ARTHUR WILSON MCKELVEY SMITH HARRISON LOTTA Freshmen . GEORGE DAVIS BEARDSLEY RAYMOND CARLISLE SPARKS ARTHUR BERNARD TOWNDROW HARRISON WILLIAM KING AMOS TOWNSEND CLAYCOMB WILLIAM HARRISON BURCH GEORGE JULIUS OREAR WILLIAM WYMAN MAY LOUIS RAYMOND LOVE C O L O R S F L O W E R Argent and Azure White Carnation 314 wmwNUmrme HOZUNOQ FOaSw xHZO Oawmmrmw 3 .n1$w-wm owmgx memnxmw mudxwog anmfalwuw Ormsmnouzw mgHZQ memzrmkwmu Oxmmz EOOC memw UOUU wdwO: XESEWF mHMFFm MEHZO WHWmW OCHFHuW EJAMFAJSN memZOFUm Humg UNFH HEWH? Phi Delta Theta ICONTINUED FROM PAGE 313.1 Eta Province University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute Theta Province University of Mississippi Tulane Universitv University of Texas Southwestern University Iota Province U niversity of California Leland Stanford J unior U niversity Kappa Province University of Washington Alumni Clubs Burlington, Vt. Athens, Ohio Denver, Col. Boston, Mass. Toledo, Ohio Columbus, Ga. Harvard University Hamilton, Ohio Atlanta, Ga. Providence; R. I Detroit, Mich. Macon, Ga. New York, N. Y. Franklin, Ind. Montgomery, Ala. Syracuse, N. Y. Indianapolis, Ind. Selma, Ala. Schenactady, N. Y. Crawfordsville, Ind. Birmington, Ala. Pittsburg, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Mobile, Ala. Philadelphia, Pa. Galesburg, Ill. Meridian, Miss. Warren, Pa. Bloomington, 111. New Orleans, La. Baltimore, Md. Peoria, 111. Austin, Texas Washington, D. C. LaCrosse, Wis. Fort Smith, Ark. Richmond, Va. Milwaukee, Wis. Oklahoma City, Okla. Louisville, Ky. Menasha, Wis. Salt Lake City, Utah. Lexington, Ky. Minneapolis6z St.Paul, Minn.San Francisco, Cal. Nashv1lle, Tenn. Sioux City, Iowa Los Angeles, Cal. Cincinnati, Ohio Kansas City, Mo. Portland, Ore. Akron, Ohio St. Louis, Mo. Spokane, Wash. Cleveland, Ohio Hutchinson. Kas. Seattle, Wash. Columbus, Ohio Omaha, Neb. 316 Alpha Tau Omega FOUNDED 1865 Directory of Chapters and Alumni Associations Province I A1abama. Georgia and Florida Alabama Alpha. Epsilon Beta Bela Beta Delta Georgia A1pha Beta. Alpha Theta Alpha Zeta. Beta Iota Florida Alpha Omega - Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Auburn Southern University, Greensboro University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa University of Georgia, Athens Emory College, Oxford Mercer University, Macon - - - School of Technology. Atlanta - - University of Florida, Lake C?ty Province Il-Cnlifornia. Colorado. Louisiana and Texas California Gamma. Iota. - - - University of California. Berkeley Louisiana. Gamma Lambda - - - University of Colorado, Boulder Louisiana Beta Epsilon - - - Tulane University. New Orleans Texas Gamma Eta. - - - University of Texas. Austin Province III-lllinois. Indiana, Michigan. Nebraska. Kansas and Minnesota Illinois Gamma Zeta Gamma Xi Indiana Gamma Gamma Gamma Unicron Michigan Alpha Mu Beta. Kappa Beta Lambda. Betta. Omicron Nebraska Gamma Theta Kansas Gamma Mu Minnesota Gamma Nu - - - University of Illinois, Champaign University of Chicago, Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute Purdue University. Lafayette Adrian College, Adrian Hillsdale College, Hillsdale University of Michigan,Ann Arbor Albion College. Abion University of Nebraska, Lincoln University of Kansas, Lawrence University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Province IV-Maine. Massachusetts. Rhode Island and Vermont Maine Beta Upsilion - - - University of Maine, Orono Gamma Alpha - - - Colby College, Waterville Massachusetts Gamma Beta. - - - Tufts College Rhode Island Gamma Delta - - - Brown University, Providence Vermont Beta Zeta - - - University of Vermont, Burlington Province V-New York and Pennsylvania New York Alpha Omicron - - St. Lawrence University, Canton Alpha Lambda - - Columbia University, New York Beta Theta - - Cornell University, Ithaca Pennsylvania AIpha Iota - - Muhlenberg College. Allentown Alpha Upsilon - Pennsylvania Lollege, Gettvsburgz ' - Washington and Jeffervon College.Washington Alpha P1 - Tau - - University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Alpha Rho - Lehigh University, South Bethlehem 1 Province VInNox-th Carolina. South Carolina and Virginia North Carolina Alpha Delta - - - University of North Carolina C111 - - - Trinity College. Durham South I aro1ina Beta Xi - - College of Charleston Virginia Delta - - - University of Virginia, Charlottesville Province VlI-Ohio Ohio Alpha Nu - - - Mt. Union College, Alliance Alpha Psi - - - Wittenberg College, SpringEeld Beta Eta - - - Wesleyan University, Delaware Beta M11 - Wooster University, Wooster Beta. Omega. - Smte University, Columbus Gamma Kappa - - - Western Reserve University, Cleveland Province VllI-Tennessee Tennessee Alpha Tau - - - S. W. Presbyterian University, Clarksdale Beta Phi - - - Vanderbilt University. Nashville Beta Tau - - - S. W. Baptist University. Jackson Omega - - - University of the South. Sewanee. Tennessee Pi - - - University of Tennessee, Knoxville City and State Alumni Associations Allentown Atlanta. Birmingham Boston California. Chicago Cleveland Colorado Dallas Dayton District of Columbia Georgia. Louisville Manila New York Pittsburg Texas 317 Alpha Tau Omega Illinois Gamma Zeta Chapter ESTABLISHED May, 1895 Fratres in Urbe EDWIN CLARK FLANIGAN ALBERT DAXFOTH MULLIKEN EUGENE IRVING BURKE LOUIS BLUME KING CLARENCE EUGENE JOHNSON WESLEY EDWARD KING ASHTON ELLSWOETH CAMPBELL Fratres in Facultate THOMAS ARKLE CLARK NATHAN A. WESTON HENRY LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT FRANK W. SCOTT HENRY L. RIETZ CARLOS L. MCMASTER Fratres in Universitate Seniors H. N. GRIDLEY R. R. DAVIS E. J. KNIGHT L. E. REIN Juniors 0. H. BAKER G. R.MUELLER Gr. F. DICK C. R. DICK E. 0. BROWN J. J. DAVIS C. E. SMITH Sophomores H. J . POWERS J . M. STEHMAN J. D. WAGONER J. H. HARRIS F. M. BYERS LOYDE JONES Freshmen F. H. LINDLEY J. H. SONNTAG F. W. BOSTON A. B. AIHMAN A. F. HELD W. A. SHARKEY Pledges L. P. BAIRD C. L. BUTLER COLORS FLOWER Gold and Blue White Tea Rose wOmHOZ $ QOZmN mmxrmwwmuw meWw OWHUFMMW N. w. U aNHm mrECSDZ ENEU MHMIE Z wogmwm meHN 35:69.me wOZZHmrQ FHZUHEUN w?NMW liwwnm Q. mu. CHOW H. w. Uxiim chmm ECMPFWW whosz 0. N. UHOW MSHHE NNHZ HwZHQIH, DEVI? A.?C 03mm? Kappa Alpha Theta Established October, 1895 Delta Chapter Sorores in Urbe EDITH ROBERTS ELIZABETH BURR HELEN TREVETT FINCH JEANETTE DAVIDSON ISABEL STALEY EDITH WRIGHT GRIFFIN JULIET SCOTT JULIA MATTIS ANITA DRUMMOND EDITH WILLIS Sorores in Facultate J EANETTE CARPENTER LINCOLN BERTHA PILLSBURY . ISABEL J ONES FLORENCE PITTS HELEN BULLARD EMMA POHL ELIZABETH GREEN Sorores in Universitate Seniors SABRA STEVENS INA LAPHAM PEARL MULBERRY JEANETTE KEATOR JOSEPHINE MEISSNER Juniors ALICE FULLENWIDER HOPE HERRICK RUTH HYNDMAN EMMA BULLARD CLARA GRIDLEY JANE MATHER Sophomores ELSIE SONNTAG VIRGINIA TAYLOR VIOLA SONNTAG LOUISE ZILLY ELIZABETH LAFLIN LOUISE SIIIPMAN ALICE RILEY HAZEL DAVIDSON Freshmen IDA MATTIS . ALTA SWIGART MARY EUBANK LUCILLA FULLENWIDER LEONORA LUCAS Pledges BELLE BAILEY LORA WRIGHT C O L O R S F L O W E R Black and Gold Black and Yellow Pansy 320 :Emmzmw 3.235 25.53:? H1557: xmzcw 35m; :mxiow ES: mozzgn mEEEE mozzaiw NF: gmrow 2:05: 0:582 :1er mcrhszEmw mazczyz mdgzx marrngumw wcrgwc 23a; 259:3. 583 35. N.?Vmu? .PHWI? HEWH? Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Chapter Roll Alpha District Iota Lambda Sigma Chi Alpha Beta Alpha Delta. Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Gamma Alumnae Eta Alumnae Cornell University U niversity of Vermont Toronto University Syracuse University Swarthmore College Woman's College of Baltimore Brown University Barnard College New York City Burlington, Vermont Beta District Alpha Beta Epsilon Eta Mu Pi Alpha Gamma Alpha Eta. Alpha Alumnae Epsilon Alumnae Zeta Alumnae M11 Alumnae Kappa Alumnae Lambda Alumnae De Pauw University Indiana University Wooster University University of Michigan Allegheny College Albion College Ohio State University Vanderbilt University ?reencastle, Indiana. Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Indiana Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Athens, Ohio Delta Diatrici Delta Kappa Rho Tau Upsilon Psi Alpha Theta Beta Alumnnae Delta Alumnae Xi Alumnae University of Illinois University of Kansas University of Nebraska Northwestern University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Texas Minneapolis, Minnesota Chicago, Illinois Kansas City, Missouri Gamma District Phi Omega Iota Alumnae Stanford University University of California Los Angeles, California 322 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867. Roll of Chapters Alpha Province Vermont Alpha Vermont Beta Columbus Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta New York Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Maryland Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Gamma New York Beta Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Middlebury College University of Vermont Columbian University Bucknell University Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Boston University Womaws College, Baltimore Swarthmore College Dickinson College Barnard College Beta Province Lombard University Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hinsdale College University of Michigan Gamma Province Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Missouri Alpha Wisconsin Alpha Iowa Zeta Lousiana Alpha Kansas Alpha Nebraska Beta Texas Alpha Colorado Alpha Colorado Beta California Beta California Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College University of Missouri University of Wisconsin Iowa State University Delta Province Newcomb College, Tulane University Kansas University University of N ebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California Leland Stanford University Pi Beta Phi Illinois Zeta Chapter ESTABLISHED OCTOBER, 1895 Sororel In Urho MRS. D. C. MORRISSEY JR MRS. A. L. STERN MRS. G. A. HUFF Mus. EUNICE WEAVER MRS. E. S. SWIGART MABEL LINDSAY NELL MCWILLIAMS MABEL MCINTOHH KATHERINE MCINTOSH MARIETTA BUSEY KATHERINE DOYLE SARAH MONIER ANNA RILEY ELIZABETH ATKINSON Sorores In Facultata WINIFRED FORBES Sorores In Universitnte KATE MANN VERA TURELL ETHEL LENDRUM EDITH SPRAY J ESSIE ARMSTRONG ANNA WHITE L015 SWIGART J ANE BLAKELY FRANCES STORER FLORENCE BRUNDAGE ETIIEL SWAYNE HAZEL CRAIG Axum CASEY COLORS White and Silver Blue Seniors EDNA WHITE HELEN ATKINSON Juniors ADA BARTER NELL MILLER VIRGINIA BUSEY WINIFKED BANNON RUTH WORK FLORENCE WARNER Sophomore- IDA LANGE DELLA GILLETTE EMMA WERNHAM Freshmen BESS STIPES LOUISE PELLENS MILDRED HARRIMAN EDITH GREENE FLOWER Red Carnation 324 waZU Om werHmW QHFFNHHW Siwwzmw wdmmgw ixOWW www Mw W ZZOZ sznm mrHWHZmOZ FMZUWCS QEHHM QEHHM 3:..me chmrb 3 22 maOwa xwgmHNOZQ myPWmFK $2333.:ng OWDHQ mSCVJNZm VNFFmZm memz mHmew HUM NEH? yuan: Phi Gamma Delta Chi Iota Chapter Established October 15, 1897 Frntres in Urbe JOHN W. WETMORE, A. B. Fratres in Facultate DAVID KINLEY, PH. D. GEORGE ALFRED GOODENOUGH, M. E. ARTHUR HILL DANIELS, PH. D. WILLIAM GAY PALMER, A. M. STEPHEN ALFRED FORBES, PH. D. ROBERT BURNS OTIS, B. S. JOHN C. GUSTAFSON, B. S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors PAUL JONES CRATTY HERBERT EMIL HAASE ROBERT MILLS EVANS LOUIS HALIDAY KNORR HARRY FRANKLIN ROBINSON Juniors EDWIN F. CALDWELL KILE EDWARD ROWAND GEORGE E. KNAPPENBERGER WALTER MORGAN SNEWART GIUY DERRICK PHILLIPS ELMER EMERSON STULTZ HOWARD GRAFTON WEAKLEY Sophomores EVANS EARL CANTRALL EVERETT RODMAN MURRAY RALPH GILBERT CORNELL ROSCOE M. RICE EARL WILLOUGHBY DONOHO WILLIAM HENRY SCHULTZKE WILLIAM BERTRAM GREENE J OHN WESTON STEWART ROBERT EDWARD GARNETT FRITZ WAGNER, J R. WILLIAM JED WARDALL Freshmen GEORGE ADAM BENGAL HOWARD MARION RAILSBACK LION GARDINER J OHN GORDON SEELY J AMES HOWARD LINN GEORGE WINFRED TALBOT FL 0 W E R C 0 L0 R Heliotrope Royal Purple m. H. Eur mm gbwcurrr mHGFHN OerUHZMW MOICFNXH WZNwmumvwzmeQmw SuanFmK QWMMZ UOZOIO gcww?4 nurZHNMPF FHZZ 2..wQZmN H. S. mesbNH ODFUSELUF SHZDWFF mmmrmw. s. 3. mHm$ NH QNVWZNHH. WHOM HDPwOHH h?gth?ON wIH-LLmvm NOWHZMOZ Maier I. m. luvbmm mamakmmoz WZOWW nmeHHm 50$ ZU Hum: 05:55? UMFH? Phi Gamma Delta Founded at J efferson College, 1848 Roll of Chapters Omega Mu Iota Mu Pi Iota Pi Rho Delta Nu Alpha Chi Tau Alpha Nu Deuteron 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 Lambda Deuteron Omicron Deuteron Rho Deuteron Xi Deuteron Zeta Lambda Tau Psi Lambda Iota Kappa Tau Nu Theta 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 Sigma Indianapolis. Ind. Williamsport, Pa. San Francisco. Cal. Brooklyn, N. Y. Toledo, 0. Cincinnati. 0. Richmond, Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. New Haven. Conn. Albau , N. Y. 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 Universitv Gettysburg College Pennsylvania College J ohns Hopkins University University of Virginia Roanoke College Hampden-Sidney College Washington and Lee University Richmond College Washington and J efferson College Allegheny College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University University Of Michigan Denison College Ohio State University Wooster University Adelbert College 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 Chicago University University of Kansas William J ewell College University of Nebraska University of Missouri University of California University of Washington Leland Stanford University Gradu ate Chapter. Columbus, Ohio Kansas City, Mo. Cleveland, 0. Spokane, Wash. Chicago, 111. Dayton, 0. New York City Pittsburg Pa. Philadelphia Minneapolis, Minn. Rt. Louis, Mo. Wheeling, W. Va. Lincoln, Neb. Bloomington, 111. Washington, D. C. 328 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Roll of Chapters Province Alpha-Massachusetts, Maine Boston University Harvard University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Maine Province Beta-New York. Pennsylvania Cornell University Dickinson College Columbia University Pennsylvania State College St. Stephenhs College Bucknell University Allegheny College Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania Province Gamma-Virginia. North Carolina, South Carolina. Georgia University of Virginia Wofford College Washington and Lee University University of Georgia University of North Carolina Mercer University Davidson College Emory College Georgia School of Technology George Washington University Province Delta-Michigan. Ohio. Indiana. Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin University of Michigan Franklin College Adrian College Purdue University Mt. Union College Northwestern University Ohio Wesleyan University University of Illinois University of Cincinnati University of Chicago Ohio State University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Iowa Case School of Applied Science 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 Polytechnic Institute Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Province Zeta-Missouri. Nebraska, Arkansas. Kansas University of Missouri University of N ebraska Washington University University of Arkansas University of Kansas Province Eta-Colorado. California University of Colorado Colorado School of Mines Denver University Leland Stanford J 1'. University University of California Province Theta-Lonisiann. Milshnippi. Texas ; Louisiana State University University of Mississippi Tulane University University of Texas Alumni Associations Boston. Mass. Worcester, Mass. New York, N. Y., Philadelphia, Penm, Pittsburg, Penn Washington, D. 0., Wilmington, N. C., Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Macon, Ga. Savannah. Ga. Washington. Ga. Detroit Mich. Alliance, Ohio C ncinuati, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Chicago, Ill. Chattanooga, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn. Americas, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Florence, Ala: , Talladega, Ala. Kansas City, Kans. St. Louis, Mo. Little Rock, Ark. Denver, Colo. San Francisco, Calif. New Orleans La. Jackson, Miss. 329 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Illinois Beta Chapter Established 1898 F:- atres in Urbe CYRUS F. Nuwcmm JAMES W. Huss IIAROLD A. RAY CARTER H. BOGGS Fratres in Facultate OSCAR ADOLPH LEUTWILER W. C. COFFEY WILLIAM A. CLARK JOHN G. WILSON C. M. MCCONOR Fratres in Universitate TODD KIRK JOHN R. GLASS Seniors LOUIS W. MACK VAN DOREN A. N. BENNETT A. W ARCHER CARL L. G. SGHUMACHER . KAESAR E. H. TICE A. S. BEYERS C. R. REID W. J. WERNSING H. S. GREEN H. E. BELL A. T. KINCAID COLORS Royal Purple and Old Gold JOHN W. KIRKPATRICK RAY J. EMMERSON Juniors H. E. REAMS L. B. SMITH J. J. PENDERGAST FRANK A. HALL Sophomores ALBERT ALLEN G. K. JOHNSON C. C. HOSMER R. V. NORRIS Freshmen E. L. LYON T. P. KINKAID G. T. MILLER R. W. FAIRBANKS FLOWER Violet 330 HCZOKVHU ZOiWHw ICmZWW 2 UOWMZ 2:.me WmewaW QNHMZ wm?gm wmazwwm gmNZmHZQ SHOW ?FFNZ wO:mx wmrr HOEZwOZ mnmdguynmmw WWMU WHZO HU :DFF HLNOZ mSwHE 3 03 Qrmrmm WHwW xhwxmyxrawwnx mEEmmeZ WNZZNHH MHOZ? ?Hhummw muumzxoz Hiajapa: liarpjaa Ciarntnaa Beta Lambda Chapter Established April, 1899 Sorores in Urhe MRS. A. F. FAY MRS. FRANK SMITH MRS. A. P. CARMAN MISS LETTA BROCK MRS. J. D. WALLACE Sorores in Facultate FRANCES SIMPSON KATHARINE L. SHARP ANNA D. WHITE FLORENCE SMITH ANNA C. DREW Sorores in Universitate Seniors JANE CRAIG ELIZABETH GRAFF LITTA BANSCIIBACII Juniors LOUISE HANNA ELEANOR BEARDSLEY MARIETTA DAVIS ALTHEA MARSH Sophomores HELEN KENDALL GENEVIEVE ROHRER Freshznen ALICE CRAIG ALICE EAGER MADGE GUNDY ANTONIETTE SCHWARZKOPF NINA CRIGLER Pledges DOLLY THURSTON GERTRUDE DAVIS C o L o R s F L o w E R Light Blue and Dark Blue Fleur de Lis 332 C?azw QHWWM mmiwmum WMZU5FF NOENMN OWHQPNW gxwwsq EJZHJNwm mnieckaHNWOHuM wermOmuwa: OW.9MQ QCZUMN U Hm wmthumuw 3 225 HIGNmHOZ ON HQ mimmw N?Hu1? Nmiuuu? n?gg? Kappa Kappa Gamma Chapter Roll 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 College Beta Province Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Gamma Province Delta Iota Mu Eta Beta Lambda Upsilon Epsilon Indiana State University De Pauw University Butler College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University Delta Province Chi Beta Zeta Theta Sigma Omega Beta Mu Beta Xi Pi Beta Eta University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University Texas State University University of California Leland Stanford J r. University Alumnae Associations Boston Philadelphia Cleveland Adrian Indianapolis Chicago Minnesota Kansas City New York Syracuse Pittsburg Columbus Akron Wooster Detroit Bloomington, Indiana Greencastle Bloomington, Illinois Madison St. Doms Lincoln Lawrence Denver 334 Alpha Chi Omega Chapter Roll Alpha De Pauw University Beta Albion College Gamma Northwestern University Delta Allegheny College Epsilon University of Southern California Zeta New England Conservatory Theta University of Michigan Iota University of Illinois Kappa University of Wisconsin Alumni Chapters Chicago Boston Detroit Indianapolis 335 Alp ha Chi Omega Iota Chapter Established December 9, 1899 MRS. DAVID KINLEY MRS. A. PALMER MRS TOWNSEND KATHERYN NELSON JESSIE FREEMAN MARY BUSEY MRS. A. H. DANIELS SORORES IN URBE BESS STEVENSON BLANCHE BRECKENRIDGE CLARA GERE CLARA FISHER MABEL CHESTER IMO BAKER SORORES IN PAGULTATE Mas. NIARY EMORY BRENEMAN FRANK BL'SEY SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MAY ALLISON HELEN WRIGHT ELSIE BEAN OLA WYETII GLADYS BRECKENRIDGE GRACE EWING MARY MCNAI.LY JESSIE MANN IRENE BURRILL Colors Scarlet and Olive 1906 HELEN BRYAN ALICE CAREY LEILA WEILEPP 1907 BERTHA WALTERS F LORA CARR 1908 ELIZABETH BRYAN KATE BUSEY 1909 MABEL BUSHONG LUCY LEWIS SPECIALS EVA ROBINETTE Flower Scarlet Carnation 336 thmOZ K??.Z $1303.... mCMEOZQ 5.2.9FFV. msizm 0 WW wOw ZmHHm wwda Z wWMOWmZNHUQm SCZIHmwm wxmoxmzxmcmm Fmgkm OEMMHMW waHLmOZ O mem dedzmww wwgm 2 wmxrz Sanm Dbmummr OIH Ogmm? Chi Omega Omicron Chapter Established June, 1900 Sororel in Urbe MRS. M. W. BAIN EDITH HARPER HELEN V. CALHOUN MARY HAINES MRS. ELSIE C. SCOTT Sorosos in Vnivorsitnte Seniors HELEN B. SMITH JULIET R. SWAYNE Juniors LOUISE M. HEUSE MIRIAM E. Soon GENEVIEVE EAST WENDLA MCCASKEY BERTHA M. HARPER FRANCES PITKIN HAZEL Y. SHAW LUCIA T. BARRETT Sophomores EUNICE CRAIGMILE GLENORE DALLENBACH EMMA KERN . GERTRUDE LEE Freshmen ALICE LOGAN N 0NDAS RUSSELL GLENWOOD MCDOUGALL FLOSSIE SMITH J ESSIE M. DILLON ANNE LUDI.ow BESS MATTHEWS Pledges SARAH MACKAY ZELLA MACKAY ELIZABETH BOOTH COLORS FLOWER Cardinal and Straw White Carnation 338 w.PNWMHH g?0W?4 FCUFOSa m:?2 E.UOCQ?F me miizzm MDmH 3 0?? gxwammgm E Hme MEHHE FOO Z WNNZ UmFFOZ E?mwmmw wdmmmhb MOOHH 3.0 muhm mgwdm Ewm. wOOHH mdmm VHHHCZ CN5HQEHFH Ow: OKMQ? C h i O m e g a Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1895. Chapter Roll Psi University of Arkansas Chi Kentucky University Upsilon Southwestern Baptist University Tau University of Mississippi Sigma Randolph-Macon Womank College Rho Tulane University, Newcomb College Pi University of Tennessee Omicron University of Illinois Xi Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu University of California Lambda University of Kansas Kappa University of Nebraska Iota University of Texas Phi Alpha George Washington University Theta West Virginia University Eta Michigan University Alumna Chapters Fayetteville Washington City Atlanta Lexington Oxford 340 B e t a T h e t a P i 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 J efferson University Dickinson University Johns Hopkins University University of Pennsylvania University of Indiana Wabash College Hanover College Purdue University University of Michigan Knox College Beloit College University of Iowa Iowa Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin Northwestern University University of Minnesota Washington State University University of Illinois Westminster College Washington University University of Kansas Denver University University of Nebraska University of Missouri 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 Ohio University Ohio Wesleyan University Bethany College Wittenberg College Denison College Wooster University Kenyon Colle e Ohio State Umversity University of West Virginia De Pauw University University of Colorado Universsty of California Leland Stanford J r. University Case School of Applied Science University of Iowa Alumni Chapters Aiken, S. C. Akron, 0. Asheville, N. 0. Austin, Texas Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Charleston, W. Va. Chicago, Ill. Cleveland, 0. Columbus, 0. Dallas, Texas Dayton, 0. Denver, Col. Des Moines, Iowa Detroit, Mich. Galesburg, 111. Hamilton. 0. Hartford, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. Miami County, 0. Milwaukee, XVis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn. New Haven, Conn. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Peoria, Ill. 341 Portland, Me. Providence, R. I. Richmond, Va. St. Louis, Mo. San Antonio, Texas San Francisco, Cal. Schenectady, N. R. Seattle, Wash. Sioux City. Ia. Springfield, 0. Syracuse, N . Y. Terre Haute, Ind. Toledo, 0. Waco, Texas Washington, D. C. Wheeling, W. Va. Zanesville, O. Beta Theta Pi Sigma Rho Chapter Established February. 1902 Fratres in Urbe J AMES R. SCOTT KENNETH N. EVANS ALGY P. GULICK ALBERT EISNER Fratres in Facultate E. W. PONZER G. M. SMITH E. O. SISSON Fratres in Universitate Seniors J. E. HENRY J. L. BANNON H. H. DEWEY C. P. PLUMMER Juniors R. J . FORRESTER J. R, SCOTT F. C. TAYLOR H. K. PATCH F. C. BAGBY J. J. MACKAY A. B. CASEY J. D. WILSON R. S. LARIMER V. W. SWITZER W. H. HUTH F. S. RODGERS Sophomores T. J. HESS R. E. ASH R. T. PETTIT ' S. E. FISHER R. A. LYNCH Freshmen WALTER DRENNAN R. F. WRENN R. W. ROUNSVII.LE S. E. SWEET RALPH OHAVER Colors Flower Pink and Light Blue Red Rose 342 meHFH MOOHH CNHZZDZ MESANMN HLPZESMW E.MWwJN smrmcz 5mm H.?KFOW Immm NOUOmNm WOCZwaSPrm swmzz Oixixmmw wmmmmw 0.9mm4 wwamJN F4ZOE wEm H ICHI qummeHmmw HL.?HOE gmerOON UrueEwa wyZZOZ Imzwdw WFCEEMW mama? HEMH? HUH Gamma Mu Chapter Established 1902 Fratres in Urbe C. 0. CARTER R. O. FRIEND Fratres in Universitote ALFRED SOMMER HENRY B. MEYERS EDWARD J. MEHREN ROY A. MILLER CHARLES H. BENT PHILO T. ROBBINS FERDINAND P. SNIDER DAVID J. GRANT SEABER S. HUMPHREYS WALTER E. GLASSCO BENJAMIN NELSON COLORS Black, White and Gold Seniors ELLIS B. HALL J OHN S. GORDON THOMAS E. PHIPPS Juniors CLIFFORD A. CHERRY CARL E. GREGORY HARRY P. HUMPHREYS Sophomore- HARRY B. SEIFERT EMIGH RICE FRED M. EAGLETON EARL E. MCCOY Freshmen EARL D. FINCH FRED D. SPOFFORD OLIVER C. KNAPHEIDE Plum 0. LEWIS Pledege CARL R. BEAM FLOWE R White Rose Zdogw wHOm mmHmmwa NZ mEmHUm wm E QHLymmOO meH menOWw. mkrDFmHOZ mogzmw mHuOHumOWU m. m. Ecgwmwmwd ZmFmOZ Qw$ZH H.420: m. m. Edgwlwm4m WOwwHZm wmivmw 3:1me HONU?Z 23ame ommwmcm Emmwmz mZHUmN mama? 2C Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Pi Beta Sigma Gamma Delta Gamma Epsilon Beta Rho Gamma Pi Gamma Rho Gamma. Theta Beta Lambda Omicron Sigma Psi Beta Tau Gamma Iota Mu Theta Iota Kappa Eta Xi Beta. Theta Gamma Alpha Epsilon Beta Beta Beta N 11 Beta Zeta Beta Eta Beta Iota Beta. Epsilon Delta Theta Gamma Gamma Gamma Beta Gamma Lambda Gamma Mu Gamma Nu Beta Mu Nu Rho Beta Xi Gamma Xi Gamma. Omicron Upsilon Phi Beta Phi Gamma Eta Gamma Kap a Gamma Cgi Gamma Zeta Beta Chi Beta Psi Gamma Pi Gamma Tau Gamma Sigma Gamma Upmlon Gamma Phi Birmingham, Ala. , San Franvisco, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. Chicago, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. Louisville, Ky. Roll of Chapters Lehigh University University of Vermont Stephens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania West Virginia University University of Chicago Cornell University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Bethel College Vanderbilt Universit University of North arolina North Carolina Agricultural cg: Mechanical College State College of Kentucky University of Georgia University of Alabama Howard College North Carolina Agricultural College Mercer University Emery College Alabama Polytechnic Institute Georgia School of Technology Bethany College De Pauw University Ohio State University Purdue University University of Indiana Mt. Union College Rose Polytechnic Institute Lombard University Albion College Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan State University of Iowa Kansas State University Missouri State University William Jewell College Missouri School of Mines XVashington University University of Texas Louisiana State University Tulane University Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado University of Washington University of Oregon Leland Stanford University University of California University of West Virginia University of Minnesota Iowa State College University of Arkansas University of Montana Alumni Chapter- Shelbyville, Ky. Boston, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. New York City Charlotte, N. C. 346 Salisbury, N. 0. Columbus, 0. Cleveland, 0. Dallas, Texas Seattle, Wash. Phi Kappa Psi Founded1852 Chapters and Alumni Associations DISTRICT I Washington and Jefferson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College DISTRICT II Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Dartmouth College Amhurst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute DISTRICT III thns Hopkins University University of Virginia University of Mississippi Washington and Lee University Vanderbilt University University of Texas DISTRICT IV Purdue University Northwestern University U niversity of Chicago University of Illinois University of Michigan DISTRICT V University of West Virginia Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg University University of Ohio DePauw University University of Indiana University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota. University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford University University of California Alumni Associations Easton, Pa. Meadville, Pa. Boston, Mass. Washington, D. C. Anderson, Ind. Cincinnati, Ohio Newark, Ohio San Francisco, Cal. Duluth, Minn. Portland, Ore. Johnstown, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. New York City Baltimore, Md. Indianapolis, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio Springfield, Ohio Denver, Colo. Kansas City, Mo. Lancaster, Pa. Pittsburg, l'a. Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Bucyrus, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Toledo, Ohio Minneapolis, Minn. Omaha, Neb. Seattle, Wash. Phi Kappa Psi Illinois Delta Chapter Established 1904 Fratres in Urbe D. G. SWANNELL H. W. BERKS Fratres in Facultate EDMUND J. JAMES, LL.D. ALBERT A. HARDING Fratres in Universitnte Seniors L E. WISE M. D. FUNK W. J . HEALY Juniors W. YOUNG WILFRED LEWIS E. WINN W. B. LAZEAR Sophomores .09 F. W. SWANNELL J. D. BLOUNT H. C. WILLIAMS J. L. BARRETT . B. SWEZEY R. S. HAWLEY . XV. E. YARDLEY C. H. W. SMITH Freshmen 5351 S. HANNA H. M. SCHUYLER E. HEARD J. P. GRIEVES F. M. SIMPSON C O L O R S F L O W E R Lavender and Pink Sweet Pea .076 348 QWHMAme mStaZZN-LF HLVNWKrN wnmdnrmw EH22 mdswmoz madam E?ZZ? w meHH lmwaU HuCZW I.r$FMK. mSMNm MCPNUFMMN E?meHZQ KOCZD . gurbrwzw Eufwmk Sammm Fmgmm WFOCZH vmm W?HVHU.? mumH Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Pi Chapter Established October, 1895 Fratros in Facultate CHARLES CHURCHILL PICKETT, AB., LL.B. MAURICE HENRY ROBINSON, PH.D. MORGAN BROOKS, PH.B., M.E. JOHN WATROUS CASE, B.S THOMAS JOSEPH BRYAN, PH.D. WILLIAM MAURICE DEHN, PH.D. ROBERT CLEYTON MATTHEWS, B.S ALBERT ALEXANDER SOMMERVILLE, B.S DANIEL OTIS BARTO, B.S. Fratres in Universitate Seniors EDWARD G. OLDEFEST THOMAS W. HOLMAN LEWIS H. WOOD JOSEPH H. GORDON HERBERT J. WEAVER THURLOW G. ESSINGTON EDWARD A. FLANDERS Juniors CHESTER E, OLIPHANT CLEMENT C. AUSTIN WILLIAMT. GORDLEY CHARLES S. PILLSBL'RY EUGENE F. KULTCHAR WILLIAM L. SCHROEDER BENJAMIN H. MATTHEWS WILLIAM MCGINLEY Sophomores DANIEL M. BEA L FRANK L. COOK GENE HAMILTON H A RRY H. FLANDERS WILLIAM HENRY PATTERSON FREDERICK A. LORENZ, JR CHAUNCEY S. BURR Freshmen JUNIUS A. FLANDERS GLEN L. ADAMS ROBERT H. QUAYLE BENJAMIN W. GARTSIDE JAMES B. SNYDER CLARE P. MCCASKEY pledge HAROLD L. MEYERS C O L O R S Red, Gold and Blue 350 E. . NF 2Cme WCFHOENCN :bEmFHOZ 000W H. ? mFPZUmwm mnmxomcmx 3.9553 3.9253 $62,; mzaomw wmwr Eaamwmoz romeN 5:; owxamam Errmwcxa .EEAmmsm 052553. 02652 25.22 ocEFm mmmuznaoz $5?me :0532 orommmma Eoou m. ? mrwzcmxm noonz UMHNHP N?HUHU? HwHumHFOZ Delta Kappa Epsilon New York City Boston Chicago Detroit San Francisco Washington Providence Buffalo Lexington Roll of Chapters Phi Theta Xi Sigma Gamma Psi Upsilon Chi Beta Eta Kappa Lambda Pi Iota Alpha Alpha Omicron Epsilon Rho Tau Mu N 11 Beta Phi Phi Chi Psi Phi Gamma Phi Psi Omega Beta Chi Delta Chi Delta Delta Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Tau Lambda Alpha Phi Delta Kappa Tau Alpha Sigma Rho Delta Pi Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of Mississippi University of North Carolina University of Virginia Miami University Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central University Middlebury College University of Michigan Williams College Lafayette University Hamilton College Colgate University College of the City of New York Rochester University Rutgers College De Pauw University Wesleyan University Renssalaer Polytechic Institute Western Reserve University Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford University University of Illinois Alumni Association- Cleveland Minneapolis Troy Rochester Hartford St. Louis Chattanooga Grand Rapids Syracuse Indianapolis Denver SpringHeld Nashville Memphis A ustin Seattle Covington Tuscaloosa 352 Delta Upsilon Established at Williams College, 1834 Roll of Chapters Williams Williams College Union Union College Hamilton Hamilton College Amherst Amherst College Adelbert; Western Reserve University Colby Colby College Rochester Rochester University Middlebury Middlebury College Bowdoin Bowdoin College Rutgers Rutgers College Brown Brown University Colgate Colgate College New York New York University Cornell Cornell University Marietta Marietta College Syracuse Syracuse University Michigan University of Michigan Northwestern Northwestern University Harvard Harvard University Wisconsin University of Wisconsin LaFayette LaFayette College Columbia Columbia University Lehigh Lehigh University Tufts Tufts College DePauw DePauw University Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania Minnesota University of Minnesota Technology Massachusetts Institute of Technology Swarthmore Swarthmore College Stanford Stanford University California University of California McGill McGill University Nebraska University of N ebraska Toronto Toronto University Chicago Chicago University Ohio State Ohio State University Illinois University of Illinois 353 Delta Upsilon Illinois Chapter Established December 21, 1905 Frater In Urbe DR. T. B. WADE -Fratres in Facultate PROFESSOR N EWTON A. WELLS CHARLES WESLEY MALCOLM JOHN J. HARMAN Fratres in Universitate Seniors HENRY RICHARD ARMELING JOHN H. FROST EDWARD CORRIGAN ' CHARLES ALBERT RUMP LEON RUSSELL MELVIN HENRY AMOS BERGERT EDGAR Ome WAGONER Juniors RALPH EDWARD CHAMBERS JOHN T. KIRLEY LOUIS P. COOK JOHN J. BRADLEY QUINCY A. HALL CHARLES RAYMOND DEMMIFT LYNN W. PRICE Sophomores WALTER W. WAssoN ROY E. CLAYPOOL CHARLEs A.' STEWART . THOMAS MONROE YATES ELMER F. SOULE GERALD H. FINLAY Freshlnen LESTER B. HENDRICKS VERTUS B. MATHERS IVAN HAVEIOCK FERGUSON WINIFIELD C. TAYLOR FRANK EDGAR WACASER Pledges THOMAS W. SAMUELS ALBERT PENN COLORS FLOWERS Old Gold and Peacock Blue Yellow Crysanthemum 354 OF?41OOF H.?KFON I??? EEZUWHOWM g?anmW mulmgmrwa HHZFKE wpwaFMK. NNHOH UMESHHH wmwQGmOZ COOK HCEHLMMN 03.93wmwm $?wm02 EbHEMWm WNOmH DNEEFHZQ wmwomwu. ngOZmN mOGFm OCNNHQNrZ ZHFAJZ 563m. UMHNH.? CVmHFOZ Alpha Xi Delta Kappa Chapter Established December 15, 1905 Seniors MARION C. BELL MATTIE FARGO LOUISE E. DEWITT CLARINNE LLEWELLYN Juniors NELLIE BRANCH LOUISE YALE Sophomores AGNES SHANNON IRIS WOOD . KATHARINE BLAKE Specials WINNIFRED CAMPBELL ROSALIE RETZ Pledge FRANCES GRACE SPENCER C O L O R S F L O W E R Light and Dark Blue and Gold La France Rose 356 mbNQO wF Nm mE$ZZOZ UNSHHH NHHN FN wN$ZON O5Emwmrr wmrh FPMQNPFKZ ?wwOHH ?Pvm? NH UMPG? Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, 1893. Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Chapter Roll Lombard University Iowa Wesleyan University Mt. Union College Bethany College University of South Dakota Wittenberg College Syracuse University University of Wisconsin University of West Virginia University of Illinois Alumni Clubs Alliance Alumnae, Alliance, Ohio Mt. Pleasant Alumnae, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 358 S i g m a K a p p a Founded at Colby College in 1874 Alpha Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Roll of Chapters Colby College Boston University Syracuse University George Washington University Illinois Wesleyan University University of Illinois Sigma Kappa TIRZAH BRADLEY ETHEL NATION ROWENA OWEN C O L O R 8 Maroon and Lavender Theta Chapter Established February 23, 1906 Soror in Urbe MRS. H. H. LOVE Soroses in Universitate Seniors MABEL WAMSLEY MIRIAM ROBERTS Junior EDNA DILLON Sophomores FLORENCE WILLIAMSON ETHEL HOGE Freshmen JUNE STEPHENS Special EVA SAXTON Pledge GERALDINE L. BAKER FLOWER Violet VddVX VWDIS AH'ICIVHH $183803 AH'ISW'IVM NO'I'IICI SNEIAELLS NOLXVS MEMO NOILVNI 30901-1 NOSWVI'I'IIM Km. M u m iiifnmwu mm a .. v.33 P i T h e t a Founded at the University of Illinois, 1903 Members R. D. KUNKLE R. F. LITTLE R. N. SMITH N. G. TULL J. W. STROMBERG H. W. VANNEMAN F. P. DILLON I T. CARRITHERS F. G. MOORE R. M. VANPE'FTEN C. B. MCCOY L. A. SMITH C. C. RICH L. C. PHILLIPS F. M. STAKER D. H. RICH J. A. STRAWN W'. KERCII J. P. BECK G. C. OLMSTED R. N. FARGO J . K. FOSTER W. BLACK H. B. HERSHEY W. C. CALDWELL L. BUENGER G. W. BENTZ A. F. ORR O. L. BROWDER C O L O R S Maroon and Silver Gray 362 HOmew OKVWEHHmem waom memEMVx OPgmHmU IPVZZESKEA mZEAE ACVZ VEHHNZ Wmmrbium wan: waON FHHHFH HCFF mHWKwQZ a.?NOO wmow mHermN OmrFUngP wWO$UMW UMPFOZ wHWOEwmwm WCZWFM mEHHE H30: EOOWM vH .HWDWHUP A z t e c Founded, 1903 Oren E. STAPLES HARMON V. SWART NOAHH. JACOBSON FRED H. EMERSON ROY E. TAYLOR JOHN H. CRAIG ' ALBA C. H. CROMER CHARLES T. Moss Aztec Roll Faculty WILLIAM F. PATE, B.S. Seniors HORACE H. MORGAN WARREN K. HENNING GEORGE S. POPE Juniors FORREST L. GIBBS EMMETT L. MURPHY FORREST A. PRUITT JOHN O. KAMMERMAN HUGH E. WILSON CHARLES A. WADDELL PAULVV. ATWOOD T. EARL YOUNG Sophomores E. RAY GRIFFIN CHARLES B. DUGAN MARK R. HAYNES R. Ross MCDOWELL H. CUSHING SMITH HOWARD BARTHOLOMEW Freshmen CARL B. CARLSON GEORGE ZIMMERMAN Pledge ARTHUR L. BRYAN 304 OerFmOZ Qhwmm nWmCC .kHaaNOOU mWHmwlZ HthngWH'a Z H.PwHow 23mm nwogmx Zdwwmgw 2.503me MES.I mehHH mwaEO-nmams UJNOWmm $ UUmH F dOCZQ wowm mzmwmoz mad quu w Hm gownmrz :mzzhzm H?Oowmoz ?NHMO O a x F ounded at the University of Illinois February, 1905 Members HUGO SCHMIDT J. N. HUNT H. L. CALDWELL A. F. HUNT C. W. SCHROEDER L. V. JOHNSON J. F. MEYER, JR. J. B. Ross E. E. BULLARD J. L. BECKWITH GEORGE CHAPIN J. J. Ross C. W. BULLARD W. C. WARNER V. L. HOLLISTER R. J. WALL E. A. TILDEN A. P. STREFF R. E. DOHERTY W. C. MAGUIRE COLORS Crimson and Pearl Gray 366 EOHLLmHmW surrr . .p. Ha. ECZH 2 WZme H. w. WOmm H. w. NOmm meWEHHE 0. $5 WCFF?wU UOEmNHn mawmmw qOEZmOZ HHHUMZ ?:?me m. m. wcrw$wc D FU$Nth Ombwmz w. 2. ECZH 0.9x OFCN Comus Founded at University of Illinois, 1905 Roll Seniors C. M. MARSH Juniors . E. VASEN W. SCHREIBER Q: S. H. NORTH W. R. BLOCK 0. I. HARRINGTON B. M. VAN VOORHIS Sophomores . C. ZINK . A. VANDERSLOOT E CURTIS .0513 H. W. WINTER Freshmen C. RUTH H. A. MCGREA H. W. SCHNOOR pledge R. SALYERS COLORS Old Gold, Lavengier, Wine 368 G. E. FREY L. C. TURNOCK L. R. MYERS F. L. KINGSOLVER E. H. COLERICK F L O W E R Pink Carnation OCWHHw $328me mswrwxmww ICVZUmeFOOH OOFMNHOW HCNZOOW NHZQmOFszw wCHm EVOEW? ngmuwm mea mOmNmemW EiwwHZQHOZ axbmmz 2:9le ZOWHE wFOOW OOng P h i D e l t a P s i Established October, 1900 Junior Local Sorority Senior Members MAY ALLINSON PEARL MULBERRY HELEN ATKINSON MIRIAM ROBERTS LITTA BAZSCHBACH SABRA STEVENS TIRZAH BRADLEY LEILA WEILEPP ALICE CAREY EDNA WHITE MARY HAINES LEILA WHI'TE GRACE HALL XENIA WOOLMAN LOUISE YALE Junior Members Carybdis Proserpina Juno Cassandra Penelope Cho ZWnerva A p Modita Lorelie Cassiopia Venus Undmc Diana Hebe Scylla A ndromach w, Clotho Pandora, Iphigenia Colors Flower Green and Gold English Violet 370 C?wawU-m HCZO MWZMFOWm EHZHWWASV vamewHZKr mrwmmwOUHHm OmrmeOwTw Imam .9ZUWOgerIm w ZUOW? FOWMFMH AJwZCm U;Zxr CZUHZM GEO OFOHEO MOMNFF? WONNWHm NNDmea QEHHN waWHZmOZ mHMASSAm gaurmmum. E?mZMm OerM4 mkrrr SNOOHLS Z HDONmOZ w?2m0:w OI Edrwmwwwx SEHHM mvw: UMFH? HumH P h i D e l t a P h i Established at University of Illinois, 1901 Fratres in Urbe BENJAMIN F . HARRIS, J 12., LL.B. NEWTON HARRIS, LL.B HARRY H. COFFMAN, LL.B Fratres in Facultate JUDGE OLIVER A. HARKER, A.M. ELLIOTT JUDD NORTHROP, A.B., LL.B. THOMAS W. HUGHES, LL.M. FREDERICK GREEN, A.M., LL.B. CHARLES C. PICKETT, A.B., LL.B. GEORGE L. CLARK, A.B., LL.B. Frntres in Universitate Seniors J OSEPH H. GORDON CHARLES R. SCHULTE HOWARD E. KIMMEL EVERT B. MCCORMICK WILLIAM J. HEALY TOM W. HOLMAN WILLIAM J. CAREY FRANCIS R. WILEY CHESTER W. RICHARDS JOHN S. KENDALL C. P. PLUMMER Juniors WILLIAM MCGINLEY WILLIAM G. PALMER FRANK A. HALL Freshmen THURLOW G. ESSINGTON JOSEPH B. MESSICK ARCH B. DORMAM MARK E. NEBEKER CHARLES J. MOYNIHAN ARTHUR R. WARNOCK THOMAS B. LEWIS LOWELL B. SMITH J AS. P. BECK COLORS Garnet and Blue ngww EOnZHI?Z HmmHZQHOZ zmwmwmw EDFP SQZwZOOW UOWZTPZ S.OOWSHOW MOECFHM m?rgmw EHmmHOW OxwmeN wrdggmw NHSEMF QONDOZ IOFE?Z ENmr-Lmv m30wbwmw0m Hum: Umrasp Humm Phi Detla Phi Roll of Chapters Kent Law Department University of Michigan Booth Law Department Northwestern University Storey Law Department Columbia University Cooley Law Department Washington University Pomeroy Law Department University of California Marshall Law Department Columbian University J ay 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 Tiedemdn 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 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 Greed Law Department University of Kansas Comstock Law Department Syracuse University Dwight New York Law School Foster Law Department Indiana University Ranney Law Department Western Reserve University Langdell Law Department University of Illinois Brewer Law Department Denver University Alumni Chapter- Chicago, 111. Kansas City, Mo. New York. N. Y. Washington, D. C. San Francisco, Cal. St. Louis, Mo. Cincinnati, Ohio Portland, Oregon 374 Phi Alpha Delta Roll of Chapters Blackstone Campbell Fuller Marshall Magruder Ryan Storey Webster Kent College of Law University of Michigan Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Illinois College of Law Chicago College of Law Alumni Associations Chicago, Illinois Milwaukee, Wisconsin 375 Phi Alpha Delta Magruder Chapter Established at the University of Illinois in 1904 Fratres in Universitate Seniors J. M. BOYLE S. J. MAXWELL E. L. MCCONAUGHEY Juniors S. N. COHEN O. A. EHRGOTT W. C. EWAN C. C. MOORE J. E. MORRISON F. R. MARTIN E. B. WOOLDRIDGE W. E. WHITESIDE Freshmen R. B. CLARK H. H. COOPER H. E. CUNNINGHAM J. L. CRASKE J. E. DAILY H. A. HAYES R. L. RILEY C. SIMPSON F. C. TALLMADGE W. WALTERS W. L. WHAM R. D. WYATT Pledge H. C. MORAN C O L O R S Gold and Puple 376 guyFHmwm Egg; OFNVNW Warmn HmrFrZ?UQm 3:?3 OOOwTw QJTVHH. mHZmeZ OOEMZ WEWQOHH ZOWmeOZ OGZZHZOI?Z Umrwrgm QOOFUNHDQM $EHHMmHUm wame 5.002 dQEW4 S?NEMEF msnrz ZOOxm Hymn sLLum? UMFH? Alpha Zeta Morrow Chapter Established 1902 Fratres in Universitate Seniors E. R. ALLEN W. C. COFFEY F. U. ALLISON J. P. DYSARTV H. 0, ALLISON LEONARD HEGNAUER I. D. ALLISON A. F. KIDDER F. D. BALDWIN . E. T. MEHARRY D. O. BARTO A. G. SMITH L. E. WISE Juniors 0. B. COLEMAN C.,L. MEHARRY ROSCOE FARRAR F. H. WHITE A. F. GUSTAFSON S. B. SMITH N. W. HEPBURN J. C. SPITLER H. D. HUGHES H. C. WOOD :mwwdwz wwaO m?PUSHZ Oormgsz WHUUMN O. H: gmlp mwmw4 IMOZbCMW SNOOU E. O. ?FFHmOZ Ungrwn, SEHHM H. U. mrFFHmOZ ECQEMm QCmHwalmOZ b. O. MZHHE m. H. EWENVWMCN gHmm OOWmWMV xwrhmz mu. 0. FFHmOZ m. w. wEHH: ?qum? NEH? Alpha Zeta Townshend Merrill Cornell Morrow Kedzie Granite N ebraska Massey La Grange Green Mountain Iowa Babcock Roll of Chapters Ohio State University Pennsylvania State College Cornell University University of Illinois Michlgan Agricultural College New Hampshire A gricultural College University of Nebraska North Carolina Agricultural College University of Minnesota University of Vermont Iowa Agricultural College University of Wisconsin 380 Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Roll of Chapters Alpha of Pennsylvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha of New Jersey Alpha of Indiana Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Kentucky Alpha of New York Alpha. of Missouri Beta of Michigan Alpha of Colorado Beta of Colorado Beta of Illinois Lehigh University Michigan State A gricultural College Stevens Institute of Technology Purdue University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Case School of A pplied Science Kentucky State College Columbia University University of Missouri Michigan College of Mines Colorado School of Mines Colorado University Armour Institute of Technology 381 Tau Beta Pi Illinois Alpha Chapter Established 1897 Fratrol in Urhe H. C. MARBLE NEIL MCMILLAN, JR. Fratres in Facultnto N. C. RICKER C. R. CLARK I. O. BAKER C. W. MALCOLM A. N. TALBOT D. T. RANDALL L. P. BRECKENRIDGE J. M. SNODGRASS J. M. WHITE J. J. HARMON G. A. Go0DENOUGH R. C. MATTHEWS O. A. LEUTWILER - L. A. WATERBURY MORGAN BROOKS J. T. VAWTER L. E. MOORE H. F. GODEKE A. P. CARMAN H. B. DIRKS C. T. KNIPP M. L. CARR Fratres in Universitnte Post Graduate H. E. BONER Seniors E. J. MEHREN E. B. WOODIN R. C. LEDWELLYN C. A. HELLMAN G. W. SAATHOFF A. F. COMSTOCK F. S. HEWES R. D. KUNKLE H. F. ROBINSON L. P. HOFF R. E. POST P. AUGUSTINUS A. G. GRANDPRE C. G. BOONE A. R. BENCH - W. R. ROBINSON R. M. EVANS T. H. AMRINE W. L. POLLARD J. E. HENRY E. A. STANLEY C. E. HENDERSON C. S. HALL Junior C. S. PILLSBURY 382 WOOZM UHNNm rbmaimwnphmz bcmCmHHZCm HvOmH HvOFH-mwNU AFPSHMW momma EOFP Emermmsm meWHZm wmr HmOmm. IMZW4 mHerPme DNFZUvNN EmFFK Z Emsmm SOOUHZ S. N. WOwHZmOZ IMZUWNMOZ OOEwHOON mWZOE SHEWMZ MC Zm l. mu. womemOZ WCZWFE erFmHgCWMw H.?C wHwH? HUu Phi Lambda Upsilon Founded at University of Illinois, 1899. Honorary Chemical Fraternity Honorary Members PROF. S. W. FARR PROF. H. S. GRINDLEY PROF. C. G. HOPKINS PROF. A. T. LINCOLN DR. BRYAN DR. WALTON L. H. SMITH DR. 0. B. GIBSON DR. HORACE MANN Active Members A. D. EMMETT, A.M. B. C. GARDNER E. WILLIAMS, A.M. P. E. HOWE W. M. DEHN, PH.D. H. D. GRIGSBY F. O. HEUSE, A.B, B.S. J. M. BARNHART J. M. LINDGREN, AB. C. R. MOULTON R. W. STARK, B.S. D. BURNS P. F. TROWBRIDGE, A.M. A. SCHOLZ D. KLEIN A. N. BENNETT F. W. GILL A. KOCH NFNHZ EOCPHOZ K003 SJFFH Em mOIOFN thZ: wH Imdmm QHHLL wMZZMHH wCNZm Qchsz FHZUQNMZ loam QWHQmng Huw: HLPHSwU? CmuwHHLOZ Theta Kappa Nu Founded at the University of Illinois, 1902 Fratres in Urbe W. F. WOODS, LL.B. H. L. BooNE, A.B., LL.B. Fratres in Facultate JUDGE OLIVER A. HARKER, A.B., LL.B., CHARLES C. PICKETT, A.B., LL.B. THOMAS W. HUGHES. LL.M Fratres in Universitate Seniors RAY J. EMMERSON C. W. RICHARDS ROBERT RODMAN F. R. WILEY H. N. GrRIDLEY V. T. TAYOR J. H. GORDON J. W. PREIHS R. R. COLBY Juniors J. E. FILSON W. E. WHITESIDE F. M. STAKER WM. MGGINLEY 386 QOWUOZ WHFMOZ QWHUFNK smuammHUm NWmHmw S.OHZFNMN mamznmw WOUS Z OOFwa 854F0w EHFMMN NHOE.9NUM HEEH? thumu? 2C Delta Rho Sigma Founded at University of Illinois, 1906 Honorary Members EUGENE DAVENPORT FRED H. RANKIN Active Members R. E. CHAMBERS R. E. TAYLOR J . H. CRAIG P. W. ATWOOD C. A. STEWART J. J. MACKAY E. E. STULTZ E. F. CALDWELL F. M. BYERS J. L. MARTIN E. E. CHESTER R. M. GREEN H. R. SHADE MOSES GREENLEAF F. H. MCKELVEY COLO RS Lavender and White 388 QPFUQWFF wHMcEerH. wmmwm H$OOU EQADK 3$WHHZ EJhMFAJwK OW?HQ QNNNZ memzrm w .HKCNFOW Ol Ewmwm mHGFHN OEMMHNN UMFH? W30 mama? E t a K a p p a N u Founded at University of Illinois, 1904 Electrical Engineering Fraternity Frntres in Facultate MILTON K. AKERS MAURICE L. CARR Fratres in Universitate THOMAS A. AMRINE GEORGE W. SAATHOFF LAWRENCE F. WOOSTER D. LEVI MOSIMAN HENRY A. BERGERT EDWIN E. BULLARD MORGAN H. BRIGHTMAN CHARLES C. CARR LEONARD V. JAMES HERBERT J . WEAVER DICK H. CORNELL Colors JACOB W. BARD CLEMENT H. BELL TOWNSEND F. DODD ROY N. FARGO LLOYD GARRISON WILBUR C. MADDOX GEORGE A. WILLIAMS STANLEY P. FARWELL ROBERT O. FRIEND FRANK W. PADFIELD HARRY G. HAKE Scarlet and Navy Blue 390 wKwUMHmFU ENHZm wmbh W5NQO M.??HIOEu ?Grruygw mfrwgmrb 3 UUOx Obww UOUU MHCMZU gOmHEer WWNQMNH ngmm 0.9WWHmOZ aOOmHmw wCFF WU wWHQIHg Z Qowzmrr W5VWU Serale MAJ? waumv? ZC Zeta Nu Founded April, 1905 Sorores in Universitute Seniors FLORENCE CURRIE XENIA VVOOLMAN Juniors OLIVE SPRAGUE J EANETTE CHESNUT JESSIE TULL IMOGENE SHADE A LTA G WINN Sophomores N ELLE DICKINSON GRACE MURPHY RENE SEELEY JOSEPHINE BLAIR Freshmen CLARA RICKETTS EDITH SHIVELY Specials CLARA MCCLAIN AVIS GWINN Pledges LORA LORENZEN SARAH KIBBY IRMA BOSTON C O L O R 5 Light and Dark Green 392 wHONmHHm wF HW CHOWMZmOZ mmmrmdw EHAEZ Q5542. mI Um mEHANan 0:222 Edwmymm HCFF SNOOHLS52 www OCm OCWNMN OEMMZCH NEH? 2C Y o x a n Founded at the University of Illinois, 1905 Faculty Members D. H. CARNAHAN WILLIAM M. DEHN E. W. PONZER GEORGE A. HUFF DR. G. T. KEMP Town Members ERNEST E. MEIER W. R. BRADLEY Active Members Seniors TODD KIRK H. E. HAASE W. J. HEALY G. L. DONOGHUE P. J. CRA'I'TY F. H. MCKELVEY H. B. MYERS CHAS. R. SCHULTE M. R. WRIGHT J. H. FROST M. W. SHOBER A. A. HARDING J. G. JORDAN Juniors JAMES M. WARNER JESSE J. MACKAY H. E. REAMS ROY A. MILLER HARRY L. GREEN ARTHUR N. BENNETT MOSES GREENLEAF REX E. WELLS M. A. KENDALL EDWIN F. CALDWELL R. R. BOOKWALTER 394 memzrmxww; Wm Zm iSprmew gchbdmw. mOECFHm NMZnyFF meZMHH momowmw Summhnm SHFFMN QNMWZ ONtPHHJw :Kme UOZOOECM Wuwx EmuwFaN SNHOEH N mwmm JNON92 A c a c i a Established at University of Illinois, 1906 . Fratres in Facultate N. C. RICKER C. H. PIERCE F . G. FRINK F. ELLIS T. R. AGG F. R. CRANE F. M. GARDNER J . A. MORROW W. M. DEHN H. G. PAUL S. C. CLARK J. M. SNODGRASS R. J . WEBBER D. L. GEARHART E. I. WENGER Fratres in Universitate Seniors L. V. WOLCOTT I R. N . MACALISTER H. H. HOOK L. F. SNOW Juniors C. E.'H0FF G. A. WILLIAMS 0. L. MOWDER R. P. MILLSAPS W. J. MCFARLAND J. C. SPITLER T. M. BARGER F. M. EAGLETON L. B. KINSEY E. H. REYNOLDS Sophomores J. K. MOORE R. D. WYATT W. S. HUBBARD L. A. COLER Freshmen J . W. MCMILLAN C. E. COPE F. N. HOLMQUIST 39b Qmwwwmbmwa NPFHm E.Swrhmrz NHmegN WMMNZOFUM gmrhw?1m Ecwwkwmwnv MZOS $HFHL HSw m QFmHO2 EOQUNN wwwmmw 26;?wrxw26 Eoowm mwmermx EOFEOCHmH $JN HA, moox ?..?Framamw momma mZCUwawmm awwwmw QbNUZmN WHOWMW Huwgzx Emzmmx meNOm 9050H9 Acacia Fraternity Masonic Roll of Chapters Aleph University Of Michigan Beth Leland Stanford University Grimel University of Kansas Daleth University of Nebraska He University of California Vau Ohio State University Heth University of Illinois 398 Goat Hairs Alpha Delta Phi H. J. BARTON E. J. NORTHRUP Psi Upsilon C. M. Moss H. T. NIGHTINGALE Theta Delta Chi D. O. BARTO F. O. DUFOUR L. D. H. WELD Chi Phi L. P. BRECKENRIDGE Zeta Psi S. S. COLVIN F. W. CARPENTER E. G. DEXTER F K. W. DRURY Chi Psi H. O WOOD Delta Phi T. H. GUILD Delta Gamma GRACE KELLEY Photographs Professional STEVENS ABERNATHY HALL HULL MISS COLLINS MAY Amateur B. A. STRAUCII L. C. FERRY E. B. HALL Drawings E. G. OLDFEST ALTA CHARLES D. GRAHAM B. D. SHERIFF F. M. WELCH C. C. HOSMER L. J. MCARTY GLEN MULLEN R. J. WALL A. L. KLEWER C. E. OLII'HANT R. C. HUGENIN 400 ROASTS 57; f eased 1'21r2g1sf L M n W gr; I I II I $64, 5:; WWWWwWth-M'WMB THE FIRST BOOK OF CHRONICLES hWith a Little Local Coloringl I I. And it came to pass in those days that Andrew, the High Priest, departed into a far country, he and his wife and his son and his daughter, his manservant and his horses, and all that was Andrew's and the School of the Prophets saw his face no more. 2. So the chief men looked around for some one to rule in his stead. 3. And behold, there dwelt in another country distant about a day's journey a godly man whose surname was James, and who was also a High Priest, and whose fame was in the mouths of all men. 4. So the chief men and rulers journeyed to his country to spy out the land, and to see if those things were true which had come to words of wisdom, they considered together whether they should entreat him to come and rule in Andrewk stead. 6. And behold, they were all of one mind, so when they re- turned again to their own city they wrote an epistle to James, saying: u The Rulers of the School of Prophets to James, Greeting : 7. u The noise of thy good deeds has gone out through the land and has come to us, and we have searched thee and found thee not to be wanting. Come and be our guide; ours and our sons and our daughters that be in the School of the Prophets." 8. And James answered, ii It is well." And after many days journeyed he and his wife and his son and his daughter to be in An- drew's place. ' 9. And all the young men and maidens that were in the school did rejoice, because his countenance was kindly and his words fair. IO. And he ruled with words of wisdom and not with a heavy rod. I I. But behold, in the first year of his sojourn in the land Stephen, 3 man of much wisdom and greatly beloved by all, who led the learned men in one part of the school, drew near to James and quMWWW-MWM said : 402 3 their ears. 5. And when they looked upon his face, and listened to his a mmwwmwwm WRfWM-HWMM 12. "Let, I entreat thee, my mantle fall upon another. 13. For there is abroad in the land a grievous plague of insects which do devour the com. 14. But God hath given me knowledge of the creeping things of the earth, to make them abate and do my will, so that there will be plenty of food for man and beast. $ 15. Yet now my burden is heavy directing the young men and maidens in their study and time is lacking." 16. And James answered, "It is well. Sorely art thou needed in the councils of the wise men, but far be it for me to be a stumbling . block in thy path." 17. So Stephen's mantle fell upon another, who led the young men and maidens in his stead. 18. Then up arose Jonathan, and, standing before the High Priest, cried out: h 19. " Behold, I have sat at thy right hand, and at the right hand ? of Andrew, and at the right hand of Selim, and of Thomas, who have gone before thee, 10, these many years, and wait 01d. 20. Spare me, I pray thee, the toil of leading the older men and maidens in their studies, for the burden is too heavy." 21. And James opened his mouth and said NSo let it be." And he looked upon the wise men of the council, and he saw David, a 1itt1e 9 man, yet mighty in his wrath. 22. Now David marshalled the hosts of young men and maidens l in another part of the school. 23. Yet he listened to James when he opened his mouth and said: uWilt though not lead the older men and maidens?" 24. And David considered many days. But when the feast of the mid-year was over, he replied: uLo, 1 will take the mantle of ; Thomas, surnamed Jonathan," and it fell on his shou1ders. 25. But meanwhile Nathan, a man grown old in years, and with a beard white like unto Aaron's, who for a generation had led the young men who were skilled in the building of temples, felt too that his burden was heavy. And he asked that he might lay it upon the shoulders of another. 26. 50 James tnot the high priest, but anotheri received it. 27. Thus it was that Stephen and Nathan no longer sat with the High Priest in the councils of the wise men, though Thomas, surnamed Jonathan, and David and Thomas, sumamed Arkle, and others among the young men remained. h WWWWWWJy-W 28. And it came to pass in the first year of James the High Priest, that a great feast was held, lasting many days. 29. And there were men come from all comers of the earth, from the East, and from the West, and from the North, and from the South to do him honor. 30. And they did confer with one another, and did prophecy. 3 I . Moreover the young men and maidens of the School of the Prophets did play a play, and did march up and down before them in strange raiment, and with the noise of timbrel and of drum. 32. And James spoke words of wisdom to the people assembled in the great court, so that they were well pleased, and said together with one accord uIt is well". 33. And his deeds. first and last, behold, they shall be written in the Book of Chronicles in the years to come. THE MILLENIUM WILL BE HERE When the University has enough buildings. When fraternity annuals close at 12 o'clock. When no calls are made on school nights. When girls go to only one dance a week. When Matheny cannot afford to stay in business. When Howard Williams speaks to his friends on the street. When Ida Mattis stops talking. When Reardon makes the ball team. - When Pillsbury stops butting in. When the Co-op. declares dividends. When the "Chuckler" is suppressed. When the Dekes come off their perch. When the Phi Psis get rid of Lewis. When Todd Kirk leaves the University. When Plummet is elected President of the Y. M. C. A. and the Betas join the Volunteer Band. "Some men are born for great things, Somefor small, Same, it need not be recorded, Why they were born at all."-KD 'll'ngAWLEY. 405 An Episode of the Military Department tA Story With a Moral For the Coloneli OLONEL FECHET was seated in his office looking over the Students Direc- tory when he found something that made his heart leap for joy. tt Ha! Therels a man who is not drilling. That makes one more man for my regiment. P11 notify him at once and let him know that he canlt sneak out of military duty even if he is a special student." The next day the Colonel received a reply which made him bristle like a porcu- plne. tt Colonel Fechet: I never had any desire to drill and donlt intend to do so? Donlt strain your imagination as to what happened next, for unless you were on the St. Louis trip it will be of no use. Scotty had an eye on the weather and made a hasty exit. ti P11 show the impudent scamp ! How dare be send such a card to me ! If ever he sets his foot on this campus t? e- ? .ey !" The whole ofiice becomes blue, and an odor of sulphur fills the air. With one dash he slams the telephone lever over, and with a voice that makes the windows rattle calls out: ' tt Is that you, Dean ? I send by special messenger a card which I have just re- ceived from a man who is attending the University. Have the impudent fellow sus- pended at once," he roared with such force that the Dean turned pale. The next day a tall, slender young lady called at the Deants oflice. it I received a notice to come to your oflice at once," she said, sweetly. The Deanls face was a blank, but he managed to utter: " Did you write this card ?" it Yes, Sir," she replied, with a smile that told that she thought it was one on the Colonel or on the Dean. From the side-splitting laugh oi the Dean, it was evident that he thought it one on the Colonel. MORAL : Beware of women and the Students Directory-their names are mis- leading. "1 here are yet conceiledfools upon this earthJL-BURR IRWIN. 4m. Hidden Names Some Rimes Composed While Sitting on the Senior Bench This lassids head is nobly stocked With talents wide inside her; But that is not the best, for she Has a. heart thatis full an, Wider. -LUCILLA ? This girl is surely never mad, And never very smiley, Never very, very bad, But always a bit riley. iALICE ? Mittwoch und Freitag sind schiin7 Ganz sch6n auch ist Montag, Ober kein Tag ist so schiin Wie der allerschiinste Sonntag. iELsm ROBERTA ? We have wondered at many blendings Of purples and greens and blues, But we find the greatest charm in The quiet, unchanging hues. -LOUIsE ? Some like a larger robin For a dainty pet, But some, we fear, must own a fondness For a little robinette. wEVA ? When he has gone to keep a store, A stationery shop, it seems, All people will go flocking there To buy their stuif by reams. ' - DUTCH ? I have seen industrious ones, Who never sought to shirk ; But I never had my eyes filled so As when I saw 3 Pi Phi work. , -RUTH ? " T he University genius syndicaleJLGuv HUBBART. 407 Some teachers will get angry When they have stood enough, Which is because they are not all W holly good enough. ---GE0RGE ALFRED ? These duties surely will be lard On the brand-newhacting Dean, But leg in shape to stand hit hall, For you know ,e be green. -EVARTS BOUTELLE? Of his work therels no complaint, And never is he sickly, Hels generally independent, but- Hels just a little weakly. eHOWARD G ? . Some men are made of wood, And often brass makes a fool mane .ltls mostly tin makes some look good, But therels nothing like a woolman eXENIA ? A versatile comer Sat in his room with a large Illinois pie before him ; With a smile and a hum He stuck in his thumb And fishe'l around till he found not only more than any of his predecessors had ever got before, but he also taxed the pie for allowing him to do it Then he said, ii What a plummer am I ?H C. P.? "He'd miller on a gzibbet dangle, than mz'xs ltz's dear delight to wranglef'eBUSH. 408 BALDWINS TOGGERY Sacrifice Sale Owing to overstocked shelves due to injudicious buying we have decided to reduce our stock at a sacrifice. We will make special prices on the following: TIES--'-ASCOTS Very dark red, changeable. Black, watered silk. TIES---BAT WINGS Brown, purple, red with black stripes, bright red, bright blue, brown and white check. TIES---FOUR-IN-HANDS Purple, black with small red ngres, small green, large black, large green in watered silk. 2 We also carry a complete stock of waistcoats, gold pencils, foun- tain pens and most of the ridiculous novelties of the day. Everything strictly a la Baward Chauncey. An ad. which will be appreciated by students in the English Department. 409 IN THE UNIVERSITY BOTANICAL GARDEN Some of the Flowers Now in Bloom Daisies-The girls. Four 0010cks-The Frats. Wall FlowerSwAll those who canW dance. Morning GloriesAThe breakfast bells. Sunflower-Tom Colvin. Weeds The Sophomores. Heart7s EaHe-Tim Donohue. Bachelofs Buttons-Dr. Kemp, Dr. Schoolcraft, E. Milne. Dogwood-This was formerly quite common, but owing to strenuous weeding out, the species is now practically extinct. Tobacco Flowers-All the Alpha Taus. Poppy with Ph10x G. Huff. Sweet William-Little Billie Green. Forget-Me-Not Lyle J ohnson. Golden Glow --Miss Harriman, Hope Herrick. Moonflower - Joel Stebbins. Primrose Della Gillette. UIt is generally conreded that I am lite k5! editor 1112 lllz'ni ever had."-P. A. SHILTON. 410 The College Widow As Produced by Local Talent - C. J. ROTHGEB Billy Bolton, a half-back - - - - - - " Matty" McGowan, a trainer - - - - - - LEO G. HANNA Jack Larrabee, the football coach - - - - - - - JOE TAYLOR Bub " Hicks - - - - - - . - - - DAN PATCH 5 Stub " Talmadge - - - - - - - - - TOMMY MERRITT Daniel Tibbets, marshal - - - - - - - - - - PETE" - - - JACK HARMON Cerpernius Talbott, a post-graduate tutor - Jane Witherspoon, the college widow - Bessie Tanner, an athletic girl - Mrs. Primley Dalzelle, a professional chaperun Flora Wiggins, a prominent waitress - - - JULIET SCOTT - KATE MANN - MRS. SWEARINGEN - RAY CHAMBERLAIN !e' V! 6 v9 '8' '9 i! x' 'e' The Instructor's Golden Text J OHN iii. 14--We know that we have passed NUMBERS xx. 19-Th0u shalt not pass J UDGES iii. 29 Sufier not a man to pass . II. KINGS vi 9-Beware that thou pass not . ISAIAH Xxxv 10-None shall pass "Naz'sz'ly in llzez'r sz'lmt wlzz'rl, the wheels go mum! and roulldFWHURFORD. 411 67m Soliloquy of the. Bell in the Old Main Hall medicated t0 "PeteW To ring or not to ring; that is the question Whether 7tis nobler in me to suffer The slights and insults of forgetful janitors, Or to take arms against a aea of troubles And by breaking end them? To rust, to crack No more; and by a crack to say I end The ding dong and reverUratory shocks That bells are heir to, Itis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. T0 rust, to crack, T0 crack, perchance to fall; aye, thereIs the rub; For in that reign of silence what joys may come When I have rid myself of ringing, Must give me pause, there7s the respect That makes calamity of so long life; For who would bear the winds and storms of time, The janWofs wrong, the student? contumely, The lack of well greased wheel, the ropds decay, The insignificant oflice I hold now That patient merit of the unworthy takes When I myself might my quietus make With bear cracking. Who would neglect, forbear And hang in the old college tower But for the hope of ringing sometime. The undiscovered foundry from whose junk pile N0 bell ever returns, puzzles my will And makes me rather hear those ills I have Than fly to those that I know not of. "His hapfy life is one15er;5etualgrin."-HERB MEGRIN. 412 The Uni Primer A is for Alice, who once said, it I ween, Without my t MOny i I wouldnlt be seen." Admirable Alice. B stands for Boneyard, the freshmanis delight, A resort that is often frequented by night. Bloody Boneyard. C is for carnival, circus and candy- Wasnlt it all just perfectly dandy ? Carniverous carnival. D is for Daniels, dainty and small, Who has just as much dignity as though he were tall. Dear Daniels. E is for Edwards, exquisitely bred, With his soft, white hands and curly swelled head. Excellent Edwards. Fis is for Fechet, that colonel of ours, Before whose wrath each freshman cowers. Firy Fechet. G is for girls, the best that there are, Who come to our Uni from near and from far. Great girls. H is for Hie and Henry and for Hope and Herrick, It,s certain with Hope Hield like to elope. Hopeful Hie Henry. I is for idiots, try as you please, You uanlt fail to see one, thereire so many of these. Innumerable idiots. J stands for Jew, the ii uncle," I mean, Of the Alpha Tau boys, over on Green. Three ball men. K is for Kendall and also for Knorr, Who are always together and take walks galore. Kappa Katch. L is for library, where till ten every night The poor digs still worry after knowledge so tight. Lingering learners. M is for Maude, the carnival queen, The most elusive beauty that ever was seen. Mysterious Maude. "Ought to be twlrzmg."-S. A. E. BELI. 413 N is for Nelson, our Sigma Nu friend- For a hot air jollier we him recommend. N otorious Nelson. Dis for observatory, much sought in the spring, Where Cupid lets fly many arrows that sting. Oh ! observatory. P is for Pearl, the Theatals best scout, Who is such a peach for finding things out. Prying Pearl. Q is for Queen, one of Sigma Chi boys, He never does make the least bit of noise. Quiet Queen. R is for rushing, the Phi Phi's great trick, They grab a girl sudden and get a gold brick. Rabid rusherl. S is for Simpson, who sits at her desk, And calls people down until she,s a pest. Scolding Simpson. T is for Tommy, whose surname is Clark, He calls up the boys when out after dark. Terrible Tommy. U is for Uni, the pride of the west, It ranks above all-by all deemed best. Unequalled Uni. V is for Varsity, 0h, wonit it be fine, When it beats all the colleges in the big nine ? Valent Varsity. W is for William, Bill Cummins you know, Who corners the tickets for our one good show. Wily William. K is for exs, which none of us like, For when they are over back home we must pike. Exasperating Exis. Yls for the youth who has won such fame By leading the cheering at every game. Yelling youth. 2 is for Zero, that Delta Tau man, Who makes a pun whenever he can. Zealous Zero. "My mawis boss afliza Lil. SchooZ."-BESS LAFLIN. 414 ' v ., . 3w? V N... ,X M xf.f W m J x m? g aXWr thjm, WV. W r . :: xx x. . , 3 H F. A, ,, w Xuzu Xx V. 3 wa. , . . 1, xx xf . ?Silz ij ? hCUWwe:F22 .. THE CARN VIAL PARA DE An Illinois Play hSuggested. h Cast of Charaters Cutey Love, the leading lady - - - Yonnie Yohnson, the village cut-up - Solemn Silence, the villian - - - Help Saver, the hero - - - Helpme Savim, the heroine - - Prof Kegovisky, F. H. B. from St Petersburg The Doolittle Brothers, from abroad - - Marseilles Waves, understudy of the leading lady - EMMA WERNHAM - BETA HARPER - H. N. GRIDLEY FRED DICK - ALTHEA MARSH - PROF. VANDENBERG 3 TURNEY BUCK Coco BUCK - - INA ULAPHAM Specialties by the Willie Family Willie Work - - - - . Willie Grow - - - . Willie Drink - - - - Willie Talk - . . Willie Shrink - . - - Willie Dance - - . . Sally Out - - - - Flossie Brighteyes - - - Googoo Wise - - - - Pearl Button - - - Golden Towhead - - - J ACK CRILL - DR. WALTON - - TODD KIRK - BABE MACK CHERRY - DR. DAVIS PEARL MULBERV - RUTH WORK ELSIE BEAN DOLLY THURSTON VIRGINIA TAYLOR Grand Stand Plays ANNIE LUDLOW ALICE EAGER ALICE LOGAN "Just as karmless as size leaks."hBETH MCKENZIE. 410 Roasts Some Popular Novels as Exemplitied by Popular Chaps Tt Sandy "- " RED T TAYLOR. " The Millionaire Baby "eRALPH HEARD. tt My Friend, the Chauffeur 7,eFUNK. tt The Master Mummer n-NEU. tt The Two Captains ,,-t ? T h The Fool Errant TeVASEN. tt The Lightning Conductor "eCHARLEY RUMP. tt Les Miserables n-PLUMMER AND MCCOY. HToilers 0f the Sea t, tCk-CHICAGO TRACK TEAM. " Candide T, vALBERT ALLEN. T Beauty and the Beast T, -IDA MATTIS AND TODD KIRK. tt Ghosts "eFAIRCHILD AND VANHOOK. tt The Newcomers w-FRESHMEN. tt A Tale of Two Cities "-THE STUDENTS, PARADE. tt The Children of the Gods "-FACULTY OFFSPRING IN MILITARY. Roasts Some Popular Plays The College Widow , JULIET SCOTT. Little Johnny Jones , r JIMMY GALIIULY. The Prince of Pilsen , RUDOLPH LAMOTTE. Happyland "-MATA DAVIS. HThe Heir to the Hoorah "WSX FRESHMEN. " The Labyrinth "-GILL. The Clansman " - A T 52. Foxy Grandpa "aDR. MOOR. Babes in T0y1and"-X Q FRESIIMEN. UThe Lion and the Mouse " - JACK MYERS AND LEILA WEILEPP. The Tenderfoot ,h-WELD. " Bob White "- JULIET SWAYNE. 418 Roasts Songs of the Season Belle of Bald-Head Row " EDITH SPRAY. The Self-Made Monarch " 13'RExY. The Chafing-Dish Ensemble " PH1 PHIS. The Stein SongW-PHI KAP BANQUET. They re All My Friends n-NELLE MILLER. Dearie "-GENE HAMILTON. Lights Out , -SIGs AND THETAS. " Goodbye, Flo " -JOE TAYLOR. When Love Begins ,,-AMOS CLAYCOMB. Pm Lonesome for You "-LITTA BAUSCHBACH. My Irish MAID -ANGIE CASEY. 5 Moonshine H-JACK CRILL. Silverheels " INA LAPHAM. Dear Old Girl "u-MARTHA KYLE. 419 University of Illinois College of Amorolog'y Dean - - - - - - - REX WELLS, Amor.D. Departnent of Oscuolog'y Professor - - - - - - - - PAT BLOUNT Assistant Professor - - - - - - HERB HAASE Instructors ALICE CAREY B01; SWAYNE ETIIEL LENDRITM MESSICK , MOYNIHAN Department of Ogeolog'y Professor - - - - - - - Em: MANSPEAKDR Assistant Professor - - - - - EUNICE CRAIGMILE instructors IDA MATTIS JEANETTE KEATOR MIRIAM SCOTT Tuition free in this departmenm Department of Squeezeolog'y Professor - - - - - - - TIM DONOGHUE Assistant Professor - - - - - - SWEZEY lnstruo:ors TOM COLVIN JERRY HOLMAN 420 A Plea in a Worthy Cause Approach, fair Sprite of Glory from on high, Where, in the deep cerulean 0f the sky, A thousand angels bear aloft the fiame, And write in hery words each gloried name. With true attention thou hast watched the earth, And caught each rising name of noble worth; Still one remains 0.11 whom thy piercing gaze May well be cast throt all the cloudy haze; Who rightly claims the tribute of thy note; Who long has heard the praise of earthly throat; Who modest stands, the unaffected cause, While thundering laughter gives its due ap- plause. Whom approbation brings its raiest gem And all the land finds no one to condemn. O, Sprite, draw now thy splendid pencil forth, Its tip a piney forest from the North; Dip it into the awful central fire Created source of every hot desire, And high above the reach of envious Time Beyond the stars, past Naturds very Prime Inscribe with more skill than man ever writ HTHE CHUCKLERh-then no further need of wt. Tm: CHucmzw dLIaE: GUY HUBBEPT 421 Say, There! Have You Noticed - Anne Ludlowts Smile? Elsie Sonntagts popularity ? Bess Stipest manly stride ? The Pi Phi chaperon ? Virginia Taylorts baby talk ? Alta Swigart and Ida Mattie hanging around the halls ? Miss Craigmilys cute poses ?' Dr. Davisy popularity with the girls? J essie Mann made a frat? Leo G. is married? Miss Pohl went Theta ? J 0e Taylofs case ? The Kappa and Phi Gram annuals were on the same evening? Schuylerts new boots ? The Delt freshmen ? Dean Kinley's oflice boy ? How the frats have banished their bull dogs ? i? '8 7? i? x' x' x. x' i! Have you heard of the new sorority founded at Illinois? Lambda Pi tLady politiciansl The charter members are: LOUISE SHIPMAN, PEARL MULBERRY, SARAH MACKAY, ADA BARTER, FLORENCE PITTS and ALICE CAREY. 422 Goode Cheere and Greetings frome; Busmesse Men. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III CI This is to announce what yeNeighbor hath for ye every requiremente. The Metamorphosis of "Pete" Upon What meat hath this man fed t That he is grown so great I "Pete," the cop, today, Protector of the Freshmen, Scourge of the Sophomores, Guardian of the Peace and Dignity of the University. 424 Pacific Flush Tank C0. Room GIS, 84 LaJalle Jtreet, Chicago MANUFACTURERS OF The Miller gutomatic Jiphon For intermittent Flush Tanks. 2 , RN V USED FOR- - - - Received the highest award in its FLUJHING J'EwERJ .HND class at the Worlcfs Columbian for Jubsoil Irrigation. Exposition for Simplicity of Con- No uovmc. PARTS struction, Effectiveness and Re- No Joints No Little Traps liability- a 0 :9 9 .0 9 2 A One Act Farce SCENE I. TIME: 7.50 A. M. lCrowds pushing and struggling to get in and to get out. Cries and curses are heard. Pandemonium reigns withmJ THE Boss: Will about three of you people move to one side so I can get through ? FIRST CLERK: Just be patient everybody; welll get around to you in a little bit. lTo first buyeri Lets see, you want a bottle of drawing ink? We havenlt any -canlt you use ll Carters "? FIRST BUYER: Illl go over to Cunninghamls. FIRST CLERK: No, no-we would rather order it for you. It will be here in about two weeks. lBuyer curses under his breath and elbows his way toward the doorJ SECOND BUYER: Got any theme pads ? FIRST CLERK U0 second clerki: Have we? SECOND CLERK: N0. SECOND BUYER: You Havenlt? F IRST CLERK lto third buyeri: No, we havenlt any of Mr. Kok-i-noorls pen- cils. I tell you right now, that if you will try a Sterling pen you will never bother with a lead pencil again. J oint where you get no ink on your finger, and -- SECOND CLERK lto fourth buyeri: Yes, we have drawing paper, but it is up stairs and I canlt get through the crowd. FOURTH BUYER: Let it go. Got: ll Labech et Delacours La Cagnotte U SECOND CLERK: Got what? Write it down. lBuyer writesi. Oh, no, it hasn,t come yet. 96 96 wk ,k wk SCENE II. TIME: 8.05 A. M. FIRST CLERK lto second clerki: Gosh ! but we did a big business this morning. A Studentsq Store is the store every student should patronize; not only because itts handy, but because its whole purpose is to serve your interests and those of your fellow students in the best possible manner. A real studentst store, managed by students and faculty in the interests of the student body, must have as its object better service, the best qualities, fair prices, and a division of the prohts among the students themselves. Such a store is qzeco-op. Already it has bettered the service; it has, in many cases, reduced prices, and its constant effort will always be to look out for your interests. We want your trade; we de- serve it. We handle the kind of goods you constantly need and we hope to add new lines from time to time, as the de- mand may warrant. Get your friends to trade here, too. 77w Studentsq Co-Operative Association 603 EAST GREEN STEEET Bell Phone 112 Echoesof Greatness in the University GREATNESS. ECHOES. Nestor - - - - - - - - Dean BURRILL Sherlock Holmes - - - - - - - Dean CLARK Apollo - - - - - - - - COWAN Orpheus - - - - - - - - KUNKLE Achilles - - - - - - - - MOYNIHAN Jack O,Brien - - - - - - - - Prep" LONG Caesar mne who seizeiw - - - - - - PLUMMER or MCCOY Touchstone - - - - - - - RED , MATPHEWS Melancholy J aques - - - - - - - MULLEN Puck - - - - - - - HUBBART M'hucklerD Titania - - - - - - - - EUNICE CRAIGMILE Sirens - - - - - - - - SORORITY GIRLS Demosthenes - - - - - - - CANTLIN Aristotle - - - - . - - - Professor DEXTER Herodotus - - - - - - - - Professor GARNER Goliath - - - - - - - HDAD" FAIRCHILD Senator Aldrich - - - . - - "Doc" GREEN Napoleon - - - . - - - Colonel FECHET - - Miss PILLSBURY Minerva - - "Looney, moony, spoony. - KNIGHT. 428 TO THE COLLEGE MAN We, of the Class of '91, have devoted these 15 years of business life to making the best engravings in the commercial art trade. And always have we specialized on college workekeeping up with its growing demands, evolv- ing ideas for its betterment, and every year turning out the Annuals that have made certain institutions famous. Never contract for the illustrating and print- ing of a college publication until you hear what Stafford has to say and to suggest. Start the book right and it will make a fat proht. We know the business end of The College Annual business. Write us for evidence. : : : STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO. INDIANAPOLIS MI'HE HOUSE OF IDEASh : : ESTABLISHED 1891 Famous Pictures A Noble Chargelm - ; The Dance of the Nymphs Listening to the Fairies Portrait of a Gentleman ,, " The Hdahse Fair " - The Life-Boat - Truth , - - - Faith " - - K Hope,l - - 430 BUSINESS MANAGER SHATTUCK - - THETA ANNUAL - MISS BULLABD - F. K. W. m DRURY - COED WITH A COLD A SCHOONER AT BARNEY,S - STUDENTS, DIRECTORY - EUNICE CRAIGMILE - - MISS HERRICK PHOTOS 77w Afgrnatl'ly STUDIO are attractive. up-to-date, . WWMQHI second to none in fine finish and workmanship a8 232 Abernathy Studio , i 53 North Walnut Street CHAMPAIGN ! 3 g i S - tmwwmwmmumi Skits and Skats I long for wealth, I long for health, I long for power To rule the nation ; But most of all I long to walk With you-my inspiration. eJACK MEYERs AND LEILA WEILEPP. x' v! '9 - i! v! v! x? K' A lady of great stage ren0wn To the Sigma Nu Annual came down Hops, cabs, every speck-for Miss Geeser of Geek- Oherry spent, just to do things up brown. x' x' i! x' V! x' t? x' When Althea came down one night, She found things in a dreadful plight, Her favorite room, with suspicion of gloom, By another was occupied quite. So Althea, mid sobs and sighs, Looked around in grieved surprise, Then said, 'i Why, you know dear and here fell a team We have to use this for Fredis eyes." iiShip me somewhere east of Wright street, Where the best is like the worst, Where there ainit n0 ten commandments ; And a man can raise a thirst." i -LAW SCHOOL CHORUS. 432 FRED KAUFFMANN THE AMERICAN TAILOR t CHICAGO, - : ILLINOIS Puts that nifty style, that swagger tone that admire, into his tailoring. Let us make your Evening Clothes for Glee Clubs, Hops, etc., to measure. AGENTS. . STERN BROS., 17th YEAR 3. I". CLARK Th6 Glark TBGGHBFS HUBHNBS 604-605 Steinway Hall CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 000 EASTERN OFFICE NORTHWESTERN OFFICE 156 Fifth Avenue Sonna Building NEW YORK BOISE. IDAHO 99.9 Send For ttOur Platform" V Giving full information and five hun- dredletters from teachers and school officers. - THE Chas H. EIIIOBB 60. THE LARGEST COLLEGE ENGRAVING HOUSE IN THE WORLD Works; 17th St. and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA. PA. 9 e v Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus; Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annuals, Class and Fraternity Stationery, Clixss Pins and Medals. Write for Catalogue Makers of Superior Half Tones Attention Know all Men by these Presents:-The Board of Directors and Stockholders of the Amalgamated Dephic Oracle Association, Limited, announces that a new Priestess has been obtained, Who is able by means of powers hitherto unsurpassed to see all the past, all of the future, and the entire present. The services of one so gifted have been secured only after long and tedious negotiation, and involves an enormous pecuniary expense,but the ofiicers of the company are so well assured of the absolute infallability of the Oracle, that they feel justified in announcing the rehabilitation of an ancient and long-neglected institution with much enthusiasm. Knowing as they do that the original location in Greece is not readily accessible to Americans, for whom the com- pany wishes to do its chief service, the directors have removed the Priestess to Illinois, where under artif1cially simplified conditions she is able to be stimulated to utterances as certain as ever were those of the old days of Greece and Homer. Because, however, the present generation, from a long dependence upon rational explanation, has become distrustful of such apparently supernatural intervention, a a number of questions have been submitted to the oracle, and the answers are hereby reproduced with the kind permission of the original applicants. Some of the matters herein mentioned may seem to be rather personal, but all parties concerned are so in- terested in the results that they are willing to make slight sacrilices to secure to the incredulous world, the enormous blessing of this great, and it must become greater, institution. It is necessary for lack of space to omit the questions, but in all cases they may be understood from the nature of the answers. Beta Theta PieBeware the snares of girls, and take in no more men like Plum- mer. "Docl, Green.-Fear not, brave youth. You will yet have some sort of a team to manage next fall, but it may a domesticated one. Furrow.-Donlt change your name. You will get your living from it some day. Eunice Craigmile.-If you keep a stout heart, you will see the last man in school succumb to your charms before you graduate. Thomas Arkle Clark. -Conan Doyle meant you all the time. Schreiber.-You will get some kind of an office if you run enough times. Pi Beta PhieNever mind. To live in the country will seem less lonely when you are used to it. Kappa Alpha ThetaeNo you will never have a worse reputation for rough-hous- ing than now. You canlt. , ECONTINUED ON PAGE 436.1 "Quite a harmless looking lad."eMosss GREENLEAF. 434 Morse Twist Drill f9. Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD. MASSACHUSETTS, U. S. A. WE MAKE TWIST DRILLS AND MACHINISTS' TOOLS Suitable for Metal-Workiug Factories, Machine Shops, Railroad Shops, Shipyards, Building Contractors, Bridge Builders, also Jewelers, Electrotypers, Electricians, Model Makers, Bicycle and Automobile Repairers, Carriage and Wagon Builders, Cabinet Makers. Etc. STEEL TAPESAND RULES ABE IIDISPENSABLE FUR AGGUBATE WORK Made by THE LUFKIN RULE GO. FOR SALE EVERYWHIRE. Saginaw, Mich., u. s, A. SEND FOR CATALOG New York. London. VA 9 I11 0V . s4GIIIVVMFJXm0A 67w Central Lyceum Bureau .Hggressive, Progressive and Up:to:date. Exclusively controlling the joint list of attractions of the Central and Redpath Bureaus for the states of Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana and Manitoba. Central Authors, Cartoonists and Impersonators for 1906-1907 Bertha Kunz-Baker Gilbert A.E1dredge Adrian Neweus Leland T. Powers Fred Emerson Brooks Mary Flanner R. F. Outcault Opie Read Max Ehrmann W. D. Nesbit Alton Packard Chas. F. Underhill James Francis O Donne11 Central Lecturers for 1906-1907 Judge Geo. D. Alden Dr. Thomas E. Green Frank Emerson Jaynes Professor Willis L. Moore Hon. J Adam Bede Col. H. W. J. Ham Ullustrated; Edward Amherst Ott Dr. Frank Bristol Rabbi Leon Harrison Hon. C. B. Landis Spillman Riggs Dr. S. Parkes Cadman Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis Prof. Guy Carleton Lee C01. Robt. S Seeds Hon. Phil P. Campbell Capt. Richmond P. Hobson C. E. Maxtield Dr. Frank G. Smith Mattison W. Chase Frederick E. Hopkins Dr. Eugene May Dr. Edward A. Steiner Prof. Cho-Yo Prof. J. B. De Motte H. S. Martin Gen. Z. T. Sweeney Senator J. P. Dolliver Dr. Matt S. Hughes George L. McNutt Earl Wimey Judge Alfred Ellison Dana C. Johnson DeWitt Miller Central Companies for 1906-1907 Mme. Schumann-Heink, by special arrangement with Mr. Henry Wolfsohn. VictoFs Royal Venetian Band, VFwenty players and a. vocal soloistJ Campanari and Company. Bostonia Womatfs Orchestra. International Grand Concert Company. Wunderle Trio. Mannin Glee Club. Katharine Ridgeway Company. Whitney Broth- ers Quartet. Juanita Boynton Company. Templelguartet Company. Harmony Concert Company. Hawthorne Musical Club. Durno Magiciam Company. The loyds, Magicians and Mind Readers. Exclusive Direction Central Lyceum Bureau, Fred Pelham, Mgr., 415 Orchestra Bullding, Chicago ATTENTION-Continued Playerls Club. -No more parrot, please. Fraternities.-Bull dogs are not popular at Illinois. Professor Moss.-No, Thomas W. Lawson will not engage you as his advertising manager. After seeing you work for the Choral Society Concert, he has decided that your methods are too sensational. Ina Lapham. -Yes, the world knows that you are in it. "Spikel, Hunt.-There is no certain cure for insanity. Dr. DaviseYou canlt help being fond of girls. Illinois Club.--You will never be able to elect a president of the University. Elsie Bean.-The only way to get rid of that tired feeling is to grow out of it. Alice Riley. -Yes, you have pretty teeth. J essie ManmeYou should not play Hunky-dory. Dr. Neville.-You are easily the gayest man in the faculty texcept Dr. Davis; G0rdley.-You will always be that way. liRedl, Matthews-We know only one position you could fill if you should lose your present one. You might be the whistle on a freight engine. It will be seen from these few examples how very useful the oracle can be when her services are needed. Attention is called to the plainness which characterizes her answers, in contradistinction to the annoying and often misleading ambiguity of for- mer days. Address all communications to the Business Manager. P. J IERPONT MORGAN, President. SCHWARLES CHAB, Secretary. J . DOE KNOCKEFELLER, Treasurer. RENRY HOGERS, Business Manager. Local agent for the University of Illinois, TOMA SARKEL KLARK. " W 11d, umizlilizea, insane, and sz'llz'est of them all. '-BETA LYNCH. 436 D 0 DAY IllthratorJ -De.rignor.r -Eng raVerw CHI CAGO. M I LWAUKEE. JT. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIJZ ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OKonite Wires and Cables OKonite Tape, Manson Tape D Q. W Enclosed Fuses Deltabeston Magnet Wire ' COLUMBIA LAMPS' Qderal Qilttirir C'Inmpmtg, 264.266, 268, 270 Fifth Avenue CHICAGO Extracts From College Diaries November 1905. What a day today has been. I certainly made a stir in University circles this af- ternoon. Of course it is the day of the great Illinois-Michigan game. But did anyone ever see an Illinois man such a credit to his. college as I was today? I surely made a stir with that silk hat of mine. How people did stare at me. But pshaw ! ! Pm get- ting used to that. ItIs almost a bore to be good looking - anyhow it makes a hit with the girls. SIGMA NU CHERRY. x' v! x. v! x' !! i! x' x' December 16 1905. tIGoodness, I can,t sleep tonight. Pm so excited I just must write in my diary. I am just beginning to realize, to appreciate what it must be and how it must feel to be the first lady in the land. Of course I have always known how popular I am but to be voted, to be acknowledged the most popular girl in college! Oh dear ! I could just hug those boys who held off the time until I got ahead. I think Pll do it too. Every girl in college is furiously jealous-who would blame them? But I must go to sleep. Here it is four oIclock. But Pm so happy." NELLE MILLER. " T here was a young man up at college, Who said he went there lo gel knowledge, 14711271 commencement time came, Itwa: nut knowledge That kept lzim at callege."-JIM WARNER. 438 Fine Equipment Fast Service Courteous Treatment Special Attention and rates for Picnics and Excursions. Telephone Connections with Hotels and Opera Houses. Picnic and Amusement Grounds at St. Joseph, Homer Park, Stony Creek, Possum Trot, Soldiers! Home, Wonderland and West End Parks. UANVILLE, UHBANBIHAMPAIIJN rrv nu. Connections with Steam Roads at Champaign, Frisco, Homer, Bronson, Danville, Westville and Ridge Farm. Express Cars run daily except Sunday, giving an EXPRESS SERVICE AT A FREIGHT RATE. Prompt Delivery No Loss . No Damage DUST DIRT SMOKE CINDERS Roasts Curling Iron Club Chief Crimper-HILLISON Assistant -FRIZ HUMPHREY Keeper of the Irons-ED. CHESTER MEETING. PLACE -Mrs. Muss, Hairdressing Establishment. TIME-One hour before each college function. Committees Crimping Pin Rags Marcel Wave SWEET HENRY BEN WARD TEDDY PHILLIPS BELL ETHEL SWAYNE GARTSIDE CUPID ADAMS OLDEFEST sts CRAIGMILE sz HUMPHREY ED. CHESTER HILLISON PLUMMER with aid of quince-seed juiceJ MIss WCRTHEN New Year's Resolution 1. Resolved,-that as our fathers and mothers were Irish, that we will be Irish too. TIM DONOGIIUE JIMMIE BANNON HOOLEY CASEY "Freshest of lhefresh, though notfreslzmm."-MOULTON BROS. 440 To Dress Neatly Is An Art But it doesn,t take an artist to appreciate at first glance the superior quality, superb style, excellently finished workmanship and low prices. Always up- to-date, With the latest in everything. Call and m J. H. IRWIN, 22 Main Street CHAMPAIGN. ILL. 535 ' to; From 10 to 2096 on Your Investment If you weue going to buy one of two pieces of pmperty, and one would be 1096 the best investment for the same amount of money, which would you buy ? Our business With clubs and fraternities has increased wonderfully. If you are not a patron of ours dontt you think our positive guarantee to save you from 10 t0 ZOti; ought to be an inducement for you to give us a few moments of your time so we can explain our system and demonstrate to you our goods? We invite you?" most cm'tical inspection. Metzler 3 Schafer Ca, Wholesale Grocers. Roasts Some of Our Hobbies tt N ow at Leland Stanfordf -FLANDERS tt Do they do it in the best families?t,eJ1M WARNER. tt She had an awful case on mefeSCHULTE. tt Have you met our transiers?"-PI PHIs. tt We arentt going to rush much this yearW-PI BETA PHIS. Revised Proverbs "The gossip is not always to the swift nor the tattle t0 the strong."-HELEN BRYAN. tt Only the young die good."eT0DD KIRK. tt You love me little if you can,t stand my 301$."er PSI LEWIS. tt Never too old to yearnWeDR. WALTON. tt The pension is mightier than the sword."-COL. FECHET. tt Society covers a multitude of SinS.,'--PHELPS COWAN. tt All is not bold that tittersfteRUTH WORK. H The ways of the transgressor are smooth."eFLANDERs. HThe more waist the less speed."eHELEN KIMBALL. "Why 2': it necessary for Walter Stewart to wear larger hats llzz': year?" - 442 ' OK "W mm m" x- e::e:ze..m.- Nmmw 0 ..zem:ze5ze:z.-...-.."vi. mm" m m" ' v.12!12m-xe-.e:.em:ze..ex........- ...... mmmmmm m m giiiiixiixoxmxm wuxxo x'xxoxxo xo xnxxvxmxvxxo m 3:: iii m as: :95 x.x X0! :25 :ex mt xvi zex :25 "a X01 5.: :95 m 1.12: :2: XOX "x 2.125 :25 wt 5 X0! 25 m 5:: HEN as: :2; iii Six iii :2: w IQX x.i is! a. 0X . x. 5;: :2 X0: ;: ii: EL 56. m :2- w "x mi :2! :25 "x XOX 595 - 1p 7 km ,4: :35 m :a: :2! m 3.35 y 11 b 11 535 I l i? g3: B far t e est ere -9: E0: x:5 " is: ii: iii :25 :9: "K XOX as: :25 X0! x.x 25 as; x XOK 53? You Cannot Equal Them 5;; KO! i.x iii ' iii m ' W You M iii Dorft Fall to Take a Few Home 1th 35 E ii?! :25 w XOX . x.i :25 :95 X0! l"! 25 :25 55 x25 ; 5;: . . . " iii 595 Urbana. 1111n01s. X?! at i"! .9: 125 lg 3:: Eu m :25 :95 XOX :25 :25 I01 x.x E95 :2: :5 Xi! xii . I 0 ml . 0X1. m m a menu exzeszexxe 5.xze.-.-..-... .- 13:55?'9i595i$?53$iaii3:a:aiSEiaiiin3EiaEEmeaaiami' 'iiiioimxmini : x 0! 1mm; Roasts Provoking As to the college my way I trace There greets me daily at maidenis face, From beneath a crown of golden hair There sparkle her eyes, a laughing pair,-- And her rosy lips have a saucy pout That put her senses at once to rout. Yet to meet the maid I cannot hope, For sheis only an itAd" for somebodyis soap. MIss LUDLow. B i a! B 3- $ it i n'. uLet us then be up and doing Everyone we can and thus . We shall keep them from pursuing Clever schemes of doing us? THE PROFS. r! r! f x' x' :8 :9 I! x' Phipps:e1 went home to see the old folks recently and introduced myself to them as the prodigal son. Mime So they wouldnit mistake you for the fatted calf? it it it 0! a! $ i $ i'- HHe turns, with anxious heart and crippled hands His bonds of debt, and mortgages of lands, Or views his coifers with suspicious eyes, Unlocks his gold, and counts it till he dies." SAMMY SEATTUCK. "Satanfnds some mixtlzz'qfstz'llfar idle hands to do."-BEN MATHEWS. 444 STEVENS .3? 7:75 f.g-t-q. The difference between Hitting and Missing ls the dif- fcrcmc between an Accurate and an Inaccurate Arm. Chumsc xwisely-rliscrimiuatel Get a STliVENSl Furty years of experience is behind our trim! and prawn! line of RIFLES, PISTOLS, SHOTGUNS Ritle Telescopes, Etc. Auk youzdcalemnd insist Send 4c inislalgvs fig; .140 . , l page ca 21 0g escnung ",n the S? LYENIT 119331 the entire STEVENS line. Kllllllilt 0 Ram, we 5 up I- Profuselyillustmted,and fat. zxprexsprzpmdpn contains points on Shoot. rcrcipt ofcamlog price. ing, Ammunition. Etc. llcauliful thrce-color Aluminum Hanger will be for- warded for 10 cents in stamps. J. STEVENS ARMS AND TOOL 00., P. 0. llux 40:76 O: armpit: FALLS, MASS, L'.S.A. Good E ngravings! Engravings that Will bring out all the tones of a photograph, and at the same time possess good printing qualities, are not easy to get. We combine thirty yearsl experience as printers, with a thorough knowledge of photO-engrav- ing to get these results. Many of Lhe engravings in this publication are ours, and we are not ashamed of them. And we save you a great deal of money by giving fair prices on our work. : : : National Illustrating C0,, Effingham : : Illinois. COMPLIMENTS of De Camp Bros. 50. Yule. Iron, Coal and CoKe Company. ST. LOUIS, : MO. Best Brands . . , . PIG IRON, FOUNDRY COKE, SMITHING COAL. The Kind we use in our Foundry Department 93d$qg' 9e 9? QQQQ mGQE; 10 9'6" w. $.0,ga k r9230 Eggdqglm? 9 O 0' anwg'ag loggejx'c; v.?.gf 3Q $0?qu 0 vgv A ', lmo 3. 'e .1, a ' W Among the Publishers "Babblings of an Expired Politician" A new volume by C. P. PLUMMER, author of the iStudents, Directory,,, and many other notable works, with an introductory article by iiPrep" Little entitled ii A Five Years F ight for Phi Kappa Sig." The above is a new book from the fluent pen of 0. Preston Plummer, 8911 . Critics who have read the advance sheets, state that this is the best product of the gifted young author, and is said to excell the famous itStudents, Directory" the ap- pearance of which, it will be remembered, took the public by storm and provoked such widespread discussion and newspaper comment The present book deals with the author7s three years7 experience with college politics. It treats with Machiavellian in- sight of the influence and powers which govern affairs at a modern University. Start- ling revelations of graft and corruption are made with a frankness which is astonish- ing to the ingenue. All through the volume the authofs intimate personal acquaint- ance with college graft is evident. Some of the most interesting subjects are treated under the following headings : A freshmanhs bid for popularity; A reubens metamorphosis into a mixer and a good fellow; How to acquire a stand-in with the profs; Working oneis way through college as a political factor with the common people; The comparative advantages of the frat man and the barb in politics; How I made the Betas; Factors in making Phi Delta Phi; Some considerations in offering excuses for cutting classes; A safe method of cutting Moot Court cases. x' x' x' x' x' x' x' :8 x' A rumor is afioat that Miss Juliet Swayne is hard at work on her new romance tiThe difficulty in stringing two fellows at the same time; or where you land when you divide your affections? Miss Swayne has written several plays based on actual experience. It is not known whether this is fiction or a sort of autobiography. x' i! .9 x' V! '9 x' '1: x' itThe Charm of Reticencefi is the title of a new book by KATE MANN. This book is in a serious vein and deals with the habits and conduct of the modern society girl. Miss Mann criticises quite severely the behavior of the American girl. Some rules of conduct are suggested, which it would be well for every young girl to study. "A mg man with little sense."eFRANz BOSTON. t 446 $555 55535 .2 :4m t1. THIS PUBLICATION IS A FAIR SAMPLE OF THE WORK WHICH IS TURNED OUT BY THE BOOK DEPARTMENT OF Ebe 6a3ette n THIS DEPARTMENT OF THE ESTABLISH- MENT HAS BEEN BROUGHT UP IN RECENT YEARS TO A STANDARD WHICH INSURES AS GOOD WORK IN THE BOOK LINE AS CAN BE SECURED ANYWHERE IN ILLINOIS. 6th: eBagate PRESS ROOM, COMPOSING ROOM AND BINDERY DEPARTMENTS ARE EQUIPPED F OR THE TURN- ING OUT OF THE BEST OF WORK, AND THIS IS THE. ONLY KIND WHICH IS ALLOWED TO LEAVE THE ESTABLISHMENT. Q ESTIMATES ON CATALOGUE, BOOK AND PAMPHLET WORK WILL'BE GLADLY MADE. ADDRESS 4:132 QBagettz CHAMPAIGN, ILL. Roasts Transfers 0f University Responsibility from Pete to Eleanor Beardsley. Of University Popularity from Ede Manspeaker to Nelle Miller. Of University College Widowhood from Clara Gere to J uliette Scott. w! w! x' r! How Would They Look? DOCTOR OLIVER - - - - - - - With lots of hair MR. PALMER - - - - - - - Cutting a class CHERRY . - - - - - - - Doing somethin FRITZ WAGNER - - - - With his hands out of his pockets MISS KYLE - - - - - - - - Flirting TODD KIRK - - - - - - - - Studying DEAN KINLEY - - - - - - - - Loafing CHARLES PILLSBURY - - - - - - - Quiet DR. SCHOOLCRAFT - - - - - - - In a hurry LYLE J OHNSTONE - - - - - - - Not talking v! i! r! 1' We see, from the Chicago Record-Herald for January 14, 1906: That E. L. Milne of Champaign was one of the 322 who recei ved prizes for correct guessing on the series of Washington Puzzle Pictures. We all know that Eddie is a. bright man, and the 1mm wishes to take this occasion to extend to him the hearty congratulations of the community . '9 x' '9 v! Street Car Conductor-ttYour fare, Miss." Young Pi Phi twho has been looking out the windowi-O! thank you. Do you really think so?" "11ml amit do it. Between Kate Busey and ari I luwm't a mz'nuteis time."- MAX SCHOBER. 448 9k Yoube Been ..t, ;x- GOD 91.53;; OUR a There Yourself, Likely. HEN the tenor of your thoughts has had a wrench, by your collar bursting open because the button holes have stretched or the linen fringed around your throat. Home laundry isn t What it is cracked up to be. Bring your cu s, collows and shirts owmm beam, and see in what perfect condition we will retmm them. : CHAMPAIGN : STEAM LAUNDRY MONROE 8b KEUSINK BROTHERS First Class Barber Shop and Baths in Connection Chris Haring Home 1311mm 276- Bell P110ne 178 R HARING fa? WEIR Proprietors of the .- East Side Meat Market 114 University Ave. CHAMPAIGN Special Rates to Commissaries Charles Weir YEATS THE FLORIST F; Finest Roses and Carnations in the City. W; Headquarters for Senior Ball Roses. OFFICE AND GREENHOUSE Springfiem Ave. and Third Street Roasts Pidkett's Part Pointers uHold on, Dynicweicz, you are barking up the wrong tree; I thought you were going right through the gate; but you shied and missed it; now lets go back and see where and how and When you got off the track. I x' x' '8 u' ttWell Moynihan, take the first case and start the ball rolling; see it you canW make a strike now !" x' x' x' v! NI am not going to hold myself up as a Professor of Morality. I feel entirely out of my sphere." Girl friend to Gladys Breckenridge: "Do you know the Ale whistle?,7 Gladys tconfidentlyl, ttO, no, but I know the answer to it." a e a! w Urbana steam laundry: Whose cuffs are those with writing all over them? Student: They are the ones Dad Wiley wore during examination week. '3 x' x' x' Novel Idea by a Dutchman ttHeinie,, Phsterer: tafter seeing the College Widowl UGee, Pll bet now that so many of the students have seen that play it will become a regular fad around here for the girls to wear fellowsl frat pins? i? Q '8 '1! We see by the Directory that the Phi Gam Gardner is a Lion tsocial ? ? ? ? l "Behold! What a marvel am 1."-l-lARRY ROBINSON. 450 GOOD COMRHNY Demands Good Clothes Youill be as well dressed as you want to be if you buy your next outfit of us. $2.00 to $4.00 Saved on every Suit or Cravenette Bought Here. I Hart, Schaffner Q Marx Make New and exclusive patterns in Suits and Cmvenettes just received. . . . M. Lowenstem 55 Jon Urbana's Largest Clothing and Men's Shoe Store Watch for It Next Fall The Cave 1W. E. FICKLIN- Enlarged Improved Better Than Ever Vincent Palmisano Dealer in all kinds of FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES I make a specialty of supply- ing student, fraternity and club houses With fresh,c1ean, wholesome table delicacies at wholesale prices : : : : : : : Wagon Calls Dally Cor. Romine and Park Streets ... Urbana Nursery Rimes With Apologies to Mother Goose Where are you going, my pretty maid ? To Woman,s hall, sir, she said. May I go with you, my pretty maid? Not on your life, youtre a man, she said. Thereis a little woman who stays in Womaxfs hall She has so many charges she just canit watch them all She limits their dancing and cuts down their hours And urges them all to exert mental powers. Dickery, dickery dock Hang the sorority clock The clock strikes ten Out go the men Dickery, dickery dock. Hark, hark, the dOgs do bark The freshmen have come to town Some to work, some to shirk, And some to sport around. s? x? i8 1' w? This space was reserved for Wilfred Lewis. Lewis heard he was not going to be roasted in the Illio this year, and came to the Editor one day in great agitation and purchased this space at regular advertising rates. He later handed in a number of roasts on himself, but we regret that we cannot publish them asithe copy was accidentally lost. "A man will; asfectgraw amz' calm."-DR. DEHN. . 452 Copies of The 1907 Illio May be obtained until the supply is exhausted from . JAS. P. BECK, M'gH'. 306 East Green St. ' Champaign, Illinois PRICE: By Express - - - Some Letters From Our Patrons My Dear Obliging Mr. Editor: May I convey my sincere appreciation of your successful roasts on me in last year's Illio? I think that publication is a beneficial one. It gets peoplels names in print when otherwise they would never be thought of. The name Cher- ry, for instance,unheard of a year ago is talk- ed of as much now as the Warner shoe. I am a good deal like an actress, Mr. Editor, not in shape understand--but in disposition. If I canlt do something meritorious to gain admis- sion into the columns of notoriety I uniformal- ly do something sensationally silly,--d, as a matter of confidence, Mr. Editor, do you know the latter comes easier than the former? Some- one has told me that the 07 11110 will probably fail because of financial difficulties. I re- peat sir, again, that I think that popular pub- lication should not perish d it shall not, for I give you my word of honor as a gentleman that I will pledge my 860 frat pin, my high-heeled shoes d my silk hat to keep its head above water tto use Aurora gossipy. Please let every one know that I donlt object to having my name used frequently in the 11110. Last year I was told by Mr. Hartease Kreibaum, who, having a daughter in school here, was very much inter- ested in University affairs, that my name was used more than anyone's. It has always seemed strange to me that after he read these jokes he intimated that the boys in Champaign wanted me. Donlt understand me as asking you to put my name in print again. Far be it from my inten- tions. I do want you to understand that I don,t object, though. If I thought I would be. treated as royally as I was last year, I would send about twenty of your Illios away to friends. You might make it twenty-four a en- closed you will find check for same. Thanking you heartily for past favors a trusting that our future connections will be satisfactory as our past ones, I am only, CHERRY 454 This little girrs picture was taken at Hallas Photo Studio Dank you want yours taken there too? .0 E'rsf-Class in Everthing WE MAKE ...... J RETTY HOTOS for ARTICULAR EOPLE 105 West Park Street CHAMPAIGN. - ILLINOIS Q' . W O; 22 Main J'treet. Masonic Temple CHAMPAIGN. ILL. Society and Commercial Printing 2' Flew Praeess Pgatagmpgs BEAUTIFUL LIGHTING 86 CHEMICAL EFFECTS 21 Main Street, - GHAMPAIGN, ILL. Copper Plate and Steel Die Printing and Embossing 55 You old hateful thing: I take this means of informing you that I have instigated a libel suit far your uncour- teous a unfitting takeoffs on my good name in your last issue of the Illio, My lawyer, Mr. Beach, who has never yet lost a suit, has assured me that it will be an easy matter to obtain pecuniary compensation for marring a once matchless reputation Mr. Editor, I can hardly contain myself, to think that you would allow matter to be pub- lished which you know and I know was manifestly false. I don,t mind a person saying his opin- ibn of another so long as he does itin aforward thGoatd Reynolds manner, but I do object to'a person s diplomatic efforts to conceal his identity. I wouldn' t do such a thing for any- Lhing, not even the good- -will of all the fra- ternities which I prize so highly. I can point with pride to my past record a challenge any of my jealous cOntemporariea to equal it. Often haVe I heard my pupils say "The fair Florence,d "the demure Miss Pitts, etc., showing in what deep regard they hold their teacher a you old spiteful thing, I think I deserve it a I donIt see why you didn t allow something like that to be printed about me. There is one thing I cannot understand--why coulant you have let one good thing be said about me? There must have been numerous suoh 'epistles. I give you fair warning, though, old Edit- or. I'll wait until the next issue is out and if something good isn,t said to retrieve my past dove-like reputation, the damages demanded will be doubled. If you decide to print some- thing nice about me, be sure and call and let me see the proof. I might add something which you cannot understand now.Simp1y FLORENCE PITTS. N. B. Graduate Bloomington High School. " U. of I. Asst. rhetoric instructor, having often taught the same classes that Dean Clark has addressed. EDITOR ILLIO: I 1 456 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS l THE STATE UNIVERSITY URBANA-CHAMPAIGN AND CHICAGO PRESIDENT, EDMUND J. JAMES. PM.D.,LL.D. The University Includes the QI Q gag: IQ Qua; Q1; COLLEGE OF LITERATURE AND ARTS tAncient and Modern Languages and Literatures, Philosophical and Political Science Groups of Studies, Economics, Education, Courses in Training for BusinessJ tCOLLECE OF ENGINEERING tArchitecture, Civil Engineering, Electri- cal Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Municipal and Sanitary Engineering, Railway EngineeringJ COLLEGE OF SCIENCE tAstronomy, Botany, Chemistry, Geology, Math- ematics, Physics, Physiology, ZoologyJ COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE tAgronomy, Animal Husbandry Dairy Husbandry, Horticulture, Household Science, Thremmatology, Veterinary Science. COLLEGE OF LAW tThree years' courseJ COLLEGE OF MEDICINE tCollege of Physicians and Surgeons, ChicagoJ SCHOOLStTHE GRADUATE SCHOOL, MUSIC tVoice, Piano, Violinl and DENTISTRY tChicagoJ AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, Engineering Experiment Station, State Laboratory of Natural History, and StatE: Water Survey. A SUMMER SCHOOL, with a session of nine weeks. A MILITARY REGIMENT, for instruction in Military Science. STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS.-Closely connected with the work of the University are students' organizations for educational and social purposes, tGlee and Mandolin Clubs, Literary, Scientific, Technical and Fraternal Societies and Clubs; Young Men's and Young Women's Christian Associa- tionst THE UNIVERSITY offers each year more than 340 Free Scholarships. FOR CATOLOGS AND INFORMATION, address W. L. PILLSBURY, REGISTRAR, URBANA, ILLINOIS Roasts Why Some of Us Come Here To win a fair heart.-FRED DICK. To become a man. MoRRIsoN, SIGMA CHI. To play ball.- DIcKE. To work a graft. Co-OP. To run an automobile. FUNK. To blow his horn.-M0ULT0N. To be a politician. JEssIE MANN. To join a sorority. -ALICE EAGER AND ALICE CRAIG. AT THE ATHLETIC CARNIVAL. "A tireless worker 0ftlze graft." MEHREN. 458 OLDHA'M 31205. Registered Pharmacists of Urbana 9.00 Are displaying the most hand- some, up-to-date line of well- made, hand-made, home-made Hammocks in this part of the state. 06.0 Dunk Fail to Get One! mmwmmm'm The Illinois CIGARS AND BILLIARDS 6 MAIN STREET Gilmore 899 Mathews Finest line of Cigars in City Tobacco. Cigarettes and Smokerg Supplies Full Line of Pipes---Emb1em Pipes 3 Specialty BOTH PHONES---PRIVATE BOOTH l- WMUMMMW it Roasts The Faculty at Play One summer day when the Moss was Green, The faculty at play was seen. The Carpenter with his brand new tool, Was making for them a swimming Pohl. The Gardiner to improve its looks, Changed the course of both the Brooks. The Herron and the Crane did fly, Behind them came the Fox close by. The Baker taking up the Chase, Spilled Pillsburyis best in his Post-haste. And Tommy in his efforts to Dodge, Climbing a fence, on a Pickett did lodge. Frisky David from his Davenport, Shouted the cry, itOh! Tonfs n0 sport." When a Sharp nail hit, Tom groaned "Great Scott!" So Rietz dashed up to this tragic spot. As James Drew him off, the crowd grew paler And putting him down, said HYouill need a Taylor." The dew came down, the Moss looked Grey, The faculty came in from play. Across the Lake, the N ightingales soar, And of this tale, youill hear no Moore. x' x' x' x' '1' v! u' Whois Who on the Faculty Tyrant After Criminals. Doesnit Kick ? Keeps Lib-lobs Scared. Good And Husky. Wonderfully Laboriously Precise. Denmarkis Kurious Descendent. Little Gym Hero. Bum Bellower. Loveis Boilers. THE URBANA STEAM LAUNDRY 223 West Main Street Gloss orDomesticFinish l EXCELLENCE IN EVER Y FEA TURE" 0 UR M O TTO E. M. Thomas, Proprietor BOTH PHONES NUHESTER REPEATING RIFLES No matter what your ideas or preferences are about a rifle, some one of eight differ- ent Winchester models will surely suit you. Winchester Rifles are made in all calibers, styles and weights; and which- ever model you select, you can count on its being well made and finished, reliable in action and a strong, accurate shooter. FREE Send your name and address on a postal card for our 164 page illustrated catalogue. 3'" WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS co. NEW HAVEN. CONN. Geo. F. Righter and Tailored Garments May-Day Skirts 5s? Shirt Waists Splendidly made of white duck, Indlan head, linen. mull and silk. Skirts sizesiwaist 20 to 30in. Length 37 to 44 in. $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and up to $12.00 Waists. sizes 32 i0 44 in 3. 95C, $1.50 and up to $7.50 GEO. F. RICHTER. Champaign 11 Main St. mm 3;. :33 W El Toucwme scam: 0? HELPING: TO BUILD JHEW YM.C.6++0u$:,, Mutual Admiration Society Symbol-A mirror M0tt0 Know thyself Qualifications A pocket mirror and asense of beauty President - - - ROSWELL SWEZEY Vice President - - - EDYTHE GREEN Secretary - - - R. SWEZEY Treasurer - -. - - E. GREEN SWEZEY Members - - - G BEEN 462 HHISDGFU e? SGWIH, "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY" Urbana, Illinois Extend a cwdial invitation to visit them" establishment, when in need of High Glass Silks. Laaiss 5033935,. Garmanns, Millin6ru, Dru 60003 Hntl Kindred Linss Therehs good mason for the rapid growth of this store Students N otice IF YOU WANT Poor Candies Don't Call on BAILEY at 510 East Green, he don,t keep it I AM AGENT FOR White Star Coffee BEST EVER Try it and be convinced The Best of Everything WELCHS BOWLING ALLEYS PROPRIETOR 16 Taylor St. CHAMPAIGN Frank L. Frailey Commercial, Jociety, Book and Job Printer We excel in Particular Week f0?" Pewticulow People UNDER FIRST NATIONAL BANK Urbana, - - Illinois Roasts d In the University Aquarium Sharks -Carl Van Doren, Hellen Bullard, Jessie Mann, Grace Hall. Star-fish-Nell Miller, Louise Huse. Gold-fish H0pe Herrick, Red Matthews, Margaret Cohen. Whales -Helen Kendall, Ida Lang, uBill" Wardall. Lobsters To numerous to mention. Minnows Wilkins, Robbins, Leila Weilepp. Spongesw-Pi Phis. Cat-fisthhetas. Eels--Albert Allen, Jerry Holman. TOM THUMB AT THE POST-EXAM JUBILEE 464 Balanced M3111 Valves SINCE 1896 WE HAVE HAD EXPERIENCE As BALANCED VALVE SPECIALISTS. We make modern valves for modern engines and for modern pressures and they are fully guaranteed.. Yet We Don t Know It All; Do You. FOR LOCOMOTIVE, STATIONARY OR MARINE SERVICE Our Jack Wilson H. P. Slide Valve perfectly balanced in all positions of travel and with double admission and double exhaust for pressure up to 2501bs .. .Our Semi- Plug Piston Valve with rings converted into plugs under pressure; frictional contact of rings fully controlled automatically. Our Nixon Safety Stay Bolt Sleeve gives protection and safety ..... WE ARE GLAD v'ro ANSWER QUESTIONS AMERICAN BALANCED VALVE CO. MAIN OFFICE EASTERN OFFICE SAN FRANCISCO JERSEY SHORE. PA. Roasts From the Other Side of the River This is the cry of the bull-dogs from the blissful fields Elysian, Whither they were wafted by the great bull-dog physician. tt How are the mighty fallen, Old greatness, how cast down. Now the stout retainers of Otto Are gone from the 01d twin town. 0h, Otto, our good prince Otto! How we revelled 7neath your direction How we nibbled the tail of the Hying cat At a time to escape detection; When the moon was as high As the library steeple, We howled, and laughed At the silly people Who opened windows And saluted us In their hurried provocation With Bible words That rooted us To the spot in admiration. Here we can drink from the nectar trough And eat or sleep the livelong day, Or fjght each other 050 much the sidet In very much the same old way; But the lifets too smooth We long for excitement T0 frighten a girl or such delightment, To tree the boy who delivers fruit Or dodge the bullets that rude men shoot. 0, for a chew 0f the postmants leg, Or a bit of a cyclist,s shoe, A good old fight in the corridor With our masters wondering what to do. But our days are fallen in ways of grief Our time is the gear and yellow leaff, This is the song of the bull-dogs from the blissful fields Elysian, Whither they were wafted by the great bull-dog physician. 4-66 ESTABLISHED 1851 EIMER and AMEND 205-211 Third Avenue, Corner 18th Street, NEW YORK Importers and Manufacturers of C. P. Chemicals and Reagents, Chemical, Physical and Scientific .praratus, .Rssay Goods WE HANDLE THE BEST OF Everything Needed in a Laboratory University of Illinois School of Pharmacy Chicago College of Pharmacy 1859- 1899 N 0w occupies amre-story build- ing at the corner of Michigan Boulevard and Twelfth St., op- posite Grant Parkvianfidealno- cation for school purposes. The building affords nearly 1ifty thousand square feet of floor space and contains four lecture halls and six large'laboratories. Forty-seventh annual session be- gins Sept. 25th. For announce- ment address W. B. DAY. Actuary, Michigan Ave. and 12th Street. CHICAGO. ILL. THE COLLEGE BUILDING Roasts The Uni. News Stand Daily NeWSeJEANETTE KEATER. Review of Reviews -WEEK BEFOBE EXAMS. WorldIs Work-REFORMING FOOT-BALL. The Diale1906 MEMORIAL. The Critic-JACK STEMAN. Scientific American-DR. HOTTES. YouthIs Companion-JULIET SCOTT. The Smart SeteTAU BETA PI. $ $ $ a?A $ $ AF i 3 Freshman: Tto G. Hum-J-Iave you any more of them III" caps for sale? G. Huff-No, Sir, I am sorry but we have not. Freshman-If you,ll order a dozen, I can get enough fellows at the house to take them all. Florence Pitts Mao a ProfJ-I thank you very much for the invitation to attend your lecture, so sorry I coulant be there, everyone says it was so fine. The Professor-How did they know? The lecture was postponed, Miss Pitts. 53 .9 $ i $ $ 3 $ $ II A Lawyer does people ; A Doctor undoes people ; An Engineer does things ; An Ag. does nothing." He looks like a cry for help.-D0c. RICE. 468 1153...;- - - 5 - OLIVER . Typew-"ihr - Essentlals - 2 0 a 1. Simplicity. LESS gaggiazrom 2. Speed 3. Visible Writing. to Learn Time Easy :zazm Saves 11:2? 4. Perfect Alignment 5. Durability V-Sha etl Bar Metal BECAUSE Stairaous All 3:34:0333 We Sell Them---Casl1 or T1me .. : We Rent Them---$3. 00 Per Month 15 H. LLOYDE Umversfcy Book and Musm Store No. 7 Mam Street Champalgn 111. - - - Headquarters for - - - PIANOS BOOKS MUSICAL MERCHANDISE PHONOGRAPHS KODAKS am! PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS A Fable It was a beautiful night and every one was happy. But why shouldnlt they be- it was the night of the Alpha Chi reception and every fellow knew he would get to goe- in time. Atyeight olclock the reception rooms were filled with the learned Seniors of each Frat but they were all nervous and anxious to be away. Not long after, the Juniors came stringing in but like the seniors they hurried off and soon the Sopho- mores began to arrive with wrinkled trousers and soiled collars. The attraction of the frappe bowl was too great for them though and they lingered So long that it was after ten before they could get home and let the Freshmen have the dress suit which had been Hhanded down" so many times that evening. Moral: If all classes are to be represented at the same time at a function donlt have it formal. l DR. STEARNS PINCHED AT THE CARNIVAL Even 2f! am waz'tz'ngfar a husband, I am doing no more Man I Khall often Izaw to do after I am married--GENEVIEVE EAST. 470 F W College of Physicians and Surgeons OF CHICAGO COLLEGE OF MEDICINE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS COLLEGIATE YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER 25, 1906 Investigation of Equipment and Advantages Cordially Invited Four gleam? course. Students pewm'tted to specialize in electives. Completely equipped laboratom'es. Unsmnpassed clinical advantages FOR CATALOGUE AND GENERAL INFORMATION, ADDRESS DR. FRANK B. EARLE, Secretary, kCongz-ess and Honors Sta. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS J In the Public Eye Notes Gleaned from Our Exchanges Some Aledo Gossip . Fred D. Danford of Joy holds a prominent position at the University. He plays in the military band and also sings in the Y. M. C. A. quartette. It is rumored that Harry G. Gardner of Viola and George A. Williams, fdrmerly 0f Aledo, now of Galva, have been spending at- least two nights of the week in the neighborhood ot the sorority houses.-Aledo Times-Record, Nov. 16, 1.905. M :Musmo oau'mam m-Fu Wm guacg. 1 , 2 113 Law students are muclz ohposed Io enforcing the regulation against smoking in the University Buildings. 472 J $04000. NOD c1019 COMING HOME AFTER THE JUNIOR SMOKER In the Public Eye 4- s h" 9 e .... 3 New: .a.v 5:33. 99 . . . . "1 WWW THE TWEIDNIEC; 'FRIEHD Tuscola Girls Like Harry Harry Robinson and Bennie Overman, two of MattooNs popular young men, at- tended the German in this city New Yeafs evening and made quite a hit among the girlseTuscola Review. x'x'f Kappa sigs Confer Honors Ralph Brainard and Herbert Megran, who are students at the University of Illinois have been honored recently by being elected members of the Kappa Sigma Greek-letter fraternity, which is one of the most prominent societies in the country, and has a very flourishing chap- ter at Champaign, where the boys are.w Harvard HIM Independent, Nov. 23, 1905. x' x. n' Prof. Harding. A new music department has been es- tablished at the University of Illinois, being instruction on all band instruments in charge of PROF. AUSTIN HARDING.e Piatt Co. Republican, Sept. 25, 1905. I. ! .x' Exams Too Much J. Ladd Mozley, son of County Com- missioner N. J. Mozley, who has been attending the State University at Cham- paign for several months, came home last Sunday. His health has not been good, and it was thought best for him to stay out of school for awhile anyway. He has been taking a course in agriculture prin- cipally.-Vienna Times, Feb. 3, 1906. WOT- TDODGE TITLTLD D FIN E. Slayton Lyceum Bureau CHAS. L. WAGNER, Secretary. WENDELL SLAYTON, Treasurer. STEINWAN HALL, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. H. L. SLAYTON, President. The oldest and largest Lyceum Bureau in the World. Sixty high grade attractions including Hon. W. J. Bryan J. Lincoln Steffens john T. McCutcheon Lorado Taft Governor J. Frank Hanley John Kendrick Bangs Rev. Frank Dixon Professor P. M. Pearson Hon. R. M. LaFollette Maud Ballington Booth E. j. Ridgeway Hon. Henry Watterson F. Hopkinson Smith Mrs. Isabella Garghill Beecher Montaville Flowers Edmund Vance Cooke Hon. W. M. Chandler S. W. Gillilan Ex- Senator Charles A. Towne of Minnesota The Bostonia Sextette with Shanna Cumming Leonora Jackson Company Chicago Madrigal Club and others. Send for Descriptive Announcement and Circulars ESTABLISHED 1870. CAMERON AMBERG 8: CO., STATIONERS PRINTERS BINDERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS 71 and 73 Lake St., CHICAGO Bakery" 0.1111e H1ghest GOOClS. . 93111111 SOME OF THE THINGS 1V1; BAKE: PATTY SHELLS MACCAROONS LADYFINGERS ANGEL FOOD DEVIUS Foon WHITE LAYER CAKE and all other kinds of pastries. CARFFUI ATTENTION given all orders Let us supply you for that banquet 0r partv OUR BREAD is acknowledged to be the best in Champaign County. We make the following kinds:H011E-111.-1DE,CREAM, BOSTON CREAM, SANDWICH LOAF: VIENNA: RY E, GRAHAM, BOSTON BR011N BRFAD. OUR RECORD- In business three years. An output the largest 1n the county. Ostrands Bakery HOME PHONE 182 112 N. FIRST ST. BELL PHONE 1 CHAMPAIGN In the Public Eye RALPH A CLEVER BOY His Diplomacy Is Too Much for Our Dean of Under- graduates. Mr. Ralph Pillinger, who is a sophomore at the University of Illinois, narrowly escaped being expelled recently from that institution as a result of hazing his underclass men. His cleverness, however, in destroying any evi- dence against him and his calmness of mind when called before the authorities saved him this inconvenience. This insures him success in architectural engineering, his chosen profes- sion. As Pillinger has shown marked ability in athletics, his friends and associates are much pleased with the outcome of this affair. vAustin Vindicator, Feb. 17, 1906. A CLAss IN SOUTH CAMPUS 2 " Weillgiraz'se him for all tlzal is past And trust him for all that's to come. isDEAN KINLEY. 476 EHUBHB DIBBZGBH 60. INSTRUCTION EASY, RAPID I , AND THOROUGH Te rms Posi- Reason- LE An N TEL EGRAPH tions sev . . able med DraW1ng Materlals and Large and thoroughly Surveylng Instruments equipped school. Every facility. Perfect system. Classes graduating every month. No better opportunity for 181 Monroe Street, CHICAGO, - ILLINOIS the ambitious young man in any field. Write today for handsome catalogue NeW York, NeW Orleans Ghamnaign School of Telegraphu,6hampaign. III. San FPanCiSCO 71th Elk mum 1baII 39 NORTH NEIL STREET Superior Cables Level Tops. Lively Cushions. Round Balls. Good Cues. Qtigars Domestic and Imported, The Finest Brands Obtainable. Gigatzttes Egyptian, Turkish, French and American Brands. games In Briar and Meerschaum. Smokery Sundries. : In the Public Eye A Promising Journalist Homer Cooper, who is spending the holiday recess with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Piercy Cooper, in this city, is a mem- ber of the Illini reportorial staff, itdoing" athletics. Homer turns easily to news- paper work, and is meeting with the suc- cess that the Union could have predicted for him. He more than once turned his pen to account in connection with this paper, before he went to Champaign. In fact, he wrote his first ttcopyi, for the Union. The Illini is the U. of I. students, paper. It has attained considerable dig- nity even outside of student ranks, since Homer has been working on it.-Shelby- ville Daily Union. x' x' Thetas Some Pumpkins MISS PARKER WILL GO TO PHILADEL- PHIA. She 15 Given the Honor of Representing Her Class at a Meeting There. Miss Minnie Parker daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Parker, of this city, has had an honor bestowed upon her by be- ing elected the representative of her soci- ety at the Champaign University to the convention at Philadelphia. Miss Parker is a member of the Kappa Alpha Theta organization, a part of the university, and the class at a recent meet- ing unanimously elected her to represent them at the national meeting of their so- ciety which meets in Philadelphia at the same time the N ational Teachersy Associa- tion meets. July 3-7. Interurban Coal Oakwood Lump Mine Run Coal Kelleyville . Washed Coal Carload Lots a Specialty J. C. KIRKPATRICK, Agent OFFICEs-Interurban Express Offices, Urbana and Champaign. e qunllli"? x 3. V'Qv K o $ KQG 1' p1,; V i m Last March Dean Davenport, while playing marbles, caught the whooping cough. Professor Dodge, while trying for a position on the faculty basket ball team, caught the Danish measles. Mr. Crane, not to be outdone, captured the mumps. Brownson, who had just heard a new conundrum, proceeded to spring it on a friend, with the following result: Brown80nze itWhat goes round a button tbuttinYFy A Friend :-"You d03, Prof. G. L. Clark, to his class in trusts :etil would rather plow corn for two weeks than teach one hourW Student in the rear end of the class-room, with a sigh on his face zetiWhat a shame it ian corn-plowing time." 479 As Others See Us A group of Inauguration visitors were discussing some of the features of the Uni- versity. Most of those in the group were foreigners. HVot you tink off dis school? It iss a pig place, not ?l, said the envoy from Hei- delberg. ttBut ach, de peer, id iss not! Naw und der vas no wiennewurtz un pretzels. Dey iss not no duels. Efferpody vas s0 pusy dot dey is fery pusy. De stoodents poof de smoke in Ieedle shord poofs. Vell, afther I klimet me all dese stairs I iss fery ex- haushted. Oudside de buildings iss fery pooty. Dey is fery subshtantial mit dere great dignitude, put dey is not as goot py haf as olt Heidelbergf, "Ah, missieuf broke in the representative from Paris, Hzese buildings zey are gra-ai-nd mysterieuse, soo-bleim. Zere est slomesing woon-der-ful about de par-ide laz nigh, zit was un superb de-mon- stris-sion. Boot ze dogs zey sont gleer. Zey all bool-dogs and non poodle. Zere collar are 00f leether. Poodles sont be-auti-fool. J e Vis dat de bool-dog are ferocieuse. Ah, had viola-zere un coomesfl The next few seconds were improved by the Frenchman in getting on the opposite side of the group from the bull-dog as it came down the Walk. HOch !" said the Dublin professor, ttdonlt be wastinl yer time gittiny away from a bull-dog. Better be seeinl the sights while ye are in Ameriky. Good luck to the day I iver left the ould counthry. I never see the bate at these American stoodents. I says to mesilf yisterday tProfessor ye are a granehorn besides these folks. Yisterday when I saw the University head crowned King J ames I, I felt loike throwinl me hat in the air an7 yelling ULong live thl King? I stood there without breathiny a breath and smilin, loike a rale haythen Chineser that had just come off a taybox. I wished I could jine the sport me self. If Nora, me wife, coold have seen it ! The school is foine-but ould Dublin for me." rtWell, zese people hev, a moar loaily campus zan ze Universitie oaf Naples," said a southern European, uBut it not so poatic as N aples. Ze life ez not so poatic ze sky ez not so blue. I loaf ze Italians best. Zese people moove so fasl. Zey neffer go slow effen eef zey haf nothin, to do. Zey are all fery no-bil, howeferll. ttAh coom nowll said the Scotchman, Nchecks of 07 each one 07 us shoold brent red wi, shame. These air lichtsom days. We weel may spind our time in bein bairns. Gie oursilves tae foon anl our host their praisefl 480 The slogan of the Cameron, "Character: the Grandest Thing" CAMERON PUMPS The most clurahle. effective reliable and economical in cost of maintenance of any pump on the market. 2 Nearly 50 years actual satisfactory service. More than 60,000 In Use the World Over All Cameron Pumps are compact and strongly huilt with few working Cameron Regular Pattern parts and no outside valve gear. THE CAMERON STEAM END: Note the very simple inside valve gear, free from delicate parts and absolutely reliahle. The steam mechanism consists of four stout pieces only. ' e11 is the steam cylinder; 0. the piston; Explanatlon L, the steam chest; F, the chest plung- er, the right-hand end of which is shown in section: G, the slide valve; H, a lever, by means of which the steam-chest plungerFmay be reversed by hand when expedient; II are reversing valves; KK are the reversing valve cham- ber bonnets, and EE are exhaust ports leading from the ends of steam chest direct to the main exhaust and closed by the reversing valves II. 7Z3 Cameron Catalog tIllustratedt is attractive, m interesting and helpful, containing full descriptions With illustrations of other patterns and will be sent to any WhO will mention this book when writing. A. S. Cameron Steam Pump Works FOOT OF EAST TWENTY-THIRD STREET ;: NEW YORK Roasts There is a long Prof named Dufonr, I Hds forever inclined to he sore, If you ask him a question I It spoils his digestion, Then you swear you,ll ask him no more. I GETTING A LOOK AT THEIR BIG BROTHER 482 The Misfortunes of Hazing , Last fall two Freshmen were caught in a raid on a party of hazers, mistaken for Sopho- mores and jailed. Tile AliMza Tau: are quire select They limit azfjbrow al all Of Hop: and Pram and Carnival And M z'lz'tary Ball Oh, No, llzey're too EXtZusz've 483 Campus Notes tBY OUR REGULAR CORRESPONDENTJ They say that Funk has played a skin game on the Phi Psis. He is raffling off that automobile ! G x' x' One More Lie Nailerl The popularitv of the Pi Phi House hung trembling in the balance for twenty- four hours recently. Some insidious black- mailer started a rumor through the Uni. on Monday morning that there had been but fifteen callers at the Pi Phi House the night before. Ever jealous of the fame of our co-eds, ye scribe immediately ran down the rumor, and learned that the treacherous blackmailer had suppressed the facts. It. happened that there were only tifteen girls home on the aforesaid night, the rest having not yet returned from the holiday vacation. We are glad to be able to nail this lie, for such by impli- cation it was, and to defeat the despicable purposes of this arrant blackmailer. x' x' x' We are glad to note that Miss Dillon remains loyal to the native environment. The cow-boy outfit is now nearly as fa- miliar a landmark of the campus as Prof. Pickettis red vest. gStay with it, J essie." x' x' Q Where is it to he? Great interest has been aroused thro ugh out the Uni. by the announcement that the Dekes are to have a new chapter- home. Speculation as to its location runs rife. The first news was followed by a rumor that the University had decided to sell its Library Building for the purpose. It is said, however, that President J ames has denied this report. Many new be. lieve that the entire new addition south of F airland has been secured, and that the individual bidders were engaged by tho chapter in order to conceal its designs. Prof. Pickett declines to be interviewed in regard to the location but assured ye scribe that nthe boys" would erect a house which would back the other ttfrats" into the Bone-yard. Meanwhile we must wait, and patiently endeavor to suppress our natural impatience. ICONTINUED 0N PAGE 485.1 484 77w COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS CHICAGO ILLINOIS Located on the West Side in the center of the Greatest Medical and Dental Community on Earth OFFERS UNSURPASSED CLINICAL ADVANTAGES ' Every opportunity for practical and scientific dental training is afforded. Infirmary, Laboratories and Lecture Halls modern and complete 1n every detail PROFESSORS- In the DentalSchool:Cigrand,Cook,MacDowell, Gallie,Eck1ey,D1ttmar,Jones,Powe11 Roach, King, Steele, Burkholder,Zappfe, Carpenter, Patton.Bishop, McCauley,Brothers,Hewett,Eck1ey, Grismore Athletics, Socials and Fraternities liberally supported. No crowded conditions. For further particulars and catalogue address B. J. CIGRAND. M.S., D.D.S.. Dean. Corner Honore and Harrison Streets. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Leo G. a Benedict. The recent marriage of our good friend, Leo G. Hana to one of the belles of Champaign County affords us much pleasure. We desire to take this oppor- tunity to publicly extend to Mr. Hana the heartfelt sympathies 0f the entire community. Leo is one of the most prom- ising young men in all the faculty as well as being exceedingly popular among the large number of students In his classes. He has had a very prosperous career here, and we have no doubt that his venture into the dangerous field of matrimony, will be attended by his usual success. It is to be sincerely hoped that the example set by Mr. Hana will be followed by other young men of the faculty, who have been leading the lonesome life There is Eddie Milne, for example. Eddie is a quiet, home-loving youth, of good habits, and would make an exem- plary husband for some of our numerous college widows. Then there is Doc Reitz. He, we suspect, would be quite an ac- . ceptable proposition. It is rumored that the Doc has been maneuvering for an advantageous position in certain quarters and we are anxiously awaiting develop: ments. Go ahead, Doc, "faint heart never won fair lady," you know. itRedil Matthews is another one of the boys who ought to be looking about. But HRedii has been around some, he says, and canlt be easily trapped by the girls. Then there are also Johnnie Wilson, Charlie Malcolm, Jack Harman, and several others, who, we trust will note this advice, and perchance, begin to think. K. 9 K. Prof. Frederick Changes Ties. Traditions of the University have been overturned. Prof. Frederick appeared upon the campus last Thursday morning wearing a. light green tie instead of his usual red one. He informed ye scribe, however, that the green one was a present from his wife, so he had to wear it. HHow" he asked, ttcanamere woman be expected to be up on the subject of aesthetic ties ?H Ye scribe gave it up ! 485 Q Here ends THE ILLIO of the CLASS OF 1907. Q It has beeh the aim of the editors to present a true reHection of the events of an important year in the history of the University. 1L We trust you will take the effort kindly; it is sacredly our best. 486 . . II: 7.14.59... . .,.. Quitmldqvu. J3, ?I. .: Urin. -. EYEKEI? 5? K5! b ,.


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1912

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.