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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 614

 

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 614 of the 1925 volume:

EX L E.1 1 i i I r 1 1 . -v s n jkp ' ft ; 4 r . mm Kn jj .. 1925 ILLIO 5 VNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PVBLISHED BY THE JVNIOR CLASS MCMXXIV f -4 ' f- 1 A,w ' litre, through student life, ivr receive the great messages of our leaders, and from our Juditorium zve leave our student life — students here no more — hut still Illini c ., rt ' . ' " _- Aw • ' V L.co ' 4 f J i= . TT Tall oaks from tittU a, David Kverett In much the same manner lias our University grown by leaps and bounds from the one lone building pictured above to the huge group shown below. She has become a growing, thriving, active city of io,ooo souls instead of a weak, sleepy village of a few hundred. This remarkable development, in such a short period of time, is directly traceable to the great characteristics of the University. It was the traditional fighting spirit of the Illini men and women which literally carved this grand institution out of the barren fields of the West. The spirit of helpfulness, of ingenuity, and of resourcefulness are all combined and to- gether with the wonderful cooperation of the student body, the faculty, and the alumni have accomplished much and will bring about still greater things. The Illinois of tomorrow which we dream of is certain to be, due to those qualities which are all summed up in the words " ILLINOIS LOYALTY " . S%f r Iri iTfSM?fSSl ' ' f!KimmSp,Tr ' ' ' • " l b ' Mi • G-R|Gr5e V B0ARDc5 TRU5TEE5 K £). ugi!|i;iiii |ini2«lj|lil l|,iiei,,i{;i| Loyalty is a creed, a dutv and a sentiment. It is a creed because the loyal person savs, " I believe in the I ' niversity, what it is what it stands for, and what it does. " The implication is that he will do his best to make it and keep it in the path of its life. Loyalty is a duty because it implies allegiance. Lvery member ot an organization by the very fact of his membership is bound to obey the laws of the organization. , , • Lovalty is a sentiment. It implies affection, love, and enthusiasm These three are not fully expressed in shouting or " rooting . Loyalt) to your University must be lived. 4 Lm. Assistant Dkan Toin.a The work of the office of the Dean of Men is hugely advisory. An attempt is made to get into personal contact with as many men as possible and to help them to meet their individual problems. Social activities of individuals and or- ganizations, attendance, the visiting of those who are sick, and an attempt to further everything that will contribute to the moral and physical welfare of the student community is in general the business of the office of the Dean of Men. Mr. Fred H. Turner has to do with attendance and certain special privileges which the office may give. Mr. Robert G. Tolman gives his whole time to the interests of individual freshmen, and Mr. J. G. Thomas has charge of social ac- tivities and a certain supervision over organizations, so far as the L diversity regulations require such supervision. Dean Clark spends most of his time in seeing individual students who un- solicited come for consultation or advice. The office is open from eight in the morning until six at night, and the number of callers each month will aggregate more than six thousand. Dean Leonard Assistant Dean Pen All phases of the University woman ' s activities pass over the threshold of the office of the Dean of Women. These are of varied interest, encompassing the whole horizon of the University woman ' s life, her health, her home surroundings, her scholarship, her campus activities, and her social and spiritual life. The ob- ject of university training is to place the student in line with fundamentals which are realized through intellectual and spiritual awakening. The University seeks to do this, first, in giving attention to the living conditions of students to see that they are well housed in comfortable living quarters. This one thing is con- ducive to better health, good scholarship, and friendly relationships. The Administration seeks to help each University woman in her own develop- ment and in her adjustment to group life. Any undergraduate student may have an inter iew at any time in the office of the Dean of Women, wher e her personal problems are given special attention. The Dean of Women also directs student life on the campus which expresses itself in social activities as well as through organizations such as the Woman ' s League, the ' oung Women ' s Christian Association, and the Women ' s Athletic Association. These organizations have proved a manifold help to the Dean of Women in establishing and regulating fine traditions in student life — social, al- truistic, spiritual, and healthful. In a word, the office of the Dean of omen is a service station for the indi- vidual woman student, for the group, and for campus life in general. The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, with its enrollment of 2764 students, a faculty of about 350, and nineteen separate depart- ments, is the largest subdivision of the Univer- sity. Besides the very wide opportunity for thorough training in the humanities and sci- ences both for graduates and undergraduates, it includes the specialized curricula in chem- istry, journalism, entomology, home economics and dietetics, and furnishes opportunity for preliminary preparation for the profession of law, medicine, dentistry, theology, and social service. Under the present unified depart- mental organization of the University, this College provides instruction needed for the students of all the other colleges at Urbana in subjects like English, modern languages, chemistry, and mathematics. More than one- half the total energy devoted to teaching by the staff of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, is spent upon students enrolled in other colleges. The work in the College of Commerce and Business Administration is intended to educate rather than to train. Chief stress is laid on the " Why " and not on the " How " ; on underlying principles and not on technique. To put the matter in another way, the College of Com- merce is organized to give its students a general education with a bias toward business. This it does by requiring all Commerce students to major in Kconomics, and to minor in Account- ing, Business Organization and Operation, and Business Law. In addition tn these required subjects, there are certain group requirements; also a wide range of free electi es from which students ma - choose. Thus it is e.xpected that CoEunicrce graduates will he more than sucessful business men. r ' :- 1 Dean Harno The primary object of the College of Law- is to train men for the legal profession. In various courses particular attention is paid to Illinois statutes and decisions, but this in no way lessens their value for students coming from other states. The curriculum is designed to give adequate preparation for the practice of law in any American state. The aim is, through the study and analysis of cases, to ground the student in legal principles and to develop a logical method of thinking. In this process law is not merely viewed as a means of gaining a livelihood, but its great underlying purposes and growth are detailed. The effort is not only to prepare men well for the practice of law, but to develop a professional character and to inspire an appreciation of the duties of a lawyer as a public servant. Secondarily the College of Law furnishes excellent training for business. The need for agricultural leadership was never greater than now. In addition to the usual hazardous conditions which surround ag- ricultural production, the farmer is confronted with widespread agricultural depression, with all the problems and difficulties it brings. The need for thorough training for agricul- tural leadership is o bvious. It is becoming more and more evident that the farther re- moved we get from a frontier type of agricul- ture, the greater the need of a broad, liberal, as well as a technical education of college grade for men engaged in agricultural pro- duction. Such an education the College of Agriculture offers. The Experiment Station is not only assisting in the solution of current agricultural problems but is also constantly adding to the body of facts and principles which form the basis of our agricultural teach- ing and practice. Dean Ketchu.m The College of Engineering is the organiza- tion through which the University administers its work in the fields of engineering education and engineering research. The College of Engineering has ten departments of instruction and it offers fifteen specialized curricula, in- cluding architecture, architectural engineer- ing, ceramic chemistry, ceramic engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, gas engineering, general engineering, mechanical engineering, mining engineering, municipal and sanitary engineering, general engineering phys- ics, railway civil engineering, railway electrical engineering, and railway mechanical engineer- ing. The Engineering Experiment Station is well organized, and its work is known wherever engineering is practiced. The Station has al- ready published 135 bulletins and 10 circulars, and in addition, numerous manuscripts have been accepted for publication. The instructional staff and the equipment of the College of Engineering offer opportuni- ties for instruction and research that are un- excelled. The combination of the instructional and research staffs offers unusual opportuni- ties for graduate study in engineering. Dean Chadsey The skillful, successful teacher must be one who not only has secured an excellent general education with special training in a given field of knowledge, but who also has given careful attention to the technic of teaching. The College of Education attempts to add to the academic and cultural preparation of the stu- dents of the University who are planning to become teachers, a specific professional equip- ment to prevent the waste of time and energy which so often characterizes the teaching of university graduates who have not had courses in Education. In addition to the technical training of high school teachers, the college is offering many courses designed for those plan- ning to become elementary or high school principals, supervisors or school superintend- ents. Education claims recognition as a real profession and the College of Education, or- ganized as one of the professional schools along lines comparable to those followed in Law and Medicine, is attempting to do its share in improving educational conditions. Pagf 24 E Director Stiven Director Windsor The School of Music is one of the smaller colleges on the campus, but it exerts a large influence on the cultural side of University life. About one hundred students are working for their degrees in Music, while nearly three hundred of the students from the other colleges are availing themselves of the opportunity offered them to continue their work in some particular branch of music. Many concerts and recitals are given throughout the year. These are open to the general public and are largely attended. The School occupies one of the finest buildings on the campus, a memorial building given by Captain Thomas J. Smith in memorv of his wife. The Library School trains college graduates to administer libraries of all types, and to give worth while direction to much of the voluntary reading and study in a community. Its grad- uates are found in libraries in nearly every state in the Union. The University Library serves all depart- ments by procuring the technical or rarely used books for the use of the faculty or graduate students; by carrying a stock of reserved books in sufficiently large numbers for daily class room needs; by selecting and displaying books for the general cultural and recreational read- ing of the students and faculty; and finally, it serves as a storehouse for the preservation of books, pamphlets, manuscripts and papers so that the copies will be available to future students. To give the service contemplated by these resources requires a staff of fifty-five people, many of them highly trained for this special task. Dean Daniels The Graduate School represents the or- ganized efforts and resources of the Liniversity for the purpose of giving opportunities for the most advanced study and for the promotion of research. These two functions, however, are by no means separate, for the spirit of research is the life of graduate study. The ideal of graduate work is one and the same for all graduate students. Some are fitting them- selves for higher teaching and administrative positions. Others are looking forward to careers in the fields of business, industry, engineering and the several professions. But it is the pur- pose of the Graduate School to train all in the methods and the use of the materials of their subjects so that they may become not only experts and authorities but also independent workers in their chosen fields. The outstanding feature in the College of Dentistry this year is the establishment of a children ' s clinic which has a twofold function. In the first instance, routine dentistry for chil- dren up to twelve years of age will be related entirely to the Children ' s Clinic. This is in keeping with the newer methods of medical education in which the child and his diseases is not confused with the adult and his diseases. The deciduous tooth in the child calls for a different kind of treatment than the permanent tooth in the adult. All of the work in the orthodontia will also be conducted as a part of the Children ' s Clinic including both undergraduate and graduate instruction. In connection with the work in orthodontia and the routine dentistry of child- hood, investigation has been inaugurated in the study of the causes of tooth decay. This problem is undoubtedly metabolic in character and is being studied both in its relation to the problem of diet on tin- oiic hand and infection on the other. ff Dean Eyci.kshymkr The School of Pharmacy, the oldest school of the University, has entered upon its sixty- fifth year with the largest attendance in its history. There were 364 students enrolled in its classes at the beginning of the school year, and when those who return for the second semester are counted the total enrollment for the year will be nearly four hundred — a con- siderable increase over last year. The number of matriculants is limited only by the capacity of the classrooms — in fact the classes were filled five months before the session began. The School has graduated 2,i6i students and has given instruction to nearly three times that number. Many of its alumni, who are to be found in practically every state in the Union, are prominently identified with pharma- ceutical affairs. They include pharmacists, manufacturing chemists, analysts, teachers and editors of pharmaceutical journals. On the fifth day of July, I ;i9. the State Department of Public U ' elfare and the State University agreed to a plan of cooperation and diflferentiation with the following objects in view: to construct and maintain a group of hospitals and institutes in the medical center of Chicago where laboratories, libraries, and medical skill can be readily obtained; to pro- vide medical treatment for the indigent sick of the State; to give young men and women a medical education and training such that they will become active soldiers in the warfare for the prevention as well as the cure of disease; to help practicing physicians of the State to keep in touch with the latest and best methods of preventing and curing human ailments. The dedication on March 6th of the new group of hospitals, institutes and research lab- oratories marks the completion of the initial group of buildings. The next great object is the permeation of these buildings with a spirit of inquiry concerning not only the alleviation and cure of diseases but also the causation and prevention of disease. WJ " - .1 ...J Ki- --, --l S: ' A =r? L rO C (C5 jI [ S) nl f% t ia HELEN FELBECK RUTH HONN JANET KINLEY DOROTHY NAYLOR MAURINE PARKER VIRGINIA PAXTON ELIZABETH PHILLIPS NORMA STEVENS MONA STORM IRMA VANDERBECK EVELYN WEST mm 5=s ir|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiinniniMiiiii(iiiiinT i ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii! iiiiiiiii i iiii i iiiiii! i iif f i i i L 9 Vr ce HuHiertord iimiL First Semester Second Semester SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT The Senior Class represents that part of our Hfe which is tlie cuhnination of our University career in the achievements of educational success and the making of lasting and true friendships. Our primary purpose in the University has been the attainment of the required scholastic standards. In close relation to educational accomplishment, has been our participation in campus activities and through this medium have been formed those close friendships peculiar to mini. Indirectly all University activities become, of necessity, activities of seniors. The immediate activity of the Senior Class, as a class, is the carrying out and termination of the four years program. This has been done through the coopera- tion and sincerity of purpose of the class members and as a direct result there has grown a feeling of class pride and intimate relations. As Alumni it should be our purpose to guard and prcser e this which we have attained with the idea of making a bigger and better Illinois. ' 1 oria::. AJLLI fPLj -.R HptM t.nmlHlii. . ,. , . ,, „ Aitricullural Club; Hoof and lorn Club; lntr»-Mural Wrostlini! {■})■. ■ M. C. A. Boys ' Work Committee; Student Friendship Fund Drive. PH ' 34 Kenneth Gates An " .■Indy " LaGi BANKINfi Delta Upsiloii. Skull mid Crescent: Tu-Miis; Daily Illini Business Staff (1), (2): Chairman, Dad ' s Day Finanei Committee (4). " " fi ' - 35 I ' agf .?(5 I ' CS ' - 37 KXCK V. Ballincer ■Bal " Chica Crane Junior College. I.iBEKAL Arts and Sc-ii THC @ 1 9 2. 5 @ ILLIO CLA A. S. Barxard ■Stfp " Xai ' f.rville Gkxekai. rxcilsr.ERIXG inanco Committee (3): Driv-dt; V. W.C, A.S,., Y. W. C. A. Finaiioo W9 : l.vw IM„; I ' hi Al,,l Commerce Club; Enterpriser Staff (2); Homecoming Committee (3); President Clan Council (2). iicxiiR Datmax Bates •Ctuil " Chicago l!i.iii.rMiv I ' lul); Agricultural Eilueation Club; ColleKiale Country l.ife Club; Stu- ilents ' Friendship Fund; . M. C. A. Membership Committee. .■ iKin!i I ' lii SiKTna; Keta Alpha Psl, .lunior Mixer Conunittee; Ulinpn Inion Ueeeption Conunittee; Hobo I ' arade Committee. :53] g® @ Ls3S ifi [osE Marie Bay Zamboanca, THE @ 1 9 2. ? ILLIO (l CLASS 1924 m ' i mMssm Pagr SO Ai. Engineerino A. S. M. K.; lieutenant. Uni- v.rsitv Briua ' le (3). Captain (4): Field Artillery (IfficerV Club. Society. GJee Club; Samiici. l?n:siMKi, Charlks Kolb Bingley ' • Bing " Chicago St. Louis. Missouri Horticulture Club; Agricultural Club; French Club; Spanish Club; Woman ' s Welfare Committee; Ar Dance Committee. K. Haxikr Hixi.kr " liix " IIaubstadt, Ind. GeNEUAL BC8INK88 jmi Phi Delta Chi. lj„„sier mini Club; Page 40 I ' ag.- 41 J Page .f m fs m j ms . Ei-GKNii Shuey Camp " CVni ' " KKNNtTH Camp j 1 Ann V Alice Canada ' Jnne " Jamestown, Indian Liberal Ahts and Sciences Dcit! llli Delta Delta; Sinma Delta Phi. ila Literary Society. ICT - - - LiBER.lL . RT3 AND SCIENCES Cec LiA Carey -Cik " JOLI Liberal Arts and Sciences y W. C. A. Recreation Committee. 1 : 1 Ma GARET Louise Carlock -Par Mechanicsbi . Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Member- ship Committee (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (3). (4); Stadium Plus Committee (3); Cast, " Le Poudre aux Yeux " (2). Pis ' - 4S m ' , ' h KnpP " Lois A.nmta Cha Page 46 Eaki. John Heriot Clark •■W ' obhy " Durban, Natal, South Africa Cnsinopolitiin Club. Pagf 47 Pagf 4« Pagf 40 gps : . MMm lS: Howard Wesley Dapper ' •Dap- ' Qn Phi Mu Delta. Field Artillery Officers ' Club; Lieutenant University Brigade (3), Captain (4). BuLAH Darling ' ■Darling " Lrbana Education " ■ ' oTei ' ct Club; Chora Society. Rum Darling ' ■Darliii ' " Urbana Edi-cation Bethany Circle. Choral Society. Ahren Adam Davis ' ■Bus- ' Foreign Commerc E Kappa Delta Rho; Theta Delta Pi. Foreign Trade Club; Concert Band; Commerce Club. Alfred Hotchkiss Davis ■■Jl " Robinson . dministra Phi OmcRa Pi. . thcnian Literary Society; W omen s Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Choral Society (1), (2), (3), (4). loiiN D. Davis Xeuton FoREioN Commerce Theta Delta Pi; Beta Gamma Fo ' Je ' i " " Trade Club; Y. M. C. il I ' oK ' - J.i ' ' Ri ssELL Maurice Dufun " Russ " Danvili. Scabbard and Blade. IntcrcoUcKiate ».lyi ' K " ' " Lieutenant, University Brigade (, (3), Major (4). I Morris Daviu Dvrh % assE Wt ! p EuzAmm U- ' ■B,-Uy- ...... Chicago Home 1 CONOM fs Phi oi.M.M ri 11. .MH 1 ■ Woman ' .-. V ,.ll„ Pan-Hellenic ( Class Secretary ,::, ' ; ., V. w. •■ ' ; ' " ■ ' ' i:il, Hi; X±LL_t9 1913 @ iLLio - E... .ABi:ii. K....,i i;.e.. JOL.KT Home Kconomics Oinioron Nii; Iota SiRma Pi. Home Economics Club; Ne« Group Organizer. lan Club; Dorothy Eunici- Eii.ers -Dal- CUA. ' IN Choral .Society (4); Woman ' s Glee Club 4); Home Economics Club. Illinois Woman ' s College. Edward M. Kinfceli 192.3 © ILLIO @ tfl Stanley Revere Agricultural Club; Agricultural Glee Club (3), (4); Choral Society. Mount Morris College. Chicago LiBER.tL iiin .iND Sciences Phi Epsilon Pi. „ Daily mini Staff (n. (2); Dad ' s Day Information Committee (3) ; Senior Memor- ial Committee (4); Homecoming Sales Committee (4); Stadium Pay-Up Com- mittee (4). Charles Ken-dall Fisher " AVh " Park Ridge Commerce Delta Chi. Commerce Club; Dad ' s Day Committee (1), (3); Homecoming Sales Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Gridgraph Finance Committee (4); Chair- man Senior In ntations Committee; Stad- ium Plus Campaign (3). Richard I ' llis Fisiieh -Dick " Thcta Chi; Scribblers Club. Daily llhni (1), Associate Literary Editor (4); Illinois Magazine (21, Manag- ing Editor (3), Editor (4). F.rma Mae Fitch Millikcn University. Erwin Harry Fittce " Erv " St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts and Siienceh Lambda Chi Alpha. Stadium Commitlc ' e; Stadium PluH Committee. mm m Frank Flagg " Flagg " Williamsville Accountancy Club; Intra-Mural Basketball (1), (2). (3); Intra- Mural Baseball (1), (2), (3); Intra- Mural Track (1). (2), (3); Inter- scholastic Circus (1); Intra-Mural " 1 " . Economics Club; Lake Geneva Club; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee. Rvssell Clark Fleming " Rui " Mitchell, So. Dakota Elizabeth Edda Flom ' •Bellv " LiBEB.iL Arts Urbana Sciences (1), (2); Hockey (2). l I AMES Foley ENCE Mildred Folkeks •flu " Frankfort Home Economics Alpha Delta Theta. John Lewis Ford " Henry " Meeker, Col. .Architectural Enoineehino B ' ««-• 5 " Franklin Blake Korsaith " Onfy " RocKFORD Sigma Tail Delta. Agricultural Club; Education Club. John . lan Fostlk AnicA, Indiana Club; Chamber of iversity Band (2) lent (3); Studcn (2), (3), (4); Hoosie h , J GusTAV The odore Frutiger " Ted " " Gus " Olney General Bcsiness Cast, " Sari " , " Caoutchouc " Pagf S9 ' llg( 60 £ AKricultural Club; Fii-ld Ar ry Officers ' Club; fiiptain, V fruity BriKudc, I5i:njamix I.i;k Gehlhacii " 6 ' v " Ui;as.,n liitercollcKiate Flying Club; Air Service ■ ub; Class SwimminK (1); Inter- Circus (2), (3), (4): I.ieulenaiit ersity Brigade (3), Captain (4). C. Ck •; W;V lMiii..is VV„inan ' s Collrgp. Charlottk Margui I.IIU KU. AhTH AN-D.SCIF VCK» (;„,,„ :. I ' h B -tl.. l 1,1,1AM FkKDERICK GeRU ■■ ii r Phi Kappa Tau; Theta Tau. A. S, C E.; A. A. E.; T Staff f1 ' , ■■y. ■?•, ' V: Fr.- •■■hnograph " rZi: ,1 1 1 ■ ' . ' 1 l ' ' . n.,,,.;.-. Y. §:; ' n,;,„.:,J; ' s. " " p;i ..u Stu lent ri.ks Day Gem Alpha Journalism nm Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; M " rs,„.....:.,. Club; 1 l: 1 r, ,|,iu 111 Com- 1 Mixed ,,„( •r.TiM . ■■ ■ ,: ■ 1 v ' w ' r„lship ■ n ■ ' (•om- uf u (L ' l; 1 , ' ' ' ' ' , ' " ' ' •: ' ' BS: ., r il,,i,,,r MixxieGiesecke T.IDERAL AhT8 AND Sci Wnshington University. Akts and Sciences Z.tii Tau Alpha; Thcta Sigma Phi. Illiolii I.itc-rary Society; Daily mini Stuff (2). (3): Shan Kive rom.nitt,-,- (2), (3): Y. W.C. A. KiiiatHx- ( onmiittee (3); Chairman, Wninun ' s League Dance Com- mittee (4); Homecoming Registra- (3), (4); First Woman ' s League (4); Commis.sion. -rt g Sa ™ ;riA M. IIam.on 19 3 @ ILLIO ® Phi Gamma nelta; Scarab. Arcliitertural Society; Editorial - ■ Year Book (3); (3); First Mention Scarab Competition 1923. Beaux Arts Institute of Design. Eugene Rust Harrison " Gftif " Davenport, Iowa Phi Kappa Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. Commerce Club; Sophomore Track Manager; First Alternate Junior Track Manager; Sophomore Cap Committee; Senior Hat Committee; Chairman Home- ooming Frivolities Committee (4); Dad ' s Dsy Program Committee (3); Executive Committee Y. M. C. A. Drive (4). I; James William Hart Salem, South Dakota Electbical Engineer NG Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu. E. E. Society: Commercial Exhibits, E. E. Show. Ernest C. Hartmann " Ernie " Decatur Civil Enqineering Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; The A. S. C. E. Milliken University. a Tau. Ralph Frame Harvey Chicago Dentistry Psi Omega; Trowel. Catherine Helen Hastings " Kaye " Joliet Frank Moller Hatch, Jr. " Tubby " " Pftf " Chicago „ ._ Phi Iota. Daily mini Staff (2); I eshroan Cup Burning Committee; Licut- eruint. Iniversity Brigade (2), Captain (3), Major (4). ( ' m m . Page 67 Page 68 I ' agf 70 Hoosier Illini Club; Chemistry Club. Swimming Team ( " Dance C Woman ' s Welfare Committee (3), (4); First and Second Councils, Woman ' s League (3), (4); Con- tinuation Committee. Group Sy- stem (4); Stadium Committee (2). (4) District Chairman Group Sjstem (i). (4). fag ' - 7 ' V H r 1 Q Z ' ILLIO ©T SPJ LLIO @ n Orri ' MWA, low Delta Zcta. French Club. Western College. Russell Lawrence | Hallie Mae James Delta Chi. mini Chamber of Coi ancy Club. Harold Thomas James " Jfsse " Seymour, India Tau Delta Tau. Walter Franklyn James " Jimmy " Oakland, Californ Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Sigma Omega Beta Pi. Student Council; College of Med Joseph Jankowsky " Jan " Tulsa, Oklahoma Rose Heriot Janowi " RoJ " Waukegan an ' 8 l,eague (3), (4) Committee Y. W. C. A. Stunt Show (3); B ' Nai B ' rith Prilc Naiman Jansen KUTH KVELYN " Jon " .ANSEN u }■ DUCATION Bethany Circle, lllicla l.it,r;ir CImI-J , • ; Tr. • Societv; Wo ,-nr. r ) ri,, ncn ' » Clec Ciist. -.sa,, l. ' .y- - ' ' " " " ■ ' ■ " ' Herman Cera Ai RD JaNSSEN Chicago Hoof and Horn Club; Agricul Football (3). (4). ural Club; 1 KAVJARD,NE u Valley, M NNESOTA j|i Klectbi ■AL Ekgineebi |l E. E. Society. 1 1 : ' " « ' • 73 Raymond Dorthius Johnson " Sos " Cii , ' Jerome Kappenmacher " Kapp " " Jerry " ma m sm IIarrii I 1 r iL Kerr ; MtJROPOIls LlUKHAl, lirM AND bCII-NCFS ' ' w ' nna ' i ' r ' ' , - , 1 11 11 .11 Society, Studi ' iii :. 1 Com ' i ri: ' w r BibU.s,,. w C. A. ir Chttiriii:, Coni.mn Work Cowmuu. Executive ( ... tt 1 Rosl- I R11- k -m Gladys Kneeshaw NiLES, Michigan Iklkn Durand Koch Alton Liberal Arts and Sciences Athenean I-iterary Society; Choral Society, Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (2); Shan Kive Committee (3): Woman s Welfare Committee (2); Homecoming Stunt Show Committee (3); Stadium Solicitor (2) , (3) ; Le Cercle Francais (2) . William Mortimer Koch " Bill " V. Delta Sigma Phi. „, , ,„ . ,. University Glee Club (2): Agriculture Glee Club (2). (3), (4); Agricultural Club; Hoof and Horn Club; Choral Society; Music Department of Student Council, Wesley Foundation C3 : Ag Dance Com- (3); Senior Memorial Committee; Senior Alumni Committee; Y. M. C. A. Membership Drive Committee; Ag Open House Committee; Ag Round-Lp Com- mittee; Epworth League Cabinet and Student Council, Wesley Foundation. Leslie James Kocour " Kokf " Geneva Beatrice Kc ONA J. Kolll, Delta Delta Delta; Pi Kappa Lambda; Mu Kappa Alpha. . Illiola Literary Society; University Sym- phony Orchestra. David Kosvich " DeKay- Ci . Enoineerinq Sigma Pi Alpha; Phi Beta Delta. Menorah Society (D, (2). (3). (.(V Arohitprturiil Club; Archl- ,,.,.l„r:,l V.u- r..,n,.: Uco (3); • Com- Mi ' S 5s??@ E5g ' flj,v 7iV Alice Edwaruini: Kp Daily lllini Staff; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee; Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee. (4); Wnn ,:, Srennd l. rn. ' K Co IH-ils. ili; " wom- r,, sirlent ' ' P ' Tc-tta Comiini.,, (3); i::i-t._M - ' -■■ ' " i :, MATHU.I.K Krknz Chicago LlBBl AL AkTS AND SCIEX •ES Alethenai Society (1); Northwes Botany C lnh iet. Choral William I DVVARD Kr ss ' i-iir Spr NGFIELD Florence May Kriec First and Second Councils, Wc Knox ColleKe. Elden Lawrence Kries " Cousin " G» ACCOUNTANI ;y Club; 111] Chicago Electrical Engineerino 5. E. Society; A. I. E. E.; Intra- Mural Wrestling (2), (3); Publicity " ' " Electrical Engineering Show. W ai.uemar Carl Krisk " Huh " Champaign Liberal Artb a.nd Sci Sfiuare and Compaaa. NDO . 1 ,ISILS KlHLK " Judge " Decatur Theta Kappa Phi; Gamma Eta Gamma. Adclphic I.iternrv Society: Newma Clul.; I.:nv Cliih; InivcrMitv Syniphon John Walter Killer .Ancon, Canal Zone Ernest John Kunze Harold Earl Kuppinger " Cup " Mason City, Iowji Electrical Engineering Frances Kurtz " Fran " Pasadena, Californi Liberal Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Scribblers; Daily lllini Staff. Washington University. William John Laadt " Bill " Chicago General Bdsiness Pagf 7Q Mary Plorknce I„ Bloin Gladys Elmira Lamb Bement Education Illinois Women ' 3 ColleK - Joseph David Landfield " Darcy " Chicago GEMERAL BOiSINESS Sigma Alpha Mu. William Speer I.andis Chicago GkNEHAI. Bl ' SINE 8 Tau Kappn Kiwilon. Harold Guy 1,ani. " Slicky- ' Belviderk ' ; . Frederick William I.ang " Fritz " Evanston Akchitectobal Engineebino Sinma Nu; Sigma Tau; Scarab. Skull and CrMcent; Technograph Staff (4); Stadium Drive (.1); Captain Stadium Pay-Up Drive r lxsM I ' age So Page Si Page S2 Pa e S3 THL @ 1 Si|.3 @ ILLIO Charles Thomas McElwee, Jr. " Mac " Peoria George Samuel McGaughey " Mac " Staunton LiseRAL Arts and Sciences Phi D.lta I ' lii. Alpha Alpha Alpha; Delta IMr ' ' i ' . ' - ' i ' i ' : I " .Tfiry Society;_ Pre- Ivn -: ' I ' ■ ' I ' l ' lhiUr(u! " ' (2)! ' T3) Alice Eva McGee Saint Louis, Missoui LtBERAL Arts and Sciences Alpha Kappa Alpha Ruth McGinnis Education Alpha Chi Omega. Homecoming-Committee (3); Stadi ' Committee (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (4) Irving Thomas McGrath " Mac " Chicago Mechanical Engineering James Rollin McGregor " Sandy " Oskaloosa, Iowa Phi Gamma Delta. Regimental Band (1). (2); Freshman Varsity Golf: Varsity Golf Squad (2); Enterpriser Staff (1), (2); Sophomore Informal Committee; Mid-Iron Club. Joseph Chauncy McIIose " Tally " Griggsvilli Sigma Phi Sigma. Freshman Varsity Truclc; Vii sity Track (2), (3). losi-pii Weir McIIugh ■■Doc " I ' oRT Collins, Colorado Ceramic Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Gamma Pi Up- silon; Keramos. Newman Club; American Cera- mic Society. Colorado Agriculture College. Stirling Joseph McInnes " Mac " Sidney Dairy Club; Agriculture Club; Freshman X ' srsity Track; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4); Junior Smoker Committee. Elbridge Albert McIntyre " Mac " M Florence Emma McKinley James Esten McKittrick Alplia Tau Alpha Dorothy Virginia McKnight " Dot " COLLINSVILLE Beta Phi Alplia; Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Woiiinn ' .s Athletic Association; Chemical Club; Hiiski-tball (1); Hockey (2), (3); Woman ' s Welfare Committee (2); Pre- Wii.i.iAM , lhert McManus " Bill " " Mac " Chicago Page 86 Page Page po Page 01 THC @ 1915 @ ILLIO ® Mu Omega Beta; Eta Kappa Nii. K. E. Society; Field Artillery Offii-i Club; A. I. E. E.; Lieutenant (3), f ' npt (4), University Brigade. Iota Phi Theta. Homecoming Stamp Committee Alumni Reunion Committee.(4). Anna Makik Mvllins " .• ««. " Champa GN Liberal Arts and Sciences Theta Phi Alpha. Newman Club; Homecoming Commi (4). tee Mary Mimford Lrb LiBEiiAi. Arts .and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C Church Cooperation Committee Second Cabinet. Y. W. C. A. (4). Ward-Belmont. A. WiLHKRT Winter Mund3Rf " Jack- Marsh M.l Banking rWlM.lAM DlILMhR M AORICCLTDRE Farm House; Alpha Tau Alpha. Glee Club; Agricultural Glee Club; Ag Club: Agricultural Education Club; Ag Dance Committee (4). Adim Royal Mui Arrowsmith Clarence Robert Murray Menomine e, Michigan Mechanical En William Moore Murray •■Bill " Sprin-cfiei.d Wii.LARD losEPii .Murray ' ■JJiH " Bat AVI Mu Omeca Beta. Cavalry Officers ' Club; Ku , , ,. . iversity Brigade (2), Captain (3), Majo Varsity Wrestling (3). -xjy- Sara J AN R.Myers " Sally " Terre Haute, I Liberal Arts and Sci Hockey (3); Y. W. C. Charity Committee: Program Com- mittee, " San Toy " ; Woman ' s Welfare; Kirst and Third Pan- Hellenic Councils. Indiana University. Pasi- Q3 Pai e p6 Allan Davies Parsons Cn CACO 1 ,.:,,.,., Journalism I sity Brigade i). Captain (3). iajor M. TOBASCO S. ' ' Par Patrick Paragolld Arkansas I.IBER Kh Arts and Sci ENCKS Philn,„„,he an Literary Society. ill Page 97 m m sm Pagf . Page joi ' ' (,■ ' ■ ■ i THL @ 19 ? @ ILLIO © pifaM Ephraim Frkderick Rksek, Jr. Fort Collins, Colo. ambda Clii Alpha; Sigma Phi Iota. ■ ■ Club (4): Li ' .vh I.ouisA Rkthorn CllA.NOLKH Education Gregorian Literary Society. Delta Delta Delta. Uliola Literary Society; University Sym- phony Orche.stra (1), (2). Ci), (4); Choral .Society (4); Glee Club (4). mini Business Staff (1). (2); Copy Manager (3); Siren Business Staff. Business Manager (4); Central Society . ctivities Committee; llnit System Com- mittee: First Stadium Drive Committee. Elizabeth Rhoades ' •Betty " Delta Gamma; Psi Xi. University Choral Society (.3): . thenean Literary Society; Homecoming Registra- tion Conunittee (4). John Leo Rice Harold Miller Riggs Lakewood, Ohio Dairy Club; Agricultural Club, ST Herman Ritter ■ Rfd " N ' oRTHBROOK lice E. Roberts Liberal Arts . Bethany Circle. Gregorian Literary Society; Lc Cercle Francais; Centro Literario Espanol; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (4); Stadium Plus Drive (3). Sridgeport L . RTS AND Sen Thomas Sanderson Robe " Ki-wpie " Chicago Phi Kappa Psi; . lpha Kappa Kappa. Chicago Editor, 1924 Illio; Sophomore Member, Stadium Fund Drive, Chicago Department. Foster Garnet Robeson " Roby " MiNOK, North Dakota " A SgSEBB U Air IK l)|.:«|..v UoY -ll-ally- I ' KsorUM 1 Athletic Coacuino Staditim f)irivc " ronjmittpc (3): Cacl,. Fr hiniin H„,kotlmll (4): .SKPM G. K.HKNSTKI.V ' ■ " ' • " Chicago i ACCOINTANCV Accountancy Club. H.I.ARD Mll.l.tR RlNYON " Dm " Elvaston ill I.lBEllAI. AllTS AND SCIKNCES i Page lOj Pagf 107 Pa e log Pag( III Page 113 THE @ 1 9 Z3 @ ILLIO @ W 19241 - G ---y- £j Cora Jane Stroheker Y. W. C. A. Recreation Committee; Inter-IUinae Sorority Group Mixer Committee; Hockey (3), (4). Walter Albert Fred Stohrer " Mike " ' Chicago John Fred Stolte " Jack " Waterloo, Iowa Delta Pi Epsilon. Cast, " Red Flamingo University of Wisconsi Helen Adeline Stone MoNA Gertrude Storm Morrisonville i SCIE Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board. Alethenai Literary Society; W. A. A.; Women ' s Glee Club (1), (2); Freshman Commission; Hockey (IK Captain (2); Cast, " San Toy " ; First and Second Cabinets, Y. W. C. A.; Chairman, Y W. C. A. Meetings Committee; han Kive Committee; Y. W. C. A. Exe Show Committee; Homccomii Committee; Junior Mixer Committee FlrstsDd Third Councils, Women ' s League Big Sister Committee; Interscholastic Committee; Chairman, Woman ' s Welfa " - " Clifford Stewart Strike ••Clif " St. Joseph, Missoi-R Sachem; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pi Tau Thcta Tiui. StudoMl I .„„,r,l . 1 , |l:,ih " ' Gladys Olivia Strohm " Strohmie " Liberal Arts and Scienc Elgin Alpha Gamma Delta. Hockey (3); W. A. A. Monticello Seminary. Lucian Hart Strubinger " Siruh " Ba Winifred Mable Stuart " Win " Champaign Home Economics Phi Mu. „ . . lUiola Literary Society; Home Eco- Club; Woman ' s League Committee Points. Kathryn Stubbs Fowler, Colorado Liberal Arts .and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta. Leonard Rvssel Stuebe Danvilli Zeus; Beta Gamma Sigma. Commerce Club; Stadium Office Committee; Preliminary Ho fl I ' ag,- 114 Page ity Page iii Max Raymond Voris " Slim " KW ' ' ' J y - iJ ' Tr - ' Helen Olive Vreeland Liberal Arts and Scie , Alpha Theta. Committee; Y. W. C. A, Finance Com- mittee (2); Doll Show Committee (2); Stadium Executive Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Stunt Show Committee (3): Senior Memorial Committee (4); Class Vice-President (3). Henry Kipp Vreeland " 7h ; " Champ Theta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Scabbard an, I W; l- i,.h-, Mpha Alpha. Law ( lull 1 :r. I;,. ,1,1 ,,f Control (2), Clul, ::::::i uciLE V ' alinua Walker ,-..„. Home Economics iii Omega Pi. Home Economics Club. Clarauehl W Gerald I.eroy Wallace -Jerry " Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Alpha Alpha. Commerce Club; Cla.w Football (1); Daily lUini Staff 121; f ' liairnian, Inaugural Page iig l ' ai( 120 Homecoming Decorations Co --• ?e; Preliminary Honors. Liberal Arts and Science Illinois Union (3 ; Capta iLLio © ism Amy (Jkrtrude Weei Burrill Hi.la.iy Club; Y. W. C. A. Herbert George Weich " ri " Berwyn Industrial Admixistratiox Delta Alpha Epsilon. Philomathean Literary Society: Second Regiment Band; Illinois Union Member- ship Committee: Homecoming Conmiitten (4): Hobo Parade Committee. John Robert Vi CiyiL E; Phi Kappa; Theta Ti _hampak;n Spalding Guild; Newman Chib; C. E.; A. A. E.; Technograph Staff Editor (4); Engineering Council. ViLLiA.M James Welsh ' ill " Clinton ild ' Kverett Wessman " niundie " Rockford Civil Enqineerino Alpha Kappa Lambda; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Tau. Philomathean Literary Society; A. 8. C. K.; . . A. E.; Freshman Varsity Basket- l.:,ll; ViirMty Basketball (3), (4); Techno- L ' lai ' li . t;i(T (4); Sophomore Cotillion Com- ijiiiiir, ( ' ];is8 President (1); Assistant Cli.rr !,r;i ' lcr (3); Preliminary Honors. Evelyn West " iV " Geneseo ■ard; Alpha Ceramic En Phi Tli.ta Pao Kwai Whang ' • ' . A ' . " " ChetvingGum " SooCHow, China Cosmopolitan CMub; Tl Foreign Trade Ch.l.; Club. Charles Milton Wi Basketball Sqviad (2). Eileen White Washburn Liberal Arts and Sciences Beta Phi Alpha. ■ Society. Page 121 MvKA Beal Williams Alpha Xi Delta. „,,.,-„,„. Home Economics Club; . W. C. A. Committee (2); United Chant.es Com- Frank Martin Williamson i ' ' ' Mart " Albion, Michigan Irj Municipal a ■D Sanitart Engineebinq Mu San. A. S. C. E. y. M. C. A. Boy ' s Work | Clarence C " Bill " rlando Willisox Elk City, Oklahoma LlBEB. L . rTS and SC1KNCE8 Cxmnm F.t.i C ■il ' lr-lplfic Literary Society; ,lkw Club; Cast, " The Red ; 1, ,- pring Opera C3); Glee [ f Maky Mar •• irutu ;iEKiTE Wills |, • ' Griggsville I.IBEH KU Arts and Sciencks W. A. A.; Illinois Wi Dad ' s nay Committee (3). nen ' s College. Harold Euwin Wilson " Dad " Geneseo ' j{m Page 123 0} Edward Henry Zei.i.kr " Eddif " Chicago Paui.ink Zimmerman " Polly " Anderson, Bethany Circle. Home Economics Club; Grcgoriun Lit- erary Society; Stadium Plus CiimimiK " (3); Y. W. C. A. Stunt Show (3). m i d (fcHi S Sv Ki ' r ' - Pagf 136 S A C H E M JUNIOR HONORARY ' SOCIETY I-oundfd at the Vinversily of Illinois, IQI4 HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Rlssell McCoi.i.och Story MEMBERS IN I-NIXI ' -RSITY Dean Glenn Browne Robert Maiu.ix Clar Kenneth William Co Harry Thomas Evans Kenneth Myers Dub William Riley Eranh John Cobb Goddali. Pal:l Hammaker John Clieeord Maimm- George Lester IIayn August William Jaii IN, Jr. Edward Reisinger Le Cordon Clyde Life Harry Allan McCoy Wallace Wesley McI James Martin Olesen Carl Emil Roessler Erank Edward Rokis Fred Jacob Schildhai Lester Burton Schi.a Robert Cooi.ey Towe Richard Barnard Wa iTiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiii!: Jorv.es niiiiiiiiiii iiUiUiiHUiii iiiiM 1 11 iiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiuiuiuiiiiuiniiiiniMuuiuimuiiiiiiniiiinniiiiiuvii First Semester Second Semestei J I ' X I O R CLASS P R K S I D E X T It is in the Junior year that the first real pressure of University Hfe is brought to bear most formidably upon students, because in that year the average student has worked off his more elemen- tary subjects dealing with principles, and begins to delve into the deeper and more intricate phases of his studies. And in addition to the increasing weight of studies comes the burden of activities. Every live Junior should take some part in the activities of university life. But not to such a great extent that they overshadow his school-work. He should not sacrifice his studies for his activities for he owes it to himself and to his " Illinois " to live up to this institution ' s standards — " learning and labor " . Acti -ities should nut be allowed to increase the pressure of school to too great an extent. The problem of arousing class spirit among the students in a university ' the size of ours is indeed a weighty one. What a really fine thing it would be, howe er. if some means could be de ised whereby such a thing could be made possible. Friendship, after all, is one of the best things we get from our college life. Think of how our friendships would increase, and how " Illinois democrac} " ' would be furthered, if class-spirit could be worked up. It is a problem well worth thou ght, and one on which every Junior might well ex- pend quite a little mental energy. i r-( I . i,| c , t TT. r7= Vf Tn c i it u; ©AHJGIHI T]£l r ■bob Avyr(zs Helen hz.1 beck D(Zan Bro-uncH Hank Pbt-far li Chns VUoDd ard. P +ch Johnson Swede hail I Milt Ai q z, ' ' - ' rzd Dj.hildhauir Evdyn i i st Lord uipii I •flgr- .?i Njornn a Stevens Jim jll JodyJohosfon B i Phillips I Bill L ' lScom. horance hry Jirr, McMill a r .. Jana+ kinky trnii Hilaard ' R£)y Koos yicna Stc L " ji r ken Bynzs Y ' reen Parker DonCuihbtrt-joa p-ish bohvzaim. Dor Maylor » - Jerry ' -opz S+ ve 5riefenhocf2,r D zv fioswlv Ga rgt, fedlesalc Sc ' ' h Mudhcs RuncClo ' K I)ztry Gallowciy ic.- wagnar .rlOk XOr... ' ;. mm ' «« ' • ' .15 Cliff ' trikjz; John Goodali Jo z.Wayer Vally RocHd r t.,.V ;- -It.. Virginia Paxforv Irnra Vanderb 2clc Johnpy Walker Lc TKjrmar) p reddy tbcrsold Torrey StedrhS r £)ill Klingman Bill Frankfm Kay Kahn. Harry Iv cCoy Erddici Liebert bli ken Cook. Gos Jaudes bobToWer Carl Wi ' z, c rvian rtjc .?7 ATM ATHLETICS Although the passiiitr ' .f Illinois Field marked the first visible result of the new athletic policy of the University when football outgrew the environs of the once adequate athletic field and was transferred to the great Memorial Stadium, the real movement is just beginning. Ground has been broken for the new Gymnasium which is being erected on the site of the old drill field south of the Armory, and within another year the physical education classes and all branches of sport, except baseball, will have their home shifted southward in accordance with the gradual extension of the University in that direction. While Illinois has produced teams which have demanded the respect of the country in all sports, these teams have been handicapped by being forced to play and practice in cramped quarters. All this will be done away with and the next few years will see the scenes of innumerable lllini triumphs relegated to memory. Illinois is on the threshold of a new athletic era when Intramural and mass athletics, as well as varsitv sports, will have the advantage of adequate facilities more in keeping with their numbers and strength. The enlargement of all equipment for sports will allow lllini teams to have the proper setting in which to carry on their activities and Illinois can retain her high position among the leading institutions in the countr - for athletic prominence. I! H3 I ,:j« -m __«J ' IS n n II If If 1 ' i n l ' a a m if l iUr Huff QooMooo b JH ' ik tm [ JLI 5cbw(zmnr) Griffith VOillidms kldppk 1 :i 1 !)iid(znlx)ef(zr Po lcsjk Bovoky (Zdmar I jl- ' " ' ' ' ■■ .!_ . . I .i l|l|lllililil ATHLETIC H ( ) A in ) () !• ' CO X T l{ ( OFJ-ICKRS K. M. SCHWEN 1 AN KmMM.E Presidfiit Sixirtarv V. C{ :V Ml ' .MBKRS Georgk Hl 1 1- (j. A. ( " lOODKNOrt;!! C R. Criii-ith C. C. Wii.i.ixMs 1A INi . 11 ' . 1P.I ' :RS C. A. KlI.KR 1.. M.I.IHl STLDI ' lN ' l ' MKMHKRS H. G. Stiefenmoeikr G. PODLESAK 1). Ho R. Ri; CHELl -LtADE.C5- i •1925-24- T f P iii«i TRIBE OF I I. 1. I X I OFFICERS M. S. Anc lER President C. C. LiPE fie ' -President M. A. Topper Secretary -Treasurer R. A. Mil I.ER Sergea it-at-Jrnis MEMBERS I FACUETY George A. Huff Paul E. Belt NG Carl L. Eundgren Claude J. Rothgeb Edward J. Man ley J. Craig Ruby Paul Prehn C. J. Wagner Harry L. Gill S. C. Staley Robert C. Zuppke C. C. PiTTSER Ernest E. Bearg G. T. Stafford D. M Bullock Waldo Shumway Burton A. Ixgwersen Darwin Hindman Just A A. Eindgren Arthur F. Sm TH Frank D. Murphy MEMBERS IX EXIXERSITV Football Trock Baseball Basketball J. W. McMillen V. P. loHNSON W. H. Roettger G. E. Potter F. E. RoKUSEK M. S. Angier E. H. Banker E. M. Stillwell L. P. Agnew R. B. Ayres R. a. Barnes C. C. EiPE E. Britton D. G. Brownell C. E. Eackson R. H. POPKEN C. Brown D. E. Carter E. E. O ' Connor W. H. Roettger R. A. Clark E A. COUGHLIN E. B. Schlapprizzi " . C. Crawford " H. T. Evans P. J. Stewart Wrestling S. C. COUTCHIE W. E. Hall ]. M. Player G. Dawson S. H. Hughes Cross Co i( 11 try j. Doak H. E. Grange S. C. AE RzuLo E. C. Mieher ' j. Kali.as V. J. Greene E. C. MiEHER M. E. Hall ' ]. W. McMillen H. A. Hall A. C. Rehm S. J. Makeever " W. E. Murray R. L. Hall F. J. Schildhau :r S. C. Marzulo -. -. McIlwain j. E. Smuts M. A. Topper Cvmnastics R. A. Miller M. E Sweeney M. Adler C. A. MUHL M. A. Topper R. B. Singer B. V. Oakes -. R. ESREY S:vi,„„nng E. S. Perlman E. J. Richards 1.. S. W kh.ht W. H. Taylor (]. I. Roberts C. P. Chadsey Coif . E " V. ROBISON R. S. Olson R. A. Rolfe I ' Imil Schultz Fnunig A. 1). PiG.n-T E Humphries E. Slimmer W. . Hunting E. J. Umnus G. . Nelson Tennis R. B. Wagner R. P. Perdue II ate r Basketball M. K. DUBACH H. C. Woodward 1 ' . !■;. Sowers M. SirroN . M. (JoODWIl.l.IE m ms p?S- - m ' ' ' oTX r; ' ! H i if.f 142 m)% Captain McMillen iL. S f J h i4 kftA 5 »f IIKVSKK. MlHL VARSITY FO () T ]i A L I. OFFICERS Robert Zuppke Claude Rothgeb JUSTA LiNDGREX Ernest Bearg G. W. Podlesak J. V. McMlLLEN F. E. Rokusek D. I. Bullock Coach .■Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Manager Captain Captain-elect Trainer 1 1923 FOOTBALL " F E. T. Britton C. A. Brown S. A. Coutchie W. C. Crawford H. E. Grange V. J. Greene H. A. Hall R. L. Hall W. W. McIlwain ]. W. McMlLI.EN k. A. Miller C. A. MUHL B. F. Oakes E. J. Richards G. J. Roberts F. E. Rokusek !• ' ,. Sciiult L. v.. Slimmer ]. I,. Lmxi-s Pag( 14 A L I. - A M K IJ I ( ' A X (Rf.di Crancf. Fukrd by Camp. Etkrrsall and Collier ' s Red was tlic unanimous clioicc of practically every football writer in the country. His feats on the gridirons of the Middle West penetrated the East and Walter Camp in picking the other halfback for the first team stated that it would be hard to choose one to work with the best halfback in the country, (irange scored in every game and no opposing team held him throughout the L ' ame. Captain Jamks (Jimi McMii.i.kn Picked by ColluT-s and Ecknsall Jim was the bulwark of the lUini line and his general play made him one f the feared men in the Conference. The stands always knew that the Indian guard was bound to come out of the center of the pile when a play was smeared. But his worth was not only as a player; he was an indomitable leader and when Eckersall selected Mac for one of the guard positions, he stated that McMillen was one of the countr " s best guards in 1922 and during the past (1923) season he was better than e er. I Pagf 14s PM) () T n A L L 1 A S () N 1 9 2 :-J there How much difference a year makes! Wliat changes can lake place from season to season which alter the entire outlook! And how strongly that was brought out in the difference between the early season prospects of 1922 when the Ulini finished sixth and of the first week ' s practice of 1923 when ihe - battled their way through a long, hard schedule undefeated. In the early fall of 1922 when Coach Zuppke issued the call for candi- dates for the eleven, there was only one player, Captain Wilson, from the team of 192 1. The road ahead seemed dark and dreary with Zup having to develop practically eleven new cogs to fit into his gridiron machine. But they fought and brought honor to Illinois through their spirit of " never- say-die. " Thev finished the season and gained the needed experience of Big Ten conflicts. And the following fall, 1923, there were seventeen lettermen ready to work for Zuppke. Then there were the freshmen who had battled with the varsity and improved nearly as quickly and as much as they had. as a decided change from the year before with its dearth of experienced Certainly material. But there were still man - problems to be oxercome before the wealth of football exper- ience and material could be used successfully. In the backfield there was the question whether it was better to use a slow but steady veteran quartet or rely upon the speed of the new men from the freshmen who lacked the necessary confidence which is gained by opposing Conference elevens. This question practically answered itself for players who became the regular backfield showed the most ability and worked the best together. Zup picked one of the fleetest of the " slow backs " and put him with three of the newer men. Then he had a steadying influence and yet the entire backfield was fast. At quarter Swede Hall gained the call over Coutc hie and Clark of last year because he displayed qualities of generalship which made him the logical choice. In at full Earl Britton who had been a star of the freshmen, took a place although he had much competition from Bill Hansen and Heinie Schultz. Wally Mcllwain, the only veteran in the group, was at one half and upon him Zup depended for driving line smashes. As a running mate Red Grange was chosen and he developed into quite a running mate before many games had passed into history. Here was the backfield. At ends were Ted Richards and Frank Rokusek. They had been through the great struggles of ' 22 and were looked upon as being able to hold their own against the Conference. Here were the ends. The line was composed of a veteran center trio who were flanked by two untried tackles. While there was much discussion it was practically a fore-gone conclusion that Captain Jim McMillen, V ' iv Greene and Windy Miller would see action in most of the they had rivals on the sidelines who might also put fortli efforts just as say that the regulars were these three. Of the eleven men on the team the tackles were left and here the coaches had the same problems as in 1922. Tackles can make or break a line and realizing the truth of this, Zup and the rest of the coaches spent most of their time in developing the material for this position. By the time of the Nebraska battle Chuck Brown and Dick Hall had been given the job of plugging the holes at these two important points. Here was the line. And so the season began. Nebraska came to Urbana to engage the Indians in a contest where neither team was to be scouted. The game had been entered into by Coaches Zuppke and Dawson after a meeting at which they decided that a pre-season combat with a strong team will do more to show faults and lievclop material than will a game with a known weaker eleven. The Huskers had a team equal in weight to the Ulini and one which had wiped up the Missouri conference and beaten Notre Dame in 1922. This included the entire backfield. To make matters worse, on the eve of the game Gil Roberts, who had been taking Viv Greene ' s place at center, was injured and it left a ihird string pivot man in the position. The first quarter of pla - the two opposing elevens felt each other out games. True, I but suflice to Page 146 and tested each other ' s strength, hcn tlic first period came to an end Illinois held the ball on their own 48 yard line. To begin the second period Britton kicked to Nebraska ' s 4 yard line and when Captain Lewellen punted out of danger Grange ran the ball back to the five yard line. Then he swept around the end for a touchdown, the first of the season. Britton added a point by a goal kick. Shortly afterwards, when the Huskcrs held the lUini attacks, Britton dropped back for a field goal try. The ball sailed straight between the goalposts for another three points. Then Captain Lewellen began a pass attack which failed to make any substantial gains before the half ended. In the second period Nebr;iska crossed 1 he liulian t ' oal line after . lac- llwain had fumbled in midfield. Following this lluskcr score ihe lUini began to open up with passes and soon the pass combination of Britton to (kange added another six points. Brit again kicked goal. The green Illini had found themselves and were working like a machine. Orange, receiving the ball after an exchange of punts, ran 65 yards through the entire Nebraska team for a touchdown. And Britton came through with another goalkick. The outcome of this initial battle brought the respect of the middle west to the untried Illinois team. The slashing attack and the sweeping runs of Grange coupled with the passing offense promised much trouble for future opponents. Zup had produced a strong ele ' en. Butler came for the next contest boasting practically the same outfit which had gained a 10 to 7 victory in 1922. Beginning early in the first criMN-iOi.iic r Kokikek quarter Mush Crawford had scampered across the goal for an Illini score and Britton added a point. Then the line attacks failed to make any impression on the Butler line and Mauer was not fast enough to run around the Hoosier ends as Grange did in the Husker battle. The rain made the pigskin difficult to handle and both teams lost golden opportunities to advance due to fumbles. Griggs was responsible for the Butler score during the third quarter, running back punts for substantial gains. Standing on the 35 -ard line Aliddlesworth passed to Blessing who ran ten ards for a touchdown. Griggs booted the tieing point between the posts. Then the Orange and Blue steam roller began working. Grange and Schultz took the ball to Butler ' s seven yard line as the quarter ended only to lose it on downs. Taking the ball on the Hoosier 40 yard line after Woods kicked to midfield. Grange ran iS and then 22 yards for a score. Brit brought the Illini total to 14 with a goalkick. Following the kickoff Butler ' s pla ' s were smeared and Red caught Wood ' s punt on Butler ' s . f " . ' ' : 40 yard line. He and Heinie Schultz started plunging alternately and Grange went through from the five yard line for another score. Britton again kicked the goal making the score 21-7. With this battle the informal or practice games were over and Zuppke ' s outfit had Conference opponents to prepare for. Iowa had a strong eleven and better football would have to be played than in these two contests if the mini wished to keep their slate clean. There were some pleasing aspects to the Husker and Butler games, however. Crawford and Schultz as halfbacks brought to Zup ' s attention the fact that he had some dependable substitutes who could be depended upon to keep a strong offense and defense in the game with Red and ' ally on the sidelines. And Johnny Mauer had shown flashes of sensational form. Those who saw the game between Iowa and the Illini at Iowa City will always have something to talk about whenever football games are brought into the conversation. To begin with it was Iowa ' s Homecoming and the Hawkeii-es were ready to fight to the last ditch to gain a win before their returning- graduates. But Illinois had always been noted for its ability- to wreck Homecomings. Twenty thousand spectators were present to watch the Hawkeyes in their attempt to keep an undefeated record for the past two years clean. Twenty victories in three seasons is no mean record and Captain Miller ' s team was primed to add another win at the expense of the Illini. But shortl - after the game commenced the Hawkeyes were placed with hk.. vn their backs to the wall as Britton, after the Illini were held in midfield, dropped back to the 50 yard line and sent the ball through the uprights for three points and the lead. Immediately afterward Iowa began their offensive and the Illinois eleven was satisfied to play a defensive game and maintain their lead. During one of these early plays Chuck Brown was injured and later it was found that he had broken his ankle. His loss was a great one as there were no really experienced men to fit in the forward wall at that position. Bunny Oakes went in and during the fifty-four minutes he played he filled the gap to perfection. Iowa began its first march down the field which ended on the Illini eight yard line as the quarter ended. After the change of goals Parkin was thrown for a loss and Fisher ' s attempted dropkick was short, Britton punting out of danger. Twice more during that second quarter the Hawkeye backfield carried the ball down within striking distance of the goal line and the Illini held. Each time Fisher ' s tries for field goals were unsuccessful. Fisher at this time was outpunting Britton which made it possible for the Hawkeyes to come into the shadow of the goalposts. He booted some 65 yard kicks which crossed the Illini line. Here Coach Jones inserted Fry, a fast, shifty quarterback, who was fresh and laden with advice. His running back of punts and the long kicks of Fisher were gradually forcing the Illini back toward their goal and the third period ended with Iowa in possession of the ball on the Illini 22 yard line. The de- termined drive of the Jonesmen was making the three point lead of the Indians look mighty slim. To begin the fourth quarter Fr ' passed to Rome ' who caught the ball on :2 yard line and stumbled across the goalline for a touchdown which gave the Hawkeyes the lead. As the fleet wingman dashed over the white marker entire mass of spectators rose and became a howling mob for once more Iowa would be returned victorious. Fisher failed in an effort to add the point after touchdown, but what difference did r)nc pf)int make? Iowa was leading 6 to 3 in the last quarter. With everything to gain and scarcely anything to lose Swede Hall began to open up with a slashing offensive. The first attempt nearly became disastrous. Grange slipped and lost the ball on an attempted end run and only by Wally Mcllwain diving over an Iowa player did he recover the pigskin on his own four yard line. This forced Britton to kick out of danger and Iowa had the ball in the center of the field. Here they were penalized twice and Fisher ' s kick went out of bounds on the Illini 19 yard line. Five minutes were left. Five precious minutes in which to drag the fast receding victory out of the fire and there were eleven determined Ilawkeyes, strengthened by twenty thousand fanatical rooters, barring the way. But if the lowans were determined, the Illini were desperate. Once more the name " Fighting Illini " was justified. Here the eleven men proved that they were a team which could not give up. Gathering in Zup ' s famous " ring-a-round-a-rosy " , the Indians decided their method of attack. It could be only one wa -. Passes. Britton to Grange — the ball rested on the fort --eii, ' ht yard line. Britton to Grange — the ball was on the Iowa 32 yard line. Britton to Grange — from no where Red leaped into the air and nabbed the pass and there were three yards to the goal. ' " " ■■ ' ' ■ " " • The two elevens lined up and Red swept around the left end for a touch- down. Britton missed the attempt at goal but the point wasn ' t needed. The Illini in that five minutes had put across a touchdown where it had taken the lowans the better part of three quarters. The game was concluded a minute later and the spectators who had been planning a real celebration a few moments earlier were left stunned at the 9 to 6 victory of the Illini. The Illinois rooters swarmed onto the field in celebration of the ictory. The first Conference milestone was passed. After such a contest the game w th Northwestern at the Cubs Park in Chicago the following Saturday was an anti-climax but it served as a tapering off session for the Homecoming game the next week-end. Red Grange played iq minutes and offered 18 points as his part of the 29 to o victory. Following the kickoff there was an exchange of punts and the Purple held the ball on their own 25 yard line. There they elected to kick out of danger but Mush Crawford, who had been shifted to the tackle position left vacant by Brown ' s injury, broke through the Northwestern line and blocked the kick. He fell on the ball and Illinois ' chance had come. Grange criwfoki. was given the ball and dashed around the Purple left end to the goal. Britton ra«foki. brought the total to seven by his goalkick. Northwestern received the kickoff and began to work their way down the field towards the Illinois goal. A long pass to Seidel was practically snatched out of his hands by Grange who dodged and pivoted his way through the Purple eleven ninety yards for a touchdown. Britton missed the goal. The period ended with the ball on the Purple ' s 40 yard line. A pass to Rokusek just after play was resumed brought the ball to within five yards of the goal where Grange again slid off the left tackle for a score. Britton again missed the goal. Zup sent in the reser -es in the secr)nd half and Britton booted a field goa from the 35 yard line after finding that the Purple were showing their best defensive play of the game. In the final period Bill Hansen, subbing at fullback for Britton, sent a pass to Stub Muhl, who had taken Rokusek ' s place at end when the latter was ejected from the game, and the little wing- man cut back through the Purple secondary defense to cross the goal. This concluded the scoring and the substitutions gave the Illini reser es a chance to show their ability. Another milestone was passed. The next week was gi en o er to practice for the tilt with Maroons on November 3. This was to be the inaugural of the new stadium and Zuppke wanted to break the well-known jinx that seems 10 follow all teams when I hey play the first game in their new stadium. For hours previous to game time, the roads leading to the immense structure were crowded with struggling humanity, picking their way through mud made by the drizzling rain. But the prospect of a great battle between two well matched teams spurred them on and when the)- arrived at the stadium they were ready for the game of the season. The Homecomers who had heard so much about the new stadium were there and they were satisfied. Now for the game. The field was wet and Chicago came with a eteran ele en led b - Jimm ' Pyott and touting such stars as Johnny Thomas, Bill Zorn and Campbeil Dickson. But the Illini had shown what the}- could do when they downed the Hawkeyes and Zup had them at full strength for this game. What would ' -■ ' " ■ ' the best quartet of line smashers in the Conference do to the Illini wall and could Grange repeat his sensational gains against the Maroon forwards? These were the " stions uppermost in the minds of the crowd of 61,000. The answer came soon enough. Chicago lost a golden opportunity to score shortly after the game commenced. Pyott punted to the Illini 11 yard line and Swede Hall touched it in blocking off Lampe. Dickson fell on the pigskin and it was the Maroon ' s ball. Zorn made five yards in two tries and then Abbott called on Johnny Thomas to carry the ball the necessary }-ardage. Twice he pounded at the Illini line but Jim McMillan and Dick Hall stopped him dead in his tracks and the ball went over. Britton kicked to Pyott who received on Illinois ' 36 yard line. Then the passing game of the Staggmen came into being. ■ ' Pyott heaved a pass toward the Illini goal and Grange, as had been his habit, appeared from nowhere and intercepted it. Then he obliged the spectators by ofi ' ering one of the things which they had come to see. Receiving the pass on his own 15 yard line he began a dash down the field. Gbanoe shot around ri " ! t end and outfooting several Maroons who tried to head him off he contini ' oward the goal, isions of a score came, but Zorn and Pyott finally caug Chicago ' s 23 yard mark. Then the period ended and the Indians los. " on downs iti the seco ' - ' ■ -r. but the Home- comers were elated. Gr U he was crack " ' ■ ' n ' ' ••-; oeriod he spurted around the Marooi. -ahi end ' ■ • ' - was halted Britton dropped bacK or a fie ' great and the ball fell short however. The Illinois drive wh- -vasn ' t finished un crossed began w ' - " t - " od was abr the ball on their .. n Page ISO Mcllwain added 5 more. Then Red went around tlu- cud i.. eiiiLa: ' . 47 K yard mark. Wally made 2 yards and ajjain the fleet lialfback pounded the m Maroon line until he was downed on the 22 yard line. The Illini attack was proving; too powerful for the Chicago eleven. Mcllwain made 2 more vards and then Grange took the ball, skirted the right end and went down the ' side- ■H lines side-stepping four Maroons who tried to stop him. He dashed across ■H the line but was called back to the 7 vard mark where he had stepped out of ■ Mcllwain gained through the line and Red brought the ball to the K y ' T ' ' " e- Then he again hit the Chicago wall and wormed his way through H it for a touchdown. Rain, mud, discomfort: nothing mattered to the happy 1 crowd of Illini followers who hailed his plunge across the line. Britton added ■ V the point after touchdown and the margin of victory was obtained while H V the stands rocked with the cheers of the Homecomers. M V Chicago was not disheartened by the Illini score for they started a de- m m termined drive for a score. Thomas made 25 yards and two first downs H H just as the third quarter ended. After the change the Illini braced and V ■ took the ball on downs on their own 30 yard line. Then Grange fumbled ■ ■ the wet ball and Pyott recovered on the 40 yard mark. From then on the jjA M Maroons played a passing game but in this they were not successful. Their ' Hi jp ' game was the hard drive against the line and when that failed to make head- way they resorted to the aerial attack but Zup had coached the eleven in SwKDE H.U.I. a strong defense for this and not only were none of them completed but Muhl intercepted one just before the game ended. Ai.d as the happy homecoming throng trekked through the mud great was their joy for while Homecoming is Homecoming, a victory makes it so much sweeter and the victorious Illini eleven was the topic of much conversation that evening, but Red Grange and his speed were the main topics._ A 7 to o victory made them forget the rain and the mud and the discomforts. This marked the passing of the third milestone. Wisconsin was next and the Badgers, from their usual strong teams and the fact that they had been undefeated so far, were a respected foe. A veteran eleven led bv Martv Below, an all- conference tackle of 1922, hey boasted a powerful drive and a pair of the best wingmen in the Big Ten who would mak ' range ' s sweeping runs more difficult. Early in the first perK they began to show their strength when they started a march of 37 yards from their own 39 yard mark. The last gain, of this advance was made by Taft, the Cardinal fullback, who hit the line and ploughed on through until he was stopped by Swede Hall, on the Illini 25 yard line. Here the Indians held and Below ' s attempted place kick went wide of its mark. . ' " " " " ' ' That seemed to be all that the Illini needed to start U ' m off. It was their ball on the 20 yard line and Mcllwain made a few vard ' ' Red took his first ' Vh stab and dashed arour " There he goes, " 1 so close to the sidelineV..jj Then another dash arour. through the line and Red- feet the Cardinal goal w£ •t end. ' ss the field and he wa., going. He was travelling fepped out of bounds on his 35 yard marker. J for seven yards. Mcllwain made a few more -..cd the ball again. When he was knocked off his yards distant. Mac again hit the Badger wall for two yards and then Grange followed with a wide sweep ound right end for ; Pagf I SI 26 } ards and a touchdown. Britton added the point after touchdown. Once more the Indians began an assault on the Badger line but were stopped in midfield. Britton tried a place kick but it went short. Below was forced to kick and again the Illini drive began. With Mcllwain gaining four or five yards on each plunge and Red adding ten or twelve on end runs. they worked up to the Wisconsin 35 ard line where Britton went back and booted a field goal from the 38 yard marker, bringing the Illinois score tn 10. After that the Orange and Blue took things easy and stopped all the Badger attacks, Britton taking no chances and getting the ball out of danger on the third down. In the second half Zup sent in the reser es and they hekl their own against the Cardinals until late in the last quarter when Tafl again broke loose. He ripped through the Indian forward wall for a 25 ard gain and then they resorted to passes. Their first attempt was doomed to failure and Mcllwain intercepted it in midfield and carried the ball to the Wisconsin 25 yard mark just before the final whistle sounded. The work of the ends in turning plays in and in getting down the field quickly on punts was the other highlight besides Grange ' s dashes. . ' lso the Illini line was breaking up pla s before the) ' were fairly started b - getting through to the ball carrier. This milestone was the next to the last. Mississippi came as the ne.xt ictim as a preparatory battle for the final game with Ohio State. Here was the chance for the second string team to .m,,.i.kh show their caliber and they sent the Dixie eleven back to the south defeated 27 to o. Zup kept Swede Hall and Red Grange out of the pastime and most of the other regulars played long enough to secure a little workout. The Southerns could do little against the Illinois wall but when they resorted to an aerial attack they were more successful. Twice they came close enough to threaten a touchdown but on the fourth down their passes failed and the ball went to the Illini. In the final period they ad -anced to the seven yard line but here they were stopped and another Illinois drive began which would have added another score except for the whistle. The subs except for nervousness at their first appearance, showed flashes of form which promised much for reserve strength. Jenks and Slimmer filled the places of Grange and McMillen well and Schullz showed he was good for as many line plunges as Mcllwain. Ohio was next and the Buckeye eleven was all that stood between the Illini and an undefeated season. Zup spent the better part of two weeks in giving the Indians an intensive drill which would keep the Scarlet and Gray at bay and still allow the Orange and Blue to have a strong attack. Too many times the whole season ' s hopes had been wrecked by an upset in the MiIlwuv Ohio game. Ohio had won only one game during the season and yet — well, the Buckeyes were capable of anything. And as usual, Ohio played their best game against the Illini. There seemed nothing which they could not do. Grange and his much-heralded long runs went for naught. The passes would not work for substantial gains and Britton failed at field goals. But that was in the first three quarters. Hoge Workman was as much of a star as Red in the first half. He made repeated gains around the ends and his passes were most of the backbone of the Buckeye attack. But as they were the means of the ad ance of the Ohioans so did they give their start on drixes which made both of the scores possible. The first period saw both Britton and Workman fail in attempts at field goals after_ neither eleven could gain consistently. The wet field and the torn up condition of the middle of the gridiron after a few line plunges made it diffi- cult to keep footing. The game became a punting duel in this period with Workman having a slight advantage over Britton. In the second quarter both of the elevens resorted to the aerial attack but neither were consistently successful. When Ohio was steadily advancing down the field with an assortment of plunges, runs and smashes Heinic Schultz speared one of Workman ' s long heaves on his own 39 yard mark and stopped the advance. Likewise, the Indians had their drive stopped when Workman intercepted a long pass on his own 26 yard line. A moment later Swede Hall reciprocated by taking the ball out ' of the air in midfield but Fioretti regained the ball for Ohio on one of Grange ' s passes a little later. It seemed that the ball was in the air most of the second period with groups of gridders waiting to gather the pigskin in. Ininiediately_ after the second half began, one of Britton ' s punts was blocked and Ohio started their only serious threat to score. Two passes, from Workman to Klee gained 6 and 32 yards and put the ball on the Illini eight yard line. But here the game was really decided for the Indians, with their backs to the wall, stopped Honaker a foot from the line on four succes- sive plunges inside the tackles. Receiving Britton ' s punt, the Buckeyes started back toward the Illini MiHL goal but were halted when Schultz jumped up to take one of their passes on Ohio ' s 39 yard marker. Then Grange tore loose for two runs and first down as the quarter ended. With change of goals the Ohio eleven braced and Britton was forced to try for a field goal from the 38 yard line. It went over and gave the Illini three points which looked nearly as big as the larger scores they had run up earlier in the season. Once more the Workman passes brought the ball down to the Illini 19 yard mark. Here Swede Hall allayed the fears of the Illinois rooters for a Buckeye touchdown bv intercepting one of Work- man ' s heaves. Then it was that Ohio was treated to the real attack ' of the determined Orange and Blue team. Red Grange, who had been held by the strong defense of the Ohio forward wall and their speedy backs all during the early part of the game, broke loose and showed that no team could stop hirn during an entire game. Grange made six at right end and first down through right tackle. Two more slashes through the same hole made another first down and then Red stepped around left end for 17 yards, being forced out of bounds on the Ohio 34 yard mark. Schultz made two more and then Grange shot through right tackle, left his interference and dodged to the left and dashed across the line for a touchdown. tifUARDs There were a few minutes left for the kickoff and Ohio began an advance down the field with passes but it didn ' t matter as the lo-o lead was more than enough to take the game. The last milestone passed and the team was undefeated. And so the season came to a close and the Illini had gained the highest position in the Big Ten ladder for the first time since 1919. They had not been scored upon since Romey had gone across the line in the fourth period of the Iowa game. Meanwhile the - had piled up a total of S9 points against their opponents. Pagf .i To whom should the credit of these sliowings go? Xo doubt that Red Grange was the mainspring and backbone of the eleven but stout and heady interference made his long runs possible. I t was a real team which played great football and rose to superior heights when they were threatened with defeat and there were none greater than Captain Jim McAIillen who was the bulwark of the line and his left hand man, ' iv Green, both of whom are lost for 1924. Their loss will be felt greath ' and Bunny Oakes, who played his last football game for Illinois against Ohio will also be missed. And as for Zup, he is satisfied. A man may be down, but he ' s never out and Zup has demonstrated it with a vengeance. It is one thing to be able to go on year after year, turning out champion- ship gridiron elevens and keep your good disposition, but when a coach has been in the habit of doing this consistently for many years and then comes a stretch when his teams have streaks of bad luck and his previous record is not lived up to, then he must be a man who will work throughout these seasons to perfect another team. .And this has been the lot of Zupp. His team in 1919 was the last which li -ed up to his standard in all ways until the 1923 season. As is natural the time will come when, no matter how much he works, his team cannot turn in a successful season and he must build for the future. Zupp ' s lean year came and he went on working and had built up a team which might have proven one of the best in the Big Ten in 1922 had not the unfortunate dis- barment of most of the eleven been brought about by post-season play. schuzk Although this was extremely disheartening it did not daunt the little Indian mentor and he began again to build up another team. The 1922 schedule was not very successful but the players gained the experience which made them valuable for coming seasons and by the time that 1923 rolled around the work of the past two years was ready to bear fruit. And now that the team has been developed and has borne its first year ' s fruit, the question of whether it will again blossom forth in 1924 or not is the question of the hour. Out of the nineteen letter men of the championship squad, there are only three lost to the team b - graduation. But these three will leave places hard to till. In losing Captain Jim McMillen, Illinois will suffer a loss which will be more than noticeable when the team lines up next fall. Mac has always been one of the outstanding players of the Middle West, if not of the country, and while the Illini who are left for that position are of excellent calibre, they will have to develop to fill the shoes of the Indian leader. A gridiron player does not receive recognition on .■Xll-. ' Vmerican elevens picked by Walter Camp and Walter Eckersall without having proven his worth in the midst of the battle. As for ' ivian Greene, his departure will make the hole in the center of the line that much worse because both he and McMillen have pla -ed side by side for three years. And as an accurate passer and all-around pivot man, iv had very few equals in the Big Ten. Bunny Oakes, while not a regular in the ac- cepted sense of the word, was nevertheless one of the big men of the team. The time when a football team consists of eleven men and only eleven has long since departed. Bunny was one of those pla ' ers who could be depended upon to go into the fray and continue the work of those who had been taken out. But Zupp has a line composed of Dick Hall and Mush Crawford at tackles, Miller and Slimmer or Umnus at guards, and Roberts at center, while on the uings Captain Rokusek, Richards and Muhl will Kuard the flanks. And the backlicld which was so successful will be there and all the reserves too. ■• ' .verythine comes to him who waits. Illinois . Illinois. Illinois. Illinois . FOOTBAI.I, SC ' ORKS -4 Nebraska . 21 Butler . . 20 Xorthwestern. 7 Chicagn.. lO Wisconsin . 27 Mississippi A a nd M . 9 Ohio State . . . i ' " i ' - h F R 1 S H Al A X - ' A R S I T Y F O () T B A L L Ol-FICKRS IRTON ' A. InGWERSEN Coach . A. Shively .... Captain PERSONNEL K. L. Arnold R. R. McKay R. K. Boyd E. R. Nelson C. B. BUSSEY E. F. Peschek B. R. Dancey V. B. Reeder ■R. H. Greene N. H. Radford R. P. Gallivan B. A. Shields C. J. Gillespie B. A. Shively J. J. Holland IL C. Smith P. K. HORTON 1). H. Simpson C. K. Kassel L. 1 RlMBI.i: M. R. Leonard W . S. W II.SON . 1.. McAdam n. S. ' I ' lIO.MPSON fitim mim ssm - ?iiU5 ' - - 7y--:- mmii Captain Rocttger Thomas (Man ' A R 8 I T Y li A S K n A L L OFFICERS Carl Lundgren J. G. Thomas P. J. Stewart W. H. ROETTGER H. (;. Stiekenhoefer Coach Manager Captain Captain-rlect Manager-elect 192; BASFBAI.l. - 1 ' P. J. Stewart ' . H. Roettger C. L. Iackson O. H. " OGEl. N. Fl Heli.strom F. C. Kuehi. P. S. Durant v.. J. O ' Connor j. C. Hapi ' enny F. B. Sciii.Ai ' PRizzi Pagf 15S BASEBALL SEASON 192 3 As all good things finally end, so did Coach Car! i.undgren ' s enviable record of five straight western conference championships in five successive seasons terminate with the Big Ten title won in 1922. While l,y ijn ' ' ' P Illinois nine did end the season in third position VyW Mil in tlie final standing, the year did not seem as successful ■ B because of the consistently numerous championships ( Z- S M " hich Lundgren had produced in previous years. r H l ' 1 ) begin with, the stars who made up the old teams had graduated and in their place were only a few of I lie title winning team of 1922. Most of them had taken places on major or minor league team rosters to continue the pastime. Of those remaining man - were hit by the ineligi- bility ban, leaving only six letter men around whom to build a team which would uphold the Illini standard. Captain Stewart and Swede Hellstrom remained in the infield, Vogel and Roettger in the outfield and a battery, composed of Jackson and Dougherty, were the remaining veterans. But practice was started out in the Armory and the formation of a team began. After several weeks of drill on the inside the team (AiTMN STt«»KT made the annual trip to the southland where they met the best teams in Dixie. Besides the veterans from 1922, Lundgren had picked the most likely looking prospects from the number who had reported for the first drill. Among them were Happenny and Schlapprizzi from the previous year ' s freshman squad, each of them being infielders. There was another battery from the reserves, Alohr and Robinson, being holdovers from the championship squad, and a new hurler. Lefty O ' Connor. For the outer gardens he had chosen Dutch Durant, Alonty Hull, Chris Kuehl and Bissell. These men were the best hitters from the whole list of candi- dates. Here was the squad which was to keep up Lundy ' s record as a builder of strong ball teams. The first day of the trip a game was scheduled with Mississippi A. and L but the inclement weather forced the local authorities to postpone the contest making a double header necessary on the following day. In the season opener, the Illini wrecking crew upheld its reputation by banging away at the offerings of three Aggies pitchers and chalking up six runs on nine hits aided by five free tickets to first base. Practically half of the Indian ' s blows were of the extra sack variety, Hellstrom gathering two triples, Happenny a double and Doc Dougherty giving the Lundymen an earh ' lead by clouting a homer with Stewart on first in the first inning. While their teammates were consistently connecting with the offerings of the trio of southern hurlers, Jackson and O ' Connor were baffling the opposing batters with their deliver)-. Jack onl - allowed one bingle in the four innings he pitched while Mississippi gained three more hits and two runs mi B Lefty ' s twirling. The final score was 6 to 2. - Louis Molir ascended the mound in the second battle of the bargain matinee and he gave only two I t v " m ' ' ' ' during the five inning game. It became dark yyv iHlf ' , ' " the end of the fifth and the game was called with w J the mini leading 11 to o. Three runs came in in the m ' k fs i " " ' ' ' ' P ° " " " " " ' added another „—m 9 ' " the second. But the third was where the massacre •- y -I really took place. Six solid hits, mixed with errors i LP ' i J sacrifices, gave the Orange and Blue seven runs. ■-■Ji If a Alabama defeated the Indians in their next start, 3-1. Jackson pitched a pretty game but his support failed him and the Crimson nine meted out the initial loss. Rain spoiled the Illini chances of gaining revenge on the following da) ' and the squad moved on to New Orleans to meet Tulane. W ' ally Roettger made his first appearance and he not only set the Tulanians down at the plate but won his game with a four ply blow in the fifth. Stewart figured in the other two runs, scoring one and driving the other across the rubber. Another victory, 3 to o. Heilstrom ' s hitting was the feature of the game. The second contest with Tulane was one-sided, Louis Mohr again being helped by an Illini batfest. They scored in all but two innings and when the smoke cleared away Illinois was leading 14 to 3. Everyone gathered at least one hit except Stewart who got on base all but once. Ott V ' ogel ' s home run came in the fifth with Durant on base and was but the opening gun of the barrage in the next frame. Four hits for six runs. Continuing the slugging against Louisiana State, the Illini took the next game 13-3. Chris Kuehl went on a batting spree and had a perfect day at bat, gathering two triples, a double and a single, besides scoring three runs. Jackson let the Tigers down with seven hits after being given a 10 to o lead in four innings. From then on he eased up and Louisiana scored two runs in the sixth and one in the eighth. All the Indians cracked out a hit or more. Lefty O ' Connor was assigned to hurl the last game of the trip and he breezed along with a two run lead until the sixth when two walks and an out let a Tiger run across the plate. In the next frame they began to take a liking to his delivery and scored two runs. After being touched for a triple and a single in the eighth, he departed and Mohr took up the burden but he was roughly treated and Louisiana scored three more runs. Only a quartet of scores in their half of the seventh kept the Indians even as the game was called to allow them to catch the train home at the end of the eighth with the score tied at 6 all. Altho they were outhit lo to 8, four of the Tigers met the ball for three base hits, all being gained in the last two innings. The southern trip was over and the Illini had won five games, lost one and tied one. But Coach Lundgren had uncovered three stellar players in Kuehl, Happenny and Schlapprizzi and part of his worries were over. Returning to Urbana, the Orange and Blue met Butler in the last pre- Cnnferci 1,-nk tlK hitting s lackson " let the cc game and due to a hot second round tiiev contest, 5 to I. Hcllstrom continued _ liis reak and added two singles to his collection, and O ' Connor shared the hurling duties and Pagenien down with six blows. Rainy weather made the day of the Conference opener, April 13, miserable and even though the contest was started, steady rain threatened to halt the pastime. Jackson, who hurled the entire game, gave the lowans nly four hits and struck out seven. The Illini con- nected for 12 hits, the new " murderers row " attending -A to all but one. Scoring in the third, fifth and si.xth, - V . | j the Indians took the game 7 to O. »fP Jvf l Purdue was next at Lafayette. Errors by the flya ' j Boilermakers and timely hits by the entire team gave V |, the Lundymen a lo-o lead in the sixth, but in the Purdue half thirteen men faced Jackson and O ' Connor, who relieved him after six runs were scored and before Lefty could quell the arising another Boilermaker went across the plate. The Indians came back in the seventh and a walk coupled with two singles and a double by Hellstrom gave them three tallies and heil thom sewed up the game. Except that Lundgren ' s men , had their slugging clothes on, Purdue would have taken the contest for six errors were committed and the two Illini twirlers walked four mei and Dougherty led the attack with three blows apiece, Wally getting two three-base hit was the only player who did not hit safely in the 13 to 8 victory. Notre Dame came to Urbana for a tilt on April 20 and went back to South Bend defeated 10 to 4. Again the Indians displayed great hitting ability, gathering 14 safe blows off the offerings of Falvey. The Irish scored twice in the sixth when they got to O ' Connor and again counted two runs In the next innings when Jackson ascended the mound. Compared to the first contest the Purdue game at home did not seem like the same two teams. Illinois scored twice in the first and third innings, both times on a brace of hits and the Boilermakers got their run in the third. O ' Connor held the invaders to seven hits, well scattered except in the third frame, while the Illini were connecting for 10 blows off Campbell. Dougherty added another homer to his total and Ott Vogel made a triple. Michelson and Menke were the only ones to pound out extra base hits for Purdue. The Indians kept their slate clean by winning 4 to I. The following weekend the hold which Lundgren ' s men had gained on first place in the Con- ference standing was broken by a long trip which proved to be disasterous. Columbus was the first stop and there the Indians ' were forced to remain idle because of rain. Iowa was next and this necessitated a long journey by train. When the game began the effects of the jaunt showed immedia- tely. Roettger doubled to start things ofi but the wrecking crew did not fiinction. Then Iowa secured the jump. Jackson gave Poepel a walk and this mixed with two hits, one a double by Hicks, two errors and another base on balls gave the Hawkeyes three runs. They counted again in the third without the aid of a hit. Locke got on and went the circuit on another error Roettger O ' Connor Barrett tl ' wV ' ' ' i m-uMm mmmm i doubled to start the fourth and scored on an infield ..ut and a sacrifice fly. A walk, a hit by Locke and two sacrifice hits gave them another pair in the next inning. During this time the lllini nine was peckmg away ai Marsliall but could not score. Durant gained a I VW life after one was out in the third and Jackson singled. y |§» I ' .ut Roettger ffied out to Laude and Doc Dougherty " liiffed. . ' gain in the next inning Kuehl was safe on m error bv Hicks and Cliff Happenny came through vith a blow but Stewart struck out and ended the ittack. Dutch Durant started to break the ice when he . M got a single in the fifth and scored on Dougherty ' s 7 sacrifice. The other run came in the seventh when jhIT i Happenny tripled and rode home on Scantlebury ' s V error. The 7-2 defeat tumbled the Indians out of first place in the standing. Chicago was treated to a batting spree, 16 to 3 when thev came to Urbana, Hellstrom, Happenny and Schlapprizzi connecting for homers. The nine secured their runs on 12 hits, but were aided bv seven Maroon KiKHi. . , ■ O ' Connor misplays. Jackson let Wisconsin down with three hits and the lllini came home with a 4 to I victory. The game was replete with errors, the Badgers comtnit- ting six while Illinois brought the total to ten. Roettger drove out two safe blows of the six hits the lllini made. Jack was in rare form and bore down in the pinches. Gus Tebell, after one was down in the second, connected for a three base hit but he was caught flatfooted off the bag by one of Jackson ' s quick throws. The Cardinal ' s run came on Servatius ' double, an error and a sacrifice The lllini were held helpless bv Johnson until the seventh when Roettger got the first hit. Schlapprizzi got another in the next inning and in the eighth they broke into the run column Roettger walked, was advanced bv an out and an error and rode home on ogel ' s single. J hl led the winning attack in the last inning bv singling. Happenny ' s bunt was messed up by Aschen- brenner and both runners were safe. Stewart ' s infield hit filled the bases and Kuehl scored on a sacrifice. Roettger drove out a single to center which sent two more runs across but was out stretch- ing it into a double. Chicago again proved easv on Stagg Field, O ' Connor and Jackson shutting out the Maroons 6-0 with five hits. The lllini team got to Arndt in the first round and one hit and a number of errors, . ' fter that it was only a question of how large a score would be made as the Orange and Blue hurlers were sending the Maroons back to the bench with regularity. Led bv Blott, who accounted for a home run and a triple, the Wolverines won the first of the two feature tilts of the Conference 6 to 3. The Michigan nine was completely checked by Stone- wall Jackson during the earlv part of the game. In the sixth Klein and Paper hit safely and were on m tk m 1, third and second with none down. But Jack rose to the occasion and struck out the next two batters and Stewart speared a line drive off Uteritz ' s bat for the last out. The Maize and Blue could not be denied. however, and they wiped a a - the three run le:ul which the lUini had piled up. Ohio pushed the Ulini down the ladder with an unexpected defeat I to o in seven innings three da s later. Just after the game with Michigan, Doc Dough- erty was declared ineligible and Lundgren was hard put for a capable recei cr as Robinson, the second string backstop, broke his thumb and the duties were left to Simonich and Ott N ' ogel who was quickly transfornieil into a catcher. Interschulastic week-end saw Notre Dame an d isconsin come to Illinois Field for games. Left - O ' Connor entered the college hall of fame by hurling a no-hit gaine against the Irish. While he was turning back the batters, the Illini batters slugged out lo hits and won 4 to O. In the second fra - Jackson proved unbeatable against the Badgers and the Illini won another Con- ference tilt 7-1. He allowed but three safe hits, easing , s Hi.APPRizzi p |- gj. gj .g,-, three runs advantage in the first inning. The last Big Ten game was with Michigan at Ann Arbor and it was a slugfest all the way. Michigan built up a three run lead in the first four innings only to see it wiped away by an Illini rally in the fifth which netted six runs. They came back strong, however, getting two runs in their half and then smacking the offerings of Jackson and O ' Connor for six tallies in the sixth. The 1 1-7 defeat left the Illinois nine in third place behind Michigan and Ohio. For the seasons final tilt the Indians traveled to South Bend where they were downed by the Irish 4 to 2. The Conference schedule resulted as follows: Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Iowa o Purdue 8 Purdue I Ohio State Iowa 7 Chicago 3 Wisconsin I Chicago O Michigan 6 Ohio State I W ' isconsin I Michigan II M . ;a!fe-VMK-i i f ' .: r i ■ : ■k-. rA dttij F K E S H Al AX ' A R S I T Y B A 8 E B A L L BuRTOx A. Ingwersen ..... Coach PE RSONNEL C. E. Anders G. BiNGER F. ' . KlNDER. I. L. A. McCjraw I. C. PONTING C. Y. Erickson J. J. H.WDTMAN . V. FCHI.KE M. A. R II INKS R. DuNLOP C. R. Cannon- J. C. ORTH E. R. Jestes T. B. ElCHLER F. S. Stahl G. M. Bennett R. Margolis H. C. Bair . ' ' m : Page 164 Uk r rT j fr ?» i Captain Johnson Il :ii It. o 3 " ¥M : ilf- ' r ,,,,.. 1 ,, I...HMAXN. Mahzllo, Lixde, Topier, Pattison. Miehek, Bhi lliii, -uKKT(Capt.), Wells, Scott, CouGHLlN, Smith. Third Row. SMn 1 i,i i, HK.MiEiisON, ScHiLDHAlTEH, Gill (Coach). Top Row: B. .ird (Mg IXGTON, B.4HON, HaLL. if s. Carter, Plato, Sweeney r.), Hughes, Ayres, Ev.ws cond Row: Angieh, OaKES, MCILWAIN, UsREY, Brownell, A R S I T Y T R A f ' OFFICERS K Harry L. Gill Coach R. L. Baird . Manager D. M. Bullock Triiuu-r P. C. Sweet . Capunn V. K. Johnson 1923 TRACK " I " MEN M. S. Angikr R. B. Ayres D. G. Brownell D. E. Carter H. J. Collins J. A. Coughlix H. T. Evans, JR- H. A. Fitch . I. E. Hall S. H. Hill S. M. Hughes r ' . p. Johnson S. C. Marzulo E. C. Mieher, Jr. R. H. Pattison A. C. Rehm F. J. SCHILDHAUER J. k. Scott R. W. Smith J. E. Smuts M. J. Sweeney P. C. Sweet V. R. UsREV E. S. Wells I.. S. Wrk-.ht Caplain-i-L ' ct ffil JgBgS m ; M fe U r gJl Page i66 A R E CORD R E A T I X G Q U A R T E T Following in the footsteps of the previous Illinois teams which competed in the annual Drake Relays, Coach Harry Gill again developed a relay team which carried away the highest honors possible against an assortment of star performers at the 1923 Drake Relays. In 1922 the worlds record was lowered b - the four mile quartet but Coach Gill had another set of four men who were capable of stepping their distance in record time. These were the members of the quarter mile relay team. The meet itself was one filled with record breaking performances and Illinois took her share of these, but the quarter mile team was easih- in a class by itself. Coach Gill had carefull}- chosen the mini runners who were to compete in the event and the}- were on the top of their stride when the event took place. Running against them were Nebraska and Xotre Dame who finished in the order named. Neither of these two outfits were able to gi e the Illini opposition after the first 1 10 -ards. If the Orange and Blue team had been pushed they might have lowered the record even more. Captain Paul Sweet began the record breaking run for the Indians and he finished his distance a step ahead of the field. Giving Seth Hughes this lead the Illini swept into a secure lead as the little blond flyer ran one of the prettiest races of his career. On the second exchange of batons, Harry Evans got off to a flying start and left the field be- hind. As Robert Ayres started off on the last 1 10 yards it was a foregone conclusion that the time set by Northwestern in the first section of the event would be bettered. But as Ayres swept across the line a new world ' s record was not thought of. The distance was so short that the time and speed were difficult to comprehend. Still, the watches had recorded the time and they had caught the fastest time ever recorded in the 440 yard relai,-. The Illini runners had stepped the distance in 42 3-10 seconds, being one tenth of a second faster than the record set b ' the New ' ork Athletic Club at Pasadena, California, on July 5, 1921. lust another of Coach Gill ' s unbeatable combinations. Page 167 The outo Carter. F rela) ' run Folic T R A ( • K S E A S () X 1 9 2 3 -.1.9,2 4 ConsideriiiL ' the fad that the lllincns track team failed to win the Indoor or Outdoor Conference meets ami ilid not place well in the National Intercollegiate meet at Chica ' o, the season of 1923-1924 might be deemed unsu ccessful. Bui Coach Harry Gill ' s athletes were powerful enough to command the respect tif the whole nation for the feats the - performed c -en though they did not win either of the Conference meets for the first time since 1919. They carried away the honors at the Drake Relays and battled it out neck and neck with Coach Steve Farrell ' s Michigan outfit in the outdoor meet at Ann Arbor, losing by one half a point after one of the greatest and closest fights for first honors that the Big Ten has e -er seen. The indoor season of 1923 began with a dual meet at South Bend against the strong Notre Dame organization and the Illini bested the pupils of Knute cut. .- weet Rockne 50 to 45 to chalk up their initial victory, f the meet hitiged upon the winner of the mile relay and the quartet of Smuts, nd Captain Sweet brought home an Orange and Blue ictory by besting the IrisI wa tract squa le to the Armor)- to compete in a dual meet on .March 10. Although the Hawkeyes had such star performers as Brookins, Coulter, Wilson and Noll, they could not stop the sensational Illini squad who defeated them Siyi to 425 . Illinois won seven of the twelve events and the taking of other places brought the well-balanced team home ahead. .After these two victories the Illini team went to Patten C m, to compete against the Con- ference in the indoor meet. Michigan, boasting a strong collection of stellar performers, carried . J75 iu-c. ' I ' lu Mai .r aiul Blut squ; ts while- llu- mini .L ' ;illH-rt- 1 21 ' ' s of uitsi diTs and a spill n R: - race iiii V tho Illin.ns tc- mi Ix led to rill ish in second an d Ihii the annual Drake Relay their true strenjjth. Rui events carded in the and Blue athletes ti second in the mile rac the loss of Captain P in an earlier the quarter the outdoor season which bejran at :md the lllini began to show ing ill four of the fi -e rela - ni ersity section, the Orange )k first in three and finished after tlie - were weakened b - ul Sweet who pulled a tendon ■vent. To begin the field day for Illinois lilc relay team came home ahead of the Ayuks field to win and set a new wo rld ' s record of .-42 3-10 seconds for the distance. On this team ran Captain Sweet, Scth Hughes, Bud Evans and BobAvres. Shorth ' after, three of this same quartet ran in the half mile event and again broke a record, this time an American mark of long standing. In place of Hughes, Ra - Fitch took up the burden and the four speedsters carried the baton the half mile in 1:27 -10, cutting ncarh ' two seconds from the old record. The four mile team, composed of Mel Hall, Russ Scott, Sam Marzulo and luldie ' cll the distance title in the hands of an Illinois team although they did not set a record to The four men were easily the class of the field and had they been strongly pressed might have come closer to the record set by another Illinois team in 1922. Iowa took the mile relay but they were forced by the Orange and Blue four to break a long standing American record to do so. In the individual c -cnts. Milt Angier bettered his 1922 javelin record of 292 feet, 9J2 inches b}- one foot, being far ahead of his nearest com- petitor. Dean Brownell came into the limelight b)- taking the pole vault with a ault of 12 feet, 10 inches which was much higher than Pt I. w • ■ ' the old Drake record of ii feet, o ' j iiKlu- . . res, with seeciiid [ilace in tlic century; Jchnsoii. with fourth in the higli hurdles; Sweeney, witli fourth in tlie broad jump; and Schildhauer, with fourtli in the discus completed the Illinois performers who showed well. In the outdoor dual meets the Orange and Blue record of seldom, if e er, losing to an opponent was continued. The first university to be beaten was Notre Dame who found thai the Illini showing in the indoor meet at South Bend was only an off day. Illinois, in winning 923 2 to 33) 2, scored slams in the 220 ' ard dash and two mile run, besides taking first place in nine other events. The meet with Michigan at Ann Arbor came on .May 12 and the Illini snowed under the Wolverines Caktkk who had defeated them in the indoor meet and who Collin-s were destined to come out victorious in the outdoor meet. The taking of places other than first was the determining factor in the meet and gave the Gillmen an So 1-3 to 54 2-3 advantage. Again the Indians scored two slams, this time in the quarter mile and mile runs. The Illini took three firsts in the field events and five in the track e ents. Wisconsin came to Lrbana on the Friday of Interscholastic week-end and the - went back to Madison on the short end of a 94 2-3 to 40 1-3 score, h.vans, in winning the century in 9 4-5 n tnd the 220 t i, was the high scorer of the meet. The Badgers made mile and Illinois took all three places in the javelin. On June I and 2, the Conference meet was held at Ann Arbor and Michigan, the winner, was forced all the way by the Illini before they were returned ictorious. b ' one half a point. The outcome and result of the meet will alwa s rei the question of rerunning of the high hurdles lam in the half t. L.r Sal- uf Min- lubharJ ' I ' liis c cu was ihc tirsl on tlic pr iirda_ - anJ anioiii, ' ] the qualiiiLTs wore ' I iiesota, Snyder of Ohio, Xevvell of ' isc of Michigan and Johnson of Illinois. Johnson won ihi- event easily in i; and 2-5 seconds, lluhhard lakliiu fifth after falling when clearing the 1 hird j-nu ,,f hurdles. . fter the barriers had been cleared off the track for the 100 yard dash, Hubbard protested to Referee Charles Dean that the third (lisht of hurdles has been misplaced, . fter a consultation of officials, it ' uas decided to run the race o er. . ll of the contestants were satisfied with the result of t he race except Hubbard who lined up on the starting line when the e -ent was again called and they refused to run again. Dean then threatened to award the e ent to Hubbard and Coach Gill withdrew from the meet. He was followed by Notre Dame, Ohio State and ,,,,,,„ Wisconsin. While the officials were attempting to he other e ' ents continued and some were completed. In the hammer throw, :n second on his qualifying throw of Friday, while Hindes of Michigan gained first place on one of his throws. Likewise, Art Rehm did not run in the 220 yard low hurdles, in which he would ha -e undoubtedly placed since he won his heat in the qualifying round the day pre ious. ntinie, the high hurdle race was thrown out of the scoring colum pon b - other mentors to reenter the meet. The Woherines and determinedly in each e ent and when the final race of the day, the mile relay, was called Michigan was lead- ing by 2 1-2 points. Iowa ' s strong quartet was doped t(i win and when it was announced that only first place would receive points, the stands, filled mostly with Mich- igan followers went wild. But all placeswere to count. Carter was the first runner for the Ind reach a dec Sam Hill w; In the 1 pre ' aile d Coach CiU mini battled • k ' avo Snuits a lead which little joe increased before he » handed the baton over to Fitch. Ray ran a beautiful " race and outdistanced his Hawkcye opponent. Captain Paul Sweet, runninjr his last race in the conference, showed his heels to the entire field and came home ten ards in front of Wilson, the Iowa anchor man, i: v ni: the lllini the race and chalking up a new Conference record of 3:20, which was I 4-5 seconds faster than the old mark. Meanwhile Michigan was running far back in the held. Martin, the last Wolverine runner, made a superb hnish and in the last few yards nosed out Jones of Chicago for third place which gave the Maize and Blue three points, offsetting the live markers gained by Illinois in winning the event and giving the entire meet to Michigan by a half point margin. The ' - ■ " ■■ ' " : " Michigan outfit took the meet 57 1-2 to 57. i attis ,x In the other events. Captain Sweet won the quarter mile from a classy field in 48 1-5 seconds and Ayres placed third in the 100 yard dash. Mel Hall and Eddie Mieher sprung a surprise when they both came under the wire ahead of Krogh, the great Maroon miler. Evans and Hughes took second and third places in the 220 yard dash, forcing Eric Wilson of Iowa to break the Big Ten mark in beating them. Angier broke the Conference record in the javelin throw with a toss of 198 feet, 10 inches and Brownell established a new Intercollegiate mark in the pole vault when he cleared 13 feet, 2 inches. Collins gained third position in this event. Hubbard the Michigan star came within an inch and a half of the world ' s record, 25 feet, } inches, in the broad jump Sweeney and Johnson taking second and third. Cough- lin added a point when he took fifth place in the discus and Usrcy did the same in the sh.-t put. ■ ■ When the time for the national intercollegiate 3 V- iiic-et came. Coach CM left it up to the indivi dr athletes whether the - were to enter or not. Sc HUOBES 1 W liilc- nniic cif tlicsc men wnn t ami k;ivi- Illln.Hs a t.ilal nf i; a tic for tifth place. Michigan points, l.clarul Stanford had 14 and Iowa 14, I ' cnn Slate I ;, I and M. lied with Illinois will, Johnson placed fourth ii hurdles and broad jump, S ' third and fourth in the ciuarte the hammer tliro s and Schildli pete and they went to C ' hicaK ' men won their e ents ti e place Johns Hopkins ul Mississippi A. 20 Nan- UK I d Kilch took vnn second in .k sixth in the mini athletes In the 1924 Relay Carni vere easily the stars of the competition, Browi etting a new world ' s indoor mark of 12 feet, 10 nches in the pole lult and Dan Kinsey tying the world ' s 75 yard high hurdle record of 9 2-5 seconds, while the Illini won the four mile relay title for another year and K ans copped the 300 ard special race. Besides the mark tumbling started by the Indians, four other records were shattered during the evening. Hubbard of Michigan beat his own carnival record with a leap of 24 feet, 7 inches in the broad jump and Brown of Minnesota set a new mark to try for in the 4:08 2-5 time he made in the 1500 metre run. The four mile relay quartet showed a neat group of heels to the field in winning the event. The race was closely contested all the way with the outcome in doubt until Mel Hall, the Illinois anchor man, forged ahead of W ' ykoff, of Ohio State and breasted the tape 15 yards in front. The time for the four miles which kept the Mike Mason troph - at Illinois another year was 18:41. ' f " Captain Pitch Johnson finished just behind Kinsey in the high hurdles while Bob Ayres took second and Kyle fourth in the finals of the 75 yard dash. Evans also qualified for the finals in this event but with- i J row I,, he frcs c-asily althouKl HukIu-S t(K.k f si-l back Wall in i1h- bi OO yard special which he wdii time was not recurd-brcakinj;. place in this e ciit. Kiiisey also ill the 75 -ard low hurdles after beinii for breaking at the start, iiul Sweeney tinished second and thiri.1 jump, Hubbard being forced to break his carnival record to best them. Fred Schildhauer was the other Indian athlete to break into the scoring column in the specials by taking second in the shot put. The Orange and Blue quartet in the medle - relay took fourth place after Notre Dame set such a fast pace in the final mile that the three teams which took places were forced to step off a stifT pace. Iowa 1 It Wk.lls ' f n " ut o er the Gill one mile quartet when Brookins obtained a lead on Doug Fessenden in the final quarter and beat him to the tape. Doug was handicapped by having just been released from the hospital on the morning of the carni al. Shortly afterwards the indoor meet of the Conference was held at Northwestern and once more Coach Gill ' s well-balanced and strong team carried away the honors. The " more than doubled the score of their neare.st competitor, Michigan, gaining 38 1-3 points. The Indians scored first in si, e -ents and gained 8 1-3 points by taking other positions. Dean Brownell went a little bit higher in his attempt to top the bar in the pole ault, clearing 13 feet, 5-8 inch to set a new world ' s indoor record. Bob Ayres won the 50 )ard dash in record- breaking time, 5 2-5 seconds, and Dan Kinsey nosed out Pitch Johnson in the (x ard high hurdles for a mark of 7 3-5 seconds. Both these marks tied Big Ten records. •Mel Hall broke the Conference record in the mile, being clocked in 4:23 3-5 seconds, clipping 2-5 seconds from the old mark made by Mike Mason in 1916. Eddie Mieher also broke a Big Ten mark when he cut 4-5 second from the old two mile record, turning in 9:41 to beat Russ Wharton ' s II 1922. a bit ..f bad luck wh tlic first cxcliaiiL ' c ai quartt Tlic mile relay team had the baton was tlroppeii on Illinois ran twenty yards in the rear when tl quarter be an. Doug Fesscnden also was k of the leading places b - tripping on one of ll in the 440 race. l ' ' . ans took fourth in the dash. K,.on „ second and Carter, fourth, in tl mile while Schildhaucr won the shot put with a toss of 42 feet, 5 1-2 inches. And so Coach (nil ' s organization, after suffering a slight setback in the two Conference meets in 1923, has picked up old time form and is again at the heat! of the Conference track teams. In keeping with the excellence of the lllini iracl. organizations turned out -ear after ' ear b - the Indian mentor, it is fitting that man - of his stars should find II " --I- places on the Ohmpic teams which represent the United States against the world ' s best. And the team of 1923 has men read} ' to take up their share of the burden in helping America retain the championship of the world in track. Milt Angier who has been one of the certain first place winners ever since he became a member of the ' arsity squad will be one of the likely candidates for a place as jaxelin thrower. And in Dean Brownell, Coach Gill has developed a pole vaulter who bids fair to break all existing marks in both indoor and outdoor competition. Dan Kinse)-, in his first appearance as a arsity track man has proven that he is one of the best hurdlers in the country and will merit notice. These men are only a few of the many who ha e created national interest in the Illinois track teams and those others will be readv to take their place when the call is made for track stars to tryout for the places on the Olympic squad. Track athletes at Illinois develop into stars of national and international prominence under the tutelage of such a coach as Harry Gill. [I ' tSuy ' ' ' - ' - .-- - ' i53 g ' ' °° - I F R E S H M EX A ' A R 8 I T Y T R A C K OFFICERS Harry L. Gill Coach PERSONXKL W. H. Wallace C. D. l ' ' .DM(1NDS P. SCHOCK T. C. ■ » ARNELL H. Mehock A. J. Pasmas L. M. W ILDMAN C. 1). W KRNER M. (;. Mcl.ARTV 11. M. P.AKXES C . TVLLKV R. Yates H. Stemper A. J. Wheeler J. Cox . W . RiTTER P. ANCE F. HOERBER H. Dermody F. L. Andrews R. D. Kell S. 1 ' . (!reenleaf Page 176 1 V A R S I T Y B A S K E T li A L L OFFICERS J. Craig Ruby Glenn E. Potter Don F. Cuthbertson Coiicl C apt a it Manap- PERSONNEL Fl Britton L. M. Haines T. D. Karnes C. C. Fii ' E J. W. NFmer C. R. Parker R. 11. Pol-KEN C. v.. Potter L. M. Stii.iavei. Past 178 ' A R S I T h A S K K T H A L L A tie for the championshijil C ' liacli Rub) ' in liis second year as varsii basketball mentor developed a squad which was strong enough to gi e Illinois its first real claim to a title winning team since 1919 when the Orange and Blue players also tied for the title. In creating a championship squad within the two years in which he has been at Illinois, Ruby was forced to build a system and then a team from the ground up. Earh- in the fall of 1922 when he took over the reins of basketball, he inaugurated the short pass game. It was entirely different from the system which the team had learned and the absorption of the new ideas was extremely difficult and lengthy. But the men were imbued with the spirit which the old Missouri coach radiated and soon they had mastered the fundamentals. His first season was as great a success as could be expected for the Illiiii won a majority of their contests but the schedule of 1924 was awaited wiili great interest since the system was imbeded and the players were veterans. And it was a success. During the pre-season pastimes the team was slowly rounding into shape and there were a few set- backs but when the Conference schedule began they were ready to do battle. De Pauw was the first of the invaders and i1r- - afforded keen competition. The game was fast and well played for so early in the year. The Illini had a slim lead up to the whistle when their stalling tactics t mtmn-i.i.k. r .Maukk allowed the Hoosiers to gain possession of the ball and sink the baskets which tied the game. In the first overtime period neither quintet was able to establish a commanding lead and again they were deadlocked when the gun sounded. Illinois, as the second session was seemingly ended, dropped the points through the hoop which should have cinched the game but the gun had failed to go off and another period was necessary. The Illini five was fast tiring and De Pauw, gaining its second wind, fought desperately and White, the flashy forward, gave them the winning margin 29-28. This contest aroused the team and they handed . mes a 16 to 12 setback when the lowans came to the Gym Annex. Washington University of St. Louis showed enough class to down the Rub nicn 17 to 15 when they appeared on the Indian floor although it was a battle royal all the way. Notre Dame was easy for the Indian five, dropping their contest, 29-21. To begin the Conference season, the Illini travelled to Minnesota for a game on January 5. They were forced to lea e their berths at four o ' clock in the morn- li, HI ing due to a tie-up on the train. This was in the midst of a severe cold spell and the effects were shown as soon as they appeared on the Gopher floor. Minnesota, being at home in the frigid atmosphere, gained a long lead which the Indians could not overcome and the first game was lost, 36 to 20. Another away from home game was scheduled for the next Illinois ap- pearance. The Rubymen went to Ohio State to combat with the Bucke es. The contest was nip and tuck all the way but the Illini came out on top 27-24. Stillwell was the star of the pastime, holding Cunningham, Ohio ' s rangy center, from scoring heavily and at the same time sinking needeti baskets. The Scarlet and Gray combination of Captain Miner, Shaw and Cunningham could not work through the stiflf Indian defense. Michigan was the next stop on the two game trip and here the result was unexpected. Haggerty, Kipke and Deng led the Wolverine attack which was their strong point during most of the game and the latter cagfd the winning basket shortly before the gun was firetl, gixing Mather ' s si|uaJ a 24-23 victory. This loss did not dishearten the Illini although they had planned on two victories during the trip. gg Cp gg : Page ITO Ihmi Xnrlhwostcrii appeared (Hi the Annex Hm .r ihcv were ihe victims AJ " f tlie uralh (if tlie aroused Indians. The real lllini .iHensive wiiieh had not gjf functioned up to this time, showed and time after time the Purple guards f4ff allowed the Rubymen to sift through and gather points. It was Slim Still- ' - well ' s scoring which gave the team the lead and allowed them lo salt away . j« M a 38-1 S win and also boosted him well up in the indi -idual scoring of the li» m Conference. Butler came during the exam and between semester period and pepped up the lagging spirits of the squad by offering worth - competition. When they had spurted int(j a lead, the lllini stepped out and brought in a 2S to 27 win. The next tilt brought Ohio to I ' rbana for the return game. The - were all set lo turn the tables and take home a victory after their loss at Columbus. The Indians built up a long lead in the first half, due to Cunningham being stopped by Stillwell and the Buckeyes had a 19-7 margin staring tiiem in the face when the second period started. However, during the intermission something had happened to both teams and this showed as soon as play commenced. Miner and Shaw broke loose and the Indian lead became slimmer and slimmer until Ohio forged ahead. The playing became speedy but the Buckeyes were not to be denied and they took the game, 29 to 25. Wisconsin was the next contest on the list, the game at Madison completing the first half of the sche- dule. This was one of the slowest games played b)- the Indians all season but Wisconsin was not much faster and the game was close all the way. Not many points were scored by either quintet and there was little diiTerence between the team totals throughout the game. With but two minutes to go, the Indians had gained a 12 to 9 lead and were playing to keep it. But Captain Gibson of the Badgers secured possession of the ball beyond the center of the floor and, rising to the occasion, shot two long baskets which ga -e the Cardinals the winning margin, 13-12. ' ith the outcome of this tilt against them, the lllini had played six Conference games and had been defeated in four which did not look very promising for title possibilities since three other Big Ten fives still had perfect percentages. But neither Coach Ruby nor the team stopped fighting for an instant and they began their upward climb to a place on the uppermost rung. _ On Washington ' s birthday Iowa was met at Iowa Cit - and the initial step was made toward the steady rise. Iowa ' s stellar combination of Janse, Hicks and I.aude failed to perform in the usual manner and the Orange and Blue stepped out in pretty fashion anci .■irji.i.wKi.i. annexed the battle easily, 26 to 14. There was hardly an - competition from the team which had last ear won the championship of the Big Ten. It was un- (.loubtedly an off night for them. The following Monday night the Wisconsin squad dropped into town to repeat their victory at Madison. But they were up against a different team this time. The lllini had struck their stride and were going as a real team for the first time this season. Led by Captain Potter and Stillwell, they were off to a flying start and led at half time 13 to 10. The Badgers pla ed a rough game but most of the fouls were turned into points by the suretiess of the Indian shots. In the second period the Rubymen stepped out and gained a lead which Wisconsin never threatened afterward. Shifty tloor play coupled with accurate shooting gave them the winning margin when the gun was fired, 31 to 20. Hank Potter dropped four field goals while Stillw ell ran up his individual score by caging four baskets and five tree throws. Winning this tilt gave the Indians a .500 percentage aiitl they seemed bound to rise because they were playing their real game. On February 29 the Hawkeye organization came to the (jym . ntiex fresh frf)m tumbling Purdue and Wisconsin from top places. They were Page iSo ;ill sc-i In push Illinois down the ladder but somehow it was not accomplished. Poller began the scoring for the Indians but Janse dropped one through to lie it up. This was the only time that Iowa was even close for the Illini offense began to function and at the same time the defense tightened and the invaders were on the short end of a 20-7 score. Iowa was held to oik- basket during the first half. Slim Stillwell offered three baskets and a free toss before he was ejected on personal fouls in the opening period. Iowa seemed to crumble after the second half started and the Illini attack was able to sift through for short shots at will. It was possible for Potter to stand under the basket and drop one through when the Ilawkeye guards were drawn out to the center of the floor. When the score was run up to 32 to 14 Ruby began to send in the reserves and they also ran through Iowa easiU ' , so tliat the final score was 38-19. Potter led the point gathers with seven baskets while Johnny Mauer added three baskets and four free throws. This -ict iry brought a streak of confidence to the speeding Illini and the - ncglccu-d i " think of Northwestern because Michigan was considered I he harder battle. But shortly after the game opened in Patten Gym they were rudely awakened. The Purple were attempting long shots and were making a success of them. The rapid attack of the Evanston I cam soon gave them an 18 to 4 lead, which they main- tained so that Illinois had the smaller end of a 20 in 10 margin at half time. In the second period the | , Purple attack slowed down enough for the Illini forces 1(1 reorganize and the tide of the battle changed. Slowh ' hut surely the Rubymen gained ground until the - were lied 28-28 just before the regular forty minutes ended. Five minulcs more saw the score still knotted at 30 points and the excitement continued when two Illini baskets gave them a four point lead in the second overtime period. But Northwestern made a desperate effort and a pair of long shots again deadlocked the two fives at 34-34. Both the teams were tiring in the third session and the play was not as hectic as before. Finally a field goal threaded through the hoop and Illinois held a two point lead. The gun went off shortly afterwards leaving Illinois victorious 36-35. The game was one of the best that the Purple played during the season and was their only bid for a Big Ten victorv. In pulling the game out of the fire Illinois had to offer unbeat- able basketball. Following this wild struggle the Wolverines came to Urbana on March 8. This game was perhaps as speedy as any played on the home floor during the season. The fast Haggerty and Kipke were out stepped by the Illini forwards and were likewise closely guarded. When half time came the Orange and Blue had a 13-9 lead. The two teams battled determinedly the second half but Potter cinched the game with a last minuie basket giving us a 23-20 win. a came for the last tilt. Roughness characterized ihe entire Indians were able to convert the fouls into points by sinking most of their free tosses. When the half ended Stillwell ' s seven free tosses had helped the Illini to a 13-7 lead. Minnesota played better during the second half but their baskets were offset by their fouls, and they went back to Minneapolis defeated 31 to 19. Stillwell dropped 11 out of 14 free throws. The seas(5n saw the change of the Illini five from one of fair rating to one of championship calibre under the steady tutelage of Coach Ruby. y lso five players wore the Orange and Blue on the basketball floor for the last time. Captain Hank Potter, Rollie Popken, Slim Stillwell and Cord Lipe made their final appearance in the Gopher game and Wally Roettger, who dropped out of competition to take care of baseball, also finished his court career. The season showed beyond a doubt that Coach Ruby ' s short pass system is well established and that it is successful. With Mauer, Karnes. Haines. Parker and Britton returning as well as man - of the reserves and freshmen the possibility of retaining higli honors ne.xl -ear arc bright. Minnesu but the F R E S H M E X - V A R S I T Y BASKETBALL !•:. E. Bearg K. J. LiPE OFFICERS Coach Captain PERSONNEL W. J. Barmore J. W. CULLEN G. D. Duncan ]M. J. Hughes K. J. LiPE M. N. IVLVRBERRY G. T. Rea W. B. Reeder K. L. Reynolds W. S. Weeks :j ' A R S I T Y ( ■ IM ) S S C O U N T H - OFFICKRS Harry I.. Cii.i. K. C. Mii;iii:r. h Coach Captain E. C. MiEHER, Ji M. E. Hai.i. PERSONNEL S. C. Marzulo S. J. Mac keever M. A. Topper Led by Captain Mieher, the lUini cross country team battled their wa - over a rough and muddy course to finish in second place in the annual intercollegiate cross country run held at Columbus, Ohio on November 24. They piled up 92 points while Ohio State, which took the championship by finishing first, gathered 55 points. In the season ' s opener against Iowa at Iowa City, the Orange and Blue harriers had little difficulty in winning. They outran the Hawkeyes, 21 to 34, Captain Mieher sprinting on the last half mile to nose out Phelps of Iowa who took second place. Marzulo took third, Mackeever, fourth; Roberson, Hall and Topper finishing in the order named in sixth, seventh and eighth places. Johnston took the last place which counted in the point total. Ohio State sprung a surprise in the triangular meet between Michigan, Ohio and Illinois held at Columbus on November 10. Bayne and Wikoff ran a dead heat for the five miles, being timed in 26 minutes and 52 1-5 seconds. Eddie Mieher again led the lUini harriers to the tape, finishing in third place, 28 seconds behind the winners. Marzulo took fifth position and Mackeever finished in ninth. Ohio won the meet with 36 points, Michigan finishing in second place with 40 points while the Ulini gained 44 points. In the intercollegiate meet, the order of the finish was Phelps, Iowa; Wikoff and Payne, Ohio; Mieher, Illinois; Bourke, Chicago; Mclntire and Bierbaum, Ames; Piper, Ohio; Arndt, Michigan; and Hall and Mackeever, Illinois. Pagi iSj (WSSmE M ■ " A H s |. M. Pl.AVKK 1. K. Kennkv I T ]{ V. OMKKRS ST L I X (i Coach Captain Captain-elect J. M. Pl.AVKl F. H. Laase B. Shatiko PKRSOXXl . K. Kkn W . McM A. K. Matius M. S. LrxHRi A. TOSETTI After losing two meets in 192 , Coach Paul Prehn developed a mat team which went through its Conference schedule of five meets without being defeated and which tied with Indiana 1 111- versity for the championship of the Big Ten. Besides gaining a tie for the title, Prehn sent Captain Player, Jim McMillen and Kennev to the conference meet. Kenney was thrown by Kintz ot Ames in the first round, while McAIiUe ' n lost a decision to Steel of Ohio. Johnny Player went through to the final round by gaining a decision over Thorden of Purdue, but he was thrown by Prunty of Ames in the final bout. , , ,. ..... The season began with the meet with Purdue at LaFayette. The Indians won their initial victorv 16 to 4, with Player and McMillen gaining falls and Kenney springing a surprise by taking the decision from Turner. The next meet, held at Urbana, was a runaway for the llhni matmen, Michigan being downed 26 to o. Tosetti, Mathis and Luthringer gained decisions while 1 layer, McMillen, Kennev and Laase won falls over their Wolverine opponents. The meet against Chicago was more closelv contested but the Prehnmen emerged victorious, 16 to 14 with Plaver and McMillen again gaining falls. McMillen, in losing a decision to Steel, in the meet with Ohio at Columbus, pulled the surprise of the Illinois 9 to 8 win. Kenney, by pinning Wright, pulled the meet out of the fire. In the final meet of the season against Iowa, the fans in the C.ym Annex were treated to numer- ous thrills. Beginning with the first bout the score alternated, first Iowa leading and then II inois gaining a tie. Plaver threw Grattan to go into the lead but Iowa came back strong and Schultz was pinned, again ' tying the score. McMillen went into the ring against Krasi above him, and gained a decision to give the Indians a 1 1 to 9 victory. Iio towcrei VARSITY S I M M I X G E. J. Manlev G. V. Olcott Comh Capun,, PERSOXXKI. I., E. Eld EDGE C. P. Chadsey P V M. Levin S. R. Mayer (;. K Coach Manley s swimming squad lost t wo captains throush inel K.b lit V and s ■M-ral oiIk ly one meet during the season. Purdue was be ten at Lal ' ayette, 49 to 9 with tl e Indians ic stars and s,, won every event except the 40 yard free style. Iowa then defeated them 46 to zz, with Olcott winning the only lllini first. Xe.xt the .Maroons won 42 to 26, but Eldredge broke the Conference pinnpe mark, going 60 feet in 17 2-5 seconds. Then the Indians ifiiirnc ed to St. Louis to meet Washington. The Pikers won unexpectedly, 39 to 29. Xorthwestern took the last meet 47 to :i, Howell Breyer and the Purple relay team breaking tank records. In the Conference meet Illinois placed last, Eldredge takine second in the plunge and McFarland third in fancy diving. • A R S I T Y WATER BASK E T B A L L K. I. Maxley ChhIi Mark Si-tton Cipiam PERSOXXEL S. R. Powers . . A. Gruenberc 1..Sitto.n- B. H. QuACKENBUSn B. COHN U . E. SCHROEDER VV. M. Pearson- The lllini water basketball team led b - Mark Sutton won three of the In e ton e l- in which they engaged and onl; lost to the crack outfit from Northwestern after a hard battle. Purdue was downed 6 to 4 in the season ' s opener with Powers and Quackenbush starring. Then Iowa was taken into camp, 4 to 3, Captain Sutton showing well. The next game with Chicago went to the Maroons 8 to 2. Washington L ' niversitv of St. Louis was snowed under 14 to o and in the last gan of the season the Purple w,.n in 1 lie last half, 6 to 5, after the lllini led 3 to o at half tin. ,, IMIom R..„: V.H ; (Cua V A R R I T Y C; Y I r T E A M S. C. Staley Coach R. B. Singer Captain PERSONXEI, R. B. Singer A. Dixon A. K. Zitzewitz P. E. McFarland S. L. Perlman F. L. Kingsbury E. E. XORWOOU Coach S. C. Staley ' s varsity gymnastic team, although the - did not win either of their meets with Conference op- ponents, developed into an able outfit before the season ended. The team was severely handicapped by injuries during the early part of the schedule and due to this it was found necessary to cancel the meet with Iowa at Urbana. The only veterans left from the 1923 squad with which to begin the season were Captain Singer, Perlman, and Nor- wood. Around these three men the squad was built, Coach Staley developing several new men who should prove able next year. Purdue came from behind to win the first meet, 672 to 63S. Strong showings in the tumbling and club swinging events turned the result of the meet. Chicago made a clean sweep in four events and defeated the Indians at Chicago, 865 to 763. In the conference meet the Illini took fifth place while Perlman was the only gymnast to break into the four places, taking fourth place in tumblini. ' . V A R S I T Y F E N C I X G Waldo Shumway Coach . I.. Bunting Captain PERSONXEI. J. J. Brownlee R. p. Perdue N. E. Sowers G. ' . Nelson A. L. Shafton Illinois ' varsity fencing team won both of its dual meets during the 1924 season and finished well up in the finals of the Intercollegiate meet. Sowers gained a tie for second place in the sabre and in the duelling-sword, Nelson won 4 bouts and lost 2, tying for second. The loss of Captain Bunting, who became ineligible after the first semester was severely felt by the team as he had won the Intercollegiate championship in the fo ils in 1923. Purdue fell before the fencers, the Illini taking six out of nine matches. Bunting was the star, winning all three of his matches. The Maroons were downed, 9 to 5, the Illini taking all matches in the foils and duelling swords. WTt if m " yt: .. - d V A R S I T Y C; O L F OI-l-lCERS t George Davi Rial Rolfe PERSONNEL Coach . Captain Rial Rolfe G. NOVOTNV J I. Hatch Ih-MIMIRIK. Lnder the leadership of Captain Gus Novotnx-, the Illini golf team swept through all Conference competition in ih dual matches and then carried oS the Big Ten honors in the Conference meet at Evanston in June. Not content with this title, two of the Indians, Rolfe and Novotny, fought it out for individual honors in the finals. Rolfe carried away this champi- onship after a hard fight with the Indian captain, 5 and 3. To begin the sea.son, Indiana was defeated at Bloomington, 22 to I and shortly afterwards the Wolverine team felt a similar sting when they came to Urbana and went back to Ann Arbor on the short end of a 19 to 5 score. On May 12 the team went to Madison to engage the Badgers and had their closest score, [2 to ;;. There was not much doubt about the victorv as each man plaved excellent golf. Then Purdue came over from l.at.nrtir and lliey were downed 18 to 3 on the links of the Champaign Country Club. The last meet of the season was with tiic Mai.i,,ns at Mid- lothian. Here thc ' romped over that strong team to the tune of 15 to 4, although the Maroons had milIi men as Solly Miller and GeiM-L ' f 1 lailmaiiii. In I Ir Coiiku rm- meet each of the four members of the Orange and Blue team were able to qualify for the individual championship tlur lo ihcir low scores in the team championship. They turned in a score of 643, five strokes lower than Chicago, tlic luansi opponent. Hatch withdrew and Novotny and Humphries met in the first round, the Illini leader win- ning 2 and 1. (ills then went thru to the finals, winning from Schendorf of Chicago, 5 and 3, and from Smith of Michigan, 4 and 3. Rolfe steadily ad anced to the final round bv defeating Miller of Chicago, I up; Bach of Wisconsin, 5 and 3; and VARSITY TENNIS OFFICERS E. E. Bkarg F. R. Myers M. K. DuBAc Cap ain (Fall) Captain (Spring) PERSONNEL F. R. Myers M. K. DUBACH W. M. GOODWILLIE Coach Bearg ' s team played eight ches du the 1923 season, winning four and losing a similar number. Of these meets four were with Conference opponents and again the Illini won half of their matches. University of the South was defeated 2-0, Purdue 4-2, Washington University i-o, and Ohio State 4-2. The Illinois racket wiclders lost to Washington in a return match, 5-3, and to Texas University 2-1 in pre-season meets and to Michigan, 4-2 and Chicago, 6-0 in the Big Ten meets. In the Conference meet at Chicago, Goodwillie went to the third round before losing, 6-3, 6-1, to Swcnson of Iowa. Davis took his first round match against Coe of M. A. C. but lost to Frankenstein of Chicago in the second round. In the doubles Dubach and Goodwillie made the semi-final round by beating duos from Northwestern and Ohio but lost a hard fought battle to Frankenstein and Wilson of Chicago. Pagf 1S7 I X T H A .M r i; A 1. A T 11 L K ' 1 " I ( ' S If the nuniher of students who com- peted in Intramural atliletics during t lie .m ■-—.f: :: :- — " year I92 ' ;-1924 is a basis for judgment. - tlien the phm of tlie department to y : jflik proxidc recreation for all is a success. i " for more than 7500 participated in the lf sports sponsored by the Intramural department. 1 1 -. d Baseball went a step farther when the winners of the school fraternity championship played the Chicago de- ▲i mh| partment fraternity winners in a game for the all-l ' ni ersit ' title. Xu Sigma Nu came down to Illinois Field to RIlHARD RhAMhR _. :s»S " @Pfeii engage Tau Kappa Kpsilon and the game was called due to rain in the second inning with the score tiec The Tekes had won the Urbana-Champaign championship by be Pi Kappa . lpha, 4 to 3 in e.xtra innings. Later they met I ' nit 64 to decide the Univi championship and were defeated 2-1 in a fast contest. Soccer took football ' s place as the leading outdoor sport held in the fall as there were m. iron teams. The Sophomores won the title after hard battles, being lied once b - the juniors. Ail-Americans won 3 to I from the Foreigners during Homecoming. Winter soccer played on II Field found the Hicks title winners. eola clan, formcrli,- Unit 64 also won the pla}-ground litlc, ht-atinj; Triangle, fraternity ciiamps, 1-5 to 7. Triangle won the right to pla - ihcni b - winning from Tlieta Chi 3-1 in a close battle. In basketball . lpha Sigma Phi went through the season and took the fraternity title. The Alpha Sigs won their di ision and then downed the Tekes in the closest game of the tournament, 21 to 20. In the finals the - completel} ' outclassed Phi Delta Theta although they only won 20-16. The Artillery team, military champs, and Christian Church fought in the lower bracket and the church outfit won onl - to be downed in the University finals b - the Alpha Sigs. The first fencing meet was higlih ' successful and after keen competition, F. Q. Damians won the foils, P. F. Rinnarc won the sabres, and ' . O. Smith won in duelling swords. Sigma Pi won the annual indoor relay carnival, with Unit 53 coming in second. Zeta Psi won the spring track meet with 17 points, all made by Red Cjrange. Pflgc iSg Sigma Pi Track Team Hoover repeated his 1922 tennis victory by winning easily in the singles event and paired with King in the doubles he swept to the championship by downing the Johns-Johns combination. 6-1, 6-1. ( 4. In the individual golf finals, W. yVnderson won 2-1 from J. R. McGregor, while Gamma Pi Upsilon took the team championship with a total score of 340. Phi Kappa Psi was second with 343- Delta Kappa Epsilon won the water basketball tourney. Ilus won in division 1. the Tekes in division 2 and the Dekcs won in 3. In the finals, the Dekes beat the Tekes, 7 to 2, after the former had downed Ilus 2 to o. The volleyball title went to Delta Sigma Phi who defeated Chi Beta. 16-14. ' 5- ' J- ' " ' ' ' ' i " " ' - Sigma Pi and Pi Kappa Alpha were the other teams to reach the semi-finals. m Aii ' iiA Sh.ma Phi Basketball Team In acccird with the sx ' stem of mass athletics tlic de- partment ai va s sponsors several immense carni ' als in many of the sports, among them being track and swimming. In the 1924 relay carnival, there were a number of innovations in events for the 932 men who participated. Held in the Armory, there were the usual regular track e ents combined with many obstacle races and novelty events. Gymnasts com- peted on the program for the first time and the boxers and wrestlers had their annual final bouts during tlie running of the track events. A swimming meet for the campus was held early in the spring with 17 fraternities entering 125 water splashers. Pi Kappa Alpha won first place with 17 points, nosing out the Dekes who gathered 14 counters. The Dekes won the relay and each of the four men received a cup. In the two carnivals, 6S cups were given to participants, 56 of these being in the relay carnival. B«= - ERi Pl r WOME 1 • i2 A " Wcr K -U " - foisiis iriLHri I X ( ) I S () M E X I X A T H L E T I ( ' S This ear will long be remembered as one in which athletics for women H.k three long steps forward. April i6, 1923 saw the new gymnasium opened ir scrx ' ice. December 14 saw the dedication of the new swimming poo!, and lis fall saw phx ' sical education installed as a major in the uni -ersit ' cur- culum. Our g -mnasium is one to be proud of, measuring, as it does, 122 b ' 63 feet, and ha ing a balcony at each end with the seating capacity of 150. Steam pipes and low hanging apparatus are no longer in the wa ' . Instead, there are smooth, polished floors, high ceilings, and a basketball floor with the play- ing space of 90 by 45 feet so that a regulation game may be played. The swimming pool too Is large enough so that records may be taken in speed, a thing which used to be impossible because of the small tank. The new pool measures 75 by 24 feet and has bleachers along one side which ac- commodate 200 people. It is beautifully constructed of white tile with the pths accurately marked in mosaic. It was here, on No -ember 10 that Sybil Bauer gave an exhibition of her winning back stroke, racing start and turn, a nil a demonstration, by stunts, of the evolution of swimming. With the recognition of physical education as a major subject b - the Vni ersit - Council, it became possible to add many advanced courses never efore offered. Women no longer have to go to a special school to obtain rcdits for a full course in physical education. They can take four years of pparatus and dancing where before only two years was gi en with credit. A competent staff of instructors will continue in the future to de elop all and opportunities opened to Illinois women in athletics. 1 rft|f||; !( Mi The most iniporlant acti it_ ' of . A. A. this year was the manageineiil of the May Fete. When, in 1923, the department of physical education decided that some student organization ought to control the Fete, W. A. A. voted to undertake the task. Esther Weiland was chosen to manage it and she volun- teered also to plan it from start to finish. To correlate and organize the per- formers was a task which required many hours of labor and many kinds of committees, but when the day rolled around, the Mother Goose children be- haved perfectly in spite of the weather man ' s attempts to discourage them. VV. A. A. has established the custom of managing the May Fete every ear. May it continue to be as successful as it has been so far! Another important event was the banquet in celebration of the twentieth anniversary of the founding of W. A. A. here. Speeches were given by Miss Freer, who summarized in brief, the history of the organization; .Margaret Windsor, who represented Alpha Sigma Nu; Jacqueline Thompson, who rep- resented the senior class, Alice Pruecil, the junior class, Esther Weiland, ilir sophomores, and Ruth Hilgard, the freshmen. A gym show, given on the event of the opening of the new g -mnasium, was under the auspices of W. A. A. " The Gymnasium Handbook " written by the department of physical education, was published byW. A.A. " Hiawathas ' Wooing " , the water carnival, was also under the auspices of W. A. . National Conference representatives were Evelyn West and Bett ' Gallowaw Pagf IQS Hucjhiff r cir5fon Terboc k 3rook5 f reer CleiDens Gyn A5b5bisT rs)T: -I ncC qs cill Thonpsor, 0 cxck.burn k ' mdsor SmilK Hunjinqton Prenci I Arnold Ol+usk Qhon - ' ' ii CJ E- Jjft Rj T l;fRoKekfr GaIIowav Thompscn (A ieldncf HcAdow 5elleKem 5fitohm 5rdn1- Pdrlc«.r s Didckburn tO sf Page IQ7 v : 1 1925 1BIH1I !9!!B .-- W I . 1 . 1 I . ( , The Water C ' ariii al, gi en December 14 and 15, was offered by the students as a dedication of the new swimming pool, and marks the beginning of a new era in swimming, for the women of the University. Before this it has been impossible to accommodate all those who desired to learn how to swim, for, when the experts were giv en the opportunity to remain in practice for swimming meets, the beginners ' classes had to be small because of the size of the pool. " Hiawatha ' s Wooing " is the title of the carnival, and is the story of the romance of Hiawatha and Minnehaha. At the celebration of the approaching marriage, and the uniting of two tribes, the Arrowmaker calls upon all the swimmers to perform. In carrying out this story, music, elab- orate costumes, and lighting effects were used in depicting the scene at the wigwam of Minnehaha. Twenty-five women swam in the carnival, giving feats of diving and swimming. Plain front, side, back, jack-knife, swan, spiral and torpedo dives were demonstrated. The part of Hiawatha was taken by Dorothy Healy, Minnehaha by Catharine Thompson, the Arrowmaker by Anna Miller and the storm fool by Grace Greene. Miss Schmoeller and Aliss Marston, swimming coaches, coached the carnival swimmers. They also coached the members of the life-saving corps this year. Twenty were enrolled in classes for life-saving practice. As the water carnival took the place of the swimming meet in the fall, the meet was not given until the spring semester and results could not be obtained in time for publication. University women hail the introduction of the new arrangement b the department of physical education in which swimming is made a compulsor - part of the required two ears of physical training necessary for graduation. This means thai women as well as men « ho graduate will know the value of those tiftv ards. n A S K H A 1. L Baseball comes at a season of the year when the women of the university do not want to don the habitual middy and bloomers and " go to it for all they are worth " . Thus it was in May 1923 there were so few teams compared to the numbers registered in other sports throughout the year. The freshmen had one first team and one second team as did the sophomore and junior classes. The seniors, however, had only one team. The championship of the season went to the junior team. Six games were played, in all, by the first teams. The following scores, taken from those games only show the difference in abilitv and luck very distinctly: Sophomore, 32; Freshman, 12. Junior, 45; Senior, 12. Sophomore, 23; Senior, o. Junior, 25; Freshman, 8. Senior, 18; Freshman, 13. Junior, 36; Sophomore, 25. The season was long because of frequent rains, but the expert juniors didn ' t lose a game. With or without baseball fans and spectators, as the case may have been, the juniors proceeded to victory, onlv occasionallv losing the ball, when some energetic sophomore knocked a home run. Miss Hunirickhouser and Miss Brooks coached the teams and later chose the varsity players for the year. Also, curiously enough the)- umpired the games. ' ith the addition of a few new balls and bats, some enthusiastic fans and a few more players to increase the competitive element, baseball should become one of the best springtime amuse- ments. I BASKETBALL Enthusiasm has increased more in this year ' s basketball activity than ever before. With the added attraction of a basketball floor of regulation size and plenty of room for all spectators, it is no wonder that the number of players out for teams approached the 200 mark. Only one hundred remained eligible, however, so that the seni or class had one first team and one second team the juniors, one first team and two second teams, the sophomores, one first team and two second teams and the freshmen, one first team and three second teams. The tournament was arranged so that the first teams would all play each other, but that there would be two divisions of second teams, in order to avoid confusion. TRACK The track meet of May 9, 1923, contained more events than former meets, and enrolled more contestants. The sophomore class won the meet with 31 2 points to the juniors 30 the fresh- men ' s 13, and the seniors 6 points. Margaret Windsor won the highest number of individual ,-ard 60 points. Results were as follows: 1:0 yard dash, Emma Adams, 6.2 sec; 100 vard dash. Bertha Huntington, hurdles. Ruth Blackburn; baseball throw, Margaret Windsor, 175 feet 4 inches; discus throw, M Bet Bellchem, ernett D rgaret Windsor, 8; feet 8 inches; javelin throw, Margaret Windsor, 77 feet, I inch; high jump, ty Galloway, 4 feet 2 inches; half mile relay, Ruth Blackburn, Betty Galloway, Lorna Van Hid Helen Fife B L I X c; The seniors won in the bowling tournament which took place on February 26, 28, and March I this year. In the opening game, the seniors scored 2,164 against the 1,937 of ths juniors. Margaret Windsor was high scorer for the first day of the tournament with a sum of 191. The sophomores on the same day bowled against the freshmen and won with a score of 1,579 to the latter ' s 1,224. In the second match the seniors beat the sophomores with a score of 2,179 to 1,998. The three games in this group were close and much more exciting because they really decided the tourn- ament. The juniors were victorious in their game with the freshmen with a total of 1,837 to their 1,456. Margaret Windsor was again high scorer with 199 to her credit. On the last day of the tournament the seniors met their weakest opponents, the freshmen. The veterans bowled 2,257 to the sum of 1,331 totalled by the freshmen. The seniors kept a lead of 300 points after first doubling the freshmen ' s score, so that the victory was a certaint}-. Yolande McCaskell was high scorer on this occasion with a sum of 174. The contest for second place was won by the sophomores who had only 98 more to their credit than the juniors. The latter were third and the freshmen fourth on the list when the tournament was over. All in all the scores this season are much higher on the average than those of last year. Accuracy and a full knowledge of the idiosyncrasies of the Arcade bowling alleys come only with many hours of practice so that the freshmen were at a decided disadvantage if they did not prac- tice twice as much as all the rest put together. Miss Terborgh coached the classes in bowling this year and also picked the varsity teams. Page 201 HOCK ' K Y The hockey season this year was tlie sliortesi on record. The games, which started November 12 and lasted until November 27, were played according to schedule except for one day when it rained. The number of women out for hockey teams this year was so great that a system of three tournament divisions had to be arranged in order to accommodate them. There were three freshmen teams, three sophomore teams, three junior teams and two senior teams. Tiie first tea ms played in one tournament, one group of second teams played in another tourn- ament, and the other second teams in a third tournament. The winners of each group were to plav each other to decide the second team championship. There was only one senior second team and that had won in both second team tournaments, so that there was no need of a championship game among the second teams. The senior team won the championship among the first teams as well. The following scores are taken from only those games in which the seniors participated. Senior i; Freshmen O. Senior 2; Freshmen I. Senior 3; Sophomore 2. Senior o; Sophomore I. Senior 2; Junior o. Senior o; Junior o. The one defeat by the sophomores was the only defeat given the seniors in cither tournament. The members of the senior team are veterans at this game so that it is no wonder that they were able to down the other teams. What is remarkable, though, is the fact that so many seniors stayed out for athletics. Enthusiasm usually wanes so much by the time women reach their senior year that the ranks of the senior teams are diminished to such a degree that it is often very difficult to give competition to the onslaught of the hordes from the other three classes. " omen on this championship team will be recognized in winning groups of other sports, so that the seniors this year are all round, versatile athletes. Captains of the teams were as follows: senior, Helen McAdow; junior, Elizabeth Hudelson; sophomore, Annette Peterson, and freshman, Laura Huelster. Miss Hughitt and Miss Brown coached the teams. I -V .- , T K X X I Tennis, tliis ear, has been thwarted in its attempt to choose a winner fn ni its ranks. Tlie bad weather during the tournament of the fall of 1923, made it impossible to find a time in which to play off the final match. In spite of the weather however, the enthusiasm of the contestants did not wane. After the preliminar)- games the matches became exciting and wa -laid many who happened to be traveling past the courts to the south of the campus. It is very often said that women cannot become as proficient at this game as men in a pro- fessional way. But with the worthy example of Madame Lenglen before them, it is no wonder that the women of our campus are doing a great deal toward proving the fallacy of this argument. May they continue to do this so that we may never again be criticized as pla}-ing a slow game of tennis. R I F L E Captain Baker tiiis -ear chose his crack shot rifie team from a group of iCx3 women who com- peted for the honor. During the long season of rifle competitions witli other universities, the members of the team found it necessar} ' to spend many hours of afternoon and evening practice at the armory, in order to keep a steady and unerring aim. In arranging for competitions with teams in other schools in the last two years. Captain Baker has sent out letters to all parts of the country asking for sucii matches. Wr.MlN ' s R[II.l: ll Page 30 INTRAMURAL A T H L E T I C S The 1923 Slii-Ai basketball competition enrolled a great number of enthusiastic organizations. Those listed are: Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Psi, Delta Gamma, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta, McKinley Hall, Aeolian, Theta Phi Alpha, Loki, Alpha Gamma Delta, and Alpha Delta Pi. Winners of the divisions were Delta Delta Delta. Kappa Alpha Theta, Loki, and Alpha Omicron Pi. In the finals, Loki played Kappa Alpha Theta in a ver - closely contested game. At the end of the first half the score was 17 to 14 in favor of the latter, and at the end of the game they won with a score of 28 to Loki ' s 27. In the bowling tournament sponsored by Shi-Ai in 1923, three cups were given, one champion- ship cup and two division cups. Pi Beta Phi won the championship cup and also one division cup. Chi Omega won the other division cup. Because of the lack of interest there was no Shi-Ai bowling tournament in 1924. THE C; O L D SEAL The highest athletic award for women is that presented each year by V. A. A. — the gold seal. It is given on the basis of points earned in athletic activity, which are given according to ability and membership on various teams throughout the year. Two thousand points is the number necessary in order to obtain the gold medal. It is, therefore, very seldom that anyone but a senior gains the honor because it is very exceptional for a woman to earn that number of points in less than four years. Margaret Windsor, to whom it was awarded in the spring of 1923, received the medal in her junior year. The winner is a versatile athlete with many memberships on championship teams. She won the highest number of individual points in the track meet which was held in the spring of 1923. It is interesting to notice that Miss Windsor is the only recipient of the medal for that year whereas, this year it is expected that several women will win the honor. The names of the winners are announced on the May Fete programs every year. Before that time the Advisory Board of W. A. A. is the only body of persons who know the secret. This group chooses, investigates, and elects those who shall receive the medal. With the increasing interest in athletics among women of the University, comes an increase in the number who are eligible for the seal; so that it is wondered by many if the requirements will be made more rigid for the honor, or whether, instead, the Board will find it necessary to cre- ate another award of a similar nature to that of the present seal and increase the number of points needed for the gold seal. Page 20$ D, A " W S E L E C T I O S B ' MISS M A I-: T I X E E A D BY A STUDENT - O T E H O T O G R A P H S B ' WEBER STUDIO i A ARC A R !•. 1 ' C A A N A I (■ H VKRNALKl ' : 15 11 RIM) I, 1 Zy p. !•■, ' I ' ll KWINC . G E R T R l " D K M (J O R E 1. I I, I ' r II II i.i - E D N A W A R I) A I, 1 C !■: sill p. MAN FRANC F, S F U L L K R T N wmm cc - ITTp fm IT W O M A X ' 8 L E A G U E Janet Kinli;y Helen Felbeck Isabel ■ooD ' lNA LiNSTRUM Helen ' Barrett Alice ' Robinson OFFICERS President rice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative The acti itics of Woman ' s League, the organization representati " e of all University women, have been characterized by an increasing interest on the part of the women during the past year. This interest has been manifested by the large number taking an active part in the work of the various committees, and by a more strict adherence to the league rules in the organized houses. The functioning body of the league is the first council, composed of the presidents of the or- ganized houses and of the groups, and the chairmen of the ■oman ' s League committees. ■gmsmasasi 9A, H-d y lor ' Rdin«y f brddy -Palmer J)o£l§ e I N T E R - 1 L L I N A E Inti£R-Ili.ixak— Helen RAiNtY AND ZoE Brauv, C j«i»wc«. The Inter-Uliiiae committee supervises the Saturday afternoon parties held tliroughout the ear. Besides the opport- unity for meeting people, a further incentive for a large attendance is added by the offer of a prize to the group or sorority having the largest number of its members present. Mother ' s Day — Dorothy Xaylor, Chairman. Woman ' s League takes complete charge of a luncheon, convocation and ride for all the visiting mothers. Freshman Pledge — Dorothy Palmer, Chairman. . j . ■ New students are properly initiated into their responsibilities in the University at a pledge ceremony held during the first few weeks of school. iidance of three hundred and fift ' thi Vocational Gi-idance — Helen Goodell, Chairman. Every college in the state sends delegates to hear experts on the subject of voca held here under the auspices of the League. Social Committee — Evely ' n West, Chairman. The Wednesday afternoon teas, which had an a cr under the supervision of the social committee. Poster Committee — Helen Twitchell, Chairman. League news is kept before the students by clever posters placed around the campus. Big Sister Commhtee — Xorma Stevens, Esther Sexauer, Chairmen. Every new girl is furnished with a big sister, who helps her get started in the University. Orange and Blue Feathers — Dorothy Mt lberry. Chairman. This committee organizes all freshman women into two groups, to help them get interested in can Dance Committee — Florence Goedde, Chairman. Chaperones for the Union dances are invited by this committee. History Committee — Nathalie Dodge, Chairman. . complete history of everything accomplished by the League during the year, is recorded b - th! speak at the conference ; i T witch(z!! S(zydo«r y )(is Go z.AA z Mulberry ■i CABINET The presidents of the groups report t System at the end of each semester and , the highest number of points. Tiie cups second semester. Helen Felbeck Dorothy P.vlmer Alene Tr.autweix Florence Belsh.wv . J Cornells North Georgi.an.a Hudson Helen Goodell Irene Pierson I ' " .LI7.. BETH M. rqu.vrdt B. RBAR. Cr.ABTREE President Registration Chairman Social Chairman nan Education Chairman District One Chairman District Tuo Chairman District Three Chairman District Four Chairman District Five Chairman District Six Chairman More tlian one thousand women ha " e been or- ganized into tiie thirty-si.x groups which comprise the Group System, during the past year. This number becomes significant with the realization that until last year, this organization, now so powerful on the cam- pus, was practically unknown, leir group acti ily points to the president of the Cjroup I cup is awarded to the woman in each district holding are awarded at an all-group banquet held during the W O MAX ' S W E L F A R E C () M AI I T T E K The amount of success gained by the Woman ' s Welfare committee has shown a marked increase this year. The three co-operative houses for women, Campbell cottage, Hasseltinc house and Alpha house have furnished on an average of thirteen women with living quarters at a minimum cost. The committee has planned to organize one co-operative house a year. The money earned by the committee last year was used in refurnishing both the interior and e.xterior of the three houses. Woman ' s U ' elfare also sponsored the presentation of the operetta, " San To -, " during Home- coming. This was given in conjunction with Pierrot and netted the committee more financial support than had been gained on any previous production. Everv organized house and unit on the campus is represented in the group. It originated out of Red Cross work during the World Wat, and by virtue of its excellent work, it still remains a major committee of Woman ' s League. ' IP- f ihii. Coqes h a )i Du po Horfon Hilqcirci OKAXCK AND RLUE FEATHER ORAXCK Fl ' lATHKR OFFICKRS AIarv Cogeshali President ernalee Burpo . Vice-President WiLHELMiNE HoRToN . Secretary Ruth Hilgard .... Treasurer The freshmen women, through the work of the Orange and Blue Feather organizations, have undertaken to accomplish something besides stimulating acquaintance and interest in activities this year. Their major accomplishment has been the starting of the movement to establish a scholarship fund for the benefit of freshmen women. Novel ideas have been suggested for making monev to start the fund, and the real beginning was a benefit movie, February 20. Orange and Blue Feather had complete charge of the ticket sales for the performance. In order that the work of keeping up the interest in activities might not be overlooked, three " I " books were given to each group to be awarded to the girls having the highest number of activity points. BLUE Fl ' .ATHFR OFFICKRS Julia Walker .... President Helen Jacobson J ' ice-President AxNA Treadwell Secretary Helen Barron .... Treasurer f. Wdljccr Jdcobson Tre-ddwe 11 £)c WO: IAN ' S LEA(;UE TEA Every Wednesday afternoon between three and live o ' clock, approximately three hundred and fifty girls have tea and meet their friends at the Woman ' s League tea held in the upper parlors of the Woman ' s Building. The tea is perhaps the best known and most appreciated of the Oman ' s League activities because every woman is invited to participate, and no one can help but benefit by a few minutes spent weekly in the friendly atmosphere so noticeable at all of these functions. After a while it becomes a pleasant habit, much anticipated, to drop in and meet new friends. The sororities and groups take turns in acting as hostesses and sometimes variety is added by a feature tea or party, usually held on Saturday afternoon. The primary purpose of both the teas and the parties is to help in the get-acquainted move- ment which the ' oman ' s League is fore er sponsoring. The enthusiasm of the girls is sufficient evidence of the success ' i the movement. Pagf 223 Uiirthlin 5teven5on Hor r Y . ' . ( ' . A . Rlth Uonn MeLIDA WlRTHLIX Jeannette Stevex Helen Barrett Vndergrudualf Repr PresidntI -President Secretarv The y. V. C. A. is a true community house for all of the girls on the campus, and through its numerous activities it reaches practically every girl at some time or other during the year. There is a personal touch, so welcome to the girl away from home, present in all services rendered by the Y. V. Much of the work carried on by the students is philanthropic In nature. A relief committee handles any old clothing discarded by students or townspeople, and the calling committee endeavors to further friendship among the women on the campus. ' I ' lie Doll Show and the Interscholastic Stunt Show are among the major activities sponsored by the ' . . C. . . FIRST CABI.NET SOPHOMORK St;R ICK GROLP I ' RKSHMAX COMMISSION •HlAUAlIlA ' sWoo C . A . DOLL 8 H O W Four hundred dolls were dressed to represent the characters in sixty-se -en favorite rhymes and stories b ' the members of the organized houses and groups on the campus, for the annual Doll Show held just before Christmas. Clever effects were attained by the different interpretations of the stories assigned to the different groups. A silver cup, to be held for one year, was awarded to Theta Upsilon for the presentation of " Hiawatha ' s Wooing " . Others which received mention for exceptional cleverness were, " Old Mother Hubbard, " b - Themis group. " Pied Piper, " bv Alpha Phi, and " Robinson Crusoe, " bv Alpha Delta P . Members of the committee, dressed in Oriental costumes, sold Japanese trinkets, hand- woven goods, candy, pie and doughnuts. The profits of the sales were used to send delegates to the Y. W. C. A. convention held in New York City. The dolls were distributed to children ' s homes by various charitable organizations. i MAY F K T K Old Mollicr Hubbard and all of spring during Interscholastic week. ittendants were present at the Ma - Fete held last The girls enrolled in Physical Education, dressed in the costumes of the fairy tale folk, from Mother Hubbard to Little Miss Moffett, danced before the flower-banked throne of the May Queen. , , . , , , The impressive farewell procession of the senior girls, dressed n caps and gowns, opened the fete. Then the May Queen, Josephine Pigall, who was elected by P P ' Y ' l ' ' crowned. Solo and group dances, interpreting the ant.cs of the Mother Goose cha acters occupied the major part of the program. .The wmd.ng of the May Pole, the trad.t.onal ending to numerous May Fetes held on Illinois F.eld closed the fest.y.nes. The May Fete is the one big spectacle presented under the direction of the P1 ; " 1 Educati on department and it in some measure marks the culmination of the work ot the Education dep department for the year, (• . A . STUNT s 11 () ' CO -M y i t t e e Cora Mii BliTTY Pi Dkl Miller. Chiiir man Gladys Hall Helen Rothrock Helen ' Twitchell Frances Killifkr PROGRAM A — " Sav ll with l- ' lowcrs " B— " Alilliceiu ' s Meows ' " C — " Fairv Fantasie " . .. . ■ D— " How Do They Do It " . . E — " Heart Quivers and Flivvers " F — " A Feminine Foil " .... G — " Harlequin and Columbine " . H— " The Legend of The lUini " I— " His Nibs Ninib Tries Out for the Ballet " J— " Dr. Silence ' s Synthesis " Zeta Tau Alpha Margaret Kucerna, Freida Schroeder and Edna Seabert Phi Mu Etta Larry and Alberta RaflFl Kappa Kappa Gamma Bethany Circle Dorothy Stern and Carol McConnell llliola Literary Society ' ina Linstrum and Madeline Mascha . Alpha Delta Pi The sixteenth annual stunt show, including six organizations and four individual stunts was presented at the L ' niversity Auditorium May 17, the week-end of Interscholastic. The proceeds were given over to the Foreign Financial Committee for educational and social service work in the secondary schools in China. _: f y»|..iiiiiiiiimti|MuinnTniiinnniiTiffliiiimiiiiiiiiitifmnmTinTnmiii7 AulVll Page 229 y fe - ACTH¥1TEES ni THE ILLINOIS UNION The Illinois Union had its beginning in 1909, when a group of students and faculty members, feeling an imperative need for some one central organ to promote Illinois Spirit, and prompted by a knowledge of what similar organizations were doing at other institutions, met and infused into a constitution the spirit that had been their heritage — the spirit of the Illini. In the sixteen years of its existence it has gone steadily forward, endeavoring to realize to the fullest possible degree the aim of its founders. It has enlarged and extended its services; it has increased andexpanded its functions; andhas so co-ordinated all the numerous campus interests and activities that today it can indeed be truly called " The Heart of Illinois " . The motto of the Union is " Service " — the greatest possible service to Illinois. OFFICERS James C. Bell .... President . N. RoETTGER .... r ice-President Ben C. Vine ..... Secretary Lloyd Morev Treasurer THE (92511110 w s m Wi T hi: board of I) I h i: c t o h s s ' lTDKXi ' mkmp,i:rs j. C. Bki.i., Cluiirman A. G. Dixon T. J. G FACULTY MK. 1I5I ' ;RS C. AI. Thompson | .mi:s H. mite Al.LMM MKMBKRS C. J. RoSEBERY J. Gladwyx Thomas H. T. Scoviij m i £ Scoville 5o k hi+e l5o5e,be.rr TKompson DiAon Thcrids Qdlli ' van " g ' 2Ji THE CABINET A. ' . Aquart . Social Department y. W. Fallon Elections and Traditions Frank Howard, Jr. Celebrat ions C. ' . Price . Student Welfare LuciAN Dressel .... Membership UMOX DA.XCK C0.MM1TTK1£ Wayne Porter, Chairman ]. Q. Kerrins 5. H. Seaf i ai! !l lll ll l! llll! !l! i mi !ll l l! !!lllllllim!M in Ml ' ii ll !g mM.. C K ' i.rll ' ou. u Dri(i.rv. HeiUie-ivslzin. E T H K l X I T SYS T E M The I ' nit system has for its aim tiie building of organizations among the non-fraternity men, in order that they may develop closer and more permanent friendships with their fellow students, derive the benefits of organized athletic and social activity, and engage in various other campus activities not easily accessible to unorganized men. The Clan Council, consisting of the Presidents of the various Clans, is the go -erning body of the System and legislates on all matters of general interest. The Central Department is the executive branch of the Unit System. The Director of the Central Department is appointed by the president of Illinois Union. There arc three main de- partments — Social, Organization, and Athletic. CENTRAL DKPART.MKNT HKADS H.AROLD Beedy ..... General Director C. D. Ch. ' RLTON Director of Organization Department . C. O ' Brien Director of Social Department C. . . Heiligenstein Director of Athletic Department Bullom Row: O ' Brikn. Hk ( ' lt nr: SCHUPPKRT, . TOKTZKI . WlKHr. Pag ' 23s n ' ::i- THE STUDENT ( ' () U X ( ' I L The Student Council is the most thoroughly representative body of students on the campus. Through its fifteen members, ten men and five women, it represents the major student activities and the junior and senior classes. This body is the only one to handle student go -ernment prob- lems for the student body as a whole. In its capacity to act for the students, the Student Council elects the arsit - Cheer Leader, supervises all class social functions through its Dance Supervision Committee, makes all investi- gations and recommendations for the students to the Council of Administration, keeps in touch with the varied interests of University life, follows closely the activities and sentiments of the student bod ' in order to represent it more accurately to the Council of Administration, and takes the initiati e in all matters of general campus interest. mwm Ho n ilrWce ?d-ijjoti Boe((per Pri Tri7in:nii:;;i .ii: J aJaliJ: " IJ ±.; -li ' =f - Page i_j6 1 THE E X G I X E K R I X ( i ( ' () U X ( " I L Tlie Engineering Council is a group composed of the presidents of the various engineering societies and the editor of the Technograph, whose purpose is to regulate student activities in the College of Engineering. The Council, working in cooperation with the Dean of the College of Engineering, promotes the general welfare of the engineering students, furthers the spirit of unity among them, undertakes the responsibility of instituting new customs or proposals, and directs the execution of all activities in the College of Engineering. It is a body invested with considerable powers in the directing of engineering student affairs, and intelligent and proper use of such powers has resulted in the success of such functions as En- gineering Open House, Engineering Convocation, Engineering Smoker, the Engineering Lectures and the Engineering Dance. perru r Y M . C The Young Men ' s Christian Association, now completing its fifty-first year on the campus, fills a unique place among men ' s organizations at the L ' niversity. It is a campus wide organization offer- ing an opportunity to every man of Christian pur- pose to give expression to that purpose through un- selfish service. It is a student organization giving full play to student initiative and student responsibility. The President, elected annually by the members, selects to work with him a Cabinet chosen on the basis of their ability to organize and promote the various phases of work represented. Recorder Stephax C. D. Anderson A. L. Aquino . W. R. Brown . T. G. Cooke A. L. Davis M. L. Doty W. F. Gerdes A. R. Grosstephan Membership riendly Relations hman Fellowship Publicity Junior Boys Campus Service Employment Intercollegiate F.. G. WlLLIAMSO T. J. Hammer J. H. Kahlert C. W. Lauer C. R. Powell F. W. Sanders E. M. Schwemm F. F. Stephan S. F. ' 0TAW Recruiting Bible Dis Deputations Religious Meetings Older Boys Reception Finance World Fellowship Community Service M. I. CoLUUh H. VV. COLVIN SECRETARIES H. v.. Wn.sox C. D. Haves G. J. Little 1 Page 238 T II K INDIA X al publicaiioii of C. A., containing f the The ' ' ' s Indian is the offi the University of Illinois " i " . AI. news items and stories regarding the vvorii " " . _ It is published every now and then b Publicity Committee, and has a circulation of S:; The paper is sent to alumni, who are interested the work of the association here, and to other friend throughout the United States. The circulat on the campus is limited to " Y " members, con tributors and facultv. U. THE DIAN 2,000 FRESHMEN " EALL O A R D OF DIRECTORS Prof. I. O. Baker, Dean K. C. Babcock Roger F. Little Judge F. H. Boggs Rev. S. E. Fisher Prof. L. H. Provi.ne Mayor J. E. .S.mith Prof. S. W. Parr Dean C. .M. Tiiomp E. R. HiLGARD Dr. Goruon S. Va Dr. .M. H. Hv.n-ter Dr. Roger . dams Prof. F. B. Stivex G. P. Tittle C. W. Bailey Loiis B. King Chairman Treasurer Clerk D F. F. H P. .. . . .McMasters Ebersold Johnson H H M S. D C. P Slaymaker Fortney Tiurmax Wamau Page 239 THE A 1. U M XI A S S () (• I A T I o X " Begin zvhere your student days end " Founded in 1873 Reorganized and Incorporated in 1912 General Office, 358 Administration Building OFFICERS E. E. Barrett, ' 93 c. j. rosebery, " 05 Carl Stephens, ' 12 President Executive Manager Secretary THE EXECIT1 E COMMITTEE E. E. Barrett, ' 93 Glenn M. Hobbs, ' 91 Harold Pogue, ' 16 R. E. Schreiber, ' 04 Walter H. Scales, ' i President (ex-officio) Chicago Decatur Chicago Indianapolis George A. Barr, ' 97 Harry C. Coffeen, ' 98 T. A. Clark, ' 90 Carl R. Dick, ' 07 A. P. Poorman, ' 07 Joliet Chicago Urbana Decatur Lafayette Founded in 1907 as I changed to Alumni News to July inclusive). PUBLICATIONS OF THE ASSOCIATION The Illinois Alumni News Carl Stephens, Editor the Jluniui Quarterly; combined witii fortnightly n 1922, and freqacnc ' of publication changed The Seini-C( TiiF. Ai.LMM Record (Directory of Alumni) (Urbana and Chicago Departments) al Alumni Record, edited by Frank V " . Scott, " oi. ; was the last biographical directory of the Urbana department ' s graduate closely printed book. The Alumni Record of the Chicago departments pharmacy) was published in the spring of 1922, and contains 548 pages. Page 240 nd publisf ;. It is a (medicine 1913; name - (October •d in 1918, 1200-page, dentistry, M MJ On June 5, 1873, a small group of graduates, headed by C. W. Rolfe, ' 72, gathered in the old MechanicalBuilding to organize the University of Illinois Alumni Association. S. A. Reynolds, ' 72, was elected president and C. I. Hays, ' 73, was elected secretary. Arrangements were made for ' an " entertainment " to be held on (Commencement day of the next year and a constitution was adopted. The only duty of the members was to report annually to the secretary. All business was to be transacted " according to Cushing ' s Manual " . Charter members were the twenty grad- uates of the University up to that time. Thus the Association meandered along until about 1906, when it became obvious that some kind of publication was needed. At the annual meeting of the Association in that year a committee of five alumni was appointed to start an alumni magazine. The people who set out to do this were T. A; Clark, ' 90, Frank W. Scott, 01, A.N. Talbot, ' 81, H. L. McCune, ' 83, and Mildred Burrill Stone, ' 03. Mr. Scott in the preparation of the 1906 Alumni Record has accumulated and filed a large amount of Illini data. With this on hand as a start, the outlines of the proposed journal began to show through the mist. It came to pass finally that the two members heading the committee— Dean Clark and Mr. Scott— made themselves financially responsible for the first number and E. C. Flanigan, ' 97, then business manager of the Gazette, did the printing with- out asking embarrassing questions. The first issue, published January 15, 1907, comprised sixty pages, printed on paper that is too expensive now for anything but dance programs and wedding invitations. In 1913, " Fortnightlv Notes " was started as a supplement to the " Quarterly " , and the two were continued to Julv, 1915. Beginning with October, 1915, they were combined into the " Alumni Quarterlv and Fortnightlv Notes " or " A. Q. F. N. " as it came to be called. In the fall of 1919, the old " Quarterlv " numbers were discontinued altogether and a fortnightly sixteen page mag- azine was run ten ' months in the vear. The page size was enlarged to seven by ten inches. Be- ginning with the fall of 1922 the name was changed to " Illinois Alumni News " . The magazine was shifted to a monthly of thirtv-two pages. In 1913 the present Editor, Carl Stephens, ' 12, came to the staff of the Alumni Association as assistant secretary and assistant editor, to help Mr. Scott carry the increasing burden of Association activity. He was elected Editor and Sec- retary-Treasurer in 1919, and managed the affairs of the Association until the growing responsi- bilities of the office made the task impossible for one man. In 1921, C. J. Rosebery, ' o5, was chosen Executive Manager and Treasurer, and the editorial and secretarial duties were separated from those of a financial and promotional nature. In 1913 the new constitution was adopted, and the organization was put on a sound founda- tion. The old association, which has been little more than a literary society, has grown into a strong and influential organization, with full-time officers in charge. It has a steadily growing endowment fund, the income from which will eventually support the Association; has almost five-hundred life members; has established an Alumni University fund to be added to each year by the outgoing senior class (the contribution forming in each case the class memorial) and by gifts from alumni. The Alumni Association carries on much of its work through committees, fiftv-two class secretaries, and officials of Illini Clubs located in all parts of the country. ' Membership in the Alumni Association offers to all graduates and fcrnier students an op- portunity to cooperate in the support of the University. Page 241 II i; W K S L K Y FO r X 1) A T I () X Incorporated igi_ jAMts C. Baker, Dire WiLLARD A. GOODELL, Prof. Lloyd Morey Fred H. Ebersold, P Alumni H. S. Slaymaker Mary L. Dixson Devotional H. E. VVessman Gray Phelps Extension H. E. Cooke DONNABELLE I ' RY Finance J. T. Jackson- C. A. Shinkle ■rnational Harriet Kerr Harvey Hartman nhership [Church) R. C. Tower A IMA SiKOHKKI K Green and C.oodw; METHODIST STUDENT CKN TER A Home Awav From H..me STAFI " :tor George V. Metzel. Associate Religious Education Mrs. Harriett D. Bark, Dramati STUDENT COUNCn. AND CABINET Members in Faculty Prof. Floyd R. Watson Members in Unive n, L ' rbiina Int. Men esident of Council Membership (E.L.) Glenn Randall Lorene McGill Missions Nesta FitzGerald Wayne Gilbert Music C. H. Metzel Anna Ratzesberger Publicitv T. B. Stearns Mae Virgin Religious Education John Gwinn Beitlah Fessant Robert L. M, t Social Service LoRiN Koch Volande McCaskill Ruth Vance Sofia C. R. Smith Helen E. Twitchell Student Welfare . L. Dixon G. W. Osbeck .Alice Middleton M. Rebekah Pratt Country Life Club Duane Genre Life Service Croup Leona Kepley OCK, President of Cabinet Sunday School L. I. Younger Marjorie Archer E. L. Treasurers R. L. Jones .Amy Tallmadge .It Large William Koch Winifred Stuart .Irt Howard Thomas System Helen Phillips E. L. Secretary Mabel VVArr Zo liotlom Row: We loREV, Watt, Matlock, Kbf,rbold, Viboin. Watson, Owinn. Second How: Vance, Fkssant, „. ..,,., YoUNOEn, Middleton. AncHEn, TllOMAB. Third How: Kepley, Fbv, Sti ' art, Kerr, Twitcheil, (VMXTT , Shinkle, McCa(ikill..! )skh T " ri ff.Mi •■ Fit .Cehald, Tallmadoe, Genre, . I ackson. Smith, Dixon, Cooke. Phillips, Page 242 wmmamm 1, 1. 1 X I r r H 1. 1 s H 1 X (i CO m pa x y MKMHKRS OF THK BOARD FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Frank W. Scott, Chainnan Dean Thomas A. Clark Dr. Rlsski. M. Story STUDENT MEMBERS Florence Fry Arthur . Aql art Joseph Smuts William K. Pierce t!k-i K o7T?r-r p ' z::cr-. Til K n A . I L I. I X 1 ' ite I L SinK 1 mi ini Ldit LDHORIM Sr IP Gexevra B. Gibsox Unman LdxU r Roger Hi BB RD Chicaf.,. Manager RosEMOND V. Coles . S , I Ul , Pr NCISC COKHLIN Editorial Wrilfr Edil.rial n-riirr Edllnrud ll ' rihr Kd,l,.rud ll ' rU.-r AV-cr. Editor Dorothy Dickinson y ; S Ik ,K M li IICK Nathalie Dodge . ' 1 1 1 1 W 1 Alice E. Fritschle . 1 S III 1 11 1 Della Mathews . y N i 1 () lll IR M Joseph M. Wayer Rudolph Kagey W LLIA.M H Butty Sewi Editor i I 1, 1 ] I X 1 lU , Stanle I F mrweather News Editor Joseph R. Ator 1. C.COLVIN S I III r William R Travklix Edwin R Leibert News Editor News Editor News Editor Robert V. Seamax ( lunui ( :du 1 I W M- RRO« 1.. T. Heron F atu, Ld,t , L Tr ksi News Editor A. Kadoch ■In Edit ; Ri ,siii H MiLi- News Editor Allan D. Parsons . Jov„ Talk Edit r M Clinton MiiiiR News Editor . C. Debevoise . RtUrencf Edit r Cari I Wiegman News Editor SPORT S ST F I M. Manning Richard D. s iHOMXslEONVRD D. W . Goldthorp Claude Pyle Richvrd Rx n-. Djn km ch C . F. Pauley CAMPLS S-| ' FF Irene Bell I. L. DiLLIARD Anita L Hucker Richard H. Radley W. E. Berchtold R. M. Dooley Howard V. Hunter Le ' ax Roberts R. K. Berkenfield A. Myrtle Dustey Paul Jones Clark H. Schooley Virginia Brennax Phyllis Feingolo Paul R. Krone Charles Schwarz Dorothy Burrows H. W. Frier Logan Land Mildred S. Sprague Dorothy Chester A. C. Germer Mildred E. Miller X. Houston Shere R. M. Detweiler Florence A. Gratiot icENTE A. Pacis Carl Sigel -. R. Deuel P. T. Hartuxg WOMW ■ ST ' A . L4RY A. Polk G. R. Smith Dorothy Mercer -ioLA Long Irene McGranahan Enid Baird Josephine Boxer Eulalie Armstrong Marian Quick Margaret Burton Frances Etheridce Betty Rexnen Roma Benjamin Helen Barrett Mary L. Warren Opal Jackson Mildred Allen I.oRENA Miller Alma Stroheker Dorothy Hubbell Elizabeth Cullen Helen L. Hamilton Carol Kauffmax . Mary Hickman Mary McGaan WiLMA Foster Mary Routledge iviAX Shaffer Grace Danforth AvERiL Thomas Marion McCarthy Helen Stone Betty Kinsey Helen Baily Mildred Merill Louise Brown Frances Lindley F.LNORA Dickey Helen " ouxg Grace Johxston Beatrice Carter Matt IE DeHaan CITY ST-AIT Grace Ator R. E. Haswell Helen Metv Edna W alters ' ernox Black Roy J. Harris L. E. Swaxsox W. C. Reddick Mary A. Flom D. L. Lauritsex Edna Warner Mertox Scott Max J. Goodman Frances Martix L A. Westox L. E. HOLI.OWAY Frances Gvstavisox T. C. McCuxE H. E. Hall Pm 245 M SS : MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuhuiiuiiDiniLiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiUiuiiinuiiinioiw mm mm Gibsorx. Wa yc r Cok5 Ator- f .4 CoujgKli bt.ll Klstpa.t d Die ki-NSOK fritscble. S L KX oi Wooci ba- tty Ell 1 [ L 1 . A ill(L.r wieonv tv TiscK-a-r K rorv lC2 -dc o v i a hubb . d Pa.r5orv5 Daberoise- bic-spie l Morrow-- .= iininiininiiiiniiiiiiniininniiniiiini»iiiiiiiiiiiim»ff •ag 246 E B S S JL i £ Scawa rz, H2 .swil1L Leddick- M? 1 E a [£ 1 KlircK- Lii.-r cd 15.obi2.rfs 5 -X Dookrv. Le,ste.r Gooclrr e).rv [ lEJ fouids Lrcl tolcl Adb rcKS 5coTt Jf4 Dillia rdi- ScWoo ty Frier hurvV(Lr LG i i .r i S Page 247 E 35. [ 1: iMM M- 1 5trocKelc:er Harper 5toae. p ' " ' - ue. L u. ' 5- ' = fl e,rce r A tKtwi 0 ' Hs .ir Cull(Lr . g Std-aUy iCitA o-y CKiLstiLP La.tA._ Norrx b.yv Ator Huclcc r fA2 .rtir , C rX Lr LiKdi ty S eillllinillll|||lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|llllllllllin Page 24s mmmi cV. -odn y nadi nr i m W f f» i;j ..€j l m 4s» . :o;; VcCd;-tr)y Sn ' ; Dickey Qolct I j f f t S _t L2vvintwl DVTOWS t . t ' " " ; .1.,-, .,(j. 3 went. •Wick.m !ir) D nrortb Hubbal. McGrdndhdD 5urton ohnston Roildgi. T H E D A I J, Y I L L I X I Clifford S. Strike Edward S. Coath A. A. AIatkocsik H. Allan McCoy NORMA ScHULTZ Robert C. Tower Lewis L. Younger b. c. corrigan Business Manager Circulation Manager (!op Majiager . Contract Manager Feature-Advertising Manager Local Advertising Manager Foreign Advertising Manager Classified Advertising Manager BUSINESS STAFF Lois Snyder Ruth W ' ikoff AIiTCHEL Davis J. B. Grout Robert AL rsh AL rshall Ockert Theoren AIurvin L. S. Oyster L. L. Starret Oscar Goebel J. L. Rundell Asler Dighton Joseph Roth A. W . AIitchell Herbert Anderson AIinor Anderson Art Hardin Bruce Sawyer Al.VORD BoECH Carl Braun Charles Lethe n G. E. AIoore W. R. Northlich John Reuttinger H. A. Sharts AIadelyne Olcott Elizabeth ' elsh Dorothy Bredehoft Paul Smith Donald Starr Carl Stillwell William ' erity O. T. orkinger George AIix AIax Vest G. E. Riddell A. F. Priebe Richard Raymond R. A. Stipes VViLLiAM Butler Frances Fii.lerton 1 . CotAV. ScKuM; tAa.lk,oc5ilc £ £ ' ' £ Mlo C( Toujiz- r youK-Oc r ' ■ ' y yjik-ofi trid rvitv j:x BarvdcU hi Qrd.Ho 1 fl i £ L?i i. £ SI-ArrcH Qoebcl I r nvitcKcll 5Gr ho{W Hd.rditv DigMorv xwyer i,QC ' . iltlck brzcl(Z,Kof OlcoH brexunv ££i ' l L(;: Kei H[oor(L Mc £ Md Niix Vest R- ' iDDeU Pn be Rexywiond u uuuuiuuiimnmmnn o n MiiKinuMuiiiQiMUiiniiuiiniiiiiiiiniiiiii " ag? 5- ' B THE 192.5 ILUO, THE 1925 I L L I O . Stah M. Olesen, Jr., Editor-in-Chuj EDITORIAL STAFF V. H. Clixc;.man K.ATHRYN KaHN L. C. Thurman Roger Pearce 11. C. BiCKEL ' irginia I ' axto: Francis Coughi Harvey Hopkin Roger Hvbbar. Helen Metz R. V. Seaman E. A. Jankowsk W. F. Wilson Mtinuvn Ei ' niKi li;,man) Edw r Snuor lulu:,- . Athletic EdUor Vnhersity LiU Edilvr Society Editor Humor Editor Military Editor Chicago Editor Assistant Woman ' s Editor Assistant Humor Editor . Staff Photographer 1f istanl Photographs A. B, E.G H. F Gallion Spencer SOPHOMORK ASSISTANTS J. I.. Baker FRESHMAN ASSISTANTS I. R. Drees " J. L. Seger ART STAFI- W. E. Frasier W. R. ROLLESTON Betty Blayney K. G. Shopen C. H. Met- A. . Bos K. V. DlEHE F. A. l.ENEES Kenneth Heems Mary Worthem ArtHI R W IPPER nMffl ll MMMmM lMUM ? axtc btdroan n ifkr Hopkios Cougblio l)ickci .9 Maiz. l 0 5W0rtb V. zfr zl i E 1 ilson Jdo(cow)iki McUugblio tJ k - ilia Stdbl Jpencar | iL Jl, td:.zr f.o!!; 1 f s: i; 1 1 IS E ' j. ' - ' i -f " §.r TTn?:; ; ' ag 3S4 ] T II K 1 ' . ' ' -2 • " 1 I- 1- 1 Carl Hele E ROESSLEF Dudley Bu " " ' Manager Secretary H. I. Klivan-s Hugh McEduards SOPHOMORE J.M. MiTcni- ASSIS ' ANTS Leonard Gilbert Robert Babbitt D. P. Curtis W. P. Marquam FRESHMAN W. N. .loNLS W. H. PUGH SSIS ' ANTS V. O. Kretschme Paul Tilley Ldw rJs " TTber Dudlei ICiive t_s » ' L«w. «g - I2 1i_:!2 l tP ;iljLtfWjjillP MliPiilJ|ailjjl i T H P] E X T ] : R P R I S E R [. WiLBKR Ha Roy E. Roos EDITORIAL STAI- Marjorie M. Dicki Raymond E. Glos James T. Coatsworth Milton T. Swensex iro„w , ' s Editor John J. Stiebe James S. McAnult Carl M. Purcell BISINESS STAl-F Waldo G. Mueller Rl-th L. Plmpian Floyde V. Sander Norma A. Schultz WiiLAKD I. Wise .Assistant Business Manager Kenneth J. Preble Dave O. Dawson H. Cleopha Molz Dorothy E. Thomas Sirniul Unir: S»MiKnN. Moi ' Kivs. Page 3s6 T H 1-: SIR E N H. Kenneth Reynolds Francis C. Coughlin BlRNETT H. ShYROCK _.■ .l a mj,r Edilo .Irt Edit., Ted Carpentf.k Rudolph Kagf. Burnett H. Shyrock Don Allen Constance Freeman D. P. Miller Walt C. Steff Ray Willi ams( Don Bushnell Robert Hoffman Martha Gillespif Burt Swain l-:DrR)RlAI Dorothy Duns ART STAl ' F E. A. Taubert Ad Kadoch BUSINESS STAFF Bill Lindley Bob Seaman H. S. Kramer Al Gage Bill Jacobs Ciriuliiliini Miintigrr Local Advnluitig Manager ColUction and Copy Manager H. F. Hughes Fritz Braun Walter Allman James Dean George Kappus Bernice Ann Bauer Jack Samuels Dei.aman Harrison SKAMrN. ' HOKFMAN: M ulTn " : ' K AOK V . Top Ko ' u-: ALMAN, VaMIELS,- DkaV. BrsHVK, .. l DOCH. Tr.Kt THE ILLINOIS AGRICULTURIST Kenneth E. Oberholt Luther A. Black Bnsnu-ss Manag ' . EDITORIAL STAFl R. L. Matlock Helen ]. Edison Managing Edito Home Economic. J. H. GODDARD T. Blllmax H. E. Balback C. E. Johnson P. L. Trovillion T. H. Hafer O. A. Potts H. I. Landon BUSINESS STAFF Joseph R. Hamilton Maiiagfr G. S. Randall C. R. Powell R. L. Iohn-ston K. B. PrOI TY P. A. Funk S. E. Haseltine T. Funk E. L. Berleman .M Y ' ( r mm mm mt ■K c? ;;5 -- ' f ' " " ' i92 luSi iiJ THE A R ( ' H I T E C T r R A L Y E A R B D () K Raymond I. Ol on Frederick V. I.a: fi«,»i ..-.f Manager EDITORIAL STAFI ' BUSINESS STAFF A. B. Gallion Mary V orthen R. G. Johnson- R. J. Pfeifer R. " A. Mattson R. I. Ganger Local .lik rluing Manager Foreign Advfrlising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Page 2 0 THE T EC H X ()(! H A PH TuoxtAS Pax KEY Jiuyiiir.ij Manager C. H. Dodge E. S. Foster EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Assistant Editor E. H. MiTTELBrSHER L. R. LiDwiG C. E. Parmki.ee Assistant Editor Assistant Editor H. W. Keller I. J. McCarty R. A. Preston R. J. SoLOMOX W. F. Geri W. P. W HI R. K. DuPEE T. J. Hynds T. K. Hull BUSINESS STAFI . Assistant Busi Assistant Busi . H. McKee ( Manager r Manager M. G. Irwin P. P. Manion S. I. ROTTMAYER P. G. T iy R. S. Lie Sational Advertising Manager Local Advertising Manager I Manager R. H. Stone W. S. RODMAN C. I.. Watkrblry Fred Lam. E. S. Foster H. E. Wessm DEPARTMENTAL REPRESENTATIVES Architecture G. G. Robinson Ceramics Ci. L. Simons Civil H. E. Butters Electrical Mechanical Minmg Page 260 C. S. Reed E. S. Hi NT W. B. Anderson T. G. Cooke M. Gallaghei F. W. Parr . M. D. Helfrick N. R. Win-slow THE I L L I N I W E E K L Y Official Publication of the University of Illinois Dad ' s A Fiiuiided. February IQ3 Editor and Business Manager Circulation Manager and Secretary OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION . O. F. Anderson- Molme VV. . Bl-tler . . S. K. Hughes EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Monticello W. R. Jewell . DeKalb W. G. Edens H. S. Kramer East St. Louis THE ILLINOIS CHEMIST Editor H. C. Hopkins . EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor H. F. Snider .■Issistant Editor H. G. Bickei. Catherine Allison BUSINESS STAFF ssistant Business Manager L. E. Johnson Local Jdvertising R. E. McMurkav R. A. Igle M. a Ca ipaipn Danville Chicaj o Manager foreign Advertising Circulation Manager Page 261 8 () C I A L CALENDAR. 1923-1924 Ag Dance ....-••• November i6 juninr Pniin ...... December 7 Senior Informal .....■• Decembers Axe Grinder ' s Ball December 14 Frosli Frolic December 17 Sophomore Cotillion January 11 Arch Fete March 28 Military Ball March 28 Juni.ir Informal April 5 Sophomore Informal April 11 Senior Ball June S and 6 Page 264 OR BALL be lluring gret statelv atfa , royal purjiles, laid ill the patio Senior court- SEN Lavishly, luxuriously colored in Ball of 1924 on June 5 and ( , promis yard of old Spain. The guests will enter through graceful fanciful balcony, while in the center of the f1 reflecting rainbow lights, that will flicker o Spanish lanterns hanging from the balcony, walls of the room, and each booth will be a portic comfort of the guests of Spain. _ . , o • r , The grand march will be led by R. J. Rutherford, 24, president of the Senior Class; the decorations were planned by Clifford Strike, ' 24, chairman of the Ball Committee. Then, over the ceiling of the gym will be stretched a deep blue curtain, behind which the silver moon will travel during the dance, and when the last rays of the moon over the guests in the patio of old Spain, the Senior Ball will be ended, and with go the passing of manv college memories for those who graduate. ' COMMITTEE )RD S. Strike, CfKiiniuni J. R. Scott R. E. ALvTLocK. V. C. Carpenter F. W. Mueller H. ROLD Beedy E. E. Crain Anne Cray Eucian Dressel arched doorways, below a faintl} ' liued and )or in the Gym Annex will be a tali fountain, rer the floor to meet the glow from quaint Grilled windows and doorways will hide the ihich easy chairs provide for the licker t will Cli Ollie Asher Del Miller Eleanor Scott C. K. Fisher R. A. Mattson R. H. EouDEN T. E. Pankey f.t l t f BoUam Kmv: Dhkbski.. l.ornF.N. Ahhbr, Sthike. .Miller. Pa MiELLKR. Griv To,, «(.ir Matloik. Bkkdt, M attson Page 26 j J U X I () H P in) M A Junior woman, for the first time in tiic long histor - of Uni -ersity dances was popularly elected to be queen of the ball, and lead the grand march of the Junior Prom on December 7, 1923 in the C ym Annex. Helen Herrick, " 25, gracefully presided o -er the prominent function with Marvin A. Pa ton, ' 25, president of the Junior Class. At a change of tempo by the music from martial strains to the entrancing rhythm of the dance, three hundred couples dissolved the set lines of the promenade and melted out over the floor into moving images of bright-hued gowns on gleaming shoulders, clinging to stalwart figures in black. The high vaulted gym with its structural iron trusses had been transformed into a fairyland of gold and black with paper streamers interwoven across the ceiling and dropped down from the balcony. B. M. Schwartzwalder, ' 25, was chairman of the Prom Committee. i . Page z66 (Ml MM ITTE E Alma Davidson ¥a Martin- Marion Wallace 1. W. Flude " R. W. Frank T. J. Gallivan |. Glenwright B. M. Schwart .walder, Chairman L. H. Jones C. W. Goodman ]. Q. Kerrins [. K. Miller " C. R. Parker H. R. SCHULTZ 1. E. Smuts Cornelia North Ul S O P H O M K K C O T I L L I () X " B - the magic of their medicine men, they turned a bare pow-vvovv wigwam into castle of snow and ice with a bewitching sky of deep blue and many stars. " In these words, the program describes the Sophomore Cotillion of the class of " 26 h( II, 1924 in the Gym Annex. Nearly three hundred couples were in line for tlie grand by ' ernon L. Black, class president and Josephine Eden, ' 25. K. D. Carpenter ' 26, was leader of the " medicine men " who were in charge of Huge snow men stood guard at the doors; icicles hung from above; snow flakes fell fn sky; the Gym Annex was Eskimo Land. Continuing the description of the event, the program says, " And these Indian their maidens danced — danced unceasingK- while the rest of the tribe watched thei fade. neighboring tree tops, l ntil the merr ■ 1 ttlc St rs in he ma k ' ical skv abo e them f; dim. " COMMITTEE K. i) Carp ' .XTER Cluiir ,1,1,1 I. A. Hart R. .M. Arindkl k. A. Rl:eh xei. T. W McDavitt T. G. Kelly A. E. Hammer I. M. Keyser Nora Null A. M Cameron Ellen Holton 1.. I). Mandell Louise Linderoth I). P. SlLLIVAN Marion Lippman a glittering Id January march, led the dance. m the blue braves and n from the I, and grew Pagf i68 " 27 i ' rosh Frolic GYM ANNEX November 17 Price ISc FRESHMAN FROLIC well for their college careers to be. entertain- been expended for this professional entertainment to help out m the Third Stadium nus paign, which was then under way. COMMITTEE Harry Schi.knz. Cluii Helen Youni; Helen Yemm Eugene Stephen Newcomb Diehl Bruce Sawyer Edmund Mittler Florence Dull Sylvia Stevens „,„ Hon: D, I,,., 8r.xKNs, Fh.kdm n. Schlkv,. YnrN,. Yemm. T..,. Ko,.: M.M.h.n. D.,:..,., M,tt,.,:r. Stk, ..,kns. Sa veh : ] Swaying under well-draped reds, whites, and blues, the couples attending the Military Ball on March 28, 1924 in the Gym Annex, lent the dance an air of patriotic gaiety. A flag was raised to the accompaniment of bugle calls following the grand march, and waved from its standard in front of the headquarters booth, occupied by Kenneth Dynes, ' 24, Student Colonel. The background of the festivities was a colorful depiction of army life which sur- rounded the walls of the Gym Annex, and patriotic streamers radiated from the American flags set in the center of the lowered ceiling. The booths were named uniquely for different branches of the service and well-known army camps, such as Camp Taylor, Camp Knox, the Marne, Ypres, the First Regiment Artillery, and others. And so, in the gala surroundings pleasantly reminiscent of arm - life, the Military Ball passed into history as the closing dance ended with taps. Cot Lt. Col. Roy Soukup o. t. dowell H. N. PiNCKN-EY R. C. p. Johnson A. U. Davis COMMITTEE K. L. Dynes, Chair A. E. TowNE C. V. Price R. W. Br. dv W. H. QuiNETTE E. L. Smith Major R. B. McCi.ellan C. K. BiNGLEV V. . L. Erickson C. R. Bronski Capt. C. B. .Apple . tiriNKTTK. r.-p «..ir.- Pagt 270 FIRST ANN I ' A I. AX (i HI X I) K R H A I, 1. SI CM A DKI.TA (III tlie cause first that t - leaders ■ shrill whistle from ' IVrence MacReddv, walking: delcL-ate if the Axe-Clrinders ' Union, and ' them as rated ' swung into the grand march, led by Joe Ator ' 24, president of Sigma Delta Chi. the organization sponsoring the Ball, and Dorothy Dickinson ' 25. It was in the hall r om of the new Urbana Lincoln hotel, on the evening of Friday, December 15, 1923. _ The guests had heeded well the warnings of MacReddy, otherwise Frank Coughlm 24 as regarded costumes, and there was assembled as choice a body of Bowery sports and lady friends from the wrapper factory as have ever been seen west of Hoboken. The loud costumry served to break effectivelv that skim of ice which so often invests the opening moments i f a campus function. Each plaid or flowered vest, each Woolworth brooch, blaring forth at the cnu nK of fresh roars of laughter and squeals of admiration. The party accompli lica tr. purpose which Sigma Delta Chi had in mind in giving it, namely, that it should gn i on the campus a chance to become better acquainted with each other. Even the chaperones, faculty and alumni members of the fraternity, entered the unconventional spirit of the occasion. A strike of the orchestra early in the evening and a liquor raid by a deputa- tion from the Urbana police station, which netted some dozen flasks, bottles and pieces of artillery, but lost one of the raiders his club and sacred dignity, were both engineered by the chaperones. Tasks imposed on various members of the party by the stern MacReddy interrupted the dancing. Jodv Johnston, " arsitv cheerleader, nigh broke up the meeting when he led two cigar store Indians, ' subbing for the members of Sachem, in a silent double-B. The politicians presented a manual of mops, emblematic of their unceasing efforts to keep the campus clean. Jim Bell, Janet Kinlev, Ruth Honn, and Bob Sweet, representing the Union, Woman ' s League, the 1 • • and the Y. AI. C. A., put on a soulful rendition of the ancient nickel and bass drum chant to help rebuild the Y hut. And miscellaneous of the party were invited to come forward and read the real reason whv Sigma Delta Chi thought they rated the affair. At 1 1 o ' clock the whistle blew and the crowd got out its own lunch buckets and ate sandwiches and drank coffee like a good union crowd should. There were two more riotous dances, and then another blast told that it was midnight and that the first . .xe-Grinders ' Ball of Sigma Delta Chi was historv. Pagf . r= r h AJioaasral In AGE T II 1 ' ] I L L I X I T II K A T R c; U I L D BOARD OF DIRKCTORS Pal I. R. ilso Roy K. Roos Cora Miller R. C. Ballard Chairman J ' ice-Chainnan Secretary Property Manager The mini Theatre Guild, organized but a year ago, has, if its activities during this short per- iod of time can be taken as a criterion, proved its worth. In the first place, it has accumulated properties in the way of furniture, lighting apparatus, drops and scenery, all of which can be used in future productions. It has employed the services of a campus dramatic director who stages all productions given during the year. It has entered a Campus Theatre Fund on the books of the Illinois Union, which organization is the trustee of the fund. If, by some great miracle, a campus theatre is actually planned before this fund reaches the point where it can do that work unsupported, this fund will help to pay for it. The organization is made up of all the dramatic societies on the Campus. Each organization has a member who sits on the board of directors of the Guild. The board has monthly meetings at which times managers are chosen for coming productions, dates are established for all dramatic functions so that they may be alloted to the best advantage, admission prices and complimentary ticket lists are approved, in fact, anything of a dramatic nature is discussed. If the present plans materialize, the Theatre Guild will stage a huge pageant at the next Homecoming, at which time our Stadium will be dedicated. There is no doubt that if the Illini Theatre Guild continues to function in the future as it has in the past year, it will certainly pro e its worth. Il J] B 1 Whik Hillabwra Olivci sais Wil 50D koc £ dlldra i Pa f 274 l agf 27i M A S K AND B A U 1 L E National CollrgiaU Players Founded Uni ersitv of Illinois, 191 1 Roy E. Rocs r. j. gulmyer M.M. Friedman- WiLLARD Wheeler Louise " a. Dervoort Pall Wilson Prisideiit. First Semester President. Second Semester " ice-President, First Semester ■e-President. Secovd Semester Secretary-Treasurer Theatre Guild Repr E. c;. McDoN Nova Hiser Rlth Honx Janet Kinlev Roy E. Rocs R. 1. Gi 1.MY1.1 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSl TV LoiisE anDervoort M. M. Friedmax Willard Wheeler a. g. roewade Paul R. Wilson Milly June Goelitz T. R. NJCCULLOUGH Marjoril Dlatherag Marjorie Davis Stanley Hunt Mable E. Hart Bernice Burmeister 7- ' .;. Row: Fki; I) r A ' Directed bv W ii.liam C. ' 1 ' routman Managed by J. Harmon Rinuki.i. Dulcy was presented at the Illinois Theatre on April 27 and 28, and at the Orpheum 1 one week ' later, for Mothers ' Day. Need we mention that it was a great success. William Parker Henry Gordon Smith Tom Sterrelt Dulcinea Schnyler X ' aii 1 Roger Forbes Mrs. Forbes . nKelo I ' orbes Vincent Lead, A.C. RoEW P.VL I. |. MatI W.P. Rnc, W. Whki: Edna As . S. B. H H. J. Fra iiLiNE Steven Mary Mona v.. G. McDoN G. R. Po miLMH iii I . u •j mrnmrnmnm-- CAPTAIN APPLEJACK Directed by William C. Troutman This was the Homecoming Play given November Managed by Max Friedman ; at the Illinois Theatre. Too bad avcn ' t a picti re of the Pirate scene. MKMHKRS OK Popp..a„.e THl ' C. .S ' l Mabi.k K. H. rt Mrs. Whatcombe Ambrose Appleiolm Anna aleska Mr. Pengard . . Mrs. Pengard . Ivan BorolskN- .... ii ■Il 1 1 W AliK.s Bee Burmeister Dennet Johnny Jason . John High S :? PI K R R OTS OFFICERS R. I. G TLMYER President Ray Black rice-President R. L SUMMERFI ELD Secrelarv B. H s EARS Treasurer RoyE. Roos Theatre C.u ild Representative MEMBERS I UXI ERSITY J. X. Ianskn- C. R. Miller B. R. Fkikdmax R. F.DOBB.NS S. L. Perlman M. M. Fkienman Roy E. Rods W. I. Wendt P. T. Hartung E. G. McDonald A. .1. Cope E. V. Krieckhous B. H. Sears C. 0. Branch W. W. Lawrence J. C. Bailey H. I. BicK 1. S. McAnllty I. E. Bairstow R. B. Blrke V. J. Magner Ray Black 0. G. Burster A. M. Paterno E. C. Johnson C. L. Collins A. V. Samuelson R. J. Gulmyer W. K. Hiltabraxd I. P. Corley H. F. Schott " F. C. COI-GHLIN K. G. Shopen W. H. Ientzsch P. N. DrcA R. W. Smith R. L. Simmerfiell W . H. Ci rtis W. L. HEELER B. loHNSON W. 1.. I ' -.I.IK.LM C. O. WlI.LlSON W. ' K. Mkknns H. A. Wooi. =ARS, Rons, MCDONAI Johnson, Collins. Fkiedhan, Smith, Duca, Meents. Th BRAND. Top Row: Perlman, Samuelson, CoroBLlN, Lav HEKLKH. BlAI 1, McAnultv, I.vm ClRTIS, BlRSTEB. Page 279 RED FI. AMIXCio The annual Comic March 2, and 24, and i in the kettle is Dink ' I music. Student Opera, produced b De April 2. As usu I,arr " Triggs wrfitc Dink Trait C. O. VVlLLISON ;. G. McDonald R. L. Simpson Pierrots was presented in Champaign on il it was a great success. The little fellow the book, and " Bill " Donahue wrote the I ' RODrCllOX Manager Dramatic Director Music Dire Business Mana Production Ma Rov v.. Roos W . C. Trou C. |. BCRKHARDT . V. B. ClRTIS R. V. Smith CIlORl S McAnultv, oight, Magid, Burns, Kershaw, llaeher, Stolte. ' odedini;. -Morriss. Mever, Burke. Corley, Hicks. Edquist, Plielps, Collins, zpeler. Hanson, Piglictt ' e-drl ncDoTidlcf SAN TOY Since tlie fall of 1919 ' oinairs Welfare has presented an operetta each -ear to raise money for co-operative houses. Pierrots assisted in the production of " San Toy " , and under the direc- tion of Mrs. N. P. Mikesell and Mrs. E. B. Clippenger, the production was quite a success. It was given at the Auditorium on November 9 and 10, managed by Mona Storm and Wasson Law- rence. C. S ' l ' OF CHARACTI ' .R.S I.i II. R. Bki£si;e Captain Bobby Preston II. C. BiCKEi. Sir Bingo Preston (British coun.sul) .... I). I ' . Citubkrtson Sing Hi . . C;. Fi.sHER Lieut. Harvey Tucker W . C. I-nziiuGH I ' o Hop (A Chinese student) C. L. Sherman Tartar Guards .... 1 ' .. V. Rosek and F. L. Jones The Emperor ... R. L. Summerfield Yen How (A .Mandarin) E. H. Zander Ko Fan Marcia Stafford Trixie Catherine Bakr Rose Tucker Julia Walker Si.x Little Wives . _ Helen Williams, Vivian Drosdevitch, Vernalle Biri-h, Katherine .Skeehan. Dixie Dunham, . lice Rawson. .Miss Stone Helen Ri ut. Miss Hood .... Ellen Roberts Dudley (Poppy ' s maid) Milly June Goelitz Poppy (Daughter of Sir Bingo 1 Charlotte Woodward San Toy Marian . rcuri THE TRUTH ABOUT BLAYDS Mr. T. F.. Oi.i ek R. U. McIntyre Oliver Blayds Isobel (his vounjjer dauglner) Marion Blavds-ConwaA- (his eldest daughter) William Blayds-Conwa ' y (his son-in-law) Oliver Blayds-Conway (his grandson) Septima Blavds-Conwav (his granddaughter) A. L. Royce Parsons ...... Mr. S. p. Sher. ian Mrs. R. W. Mikesell Mrs. H. I. Macintire Mr. G. p. Tuttle Mr. S. G. Winter Miss Severina Nelson- Mr. H. N. Hillebrand Miss Leah Fullenwiuer The Players Club is a social, dramatic organization of faculty members. It presents two plays each year, this year being the eighteenth season. " The Truth .■ bfuit Blayds " was pre- sented in Morrow Hall on December 1 1 and 12. Among the dramatic features that are given during the year, are tiie Dramatic Hours of Mask and Bauble. These usually consist of one or two short plays which are managed, staged, directed and acted by the members of the organization. They are presented to the public in Morrow Hall, which, in spite of its seven hundred seats, " bulges with audience " . The classes in Plav Production also present plays in Morrow Hall during the spring months. These, as well as the Dramatic Hours, can be said to be of the " Little Theatre " Movement, al- though thev are not advertised as such. And to help satisfv the great numbers of Mid-Westerners who arc seeking culture, the French Club, the Spanish Club, and the German Club, although their primary interests do not he with the drama, present short dramatic pmgrams every spring in their respective tongues. Pagf 2Ss P O S T - E X ' A M J U R I L E E A— A Short Talk on T B— Oil, A Musical Coi C — Rope Spinning !) " Lizzette " Miles K— Whistler ' s Ten O ' clock F — Xicknacks G— Black Spots H— Uncle Tom ' s C nsils and Adenoids lerrv Cope edy in One Act Chi Phi R. A. Gustin . Pete Dye ock . Delt 1 Alpha Epsilon VVallie Magner Fiddler and Sawyer Pierrots m The twenty-second annual Post-Exam Jubilee was presented at the Audi- torium February 4 and 5. Delta Alpha Epsilon, with an act which showed much earnest effort and time, won first place, while Chi Phi, with a stunt almost as pleasing to the judges, took second place. Pierrots ' extreme burlesque on " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin " , took third place. The act was probably the funniest of the group stunts. The only difference between Will Rogers and R. A. Gustin, who took first place among the individuals, with his rope-spinning act, is that Gustin does not ha ' e a line of conversation. Wally Magner as usual, pleased the audience with his soft-shoe dancing and took second place. Jerr ' Cope exhibited hi skill on the banjo and deserves honorable mention. Pete D)-e as a high-brown entertainer, sang some good jazz songs and got b ' well with the audience. Fiddler and Sawyer, as two black spots in Y ' enice, held the audience with a few songs and some re- partee. " S S SM WMM Pag,- JS4 H () M K ( M ) M I X (; ST U X T S H ( ) The Show was hfld at the Auditr ( Pi Beta Phi. witl first place. anioiiL- the ; Kappa presented " Aft first place cup. Hnth first place cups. The his ,s(.ft-sh to Marie I a cle -er musical and dance act, " Bonjour lUini " took roup stunts of the women. Of the men ' s group Phi Sigma r Dinner Mince " , an orchestra act, and took the coveted f these acts were well worked out and deserving of their man ' s indi " idual was won by Wally Magner who, with iicing, easily took that place. The other first place cup was awarded . Helen Besse, and Esthvr Tress for their clever bit entitled " Lord, What Fo..ls Tliese Mortals Be " . WonKin ' s Residence Hall presented an act which, although pretty and clever, did not please the judges quite well enough to warrant the cup. " 13 Minutes ' ithi ut Tluuight " was presented b Delta .Alpha lipsilon. Sigma Delta Phi, Woman ' s Public Speaking Fraternity offered " Gifts " , but in spite of the good acting of -Milly June Goelitz and .Maurine Parker, failed to place. The " Cat Dance " was given by Jackson and Carpenter. It was clever. Mr. Kile imper- .MAii.vKic sonated Mr. Frisko except for the proverbial derb ' . His dancing was good nev- ertheless. Alpha Gamma Delta presented " Foolish Fiction " , which was well taken, especially by those who have a literary appreciation. " Captain Kidd and Her Pirate Crew " was presented by Theta Upsilon, but failed to frighten the audience. .An impersonation of a Mosi-Over waitress was given by Marjorie Forsyth There you have the whole program. If we had more space we could tell a little more about each act, but in view of the fact that we haven ' t you must be satisfied with what there is. The program was varied and entertaining, which made the Homecoming Stunt Show of 1923 a success- ful affair. L k i; 1 Woolbfrf Tuttl z: Viorc ' Hock-!0§ Monk Mc MdDU5 C arD(Z»kr PJnck.o iy Mitcbal! STAR (M) U R S E BOARD R. G. WooLBERT ... Manager R. M. Monk ... Assistant Manager A. W. HocKiNi; . . . Assistant Manager FACULTY MEMBKRS Lloyd Morey (!. V. Titt STUDENT MEMBKRS H. H. PiNCKNEY C. B. Carp W. A. E. Mitchell THE PROGRAM October 9, 1923 J. sch. Heititz, violinist F December S, 1923 Ruth Dr.vper. dramatist Liniiary 10. 1924 AF ri, hocfx, coloratura V. H. k. l. XL JOSEI ' HoFALWN. piall F-DWARi) Johnson, tei Cosi F. N TiTTK, com )per; •bruarvi: March l April S 1924 1924 1924 BOARD O F ( ) R A T i) A X D D E B A T V C. H. W ' OOLBERT J. T. Chadwell ' . W. Safford H. E. Reynolds rholtzer W . l ' ,. Sheph ' FdchIix Advisor Coach Manager President . W. Speakxlvn r Ob«rbolfzer Sdfford 1 ErynoWs VvioolbrrT j 3p4dkmdr) SbapbarJ 5c hapfi ' C|dr(Jn« 1) i: H A T 1-: three men met Knox College in an open orum decs.onless debate, and lll.no.s consin and Michigan in the spring triangular debate __ ., ; ,_ ,„ GalSurr-vluTe tl.ev debated before the Ki. ' atti, Club, arguins the ,a,„e «ub,eet a. of the tail That Chicago Sanitary District should be permanently guaranteed sufficient uater trom Lake -d " .Ue™ S; .tlS ' - ' TCe !;b r;:0 ;Sv! " Th?t S Pe ' ee pt,-l ,d be aLpted ' ■ ■ Wu ' stttrRlK.. totat, b..,e„«ic l.Vatet„;.e. i„itiated cieh, ,„e,„bet. da,i„K the past vear. Pafer5on 5p dk.m.in Oberholi-rer if i Drofrnan O c Vi e p te r Ooerhoifusr rT u - M H % ■A .7 J MtiTsi u N 1 ' i : H S I 1 V Solo Chinnds R. L. DiPPtLL F. M. I.ESCHKR A. L. Hafenrichikr P. C. MBRRYWEATHf First Clarvu-ts A. A. Davis Nathan Friedlandi R. E. Hopkins C. A. Webber Second Clarinets Charles Hageser H. H. Hill H. D. Darling Third Clarinets R. B. CUNDIFF F. R. Blaisdell W. F. SCHMALZ E-Flat Clarinet V. M. LiscoM Alto Clarinet D. P. Sullivan Bass Clarinet R. K. Edkn Soprano Saxophones Andrew Figel K. J. Heilbron .-Itio Sa.xoplwnes G. J. Roberts L. V. DeClerc Tenor Saxophone ,, 1 1,1, I NO IS CONCKHT HAND or Saxoph VV. L. Fc Baritone Saxophone V. V. RllTER Bass Saxophoi C . O. J At ROSTER- SEASON 1923- 4 Piccolos and Flutes H. 1.. Newcomer I ' . C. Barkley ' . E. Ireland W. R. Brode I.. !• ' . Ramm Oh.,e ' - C. A. ROSLCKANS T. C. SCHOTT English Horn C. .. ROSECRANS Bassoons R. F. Dvorak R. I. Shawl M. F. Hacklkma: J. M. Waver E-Flat Basses L. L. Steimlev P. C. Beam E. M. Stokke BB-Ftat Bass C. E. Palmer Marimbaphone N. C. CONKLIN R. L. Castle Snare Drums A. H. Hanson H. T- KlRCHNER |. £. Pehlman " H. E. Kent ■ G. C. Baini ' M 1.. A.Meier Snh Cornets Veran Florent H. E. Decker C. W. Ferguson 11. K. Pritchard Fir t Cornets J. P. Wham R. B. Ma(;or F. II. Stroi t Flugelhorns R. H. Talbot W. C. Brame B-Flal Trumpets C. J. Henning J. P. Foster C. O. HULICK W. R. Vander uh Horns D. . . Watson H. F. Schott H. H.MoNK C. A. Berdahl E. W. Glenn Marshall Meyer Trombones L. M. T. Stilwel C. A. Johnson H. M. " Bailey P. B. Van Dyke J. I,. Bennett Baritones ]. B. ThaRP ■]. E. Jones H. A. Pratt Librarian .laendance Clerk M. F. Denton I ' rnpertymen I. R. Gon D. G. Mo! r 1 ' I : R S I T Y OF T T. T. T X O T S B A X D ? Ai.Hi.kr AisTiN Hardin (m.kn Clifi e Bainu.m RwMOND F. Dvorak Marcelle F. Denton W . M. LiscoM P. C. Beam A. A. Davis R. il. Kli-te W . M. I.ISCOM Dinrlor Assistant Director Assistant Director Student Manager President lie-President Secretary Quartermaster Head Drum Major WELFARE COMMITFEE Prof. C. E. Palmer F. M. Lescher I,. M. T. Stilwell G. J. Robert With a combined membership of three hundred, tiie University bands now present an opportunity to more men than ever before of enjoying work in a congenial activity. With the establishment on a competitive basis of the Concert Band, the First Regimental Band, and the Second Regimental Band, Director Albert Austin Harding has secured a successful organization of which the University is justly proud, and has made it possible for every student who is interested in band music to take part and gain the benefits that his training and talent entitle him to. The Concert Band, which is composed of the best musicians, appears at different times throughout the vear at the University, and each spring makes an extended tour about the state, giving concerts in the larger cities. During the past years it has successfully re-, tained its reputation as one of the greatest college bands. mM : " l - ' ' i ' i ! M ! ' ! ! ' " i l ' ! Liscom Dvordlc B inum 5«cim Ddwis U D znton Klute Uan Pd!m(zr Stiluucll obar i Page 293 r N 1 • K K s ri ' Y one ii i-: st h a Al.BhRT Al SllX Harding . Conductor Orianuo a. Ki „,,K Hu i,iess Manager Firjl riolinj Theodore Frisox Ba :oons Louis Schwab F. B. Nicodemus R. L Shawl W. M. LiscoM W. V. Hacklema P. J. Melnick Basses I.EONAJ.KOHI. L. L. Steimlev Ho „,. iNA M. ReW E. C. Wascher IX A. V atson Florence K. Stri;i;t C.W. Ogletrel H. F. Schott M. S. Ancier F. 1). McCliskv H. H. Monk DlMlTER RaMADANOFF E. W. Glenn E. A. KUBICEK Pianr, Marshall Meyer K. V. Dvorak Trumpets Srconii I ' iolins C. W. Ferglson R. B. Magor eran Florent W. B. Church I. L. Bennett Ilarf Mary D. Phillips " H. Louise Morton I. C. VOORHEES FtuUi Tr mhoKes V. P. Maier W. Frances Hal.. C. A. Johnson Oscar C. Belton H. L. Newcomer H. M, Bailey R. F. GlESKE L. V. Rahn P. T. Young K. H. Oakley R. A. Niles C «rin,- t Tu h„ L Mildred Winter R. L. DiPPELL C. E. Palmer H. L Bursteix A. L. Hafenrichtkr L " L Hance R. E. Hopkins T It ha 11 i G. C. Bainum " R. J. Crossftt CV st Bass Clarhu-l ]. B. Tharp R. K. Eden Pe L. A. Adams J. M. Wayer F. W. Revter Oboes C. Z. ROSECRANS ' a. ' h. ' Hanson H. E. Kent X. C. CONKLIN riolas T. C. Shott J. E. Pehlman Ralph Colby O. A. Kuhle Kne,lish Horn B. ' P ' . Burt S. H. White C. 7.. ROSECKANS L. A. Meier The l ' ni ersity Orchestra is a musical organization of symphonic proportions including a complete instrumentation, the object of which is the study of the higher and more serious forms of music. Membership determined by competitive examination is open to anyone in the university community who has the required proficiency and experience. Women as well as men are eligible. The orchestra rehearses each Wednesday and appears on several occasions the most important being the annual concert gi en in connection with the Symphony Course. It affords a splendid opportunity in rirchestral development for advanced students of music. Pagt 394 U N M K R S I T Y ully M,-mb,TS Lloyd Morey K. B. Stiven H. B. DORNER A. G. Paul E. C. Schmidt S Y M P H () N Y W. B. Petkrs.in. Mam.i rr Siudenl! LOREN Kodl R. L. Sweet I-. G. Pruett E. VV. Ellington C. R. Cannon He len McAdow Helen C. Rugg THE PROGRAM S S ( ) ( ' I A T I () Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra Cleveland Symphony Orchestra Minneapolis Symphony Orchestr University Orchestra St. Louis ' Svmphony Orchestra Prof. F. B. Stiven W. A. Oldfather Mrs. a. R. Crathor Dean K. C. Babcock Miss Mary E. Beauc Arthur Beresford UNIVERSITY CHORA]. Direct,,, W. B. Peters. Pusideitl Miss Virginia I ' ice-Presidnil Lloyd Morev EXECUTIVE BOARD Mrs. Frances H. Draper 1)k. H. B. Ward IHE PROGRAM " Stabat Mater ' " Messiah " " SevenLast Words of Christ " Lohenprin " a Members !■ ' . M. Leslie Fred Marshal A. 1 ' .. Wuestman E. !■ ' . ScliAAR. IA Arthir Hamilt XnvenihcT 13. 1923 March 14, 1924 April 4, 1924 April 18, 1924 May 9, 1924 S ( W E T Y RlTUN Pkot. C. C. Wiley Lloyd Lamkins W. B. Peterson October 28, 1923 December 14, 1923 April 6, 1924 May 10, 1924 Page 293 M K GLEE CLUB I ' RANK TaTHA.M .1 Pai ' i. Markman S. B. Hunt . R. M. Pkarsai.i. Dinrlcir liusiiu. ' s Manager Assistant Managn- I r,-sidnu G. " . DOBSO.N A. M. Howard R. E. Imshkr M.C. Hartley f-Presidfnt -Trfasurer Librarian A. M. Howard C. O. VVlLLISOX C. R. Drknk R. F. GiESKt W. A. Dreykr W. D. NfiRpiiv t;. ' . Dousox C. P. BlLLIlORN C. A. IlANlStH Pai L Ma S. B. Hi-r W. C. W ' l I ' . D. GOILD Baritones . C. FiTziu oil . V ' . Shipley D. B. TuzHORx I.. S. BlESPlEL R. E. El. I. R. lAC C. H. Vi R. M. Pears ALL R. G. Babcock E. H. Zaxdir E. R. Hi T. R. I.At B. E. Da The Uni ersit}- of Illinois Glee Club was organized in 1892 with Professor S. Pann as director. Since this time it has had a rising and falling popularity with the present trend decidedly toward the rise. Under the efficient direction of Frank Tatham Johnson, and the managership of Paul Markman, the club has taken two trips, one in December, visiting Mattoon, Alt. Vernon, Benton, East St. Louis, Alton, Jerseyville, Jacksonville and Decatur and another trip in February, giving concerts at Elgin, Wheaton, Oak Park and Chicago, which trip included the contest at Orchestra Hall. The home concert was given by both the first and second Glee Clubs, making a combined organization of si.xt - voices. Page 296 W () AI S. B. Stivkn Mary Bealxii Ktiiei. Rasmi doxnahli-i.e i Gladys Jani; Bi Cynthia Brewk Grace Davis Alma I)am..,n Ni [in 1)1 I. IN.. X ' S (i L K K ( ' I. I • n Dir,r!or RvTH Jansex I ' rfi ' ulnii Roberta Moori -I ' r sidnu Myria Iackson S.-culary Cecei.iA Bal ' ER Treasurer Librarian Assistant Librarian . . Accompanist First Supranns Charlotte IIagebisii Dana Rider Gladys Hall Myrna Jackson Makii: Kecklk Marcia Stafford U inured Thompson MlKKI.rn, I.TXKKON, AruKiY Mn.M.K IK.INIA ThORNSBURCH I.MIA TONEY CiAKKi: Jean ' oelk.el Second Sopr Beila J. Becker Mary BEArciiAMi ' Carol Bell Louise M. Brown Margarett Brou F. Edith Clem Barbara Crabtrei LuciLE Claxon Beulah Darling Helen DeWitt AuRETTA EcKLES Dorothy Eilers Mari DOXN Hilda Eberspacher Mary I ' .i.i .abeth |on I.VCILE FlACHENEKER Ri th Higgans Helen Hood Mary Hartley XiGiL Hill . drienne Jeeklks Roberta Moore Irene Osborne Ethel Rasmus Lois Walker Oral Williams Marjorie Gutgsell First Jims Rlth Jansen Louise F. Lodge Helen Longbons Eve Podolsky LaVerna Rice Lillian Sattler Bernice Webber Grace H. Woi.lerma Lois Rice Second .lltos Emma ' m ' ayfi ' eli) Olue Paul Rkhlkah Pratt MAK..tLKin Rood The Woman ' s Glee Club was organized in 1916 under th Last year Professor Stiven, Director of the School of Music, successful season. He is directing it again this year. Each year the organization gives a formal spring concert, concert it assisted in a regular evening recital. direction of Miss .Martha J. Kyle. directed the (ilee Club in its most idditiou to the form:: ISutlum How: Wehuku, .I.v kso.s, D.ivis. D. visov, .Itwn.us. Hell. Hk.m . h vmi ' , Mh.i.ku, Sk.ukkt. ..kki ... I )i m iii i. v.i . .Un;; s . I) viiLiNo Srcund Roir: Rider, Dixox. L. Brown. DeLoxc. I.. Rice, Beckeh. Clem. Kl.«-kexeikek, H.miti.ev, Stafford. I.omiE, Kii.er. n rJ Row: Claxton, M. Brown, W.ilker, Podolskv, P.iil, H. gebu8h, Hood. H. ll. Toxev, Rood, Woi,lekm.in, Thompson, Gctgsell. l l I R. O . T. C. RI ' XjUI.AR army OFl-ICI ' .RS Page-joo J iMA THE BRIGADE BRICADK OFl-ICKRS [[ijjilj ] .;M.|v-:.jK ' !:.r!HiiiiMlHiii ' niT7r I X 1- A X ' 1 ' R Y S U M M E R C A MP C A M P CUSTER : ' .£1: ' : Page 302 HUIKNKSS, RKHI 8fe.:- - SUMMER CAMP CAMP KNOX Page 303 (■ A ' A I. R Y " ' irairii Bottom Row: Muhrv, Bingley, Seaman, Quinette, A. K. To«ke. Bhahv, Ixcram. M. G. Towne Simml How: MacMillax. Shockley. BlLl.8. Mann, Cuarleton, G.ibdneb, Bakcls. Wilson, Grkkr. Top How: Coi-p. Kexdhick. Payton, McBride, At.DRicn. RoESKE, Henderson. Greenwold. ' ,Xl--- BRKiADK RIFLF. CHAMPIONS Ca ai.ry Rifle Team - ' : ::MS Mi i MM ( ; I N !•: !■: Kemp, Si ' hii.8kv, McIlwain, Ciialdkk, Hakkis. Bottom Ron- W krf.n. Smith. Sowebs. Brouski, Carlyle, Hayward, Webb. Second Row: Ballard. Lindner. IA»HEK. Nelson Gray. M.illman. Ericson. Whmleh. Boroeson. Top How: KooNZ. McKinnon, Knecht. Alleman, Epler. Hickman. Pagf 30s W m M AIR S K n ] (■ K Bottom How: Ha Page _io6 B R I (I A I) !•: n K I !•: w Pag f 307 JM2¥ERSrn •r-7 CTP Z-p Ul ic lk ii r r X I - 1-: H s I T Y LI F ]•: Life at Illinois is a composite thintj- The athletic, the studious, the active, and the social miuKle into a complex community of man - mf)ods. From football in October to Commencement in June it is a constant round of events. I " ridays and Saturda -s at Bradley, College or the Orph, while here and there a stud ' light burns far into the night. Small groups around fraternity fire places on winter nights, discussing problems ast or trivial. Hundreds of shouting students celebrating spring. It is a vivid, many- colored life. Throughout the year big days loom up ahead, come and are gone. Registration starts the year, football brings Homecoming, and Dad ' s Day. The Freshman Frolic, the Junior Prom, and the Sophomore Cotillion break the threatened monoton ' of winter. Spring sees Interscholastic, relays and circus, and the May Fete: Militar - Day, and the term ends with the Senior Ball and Commencement. A class goes out, soon a new class will come, and university life has completed a cycle. Pagf -109 HOME c o ivi I X c; Hdmeconiiiig in 1923 was outstanding and inspiring because it marked the fulfillment of a dream — the long talked of and much planned for Stadium was a reality — te.ooo Illini sat through two hours of drizzling rain to see their team come through with a glorious ictor_v over Chicago. I ' or )-cars, students and alumni had thought and dreamed of the day when a spacious Memorial Stadium would be a fitting arena wherein the Illini could match their strength with that of their rivals. On November 3, that Stadium was inaugurated and hours of drear} ' rain could not dampen the indomitable spirit of Illinois. A simple ceremony turned the structure over to Illini athletics and the fight was on. The Stunt Show, " Captain Applejack " , Senior hoboes, Union dances, somewhat bedraggled house decorations, a glorious pep meeting, presentation of " I ' s " to the Illini warriors of the days before the sweater emblem, athletic show, and the alumni reunion all combined to make the In- augural Homecoming one never to be forgotten in the history of the Illini. 1:15 p.m. — -Hobo Parade 2:15 p.m. — Exhibition Tracic Event: 2:4s p.m. — Freshman Varsitr vs. Vi Between halves— .Mih ' taiy Exhibition 3:00 p.m.— Mask and Bauble 7:45 p.m.— Stunt Show 8:15 p.m.— Mask and Bauble 8:30 p.m. — Illinois Union Dances Bra 9:30 p.m. — Stum Shew ' (Second lllinoi Illinoi Illinois 1 .Audi Illinois 7 .ind Blue Audi- PROGRAM s Field Team) s Field s Field heatre ' heatr S. ' rLRD. " i- a.m.— " I " Men and Band Parade a.m.— Mass Meeting Illinois Field Speaker C. J. Moynihan, ' 08. Presentation of " I " , p.m. — Band ..... Stadium p.m. — Flag Raising Ceremony Stadium Song, Star Spangled Banner (Flag Raising by .Mrs. .Anne Cooley Carlson ' 21) p.m. — Chicago vs. Illinois . Stadium Game-.- lumni Reunion .Armory p.m. — .Mask and Bauble Illinois Theatre p.m. — .Athletic Show Gym .Annex p.m. — Dances . Bradley and Blue Goose p.m.— IOC Dance U ' oman ' s Building COMMITTEE R. J. RlTHKRI ORl) R. J. RuTHliRl ORD H. M. Beedy . K. L. Dynes R. D. Webb . I. R. W.m.ker V. R. H. RMS Eleanor Scott Eleanor Scott Frances Killei er General Chairtnafi Executive . Accommodations Ceremonial Decorations Finance Frivolities Executive {Woman ' s) Accommodations Decorations Florence Fry Louise V ' andervoort Harriet Kerr Helen Rotiirock T. P. Johnson W. C. Carpenter G. L. Wallace Pauline Dillon Betty Gallow.w T. M. Waver • ' s Chairman Finance Frivolities Publicity Registration Reunion Sales Registration Sales Publicitv Page 310 HOMECOMING a ' BUMS DAD ' S DAY On Novc-iul.cT lO, the sun smiled up .n llir llliiii aiul llirec tlmus.-iiKi dads were iniliat.-d int.. tlic vivacity ..f the life ni Illinois. No dnlcful rain or slinn- nuul marred the |ierfect autumn da - and a ictiir ( ei- Wis- consin completed the effect of a ri-al week end. Dad ' s Day was an lllini innovation which has become an established tradition on this and man - other campuses. I ' ' .ver - dad was given a chance to see just how a student lives al Illinois and he was allowed to enjoy all of his son ' s pri ile,ues and pleasures for llie week end--a traditional pep meelinir, " San Toy " , a military parade and review, a tour of the campus, a victory over Wisconsin in the new Stadium, and an opportunity to meet President Kinley in a reception at the (lym Annex. ' Twasa glorious day and it stands as a niilesti.ne in the life of the campus, a successful enlerlainment for the honored dads of the lllini. ■ fJI r niiif flis nUJa 9 S Jkk ). I ' " . DeRI£MIM1 " L. K. Mii-LKR . I. A. Kfith 7:00 p.m. — Pep Mcctin). ' , (J; Annex. S:oo p.m.— Woman ' s V ' clfa Oporelta, " San Tov Andiuiriiun. Sam KMAV, NoviMiiKK 10 ■ rooa.n.. All-rnlvci.ity Ope V:t«a.rn ' . ' ' ' ' " Milllaiv Parade ai Review. io:+s a.m.— Dad ' s Tc.ur ,,f il Campus, Piclnrcs, Aiidili ■:no p. ,„, ' --Football, lllilluis Wisconsin, Stadium. 7:4, p. III. — President Kinlc - Address and Receptio (;ym Annex. S:oo p.m. — " San To) " . COMNin-ll ' l ' : Cnirral CluiirnuiK DoKoiin N .lccom„wd U,n„. l)A,s I ' air . Program Mmkini, I ' I ' ublkitX CnKxniA Finamr IImixII.h ra 15 hihni man ' . ' Chairman Reception Trans fiortation Tags Correspondence Program Trans portal ion m$i miiii :mmm Ddsi ' s Daij f f. Ohio SfeLdium. JL- ' li- i.: j. -■4- J RULflS News Fire I " Gamblers 27 Sessi sion Ma h clone Brtdce 5 cession Order of Registration Koi- Sui(l( L A. F rcc— Enji ion- Agr IHE GROUP onday, Feb 1. A, BOL . . 2. EL, F, GOS . . J, V . . FA . . i)iKirn() _ Find the group in irhich our iKuii n i ' , REGISTRATION OFFICE of your college at the lime hidieated for that group. Not before! hich these gr()iii)s ill the Registrai- ' s ' E: New students ' ■.s7 to tlu ' I legist r; I MA O, PAR 1 uesday, Feb. 5 9. PAS, 0, RU 10. BOM, COH . 11. HOS, I, J, KR 12. GOT, HOR . 8 a. m. 9 a. m. 10 a. m. 1 1 a. m. J 1 ' ILLINI ' i INTLRSCHOLASTIC — ;..»- . JUtKB J ' fy y : J ' ' ' ' ' P xb! la Reviqyy ! ■itr-H -.- . MIUTAR.Y DAY W SpoRSors I - . Commeacemeat y -- ' : 1, " % " S , E®M®f:S M A8K AN I) 1 A U H I. K P R I Z V. The Mask and Bauble Prize is auardcJ aiuiuall) I., the undergraduate who writes the play- that is judged best in construction, originality, and ease of presentation. The first prize consists of twentv-five dollars and the second prize fifteen dollars. • -. u i The ' first prize was awarded to Charles Judah, Jr. in 1923 for his play " Illusion . He also won the second prize for another play " Albert Makes A Choice " . " The Sixty I ' lfth " , a comedy in one act, bv Joseph M. Wayer, won honorable mention. SYNOPSIS OF ' ' I L L U S I O N ' ' s centered around the dreams and desires of a princess, who The plav, a tragic phantas) , , , , -r 1 ci 1 a tired of spending her time in the palace garden, even though this garden be beautiful. _ Sheltered from the world and even from all rumors, except those deemed fitting the ears of a princess, she decides the great world must indeed be a fair place, and determines to leave the minstrel, who sings to her of beautv, and the dancing girl, who vainly tries to make her forget the emptiness ot life, and to go into the world. However she is only a princess hemmed in by the etiquette of court and can find no wav to escape save the return of a knight who has gone forth to the wars in order that he mav make himself worthv of her love. So the princess sighs and dreams and does not sec the love that the minstrel bears her. Then the king dies and the princess finds herself a queen. Soon she finds that a queen is also ruled by etiquette, for the courtiers demand that she come and grieve in stately fashion over the father whom she had been allowed to knew during his life, only as a king. She " refuses to enter the palace and remains in her garden. At this juncture the knight returns from the wars, to claim the hand of the princess, now the queen. She listens to him, and thrills at his tales of war and the great outside world. He, anxious for glory and power, asks her to make war on the neighboring kingdom, that he may command the arm ' ies. The queen consents, but the minstrel interrupts, denouncing the knight and declaring war and the outside world as cruel and uglv. A quarrel ensues, terminating in a duel in which the minstrel is worsted. The queen then decides that she shall go to the gay city on the other side of the forest and announce to the people, her betrothal to the knight. The minstrel warns her that robbers infest the forest and there is danger, but she laughs at him and bids him write songs for the coming wedding festivities. He tells her he would rather die so she throws hini a ring with poison in it and tells him to choose. She and the knight then leave. The minstrel is left alone and starts to take the poison but the dancing girl prevents, throwing herself upon him and confessing her love. The minstrel gently repulses her and persuades lier to go into the palace. He then tries to coinpose a song in honor of the knight but finds it impossible, so takes the poison. Before the poison has taken effect the princess returns, dishevelled and hys- terical. She tells how thev were attacked by robbers and the knight killed. The minstrel tries to comfort her with a song and falls dead at her feet as the song ends. The dancing girl enters just as the queen bids the gates to be closed to keep out the great world outside, and seeing the situation tells the princess that it is too late now, that though the reign of the queen may be one of glory and material gain, that it has started with dealhand broken heartsandfor the queen lifcmust be sad. Pai ' 336 L I T K H A It V II () X () I! S Jl ' .-IRV I ' Rl .l Wnn Lawrkxce F. TrI(.(;s The department of English Poetry Award was created for the purpose of recognizing dis- tinctive merit among writers of verse on the campus and to stimulate such endeavor among under- graduates. The 1923 Poetry Award was made to Lawrence V. Triggs who won First Prize, Fifteen Dollars Gold, for a " large group of lyric and narrative poems. Francis C. Cnughlin won Second Prize, Ten Dollars Gold, for a group of sonnets and lyrics. These are among the lyrics submitted by Mr. Triggs: THK OS : RKMAl.XS There is a ' rift within the lute " . The music falters and is done; I come to find your lips are mute But on your hair the setting sun Enmeshes strands of mauve and gold, Transluscent lights, the stars ascend, And love and song are as of old Where beautv is there is no end. BLRX CANDLES, LO E Burn Candles, Love, incessantly. For love is dead; Come, bind the hair In wreaths of bay; No one will care- Burn Candles, Love, incessantly. TRIAD Comes a da ' when Memor ' Is all I have ' I want these things to be: To remember great men witliout en To remember women without desire. And to remember you As on that splendid day in Spring; Without regret .... S ( WI ( ) L A S T T ( ■ HONORS 192 3 PRKLIMIXARV HONORS COLLEGI-; OF i.ih];rai. arts and SCTKXCES RuKus Paterson Alstin Mabel Licixa Belshaw James Hallom Bennett Otto ' alter Berg Clarice Irene Brodman Charles Price Chadsev Thomas Gout Cooke Mary Elizabeth Crink James Meyer Davidson Ruth Clifton Dodge John Richard Fischer Mary Avery Griffin Bertha Orra Hammon Ruth Charlton Henry Lillian Adeline Hitch Ellen Charlton Hudson William Lansing Helen Francis McLeon James Franklin Lark Essie Adele Morrell Nellie Fern Morris Florence Kathleen O ' Hai Adolf Pabst Albert Dychman Rich George Gale ' . Roberson Gilbert Jay Roberts Pauline Routledge Florence Grace Rust Lillian Ida Sattler Hale Arthur Thompson Benjamin E. Twitchell George H. ' ernon, Jr. James Robert A ' all Leon A ' allace Mary Frances Waters Elmer Christian Weihl Lewis Irving Younger COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Casper Borland Apple Mary Emily Armington Philip Berkowitz George Noel Bolinger James Oliver Brooks Elmer Bertwell Brown Harry Lincoln Dale Joseph R. Frederickson George Lester Haynes Leslie Clinton Haines Harold Fred Hughes Ralph Stanley Johns Sarah Madonna Kabbes Frank Spellman Leahy Wendell Burton Long Ralph Martin Monk ALDO George Mueller Joseph Armqnd Myers Karl Rudolf Naumann Carl Emil Roessler Charles Chittick Rowe Donald Ayres Snyder Arthur Carrol Utterback ' iLLiAM Kleitz Wanner Le Roy Richard Weis COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Francis James Benda Joseph Franklin Fudge (iEor(;e Alden Sallee Armin John Rehling COLLl-XJE OF ENGINEERINt; Rai.I ' ii W ii.Bi r Arnlstronc, Jamks Albrev Boyd W illiam Herbert Clingman Paul George Dingledy Rudolph Conrad Ericsox Stanley Brown Hunt Roman Anthony Jascoviah William George Kennedy George Micon Libert Arthur Mollman Rudolph Earl Peterson Maurine Northrop Quade Barrett Galloway Rich James Walter Schaefer Ira Dolkart Shlovsky Robert Cooley Tower Leo Woi.inskv Peg ' 33S ( ' H () L A S ' IM (■ II () N () l{ FIXAI, HONORS Robert Meh Ernest Fra: ll.NRV Ri,;c COLI-KC-K OI ' 1 ,E CORBIN l. KI.IN FlOCK W ,KS MaTIMAS Ai .IBKRAL ARTS AM) SCIKN ' CliS lis Block Luther Thomas Garey I 1.1, 1 AM La ' eRNE I ' OVr MUPPANNA C. T. Katti .1 rki) Leonard Dixon John Ci.ark .XLchai.kk IN Thomas Scani.an COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMLNISTRATION Andrew Barr, Jr. Alfred W arren Briggs Ruth Adams Brown F " ,ARL William Davis Harold Baker Eversole Paul Grady F.verette Lee Harris Arthur Cole Humphrey Herschel Orville Kiest Carmen C. Miirphy James Stuart Pollock John Harmon Rindell John Arthur Roverstad Leslie B. Worthingtox Walter Beck Earl H. Beling Robert A. Black FIdwin J. Bohnen George John Boshkoff F LMER F " . Bruhn Ross E. CORNWELL William B. Dehr Richard F ' ,. Gould COLLEGE OF ENGLNEERINCi ' IRG1L K. HaLDEMAN Carl (j. Kustner Reinhold F. Larson Daniel C. Murphy John B. O ' Conneli. Peter C. Peeff Harley N. Ross Robert J. Ruedy Lorenz G. Straub John F. Tobin John G. Tucker LeRoy G. Tucker Clarence B. Uthus Ralph F " ,. ' ogel I L RiNo R. Wallin Wallace Waterfall Dow O. Whelan Hal H. Zink COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Charles Moore Allen Ben Finley Alvord Ralph ¥.. Ammon Francis L TTHEw Clark Dorothy E.leanor Cornell Albert Adam Endres Floyd McKelvey Finley James Francis Johnson Paul F ' rederick Krueger Lester A. Luhnow Jordan Reese McNeill Dudley Bertie D. Moses Dwight Curtis Mumford Robert Cooke Ross James . rtiiur ' ' wardock Euris j. Jackson Georgia Lackens COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Samuel Albert Levy F ' reda Elizabeth Metzger Gail Kenneth Poyser Emery Selden Simmonds Sophie Weiner LIBRARY SCHOOL LuELLA Cory Robert Merle Corbi Warren Dysert Cr, i SPECIAL HONORS IN CHENHCAL ENGINEERINC} F ' .RNEST Franklin Fiock Iu.mer Frederick Schuldt Cyril Joseph Kocour ' ictor Lionel Soderberg W ii.i.iAM Henry Monsson Gladys Irene Applegate Louis Block Alfred Leonard Dixon ' incent R. Duvigneaud Arthi R Lawrence Fox IN CHEMISTRY WiiLiAM LaX ' erne Foyt Li ' THER Thomas Garey Wade Sherman Hathorne Irene Kendall loiiN Clarke Michai.ek John Tho.mas Scanlan Ei.wooD William Scarritt C. RL Errett Swartz Bert Sidney Taylor NL RK Miller Tkmpleton A I! (■ 11 1 T ]■: ( ' T U R A L IK) X () R S rill ' . . mi;ric. ixstitite OF ARClHTia ' IS MEDAL Wnn in ic,2. In Albert a Raffl The American Institute of Architects offers each year a medal awarded to the senior in the department of architecture whose development during the four years ' course is the most thorough and consistent. The award is based upon scholarship of all the work performed, the purpose being to pre cnt o er-spe- cialization in any one design. TH]-; 1 RA.XCIS I. i ' LVM FELLOWSHIP IX ARCHITECTURE dwai bv L ' . HublH-; Through the generosit - of Mr. Francis J. Plym, of Niles, .Michigan, a graduate of the University of Illinois of the class of 1897, the Trustees have been enabled to establish a fellowship for the advanced study of architecture. Mr. Plym has re- cently made an endowment which will make it possible for the award to be per- manent. Twelve hundred dollars is given each year to the winner of the fellow-ship and is to be used to defray expenses of a -ear ' s stud_ - and tra cl in luirope. JPT ir iii " i SLj ' 3 » %i Jl r. ' SS •» ■■ Millie ' ' " ' - ' ' ' ' W- : 1 aaaa ' ssj, ' ;■ ■ ' ■ • " ' ' " T 3B ' fim ■ ■ T ' m.-. ,3 l,u ..- ■ ' in -- nn 11 BB,, JKtk J • " ■ " ' nn n 53 T,„, .iO H l gl • " " T -1 -T ,n ..,- ; ;i. -jfe H K d -i «yiM Kkc •«;..- ., ma Page 340 ATIILKTIC IK) NOP. CONFI.Rl ' .NC ' l ' : MKDAL FOR I ' XCI ' , IN SCHOLARSHIP AM) A ' llH.I ' f,K ' ci ' : ics Ott iry V ' ogcl The Conference honor medal is presented at the close • the school vear to one athlete in each University in the Bit, ' Ten Conference. It is given for a combination of athletic and scholastic excellence during the period the student has been in school. Otto Henrv ogel won the Illinois Medal in 1923. His scholastic average was 4.1. He was an " F " man in Baseball for three years, in Football for one year and Basketball for one vear. MILITARY IIOXOPvS THE HAZKLTOX PRIZE MEDAL ' on in 1923 by Milton E. Powell The Hazelton Prize Medal was provided by Captain W. C. Hazelton in 1S90, to be awarded annuallv to the best drilled Freshman. The competition is held at the close of the school year. The award is made for excellence in erectness of carriage, military appearance, neatness, m execution of the school of the soldier, without arms and in the manual of arms, with and without numbers. THE UNIVERSITY GOLD MEDAL Won in 1923 bv Walter Henshel The I ' niversity Gold Medal is awarded annually by the Board of Trustees of the University. Each competitor for the medal must take part in a competitive drill held during the latter part of the school year. His scholastic standing must fulfill the re- quired standard of scholarship. Each competitor must have matriculated in the L niversity and must have completed one semester ' s work in Military I with a grade of not less than B; and three semesters ' work in Military 2 with a grade of not less than A; and he must have an average standim; ' ! not less than C in all of his other studio- for the preceding semester. The award is given for excellence in the same details as in the Hazelton Medal. iMVLRSiTY Mud. n 4 fei S::ii- t ' 1 f •) v.. OlMfElSITY e»e01IMI®I§ T- — ' ■ " v , ' :p ' ' ' ■f)q }ri iK jFF ' ' la: F R A T E R X I T Y 1 X T ) K X X.VIIONAI. KR.vri;R i Acacia . ;,6i Alpha Chi Rho . . 3 3 Alpha Chi Sigma 364 Alpha Delta Phi 37S Alpha Epsilo.n I ' l 5c)2 Alpha Gamma Rho 365 Alpha Kappa L.ambda 39S Alpha Rho Chi 379 Alpha Sigma Phi 366 Alpha Tau Omec;a 351 Beta Theta Pi " ,34 Chi Phi ' 1,7:, Chi Psi 374 Cosmopolitan Club 376 Delta Alpha Epsilon 409 Delta Chi 410 Delta Kappa Epsilox 356 Delta Phi 394 Delta Sigma Phi 389 Delta Tau Delta 346 Delta Upsilox 359 Farm House 3S0 Gamma Eta Gamma 400 Gamma Pi Upsilox 401 Kappa Delta Rho 402 Kappa Sigma 34S Lambda Chi Alpha 381 Phi Alpha Deltv 337 Phi Delta Theta 330 Phi Ei ' sii.ox Pi 396 Phi Cj amma Delta 352 Phi Kappa 375 Phi Kappa Psi . 358 Phi Kappa Sigma 349 Phi Kappa Tau 384 Phi Ml- Delta 412 Phi Pi Phi 415 Phi Sigma Kappa 371 Pi Kappa Alpha 3S6 Pi Kappa Phi 403 Psi Upsilox 372 Sigma Alpha Epsilox 353 Sigma Alpha Mu 388 Sigma Chi 347 Sigma Xu 355 Sigma Phi Epsilon 387 Sigma Phi Sigma 390 Sigma Pi 368 Tau Kappa Epsilon 376 Theta Alpha 406 Theta Chi 385 Theta Delta Chi 369 Theta Kappa Phi 414 Theta Xi 407 Triaxgle 363 Zeta Beta Tau 377 Zeta Psi 370 LOCAL 1 RA ' ll ' .RXITIKS AXUBIS 3S2 Beta Lambda 399 Chi Beta 360 Concordia 393 Delta Kappa 405 Delta Phi Omec 395 Ii.Lixi Hall 416 Ins 562 Kappa 1 " au Beta 40S Mu Omega Beta 411 Sigma Pi Alpha 413 Sigma Tau Delta 404 Tau Delta Tau 397 Zeus v)i ' «« ' • 344 I X T E R. H. HoGi F. S. How.. ' T. I . loMN R. B. DUVALI. P. Barkley F. Harms J. R. Walker H. McElroy R. Sweet M. Angier A. Aquart R. J. Gulmyer C. Lewis A. Belshe G. Dawson C. Weber . F. (). Brown C. W. Bowkn- R. Rods G. Henninger L. WlLDMAN H. E. Dixon T. P. Johnson G. Davie J. Fallon R. H. HoGE L. C. Thurman . G. A. Mills D. I.. Moore W. J. Ahrends D. Ross R. Singer . R. M. Jones W. A. McManus W. W. Lawrence H. Slaymaker R. Louden E. E. Amory J. Eadie R. L Olson L E. Boberg B. Stern W. C. Dixon C. A. McCaleb F. S. Howard R. Matlock R. Rutherford . C. R. Drenk F. M. Muller C. H. Bodge S. COUTCHIE R. G. Krum.sieg H. E. Reynolds J. W. Anderson C. H. Becker D. C. Rnwi FY R F R A T E R N Kr ' Estahlishfd iiji I OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Delta Tau Delta Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Alpha Tau Omega Phi dam ma Delta i rna Alpha Epsilon lieta Theta Pi Sigma Nu Delta Upsihii Theta Delta Chi Zeta Psi Phi Sigma Kappa Psi UpsiUni Alpha Delta Phi Chi Psi Chi Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Acacia Sigma Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon Phi Kappa Theta Chi Alpha Chi Rhu Delta Chi Alpha Camma Rhu Sigma Phi Epsilon Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Tau Sigma Phi Sigma Ilus Delta Phi Chi Beta Theta Xi Delta Sigma Phi Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Rho Chi Triangle Kappa Delta Rho Farm House Anubis Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Kappa Lambda Tau Delta Tau Zeus Phi Pi Phi Delta Phi Omega Theta Kappa Phi Concordia Delta Alpha Epsilon Beta Lambda Theta Alpha Phi Mu Delta CO U N ( ' 1 L Second Semester L. C. ' IHURMAN R.J. RUTHEREORD W. R. Brown P. J. Fallon J. GOODALI. " C. Banker E. Olney G. oss E. C. Johnson L. CUSHING W. Brown P. Carpenter F. Rich E. H. MlTTLEBUSHER D. Schmidt D. W. FOLLETT W. Trenchard H. RowE . . Eycleshymer L. C. Sheldon C. Hammer R. Watt S. Sherman E. R. Morris J. A. COUGLHIN T. CoOKE A. A. McKenna i. yi. Schwarzwalder W. O. Sturdivant H. F. SCHOTT E. C. MiEHER S. J. Fairweather F. Werno W. Adams W. F. Hiltabrandt R. L. SUMMERFIELD . . J. GODDART G. MiTTLER . R. Frank J. G. Grant R. C. Grossart H. F. Phefer C. Goodman J. Smlts J. H. Brock J. G. Voerb H. W. Jones W. Preston L. Perbix R. Greer C. J. Collins H. Mysch C. Miller L. W. SCHROEDER E. B. Johnston L Hendrick C. L LiNDER L. K. Miller ■:.y - n E L T A T A U 1) K L T A l-:.MHKkS 1 •ACl C. Ba Ika O. Baki-.k, D.Knj;. Edgar Townsend, Ph.D. Phineas Windsor, Ph.D. r. RTix Pricha, Ph.D. Kka.nk l-oonr, . .B. Frank Smith, A.M. (Jeorge I-. Schwartz, Mus.B. Robert F. .Seybolt, Ph.D. Glenn- C. Bayni m, . .B. RLES H. ooi.be rt, Ph.D. Kenneth S. Beall Iames L. Cook " William V.GiLMORE,ji Joh.n C. Goodall Robert W. Black Russell S. Daugherty i ' red w. hoerber Robert N. Blrns Pai-l y. DOOLEN -Mm HELL B. Ho«E F.. IBERS I LM ERSrn- Seniors Lester A. Henxing Roy L. Simpso.n Harold C. Woodward BuRNErr H. Shryock Richard L. Hall Wendell E. .Meents Carl R. Miller George J. Seaman Robert S. Swai.m Richard B. Wagner Sherman K. Hughes Harry . . Hall Sophomores .Stephen W. Lusted Chase C. Prescott fr,-yl,mn, Eugene Pattison Charles B. Robinson Russell F. Stephens GiY . Kellar Bruce Morse KdMI Nl, L. Nfl KKA James . . Rattan Richard Ramey Ralph B. Wi.n k Hi,lh,w ll„w: Wi ()i.»M(i . Hi How: Skaman. Swaim, Stkph DOBINHON, DAriillKIITV. .Mil n.-.u.. H. H.vu. rlh Row: Gilmohk, Whitk. Hu I ' OTT. Top Knii- Kki.1 Uo()D. LL. NOLKN, PaTTWON, A. Rattan. Howk. ::: - -: 7 k , :m rm i-: William M. Robl Cakleton L. Bax Curtis R. Parkei S I (; M A ( " HI MI ' -.MHKRS l 1 Cl l.l ' V 1. Ci RirtKi S. Ck.ii T mkmi5i;rs i lm i-:rsii S,- II 1,1 r J Ki.wAR.) n. Banker Junior, ' V. Gordon Kelly Charles H. Gibson I. William GooDWi Ai.HERtW. DlNCAX George Dinxax William H. P William C. W Foster W. Lamb U.LIIANI II. IkA M Robert D. Thompson Fn-slimni (;liik(.i ' r. Moses l-.AKM s i M. Filler I ' HJ RnlM.LRS.jR. iJAk C. George Artiur 1.. Hardin Marion Leonard Charles . L Brandt F. ,MOR eR.G ENX 1) ,1), Fr C IRIS- IAN W Sci R l SIAN, IK fi ik :; : . : ■ :g; ' Vi s ' ' ' ..: : : : : . : o KAPPA S I C; M A MKMBF.RS IX FACT George A. Hiff, B.S. Carl L. Lundgren, B.S. Herbert F. Moore, M.S. Charles E. Bradbirv. Ph.D. 7.. H. Mohlman, B.S. Stanley VV. Hall, B.S. Emmet K. Carver. Ph.D. I A.N B. BOUGHTON, D. " .M. Earl H. Ketchem. Ph.D. C. Vincent Donavon. B.P. Dale E. Carter Raymond F. Dobi Burton C. Hlrd Joseph P. Frederickson Raymond . . Karcher Robert O. Buehler John F. Cox Elliot L. Olney James C. Enyart Stanley Nilson Harry Elwell E. Simonson ME. IBERS I U. T KRSIIV Snnurs Carl A. Nilson Elmer W. Glaeser Charles T. McElwek . rthir g " Roeske Brewster Stickney Sophomores .Vlbert J. Wheeler Fred Fisher Alger G. Roe-svade l-r,-shmen Royal . . Stipes Robert McKay John Richards Raymond W. Dre. 5 Ketner Weikal XoBLE G. Johnson Pal L C. Barkley Clarence . . .Mihl Philip F. Schoch Harry Mehock Fred Garlic Walk Jo.nes Clarence Mvlliken George Hi ' ff, Jr. Glen Moore MuHL, Kbtchem, Urexmit, Dobbins, Hihd, Cakteu, .McKlv locK, Schoch, Baiiklkv, Roehke, Fiiederickhon, Kxrciiek, Stici I.I,. FiBHKli. McKay, Whf.ei.eh, Oi.ney. Biehi.eii, Cox, Stii ' E„ Pag 34S A. (iKORGE VOSS J. Kkith Davis I ' .DWARI) |. KkRSHAW Pah. G. bjvi.iN VrKD ,. LOGSDOX Perry W. Lif.ber John- R. Copelaxd ,0 S ' JiS PH I KAPPA S I ( ; M A M •AiKi-.Rs i rM l•.Rs |■ .SV l|..r.( 1 A I. Kapple Ju,nors ]. HiBERT Fuller " Thomas E. Morriss James M. Olesen, Jr. John A. Kmih |„HN Glkn uhicht. Jr " Robert M. Whit.. Sophomon-s l- ' osTER R. Layman Alfred I. Moore, Jr. Kraxcis ' E. Lieb Fresimn, Arthur F. Priebe LoREX F. Bollinger Richard B. Goble George V.. Holder Harry M. Webber, J J. 1,eroy Picard H. Harris Howeler Fred D. Tucker Haskins, Holdek. ' Tliird Jioir HowELF.B, TrcKER. Phiebk, Ci ErNKST lil.MKK Hi- AUG. .l!. Nkii. CoNWELi. Hkooks. I ' ll. I). William Arthur Brownkll, CiiARLKS Ernest Cuausey, PI Harrison Edward Cunningh, Aktiur Hvrox Cohi.k. Ph.D. Vi V. L U , I ' RED D. BeXNITI- Joseph G. Burris Lloyd D. Colson Harold J. Allen Charles P. Chads Edmund J. G William R MEMBERS IX UXI KRSTIV Seniors E. Jack Coyle Hugh Fechtman James N. Jansex Ernest C. Johnson George L. Hayxks Gilbert Jamison Odien K. Johnston ;.ES Benneit Howe, . .M. Morris Lindcren, M.S. Dwyer Murphy, B.S. AM AullOT OldFATHER, Pll.l). IN Ai.KERT Ruth, Ph.D. ., I ' lin.ipTuTTLE, Jr., B.S. George W. Siout Gray B. ■I ' uthii.i. John R. Walker Adolph H. Wese. Sidney J. MacLeod William H. McCoy E. Everett Parmelei Harry ]. Rorii y,Boii. Hav. k», K. Goodhkaht. ' Alle.n, ' McCov ' , Wbmi I ' ox, Ktk.phknh, Stampku, Uoth. Wikk. McKnw.MiDK. Nahii. Tkktoh. ,. - " ,3:» — -v--i 1 A L P A T AT () -M I ' . 1 A I ' AII ' .I.RS l I t A.B.. A.M., I ' ll RoGKR . l)AMS, Ph.D. Xrtiur S. Coi-bv, I ' ll. I). Akthir G. Andkrson, C.K IamisC. I ' -.vaxs, U.S. l.V K. SlIlMlK. 1. ■.R8 l rM I ' .KS IIarrv C. Ci.a Kknton R. " i Howard E. DtcKi.R Lewis A. Ballard John H. Schumackki H. Lyman Cishinc D. W . W im; John C. Carhart Harold D. Xku.l L. M. Moore Eugene L Blkke Kenneth L Douglas John W. Ruettinger George J. MacLe.n.na George H. McElroy Harvey C. Hopkins Juniors Paul M. Hammaklk John W. Fi.i de W. K. Whitfieli. W. R. Franki.ix Sophomon-s V. H. Johnson Levi M. Browning Armix M. ScHriTES frc: l,m,;i RussEL H. Gree T. H. Doescher ' . Ropr ., Roni Douglass C. Thomas C. ' . ll.ll.K. R. CARH.4RT, C1..IHK, , . kmstrono,Wiiitfiei.u, Ball. E, JoHNHOX, Kks«LF.R. V.MIXAL ' IW-- R $ J Foilnded, Jr-ffirsor. College. IMS ( ' Ill I " lli ( ' l,:i| ter, I ' .stH Sixty-six Aetive riuipters P H I ( i A M M A 1) K k ibi-:rs in I- Aci 1.1 L T A David Kinley, Ph.U., IJ .D. l-RhLI B Sell , M.S. James M. White, B.S. (;. A. GOODEN 3UCH, M.K. A. H. Daniels Ph.D. Dona LD M Krb. B.S. S A. KOKHKS. Ph. I... I.1..D. Ml MP.h.RS IN LMXKRSIIA- MlKK11.I. ' k. " di BAC. James D. Gibson Robert I.. Sweet loHN W. SaUVER Eugene D. Punk William ' P. Stvdebaklr James R. McGregor John T. Gibson WiLLARD B. Curtis John M. Poster Jmiiors Gilbert ]. Roberts Seth M. Hughes W ii.LiAM R. Brown [ames a. anDoorn Everett . . Brown Kenneth M. Dubach " Kenneth G. Crolch Prank L. Meyer ictor C. Seiter Soplwmous Walter C. Wilson M.i.ToN C. Haas Charles A. Brown Russell C. Grokeman Rrmaki. R. W ac.ner Wallace R. Deuel Prederick C. ennum Freshmni Corliss D. . ni.kr.son Oscar 0. Bromm Pred R. Snell W II.LIS 1. ' ' l. kSHl KV Josei-h L. Secer Bert A. Shields R. Bruce Whitelaw llAROin ' R. White I.Tyler Rankin Ai.HEKT A. Cooling Wilfred G. Simmerixc; S I ( i M A ALP H A K r KMBl ' .RS IN lACTl l 1 L O X Milton S. Angier John P. S. Humphreys William P. Lindley Paul F. Carpenter |onN A. Crays " Walter C. Dye MF.MBKRS IN I Nl KkS Graduate Marion V. Coolley Russell M. Gordon }1arold L. James Merwin M. Mitterwali Sophomore. Rudolph H. Kyi Edward M. Ra Bernays D. Se MorrelI.. Tu. Charles E. Bliss Walter W. Boller Edmund N. Breed James E. Day Freshmen James Gillen Gordon S. Heylin George L. Kamberg Charles A. Lethen Paul A. Marshall Russell N. McConn William R. Northli John C. Parrish Biittom Run- MlTTKKWALI.XER, CliAVS, CoOLLEY, Roiv: McCoNNEi.L, White, Edholm, Humphheyb, W h Breed, Bolleb, I.ethex, Heylin, Day. Northlick, K B !•: T A T H !•: T A William S. Baw.i-. . I ' h.U. I.EVERKTT A. Adams, Ph.D. T. E. Savage. Ph.D. Kenneth McKenzie, Ph.D. Prank W. Clippixger, A.M. Thomas M. Bains, Jr., E.M. AlVIX 1.. I.ANG, B.S. A.i;. RISSKLI. M. Ml ClAKLNCK I. ROSIKIKV, LI. I!. C. i.LLx :Pakmllli. r..S. Klm , .S. Watson. A.I ' ,. Robert Graham. B.S.. D.X .M -Marion B. Harland. B.S. Tho.mas J. Camp, . .M.. Majoh ■:rs in LM KR EU« AKI. J. RiCJ 1 ' ' rancis . . Sen Ravmoni) . . Se Eugene K. Bltlkr Richard W. Robert: Valentine joB.ST III Ernest D. Ponzer Wade C. Harrison DoRAN T. Rrr IIakrv V, loM.V losEPH T. Ives Kllks W. Krilcki Edward C. Lesch McRkk Raimer Cordon C. Lipe ..,.IK, I). Rkh Casper B. . pple Sophomor,-s Chester R. Powell Nm C. OlNKL.N- Dennis P. Svllivan ROBLRT C. LaNDO.N tWshmni roHN D. Cameron Ralph " . Binnev [AMES C. .Met- .i.i:r Ralph L. Johnson loHN !•■. Si-rri : Kenneth D.I.H.,.: j. WllSlI II,,,, MK ' ' " S ' ,?. ■• » s I c; M A N r •;ks in rM I ' .RSi i William U. Bardwell Reginald J. Gulmyer Robert C. P. Johnson Joseph F.. Iohnston FrEI) W . I.ANC, By Julian Steinmktz Thomas W. Sanderson Fremont W. Patperson Ray C. (iiY Ormond F. Lyman Edwin H. Mittleblshi Francis J. Qlinn F:arl M. Schwemm Gerald V. Sherman Juniors William K. Pierce Robert M. Seepe Sophomor,-s Raymond A. Maci ire Robert L. Marsh . James T. Novvlan John X. Plagge Freshvit-n Jasper N. Wilkinson Kent L. Stuart Clayton J. Kentnor Ge RGE H. Stiefenhoefkkr William J. Welch John C. Westall Iames Rutledce Raymond A. Plato Richard A. Seepk Augustus C. Thompson Iames M. Sowakds, Jr. Richard |. Stockiiam P„n,n. V. Vance Ne vcomb W . Dn 1 Robert B. Lindsl Donald S. Kin(. Fred I. Dorman Hallum Rote: Johsbton, r.Hl.liMA.N. Bahu HOEKFER, R.M. SeEPE. KlTLED.iE, R.A. . iiuiRK, Stockham, Vance, Plato, Thom. .,. «TiAHT Grv, Plagoe, Wilkinson. Top R DELTA KAPPA K P S I L () X MKMBKRS IN FACll. MaLRICE llEXRV Robinson, Ph.D. M 3RGAN Brooks. Pli.B.. M.K. MFMBKRS IX LXIVKRSn V Robert H. Avres Joseph R. Bi-rres Srnwrs David (J. Porter Edward C. Rich W ILLlAM H. CliNGMAN Kduin p. Shoop Willari) H. Perrill AlBRKY D. PiGOOTT Juniors Eugene K. Lydon Charles J. Schoeield FrankJ.OM.eary F. Clinton Hitchins Sophomous W ARREN C. Olson Frederick C. Coggin Elwin F. Kline Bradford H. Uiackenbu Robert J. Pike Pall H. Robinson Max Wayne Vest F.arl R. Xelson Donald F. Brooks Freshmn, George S. Mix James H. Black Dean Brounell Donald C. Myers W IILIAM H. SCHERME Donald B. Stookey Timothy C. Schofield Phillip E. Horton C. Gardner Stevens Al.BKKT J. HaRXO. B PHI A 1 P H A DELTA Mi: IHi:RS IX KACL ' l rV ! KssKi. R. Dii.i loMN r. Chaowi:,,!., A.B. Paul W. Brosman Charles H. Kinnam; Henry K. ' reelanu Morris D. Durham John T. Chadwell John P. Hi mphre Noble E. Hvtson DuANE I,. Martin S. J. HOLDERMAN Iames C. Bell A. E. McIntosh Malcolm I ' . Wai Phillip L. Taxo: Byron O. Horsi: Virgil R. Seed Kenneth R. Bko MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY Seniors Robert A. Barnes James D. Gibson John T. Gibson Glenn C. Paxton Clarence T. Smith Maurice L. Cone Juniors I.ovELL W. George Wilton A. Carr John E. Clark Emil E. Schnellbacher Hugh E. Reynolds Freshmai Robert L. Summerfield M. F. Denton John L. Mullen R. a. Scogland Glenn C. McBrii.i CarlWiegman D. A. Green Everett Lewis Fred O. Mercer William Sanson Carl A. Swenson Richard Scholz William C. Ingra Irwin C. Taylor Emory M. Schulz H. Russel Bresee David W. Needler Robert W. Johnson John P. Foster Harold L. James Edward F. Braden Horace V. Condit n„»„m ffn,,. Tfwis Vheeland Paxton c;rf,ex. Conk, Brosman, Mehcek.Chadwell.Babnes. Durham. S.cond I!uu-: J T til SS br-iNE =E«x L i:- SE- ' -;;« CoxDiT, House, Simmehkield. Taxon. Johxsox, Swexsox, Mullen. Dextox, Bell. Browx. Pa e 357 PHI K A P P A P S I MKMHKRS iX I M l.kSllV oox, B.S. , Ph.D.. B..S. I,H, . ..M. A.B. A.B. KvtRETT . . W IIITN W.VRRKN- j. CaRR IM Kl.X ,. McK Hai.i. .Adams Jam,:s McAi.ams Seniors Randall E. Bur: John H. Wilson Chase B. Judah Jumors [OHN I ' . ILBBF.RT Wilms S. Bair Sopl,o,„or,-s Howard Baur Ralph . ' . Baker Paul Kinnare Freshmen Eugene Clark Donald Busey Kkni Svvaynl RoHl KT Ihl (iLRHARD O. Jen Edwin H. Clark Walter Goodwi •;rt Simpso n- CorMi STiiSfffi l 1) K I.T A r PS 1 LO X MKMIIIKS l I Cl l.l ' l Kdwari) C. Hayks, I ' li.l). William Trklkase. D.Sc. Arthir I. HosKiNS, B.S., M. (Mil s w: Gray, A.H. . U.S. i , M.Sc. MKMBKRS IN IX1 IkS Jamls H. Boyd, Jr. John P. Foster Charles R. Frazier F.ARL T. Britton Walter C. Crawford Leonard B. Gilbert Herbert.!. Kirchner Joseph C. Daniel Fred T. Ehlert Marshall J. Erwix Roy E. Eldredge G. Seeley Johnston Charles B. Lewis Juniors Robert H. Harper Robert B. Hoff Sophomores George H. McDill Fay T. Mills Milan T. Fell Frfshmni John W. Lewis. Jr. Ralph B. McCallisi )ohn F. Moran ' Mami-v W. Pkrky Gray Phelps LeRoy W. Kirchner Don C. McCallister Henry G. Wilson Larry M. Plummer Edward F. Parsons Wayne B. Reeder Ned Scott loHN C. Sfnn CHI BETA MEMBERS IX UMVERSITV S -nior, Ernest R. Hiu ard Harry S. Slaymakkk George A. Stead J.W.Hansen John Robert Johnson- Frank E. ROKVSEK Ju.iors Kenneth W. Cook Raymond E. Willumson George W . Mittler Lydon a. Gilman John E. Hershman James S. McAni.lty Sopliomori: John A. Shaw George R. Smith Thomas C. Stresser Reynold L. Swenson Wendell S. Wilson L. LeVon Patterson Hobakt W " . Swan Alban W. I.indroth I.YLE G. KiNGSLAND Albert E. Kinson Edmund S. Mittler .pM 1 " 1 w Bottom Row: Johnhon ' , Slaymakek, Hansfn. Stkao, Hilcjakd, CI Hehhhman. Third Rov: Lindiioth. Pattekhon, McAnult , Sr TLER, KiNOOLAND. Pagt ■t6o Xati.an C. Rick.;r. D.. ,c1 . l.EVKREri- A. Adams, Ph.D. VlLI.lAM L. BURLISON, Ph.D. Chari.ks I ' . Hor.i:s, I ' .D. A( ' A(M A FR ATKU N 1 T V MKMBK.kS I FACl I.IA _ Cranuall Z. RoskcransM Lewis VV. Williams. A.M. Francis M. Porter, M.S. Ray I. Shawl, M.S. Arthur K. Mackey, M-S- Clement C. Williams. C.l ' . John M. Snodgrass, B.S. " loHN K. TUTHILL, B.S. Arthur E. Drucker, B.S. Ralph K. Hursh, B.S. Carl H. Casberg, B.S. IIerschel S. Green, .V.B. Carlos J. Wagner AIBERS in LMM ' .RSITV Sen MiJ). •h.l). x. A.M. iON. B.S. B.S. ER, B.S. i:. A.I!. James W. Cole John F. Deremiah Arthur G. Dixon Harold M. Buck Cloyd T. Caldwell Walter F, Dearmin Luther D. I ' kttero. Alto W. Brown John M. Cox Dorsey S. Dayi Charles E. Morrow Rangwald S. Olsen Allen A. Swilley Juniors Thomas C. Hayden Raymond G. Johnso William G. Ivenned ' Evan R. Morris Hobart S. Peterson Sophiimores Harry L Kirwan Royal H. Kuehnel Frrshmn, Arthur I. B. Showai.tei Ralph D. Webb Harold E. W ilson Harold K. Pritciiard Lewis W. Webber loHN T. Windle Clifford . . Kais, r Luther H. Lyon Clarence F.. Roe Walter R. Stafford " " " UuUom lluw: KoK. VVlNI CaLDWELI I VOS UlCK, ST. KF0RD. iNEI.SOri. r mi». . " ' ■ SON, DixON, Webb, Dekkmhh, GtiRTLElt, Cole, j how.m.teh I L U S . iK. iBKRs ix LxnKRsrrv GraduaU Karl G. .McDoxal,) Ma. R.c, I,. Cone Sntiors William A. McMams William R. Robinso.n r„„.„.K. ,.,„-. D.ckH.II,,.,. ROBKKT L. St-MMKKF„.K , Art,,, R C. Rmkm J..i,nM.Tris.«l ] ' .,j VARii H. Zani)i:r BlRTON [. Cl.AKAlIAN Harol„.|.Bf,:bv Fred S. Sa,.mkn Arnold II. He.neman RoBFR, K. Fritts Soplwmorrs Kred j. McManus Harold H. Kuf.hnk James F. Connei.l i t:-:l:-r Ravm„m, Buss Br, IF. E. Darrell Fr.shmn, I ' .UWARD G. BORLINO KAv.MONn L. Robinson- J. lIowARij Cements Geor. f F. Borst ttullom Him: II Bkkhy, Za.nubh. Blihh, K. C!. Borlinu Page 363 T H ] A X (i LK K. K. Bauer, B.S. E. E. Gress, B.S. R. P. HOELSCHER, B.S. I. O. Baker, D.Enj;. f. P. Brooks, M.S. .MIAIBKRS l lACl C. A. Kills. A.B. F. II. Newell, D.Enj;. A. C. Wu.LARD, B.S. A. . I ' ALBor, C.E. M. I,. Kn ;er, C.E. Hlmphrev J. Lawrence C E. BOBERC Cooper OUCllLIX (k Y R. Grady Raymond I,. Mattson Chalmers E. Miller Clarence E. Rogers Herbert VV. Schlecter Fred S. Markert Claire W. Goodman Stanley B. Hunt Don W. McGlashon Sophomores Fn-ih !•:. w 1 ' " « ' ■ .JC ' .i ALPHA CHI MKMIU ' -.RS l |- e Roger Adams, I ' li.D. A. M. BuswELL. Ph.D. B. S. HoPKi.NS , Ph.D. V. .V. . ovEs, Ph.D., LL.D. S. V. Parr, .M.S. W. C. Ro.SE, Ph.D. G. D. Beal. Ph.D.. Pharm.D. L. F. VXTEMA, Ph.D. M. J. Braulev, Ph.D. S. A. Brai.ey. Ph.D. Eric A. Ar.nold John B. Baker Clair S. Boriff C. L. BlTLER Robert M. Corbi William B. .V.nuekso Paul M. Baldui.v C. Herbert Bell Franklin T. Garuni :mbkrs i. l. i i;r,s G.J. Cox William U. Gali.aiier O. M. Helmer R. R. McGregor Carl .V. Xoller G. G. Poindexter Seniors Edward S. Ha.nson George C. Henxj.ncuk Ernest R. Hii.caku Juniors John R. Fischer C. Everett Par.me I (; M A G. B. Dietrichsox, P D. T. Englis, Ph.D. R. E. Greenfield, I ' l ' C. D. HuRD, Ph.D. C. S. .Marvel, Ph.D. II. A. XlVIl.LK, Ph.D. j. II. Reedy, Ph.D. U . II. RODEBISH, Ph. G. 1 " . Smith, Ph.D. y. W. Tanner, Ph.D. ;nA ' ' AXDAVEt: . . WLIXHr R..V John A L 1 ' H A CA.M.MA ]{ II () MK.MHKRS l KAC Fred Henry Rax kin, B. Sleeter Bull, M.S. Henry Perly Ri.sk, M. I, TV . C. Haci B.S. LORNE E. HUXSLEY Edward C. Mieher, Jr. Walter C. Steffa, Jr. James V. Parker Ralph P. Dobsox Clifford G. Bavghmax Glenn R. Brownback James H. Williams Walter A. Gaxo Ralph . . McConxell MEMBERS L L . 1 ERSIIV Sniiorj DwiGHT L. Moore Rolland E. Maxwell Juniors Herbert W. Hampson Jesse Iftner Sophomores R. Theodore Leonard Joseph L. Baker S. Joseph Makeever David C. Meihek Freshmen Stvart E. Haseltine [AMES U. WiSBY William H. Eergusox Charles X. HovscH Wendell W. Kemp Henry Howard EvEREiT Johnston John T. XIaxwell Hubert Sloan George Still Henry K. Schecter Ray. ' Cari u W. Smith I.ivengood Still, Kemp, Dobsox, B. ker, Bhown Haseltine, Vili.i- ms, Wisby, M. xwi I ' eige ,}05 A L P H A I CM A PHI MKMBIsRS I I- Cl I.T ' i ' J. D. Imtz-Gerau), Ph. IX, 1,; E. C. Baldwin, Ph.D. P:. E, King. A.H., M.C.K. y. B. Stivkn, B.Miis., A.A.c; John T. Thoma.s Walter A, Stohrkf Paul J, Stewart . C. Bevan, Ph.D. I ' . P. Shepard, Ph.D. M. J. Pierce, B.S. MEMBKKS I. LM KKSIIA ' Bernard V. Oake.s Sumner F. Lewis Harold L. Hooper I. Cooledge . Rasmussen Oliver E. Burnett Walter S. Twinting Orf-n G. Bishop John J. Holland Robert L. Shoecraft Ci.ARK W. Reenk Raymond E. Glos William S. Sherma: Erancis G. Pruett Sopho G. W. Otto Burster Milton T. Swenson Freshmen Roy C. Zahn Ered S. Calkins Milton R. Bailey Edmund Ludlow Leland C. Burchell Joseph W. Greene Andrew L. Bveschel Richard E. Marshall Dale A. Mosier Lester G. Brookman I ' agf .?66 HLiiii lii pl C OS M () IM) L I T A X ( ' L U B James G. K.all. Sharat K. Roy MKMUKRs i l■■ c l.• Frank C. Baklk, B.S. Kdvvakd C. Baldwin, I ' h.l). losEPH H. Beard, M.D. Bruce W. Benedict, B.S. David H. Carnahan, Ph.D. Fred A. Davidson, B.S. Herman B. Dorner, M.S. Arthik F.. Drucker, B.S. Robert D. Glasgow, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates Elmo E. Sch Hsu P. Ho Seniors Ernst C. Helmreic Jose T. Jimenez Jose B. Libunao George M. S. I, oh Thomas L. Pankey IMAS v.. C)l Albert T. E. Olmsteau, Ph.D. William F. Schulz, E.E., Ph.D. . rthur R. Seymour, Ph.D. Victor Shelford, Ph.D. Nag Uyei, M.S. Henry J. van den Berg Edward Waldo, M.E., E.E. Harold M. Westergaard, Ph.D. Furnald K. Barber Earl J. H. Clark Philip M. Crawford Gastao D. Etzel Herbert C. Euyanc Edmund S. Gard Sumner M. A Claron D. Barber .Alfred S. Bkardsley Ju„inr. I. B.,K..h SK W . Bk Lesli Geor M. Moses e I. Spencer Antonio M. Paterno Raymond P. Savage Iamis T. R. S,m Irvin H. Himmele Sung K. Kwan Daniel J. van den Be Bollom Rmr: Kwan. K.4LLA8, SCHNELLB.AC S.VVAGE, Hf.LMHI ' " ■ . Dalk O. Allison John A. Coighlin -iviAx J. Green KoBICKT M. Hed(;cock e.mil g. schiltz Clarence T. Smith Thomas D. Karnes Edward C. Maxvveli CoRVIN W. Falde Alfred F. Schultz Harold R. Irish Robert Q. Bramlet S I ( ; M A PI Ml ' AIBK.RS IX lACn. ' IT H. A. Ri EHE, Ph.D. R. S. Baier, A.m., J.D. .MK.MBF.RS IN UNIX HRSIIA ' Seniors John M. Player Thomas P. Johnson James VV. McMillen Clarence E. Mc. doo Paul F. Padou J unit _, niors Jewel . Valbert Jerry Snyder Jonathan E. Davis Fred J. Schildhaier Robert G. Brown Sophomores Hlgh E. Jones Eugene C. Darnall .Arthur J. Pasmas Russell D. Willev Freshmni .Xrthur B. Stockenbi C. Mangel Wightma Walter C. Klein Frank S. Lew is Leland M. T. Stillwi F.lwyn F. Wightman Dwight Hedgcock Burton . . Engberg Glenn V. Gregg Paul I.. Bridegroom Clyde Brooks J. . rthur Hill Edwin 1 ' . Henderson Harvey Kindt Richard M. O ' Dea 903 JSoutli Sicuncl Sti THKTA DELTA (HI MKMBKRS IN I ClI,rV M. T. McCiv-RK. Ph.D. Cline M. C( Otto V. Ha; .MKMBKRS IN LNUKRSn • ' Sniiors .Mar.shali. O. Harlan- James R. McClI.LOUGH C. .MtLMI.l.K Pk.TKR I.iNxoLN ( " r. Schick . lbert T. Belsi Owen Curtis DwiGHT F. Kollett Joseph - . Hart Peter D. Kern Don-ALU Ml-rphv RODERICK K. RaWI John .Atkinson- Bertram K. Hollister John T. Bayless William E. Beckmax Joseph P. Belsley Arthur Carnes Sophomores . nton J. Johnson Fujhmn, 1 ' hilip Larmon, Jr. . ddison C. Manley .Xrthl-r E. Murphy Richard I.. Sror C. Richard Dov George M. Kni II1.AIK. r. ' P ! ■ Z K T A P S I .MK.MBKRS I. U. l 1■.RS|•| ' ' Senior. Ralph R. Bish George Dawson Marshai.i. I.. DoTv. Jr. John W. Gregg Raymond L. Heider Granger Husted Lowell X. Johnson Ju„iors Kenneth K. Oberholtzer Joseph M. Wayer Wilber H. Witwer Whitney 1-erris Robert B. Hai.i, Roy 0. Guernsey Sopl,o,nor,s Wendell B. Trenchard Laurence S. Wright Care Dautei. A.SLER C. DiCHTON- William A. Drever Harold E. Grange Lewis V. Hall frfshmen Henry A. Jones William T. Lodge MoHLER S. Witwer . saJ. Babkk . l.BERT V. Bi.n-c;ma.m Richard K. Brannan John S. Duncombe .Albert K. Germer Lkland F.. CJi.ascow John R. Kihns " Raume 1 ' . Oimstkad IMl. PHI SI (i MA K A P P A Ml ' MP.KRS IN FACUl.l MEMBERS IN UNIX KRSII Seniors Wm. f. SCHLOSSBAUKR Harold O. Bailey V " . KOLSOM. D.Sc. . I. Ckammoni), B.S. Carl R. Armstr. Harold B. Rowi Lawrence A. Carl Chester C. Webber Titus W. Kowler Charles M. Hickmj George B. Lee Robert A. Snow- Clark H. Miley Denzel v. Forester Sophomores Ralph E. Elliott Theodore H. Lassagn HiLDiNG A. Johnson freshmen John N. Thornblrn Charles G. Beck lfred Borucki William H. Schoenin Waldo G. Mueli.k Edward S. Coath Iames . Jacobse I- ' kank Smith iloMER H. HaNNA Rlssell a. Perry William J. Hears Robert C. Finch Mkrtox Scott Mtom Umir AllMSTKdNi;, W. M KB. Elliott, Carl. Lassagn Top Row: Hearn, Scott, Perht, Schoe.ni: P S I U P 8 I L () X Ml ' .-MBKkS IN I cn l Frederick Green C. M. Moss. A.B.. A.B.. A.M. . Pli. Ml MKKkS IX rxnKR.S . X. 1 KKl, ) TV |! " ran V. A.B.. . .M. KIN, B.S. DwiuHT A. Carlsen Robert M. Clark DoNALi) F.. McDonai I •Stuart E. Miller Allen E. Towne Frank 0. Brown Albert D. Eycleshymer William P. Foster George Huckin.s Marshall E. Smith Burton F. Swain, Jr. Robert C. Tower Gair Tourtellot, Jr. Alfred W. Bosworth George N. Davis Richard K. Dincan Sophomores Harry V. Donaldson Byron B. Smith, Jr. Albert L. Rand Freulkkk W. Tower William B. Townsend EvERETTE F. Wells RoHKRT K. Belt Al.VORD I.. BOECK Robert K. Boyd frrshm,;, loHN W. CvLLEN. |r. (;EOR,;eO. HOFE.MAN Chester D. Speakman Donald S. Thompson Frederick F. ebster ' " " " " . ' ■• .- KMN. U loWKll. . 1, noN.M,,,. M|,.,.KH. Ca.M.HKN, ToWXK, Cl U. KvcLKBHYMBn. M. SMITH. Third Kow: .Speakman, Bosworth, B. Smith, Do- How: Wkbbtkii, Bki.t, Bokck, Di-nta.v, Hoffmann, Thompson, Bovd. i ' «gf .? - V Don. A Geor Donald W. Hitch Richard R. Watt Benjamin K. Twit( Richard I?. Rirki- Allan M. Cam D. Roy Z Joseph S. Ge Daniel 15. Goii.u William P. Marquam Lawrence K. Boyce Warren T. Hackett Donald S. Watrous r HI PHI . IKMHKRS IN LMNKRSrn Snnors R.i kkrtW. Conkey Juniors W. Ro Ed Bt U.TER H. JeNTV.SCII BERT R. Kennedy WIN B. Conley RRIEN W. Tarrant Ri C. Sophomnn-s CHARD H. Nelson Ri.os C. Craig Freshm,;, Clinton B. Fiskk Robert E. Licarl Joseph E. Bradbi ry Albert H. Gunnarson William T. . rmstrong DiGORY W. McEwAN Truman W. P ' loyd Russell E. Simmons Donald . . Gordon Stanley . . W olihe; . dam W . I.OVE ArTIUrG. WllTLK S. Stuart Anderson Charles G. Fonckr James E. Speers " Joseph H. Ocden " William C. l-iTZiir,;ii , Huu:- G0KIK.N, CONLEV, UUKKE. W Tarh. nt, CR. iii. Kennedy, J J. Tojjffnii: BovrE, Anderson, W fl« ' .57.? Rov E. Roos Daviu I.. Chaxey Roni.RicK Heffrox MKMBKRS IN L . I KRSnV Seniors Arthur B. Gallion Richard H. Fle.mixi; John B. Clalskn Malcolm H. Bryan Harlan K. Danforth Ralph K. Bko«» Kknnlt.i J. Prk Clyde S. Kennedy Otto G. Klein C. Shelley Hammki Frank M. Taylor Walter E. Welge Semple S. Scott Jllian Merigo Charles S. Sti Wi.LJNM )■■. i Sophonjort ' s Earl E. Blount Robert M. Pettigrew Fmhmen I ' aI L H. RiNKER l ATRICK H. ElCAN CJeorge H. Warke: John B. Collins Roger E. Hopkins Eldon a. Talkington Oatley O. Rollins Henry I.. Rlnkin Geor(m. M. Crak W. Ki mi Akmsth WI S IjHMi K ; i ' £fl ' f{BHIks£ ' ' . 9 B O PlllylP ffi hnllnm It.w: Chak;. Kk.vkIN. IIoi ' KiNn. Tavlou. Slott. 1 k-..._ RoLi.ixH. Tup Huie: Hiivan. Emch. Galli l-l ' KN, AllMHTIIONIl. I ' dl.LLV.s. M KKHIOLIJ, IlLorxT, KiNKBK. rhinl Row: Bkuw.v, VVkloe, B ChaNKY, HkfpROS, ClaUHEX, Fl.KMlNO, Root P H I KAPPA JOHX B. O ' DONNKLL J. Haroi.h Baldwin MKMBKRS IN FACII.IV Clakkmk a. Bonnkn, B.S. MKMBKRS K L l KRSI TV Sniiors Clarence R. Grogan Edmlnd p. Mahonky RdBhRT I. W KLCII Iohn p. ' Kai.lon tLMOTHY I). HlRLLI iwis J. SiMnxitli .Mrs E. Brknnan John M. Kkyser Edward |. Bales Richard M. Olson Thomas J. Hynds Richard J. Leyden Arthur A. McKenna Thomas F. O ' Donnell Sophomnres J. Albert VV ' oll George E. Knetzgar James . Ryan Harold J. 1 ' oster James M. Klees [. Reilly Osbornk John J. Mirphy Bottam Raw: deUoulet, Kekki.vs, B Second Row: Keyser, Bales. Hy Denvib, Gillespie, Gkady, Fost Pagf 37S --i TAU KAPPA KPSILOX Artiu-k Ambrosk. Ph. C. S. AXDKRSON. A.M. F. B. CRI-.MM. . l. Di AXi; T. l ' :.N- ;,.K. i ' b. .•|-v II, E. Es C. S. Ma u . .M. i:i., Ph.D. I). MtCn- Lester P. Ag.new H. Russell Brese Thomas G. Cooke ■I ' lioMAs G. Bekbk Herman J. Carr Lewis E. Harla.v Carroll B. Bovvers D. Robert Erickso.n Eugene B. Eorkkk William B. Gii.so.n VV n.LlA.M S. La.ndis Kenneth D. Wilson Juniors James Cottrell Gordon M. Davie Phil J. Howard Glenn C. McBride Sophomores Lincoln W. Nickerson Charles A. Novak Fr,-sl,m,;, W ooD Gray C;. Evan Howell Emanuel K, Pescmek Thomas W. Oliver Carl E. Roessler Nathaniel R. VVixslow Edward B. de rv Arthur B. Wilcox Lad Stachel Ered D. Stone, Jr. William P. Stewart William B. W ' inslow CooKK, VViLHON, Nkth, Hatch. I.A.vuin, i " . Winhlow, UoEs»i.h i ' lLfox, Afi.vKw. Third Rntr: Cabh, deVbv, SHAPfBiiT, BowKi . WlNBLOW. Sto.nk, Rkkhk. Stkwaht. Fokkkr. J ' m. I ' agf J70 Founded, College -■ Thirty-five Active Chapt Citv ..f New York. IS ' .IS ZETA BETA TAU MKMBF.RS IN I NIVKKSllV Senior JOSKPH JaXKOWSKV Richard Cole Alfred J. Ackerman Roger Ettlinger Sidney R. Mayer S. Ehrexreicii i 1. Kriecer Leo Pottlitzer Edwin P. Grossman Kenneth J. Heii.bron Soplwm„us Artir R L. Shaftox Benjamin R. Solomo William L. Bremer TosEPH P. Roth Jerome J. Horwitz Harold Goldrini; Arthir S. Kal-fma Milton P. Kline Herbert Goldstei: Robert A. Kesner Fr fill men Ralph H. Kunstadter Jack Diamond Alan J. Myers Max i. Goodman Walter D. Allm Sanford Lassers Iack M. Samiels GOLDRING, LA88ER8, HoR«ITZ. BrEMKR, GoLDSTF.lN. Pa f 377 A L P H A D E L T A PHI IlKRBLRT IKU, rr Bakt MKMBKRS l. FACri;i " ■N.A.M. (; oR(.i B. N .KKIS. Capuin. I . S. , Clarence W . Bou i n Seymoi R G. Pom, John C. K, nk MFMBERS I LM KRSr Sniiors Theodore F. Colli ik William T. Mokfi r Eugene F. Englar " i Oti ' F. Douell J. Makcy W ilson Horace L. Brewer Paul K. Butterfield Wallace W. McIlwain Juniors Leo C. Sheldon Paul G. Dingledy Dorkell S. Noel David W. Needler Robert W . Johnson Harold . Bowen James W. Bark Alton G. Hall Minor V. Anderson Sapl,omor,-s Lynn E. Eldredge Robert V. Baker Everett H. Pritchett Charles E. Gregory Richard S. Stokes Carson M. Purdun Paul A. Scott Benton W . Dams Harold M. Dowell Donald A. Jones Frank C. Jobson freshmen Charles L. Sherman Gordon G. Brittan Fred A. Earle William J. Sheldon Harry |. Barton Fred William Kraf Junius B. French if Illli V] MfV H I illinVl V ■pH K n iK ' ipll HHrvl ll M| S| | Ik. X. JU LB K KTi M KKf amti. buWKN, KOLKY, , Baker, H. BowEN. Tap Rov: Gr , H. DowEi.L. Stokkb. Pritchett. Founded, University of llliiims an l t Seven Active Chapters ALPHA R H C H I MKMBKRS IN 1■ C 1.■|■ ■ KU„A.M. ( .Fk,.uK MKMBKRS IN VNlXKRSm Powell S. Hall Reuben J. Pfeih Oilman B. Yovng Gale M. Bergman I AMES S. PURCELL E. Gerald Spencer William A. Rolleston Raymond J. Gauger James A. Boyd Howard S. Garnes Kenneth Jacobson George P. Beam Hodge J. Hanson Homer LeTissier WiLLARD E. Eraser Homer F. Pfeiffer Albert W . Wenthe Soplwuwrrs Eloyd S. an uri Freshmni Carl R. Paulson Donald H. Hunt Boydston Satterfi George W. Olcott William L Hamby William T. Hendk Willis C. Earl Kenneth C. H Harold C. Kn H. Gilbert Guini BuFORD Pickens Glenn Costello Viben, Jacobson. Garxks. Pfeifpkr. P«gr . 79 FARM HOUSE - rEMBERS I lACL l.rv Hexrv p. Risk, Nf.S. Rl SSEI. I. I.AIBLE. B.S loHx B. Rice, M.S. " Cecil E. Gates, B.S. Gilbert W. Brow.n Harold M. Cavi.ns William C. Dicksox John E. Francis John H. Brock Theodore Bl-llman Henry B. Corrie John L. Clayton RusSEL F. Everett Harry I. Landon MEMBERS I. UNIVERSITY Seniors Joseph R. Hamilton Donald C. Henderson C. Everett Johnson Edwin E. Moore John F. Gwinn Donald O. Lee Saphomon-s Thomas H. Mirk Orlie a. Potts freshmni Elwood D. Howell Richard K. Smith V. Delmer Mlrphy Horace M. Newell Carl R. Olson Harry V. Sn M Armin J. Rehling George A. Sallee Vergil R. L ' srey Milton E. Powell RussEL N. Rasmusen Elmer C. Scheidenhelm A - ' iMX fj 9 :t Cf t Hollomho,,: Hf.ndkkho.v. .N ' KWKL... Hamilton. Dkkson. Cav,n8 .SNom„ A«» Hko«n M„ --■ „ « Wu1:.} TJ " ' ' " " " • J " " - " ? " ,. ItKHLiNO, C. E. Johnson. Top Row: Clavton, Potts ' , I.ek, Iskey , i ' .an W. BULLMAN, CORKIK, C. A. JOHNHON, GwiNN, .SMITH, Ra8MU88KN, EvEKETT Page 3S0 Dr. G. n. Bi I. M. Iaspkr ErWIN H. KlTTZE Carrol E. Corbett Leonard E. Mani el Charles R. G Harold B. Selec Kendal I.. Mertz Leonard S. Davm Milton C. Kammerei Raymond G. Frazier Conrad O. Shenk LA.MBDA CHI ALPHA MIMBKRS IN lACll.TV C. V. Rassvveili " ■ A. C. Nelson MEMBERS IN UNnF.RSITV Snunn Walter W. Simmons George H. Podlesak loHN HiRSCHFIELD Kenneth Dixon Norman Boggs Leighton C. Smith Sopho7nores Francis Itner Robert Friedlander John Hamilton Freshmen Robert Mitchell Clement McAlley Marcus R. King loHN R. Foiser Arnold Von Lehns ' James O. Esdie ' V ' aldo E. Simmons Lester H. Goda Bernard S. Black Willis J. Welsh Cyrus E. Holland Top Row: FlTTiE, Simmons, Cl , FOCSER, HlHSCHF Page 3S1 JL m P BvRox L. B. Ikrrk Komo ' A X U B I S MKMBKRS l I l VRSVIY Si ' tiiors Charles A. McCaleb Ci-RTis D. McEachrax J,un,.,s Herbert j. Klindt Erland C. Larson- Harold B. Richie S„pl,o,„or,-s R M. Stokke i |. Slepicka, Ir. Kavmonu C. Xklsox Raymond C. I.ipe Alexander. I. Knicl - 1 f f f mrf MrKAiiiHKV, K. A.I.. ItKMti). Hknda. ' agf _i8j Georgk I ' . Mc LOCAN V. I ' KIR Harry T. : William I?l John P. Corlev Erwin !■ ' . Stahl AT. PHA ( ' HI RHO MKMI ' .l ' .KS i !■ Afl l.■|■ ,,, I) KolUKllv ii:mi;i:i s in r i i.ksii Sniion John W. SnirrH Erland F. Andren Roland H. Popken Juniors ei) E. EvEREi-r John C. Koonz Marshall J. Sweeney Sophomores William H. Bailey John H. Collins George D. Rumsfeld Freshmen Richard E. Grenley Bernard H. Wernsing Leslie C. ' riiuRMA. Charles V. Meals Burton U. Sears Norman 1.. Ri Gorman Ranv David B. Jones John E. Sweet 31Ji 1 ThinI Ruv: J. C KEM ON ' rorff " ' " ' ' M ' fCl.EL..EN. SWK.KT. M. CoKI. " P H I KAPPA T A U I I. Brl IXGTON MEMHKRS IN LM K Sn,iors Roland G. Stetlek Howard L. Hon JosKPH F. Winkler Robert I,. Singer Gerald J. Gallivan Timothy G. Gallivan Cl.AlDE O, HlLlCK Kenn-eth . Way Roland Ekstrand Kred Corray Henry R. Kisher Herbert W. Schreini Charles G. Kvrrls Arnold O. Olson Frank Leahy S.pl,.,„or,s Frank S. Leahy Arthir F,. Leahy Earl L. Edqlist J. Richard Broderici Donald H. Bishnei.l Pai L A. Decker Wright R. Adams Frank L Tenny John R. Fischer Robert H. Hanson Percy Michener F DWARD T. Gra.n-acher Theodore J. Ward Ramon [. Schmiggall E. Ku R. Bk I ' REDl i DiERKi: D Stake( J. Kell t ' re.ihmen Walter C. Dlnn Arthur L. Chladek Horace R. Palmer R. 1 ' . Gallivan UutU,,,. I .J.. . I ,.:,M . .-._i„a.l.sLli. U IM-LKK. 1 ,« HKli. Al..,M», Si 1-., LKK. llo.N. Hh„»man. Mak.in, Bkan.h. S,;;,mt Hmr. UuKllAM. l.KRUj; Olnon, hrHiMB, BiiriN.iToN, Bkai.ky, riioixMAN, Gallivan, Cuauwell, Tavlou. Third Hou-: Ukckek. Hilick, Blbhnell. Bhodekk RoBEHTdON, Chladek, Kki.leb, Mibhker, EuaumT, Way, Hanson. Ekbthaxd. Top Row: F. Leahy, Dinn, Wahd, A. I.eahy, Jone DiKKXiNG, D. DunUAU. Palmer, Staekohd. Piigr 3S4 w j oBHk RoBtRT G. Bailky James C. Bell Clifford L. M. Bll J. Kenneth Boyle Richard A. Bierdeman Everett H. Butler Theodore I ' lint Charles A. Hill Sheldon I " . Bell Charles T. Brooke James C. Downs Donald P. Curtis Harold P. Fidler T H i: T A (; 11 1 MKMBl ' .RS IN lACri.l ' V M.( MKMBKRSIX IN INKRSl ' l- Roy H. Chatfield Richard E. Kisher I.ANDFS H. HAY VARI William A. Liggett Harold J. McDonald Harry V. Pearce SophomorfS Millard I. Frost William A. Gibson Fn-shmni H. Wendell Frier RvssEL G. Gillespie Clarence R. McDav Charles R. Myers Iames 11. Scott Henry K. Xreela: rilOROI.F K. ITll Philip C. Puderer Bloice M. Schwarzwai.der Robert B. Taylor Carl |. Wiegman C. Bruce Sawyer Thomas C. Seright Richard H. Wayne PI KAPPA ALPHA IKMHKRS I l-VCI MKMBKRS i r i l■;Rsn ' • C. K. M.Minus, C.E. ArTHI K F. I ' .SSML tl.LER Maurick W . Xklsox Albert K. I ' axton Seniors Glenn- G. Paxtox Rial E. Rolfe Donald H. Ross KlCHARU S. SaI XUEKS Peyton W. Smith Deneen a. Watson E. Arthik Dokrn- JackR.Ck.ut Ju,„or., Irvin J. Kesslek John D. Steel I ' KLD C. WeRNO C. Frank Wee ;k John L. Bate Donald A. Bissel Robert R. Blackbirx Sop wmoiYs Chelhs Chambers Arthur E. Corydox Deleware Harrison Herbert R. Helsing William E. Schroeder, J George H. Wiley Roy H. Bigklow Ray p. Bollek EarlJ.F,:,.„tmax Frfslimni William L. Miller Alton P. Ross Vn MAM B. Ru„i, IIakou, W. Storj.r (Jekald E. Rodehaver Barti.ey E. Schmitt j„„N C. Worth IMlom How: Watson, A, I ' axton. JCsmmlellkk, Smith, D. I{o»». CJ. Paxton, Nelson. Sicnml Rutf: Doeh.n. Cha. iueks, Kai vuEua. V. Wkbno, Steel, Ghodt, Bibbei,. ThinI Rmr: Rodehaver, Blackburn, Batk, H. Wehno, Corvdon, Wilet, Harrison, Feldtman, Kks- Hl.EH. Fourth Rorr: .fcHfioEDK.ii. Sc-hmitt, Melhing, Miller, Wee ie, RrnE. Top Row: A. Ro»», Storkh, Bioei.ow, Bolleh. _l Pagf 386 I (i M A PHI EPS I I.OX n.Mi.R R. Akkm.s Herman W . DkWitt Mavrici; 1. DeWitt Lko R. Fortiek Stanley J. I ' airwe i Beveri-y S. Huglk August V. Jaudes Charles V.. . yuv George M. Axi e loHN H. Dager " Alton V. Gehlh Joe M. Birch X. Earl Dv . I ' REI, A. I ENF MKMIiKRS IN IM I ' R Seniors A. H. Goodrich George Ring William M. Murray Philip e " mcKari.an.. Horace Johnson " oris L. Morrison Sophomon-s Oscar H. Goebel Horace H. Herron Monroe R. Higgixs Walter R. Kohr Freshmni Donald A. Drum Mariom F. Hacklema Lewis J. Karges Herbert K. Reync Walter D. Roy Samuel S. Sample Harry A. Whitese Charles C. Price 1 1 STFR B Schlapprizzi Ch rles a. Sinclair Charles E. McIntire John M. Mitchem WiLLARD |. Wendt Charles " R. Geissler WiLLARD S. ReGUR Glkxn G. Webber William S. Weeks nwj ' ,v.¥, , Lknfestey, HVCH. C. An Hackleman I ' age 387 S I G .M A ALPHA M U MKMHKRS I 1- Cl I.I ■ Irving Fineman, B.S. L. S. BlESPIEL Max Lidschin Harry Balaban Frank L. Cohen Otis M. Gallant Bernard Cassell Nathan Friedlander Martin Carlstein Earl Goldboss Lester . Grossman MEMBERS L LM ERSIIV Seniors Joseph D. Lanfield Abner H. Sideman Juniors Meyer Levin Sidney L. Robin Sophomores Sidney H. Goldman Harold M. Goldstein frnhmni Harold A. Lowenthal Leo F. Miller Shepherd Schurman R. Oscar Steko Carl L Ingeb LeRoy R. Weis Julius Sideman Jacob Weinberg Norman Levitetz Bottom How: Balaban, Schuhhan, Lkvitetz, Huhenbtkin, Guldhtkin, Lieukhman. Second Ho I.EViN, Goldman, Goldbohd. Third How: Weis. Robin, Schultz, Casbell. Gallant, Biespikl MiLLEH, J. .Sideman, Rohenthal, I.idbchin, A. .Sideman, .Stekoll, Landfield. mM. ) .sSM J7 :u Page jW DELTA SIGMA PHI MF.MBKR IN 1•■. CL " I.■ ■ H. H. Bailey, Ph.D., C. ' . . Eugene E. Amory Robert A. Barnes QuiNCY G. BuRRIS William C. Carpen Otto W. Berg William G. Ems LoRiN C. Koch Fred J. Carpenter William F. Foulk Richard E. Haswel Hall Allen Fred L. Bestow Tom K. Bohon Sniiors .Alfred H. Davis Edward M. Finfgeld Joseph G. Grant Clifford L. Jackson Juniors Harry A. McCoy Erle F. Parnell Marvin A. Payton Sophomores Charles N. Jenks Adford W. Kadock HoLLiE E. Martin Wesley J. iNiEBERCALL Freshmen Lajoie Foulk Wilbur E. Madden Harold J. Potter William M. Koch John W. Speakman William S. Strong Ly.man G. Warren Bertram P. Pond Donald D. Richmond Arthur H. Zacher Willis C. Reddick Wayne F. Sharp M. Robert Weidner, Jr. W. Junior Rothfuss Chester H. Wilder Charles A. Hanisch HAawELL, Fi; ■K, BoHON, Allen. Hanisch, Wilder. SxnoNn. R , L. Foulk, Zacher. L. Koch, Richmond, Bero, Speakman ARREN, A.MORY, NiEBEROALL, W. CaHPENTER, PoND, DaVIQ Pagf 3 9 SIGMA PHI SI C; M A MEMBER IN EACH. I Charles W. Kxudsi-n MEMBERS IN LNUERSITV Henry C. Baumgaktxej Allan S. Benzing [osEPH C. McHosE " Roy B. Meyer Merrill R, Ai Robert E |oj E. Harold N ' aecele Wray F. Hiltabrand Juniors Thomas E. Crittenl William H. Beatty Roy E. Mayes Claire E. Graham W. Clarence Ray Wayne E. Lynch Frederick N. Slygh H. Kenneth von Ohlex Sophomores Samiel E Rottmavei Vernon L. Black ' iCTOR J. Jldson G. Gordon Mackay Kent V. Lewis Robert E. Fisher Staneord ].. Holmgren EdSELL J. McClILLOl ' GE V ' . Ross Irwin Stanley G. Lambert Kenneth H. Schnep Carl E. Hartitnc C. Eugene X ' ursell William H. Jordan OrBAN T. WORKIXGE w j: KaV, SLYtlM, Pkakhon ' Bkn-zino, von Ohi.en, Mackay. Hilta SCHNKI-P, Hoi.M(illKN ' . McTlLLOlOH. V . U8TIN. liAirMOAHTNER, McHOBB, MkVKR, . a FiHHER. Black, Mavks. Jones. Hakti.kii. Bka , Wohkincjkr. Lynch. Uottmaykr. Page sgo Foun.led. Univrsity of Ulii Kast Cirecn Str Z 1{ u s MKM15KRS IN I- C1 William B. Nevins, Ph.D. MK.MBKRS l. LNUKRSITY •vlton vv. copp ,kRoy E. Damhoff •.i.Mo W. El. RussEL A. Greer Stirling J. McInxes Herble M. Parres Wendell W. Shipley Leonard R. Stuebe John H. Fin Richmond T. Battey Walter M. Edwards Earl D. Emrey Carl C. Braun James S. Gathercoal Harold F. Hughes Charles R. Drenk Sophomores Harold P. Gregory Bradlee Pruden Freshmen Claude W. Gill Frank A. Matteson Fred S. Parker Clarence E. Mason Howard Reece Don C. Sorensen Raymond B. V ebb Pai L C. Smith .Adelbert Schoite: lUli Scjuth Hta ALPHA E P S I L O X PI MEMBER IX I- cn;iv Edwin R. LiT-iMAN, M.S. MEMBERS l. I . I ERSITV Jerome L. Abraha Raphael Cohen Imry I. Berger Daniel S. Cohn Sniiors Lewis I.. Levin Arthur A. Le inson Charles A. Schreiber Samuel H. Spear Jumors Jesse L. Cohen David P. Greenwald Walter l. Henshel J. Mitchell Malter Richard I ' slander Sophomores Ierome B. Levy Fushmn, Seymour B. Levy William B. Levy Roy W. Scheyer Sidney C. Weil Abraham L Ramenoesky ' ti f ?9. ' z - - ' -.. ' - ' - :«)» ( " () X (■ () R D I A iKMHKRS ix l■■ c l; ■ (). W . Cagann, U.S. MKMBF.RS I. L " I KRSnV Snnors George W. Mattson Marcus F. Albrecht Raymond J. Kri;msieg .M. . . [}i;iiRi;.NS, B.; Erhardt J. Ga Carl I,. F.kli: Arden V. He.nrv Leonard M. Kande Ernest P. Hoffma ' I ' ueodore V. SCIIROKI. Carl G. .Miller . rthur E. Rauch Sophomores Frederick R. Meyer Wilbur E. Augustin Freshmen Harold G. Ahlbraxd Carl [. Buhner .Marhn R. Buhnkk Leonard .M. H William il. Wi N ' ORBERT W. BeHRE Harry - . Michael RussEL G. Henry W ' eldon Rretsch.me l , e ,w t . 4 DELTA PH MEMBERS I EACL I.TV IIi;sRv B. Ward, Ph.D., D.Sc. WiLiiAM II. Rayner. C.E.. M.S. Captain . rthlr S. N ' t ChaLXCKY B. SCIIMELTZER, C.E. Robert G. Tolman, B.S., M.S. ,s. B.S. MEMBERS IN LWUERSl ' l-i ' Raymond H. Black William H. Brinkow WA.«ON ' w " uwRE Pai L R. Wn..soN Arthi K R. Grosstephan LoRiNG F. Pollock Bennett Johnston Lews I. YocNGER Robert M. Babbitf, Jr. Gordon B. Harriso.n Sophomores Austin J. Goddard James E. Hatch RrssEL . Cone John M. Sherman Freshmen Graham E. Riddeli Wesley S. Hobbs R. Brlce McCle Seltzer B. Maui.fair Richard H. Radley ;: ' , :-., : -:1sM; : ;it- ' ;;;; : - ' m-- t;,,: ' ;; -, -■■ r:v .,. t:;;t! nuS z : i, ;: - S Page 394 BELT A PHI M K c; A IKMBKRS IX L lM•■.Rsn• Do.lUKK,. Srniors Charles Dodge ARTiirR J. Price Forrest O ' Connor Owen E. Stotlf.r Merbkrt Mysch Pai L R " . Barnes 11. W . HUEGY John W. Slater i. J. Anderson Ray D. Kei. ' l ' Sophomores Anthony Kirsch Leonard Haines Willis Stone William H. W alla HAKnll, B..RI.JN l.lSin W. I..HNSON R,.V 1). |U1..X Freshmen James D. Forsyth Freeman Harris Paul B. Clayton BoUom Row: KlRscii, Cl.AVTON. B Third Row: Harris, Axdehson, H Nerad. ■d. ColieKP,,fth,-Cit.v„f NVw V, -four Actir,- Cliiiplrrs rk. J ' .tm Psi Chapter. Kstablished 1920 409 Kast Daniel Street PHI E P S I L X PI MEMBER IN F ACL i;i Ben Kartman, A.B. MFAIBI ' -.RS L LXUFRSr • William M. Cooper Mavrick Fischer Sntiors Paul N. Sommer Philip M. Daniels Lawrence A. Jame Milton II. Schwartz Jumors I.oiis A. N ' eveleff Joseph Kalish Lester B. Shafton Alfred E. Hammer Morris Fox Harold Klivans Sophomores Alfred W. Pollock Lewis . L Rosenthal MiTCHEL Davis Harold Sax Charles Schwarz Jerome IWrukk Jerome C Finder Sol Goldman fr,sl,mn, Bernard T. Heciit Nat Winski Leonard J. Lew Samiel Mayer Nathaniel S. Ruvel Jerry Winsberg H iflB j T • - | ' UH m m Ir WBWTTIH wPEii a y liattom Row: Nk T A U D K L T A T A U MKMBKRS IN lACTI. " I c . R. KMiiHT, M.S. Wlliam Vovn-.., M.S. MKMBKRS 1 IXUKRSrrY John D. Baker VVlLLARD N. L. ErICKSON Albert E. Grosch Charles . . Bover Henry A. Bartling Frank O. Dvtton Carl ' . Erickson John G. Dougherty David O. Dawson Edward G. Anderson J. Richard Drees Keith Gahan Sfiii Harold T. Harold Ha Leland E. Perbix James G. Potts Ralph V. Ragsdale Sophonwrfs George Dement Chester Jackson William McKee Freshmen R. Leo Hudson F. J. Mehl |. V. Ryan Horace T. Shillinger Herbert F. Nesbitt RkMARD j. RlTHERFORD EuwARi) A. Stein Frank C. Roe William T. Rice Earl M. Snyder Leonard J. Lmnv Charles H. Metzel GaLAN BlRTWELL Bernie Shively Leon Trimble T. H. Kemperman , Row: B.VKEK. R McKeE, BlRTWELL. A.NDE Shillinger, Mibhimoobe, Kmks Nk hitt. W. Ekickso . osoN Third Row: Perbix, Dutton, Roe Thimble, Shivelv, V. Erickson. H . I l!„„ I ' iiTT« l)4»si..N ' . Dement, Jack ! Sn " vi kk. " ua ' .:»iia..f.. U.i e, Bahtlinc, Bover. Top J Page 397 ■:stal)lishp i 1921 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA MEMBER I. 1 CLI.TV Arthur A. Lundgrex W. B:arl Beem Joy T. I ' REDERICK Robert L. Matlock MEMBERS IN U. I ERS1TV Don-ALU I,. Ql INSKY ToRREV B. Stearns Wendell R. Tascher Gerald L. Wallace Harold E. U essm; Laurence L. Winn Walter C. ' ' ackei Edwin R. Leibert George V ' . Osbeck John H. Ba Sophomores Basil H. Brune Frederick W. Ki Kenneth G. Shope Edmund G. Willia Irving L. Dilliard Nathan T. Elliff W AiTMA N M. Flowers C. W ' illard Hayward Robert A. Preston : :i()7 lOiist Jcilm Str. BETA LAMBDA MKMBKRS IX ININ KKSllV J. W. C. Anders G. O. Bates H. B. Brition BuRRiLL Ennis I. 1. Kendrick A. J. Linn G. W. Robinson J. !■ " . Thorne M. P. Walla F. J. Win- Juni B. Ford J. M. West Sophomores W. F. Luke H. L Manning G. Bates, Erickson, M ity of Mn • Chaptir: G A M M A E T A C A U M A MKMBKRS IX FACL ' l V. GoBLK, A.B.. I.I..B. Roy C. Gore. A.B., I.I..B. MEMBERS L U. I ERSEFV Orville D ' Arnold, H. VV. Lewis J. E. Yates E. B. HoWORTH I. T. Blalock Nl. . DeWitt VV. J. Welsh L. M. Kagy O. A. Kuhle R. F. Leseman- W. C. Wilson L. L. Winn J. M. Cra Juniors J. I. Dilsaver ' . L. Glasgow R. J. Neagle P. S. Pennewitt O. Henry. |r. J. W. Boyd " W. C. O ' Brien D Miller W ' . Whitfield W. E. Ments R. S. SWAIM S. H. Hughes j. C. Hamilton R. M. Arundel C. D. Charlton C. F. Lindner C. O. WiLLlSON Bollum Uuui: UuiiiiiiB, Wuosteii, liowoinii, Ai:. ulu, Goule, Uuhe, Kuull, DkWitt. Vate.s. W. c . .sV.o,, ll.nr W umnon, I.kw. Blalock. I.ebemann, Wilson. Wblch. Third Row: Grain, O ' Brien, Winn, Nkaiile. Hknhv. Gi.awjow, Hamilton, I.im.nkh. Dil-save Top How: Pennewitt, .Swaim, Boyd, Charlton, Mii.leh. Arundel. 3 S ' - CAM MA PI UPSILON VV. A. NoYES, Ph.D., 1.1. .1 Samuel W. Parr, M.S. Thomas E. Laying, Ph.lJ Roger . dams, Ph.D. Miner M. . istin, Ph.D. MKMBKRS IN lACLLlI B. Smith HoI ' Kins, I ' h.D. Manson I. Bradley, Ph.D. GrEHARD DlElRICHSON, Ph.D. John H. Reeuy, Ph.D. ClLLKN W. PaRMELEE. B.Sc. B 1 " . .• rmexdt R. C. Corley Henry Fisk K. A. Beach C. C. Coons V. V. Boeker MKMBERS IX IMVERSITV Graduates ]. C. Michalek V. R. King V. F. Tuley A. P. Thompson Seniors A. D. Hill R. M. Jones F. L. Michael R. T. Milner . FlOCK iK Havorka 1. W. McHi CI 1. V,. Nelson L. W Spence 6j r . ' - ' i KAPPA DELTA R H O MEMBERS L I ACUl rV Edward J. Filbey, Ph.D., C.P.A. Hiram T. Scovill, A.B., C.P.A. Clarence E. Herrman, M.S. Ernest R. Shaw, A.B. Horace . I. Gray, B.S. Otto Gressens, B.S. Weldon Powell, B.S. High A. Brown, M.S., E.E. LoY J. Blakelv C. aldemar Christiansen Ahrex A. Davis Kenneth D. Carpent Randle L. Dippell Wilbur P. Hadley Oscar C. Belton Floyd M. Kenlay Pail A. Baden Franklin Cade Louis P. Kraft ME.MBERS L LM ERSITY Seniors William M. Edens Seth W. Flanders Horace W. Olcott Ralph D. Pearman Juniors Fred G. Harrison Herman E. Holmes Russel H. Miles Sophomorfs Earl N. Lockard Collin W. McIlhenny Freshmen Kenneth C. Lunak Robert L. McMahan John G. Pike George F. Parker |. Bertram Stearn Richard L. Webb I. Edward Yates Guv C. Rudd Joseph E. Smuts Leslie T. Tupy Fred A. Miller Louis C. Vounc; .Alexander H. Schui Wayne F. Trenkle Clifford E. Wilson BoUom Row: Chiustianhen, IOuk.ns, Davis, Steabn, Olcott, Wkhu, I ' eahman. V.vrLs, Klakelkv. .S.i " ii(( A ' .nr- Smi Miles. Uudd, Flandebs, Hadley. Third Row: Dipi-ell. Belton, Miller, Kenlay, Tcpy. McIlhenny, C arpenteh, i Row: Tbenklk. McMahan, Krakt, Baden. Top Row: I.unak, Cade, Pike, ■Wil»on, Parker, Schdli. Page 402 PI KAPPA PHI W . J. I ' ltnam, M. ' MKMBKRS IN FACTI IV V. R. I-LEMING, B.S. Norton, I ' h.D. Orby C. Hovd Wilbur C. Bramk MeLVIN H. K.UHL George N. Wickhorst Walter D. Cais MKMBF.RS IN UN1VKRSIT Seniors Krank. S. Howard Morris B. Dodds Lisle W. Menzimer James E. Inman SoplwmorfS Herbert S. Schroedi Glenn E. Potter Harold 1.. Peet Byron O. Hoi se Snyder E. Herri Iames T. Coatswc Kirk A. W erden Alvin E. Malmer Horace W. McCoy Lyle G. Eade Freshmen Richard A. Williav John A. Speer George S. Walker Martell E. Thomps Kenneth W. Klhl Ernest H. Olsen Lester E. Lathrop Page 4 ),i SI c; MA TAU DEL TA MEMBERS [. FACl LTV Clell Lee M ETCALE, A.. L, D.Sc. Hexki Roy B RAHANA, Ph.D. MEMBERS L L " XI ERSITV I ' ranklyn B. Korsaith Wallace A. Nelson Seniors B. RussEL Herr Jacob G. Neubauer Orlo W. Woods Eugene G. Kelsheimer Henrik a. Eredriksen William C. Jordan Gilbert J. Trickenbrod Glenn S. Randall Charles L. Dees Royal W. Waschau Myron D. Frantz Samiel Papanek Suplwmores Ralph K Dupee Clarence A. Beatty Thirston H. Baxter Ray Zingkebe Wallace E. Adams Walter B. Nickol Robert R. Kimbell Clarence ' d!chrysler Seward C. Stoler Edgar A. Buckley [ u 1 ' - 1W ' f v; Page 404 One Active Chapter nded, University of Illi.tois, 1922 H. H. Jordan, B.S. W. D. Dui;nsing W. VV. Hoi R. C. F.iKt A. P. HUNNEMAN. Jr. F. A. Stevens ELTA KAPP A MKMBKRS IN I ' ACUl.TV H. B. iNGAl.LS, B.S. MKMBERS IN UNIX KRSIT Seniors J. D. Lindsay F. B. Whiteley T. W. Vayo E. E. Norwood V ALTER Knox Sopkomorrs G. E. Simmons A. R. MacLeod ,■, ,»„■» R. G. Bruxs E. R. Klika R. P. Hoelscher, B.S. J. R. Griffin E. D. Holt 1. C. Hamilton H. R. BOSELEY V. E. Crummer ., Tl. ,;l H,„r: .. HOI.T, ElKENBEHBl, Hi »LAM). nt !• " •■ • T H K T A ALPHA MEMBER l. KACL LTV Chakiks DeWitt HiRD, Ph.D. Roy a. Bean Carlton H. Becker LuciAN Dressel Howard C. Cl.mmings Fayette L. Golgh Roy . . Miller Elliot L. Arnold RusSEL M. Arundel Chelsea E. Brown EMBERS IX UXn ERSin- Snnors GusTAF A. Johnson George A. Luckey J. Donald Preble Harold G. Swanson Gordon M. ' ovng Juniors C. Terry Lindner Lyle B. St. Johns Paul Stanger Byron Stevens Theodore Thomas Sophomon-s Robert G. Hansen H. Carson Harris Charles W. Haworth William W. McCilloi. h Milton Pollack Harold . Snader J. LeRoy Williford Frnlimrn G. Leslie Olson W. Franklin Rickards lailLiJ -r h ¥. 1 ' t J : 1 J J jLt ' « 1 ' It ' .:: 4« . Gcit ' CIH. WlLLlKOlID, 1.1 , .• ta.si:er, Ha , 8TF.VKN8, CcUMlNa8, THE 192-5 ILLIO jr ® 4 S ' l.- V- .• v .sii Founded, Hetisselp; T H r: T A XI .MKMBF.R IN I ACLI.rV H. J. Macixtire, B.S., M.M.I Robert H. Loiu KmeRY L. K.F.MP MEMBERS IX U.XIVKRSITV Sexiors Chari.es L. Abney VlLLIA.M H. LyCON Stephe.n H. Reid Glenn V. Cari.yl Rowland R. Sheadle Ernest R. Troche John T. Hutchinson Franklin W. W ' oei.tgi George R. Becker Raymond VV. Frank )ames G. Zadek Sophomores Philip W. Jones - rthur p. Wilkening Lester J. Klingler Harold C. Whitman Elbert P. Epler Russell H. Riley Iack W. Hind Vernon R. Horn Roy C. Hageman Richard E. Bender Glen W. Hartman Harold C. Durland freshmen Glenn J. Coss Lester A. Francis Harold C. Empson Dexter W. Goldthorpe Alex O. Kleerup Richard N. Jones Reid. Hutchinson. Fh. nks. Ahnkv. I.t. DLE, WOELTQE, HiND, TlLKENIER. Third Row: (J , Cosh, L. Klingler. Top Row: P. Jones. Kleebi Page 407 KAPPA T A U BETA MEMBERS l. UNIX ERSin ' One Active Chapte Louis H. Hirsch Donald V. Mei.ms William R. Spurlock Raymond G. Pratt Donald C. Curts Harry E. Cl ' rts Clarence E. Bensema Donald R. Jc Argyle Jones L. Deforest Hunt Paul C. Merryvveather Sophomon-s Robert . Rocii Albert H. Paul Meredith R. MlK John J. Bickel M. Lowell Reasor Orville C. Brown Gillette Johnston C. Stanley Zalewski Ray Johnston Walter C. Strai ROLAXI) RUSSEL Bottom How Sauin ilm BiCKKi.. ThtrJ Hon H JONKH, ZaLVKHKI Page 40S 2 DELTA ALPHA KPSILOX IKMP.KRS l l- cri.l Nearpass, B.I) Akthik B. Mays. B.S. MKMBKRS IN L . I MRSIIV Stanley D. Forsythk William H. Gebhardt Emil B. Johnson- Edward E. Kei ' sch Allen D. Parsons Robert W. Seaman Roger ' . Pearce Irving M. Pettis Hugh E. Reynolds Herbert G. Weick ' ernette T. Wissen Robert Dun Lewis T. Gil Joseph L. McAdam Warden F. Wilson Thornton C. McClne Albert Hocking Myron F. Ratclii Fred Butterfield Elwin L. Daniels BuRDETTE M. Davis Frank R. Paetow Sophomores Herbert W. Car Irwin L. Latows James R. Martin Freshmen Arthur Weick Kenneth K. Kep Robert Rosene Harold G. Mason John A. Jacqles ■ i " . jf- 1 1 f tr f ■ Ml Top Row: MAaoN. A. Weick. Paetow, Mac. d Wilson. Third Rou: Martin, Rosene, Da Second Row: Mc Page 40Q J t. w D K L T A (HI MEMBERS 1 lACri Charles M. Thompson, Ph.D., I.L.D. .Ananias C. Littleton, A.M., C.P.. . J. Howard Beard, A.M.. M.D. Frank A. Orland Carl A. Swenson C. Kendall Kishei Richard A. Patterson Everett M. Dyson Philip L. Taxon Kenneth R. Brown iiN H. Hunter, A.M., Ph.D. amin . . Stiritz, B.S., M.S. C. Taylor. B.S.. M.S. MEMBERS IN UM ERSITV Seniors Hobart C. James Richard N. Woods Herbert F. Schott Cecil F. Hollopeter George D. Stevens Frederick W. Bredeni Gail A. Mills George C. Melin (ieorge L. Dietrich Harold H. Kuhne RussEL ' . Willis Dorwen Wright I.Eo M. Gardner Theodore C. Schott Verne P. Manley Freshmen William S. Verity Raymond R. Jones Charles E. Kassel [ames R. Dean j. GoDiMRi, Be BoUom Row: Woou», Omlanu. Mklin, Ijwenoun, 1-ibhkk, Jamks, Diktuh-h, Mu.i.b. Sec „ , „„„.,„ HoLlrOPETER. KuHNEN. H. ScHOTT. PATTERSON. Taxon. Third Row: HoAK, Myerb, BiiAiisiiAW. Mani.et, Vehitv, IIaiinkman, Ma Thompson. Top Row: Kabsei,. Belcher, Wright, Dean, Jones, T. Rchott. Page 410 M U () M E (; A B K T A MEMBERS IN LM ERSITV Herold E. Herting Christian L. Larsen Walter E. Mueller William J. Murry George G. Robinson- Arthur J. Sanial Robert Soutar William J. Teitz C. Walter Wolf Randall C. Ballar Halbert H. Hall H. Carl Merker Roy J. Harris Carl A. Borgenson Robert V. Miller Ray S. Watts Wallace A. Mitchell John J. Brownlee Sophomores Peter P. Manion Harry M. Temple HaHBIS, TitTZ i PHI M U DELTA MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ErikJW. W oi. Alvin M. San Stanley L. Kink Howard V. Dappi Emory W. Schulze Donald G. Rowley Lloyd K. Miller Carroll A. Shinkle Erven F. Sandherr Harold G. Challman George E. Taylor Juniors Howard A. Mitchell Sophomores John E. Byers John VV. Rayney Park Richmond. Jr. Lawrence K. Rahl Delbert S. Sutton Clarence R. Blrrei.i Carl M. Purcell Gerald F. Pauley Kenneth B. Prolty I ' a f 41J THE 192-5 ILUO, 404 Soutli Miilhi ' ws S I (i MA PI A L P II A Ml-.MHKR IN lACUl.TV ManoahT. I.iF.ui; David Kosvich Joseph L. Kram Ralph A. BtRKOu Irving V. Cohen MKMBERS IX INlM ' .RSnT Seniors Charles E. Kulakowsky Louis Rosenstein Ju„iors Harold M. Brill Irving H. Comroe Herman I. Fox IS H. SlI.VtRSTEIN 1-;PH ToiKF Charles C. Grossman Milton B. Berkson Davis S. Berry Sam M. Friedlande Sophomores freshmen Leo D. Halperin William S. Lipman Mairice B. Olenici Raymond J. Solomon Bertram Spira Benjamin Toiff m T H I-: T A KAPPA PHI MKMBKRS IN FACn lV Captain C. 1 . O ' Keei MEMBF.RS L LXU F.RS .SVHlor, R. TV ' . D ORAK, B.S. Leonard I ' . Chambers John T. Clausen John J. Lynch Carl J. Miller Floyd 0. Mochon Thomas J. Roche Edward J. Schima Juniors Arthur O. Stauder Francis Schrepfer Orlando A. Kuhle S. A. COITTCHIE Clarence G. Fels Iames W. Shaefkr John C. Pighetti Sophomores William Dresen Russell Crossett EuwARi. L. Berleman Herman A. (Iross Pail A. Koestner Vincent Maier Frrshmrn John ALvuek Lawrence j. Sullh James . L Crossett Malcolm ' . FiT7. ;EKAr. , Francis Flick INCINT R. LaBeI.1 Edward j. Quinlan om Row: Clausen, Strai ' dkh, Koche, Lynch, Mii.i.kh, Mochi KoEsTNen. Sciiaefeh. Fkls. Pkihetti, Dhkhen. It. f ' nt HHKTT, Kr Fl.IIK. QlMNI.AN. SlJLl.IHX, .1 CllOHHETT IJUl - JC P 11 1 PI P H I MKMKKRS IN lACL IIV GusTAF Eric W ahmn, Ph.D. RtxEORi, Nevvcomb. . .M.. M..Vrcl: MKMKI ' -.RS IN I N1 KRS|•1■ Gordon I ' . Baik Harold F.. Bali Charles P.. Danielson Lewis H. Bond, Jr. Edward E. Braznei Robert S. Cannon Paul . . Balbaoi Frederick M. Clark Clarence J. Collins Floyd M. Muller Wilbur H. Pfeiffek Richard S. Reamer Ralph H. W eston Ju,n.,r William H.McKinne Soplwmon-s Charles D. Edmonds Arthur W. Hawi.ey Joseph T. Lewis Benjamin G. Poac Frank B. Powers Archie " . Samuelson Leslie R. W.nsauer l-n;hm,;, Maktin R. Davison George W. Lowe . rtiur L. Roberts I L L I X I HA L L Edward Robert George Harold loHX E. Charles M. Kneier Harold Anderson- Walter S. Batson Ralph V. Brady Mills L. Calvert Edward E. Craig Russell M. Duffix Lawrence L. Forward George F. Foster Bertram H. Allison Herbert J. Anderson Paul N. Duca Howard H. Gilsdorff Leland p. Goddard Floyd E. Gustavison Wendell F. Holmes Perry D. Arensman John L. Bishop Eugene N. Blye Chester O. Bolles Everett A. Cooper Erwin F. Dormann WiLLARD M. Becker Harry T. Brown Archer D ' Ambrosia E. Craiu J. Seymour W. Lyons G. Williams Mann Prnidrnl -I ' rrndfnt Sirretary MEMBERS 1 Abe Mills Howard P. Frye Bernard M. Harrington Frank l. Hatch David E. Krueger Harold E. Kuppinger Wallace l. Lansford Sherman Q. Lee George W. Lyons Russell C. Huntley Herbert D. Jansen Laurence H. Jones William L Lansford Roy C. Long John E. Mann Anthony C. Douglas Joe W. Ganschinietz Robert F. Grim Lawrence Halpenny Carl H. Hannaman Robert C. Hoffman Claude B. Davis Leland H. Fish Elwood D. Howell uxuERsrrv Ted Miller Donald W. MacCorqiodale George S. McGaughey David A. Milligan Charles T. Parker H. Xelson Pinckney Roy a. Podesta Cecil O. Rawlings Ephraim F. Resek Louis O. Michot WiLBi R A. E. Mitchell William F. Price Robert W. Pa Ray F. Smith John W. Stansfii John S. Kwicinski Donald L. Lauritsen Paul P. Lind W ' lLLIAM W. McCuLLOCK T. iRGiL McDavitt Thereon J. Mi ' rvin Dee E. Kasson Alvin W. Kunke Ray Leuenbercer Harold K. Stafford Robert J. Seymour Glenn S. Smallwood Roland W. Smith Nelson E. Sowers Mark Sutton l ESTER M. Turton Ben C. Vine Harold G. Williams Jacob X. Wickert Herbert J. Wing Burton J. Williams Clifford R. Woodford Kenneth S. Woodford Lester L Woodford Charles L Shockley Harold C. Rothe Kenneth B. Russell Harold A. Reid William K. Sarpalius Kenneth B. Strong Allan X. Zacher Harold Soliday Don K. Sutton Walter W. Tobin V u= ' 11 11, Ixl 8{) H () HI T V I X I) K X NATIONAL SORORITIES Alpha Chi Omega 422 Alpha Delta Pi 430 Alpha Delta Theta 445 Alpha Epsilon Phi 434 Alpha Gamma Delta 432 Alpha Omicron Pi 428 Alpha Phi 43g Alpha Xi Delta 425 Beta Phi Alpha 441 Chi Omega 424 Delta Delta Delta 43 Delta Gamma 426 Delta Zeta 436 Gamma Phi Beta 431 Kappa Alpha Theta 420 Kappa Delta 442 Kappa Kappa Gamma 423 Lambda Omega aa-i Phi Mu ' ... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .[ ' . ' . 437 Phi Omega Pi 429 Phi Sigma Sigma 446 Pi Beta Phi j Sigma Kappa 427 Theta Phi Alpha 433 Theta Upsilon 444 Zeta Tau Alpha 438 LOCAL SORORITY Pi Delta Phi 440 ORGANIZED HOUSES Bethany Circle 447 Congregational House 448 Davenport House 449 Hasseltine House 452 McKinley Hall 4;;! Presbyterian Hall 4:50 W ' oM n " s Residence H i,i. 453 aiiiiiiiiiiniiirrMMiiiiirffiriTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiTiTTmrmnimTTTimiiimiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiinririn Moore BIi rmniTnTn nm)ll ' ' |i|lllllimilllM iiiiliimiiiiiiFm i i iiiii i tiiiiiiiiiin i i iiin n i nMn ii i i iiii iii i i[iiiiiii n i i iMi ii ii i i i iiiiiiiiniiiuiiriiii i ri i iiii ii i M i P A N - H E L L E X I C ( ' () U X C I L First Semester Second Semester Ruth Ann Coughlax Gladys Hall ( ' ice-President Gertrude Moore Secretary Lucille VanAntwerp MEMBERS Janet Kinley . Faye Martin . Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi Helen Herrick Helen Barrett Madge English Kappa Kappa Gamma Helen Rugg Ruth McGinnis .llpha Chi Omee,a Adelaide White Barbara Mollis Chi Omega . Martha Moxley Irene Burnhardt . A lpha X, Delta Caroline McDaviti- Marion Woodward . Sigma kappa Kathryn Webb Florence Fry . Delta Camma Margaret Steiner Ruth Ann Coughlan Alpha Omuron Pi Gladys Hall Lucille Van Antwerp Alpha Delta Pi Thelma Marion Gamma Phi Beta Mary Werts Helen Rainey Alpha Gamma Delta : Alice Robinson Evelyn West . Delta Delta Delta Blanche Herrin Elizabeth Edwards Phi Omega Pi Edith Huggins Hedwig Downs Delta Zela Ethel Mortenson Irene Bell Theta Phi Alpha Gladys Brown Zeta Tau Alpha Adelaide Johnson Sarah Meyers Alpha Epsilon Phi Sylvia Pick Rose Janowitz Phi Sigma Sigma Jessie Warsaw Mary Lindley Phi Mu Evelyn Humphrey . Kappa Delta Lorna Van Bellehem Cora Miller Alpha Phi Irma Vanderbeck Theta Upsilon Helen Church Hazel Karnahan Beta Phi Alpha Marjorie Archer Frances Saville Lambda Omega Mildred Bray Temple Brown Pi Delta Phi Louise Dunbar Alpha Delta Theta Edrie Pressler ; H m SmEmM K A P PA ALPHA T H E T A MKMBKRS 1 LXUKRSirV N ' atlan Gates Jacqueline Thompson RlTH I-RANKLIN Helen ' reeland Helen Herrick Fanice Cunningham Helen Prettyman Donna Thompson Xevada Murray Seta Butler Dorothy Kiuuei Ione Leach Mary Aleshire Jane Euison Mary Louise arre: Margaret Oldfathei Rachel James Pauline Burt Catherine Elgi Helen Hamilton Helen Xichols Doris Po vell Helen Oldfather Mary Mead Dorothy Healy Dorothy Bredehofi Christine Clyne Dorothy Clark Mildred Percival Catherine Morgan Betty Davis Orrel Stott Mahel Hart Bottom Row: Pbettyman, Leach. Cunningham, J. Thompson, Kinlky, Uatbh, Hi ' hphkey, Kh Rttv: Haht, Healy, Bukt, Kidwell. Jamek, Heriiick, Moroan, Vreeland. EmsoN. Third Row: Dayi Brkuehoft, Hamilton, Nicholb, Clynk, Wakrkv. Bitleh Top Ho,r: H, (Imifather, Powell. Pkhiival. Murray. .s , Clark. .Alesh M. Oldfather. lihn.ua Zfta C ' lmptc PI BETA PHI MKMBKRS I l l ' KRSrr Helen Barreit Betty Phillips Dorothy Whitney Marcella Graham V,R ;iMA Baker Carol McConnell Fay Martin N rSRE ' Eunice Webster Helen Purves Soplwmorfs Florence King Eloise Earnest Dorothy Stern Ellen Margaret Holton Alice Rock Gladys Baxter Sarah McCreery Gretchen Stratton Elise Warner ■Wshmn, Margaret Bahnson Mildred Ingram Grace Greene Alice Rawson Beatrice Barry Charlotte Dinlap Katherine Siemans Alice Shipman Dorothy Koogler Marion Blaine Louise Breesee Dorothy Burrows Sarah Fisher t ,m Ituw: .SiuAiicj.N. Bkeesee. Fishek, King, Barry, K md Row: Burrows, Ingram, Holton, L. Blaine, Barb Row: McConnell, Graham, Baeer. Martin, Bahnsen. 1 ALPHA (HI () M E (i A MoNA Storm LoRENE Fuller MEMBKRS I I ACL LTV F.LIZ mf:mbkrs in im ERsrn ' Seniors Rlth McGinnis Marion Phillips Bryan, A.M.. B.L.S. Louise ' an Dervoort Lois Reum Mabel Martin- Helen Boyle Leonora Burt Dorothy Burns Helen Farwell Juniors Helen Schoonover -Adelaide White Sophomorrs Edna Rehm Marybelle Armstronc Freshmni Virginia Grieser Florence Hawks Mary Moore Helen Martin Mary Pound Dorothy Pound Florence Specht Lii.eth Filtz Hell Caro Osgood iNE French Kaiherine Tyl Edith Osgood Jane Porter X ' irginia Moori BulUim How: Mauie, Piiiu-ll ' s, McGinnis, Kullkb, .Siokm, 1 ' ultz. Second liow: . hmhtuonm., S hoonovkii. D I ' iund. I. Kkhm, M Mahtin, Whitb, Van Debvooht, Spech. Third Row: Moore, BniiT. E. Rkhm. Hawokth, McGill, Kkknih. H Dsuood Ton How Griebeb, E. Ohoood, Boyle, H. Mahtin, Tyler, Hawks, Burns, M. Pound. Pagf 422 w Monmouth College, 1S70 Forty-eight Active Chapters K A P P A K A P P A C; A M M A MKMBKRS IN lACri-TV Frances Simpson Harriet Barto MEMBERS IN LNIVERSITV Graduate Charlotte Montgomery Melvin an Aken Madge English Edith Kohl Louise Berry Eileen Casanas Mary Buck Dixie Dunham Daisy Fairfield Bernice Baur Eleanor Bogart Margaret Bvck JuntoTS Marjorie Davis Sophomores Frances Mary Knipp Clare Martin Freshmen Alice Cadwallader Florence Dull Dorothy Naylor Della Rau Helen Muoge Ruth Waddincton Helen Rugg Mary Snideman Dorothy Wilson Elizabeth Fraker Helen Gregory Mary Smock Bottom Row: I n " - ' J ' " ' :, ' ' " ■ : ' w ..rm .iuN Balk Top H,;r: Vn.s,.N. Bogart. Di Cadwallader, Buck, Davis. l-AiRFitLD, Dull. Bcck. AN. Second Row: Gre«okv. Kb Page 42s , J Miii3iliiiSliSS! 0 ' Hazel Shah- Clarissa RiNAKER Pauline Pearson- Ethel Rasmus Maurine Parker Esther Bell Betty Galloway Charlotte Hedric Helen Mesler Pauline Brewstep Maude Bellingrath Mary Louise Adams Grace Goodman Iean Faulkner C H I O M E C, A MEMBKRS l. I ACLl.TV MEMBERS IN LXUERSITV Graduali- Vivian Kirkpatrick Seniors Genevra Stick Dorothy Whitaker Juniors Betty Sta k Martha Moxley Sophomores Peg Singmaster isabelle burnham Freshmen Virginia Thomasson Sylvia Stevens Valene Badgley Meryl Condit Marjorie Olinger Helen Agar Cornelia Kelly Dorothy Marston Alick Marie Dolan Barbara Hollis Florence Nortridge Miriam Baker Dorothy St. Claire June Porter Dorothy Moore Dorothy Haeberlin Katherine Strabel Mildred Whitaker Eli- .abeth Hedges 1, MKS.LER. HAK.IK11LIN, Fahlkkh. St. Chi... IIkuoks. S.nw.l Kmr: M , ;, Condit, Kirkpatkick, Stick. Third Row: Galloway, Bellinukath. I) Top Row: HKDitiCK. Brkwhtek, Hollih, Badoley, Parker. Page 424 n A9 nm m Founded, Lombard l-oMegf. x ' M I ' hirty-five Aotivi- Chaplprs M2 1 Al P H A XI D 1 MF.MBF.KS IX LMX ' KRS LT IV A Irene Bernhardt Bernice Burmeister Bess Crawford Marjorie Rnapheidk CiENEVA K.OEHN I ' .dna Rosky Juuiors Heleen MOSIER Mary-Syell Swe Myra Williams Grayce Wolfe Helen Williams Grace Broadbear Audrey Coyle Elizabeth Kinsey Soplwnw,rs Carolyn McDamti Dorothy Mosier K.ATHRYN SkEHAN Iara Margaret Spen Mildred Vates F.LLEN Roberts Helen Salisbury Adele Binney Miriam Bro.ch Margaret Coui.y iRMA Marlowe Crystal (Vens Helen Rogers Helen Worst Botlovi Row: H. Williams Williams, Salisbdry. Cot) Worst, Swett, Bcrmeisti! ' i: : : : " To,:]z: n: :.Xs::.. w;;,:: " ' ( u : : :: : : ' ■ ' D E L T A C; A r M A MEMBERS 1 l. I i;RSir Florence 1 ' ry Charlotte Marbold Doris Mathis Sniiors Helen McAdow Elizabeth Rhoades Elizabeth Elom Dorothy Walker Frances Kurtz Erances Allen Mildred Black Martha Gillespie Kathryn Harnit Katherine Kahn Helen McCallmon Jessica Morgan Evelyn Walker Ruth Wikoff Dorothy Wilhelm Mary Manning Elizabeth Cullen Genevieve Gere Martha Ketchim Soplw,,wrrs Dorothy Mulberry Dorothy Needham Freshmni Dorothy Peterson Margaret Steiner Dorothy ' rigley ' Mary I ' lom Doris Lane l-.l,IZAHETrWK, ' ' M Olcott, Kktch ctmd How; Kahn, McAuow . NINO, WmoLEY, Nkedham, Steiner, Black. 7 ' u;i Nn Pnnci ' NiEK, RoNEii, McCallmon, M. Fi.om Pagf 426 f %. pP 1 1 m S I C; -M A KAPPA J OS IK B. Hov( MK.MHKRS IN l■ACLl;l■ A.M., B.1..S. r:aLKX anSan,... B.A.. M. A. MK.MBERS IN LNINKRSITV Elizabeth Belknap Mildred Bryan VViLMA Bvlow Marion Best Miriam Rice Dorothy Thomas Ruth Schwe Irene Allai Helen Vkmm Esther McCii.lol Helen McCammon Ruth Honn n ,KOTHY W. TeNER Isabel Wood Marion H. W ooowari. juniors l-LORLNtE . MaNLEY Mar(;aret Burr Xannktte S. Ginnaven Violet Shaefer Kathryn p. Webb Charlotte Woodward Helen Robertson Sophomores Mary Theye Worthen Ki i.Ai IE Armstrong !• ranges C.ibson Ruth Savage Maki. Rnauer Freshmn, Vadkn Pope RmiCCARoBBIN- NU, ,.I D MOKIH Edith Bulow Theima Pharis Shaffer. E. Bulow. M, MS. KxM KH. Bkva KKD. W. Bl ' LOW. C. Wf Page 427 ALPHA OMICROX MKXHil ' .RS l. I ' ACl Ll-i- l.onsi: WooDRUFr. B.l . XII ' -.MHKRS I. UXUKRSir ' i ' Coral Jury Hester Strout Ruth Ann Cough lan Se,nors Florence McKinley eta Holterman Louise Adams Cora Jane Strohek Alma Stroheker Gladys Hall Dorothy Dickinson Chari.ottk Hagkbush Helen Hood ' ' Gertrude Moori; Dorothy Hull Frances Cottrell LURA BiSSKL Sophomores Betty Rennen Daphne Hutson Ruth Snyder Helen Grimes Mar ;aret Burton I.EONiE McLaughlin freshmen Helen Barrett Madge [ones Anna Treadwei.l tiittom How: Holtkhuan. C. bTKOUKKKit, .Ii;kv. A .HTROUT.BHOWN.TnKAnwBM.. Thirtl ftmr: M ItlHHKI.I,, CiHIMKH. KkNNKN, HitKTON. RaHKKTT. Page 428 PHI () M K ( ' . A P I MEMBERS L r. I ERSI ' l ' • 1006 South Sixth Strci-t Edna Renner Louise Brown Elizabeth Edwards ( ENXETTE E. KiLBl Grace Davis Esther B. Rankix ans RY Bessie Ham.m LuciLE Walker Mary Dixon Juniorj Helen Somers Evelyn Still Edith R. Huggans Margaret P. Brow . Alma K. Davison Margaret Brooks Grace Danforth Margaret Eighty Sophomores Mary Silkev LORENE MlLLlR l.OllSK ElXI.EROTH Freshmn, MiXA ()• Bryan RiDELi.A Carter K ' W: ■ " , ■ ' ?-X t ' ti - ' J ' ' ' i , -■ ' ■ mumim t -■■■ ' ::fM i M ' M ■MM ' M i m mm Bottom Row: lit DkI.on,;. I, W Page 4J1J ALPHA DELTA PI Ellyn Olson- Minnie GlESF. Esther H. Snyuer Winifred J. Adkins Mildred L. Fox Dorothy Hartman Lucille H. Ronalds Edna M. Seabert Alverdah D. Helming Helen M. Pelikan Genevieve E. Henderson ei.lie M. Stoi.p MEMBER I. lACl I.TV LvDA Bond MEMBERS IN LM ERSITV Senior, Florentine A. Noskk WiLMA L. Johnson Grace E. Beatty Juniors Bonnie B. Butner Cathrine C. Capel Elizabeth H. Nilson Sophomorej Margaret E. Ki cera Marion J. Rust Claire B. Henderson Margaret S. Heimlicher J. Louise Armstrong freshmen Edith M. Adkins Enid Baird Elizabeth C. Faviv,, Elizabeth Oliver Dorothy M. Schwebki Viola M. Swanson Esther Wieland Emma Poggensee Mary Polk Marion Bumsted Marcia L. Stafford Evaline E. Heimlicher Doris L. Hinch nKINtt, HlNCH. Pkl Skabert, Kuce Kt:. XustK, JuiiNNo.N, Hkauk.n. IIkattv. Nilson. Olivku. SccunJ K.m, ' . Fon, Aiimsti NTDKR, Swanson, W. Adkinb, M. Hkimlicher. Third How: Helming, Stolp, Butne CwiNo, Staefohd. Top Row: Baird, Polk, Buhstkd, Capkl, Scbwebel, Pog ' 4.i ---■-: v J (; A M MA P H I B E T A MIAIBKRS 1 I ■ACri.T ' i- Marion McAnai.lv Helen Smejkal Kathryn Stubbs Del Gratia Mii.Lf:R MK.MBKRS IN UXIXKRSnT Seniors Juliette Armstrong Alice Haren Thelma Marion- Katherine Hastings Mildred Eversole Charlotte Gellert Mary Long Mary Werts Dorothy Chester Dorothy Styan Edna Smejkal Audrey Miller Mildred Barackman Bernice Marion Ruth Gates Nathalie Dodge Ethel Gibson Sophomores Josephine Burroughs Dorothy Blackball Freshmen V ' irginnia Smythe Helen Holmes Vernalie Burpo Kathryn Alton Gertrude Leake Lola Carroll Kathryn Bairl Margaret Hos Florence Gratiot V ' ada Morris Jessie Williams Helen Werts PHA CAMMA DELTA M KM HERS I. UX1 F.RS1TV Helen Rainey Genevra B. Gibson Helen Dudley Grace Taggart Katherine Marty Dorothy Brady Elizabeth Edwards Genevieve Gavi Edn a Warner Olive Robinson Gladys Strohm Marjorie Deatherage Gladys Hug Esther Sexauer Pearle Xesbitt Jumors Dorothy Dunsing MiLLY June Goelitz Arlone Dappert Lois Snyder Dorothy Baker Eva Oathout Ora Weir Rosalie olz Beulah Walton Elizabeth Banta Alice Robinson Sophomores Ruth Chatfield Frances Martin erna Weaver Pauline Sikorski Fn-shm.-n Mary Elizabeth Anderson Julia Walker Irene Edwards 8. GiBHON, Deatherage. Dappert, Warnek, Raker, a! Rodinhon. Weib. Third fiou .- ' Hainey, Banta, Wa II. Taooaht. Oatholt. Tap Rote: Hici. Marty. Voi.z, Stboum. Dunsino. CHATriEi.n. E. Edwards. vi -i!ii iii.ii.- i i9in II.-, West . c-v«dii T n E T A PHI ALP H A MK.M15KRS IN 1 Aai.lV Ri 11. W. RvA.N. M.A. Mary Braxsheld Francks Donahuk Irexf, Bell Frankie Byrne Genevieve Carey Beatrice Crimmini Esther Fi;nke Mary Frances Hawthor Marian McCarthy ■.MliKRS IN rNi KRsrn Graduate Students Catherine Doyi.e Seniors Margaret Duaxe Evelyn Sturdyvin F.lvera Glanzner Juniors Helen Dempsey Margaret Driscoi.i. Marion Wallace Virginia Hall Adele Hamacher Sophomores l,ois O ' Malia Rosalia Raffl Helen B. Makgarei Kolb Helen Metz Ellis Rafkl Gertride Smith Helen Sass Catherine Wag: Eleanor Voi-ng Marguerite Cavanj Irma Dunn NE Lang ■ise Mili ' " " ' " " , ' , ' . " " .. r. ' J " ii y. ' i«ixu ' f ' HiMMiNs ' Kolb. Bvkne. Dempsev, I .„, , I! lUwTHORNF. CoUHI- N. TWOIIKV SccmdRotv: r,, num. Oil y. t.TZ. " Third How: I.ani;. C. v. naooh. ALPHA K P S I L X PHI MEMBKRS IN IXUKRsni- Sfnior.i Sara J. Myers Lillian Tenenbom Thelma Grossman- Helen Kahn Juniors Eve Podolsky Hazel Shafton Sara Sherman Anne Zwick Dorothy Bllmenfei Phyllis Feingold Stella Franklin Soplwmnrfs Charlotte Horween Viola Lang Ruth iVL Levy Miriam Mosher Sylvia Pick Dorothy Rosenbaum Miriam Shapiro Charlotte Affron Leah Affron Florence Iosei.o freshmen Carol Kaufman Florence Koenigi Carolyn Levinsoi RuTi. P. I.KVV Katherine Myers Dorothy Sherman Sylvia Sternlichi liiwKNHAUM, Lang, Pick. Khai ' mko. Third «ow. " ' s. , C. Appbon, FiiANKLiN. Top Row: Kaufman, R. Levy, D. She fog ' 434 Founded. H.istoi 1) K L T A D E L T A D K I. T A WlNIFRKI) I ' ' EHRF. Beatrice Adams RosEMOND Coles Leona Kohi. . IK tBERS 1 lACLI.TV MKMBF.RS IN L l KKSIIA Graduate Student Mary Miller Seniors Mildred Norton Catherine Thompson- Helen Twitchel Ml I ' ullenwidek Agnes V ' rooman Ina Rew Anna Canada Evelyn West Catherine Duni.op Dorothy Gaines Blanche Herrin Nina Ben: Emily I ' ui Marhta n Josephine Boner Genevieve Cook Virginia Ha Jean Huntoon Myrna Jackson Sophomores Elizabeth Lambert Nora Null Marion Quick Freshmen Alice Haven RiTH Hilgard Gladys Kessler R.Tii Kessler Ruth Phipps Edna Ward Nell W ' illson Margaret Robertson Meryl Russell Mary Zeigler Helen Norton Alice Wallace Florence Woi.cu; I ' age 435 DELTA Z E T A Hedwig v. Downs Dorothy V. Gee Florence Harding Erdys Carmichael Delight Collins Florence Frier Alfreda Busenbark June Hanselman Pai line Pegram Mary McCullouch Jennie Moss MF.MBF.R IN FAClI l ' Makv Co, ..man EMBERS IX U.M ERSITV Graduate Eunice Carmichael Seniors Margaret Hoefflin Marie Ivey Abby R. Jacobs Gladys A. Pickett AUDRA M.LLKK Lucia F. Miller Florence Mortenson Faith Hobart Anne Mersereau Ethel Mortenson Catherine Smoot Helen Zick Sophomores Mildred LiNGENFELTER Norma Sparks Esther Hunt Freshmen Laura Moss Ruth Sundberg Gladys V arner Bernice Schur Frances Dennis BuWim How: IvEV. MiLi-Eii, I ' lfKETT, HowNH, Horn. Frier, E. Mortenson, .Mehsekeac PEnRAM, McCOLLOUOIl, Hl ' .NT, Mogb, MOHM. Ll, C.ll.HP. 1S ' ; P H I M U MKMiil ' .RS l. L Xl KRSriT Hallen Elliot Irene Mantz Margaret Packard Mary Meier Mildred Sprague Winifred Stvart Mary I.indley Louise Lodge Georgia Parks Nesta I ' itz-Gei Beth Bradley Elizabeth Snyder Hazel NLvrr Mary McGaan losEPHixi: Balslev Caroline Morton- Mildred Bell Bernice Stone Sophomon-s Christine Parr Marjorie Smith Gladys Bradley Lucy Beyer Dorothy Mountain Louise Morton Dorothy Lang Z i: T A T A U ALPHA MKMBKRS l lACl 1 lA Bhulah M. Armst RON.,. I ll.D. M ' ■■ ■ 1 K -NNKUV, A.B. MKMBKRS 1 IXI KR sn V S,- nors Inez D. Andren Gladys M. Brown XiNA R. Henry Juviors Klorence Goeude Vina D. I.indstrum Vernette V . Davis Marjorie Gutgsell Carol Bell Julia Gilmore Pauline L. Dillon Ruth Etnoyer Alene Trautwein Saphomora Adelaide T. Johnston Helen F. Gray Alice F. Olson Axnettk G. Peterson Mary Etnoyer Evelyn Cochran fWshmn, Mar. ari:, M. Horn Irene McGranahan Dorothy Johnson Makion Alien Johnso ; w © g " the 1925 ; " ll3 A L P H A PHI MKMBKRS IN I cri.rv Jane C. Watt, A.B., B.Mus. Mar ;arkt Bloom. A.B. Margukritk Edith Jenison, A.B. F.dxa M. Mo.ntgomery, . .B. Helen Kvaxs Margaret !• " . Gardine MEMBKK.S I. L l KK.snV Seniors Cora K. Miller Sara P. Skinner -Mildred E. Thayer Mary ' earsley Edith Blood Mary E. Boynton Helen ' . Rothrock Barbara B. Vorse Lillian .M. Barkey Gladys Jane Bidwell Martha Blood Sophc Grace A. Bryant Beatrice M. Johnson 1 ' i.ora I-. Murray Frances ' 1 ' homas Pas ' - 439 FoundetJ. riiivorsity nf [llii li PI D E L T A PHI . lEMBER I. FACU .iv MEMBERS L LXUERSITV Seniors MiNXIE M. DOOLEX Hilda Eberspacher Jewell R. Eldredge WlXlFREI) GrEKX Olivia A. Gosmax Marie Iohnnoit Marion E. Palmer Helex G. Stevenson Edythe Thomas Mary E. Dunscomb Temple Brown Ruth C. Dodge Juniors Marie Hemingway Kathleen O ' Hair ' £RNA Still Jeannette Stevenson Thelma Dlncax Emily Smith Sophomores AxxE VVegforth Freshmen Rosemary Dunscomb Lucille Hemingwav Mary B. Williams Edith D. Randall Mary Sawers T ' T-z %t I ' ,igf 44U BETA PHI ALPHA MKMBKR IN FACll.TV Rl TH llCKER MEMBF.RS IX UXIVKRSITV Hazel Carnahax Emily Senft Dorothy McKnight l-; A ZUKKMANX An ' ' n ' " ratzesberger Helen Merz Olive Paul Marjorie Archer Cecil Malsbury Selena Reif Juniors MaRGI ERITE RlSSEXBERGER Marie Ramser Catherine W ilcox Louise Ratzesberger Mary Ticker Sophomores Ruth Stanley Gladys Mills Laura Mazanek Lois Busch Ruth Burlev I R Wi.n. losrpiiiM Ic miy Freshmen Alice Broun Lucille Beard Clara McXeill Ljbbii. McXeili. Faunml Burnett if W ' ' P McNallv, Bkakd. C. .Mc-.Nkill. Ulhxett, Whiti :h, Karnahan. R. Ticker, Malsbvbv, Archer. P ;k, Reif, Zwermanx, McKnioht, Senft, Burlev. Page 441 N KAPPA D E L T A MKMBKRS l I 1 KRSITV Sniiors Gertrlde L. Barcus Lois A. Chalman Eleaxore E. Dodge E. Auretta Eckles Helen K. Felbeck Agatha R. Fosse Bernice C. Hoske.n Juniors Evelyn M. Humphrey I.VCY E. JOHNSON XeTTA -. IESS Bertma ¥. AuE RiTH D. Arnold LORNA -AxBeLLEHEM Sophomores Helen DeWitt Grace L. Barrick I-.. ExicE Beedv Edna E. Dodge Irene Michelman Fr,:, ,mni Harriet Smi-rr Helen Hockman RiTH Gibson- Mildred Haisek Ei.sA Xel.man Helen Roth Anna Jo Wagoner I ' ngr 44J M 5: - LAMBDA OMEGA MKMBKRS IX UNUFRSriT Alberta C. Boyce Mildred M. Brey Nina E. Ellis Esther H. Ferguson Leila G. Fergvs Bernice M. Hvi Clara Loys Joh Margaret A. Kling Frances O. Savill Henrietta Waters Emma Mayfield Minna E. Bailey Margaret C. Jacobs Madonna S. Kabbes Margaret B. Batema: Elizabeth M. Cooke Soplioii Lola K. Pickles RiTH G. Hackley LiLA M. Patton PaLLINE l. SwiNEHEART Dorothy Smith Dorothy . Hi bbel Lois Harry Alice M. Grain Doris NL iall Fr.-shnun Olalla Glasgow Opal Life Doris Rankin THETA UPSILOX MEMBER IN FACUI ■v Helen Mar(;aret 1 ' onu. M.A. MEMBERS IN LNUERSIIV Cradualf Helen E. Brehm Sndors Mildred Banker Harriet H. Kerr Emma C. Smith Ollie Asher Irma Vandlrbe Alice E. Fischer Frances Ballard MaRGARKT OVLTO ' Juniors Geraldine Seipp Mildred Ziegler Mae iRciN Helen Gastox BONITA EaSTOX Hlllx I.. Church Sophomores Fr,shm,-n Grace Axderso GiiRTRrDE J. Clav Alick Ballard Louise Seipp Lucii.Li: Riddle Helex Dakin I ' ERX ReKD Page 444 ALP HA DELTA THLTA Ml ' .MBKRS IN !■ C I,•1■ • Makia ).Ci MKMBKRS IN L Nl I ' .RSn ' i Beulah Fessaxt Mable En-gel Vera McCormick Seniors Esther Utzig Ida Hanson Juniors Rose Babian Louise Sadler Florence Folkers Martha Gabbert Dei i.A Mathews Esther Wilson- Esther Hardin-o Dorothy Tooker Sophomores Edrie Presler Florence Johnston LlLIA Pitrat Eli- .abetii W al Rn.LA HiNES PHI S I (; M A SI G M A MExMBERS L L. l ERSITV RoseHkriotJanouitz Sniiors Jessie M. U arsaw Irene Garher Juniors Sophomorn Gertrude Winstein Emma Fleiscmman Rlth Steinbvr , Rl TH COPELAND Frtshmt,, Bertha Goldstein Alice Soi.oman I.ICILLE RaVIR Frances Lewinthal Frances Lewis Ethel Ri benstein Henna Kaplan BETHANY C ' IKCLK 9 MEMBERS I. L " . I ERSITV ILMA TKLTt Grace Coulter Beulah Darling Ruth Darling Hazel Drews Bernice Freese Adell Fuxk IVA HaMLIN- W illa Hamlin Lucille Harris Mary Havard Ruth Jansen Rose Oechsner LORENA ReID Alice Roberts Katherine Stanley Norma Stephens Elizabeth Turpi n Maude Wilson Pauline Zimmerman Dorothy Bateman Martha Beshers Irene Crouch Ju„i eRVADEEN PoTTl Dorothy Smith Mabel Sti ckler Josephine Curvey Lucinda Kimmel Aline Leasure Sophomores Dorothy McGinnis Nettie Lou Reaugh Dorothy Reeves Dorothy Sinclair Verna Weaver Gertrude Wilson BuHum Row: Rube Beshehs, R. Daki. Harris. Top Row. Founilpd. l " liiviT. il. ..I llli ( ' () N C R K (; A T 1 () X A L H O V S K MMMBKRS IN FACLI.TV MEMBERS IN U. l F.RSIIV Harrikt K. Palmer Juniors Doris M. Stkphens Klsbeth Steiner Mildred V.. Christoffi French R. Rayblrn Sophomores Malde E. Merrill Mildred K. Marrs Mary R. Sears Hfikn M. GRicf Janice M. Storv Al.ITA GOODELI. HeI FN M. HOADLI I ' agr 44X s(l. ' Soutli Wr D A ' E X P () K T H () U S i: mkmhi:rs in rxn I ' .Rsrn Marion Arcuri Helen Erzinge Mavrine Bell Fern- Crabtrei- KuxA Geiger Juniors Lexork Gordon I.ovisE Lycan Emma Mayfield Bernice Rollins Larauata mram Stephanie Mroz HiLMA McCuNE Dorothy Footit Sylvia Gelder Sophomores Dorothy McGin Grace Norman Anna Harney Oral Williams AVDREY StIXRID Margaret BEl.SLE BoW ' m Kow: KooTiT, McGixMs. Kikam. «kli.. I Ron..- Henry, Harney. I.k«is. ittman, W p.hnk E__ P R E S B Y T E R I A X H A L L ? MEMBERS IX UXnERSriT M. HiiKN McCoy Seniors Junior. Elson E. Pires Marjorie E. McKeovvn- Mary E. Myers Della E. Mathews RvTH Foster Albertal Pellett Gladys 0. Boteler Leita E. Toney Helen- M. Xichols Marian E. Lake Mabel X. Xovvlin MVRTII. R. DiCKlXSOX Sophomorrs Freshmn Florence E. Sivwricht Alice M. Hansen Eli .ahktm X. Chees..;k.an Bertha C. Reid Enllvn G. Foster Mabel Rigc Clarice oelkel RMum ItoH-: M. E K i«v. It E. Ko»TEH. I ' IKKB, KlGli. H Hi;STlN !TOX. Wkar. Pagf 4S I , K 1 X L E Y H A L L MaKV Al.BKlUlASKY Eda Atwood Lei.a Carpentkr ROWENA Galbrkath Clara Hobbs Bertha Huntington Bessie Gwinn Ruth Jansen Dorothy Noble T.OKKNA ReH. Amuf KoBIRTSON Virginia Spencer I ' .MiLY Steinhauser icTORiA Tarrant Melida Wirthlin Edith VVisthuef Mildred Vouno Mae Marge Alice Xewburn Elizabeth Sawyer Blanch Secor Amy Weedon Mildred Allen Beula Clarida EuTROPHIA ClRRY Marjorie Dickixs Edith Emerson Henrietta Farra: Mary Jack Gertrude Karr Alice Middleton Josephine Ropp Ernestine White Stella Vates Helen Young Lois Leonard Lucy Moore Lillian Sattler Ida Hessig Mildred La Plant Gladys Leeper Soplto . L R10N I- ' iSHER Margaret Ross Esther Routledge iviAN Weedon Katherine Bailey Minerva Blackbur; Kathleen Dean Dorothea Fletchep Gladys Hosler L rgaret Jack Martha [ohnson Edith Randall Agnes Robertson Dorothy Shawcross Emily Stephan Ruth Strand Row: RouTLEDOE, Hosler. Hi B, Roas, Clarida. Sullivan, ] i,i; Jansen, LaPunt, Robins Reid, Dean, Robinson. Hob V. Weedon, A. Weedon, Busbv, G ' -»« fl " .;. ' ' ' r?;rVR.S.- ,OD, Carpenter, Emerxon, ' J 7 ' rY " I[;.,Yo„nson, Hess.g. TLrE•N T,rD;.EToTRoVp, F;si•ER " Yo?NO WISTVKE, Cl-RRT. Founded. Vnivor ity of Illii)..is, lil2:i II A SS K I.T I X K II (» r s 1-: MKMHKRS 1 I 1 l-.KSl rV Juniors MlIDKI.l. C. V, Al.lCh I ' .. I-KITSCHLK KlXORA UlCKtY Irma L. Bosworth KsTHER Hunt Mildred Mi I.ois Steffy Fushme Helen Kenisi Lucy Partridge Grace Wallerx Pag ' 4S2 W () Al K X i{ !•: s I 1) i: N (• 1-: ii a l l MKMUI-.kS IN INIX I ' -.KSI-I ' V Makjorie Anki;ny Bkrnice Barkkr Helen Besse Gladys Blakesley ZoE Brady Margaret Carlock Ethel Eycleshymer Kathryn Flacc; Phillis Hood Ella Heidemaxn Ruth Hollem Catherine Allison Helen Beaucureau Edna Bills Jean Campbell Kathryn Crissey Jessie Dobbs Virginia Easton Hortense Eggman Charlotte Fletcher Frances Coff Catharine Hammond Elizabeth Adles Kathryn Bartle Cecelia Bauer Ruth Burley Beatrice Carter Alberta Dentox Alicia Edmonds Atanaska Ev ' anoff Frances Faissler Marjorie French Elizabeth Fry Maude Glenn Mary Alexander Eloise Arms Alice Avery Mildred Bonnell Jessie Booth Evelyn Borcherdt Elizabeth Burtner Martha Brown Esther Christie Mary Coggeshall Nettie Cohen Marjorie Die . Leone Donner Virginia Draper Vivian Drozdowitz Elma Duvall Vaille Dry Catherine Earl Gladys Eckeldt Lucille I ' lacheneke Seniors Charlotte Jackson Margaret James Bertha Judson Helen Koch Kathryn Koch Edwardine Kraeger Mathilde Krenz Leora Leggate Helen Lund Olive McClure Juniors Anita Hucker Elizabeth Hudelson Genevieve Hunt Frances Illyes Marie Levitt Gertrude Marvel Grace Mertskv Sophia Meyer Marjorie Meyer Anne Miller Sophomom irgixia MacElherx Louise Miehalek Virginia Moore Catharine Pierce XoxA Schwartz Ruth Seaman Thelma Gibson Louise Gray Rosalind Hadley Frances Hall Ruth Hall Fr.shmni Eliza Foster Edith - L y Gibson Dorothy Graham Madge Graham Katherine Gratiax Josephine Gurley Gladys Hamman Gertrude Harvey MaritaKerz Olive Kestin CoRDius King Edwina King Margaret Kirkbride Emily Kraemer HiLDRiD Kuhle Rita Kuhn Dorothy Locke Dorothy Long Pamelia Lyons Alice NLxtthei Cleopha Un.iv. l.rCEI.I.E MURCH Irene Nelson AitKLDA Raster Dorothy Reichelt Kmma Reinhardt Mary Snodgrass Sophia Scheffer Alene Trautwein Esther Tress Grace Winans Grace Xefe Gertrude Olix Alice Preucil Margaret Rabe Gertrude Roe Rose Roti Norma Schultz Charlotte Thilo Helen Twitchell Marian Warren Frances Waters irgixia Hansen Frances Henley Marie Howell Arline Huron Marian Lippmax Phyllis Lorz Margaret Manga Winifred Shinx Averil Thomas Dorothy Thomas Eleanor Wilsox Wixxifred Youxg Harriett Michexer Sylvia Miller Helen Newman Gertrude Moeller Florence Ossman Alice Otto Anna Papanek Marion Parker Clara Rocke Esther Sider Lora Simms Mildred Snyder Helen L. Swanson Helen M. Swanson Caroline Thomlinson Rachel Weber Dorothy Welker Muriel White Mabel Wrey Lucille Zimmerman 1b? : i TAT JETa J t « 3LEJfflBB5 Zt TKF: _ V 3L3:.: m - m - H ■H H r i 1 - J Y i «3 bi yj A fct m P 1 [ 1 l M K Bm F ' ' 3 ■1 HH rfi ■4i 1 r l M JL TJLZ ♦ STt :? ' J L1II Ji JP t mmmsssmm T H E T A T A U founded, r„h,-r.nly • Mi ■■ ... Kappa Chaplfr Eslahlishni H)lh i(io4 Sixlt-rn Active Chapters MF.MBERS IN F ACl E. E. Kixc. A.U., M.C.E. O. A. I.Ei-nvEiLER, B.S., M.E. W . M. Wilson. M.M. j. A«T1,K, B.S., C.E. : ibi:rs i ixnKRsn - S R. Alberts 1,.S. Hatch, Jr. R. B. Sargent H. U. Arxing IF F. Herting G. B. Schutts G. O. Bates l ' " C 1 1 rtman G. W. Sherman IF F. Holmes C. A. BORGENSON I ' .. C. lOHNSON F. J. SlMONICH I. E. Brennan K. L. Brown C. E. Mason C. B. McCown R. ]. Stockham G. B. TlTHILL O S Burnett F M. McClellen H. E. Butters W. V. McIlwain R. C. Tower W. H. Clingman C. E. Oliver F XF Trissol C. H. Dodge W . K. Pierce K. 1.. Dynes R. E. Peterson |. R. Welsh 0. F. DOWELL M. X. QUADE R. . Wood V. M. Gerdes, Jr. A. C. Rehm J. Winkler E. J. Goodheart Craduale Member IX F. FiSKE G. . Robinson I ' age 4SS E T A K A P P A X U IIonorakvKlkckka,, Kn.:,m: :k,n,. l-KAT... Found,;!. Vniirr ily ' ,) lllimif, Ii r4 On,- .Itlkr Chtipter MlvMHI ' .RS IN !• ACl I.IV Morgan Brooks. I ' h.I). . R. KxiGHT, M.K. C.T. Kni.t, Ph.D. E. H. VVai.uo. A.H.. M. E. A. Reid. M.S. W . B. YoiN.;, M.S. MKMHI ' .RS IN rNlNKRSn ' V H r. . rnin ' G H Bi EDY H A Berxreuter !■■. BVDDEKE I W. Hart W N Havuard R O ASKKY 11 A Bakti.ing C A BOKGKSON 1. r. Jackson !• ' LiNDVALL W " E. Mueller C T. Parker G G. Robinson G W. Robinson Juniors W . H. Clingman R C. Ericson S. B. Hunt R. A. lASKOUIA. 1,. A. MOI.I.MAN W. ( KlNNLDY ' p i " S: i •• ' ' " " ■ " P 1 T A L ' Sic; -M A IloXOKAKY MeCHAMCAI. hXCIXKlCRIXG Ikatekmtv founded, V of Illinois, 1015 •.r Acli ' .r ChnpU-rs lllim.is Alpha C.lwpi,- I ' sUihtiibrd IQIj ii: ii ' .i;rs i i ci i.rv A. C. WiLLARD. B.S. G. A. GoODENOtGH, M.E. O. A. Leutweiler, M.E. C. W. Ha.m. M.E. B. W. Benedict, B.S. II. [. Macixtire. M.M.E. J. A. PoLsox, M.E. . . P. Kratz, M.S. G. F. Felbach, M.S. C. Z. Rosecrans, M.S. -. S. Day, B.S. R. E. Kennedy MEMBERS IX UN1 ERSI ' l ' V St-niorj 1.. R. Andrew O. M. .Armstrong L. [. BOWDITCH L. A. Birch B. A. CoxLix M. K. Fahnestock |. R. GOKF 11. G, Lank C. R. .MURR. 1. 1.. Peters I. W. Rom I,. R. I. Rltherford |. r.. SCHAILEK " (. R. Scott C. A. Strike R. n. Webb T. I ' .. Wnii W . G. ROESCH Pagf ., " j- ' :ri: m THEI9Z5: 11 1 K PS 1 I.O N Founded, Vnkersitx of Illinois, H)22 Alpha Chapter, V.slMiihed IQ22 Three .leli ' ee Chapters MF.MBKRS IN l-ACl ' l l ' V 1. S. Kktciu M. B.S., C.K. C. C. WiLUAMs. B.S., C.K II Cross. A.B.. H.S., M.C.I ' ., C C. Wiiiv, U.S., C.E. •|-. W. W II.SON T. IX MvLK A, B.S.. C.K. MF.MBKRS IN IMX KRSl TV I. E. BOBERG H. E. Wessman S. R. . lberts 1. B. Clausen G. O. Bates E. C. Hartman H. E. Herting V. M. Lansford E. L. Martixsox G. V. Nelsox X. P. Taxxer I. R. Wfish M. . I. Ui Ai i: r. W. Oi ivt.R T. W. S.IKOEDLR S. S. Ball K. C. RiGGLE C. V. Ericksox E. E. Norwood W. K. Pierce ,,,,,„,,, s,, , ii..,r: hm.. t;n; ;_;;- !--►;;«»; t; ' ;; (; A R O O Y L E Fouiuifd, Cnnii-ll L ' liivfr.iilw kjk. T:m .h-live Cluiph-r, ♦ Jirta ChapUr Established IQiy MEMBERS IX FACE :v J. M. U iiHE, B.S. L. H. I ' ROM.VE. B.S.. A.E C. E Rex Palmer. . ES. ORD Xewcomb, B.S. . ..M. M.Arc MEMBERS EX UXIXERSEIA Graduau R. D. Henderson T. D. Cooke R. J. Pfiefer P. S. Hall E. MlTTLEBUSHER Seniors G. M. SCUDDER V. L Pearson W. D. SORCATZ G. B. VOUNG J. C. Arntzex J. A. RoYD W. E. Eraser Juntnr H. E. Holmes E. G. Spencer R. D. W ILSON MiTri.KBri.iiKii. IIknue I ' oie 40. I r - - ' -(■ U N J K K S I T Y L A N I) S ( ' A P E A R ( " H 1 T l- ( " T SOCIETY Honorary l.ANnscuM, Akcmiti.cts ' Socikty Founded, University of Illimis, 101} ' V ■■i;r Jclive Chapters Ml ' -.MBKkS IN FACL i;i - I. C. Blair, Sc.D. " H. B. DoRXKR. M.S. K. B. I.OHMANX, B.S.. M.I... . S.H.White, B.S.,M.I... . 0. G. Shaffer. B.S. 1. 1.. Peterson. B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors NoRD V. Davis Pall E. McMille Lloyd I. Blchana Erank a. Schrepfer Kenneth O. Graves Arr.L ST H. Hanson RrssEL A. Reima Otto I. Priebe George V. Olcott Pal L ' . Boyd Lawrence G. Lin s tn% ftHW0 1,1, IN. I,1N U,1., PVXTV •;■ " (. li " mmk M i PHI 1) K I. T A P H I ' KOFESSIOXA Founded, I ' niversily of Michigan, iS( Fifty-three Active Cliaplc igdrU ' s Inn Chapte, ablished iqot Ml ' .MKKRS IN 1 Cl Oi.i KR A. Harkkr A.M 1 1 I) a I.TER I. Summers, . .B.. 1,I..I Kredkrkk Crkkn-. A.M. " lirB. ' Francis S Philbrick, Ph.D.. I.I .1- ,HN XORTCN I ' OMEROV. . ..M., I I,.D. 1K IBKRS IN r l •■.RSll V Seniors R. B. Ardell C. V. I-AUST [. W. Speakmax W. U. Bardwell R. I. Klingebiel H. r. Taylor C. Carroll Juniors J. t. Thomas (-.. 13. Adsit V. B. Gore E. H. Ketcham I-. X. Barxett B. C. HVRD E. W. Glaesier ). E. Bairstow A.J.Schowalter G. S. McGAUGHt " K. C. Blair W. V. Warner C. I. Melchior E. I. COYLE I. P. Wham W.A. Nichols R. V. Dobbins -]. C. HlRSCHFIELD A. W. Spragie W . I . Dl NN D. W. KE.MP R. C. Racixe B. V. Dl ALL Freshmen ' . W. Safeord H. J. Allen ]. E. loNES R. L. Oliver C. L. Banker M. C: Levsen ]. C. Smith H. G. Carlson- W. A. LONGCOR " G. Wallace M. V. Cooley D. E. McDonald R. V. White G. J. GlACOMELLI C. T. McEl« ee II. C. Wo„„wak R. A. Greer E. C. Maxwell C. R. Inl.NSTON H. A. Hall C. R. Miller . . C. TlK.MI ' M.N j. A. Hansen MoRKTs Stkt: i ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA founded, VnivfTsily of lUinois, IQIO On,- Active Chapter MKMBKR IN 1- ACl Albi.ht |. Hakno, A.B.. MKMHKRS IN rNI " KRSnV RiFis P. ArsTix W. V. Bardwell Iames C. Bell A. T. Belshe Otto Berg James Bennett Paul Brossman H. T. Chadwell F. Denton J. T. Gibson M. D. Durham George McCaughey R. A. Greer Harold Hughes M. P. King Glen McBride J. M. MrrcHiM Ralph Monk W. O. Partlow G. Phelps W. C. Ray R. R. Reno L. 1. Ruby Hugh E. Reynol V. R. Seed Art Showalter P. I.. Taxon 1.. C. Thurman Henry Vreelanf Greydon Walke (}. I,. Wallace G. H. Wiley R. K. Maxwell A. W . Bosuorth BETA (;amma s 1 c; m a CoMMhKCt I ' k. isiii. IQ07 ■ Chapters 9 .-llpha of Illinois Chapur Established I()I MKMBKRS l. I CL1.TV David Kinley, Ph.D., LL.D. C. M. Thompson. Ph.D. E. I. FiLBEY, Ph.D.. C.V.X. H.T. ScoviLL, A.B.. C.P.. . F. X. Rlssell, Ph.D. Gordon- Watkins. Ph.D. X. . Weston. Ph.D. M. H. Robinson, Ph.D. . . C. Littleton. Ph.D. H. G. TOL-MAN. M.S. C. C. Herrmann. . ..M. E. R. DiLLAVOv, - .B., |.n. H. M. Gray, M.S. R. C. Jones, M.S., C.P.. . W ' eldon Powell, M.S. C. VV. Fackler, . .M. L. O. Foster, B.S. O. Gressens. B.S. A. Barr. Jk D. A. Carlsen J. D. Davis V. M. Edens M. S. Gilbert V. H. Gross L. C. Haines I. V. Hansen C. C. Herb R. B. Meyer L. E. Pennington F. E. Prewitt L. G. Schick W. J. SCHLOSSBAUER E. . I. SCHWEMM W. R. Spurlock 1.. R. Stiebe Page 466 THE 19 5 ALPHA KAl ' PA PS I Fou iJ, ' J. . ,T York rniirrsily. yo, " Thirly .Iclnr Chaptf. Epsib.x Chcptfr E. uMi,h,-d l(JI. ' David KinlI: C. M. Thomi X. A. Westo H. M. Robin MKMBERS IN KAClI n ' Ph.D., 1,1. ,N. Ph.D. Ph.D. ,N, Ph.D. H. T. ScoviLL, A.B., C.P.A. F. A. RussEL, Ph.D. D. V. Crabb, A.B. S. C. Winter. A.P. MKMUKRS IN l•Nl •KRSI•l■ • Robert L. Sweet Merrill K. Dubach WiLLARD B. Curtis Earl M. Schwemm Joseph E. Johnston Howard G. Stiefenhoefek Donald F. Cuthbertson Andrew L. Crozier Arthur V. Aquart Edward J. Richards William M. Liscom J. Wilbur Hansen " Robert B. Ayres Ivan Kapple George L. Podlesak Walter H. Roettger John R. Walker Fred H. Ebersold Richard S. Reamer Robert C. P. Johnson George T . Haynes Lawrence S. Wright Kenneth W. Cook Kenneth M. Dubach Frank E. Rokusek Carl E. Roessler Iames M. Olesen Seth M. Hughes H„tl.„n Itou-: H, H.VN9EN, Sweet, K. DVB.VCH, . VHI DELTA SI CM A PI CoMMl.Kt 1 !■ RATERXn-l Fouudfil. Cnhersity of Pittsburg, 190S Tu)enly-five Jcthe Chapl rs E. L. BotiAKT, Ph.D. (;. W ATKIXS. Ph.D. 1 Mi. ini-;i s !-• MKMBKRS IN L . 1 KR.Sri ' V W. 0. StVRDI AXT R. J. GlLMEYER J. W. Cole B. V. DVVALL H. W. Olcott W. M. Edexs L. Pexxixgto.n G. H. LixDE H. K. EXGLEBRECHT R. H. POPKEX R. E. Roos I. V. Derem.ah I.. M. WlLRMAX E. S. Ca.mpbei.1, Jumors W . C. Carpenter W " . p. Hadlev . I. I. SWEEXEY I. C. Westall C. A. JOHNSOX C. M. Petersox V. . Murray, J R B. S. Hl-CLE I. A. Hart V. V. Deormix C. J. Bexdle W. T. Prestox T. I. Gallhax K. J. Preble F. Q. Kerrixs C. M. Bacon 0. W. Freebirg B. D. Sevmovr f. E. Hemwell . . W. JAIDES H. G. Magxi-ssox . . T. Belshe K. D. Carpkxter rr ■: B E T A A T. P H A P S I Founded. Cnhrnilv oi Il iiu.i,. Kjl I ' h,- .Icthe Cliaplf Mi ' .Mi ' .KRs i KAcri rv ■| ' . ScoviLL, A.B., C.I ' .A. I. FlLBEY, Ph.D., C.P.. . .11. Robinson, Ph.D. H. Bailey, A.M., C.P.A. ,OYD MOREY, A.M., B.MllS C. loNES, M.S., C.P.A. M. ' Cray, M.S. Crkssens, U.S. R. R. DonsoN, U.S. SioneyWintir, M.S A. C. I.ITTLKTON, A.. p. C. Tayior. P,.S. C. C. Hekrman, .M.S C. V. Schlatter, M. W . Powell, M.S. 1,. O. Fo.ster, B.S. C.P.A. MI-.. 1BF,RS IN U, I KRSriA C.rmlual,- Clifford Kfslfi Lincoln Schick J. H. I.. Kv.M I William I ' imkm H. C. M M..M I W. H. C.KOSS R, .siL Haines 1 THE(925lLUO. TUKTA DKl.TA PI Fvundal, Vvivenily oi Illin m One Active Cha Mi ' .Misi ' .RS i I cri;rv MKMBKRS I. U. l KRSII ' V C.raduaics R. W . ai.k. tine P. M. Cr A. A. Da I. D, Day . A. k W. A. RoWLANl. p. H. Whang Leo KiNi; li.,U„m H,m-: Nk M - - Puf,,- 4-iO A l.lMl A TAV A LP II A Founded, University of Illinois, KjJi ()„,■ .l.ti ' .r Chuptf , ip,i:rs in I- Acri.i ' ' A. W . Nolan, A.B.. M. V. W. K.:,...v. M.S. B. C. l.Ausox, B.S. C, S. Andkrson, B.i j. K. llu.T.. B.: MKMBKRS IN IMN KKSIIV 1-. 11. Van Dyri J.T,Frk„.r,ck . . W. Clark R. Matlock P K. Reid 1. H. Seward B. 1-. Alvori) V. H. Laase L. R. Miles R. R. Morrison H. E. Balback R. A. Smith |. !•:. McKlTTRK V. S. Batson 1.. Dklsskl C. B. Camp ().(). MlTCHEL K. 1.. Clark C. M. Young S. H. Cutler W . D. Murphy K. E. Wehner W . R. Tasher D. C. Henderson Juniors L. A. KoRirz H. Cavins 1). O. l.EE H. B. CORRIE B. V. Smith L. J. Hayden K. M. Edward M. Henderson n Hm.T A L P II A Z !•; T A Founded, Ohio Stale Unkersity, jS y, Thirty-three Active Chapter Morro:c Chapter I ' . ' tablished I002 MF-.M ;krs i l i KRsn ' I L. A. Black M. I. Kendrick G. W . Brown- R. I.. Matlock G. H. BRriN(;TON H. M. Newell ]. T. Frederick C. R. Olson E. D. Griffin K.. E. Oberholtz S. W. Griffin R. V. Ragsdale 1). C. Henderson J. T. R. Sim H. V. Snodgra l ' ' f. ' - 47 SCABBARD A X 1) B I. A 1) E HoNORAKV MllltAKV SoUKTV Founded, U i Compc J Company, first Rfgi I ' .stablishrd l ) )0 MEMBKKS I.N I ACU.TV David Kinlh, IMi.D., L1..D.. Honoraa Member Thomas Arkll Clark, B.L., Litt.D. C. B. Sayre, B. R. R. Snaim-, A.B., B.S.M.S. T. S. Hamilton. M.S. R. A. Bean- C. K. BiNGLEY I. E. BOBERG R. W. Brady W. H. Erickson R. C. P. Johnson R. A. Krumsieg R. B. McClellan A. H. Davis O. F. DoWELL K. L. Dynes H. C. Hopkins R. VV. Miller K. E. OBERHOLTZEf H. L. Peet H. N. Pinckney C. W. Price W. H. QUINETTE E. L. Smith J. VV. Smith R. SoUKUP E. W. Thomas ME.MBKRS IN INIXFRSITV K.. H. Toll C. H. Valpel L. G. Warren H. M. Hayward A. J. Barr C. H. Beck C. H. Becker VV. VV. Lawrence E. VV. Lynch VV. C. Carpenter C. B. Apple J. VV. Meyer T. E. With A. VV. Clark A. R. Grosstephan R. S. Watts X. E. Townf [. R. Ramser W. C. Lngram I. P. Gardner W. H. Gebhardt J. T. Se.- man G. C. .McBride M. a. Payton D. B. Robinson V. Christiansen P. R. Wilson R. H. Weston C. P. Stahl C. R. Olson L. A. Traksl R. G. Brown C. R. Bronski G. W. Carlyle C. T. Lindner A. F. Henry R. M. DUFFIN W. M. Lansford H. A. Lidster L. E. Meece R,. J. Seymoir M. E. Powell R. J. Stockham T. K. Shanks . Bottom Row: E. Smith, RoBiNe Davis, Bronski. Second Row: HOLTZEH, Miller, Meyer, Lvi Christiansen, Hopkins, Bobeh Sbahan, Henrt, Powell, Wes ' Erickson, Toll, Thomas, Krvmsieo, Ober- RD, Ramser, Carlyle, Peet, Bean. Ingram, Top Row: Lindner, Gebhardt, Kid-.y j ffQ - ' D E L T A r H 1-: T A K P S 1 L C) X Honorary Coaci fouiitlnl, i nkrrsily (,( Illinois. i()20 One Jclivr Chapter Mi ' .MUKRs IN I- cn;i " G. Huff, B.S. C. L. Lundgren, B.S. C. C. Chadskv, Ph.D., Litt.D. S. C. Staley, B.P.E., M.A. P. F. Betlixc, Ph.D. J. C. Ruby, A.B. G. T. Stafford, B.I ' .E. MEMBERS IN I . 1 KRSllV B. F. Oakes C. C. LiPK M. H. SOGOLOV E. .■ . Tappan G. E. Potter S. J. Baer A. R. Von Lehsten J. H. ASHCRAFT Juniors I E -i - :l -.« m.«ii;, ' -i l Kp |K flH L ' .3 % ' . - • I ' age 474 o ivi E c; A 1 1-: T A P I I ' ROFKSSIONAL PkK-MkDKAL I ' KA 1 I.KN , I V r.a(v of Illinois, 1014 Five .-Iclive Chaplen .llpha Chaptrr Efluhliihrd 1014 Leverett Allen Adams. Ph.D. Ralph Conner Corley, M.£. Carl Shipp Marvel, Ph.D. Harlev Jones VanCleave, Ph.D. Ioseph Howard Beard, M.D. MEMBERS IX FACLLTV Coleman Roberts Gr Ph.D. W ALDO ShIMWAV, Ph.D. Henry Baldwin Ward, Ph.D., D.Sc. Kendric Charles Babcock, B.Lit., Ph.D., M..D. Fred Harold Turner, A.B. Stillman .Iohn Hathaway, M.D. Floyd Rowe Watson MK.MBKRS IX I ' XU KRSn ■ • SrnioT Juniors Clarence E. Bensema Roderick Heffron Benjamin Edward Twitchell Lester Melvin W ' oodford Henry Grady Cook Otto Glstav Klein John Richard Boyd Hugh Armstrong Dolla Harold Herrin Hill Waldo Evans Murphy Glenn Raymond Ray Dwight Pence Levi Martin Browning Sophomo iLAND MaxFOKD StII.WELI. George Heywood ernon Lewis Irving Voinger Randle Luber Dippell Marion George Stevens Theodore Henry ' inke Rowland Magnus Ekstrand Herbert John Kirchner Lawrence Moses Moore Everett Howard Prichett Jacob Edgar Reisch Daniel Anderson Simmons Carlos Clinton Craig I K ' f f If, ' ' t.- 1 ■viRCHNEH, Vernon. Boyd, Ast Bensema, Stilwell, Vinke. Third Row: Hii PHI ETA 8 I G .M A l-KhSHMAX HOXORAKV StIlOI.ASTIC I ' rAI ERNITY Fauiidrd, Univenity of Illinois, t()22 One Active Chapter MKMBERS 1 C. M. iHOMPS ON. I ' ll.D. Thomas Arki. ; Clark, B.I.. Kkndrick C. Babcock, Ph.D. Robert G. Tolman, M.S. MEMBERS 1 UNIVERSITY A. A. FusoN B. H. Rasmusen C. D. Anderson M. A. Payton E. E. Blount A. W. BOSWORTH P. M. Anderson H. H. Hanna W. Morrison W. S. Duncan R. C. Smedlev L. H. Lyon J. H. Hardy R. R. Reno W. Lansing M. Gallagher C. A. Miller V. L. Hahnemann P. VV. Emley C. B. Ritchie G. W. Still P. E. SONESON S. B. Bean E. L. McLaughlin R. ZiNGREBE J. D. Proutv R. V. Baker L. Cohen W. A. Dreyer C. J. P ' uhrmann W. E. Lynch T. W. Olliver B. H. QUACKENBUSH M. A. Rhines H. E. SCHLENZ P. L Torrance C. Beatty N. H. Shere S. Papanek C. W. Bennet W. J. Leighty , Rasmusen, C. Andersiin, Lbehsold 3RBISON, JOBST, DUNCAN, SmEDLET, LyO y. Top Row: .Shere, Papanek, Emley EBE, Pboctv. il ' AVTO.v, Blount, Hoswohi . Ttnrd Row: Habdt, Reno, Lansing, Gallaqher, Miller, Ritchie, Bennet, Lkiohtv, Mayer, Still, Soneson, Be.vn, Page 476 D E 1. T A SI C; M A I) K L T A Founded, Unk ' tnity vj Michigan, 1SS2 Twenly-six Jcli-.r Chapu, Kstahlishrd at lllitwis, 1901 Ernest J. Clothier Howard P. [en.nino: John Wallack John James K. Plant Fred W. Seimer Paul Wilcox Edwin J. Zak Frances J. Lin an e Arthur A. Gilbert George O. Jones George T. Merrym Eugene J. Drennin Thomas W. Hitiible Thomas C. Elder Elmer P. Little Earl H. Ck Andrew J. Jc Ernest W. Kuhlman Edward G. Rohbins Robert Smith Ralph R. V ishnefe Deane E. Doolen Owen W. Stewart William A. Draper Elmer H. Enclejohn Theodore H. Rost George F. Barnes William B. Downs Robert Kesel G.siAV R. ScHMin Johnson, Humble. Little, Elder, J. Johnson Page 477 •mmmm X u SI c; .M A X u ' rokessionai. Medici o{ Michigan, iSSi Thi, Eta Chaptfr. Eslabliihfd iS ,2 MEMBERS IX IACH.TV -four Active Chapit Henry P. Newman Henry T. Byford Daniel A. K. Steele Casey A. Wood Frank B. Earle Frederick B. Moorehead Charles S. Williamson MEMBERS IX IXUERSnA- William M. Harsha Hugh A. McGuigan Edward V. L. Brow Glen A. Brough Clyde K. Conrad William G. Elliot R. W. Goebel Seniors Harold Q. Groos A. F. Lenzen Andrew McXally O. W. E. Xowlin Alvin S. Thurston E. AL Young Eugene Edwards Chas. D. Brlnkow Herbert P. Englehard S. W. Fahlstrom L. M. LORANCE H. La RueMarsh T. J. Mohr L. D. Ryan William G. Shurtz L. W. ScHULTZ I. E. Witters William Rinehart Huston Banton Burton Bancroft Hugh G. Bridegroom Claire E. Carr Sophomores Harold J. Collins Carl Adel Hedberg Walter F. James Wilfred J. Xowlin R. C. Shurtz Lars S. Switzer Grover Tracy Harry Amesbury Elza Carl Porter Allen M. Bruner Freshmen Paul W. Greeley Herbert Nash Arhtur W. Kistner WiWWW M sn " Ml„m H„v: r ET, Gn P II I R II o S I c; M A Foundfd, Northwest fni L ' niv rsity, ii ' i)o Thirty Jclit ' f Chapters Beta Chapter, Established iS J4 MKMI5KR.S IN L I I •Rsn V D. S. Kellogg B. K. K.LGORE R. B. Snavely C. T. PoULSON H. C. BiGGLESTONE Seuiors -. r. J. I.ENTH J. V. Smith S. C. Harris C. VVlLKE A. Mathre L. R. Hill S. A. Cameron F. Alford 0. V. Pawlisch Juniors W. D. Carrell K. H. Steixman D. M. MacCornack O. RlCHTER C. H. Gellenthien R. C. Brown P. J. De Lano J. F. Beabout B. R. Seldex C. B. BOHNIK Sophomores Freshmen L. C. Pumphrev C. L. E. Olson H. B. Cassidy 1. T. Belting j. W. Bill J. R. Alexander F. B. Western G. W. Tarry U.S. HisTOX C. P. Stollar t I t f -IT Page 4711 mm ALPHA K A P P A K A P P A Founded, Darlmoulli CvlUg Eta Chapter, i.. tahtished, iSqq MKMBKRS IN UM KRSITV R. B. Akmifa..!, 1 Bouio R. A. l.nMNDAllL R. W. Meals R. R. COLYLR C. H. O-Hora R Crow Magm Davidson J. H. Thomas C. H. Eye R. A. TOEPFER N. m: Lk.tch R. E. Bo.ND C. I.. Davison E. C. Brandenbcrg C. 0. Miller L. R. Brewer C. E. Steckbauer Sophomores R. I. Belvea N. H. Chestntt I.. R. McDamel P. H. McDaniel R. V. Hubbard 1.. F. Isenhart I). V. K11.LINGER S. R. I.i:k Freshmen C. G. Stole D. W . Anderson C;. E. Glasgow F. A. Bagley C. ,|. H. HoTZ E. C. Bartels A. Karabin V. (. Blackard ■ %:%%v%% Davidson. Chow, I.bitih. I.ifvkndah BBANDE.NBuna, Bbewkh. Bonu, Andei Stoll, Kii.linokr. Top Row: Blacka ., SCUORI, HOTZ, Gi P H I li E T A P 1 Pillihurg. tSot Thirty-n lola Chaptrr, Eitahlished I0 ' MKMBKRS I lACl Gkorgk p. Dreykr. A.B.. I ' li.I). Charles S. Bacon, I 1..B.. M.D. Charles E. Humiston. M.D., ScU. Otto H. Rohrlack, Pli.G.. M.D. Maurice L. Blatt, .M.D. Franklin S. Wilson, Ph.G., M.D. Walter H. Theobald, B.S., M.D. Frank L. Stone, M.D. Harry J. Smejkal, M.D. Elmer W . Moseley. Ph.G., M.D. William A. Malcolm, B.S., M.D. Frei) R. Thompson, B.S., M.D. Wai n k |. R. Hi inekamp, B.S., M.S., M.D. Mil M,N I. (kllS. M.D. ll.MAN 1 I ' KK.COTT. B.S., M.D. Samih (.. i ' lKi., B.S., M.D. Edminu F. Folly, B.S., M.D. James T. Grobt, B.S. G. Cruswell Burns Hugo O. Deuss Fred S. Etherton Robert W. F ' lynn John R. Fi.yxn Ray C. . r. istronc Robert W. Edwards Carl Emmerling Carl R. Furness MF.MBFRS IN L NlVFRSn ' l ' Seniors John Gasser Robert L. Groves Russel Johnson William I.. Kenny Ju,uors Herman W. Hawkins Robert J. Douglas L. .Albert Hedges Homer W. Humiston John V. Ralston Robert C. Robertson Frank J. Smejkal Charles R. Smith Mai rice J. Thonton Richard V. Inman Herbert W. Peterson Fred C. Trehn [esse C. Sculley -Albert C. Barber Norman C. Bullock Melton B. Burns Bernhard J. Cronwi Sophomores I.eRoy Harper Joe J. JuRGENS Raymond W. Kelso Elmer G. Koehler Eugene Taylor F dward C. Turner Charles A ' . Waggoner McMi Receik I.ouis . ' . Richberc Clarence C. Stein f ll!l«. ! «. Bottom Ron:- Smejkal, Groves, Thornton. Deuss. Robertson, Ralston. C Bdhns, Johnston, Etbkrton. SecontI Rove: Bullock, .Armstrong, Fubnebs, Kenny, Smith, Gasser. Hedoes, .Sculley, Waqooneb. Third Row: Douolas, Taylor. Peterson, Humiston, Emmerlino, Edwards. Chonwell, .Iurgens. Top Row: Tirxkk, Mh.le8. Koehler, M. BrRN.s, E. RlCHBURO, Bho-wn, L. Richboro, McMillan, Steix. XI PS I PHI PrOFESSIOXAI. DtNTAL IkATI KM Founded, Unk ' frsily of Michigan. iSSq Sigma Chapter, Establishtd iQod MEMBERS IN I ACl l.TV E. D. COOLIDGE, M.D. R. Blavmv, M.D, MEMBERS IN L NI ERSnV Chari.e.-; p. Cleveland Robert K. Baxter Arthur J. Skupa Gilbert O. Zoellner TrYGVE J. BiRKHAUG Carl Brlnson Michael H. Walsh George Eisenbrand Philip Laxgenbahn W ADE R. Plater Harold A. Drlmmond James O ' Donochue Sabastian Capixegro Edward Krauser Edwin Classen KoRMAN H. Lynn I ' agf 4SJ KAPPA P S I FminchJ. Medical Collrgf of llrninia, 1S7Q V Chi C.luiplfr, Established l(jio our Jilite Chapters MKMHKRS IN W. B. Day, Ph.C. Phanii.M. Clyde Mason Snow, Ph.G.. A.M. .Albert Henry Clark, Ph.G., B.S. Edmund N ' orris Gathercoal, Ph.G, George I, Weaver, . .B. B.S. MS WiRTH, Ph.C. B.S M.S )..kjahn. Ph.G MKMBKRS I rXUER T. R. Ada. is L. S. Berry T. ]. Besta H. E. Brown M. E. Burns C. E. Dieterichs J. M. Choisser t. G. Crawford J. F. Crooks " I. M. Glass L. H. GOSTIN p. J. Gregg G. R. Harris H. H. Haeberle A. S. Klubko I.. |. KOCOUK L. " H. Kopp C. B. McDermo C. S. MiLA J. I. MULKERN R.C. Xagel . . XORDSTRO.M W. L. Xoumann G. W. XoVOT.NY J. C. Oce.nasek H. E. Painter R. . Perkins U . . . PlEPlIO R. X. Reis W . C. Sanford F. D. Searls V. V " . Seibert M. H. Seifert . F. Staszak L. B. Thomas .A. A. Thompson F. J. TWEEDIE F. U ' estenberger M. C. Workman . Zehender E. H. Zeiler LK, MuLKERN. PlEPHO, NOL ' M ' i, Glass, Staszak. Third Rm Fourth Row: Bhown, Tho.ma isLiN, Cb. wpord, Dieterichs :S ( lBg O. PHI (HI Professiosai. Mkdu Foundfd, i ' nhfrsil of I ' rrnwnt, A ' A ' y Fiity-tlirfe Active Chapters ■ Vpsilon Iota Chapter, E ' tahlished IQlS MKMBKRS IN LM KRSnV Howard R. Johnson William B. Marcusson Raymond J. Meyer John P. Milcai Jesse P. Rogers Harry G. Talbot J. Clarence Vockey Walter . Paul V. Jameson Ernest E. Jones George M. Moxon J. Charles McMillan Oliver C. Pfeifer Hector M. Ross Harry H, Stephens Wayne S. Williamson Clinton A. Benzie Chester L. Crean Ralph DiCosola Stanley J. Giryotas Frank E. Hruby Philip M. Law Sidney W. Raymon Frank R. Sender John F. Tenczar Paul F. Kionka William O. Baldridge NORBERT A. BlICKHAN Albert I. Bown Con R. Cain James Carswell. Jr. William H. Cooper Casimik a. Cywinski Ernest M. Dewhirst Fred G. Ferguson Rudolph F. Kennedy James C. Mason Jack G. Mearns Frank I.. Quii.lman Maiachi C. Topping Pafe 4S4 SIGMA PHI IOTA ■ nihiois. 1907 O. K. BOWEB Barbara F. Crabt Frances P:. Donah MEMBEKS IN I MVERSITV NEAL-D Gladys E. Ga Rose Marie h LvriLLE F Mt N . E. Sov Junior Ebdv sL. C. Ben Cohn R.a ' .Uskow, ALPHA SIGMA N U Honorary Physical Education Fraternity Founded, I ' iiiteraily of Illinois, 1918 Alpha Chapter, Established 191t MEMBERS IN- FACULTY C)OKS, A.B. Louise Freer, A.M. Juo " ' TT Harriet M. Brown. B.S. Maria Clema.ns, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY „ Graduates NCES Best Georgia Hilgard j,v PI DELTA E P S I L O X FoumM. SyracuH, rnirersil! , 1909 Th lUuwU Chapter. E,lablM,-,l IIJIS rty-tu t Act I ;■ Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduate ToHRY B. Stearns Ikiax Drkssei, ' ' " " ' " Thomas Pankey William P. Lixdlev Willahd B. Curtis W. B. Andersox JAME8 W. Hansen Hartford Field John R. Walker Kenneth Oberhoi.tzer Ray Olson Leslie C. THrnxiAX Clifford S. Strike H. Kenneth Reyno Richard E. Fisher J Robert Welsh G A .M M A E P S I L X PI Honorary Commercial Fraternity Fifteeu MEMBERS IN FACl T.TV Frances My " ers MEMBERS IN UXI KHSITV Carolyn Manspeaker, B.S. Mak :ahet Dr.. Maiuorie Me :m u s A X Professional Municipal and Samtabv Esui 0;, Arliu Chapte C. T. Wbight MEMBERS IN UNIVEHSITY Seniors ' " ' ' J. R. McCj Sopl,o,m, A. L. Tbolij , E. La. A. J. HosKiN, B S.. ME. B. L. Beabd J. A. Blaib H. E. Butters DELTA M U E P S I L O X HoNOHAKV Mining Engiseebing Fbaternitt Fou,ided at Illinois 19S0 MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. H. Dodge R. C. Fleming R. L. Jacobs E. C. Johnson u. L. Ldbell C. B. McCowN R. A. PODESTA J. W. SCHAEFER A.E. Dbccker. B.S. J. H. Setinsi G. L. Smith N. A. Tolch L SCARAB Pkofehsional Architecti-kal Khatkhmtv FoumM. l-nive sHu of lUinou, 1909 MEMBERS IX FACII.TV Se,;-, Actii f Chnplfr.- L. M. Provine. B.S., A.E. L. C. DiLLENBACK, A.M. C.E. Palmer. MS. C. R. McAxLis, B.S., C.E. W. C. TiTcoMB, A.B., B.S. J. M. White, B.S. U E I. G. .Sc Pick Bail HAEFFER. B ERIXG, B.S. V. B.S. MEMBERS IN INIVERSITY E. I. H.tBRISON E. H. MiTTLEBUSHKK li. A, Maitso.n ■ " " " " R. G. JoHxsoN R. J. Schneider W. E. Armaxtrout A. B. G.VLLION P. W. Smith G. M. .- cv E. C. Newcomb Juniors K. O. Gh.AVES p. C. PtIDEHER H. S. Peterson A. T. Gilmax I,. G. LiNX K E R A M O 8 Founded University of lUit V. W. BOEKl H. F. Bopp R. L. Fello- D. H. INNES MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY S. Q. Lee R. H l.oruEX J. W. McHlOB F. S. Markeht F. L. Michael R. S. Olben W. H. Pfeiffer G. S. Smallwood G. B. Tithill - r I ' agf 4SS ., ( tn lt„ihl: v., ;«; I G M A 1) K L T A ( Professional Jolh.valistic Fr.vtehmt Founded. University „ IlUiMis. lau MEMBERS IN FACLLTV ' H T C. B. Davis. A.B. HaHOI-D B. J0HN910N, . Ben Kartmax, A.B. M. F. A. RrsBELL, Ph.D. F. W. Scott, Ph.D. C.VRL Stephens, A.B. MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY JosKF F. Wright. A Joseph R. Atoh Malcom H. Bhva.n I ' KA Fre I.AU VCIS COUGHLIN WlI.l.IAM P I.n dH. Ebersolo Vi.kntf, a P DI.KV T.MCKh.l H. Joseph M. William H. Beattv James C. Colvin William R. Fr.ankli.v Ki.vmn I; I.mi ,. " : Thomas W Carl J. W T H E T A S I C. M A PHI Honorary Joir.nalistk- Frateumtv for Wo.me.x ' .■ Chnpler, EsUiblislicI fJt7 Isabel Wood Irm.v Vanderbeck ' lorence Goeddf. Rosemond Coles Jnniur loROTHV nifKlNsoN AlICE FfllTSrHLE Bottom Rote: Fritsch SIGMA DELTA PHI i;nv,r,ili, ;f Mi. lARY Public Speaking Fhat 1918 Hria Chapter. EMnhlisheil UK ' ' Miss Maria I.f.oxaud Mrs. Stiart P. Sherman Mrs. Frank W. Clippeni Mrs. Charles H. Woolber Mrs. Frank L. Stevens Mrs. Robert E. Kennedy IR.XDl ATE .STVDENTS Florence Hari Dorothy Milli Florence Fry MEMBERS IN- rXIVERSITY .Sf,i,- r Ida Han.sen Del Miller Florence Manley Machine Parker Florence Hodam Helen Besse 1 Canada JA Stevens iietta Waters DELTA SIGMA R H O F.,un,lr,i, r, J. IIakno, B.S . M.B. J. T. (HA J. W. Spe r.„7j, , .1 ,, Honorary Forensic Fraternity E tnhlUhrd um MEMBERS IN FACII.TV EUlhty-r,,lh C;oRi.oN Watkins. Ph.D. D A. GR08S.MAN. LL.B. G. .MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY (;. I) . 1. (IradualfS IT H. E. Revnoli FORI) F. C. Bl.AlH Pa e 4QO IOTA SI CM A PI li„N„KAK Cm MUM. KkMIKMIV l- m,Hlni. I -nk-frsily t, Calijornia. U)«o Elevn, .tctivt CJuipU Iniliiic Cluipler, K. ' tahli,linl UJlS mi:mhi:rs in i- c l. ' ■ I),,l ..l.n In. ,11.. A.B. (. AM.MN I ,M„,.r,.,, IM. M,, ,H Mm. K, A.M. I l ' I-m--m, r ■, (I, UN ll,„■K, , . .B. Imh, II N-- I ' : I. N, llKMMNKlNG, M.S. l ..s.MU . 1 . I ' M- K I W. Hhi.kn Keith, B.S., A.M. Ii, .rkni.k Stoiikk. UrIOX I.OL-CF.E. A.M. KUTII luCKER, A.B. F.mm.-v V. KDl:l.l, ME.MBliRS IN LNI KRSITV Graduate Situdenti Lottie Mlnn Jessie R. Beadles Dorothy McKxight Elizabeth Eich Francks M. Higc.i: . LBhRTA MoTSCHM Eva M. Zwer.man Page 4i)l r ' NX ' f 1 " 1? wv ' . J U VW J„)=, J ) ] .L K ±.) J-. W.j7 t y ' c- SJ ES ' T L - M A 8 Inter-I- ' katerxitv Jlnior Social (Ikcaxizatiox lllifti Chapler, Fnundfd at lllinoi: 191)6 loiiN Cic.oDAi.i - ' • ' " Tau Dflta William M. Robisox Sigma Ch, A. G. RoESKE Kappa Sigma JohxGlenvvright, JR Phi Kappa Sigma William H. McCov I ' hi Delta Thetu HouARi) V. Dkcklk ilpha Tau Omega iCTOR C. Seiter Plii Gamma Delta Paul !• ' . Carpenter Sigma Alpha Epsilon Cord Life Beta Theta Pi Shelley Hammer Chi Pyi Wallace W. McIlwaix -Ilpha Delta Phi Kenneth Pierce Sigma . u Jack Ebert Phi Kappa P.i Edward C. Rich Delta Kappa Epsilon Robert B. Hoff Delta Upsilon D. MiRPHv Theta Delta Chi M. M. CooLEDGE ilpha Sigma Phi Lawrence S. Wright ........ ' eta Psi H. B. RowE Phi Sigma Kappa F. O. Brown P. i i ' psilon Benjamin Twitchell ........ Chi Phi iii r::S Bottom Row: JoHNac Nelson. Geioer, Ja Deuel. Fourth Row. SKULL AND CRESCENT Helmet Chapter, EataUiiihed 191 7 Four Active Chapte, T. ' c. Hayden R. H. KUEHNEL Alpha Delta Phi: M. W. Anderson H. G. Hall Alpha Sigma Phi: Oliver F. Burne Milton T. Sweni Alpha Tau Omega: H.uiOLD D. Neil A. M. SCHULTES Beta Theta Pi: Eugene K. Butl Chi Phi: J. S. Geiger R. H. Nelson KfrENYART A. G. ROEWADE ChiPsi: R. M. Pettigrew W. E. Welge Phi Delta Theta: STR-RYVA- ' rER Delta Kappa Epsilon: Phi Gamma Delta: Wallace R. Deuel Richard R. Wagner Delta Tau Delta: Stephen Lusted E. M. Pattison Phi Kappa: John M. Keyser A. J. Wohl Delta Vpsilon: ¥.. T. Britton H. .1. KlRCHNER W C. Kennedy SHI-AI I TER-SORORITY SOCIAL OrG P. G. Devli F. R. Latma Phi Sigma Kal L. A. Carl Chester Wi Psi Upsilon: A. L. Rand Everett Wi Sigma Alpha E n Delta Chi: K. Holliste Mary Louise Jane Edison Ellen Holto: Alice Rock Genevieve Gauthieb Ruth Chatfield Esther Weiland Elizabeth Lambert Pagf 40 TnOKsi., Weick. Paxi.ii Third How: Williamson. Cha . Hall. Cakitntkk, PHILOMATHEAN OF KAPPA PHI SIGMA E. C. Helmh L. Dressel M. SOfiTRIN F. J. McMa To stimulate and maintain Founded, Universily of Illii I.. A. Tr. C. D. Ca lE.MBEHS IN H. K. Wei I. V. COH C. D. Cha .M. F. Denton- C. Waoner C. F. Lindner H. G. Weick A D K L P H I C LITERARY 8 O C " I i: T Y University of Illin . A. Woods W. Boswi B Bkeri: WH.1.1sr)V. Hi. rrr - I ' tiji,- 4i A L E T H E X A I LITERARY S O C I E T Y tiif piirpusc ol Foundfilut V. loflHinoiR. 187 Barbaha Holl Genevra GlBSI MoNA Storm Juliette Arms Francis Killifer Elis Raffl Natalie Dodge Louise Vander W -Mildred Tha A T H E N E A X LITERARY 8 ( ' I E T Y iidtd, Vn. Grace Beattv Louise Berry Bonnie Butneb Cathryne Caps Helen K. Felbec Genevieve Gauti Mildred J. Goeli Dorothy Hartma MEMBERS IN IMVERSITY WiLMA Johnson OK Helen D. Koch Vina Linstrum R Dorothy lcCAM Elizabeth Rhoadn Alice Robinson Dorothy Schwebei R Srout iiA Thornsbii JAMES X I A X L I T K R A R Y S C I E T Y To furtluT tilt ' liti-rary interests unci to promi te the spirit ot good-fellowship among the girls of Illinois. Founded at University of Illinois, lilli OFFICKRS r.MMA Reixhahdt President Grace Mebtskv Vice-President Margabet Carlock Secretary Dorothy Blumenfeld , . , . . Treasurer Miriam Shapiro ... Member at large I.OI8 Spexcer Hostess ILLIOLA LITERARY SOCIETY Foundwi for the purpot e of acquiring proficiency in literary work, and furthering the social life of Illir Foujtded nt rnirersity of Illinois, 1 DOS M :mbers in rxivKU ITV NoR. iA Stevens Maude Wilso.n Bettv Sxvder Beatrice dams Catherine Bahr IXA Rew Edna Seabert Gladvs Hali. Leona Kohl Helen Rothrock Helen Grimes Ruth Honn Winifred Stuart Florence Manley Louise Armstronc. Helen Twitcbell Janet Kinley Florence Goedde Carol McConnell Martha Ketchum Helen Hood Cora Miller Mildred Ever«ole Marion Woodward Betty Tuhpin Florence Hodam Charlotte Woodw. RD :| . i Bark. Top limv: Ma «n. Ketchum, McConnell. Bk GRECO Rl AN LITERARY SOCIETY the girls at Illinois. Fmndnl. University of Illinois. I!)!: ' , Founded for the pur OFFICERS Lucy Ellen Johnson Alice Hokemeyer Gbetchen Hofsommer Pauline Zimmermann President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer A N O N I A X LITERARY SO C I E T Y Founded lor tl e advaneement of literary and s,-l, ,la»tie ideals. Foun.l d .,1 Ihe l-uirersity of III ■„„,,. 192i Three Active Chapte Dr. Stell Haoue (Fncully . dri» MEMBERS IN FACTI.TV MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GRADUATE STUDENT Helen E. Brehm MEMBERS Dkan Leonard {I ' .ilrone Mary E. Armington Ruth D. Arnold Ollie Asher Helen Besse .Jessie Dobbs ElEANORE DODliE Agatha Fosse ' Lucy E. Johnson Harriet Kerr R Isabel Mackay Marion Palmer . LICE PrEUCIL Emma Reinhardt Edna Short Helen Stevenson Esther F. Teeters ,, ,•,.„ U.,,K..ti. Mi I. WOMAN ' S ( ' () S M () P ( ) I. I T A X CLUB o! WUnm,:in. lOO.i «,■„,„« Chnpl,r. EHtuliUslml 1 Mrs. a. H. Sevmdi h MlNETTA BaHBEK Mrs. H B. D DoROTHV H. Hill TaRHATA KlHAM Mrs. T, E. Oliver Lillian H..mb Mrs. W. F. Schclz Mrs Alice Hamilton K.atherine Stanley Mrs. R. D. Glasgow Mrs. F. C. Baker Hazel Craio .Mrs. M. 1. WoL Pavline El-YAX Mrs. L. J. Carl s. H. J. Vaxden Berg NHIETTA HEIDEMANN SPANISH CLUB F„„,„l, ' ,l„l r,n; ' ,r..il!,nfllli, Hotlom Ituw: Hi KIMNH, H UMI aki.t, AdKINH, STltHDTVIN. HAHDINfl. i ' lTJ-G Ksox. Price, Page 500 CoNDiT. TuiiKiiir: Mks. Thovii,i.io. . Trovim.iox. I.axdeb, Carvkk, ' Ch.ittkn. B.mir. Lokki.k. BMciH.MA We.vveh. HORTICULTURE C L U B Tlie object (if this club is tu lend a deeper siRnificancc to the study of Horticulture as a scic Fo„,„l,,l. fni,.-r ilii nf IlluivU, UKIC Mrs. Fred E. Carver _M, 1I l ' ' li..,Hiv ' ' Mrs. Pail L. Mrs. Wm. DeWees Mh II li Smith Mrs. B. L. Vi Mrs. Robert O. Both«ki.i, .Mrs. I.kk . Somkrs MKMBERS IX INIVERSITY I-REi. E. Carver ' " " " " " G. K. Potseb B. Waldo Smith Wm. DeWees Walter s ' . f ' r ' .vxskkn H.M. Newell I Harold Allison H. P. Fhye P. H. Lo.khart C H Slimpert 1 Ohvall Mitchell O. J. Loekle. Jr. R. L. McMt x H ) Bothwell C L. H. .Sthlblvger J. Brodie M. R. Voris -V. C Clark Pace L. Trovillion Lee A. Somers P.acl Knight Edward M. Isaac s I RcBSEL H. Lander C. O. Rawlincs J. T. Mefford H. C. Smith I Helen H. Bailey Sophomovc P. D. Arensman Frrshmnn Carl E. Baioh.man i var K. Chestekman C. R. Olson EM. Chatten HOOF AND H O R X C L U B Tlif ijiirjMiM- of tlic Hoof and Horn Club is to promote an interest in live-stock. l ' min,M, Vnirersily of Illiiwis, UJIi (IFFICERS Carl R. Olson ... Herdsman D. K, Danporth issislnni Herdsman R R. Morribon Recorder of Pedigrees B. n Robinson ... rommi. " !:!!,,, Mn„ Franseen. Brod f j {j l [8} gi|jM »i ' CHINESE S T U D I NTS ' ( ' L U B Fmuflril. CinnrHili, of ( ■:,l„hli..l,r,l ,Ulhi PHILIPPINE I L L 1 N I Founde.l t.i lielp nc« Filip students fi,t.Tii.i; Illinuis and to foster a spint .. MEMBERS IN UNI ERMT ' i llonoraru Mimh,, ' : Mrs. Mabel fAKi.o. k Dr. Robert D C.l «,o« Uk lo-EFH.sf D Dh kthi k -nMoi n i..,„,„h l.ml., MVH, UIH 1 ( M 1 " ' K Ibeneo a. Aca. r.i APOLINARIO AqIINO M?R ' ' ,AN™r ...P»TKHnr ' ' .fo TT ' JtiEV.? V KTOB Pa,NUUO Tarh taKir m I.foncioG PASCt i)i Dav,!, h. r.. Khl.ii ' E D. S. Flore.vtino CoSME C. V; m. 1925 IlilO E L E C T K I ( ' A L E X Ci I X V. E R I X C S O ( ' I E T Y Founded Ici picmnte i:..i.d fellowship among the students and facult in the department of Electrical Engineering. Found. ' d, University of Illinois. io " 4 OFFICERS c. r. i ' ak M. W . Ki W . (-,. Ki |. I ' . Iack " n. k.Kri Jice-Presidnit Secretary Treasurer Publicity Manager MINI X G SO ( " I E T Y ndcd to supplement the work of the Department for for social purposes Founded, University oj Illi OFFICERS C. H. DoDor: C. B. McCow: H. E, Br-rri R- in the profession, and Preside,, rice-Preside,, . ' larx-Treasure Hollom Itu,,:- Dur.KKii. M(;C.i«N. I.I iiKi.i., Setinhkv. Smith. .Ia(_.ii.s, 1 ,m,knt. UOCHB, TbHOARDB, CaDAVAI., BuKT. LiCHTY, MobKIS. CoULTKH, llslKll. .Ml)»K Manio.s, Fbabkr, Bkahd. Baixh, Bcttbhh, Smith, Youno, Dodhk Page 504 RAIL W AY ( ' L r H K. C. Sen MI R. W. Brad B. E. Brooi F. W. Copp E. J. Gard F. C. I.INDV BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF THE E X ( I I X E E R S C O - O P E R A T I ' E SOCIETY H. N. Haywai C. E. Sperrv R. H. Louden D. L. Chanev Prof. AH. Kx H. X. Havwaki FACl I.TV BdUi W. M. Wilson STUDENT BOAl Pag SOS ■ I L L I X I DOLPHINS To foster Swimming at tlip I ' niversity Founded at Uiutcrmly of Illinois. 1.91 fi MEMBER IX FACILTV Edwix J. Manlev lEMBERt; IN UNIVERSITY Graduttle Student Ravmo.vd F. Dvohak Vndirgmdunle Students Raxowald S. Ol.f Will. AM H. Tav Beatrice E. Ad THE DAUBERS To fost er student art work. Founded at tin Unii-ersitj ojrilinois.imi MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Mahjoiiik L. Ankexv .•irff ivrs Bahhara B. Vor Helen E. Twitchell C;exevieve Hint " " ' " " MaRY H. SNODGt MA. Topper Marv T. Worthen J. H. E. Clark ' " ' " " ' " " " l ,3 K. DOCH K. f. Helms t THE ( ' OMMKKCK ( ' L U ]i l-„„;,:- ;i!i, ' jlll ' " ' i ' M. SCHWF.M.M C O.M M E R ( ' I A anujMK the wui.iei r,nrrrsil,i ' Illii UFriCEHS Cleopha Molz Emily Senft Marguerite Rcssenb Bollom Rmr: HrMi ' HRKis, Hams HoLCOMB. Williams, Thomas. S( Febousox, Dickinson, Aistin, C Wi " m 1 m w ' j. ' Wf m Row: Zalewski. Ginter, Coatsworth, CoNon P.uMAH. I.ocAN. Johns. Kries, Roe. Woi.f, Bh Pink. A ( ' ( ' O U X T A X C Y V L U B To assist those interested in Accountancy to become better acquainted. To stimulate interest iir . ccountancy as a profession. •V,„i.W „t the Vniver.,,tu of IlUvois, VJW (.iITICKHS H.. . -Mills Prestdeul W. T. Prichahd Vir,- President V. B. RoDEBACGH Treasurer E. M. Foster Secretary P. F. Johnston .Seroeant-at-Arms F O R E I C; X TRADE CLUB lie interest and study of Foreign Trade ; Faimded, Universily a Illinois. HI. ■NIVFKSITY .1 F. Rki . . Da T. V.Wi I ' agf so8 m jf ' f 11 () M K K C N () M I C 8 C L U B f:,u,n nl, f-H.-.rr f y of I Hm.h. y " - ' OIIICKRS Helen Smejk.m. Pearl Nesbit Mary I.im.i i v PrfsiJnit ■-PrfsiJfiit Trfasunr MI ' .M ■.RS I.ixiLE Curtis LlIZABETH ElCH Ni.vA Ellis ' eve Englehart Elvira Glansler Sara Hay Edith Hunt WiLLA HaMLIX Marie Johnonnoit JIazel Karnahax Dorothy Kraiei. Mary I.ixdley I.orena Reed Margaret Sticklin Ethel Silver Georgia Parks Mary Werts Mary- Mumford Sara Gasen Helen- Smejkal Gertrude Poli.ex Gly ' de Cash Helen Bliss Edith Lowe Winifred Green Prances Ballard Inez Cruse Elizabeth Edwards INIFREU SiUART Plorence Plagg Pearl Xesbitt Bertha Ade Mary Meier Myra Williams Salene Rief Dorothy Eilers VoLAND cCASKEL LuciLE Hyrup Nadine Kittel Christine Parr Seta Butler Mildred Ziegler Margaret Boi-i.to Irene Boice Nita Clark Bernice Barker Cecil Malsburv Henrietta Aepinu; Julia Kappus Dorothy Morris Mary Walter Edith Mc ' ickers Dorothy- Kennedy Dorothy Hale Gladys Blaksley Louise Gray Olive McCluri Lydia Muss.man Eva Oathout Lita Delbridgk Coral Jury Clara Rock Olive Paull Cl.l :0 WlSECARVER Aire Xkwburx Atinaska Evanoff Bei LAH Walton Florence Plokers Lorene Hanson LuciLE Walker Dorothy Eilen Clara amey Eulita Hogle Frances Sanford XiNA Wkir M Wi Makgaklt Robertson Hi LIN Xeheker 1aki.ni. Lvgill Xlll.l. WlI.LSON Esther Tress A M p] R I ( ' A X S () (• I K T Y OF M E C H A X I ( ' A L } : X f ; I X K i : r s Sludnu Brunch. Estahli h,-d. loio OFFICERS T. E. WlRTH J. H. Shaner R. E. Peterson President Secretary Treasurer TTi - r-- ::C : -- d T {- ' -it A Jk cr:. f- . - . I, LS i f !! " ' •■ ) V O) IA..,-w.- ri ii-.U ' WiM And this shall be the dedication of the Roast Section of the 1925 Illio: To all coke-lovers. athletes. Phi Bates, human beings, students, attenders-of-L ' niversity, and all those idle and witty persons who make the mere scholar bearable when they surround him and drown his learning by aflFording a zestfu! contrast we dedicate a large section of the publication. To those persons who are mentioned in the following pages we dedicate one complete set of condolences size EE extra depth and width, and to those persons not mentioned in the Roast Section but deserving of the honor we dedicate that which is sometimes served as stew and sometimes as salad: a large calm bowl of applesauce. And finally to the faculty which has conveyed us from one pitfall to another under the guise of friendship and love of learning we dedicate a small titter, for we too well know that many a bald and shinv brow shines not from knowledge but from Ivory soap And ' with this we dedicate our sincere sympathy to those beings of which no man shall read in the following pages, that uncounted, unnamed army of martyrs to the dreariness of college existence, that host of half-living things which struggles slowly toward an unseen goal, that great mass of mankind which having learned does not live, and having lived does not learn: The go and 44-100% pure. Above we have a gallant, a knight errant, a Beau Brummel, a gentleman used to the delicate language of courtship and a great dallier with wenches. These hands have twanged the festive mandolin under many a fair one ' s window, and they have carried a be-ribboned umbrella over a gorgeous voung thing when fraternity row was an undisguised corn field. Gaze ' deep and languidly into those eyes, daughters of Illinois; regard llmse moustache, or that moustaches. . ' nd the bandolined hair of our gallant, is it not a wonder to behold? For it is indeed he, he who set all hearts-a-flutter and all brains a whirl. Lastlv behold the axe, symbolical of later authority like the lictors rods, that he who runs may speed. . ' nd finally observe the indefinable air which marks our gallant as a future Dean of Men, an air all-wise and beneficicnt comprehension, and air of a man who looked upon life as he found it and took his axe and hewed it into something rare and wonderful, like the Zate oat of arms a thing of infinite variety. Then to our Dean, Greetings. In all appropriate seriousness ma - our regard for him be as warm as the Roast Section, and as long of duration as the oldest sororit - chapcrone. C .reetings. ' " « ' ■ 5 ' all IU(i( ■f Saz we woi- lik(nvis( per nit 1 X T I .M A I ' !■: C 1, I M 1 ' s !•: r M n K i{ ox !•: Below we ic|)ni(lucc a pidiiiinnil cainpus in a more or less poniiancnt, campus V .Icdicalc it toiully to faculty folly. up iii il with a liiificriiig sorrow, for oiici ' young and disport(Hl ourselves And once — gentle readers, if you will boast — we held a fair young thing almost as closely as our dean here holds his laxly. Note, we pray, the joyful expression: conceive the gentle undulatory motion, the swa iiig to lutes and violins, the imiMssioiied whiil tliat is the dance. So this, So this is Venice — ah, boatman, tan ' , tarrj ' while our gallant drifts past. Hear the minions on these gay scholastic shores shout ' till the echo is rc loul)lc(l higher than Univei ' sity Hall: Yea Freddie! P ig( 5 ' T. 15 K X .1 A M I X S T I-: A 1! X S (NOT T BOXlli We aro oiml)l( ' (l to prcsont tliis umisual sciui- soiil portrait of Toircy Bonjaiuiii Stearns, in his favorite pose Ix ' fore the old A. K. L. fir ' |)Iace. ■•r ' ai.l T. n. -I killr.lT. X. I ' .. " .Mr. Stearns, it will he reineniherd, aholi.shetl Tlieta Xu Eiisilon at the I ' niversity of Illinois. Mr. Stearns also secured stailiuni pay up pledges, and encouraged dehating, and helped the Sachem sin-f. and Hettei- Posture week, and joined the Hospital Ass.,ciation. H ' is .an eminently pure .•m.i upriiiht younon.an. L E S L I E ( ' L 1 X T ( ) X T H l " 1! M A X Leslie Clinton Thurman in charge of Dance Sujier- vision snapped as he was rt-turning from an inspection of high flying fish and sea .seri)ents, •■1 Kmi them all proper " quoth Lesli, ' " except th jelly fish an,l they (|iiiver a little. Xo, I do not think my liathing suit ahhreviated, m fact I l.elieve someone tol.l me I looke.l like Pan, Pan-Hell or something - pardon the word " he added hlu.shiiig. ••No, I never believed it of Johnnie Walker, Imi it Mv g, ' )o,lness no. of course 1 don ' t. ..f cour-e 1 don ' t smoke. Yes, I sometimes go to ,lanc, ' . V,,u s,. ' . I ' «« ■ S ' 4 TiiK Tmov Imm!i: i;h: In Inioii there is strens-tl Vou can (.Illy ted ii. mi can ' t describe it. " .Ia.mp.s C. Bki.l. t: A tmA Ur ji 9, irzc a.. Jlary X: { .ar f „J2 , -ZX . i -H -W r, oc ' -T ' i ' l- ' a, • x I .iLfflHSl.N ' " ■■ •• -J Monday, Jan. 7, J 924 I) 1 A H V () V A s w i: !■; r v o r c; •|- II 1 N C HiTc Wf have I lie di-ai ' jiiil nistii-atiiifi: at home after tlic swiil and tuiiuoil of college life. She listens to the radio, inlays with Doc ' s baby and enjoys a peaceful goose dinner with pa and ma. . . . this, is life. «_- -tJi— c» - K w — --:38.- ct i ' - Soggy ' calls, dear old Soggy — it makes little differ- ence to him that all her sheiks are crannning for tiie finals. All her sheiks, all; all. oh Hell kite all— as McBetli would say — are crannning for the finals. Soggy, however, brave old Soggy calls and we pre- sume finals can go somewhere not pleasant. Any way our admiring little girl has a date for tlx ' 19th. Sunday. Jan. 13, 1924 . ' ( iLS i -J -- At A V — • v Hut we are not willi out I lie luglicr things, the rare reaches of literary endeavor, the masterpieces of all times, and on thi.s pleasant Sunday afternoon our heroine reads the Decameron, one of the few infiltra- tions of culture into the average sorority house. Then, having spent the afternoon with a celel)rated author, our lady spends the evening with IJud Ruther- ford, ' a l)igni;in on the canipu- ' . ( lloiv. Ciorv! Friday, Jan. 4 y WOL - .Vx...JU , .r a JL,. 1a,-, kj - Back III dear ..id ( •liainpi.aiia, and dancing with ( ' liti— he ' s so damn keen looking and so darling. ( ' litV. Whv C ' lilT is none other than Cliff Collins of College Hall. The dear girl is crazv about him. And Cliff, of course, being keen lookiiiii ' aii.l .Jarling. dances well. ' «(; ■ J 6 Wednesday, Jan. 16 Haskotball among tlie l)rothers, and sister Kay clu ' cis them on these noble Sig Eps. Then Brother Gus Jaiides, clever little rascal, towed our heroine around the track a few times at a fast clip. ' Some sight ' avers she ' rolled hose, hair flying etc ' . We believe everyone nearly died, (his is so darn witty- Geo whizz Clus vou ' re a devil and so diirn oriiiinal. Saturday. Jan. 19, 1924 ( a IjCL 4-JL a ' (X jnday. Jan. 20 1r Here let us explain: Our heroine bets with Elizabeth j Banta that she will not be kissed before Elizabeth | is kissed. Hence the worry about the resolution in the | presence of the dashing Bud Rutherford, her Bud. j it seems, is getting quite wild. .J,. Strauch Photo-Craft House A HOUSE OF SERVICE Kodak Finishing Shop Our own thoroughly- (•(|uii)|)C(l pljuil manned by expert professional pliolo- graphers — your prints on Velox cither glossy or velvet. Many of the Invents pictures shown in the Illio are the prodtict of our shops. j Framing Shop In our own shop, our framemaker has at his disposal one of the largest stocks of Hand Carved Portrait Frames and Picture Mouldings to be found in this section of the state. Fountain Pen Repairing We make adjustments on all pens sold by us, and repair all makes of pens at reasonable prices. Parker Duofold, Sheaffer Lifetime, and all standard makes of pens in stock. Kodak Repairs Proper adjustment and repair of your Kodak saves you monej ' in material, and pays by satisfaction in better results. We can help you get better pictures. Electrical Repairs Our stock of electiical goods selected for the needs of the student is backed up by a repair service giving you a quick service when you need it. Greeting Cards for All Occasions . n especially complete variety of beautiful cards shown by sample so tii:it you get clean fresh stock. Strauch Photo-Craft House A House of Service Adjoining Campus at 625 South Wright Street The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTRIC I ' agf stS I X D K X TO A I) V !•: H T I S K W Name Ahcinathv .Stiulio Alti.bc, A Alcxan.lci Luinh.r Co Amulc liinuty Simp Amoncnii -n Works .... American Calniirt Co American Dry Cleaning . . Art Floral Co A. Starr Best Bacon, T. M. Sons BpsIpv, C. H. Co. Herrvioan. W . Bkhvell Candy Sli..] ' Boston Store ... Brock Rankin . Brook.s Bros Bruns Bootery Burton, O. K Cable Piano Co Campus Boot Shop Capitol Life Insurance Co. Carson, T. J Carpenter, W. A. Co. . . Carpenter, H. I Carpenter, G. B Capron, H. S Casad, J. G Central Supply Co. Co.. 1 Water Co. i:xaminer . k 11. 1). iV- (■ Champ Chami ' Chi.-ap Citizen Co -a-( College Collen. ColleC ' Conke Cook ' s Ai.parel Shop.. Crofoot Xeilson Co. Cvmningham Bros Davis Kreegei- Dearborn Chemical Co Deere Co Dillavou, S. E Dixie Music House Duncan Studio Duncan Hug Co lOisner Ciroeery Co. . . . Engineers Co-op (•■.•hrigCafe C.elvin ' s Clothes Shop Ceneral Electric (IIIImth. a. E. .V C... (In-en Tea I ' nl llaniill..n Hold II, .dues. He, llcdnin-.s 1;1 Illinois Enion Book Exchange Illinois Power Light Corpor lUini Drug Co Kawn. er iV- Co Kenncdv-sCandvSh, Kirl)V Awio Sales . 543 030 .- 43 .33.-1 .-.41 .-i29 .-,-)0 .■i70 .561 532 563 537 549 562 .524 563 526 .572 .579 528 541 528 .551 542 547 572 529 563 .573 574 586 .575 532 Namk use, A. C; ogue Marinell s ne|)artnient Si ■ore Hn.s. •IV ( ' .!., ' rill- sCafe Long ' Marsl .Marii .Math Mehr Maui .Mill( .M .Mod. .Moll . Iollov, Davi.l .1 .Moore, llarrv Mor e ' Iwi.st Drill Co. ... Moser Shorthand College .McClain, .Marv Ellen .... McEvillv, .1. V Morava Construction Co. kv, Paul (- iier Iloskins leny, Frank ing Hansen l!- einsheimor Iv. Vch,T, " ilaUtDerg Inc. ' ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . 570 ■i Laundry Co f79 • It .V Woller 56? Pace 576 .574 558 . 548 . .534 . 561 . .548 .533 .574 545 583 525 567 554 554 532 Naii ;! 569 582 579 530 570 in. !r,,. .1. E. rk ( uslunie Co Oriental inn Orpheum Theater - " ( )strand Cafe f OShea Knitting Mills 540 Poll and Shell 579 Palnis Dance Ilali 551 Pans Dv( ing and Cleaning Co 567 Pease C. F. ct Co 553 Percival Hardware Co » » Perring, John, .Jr ° Pitzenbarger and Flynn ™ ' Po.st, Frederick and Co. o o Railton, B. A. Richmond, . . Dean . Rider ' s Pen Shop Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. Hohertsand ( ' .rant i;,,g,.rs Printing Co. Scotts Croccry Co Southern Tea Room . . . . Soudia ' s Dr - Cleaning . . S|iaulding I ' harmacy Co. ing Co. V Co. . . ' -Craft I ite Hank l.plv and Pro. Hlue Print C: 1 i Willi Ve C Yovu ' V. W. C. . ' ,,. ml.ro, R ■;ho] 537 536 533 564 546 520 517 570 560 559 539 567 .570 560 565 573 535 529 565 538 579 584 558 .576 544 566 HAPPY COLLEGE DAYS For you, thev may be over. For others they are just really beginning. But whether you are now going out to enroll in the " School of Experience " or still have one, two, or three years in the University, we wish you " God- speed. " Remember, wherever you go our best wishes follow. . n(l to YOU who ar( graduating, we say, " Come back and tlon ' t forget us. We value your friendship. " . nd to you who will be back next fall we say, " (iood luck tiU ' then. We ' ll l e here when you return— and, we linix ' , we ' ll be .-ible to serve vou a little better. ; )i tu2fentiiipplij|tore(( )] ' Chuck " Hailev liOl) K. C;reen St. Slu ' lby Hi Friday. Jan. 28, J 924 ;JL., 1L V— CARSON College Clothes Ah gentle reuder, ' tis ;i tale of woe, a tale of woe. It ' s exams again, the dread exams. Even Bud doesn ' t get a date. A weary time, a wearj time. 530 E. Green Street Saturday, Feb. 2, 1924 CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN WILL YOU SHOP FOR AN AUTO- MOBILE OR INVEST IN TRANSPORTATI ON Service and Satisfaction is what you want ! A Fold product Plus Kirby Service is a guarantee of satisfaction — and costs no more. Buy from E. V. Kirby Co. (Incorporated) Dean Brownell, the dashing D. K. E. calls up and ruins Bill ' s date. Anyway she ' s crazy about Doan, and Bill does dance adorably. Sunday — Judd Cassler, Kappa Sig does his stuff. He was sure acting nutty. Nothing to drink— just natural. Yes, little girl, they ' re sometimes that way, those Kappa Sigs. Pagf Al THOKIZED DkALEK Established 1908 Flat Iron Bldg., Urbana E. V. Kirbv E. S. Hatcher Stonewall Jackson, the t ' hi () cow, wlio dclivi ' is milk daily to thirsty little Chi O sisters. ■ ' Why of coase Ahm puah " said Miss Jackson " coase ah am. Ah get in at 10 o ' clock and that moah than those Pi Phi ' s. " Miss Jackson wrinkled her nose and went on, " Yeh, ahm from Little Rock. Hi theah " she cried to the milkman " We all don ' t need any a-tall. No, ahm still givin " milk to the sistahs. They must be fed " she added " ' foh they ah such nice healthj- girls. " But I ask you, who can control himr Wednesday. Feb. 6, IM4 t- -S- iS- ... - ' i ! . V i JL» oL c .. « Ty C - o- Jcn -MrrmlsyTTeb. II . N .- X. -CS- 0- ._ — lU IjCiU o- €...u Jl J- Banta wins tiic hct. The great Rutherford wi III. . iid girN. I ask you wlio can contrdl him: And Cord Lipe is in her K 1. Thrills and heart throbs. ' inail( )lniiB Uenrg C.Li|tton S Sons STATE at JACKSON -on the Northeast Corner-CHICAGO The Lytton College Shop Has Your Kind of Clothes OUR interpretation of college tastes is based upon close personel contacts in the colleges. We then incorporate our findings with the pre- vailing style trends, that the last word of Fashion may meet collegiate approval. These clothescome to your campus through a store that holds a world-wide reputation! or the greatest buying advantages and economy of operation in America. No other Store better approximates your tastes, nor sells such clothes so low. Enjoi) tKirst- Cheer loud and long and then call for the beverage with zest Drink Delicious and Refreshing Sunday, Veb. n Bud crushci h.T. Aw Hud! But anywaj- Duko Scliwai ' tzvvaldor is a darling. Percival Hardware Co. FIRE PLACE FIXTURES CORBIN BUILDING HARDWARE HOTEL CUTLERY AND COOKING UTENSILS 109 N. Neil Street ( ' HAMPAKiX The Miller-Wohl Co. STORES FOR WOMEN Exclusive Store for Mother and Daughter Wearing Apparel DailiuK Duk( Corner Neil and Park Streets ( ' hampaI(;. Page jVj All for the Usual Rent " Showers Private Sleeping Porches Hot and Cold Water in Every Room Single Beds Warm Brick Building Steam Heat Rooms Well Furnished Barber Shop and Restaurant in the Building Not a Private Home COLLEGE HALL DORMITORY Ciivon Street Monday. Feb. 18 1924 Tuesday,, Feb. 19 J A ' — -v- Ufc-j-jo ' — X Jt :t=c :f- A ' REAL ESTATE Okfu i; Phonk Main 917 Residence Phone 18S9 I Still dark clouds . . . l)o still, sad licait. The I great Rutherford has not yet relenteil. and the hickless I pledges arc correspondingly razzed. I John Perring, Jr. ! Realtor Th ' n the sun. Hud calls! . iul then ( ' lit! ' calls, sweet adorahle Clitl ' ! I Farm Loans and Insurance I Farm Lands and City Property f()S-9 First National Rank Hiiildi ( ' llAMl ' AICN, iLMNdls . nd the lcar girl is thrilled tn death. tliriU. ' d to ■ath: she ' s so happy she could scream. j Boys if you would cheer a maiden ' s heart call her up now, or he a big man like Hud Rutherford, and simply master Iter. Then, you loo, shall be ilarhng. l ' a%e $26 ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET, N. Y. To correct an erroneous impression that the ownership and management of the business have undergone a change, Brooks Brothers takes oc- casion to pubHsh the names of its Directors and Officers, and to state that the business has been operated continuously for more than one hun- dred and five years, and is still in the Control of the Direct Descendants of the Founder BOSTON N EWPORT y DI RECTO RS Frederick Hrooksi Chairmau Walter Brooks Harold Brooks VViNiHRoi- H. Brooks Eugene E. Mai-es Owen Winston William B. Hardin Albert E. Baeder Georck H. Howaroi OFFICERS Eugene E. Mopes ' Prcsideut Owen Winstow rUe-Presidetit William B. Hardih Tyeaswer WiNTHROP H. Brooks Secretary Albert E. Baeder Ais ' t. Treasurer College Men are exacting about their clothes. They insist upon Authentic Styles, Las ting Quality, Satisfactory Tailoring and Value. For years we have enjoyed the privilejj;e of iiiakinjj; clotliins for these men, it is very gratifying to see the great miml)er of them wlio have grown up in business world and who continue to buy .Jerrenis Tailoring because they ki they always get deixMidable clothes at the prices they know are right. A complete line of English Top Coats ready to wear X. La Salle S ' l FORMAL BUSINESS AND SPORT CLOTHES 324 S. MicHKiAX Ave. 1 K. Monroe St, DRUGS KODAKS SPORTING GOODS Agency for MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES I Cunningham Bros. 25 Main Street Champaign, Illinois Apparel Bl op APPAREL FOR THE UNIVERSITY MAN 604 East Green Street Champaign, 111. j W. I ' RAXK Cook i A. C. ( • r N I i: K s 1 T V 1-: x t e x s i o n S !•: H ' 1 ( • K Appended the jjenlle reader will find evidence of uplift in the provinces as carried (Jii by our devotetl collegers. It seems that ( ert;iin sturdy but remote citizens yearned exceedingly to see Mr. Ruby ' s men in action ' . Therefore the U. of Illinois went forth and l)laved the Xewton Independents after the grades and freshmen did their stuff, all for 10 and 25 cents. BASKET BALL TONIGHT Opera House U. of Illinois vs. Newton Indp ts Preliminary game at 7 o ' clock GRADES vs. FRESHMEN Admission 10 25c Phone your friends and have them come— This will be a real game . . It s. ' ems that the V. of Illinois i..,ys did a few tactics major and minor not usually .sei ' ii in the provinces, and for that matter, not yet before the state legi.slature. For the U. of Illinois seems to be none other than clear old Anubis. Indeed ' twas the . iuibis lads who flitted about with the Xewton Independents, who garnered basket- balls and glory for the edification of local maids, and who played the dashing collegian in parts where almost any collegian may dash. CHI PSI FRATERNITY HOUSE Second and Chalmers Street Champaign J..S. W. KOYER Arcliitect DORIC STIPPLED BRICK Manufactured By WESTERN BRICK COMPANY, Danville, Illinois Sold and Furnished by MORRIS L. HECKER CO. I j I I I SATISFY YOUR DESIRE FOR I J QUALITY CANDIES j with I j j Bidwell ' s I Better Candies I i Our Parcel Post Service will supply I your constant demand for candy of ' ' quality. Give us the address and we will do the rest. The Bandman ' s House is wiiat the bovs all call us We have served the Band Fraternity 22 YEARS ' liat( " V( ' r you may need- jiet our catalogs The Dixie Music House 320 South W. b. sh Avknue AoTARR Best • RANDOLPH ND WABASH CHICAGO Outfitters to Youn Men CLOTHING, HATS FURNISHINGS SHOES Importers of Exclusive Novelties in Neckwear Leather Goods and all accessories TO YOUNG MEN ' S DRESS NEW YORK COSTUME CO, 137 North Wabash Avenue Chicago .Maiiiifacturfis and Renters of COSTUMES (lkan AM) Sanitary Revue, Masquerade, Historical Complete Stock of Tights, Wigs, Paints, Trimmings Prompt Attention Paid to Mail Orders 1-: K p !•: T , u I-; p t i l k Willi this pliotofii-apli, paticiil ivadci-, we arc ahle to picsciit a genuine reproduction of the cainpus snake, a creature not usually thought to exist in these areas of he-men and activity ladies. This rei)tile, according to the intrepid .Jan, the lUio photographer, was snapped on (Jreen street at nearly one o ' clock in the morning. Notice the delicate symmetry and the frail hands, notice also the shifty eyes and the emaciated form, worn with dancing and philandering. Tliis is, indeed, a rare find, and we present it with the liope that in the future such serpents will not he allowed to wreak havoc among our pure young womanhood. For shame, for shame, men. If this continues we will speedilv become decadent ami fall even as Rome fell— that is for the first passal)lr ' wencli that comes along. And tlie name of tiiis viper, ah ves, the name.? ;is ,(iin Mc.Millcn on his first formal date. Y. ' a .lini. hit tlKit line! 1 ' " ' S3° Modern Inman Hotel ] ;UR()PEAX $!.. " )() to $4. 00 Per Day Fireproof FIRST CLASS DINING ROOM IN CONNECTION BYERS DANIELSON PHdPHIKIOltS Champaign, Illinois HARVARD The above illustrates the utilities of the new Harvard platform. New designs and unsurpassed features of l)eauty and utility mark the Harvard acc()ni])lishments of the season. _ Everv student before purchasin ; his outfit, sliould see our " Peerless " Harvard Dental Ciiair. also our new line of Dental Cabinets and improved Eleetrie Dental Engines. White for ( ' atai.oc The Harvard Company Canton, Ohio ! I -■ r°r 1 P¥ ' ' ' ! I i i GELVIN ' S CLOTHES SHOP Green Street Apparel For Illini Men i i i i Studio of Dancing THE BLUE GOOSE 615 East Green Instruction in Ball-room and Classical Dancing MaKY P]LLEN ] ic( " LAIN Shihley ]May Kennedy Telephone Main 3083 ) I Xo silicic fi ' aturc contributes more to the beauty and comfort of tli home than the plumbing. Good plumbing makes the home con venient and comfortable. luring your architect or contracting plumbrr with (i i to help you sclec the fixtures best adapted to your home we (Mi-iy large stocks of " National " spcllrrizccl pii)c, layers wrot ' m pipe, alves and fittings. CENTRAL SUPPLY COMPANY 210-238 South Capitol Avenue INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA ]•; X II I B I T K S P E r I M lO X H I U ' S !•: P I{ K S I D K X T Aiimsii Inst 1 ImIuc; Only upon a ran- ofcasion does a true leader of men arise and that oecasion in one instance was the urgent need of the T. K. E. brethren for a new and shiny house president. Wherefore the brothers gathered together in tlie old T. K. E. bunk room and sat long and solemnly for the good of the fraternity. In the end — for there is an end even to T. K. E. house meetings — Mr. F. A. Neth was chosen ])resident, a serious, dutiful, able executive for an exalted position. Brother President Neth The gravity and tleportment of this worthy T. K. E. cannot but be noted. He has undoubtedly done great things for the order, as he has evidently done great things for the R. O. T. C. to judge from his regi- mentals. Gaze upon his placid countenance, think of the cares he must have carried in the performance of his duties, and last of all muse on the charity and forbearance of the brothers T. K. E., a charity which suffereth long and is kind. Estal.lishc.l lS.-,(; MARINER HOSKINS CHEMISTS AND ENGINEERS 2009 Harris Trust Building 1 1 1 West Monroe Street Telephone Central 0330 CHICAGO Write for Information on Soil and other Agricultural Analyses Spies Brothers Fraternity Jewelers 27 Ea.st Monroe St., Cor. W. bash Ave. 6th floor Chicago, Illinois We Made Programs this Year for Illinois Junior Prom Military Ball Soph Cotillion Whoii in Chicago droj) in and see our Fraternity Pins, In- vitations and Dance Programs Pag ' 5.iJ GOODS THAT GIVE SATISFACTION T A P S METHODS THAT INSTILL CONFIDENCE The Secret of the Growth of The Alexander Lumber Company L. H. ARTKRBrRX, Mgr. Main 24 Champaign " , Illinois Men and Women ' s Apparel I Hcivwith we pivsc j wisrM.litlllr,! ■Xisht KlvilKiils (fusel H.mrvMnr. Latest Fashions in Ladies Ready-to-Wear StyHsh Young Men ' s Suits MERCHANDISE OF QUALITY AT THE RIGHT PRICE The Liberty Co. :-;21 Xortli Xcil Street ( " iiAMi ' Ai(; , Illinois ' Tis dear (.1(1 CoUcfie hall, the Hist faint lisht of a new (lav filters into the (lonn where the wi ary studcnit lies vi-a ' pp ' l in a tofi ' of sluniher. A faint, new mist lies ov. ' r the scene, ami there are Milxliied noises as iiappy seh iohnates tijitoe out s|)eak- iiifi in whispers so that tiiev wilt not disturl) our sleepy little l)ov for he lias stu(l ' i (l far, far into the nielli, ami he iias stu.lied hard, s., hard for dear ol.l Alma Ahit. ' i. Tho e 1h,u1 ' ? No, thev e.,ntain liniuu ' nt and pepperniml ; ihey have not hin ahout t hem of a vinous, re ' adv p .inted out is ( " ' oilen,. Hall. WEBER Recognized by those who know as The Twin Cities ' Leading Photographer On John Street ' In the Hous e ' A Good Sig-n to Follow For many years the leading Engineering Colleges and Institutes have looked to us for their requirements MACHINISTS ' , MILL AND RAILROAD SUPPLIES BRASS, COPPER AND BRONZE In Sheets, Rods, Wire and Tubes BESLY GRINDERS BESLY TAPS Charles H. Besly CS. Company 118-124 North Clinton Street CHICAGO Works, Beloit, Wisconsin r? qA ' f w %itter ' Book ' ( rjITTER PRACTICE BUILDING SUG- jKgESTIONS " , a book for thinkers who are interested in success. Over 200 pages full of practical suggestions for your assistance in establishing and building a successful dental practice. Many successful careers owe their start to a simple sound suggestion. This book con- tains hundreds of them. A successful practice cannot be guaranteed by anyone. That is an intangible thing influenced by your own personal characteristics. We can, however, offer suggestions that will help you succeed. This we have done, in a concrete help- flil way, in " RITTER PRACTICE BUILD- ING SUGGESTIONS. " One copy or the students ' edition of this book will be presented to each graduating student in all dental colleges this year. To obtain your copy you have only to attend our exhibit at your college, particulars of which will be sent to you later. RiTTER Dental Mfg. Company, Inc. Rochester, New York Pagf 536 F A C U L T Y IT P L I F T AT H U E " Charity Begins at Home. " —Libel. " Cliarity Suffercth Long and is Kind. " —Bible. Above, gentle reailer, perceive ' Buck ' Knight of the Department of Electrical Engineering, a gay professor and a songful scholar. Here Buck is inducing a field of resistance as a Star coiuse singer in that pathetic ballad ' Watt, Watt, Watt ' smatta, Don ' t you syn- schronize no more? ' , latest song hit of the year. Buck reports that the new windings are well-nigh perfect, and that tlia nks to his new bonnet, lie is coinpletelj ' insulated from flying olijects in and about the field of his song. lNl ' liRSlTY OF 1LLI ■y. ' -u DATES ABSENT - Next we have recorded a tleed of chivalry by our Dean of Men which equals anj-thing by Galahad or Listerine. Behold the excuse of M. L. Doty ' 24, yes our Mike of dear old Zeta Psi. Behold, also, the date of said excuse, Ajiril 1st, and the reason ' Garlic ' . And now think of the hundreds spared by our good Dean, of the ini(iuity of various Zates who fed Michael the odorous vegetable, of the credulity of Michael, his helplessness in the presence of chocolate-colored garlic, and then our Dean ' s cliaritv. Madison, Wisconsin ( ' olunibus, Ohio .Ann . rbor, Michigan j ( ' h. ' unpaitin, Illinois j Rider ' s Pen Shop Fountain Pen Specialists 012 E. Cdven Stre et fhanipaign, llliiu.is Dear Mr. .loues: Wc are returning undi;r separate; cover the two pens which we received from you j-esterday to repair. We wish to thank you for remembering us since you left the univcrsitj-, and remind you that we guarantee the work on these pens to be satisfactory. Sincerely youi-s. Rider ' s Pen Shop H. K. UlDKH. RIDER ' S PEN SHOP Fountain Pen Specialists Champaign, Illinois Champaign Urbana Water Company The water supiilicd by the ( ' hanipaigii Urbana Water Company to the Twin ( ' ities is taken from 35 tube wells 160 to 204 feet deep, and is pumped into a re- ceiving basin I)eing aeratetl for the pur- pose of (ixidi iiii;- the iron content. It is then pumped to the mechanical filters for the purpose of i-emoving the iron. Liquid ( ' hloiine is introduced into tlie water beloiv entering the filters in the cpiantity of four pounds per million gal- lons of water. The water flows from the filter into the storage reservoirs from which it is pumped into the eighty miles of dislriliutinu; mains. ' Hydrant Water is Safe " " If You Write— Call On White " Wn will find in (Hir new store the Ix ' st in Xcw and Hchuilt 1 TYPEWRITERS Royal- Corona Underwood Reming- ton, Large and Portable L. C. Smith Batons, Whiting ' s, and Old Hampshire Paper Illinois, Imprinted and Engraved Stationery Guaranteed Multigraphing, Mimeographing and Typewriting He Ties: I ' o], iTics! POLITICS! " the account of Johnny Keith who lironiised a wire pulling; to defeat justice which would make the niaehinations of ' PannnanyHall or the Acacia- I ' hi Kap combination look like an innocent little party lo color Easter eggs. I 1. 1 hav( Student Declares Dovmfall of Judge In City Election " I am rrominent politically at the University and will certainly causo the defeat o£ the iiollce mag- istrate at the clectinn Tupsday. " ' declared John A. ICeitli, ptudent of the University o£ Illinois, after Police Magistrate George Jcmes had fined him $12.50 Monday alter- noon for speeding. " But he didn ' t make the state- ment before me, or I should have fixed his fine at $27.50 instead " , the magistrate explained when he had been told of the student ' s state- ment. Keith -was arrested by OflRtcr Roy Argo at 3:20 o ' clock Monday afternoon v.hen speeding « along East Green street. Shades of corruption, look at this! Dream, if you can, gentle reader, of Johnny ' s wrath and the sub- setiuent results if he had been fined $27.50 instead of a paltry $12.50. Such boiling rage would never, never be quenched by the defeat of a police magistrate in election, rather we could count on nothing less than a revolution, an entire new national constitution, and not a dog-catcher ' s office in the whole broad land would escape the |)olitical upheaval due to Johnny ' s influence. To escape the menace of great jwlitical corruption at the hands of one less kindlv, and philanthropic tiian Johnny Keith tlx ' Illio calls for an abolition of all jwlitics whatsoever. Expert Repair Work White Typewriter Sales Co. ()i;i i ' last (h ' ccii Street Main 2470 Tile |)olitical fixer— ne l)lus extra-is here shown in his favorite pose before the Phi Kappa Sig hou.se ob.seiving the erring cop who pinched him. " I ' ll fix him " said .johnny. " I ' ll fix him with iH - political influence. But Ix fore I do I ' ll fix the old HAIL 1924 FAREWELL DO NOT FORGET THE OLD FAMILIAR PLACES WE ' LL NOT FORGET THE YOUNG FAMILIAR FACES ( )ur chief reason for existence for a quarter of a century has ))ceii to minister to the needs of the students. We have satisfied more than twenty classes who have graduated and gone out to remalve the world. And we are still hearing from those i)rede- cessors of yours— When they need something that they know we can furnish thev write to us. This is a cordial invitation to you to do the same, you of 1924. and all the others. And come in for a chat and a glance around tlie old store when you come back. U. of I. Supply Store (The Co-op) Green Wrich- ILLINOIS ERVICI You Can Cut Your Taxes Do you wisli you had a way to pay less income and pioix ' ity tax? Of com-se you do. Then why not find out how many othcis in this coniiuunity are jjlanning to cut their ta. ( s during the oomiiiM; ( ' ar. You will find that more and more i)eople are placing their surplus savings in the 7% Pi-eferred Stock of this company because this stock is Exempt from Illinois Personal Property Tax and the Dividends are Exempt from Normal Federal Income Tax. Illinois Power and Light Corporation Athletic Knitted Wear For Every Sport Equipment for Intramural Teams O ' Shea Knitting Mills 2414 North Sacramento Axcnue ( ' hi( ' . (: ). Illinois Ai)VKirrisi:Mi: T Al) ADVKHTI?- !. ■ h; •t h:i Be a Psi U and rate This Young follow you ddu ' t make women lovo you: ( u over with jicp, vim, vitality, vigor, you don ' t have to talk like the Han Shelf, or look like Mv. Strongheart. Young man, you don ' t have to look or like Huek Sawyer, you don ' t have t have a campus jol) with a Hnidley pass nit- rate girls, dates, antl devotion. See any one of our .satisfied customers Alfred Welington Rosworth. Gaze on these tender htlle noti ' s from M I ' inkie. isome („ X ' lu-inuning enthusiasm; 1 Fiv( ] ' ' oot -aU We Make •he,| Aw Pinkie, nice Pinkie! From M ' ree, Alfii she ' s s., ' fraid. Don ' t wait any longer hoys. Sign up wiiii ,,],! l s U and remember, " It ' s tiie Hours Count. " Supp at this Bakery anything you want in fancy PASTRIES and a complete Hne of BREAD and ROLLS SPECIAL ATTENTION to Fraternity and Sorority party-orders Berryman Bakery 213 South Xeil Street On the Way to Town Telephones: Main 0759, Main 0684 Branch Offices ■ 24 E. Van Buren St. 334 S. Wabash Ave. Phone Harrison 8597 Branch 605 N. Michigan Ave. Phone Superior 8537 Crofoot, Nielsen Co Blue Printers Blue Printing, Black Printing, Blue Line and Color Printing Art and Drawing Materials Special Service, Always Speed and Results, Big Floor Space and Equipment for Rush Orders 172 W. WASHINGTON ST. CHICAGO ! ' " i ' 54 ' ! T H 1-: w !•: L I- D i{ I-: s s k d m a x T( ' l " |)linnc ( ' i ' nti;il .YSSO A.E.GILBERG CO. I Incorporated i The Better Canned Foods COFFEES TEAS JAMS AND JELLIES Catering to Sororities, Fraternities, Clubs and Cafeterias. 589 East Illinois Street Chicago DEARBORN CHEMICAL COMPANY ;i. ' ?2 South Michigan Avenue CHICAGO Manufacturers of DEARBORN WATER TREATMENT l- ' or Prevention of Scale, Corrosion, Pitting and Foaming ir Steam Boilers High Grade Lubricating Oils and Greases Automobile Oils of Highest Quality NO-OX-ID for Rust Prevention I ' oiinal evening wear in Campus society is largely (Icterniiiu ' d by one ' s form and the evening. Witiiout a form or an evening, of course, complica- tions in the matter of formal evening dres.s may arise. If however one has an evening and does not have a form consultation with members of any one of a dozen sororities may do much to solve the difficulty. The Illio presents in this section a speciallv posed photo of a well dressed man, Mi ' . Rix ph Delap. Mr. Delap has the form and the evening. Below is reproduced the correct attitude for informal conversation. These especially posed photographs are published in the fond hope that something oi- otlier may be dduc to increase that indescribable savior faiir wlucli distinguishes the college man. ' " « ■ 54- ' American Cabinet No. 120 IMI ' I ' ATION is Ihc sincTivsl lorni of flattery :iii(l attcinpls havr l)ccii iiuido to imitate tills cabiiict. ll is uiiiciuo and original and far ahead of aiiytliiii}; else in dental cabinets. Sheraton and Chippendale wore in advance ( ( 1 lieir time in the art of cabinet making, and mil- No. 120 Dental Cabinet has an air of the future that is hard to deny. American Cabinet No. 121 This is the same as No. 120, excejjt that it has wood drawer bodirs iii-lcad of steel, metal Hned white enanielic(| iii((hiiiii ' elosets instead of kI ' Iss and chipped j lass in doors. American Cabinet No. 122 Same as No. 120 except that it has wood drawer bodies instead of steel. Terms — Our goods can be combined with other equipment such as chair, unit, engine, etc., and purchased on one contract on ea.sy monthly pajTuents. The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wis. For Fine Flowers See The Art Floral Co. I i T.M. Bacon Sons Wholesale and Retail PAINTS, GLASS MIRRORS WALL PAPER I ! W. J. Wer-stlkr, ' 19, Prop. 1 1 1 Cluireh Street I i i i i i I I Walnut and Taylor Street. Champaicn I I McKINLEY HALL The Dormitory of Y. W. C. A. University of Illinois Room and Board Accommodations for 60 Girls Your Support Will Be Appreciated Address HOUSE MANAGER 801 South Wright Street CHAMPAIGN. ILLINOIS c M pr s SCO V T SCI) r t k n ■. AT LAST . D. CnnuTon Allen. I ' aiunU ChhIucI.t. i{r,-,.,vrs j UnpuhlislMMl C(,nlnluitinn. Our Donald IMPORTERS AND CREATORS OF INDIVIDUAL STYLES Bruns Bootery, Inc. To You who Demand the utmost in j Refinement, Comfort, and Quality, will i find these embodied in our Footwear. (3 North Michican Avknxe CHICACIO, ILL. The House of Service THE FREDERICK POST CO. Aiui NHl Aw Nell! This wo publish without coninicnt cxct-pt tli;i good Don didn ' t present it in hi.s funny countn. we don ' t blame him either. We do thmk it ra hei funny, so did Don. And CJirruls. Oh finruls, hell be here next year and edit the Sncu, the old serpent . Gosh. N( (1 snake, Manufacturers of DEPENDABLE DRAWING MATERIALS Including IMPORTED INSTRUMENTS p. O. Box 803 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS FOR THE BEST OF CLEANING, PRESSING, AND REPAIRING M228 CALL M4202 The Stadium Pressing Shops I i ol2 E. J. •I and 4()4.M K. (liven Sti Ladies Work Our Specialty HAMMACK BROS. ) nice. !•: A r w () i; K In this reniurkablc photoji;rai)liiT wc arc able to present for the first time an actual hfe studx- ot ' a gold digger at work. I This digger (Alpha Xi Delta) is shown in the char- j act eristic ' Gimme, Gimme ' pose before a pop cor n i wagon whither she has lured her two victims— so yt)ung and yet so fair — in order that she may secure at least a bag of pop corn In- practicing her wiles on these defenceless youngsters. It is also notable that " B( e " for so this Alpha Xi is called has here secured two men. That is, in itself, a remarkabl( proof of effective gold digging tactics. MODES T Y P R E S E R ' E D LOOK YOUR BEST " For convenience have your work done at the ARCADE BEAUTY SHOP, across from the campus. PERMANENT WAVING A Specialty The Arcade Beauty Shop Phono Ml 787 j ( " hanipaigii i i 715 8. Wright Bradley Rldg. The Pi Phi sign wi Do Not! Turn Here Hack Out. Girls, Girls, bul w ' " (; • S4 " Deere Tracks HK first track l)y a John D. ' .mv - ' ■ plow was made in 1S37 in an open place in the Roek River ' alley, marked by the tracks of the buffalo, bear, stag, panther and other wild animals. It was the world ' s first successful steel l)low. Its track was a clean-cut, well- turned furrow slice in soil in which no other plow could work satisfactorily. Back and forth the plow tracks went, converting a waste hunting ground of wild animals into a profitable crop field. In that same way came tlie conversion of America from a wiklerness to the leading agricultural nation. Wild animal tracks have given way to plow tracks, cultivator tracks, harvester tracks — tracks of all the wonderful implements and machines that have given the Ameri- can farmer his leadership. John Deere implements and machines have had a leading part in this conver- sion. You will find their tracks wherever you go through America ' s farm lanils — tracks from which spring tiie nation ' s basic wealth. % DEERE COMPANY, Moline, Illinois ' ' • ' i ' - 547 riione: Main 830 l{osidoiice. Main 701 P. O. Marshky Co. Moving and Transfer Long Distance Hauling willtakr v,.iir,-liatlrls up tlilvc lliuhl lakcth.-nillirrcllitilUs.lcwn. M- liri-i- you (iud a Union man nil M:n-likvV moving cars r,r-lik liainllcs every article with safety uud dis- n tin Im. i kuid iif furniture lie never makes a scratcli III nrl ' ii-i kind of wares nd liandles most successfully II Marshky ' s moving cars. 64 Chester Street Champaign, Illinois LESEURE BROTHERS 616 East Green Street Champaign, Illinois No 90 7 AMERICAN EXPEDITIONARY FORCES Corps Expeditionnaiie Americjin OFFICER ' S IDti TITY CAHD Carte d ' Identile d ' Officier Name5 iwy-r ?, Jc TV W- " " iJ: - E X P L A N A T I () N S (ExplaiKilicins never explain), (la .e al)(ive, jjeiitle readei. to the identification card (if a ncilih ' voting man engaged in saving and inaproving eivilizatioi ' i. The gentleman here so thoroughly identified is none other than our own Huck Sawyer, a gentleman of long University residence and tre- mendous patience. Huck is in France, that much can be seen from a casual perusal of the French on his identification card. Huck is also in the A. E. F., that much could he liuessed hecaiise Huck is in France. Htick, then, is luisdv renovating ideals, and other- wise being a First Lieuleiianl in llie armed forces of these United States. Hooray for Huck Tliree_Uheers, Ta-ia-ta-la, Ta-ra-ta-ta Whoops! he liad led lane, and a - !» Learn from BRISBANE How to THINK How to TALK How to WRITE HIS SECRET. . . The secret that makes Brisbane ' s " TODAY " column the most widelj- read newspaper feature in the world, lies in his ability — To strike with sure skill straight at the heart of his subject. To scale down for us the most complex proposition and set it out in simple language, with homely illustrations that we all understand. To sift out of the day ' s news the chaff that blurs vision and to point clearly to the passages that are making history. To think straight, to write simply, to telegraph to the brain of his reader a viviil picture that is re- membered —word painting that does not fade. His is a power envied by every ambitious man and woman — the power of discernment, straight thinking, forceful yet simple ex- pression. It is u power that any man, woman, boy or girl siiould strive to acquire. Read Arthur Brisbane ' s " TO- DAY " Column every day. Study it. You ' ll find it entertaining, instructive, helpful to you in every way, directing intelligent thought, inspiring independent reasoning, developing brain power and higher efficiency. ARTHUR BRISBANE ' S " TODAY " COLUMN Appears in the Daily CHICAGO HERALD EXAMINER Pa i S49 The Yard Goods Floor Of All Chicago An entire floor of our block long store is devoted to the sale of Yard Goods— Silks, Dress Goods, Velvets, Coatings, Flannels, Linens, Wash Goods, Domestics, Linings. Ours is the busiest Yard Goods Store in America where you will always find varieties largest, stocks at their best and quality considered prices lower than elsewhere. STATE. MADISON DEARBORN STS. IK iiKivciiicnt on various positions of vin rouK " ' . n, too. Huc ' k stormed Cognac hill after un- •Icd iiifilit marches and fatigues, and hei ' c is our •onvalescing. Traces of the comhat nia.v still n on Huck ' s nose which glows a fierv rrd after )nil)at. And the hrave Hack has doubtless the fire of valor, which we are told, is like strong though of coiuse we have never tasted wine. in these degenerate davs hail, h. ' iil the great soldi •lentlr Compliments of The Palm M ( ) H K E X P L A X A T I O X S Yks, ' ti.s Ted Flivt Above faithful reader, you see a likeness of one whose feet have trotl the cinder paths to glory, one who has been ever first among men who speed to this f r that goal, yes, ' tis Ted Flint. .A.nd now a word of explanation: In the first place the notable likeness of .Fames ( ' . Bell, which we so carefully rei:)roduced for your aji- ]iroval. and foi ' Mr. Bell ' s discomfiture, on the first pages of this Hoast Section, this notable likeness was Brother Bell. i)Ut the tender missive was written to Brother i- ' linl in dear old Theta Chi to fox brother Flint. Foi-, and hear closely, gentle reader. Brother Bell was in no wise married. He sent the letter to Ted, and James assures us that on the receipt of what he took to be a statement of Brother BelKs bliss Ted verj- nearly coiumitted matrimony himself. Thus is envj% and emulation among gi-eat men. ' Twas a great hoax on Brothei- Flint. But hold, the end is not yet. Behold the youn g thing Brother Fliiil encompasses in his arms. And then behold the young thing Brother Bell likewise has taken tuito himself. . nd lo, th( v are the same -oung thing! Now who, we ask, anil asking flee, Who is being kidded. = Centle ivader. vou have i)ecn unkind to nnirnuir both. We are asiianied of viMi. THE LARCiKST MOST BEAUTIFUL AND BEST BALLROOM OX THE CA.MPUS Davis Kreeger DECORATORS AND CONTRACTORS IN PAINTING AND GLAZING Telephones Went worth 0722 Went worth 7574 211-213 W. 63d Street Established ISStj CHICACO. IIJ.IXOIS Ostrand ' s Cafeteria HOME COOKED FOOD AT LOWEST PRICES A GOOD PLACE TO EAT 606 S. 3rd St. G. A. OsTRANI A. G. OsTKAXD Gosh, to l)e thrilled lik e tiiat. To meet Knox Jones A. T. O. face to face! And then, after all that, to walk home with Biul Kutlunford after his ehn ' tion and to hear Bud congratulated at every step. Think of it gentle reader, to be congratulated at every step! If we could oiilv be thrilled like that! SOUDER ' S DRY CLEANING HIGH GRADE WORK STANDARD QUALITY ALWAYS MAINTAINED Office : Taylor Street Champaign Monday Febj i5 « oJLP y [f. S ' r - Imagine, gentle reatler. the thrills as this shy young thing saw her darling Wisconsin player and the thrilling Cord Lipe clash in l)ask( tball. Then Cord hurt his knee . . . nd all this while sitting opposite the great J. Knox .Jones late of T. X. E. . . so this is college. No wonder our girls have shattered nerves — thrills, thrills, lluills. Blue Printing Equipment Drawing Instruments Draiving Tables Dratving Boards Draftsmen Stools Tracing Paper and Clnlh Blue Print Paper Filing Cabinets Drafting Roon Supplies Surveviw ' ustnnue)its PRECISE, DURABLE, MamifacUuvd uf the very best nickeled silver and tool steel and balanced with a degree that ap- proaches perfection, Pease " C ' lii- cago " Drawing Instrunieiits arr the last word in dural)ilit -. Pease " C ' hicagd " Drawing In- struments are quality American Made Instruments. Particular care is taken in the manufactur- ing process to insuie unsurpas- sable precision and durability. INTERCHANGEABLE j Pease Instruments, as well as | our c()nii)lete Hne of Engineer- j ing supplies, are for sale by the j I ' jigineers ' Co-Op Store. We j will gladly send you circular | matter, just write for Draw- | ing Instrument Catalog C-24. j THE C. F. PEASE COMPANY S24 North Frankhn St. CHIC.U;.., ILL. | AMERICAN DRY CLEANING CO., " EFFICIENT AND RELIABLE " This Modern Cleaning, Dyeing and Pressing Establishment is Located at 217 West Main, in Urbana, and Enjoys a large Patronage from all the Surrounding Territory. Their Work is Reliable and Their Service Prompt. Parcel Post Busi- ness Given the Most Careful Attention. Now Showing Samples of all the Latest Spring and Summer Suits and Top Coats. These are all Wool and Priced Right. the work of many renovating and clraning concerns. In the i)lant it is possible for them to handle the most delicate fabrics in a suc- cessful manner. In their dyeing department they have won well merited commendation and the work turned out has always been of the liigliest cla.ss. . special feature with this firm is tlieir tailoring department. Tiiey are now showing a large assortment of samples from which a selection can be made. Their suits are made to measure and individual s[)ecifications. They are all wool and priced from SHO.OO to -StiO.OU. Lighter weight for sunnnei ' wear in Palm Beach and Mohair S2().()() to saO.OO. We are pleased to compliment them upon tiie satisfactory service that they render and urge all of our citizens as regards cleaning, ilyeing and pressing that they can do no better than turn their work over to them. Since tins well known firm has Ix ' eii m ojuMa- tion it has enjoye(l an ever increasing patronage because of tiie reasmiableiiess of charges, the general excellence of woik and reliability. This establishment is popular with all who have tried it and that they put forth their liest effort is shown in the satisfaction in such cases. The establishment is splendidly equip- ped for all classes of dyeing and dry cleaning and no woik is too difficult to handle in a satisfactory manner. A specialty is made of the cleaning of ladies ' garments, while they have a list of men for whom they do work that includ( s almost every man in town who cares anything at all about his personal ap- pearance. Their pressing of garments is always correctly done and promptly delivereil. The dry cleaning system used not only cleans your clothes but thoroughly renovates them in a most .sanitary manner. It also turns them out in the most approved styles with- out the disagreeable odor that accomi)anies MOSER SHORTHAN D COLLEGE Spuria ' fhrrr Months ' Course )l)cii to University (iraduates or Undergraduates BULLETIN ON REQUEST j 116 So. Michigan Ave. I Twelfth Floor Randolph 4347 I CHICAGO i j High School Graduates Only I Are Enrolled Herein Dean Brownell twits the lady a hit, behold this specimen of brilliant repartee. Note also that as a reward for the wit herein set forth poor Dean is termed cute. Then our young thing goes to class with .1. Knox Jones, more thrills, (iosli these collegers are regular devils. " MORSE " can be relied upon ABSOLUTELY for QUALITY, ACCURACY and DURABILITY I TWIST DRILL aWACHINE CO. NEW BEDFORD,! AS S..TJ.;S. A. Friday, Feb. 29 The wild Ku.l Hmhcrford. Again! Ye Cods! X(. wonder Ibis niai.ien ' s life is replete with tluilis No w.MHJer! ' " f S54 MORAVA CONSTRUCTION COMPANY ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS STRUCTURAL STEEL AND BRIDGE WORKS 8301-8457 Stewart Avenue 419 Peoples Gas Building Stewart 0870 Harrison 0021 ii i III !!! h la m- .- III npif mil ' t m L A Man and A Maid-- and A Piano But the setting is complete only when it ' s a Piano from Cable ' s. Tlie Home of the Celebrntod Mason Hamlin— Makers of Iho Conover, Cable, Kingsbury and Wellington Pianos; Conovcr- W ' ehe l eproducing Grand. Solo Carola, Solo Euphoiia and Euphona Reproducing Inner- Plavcr I ' ianos. Cable Piano Company Saturday. Mar. J, 1924 -lIU oft — » i fn 3 - Sho iiiakos tlio Illio Bcautv section. And she rates the Senior Ball with ( ' liH ' . Yea! n Cliff. li- r ze Hamelin Studio ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS Telephone Main (iKi 112 X. XeilSthkkt ( ' hampai(;x, Ii.Lixoi.- . p, Wedn sdair, Mar. 5, W24 Knter the ciile Slii ik Allison, Sifjnia Xu. ' J1 slieik is some (i ft.. ::; in. That ' s thrilling too. My, My, the thrills . . . the thrills. Worthy of your patronage Illinois Union Book Exchange Complete Hne of used textbooks University supphes .Military uniforms and e(]uipment An up-to-date tailor shop BRING IN YOUR USED BOOKS P ' i . f = ::l. 0=e o: -±e GREATER Stores of Illiiiois W. Lewis Co. r (Stftr 5 hnp;ir i : =: r- -ki4 L. (jften Mreei Gifts For Everrone Parry accessories of all kind: Latest Sheet Music F-e Hand-niade Articles I ' The Shop for Men and Women " Katherixe L. ELeixz T. IsABELo: Lee And wiih thi? entry closes the anair of Kay and her -arious ii»eifcs. It is noteworthy that the last word is To those who have read this diary we caution, just a Hide, remember that you too have wrinen or thought likewise, or if yoa have not then you have missed something idiieh is peiiiaps greater than your joy at these pages. H=— - ' h we close the fateful pages of Kay ' s diary. An Evening Chat Coiualt the tdefrimae dh e t torr for fortlMr fe- Ever evening after 8:30. long distance telejAone rates for • station-to-station ■ calk are about 50 per cent lower. At midni t a still ftirther reduction becwnes effective, and until 4i30 A. M. ni t calls are completed at about one-fourth the day -station-to-station " rates. The minimum reduced evening and night rate is 25 cents. This service makes it possible to call distant friends or relatives, or caD your home if you are out of town, at a very small cost. Just can the number and say that you will talk to anv one who answers. ILLINOIS BILL TZLIPHQVZ COMPANY GOOD ROOFING BY THO: WHO KNOW HOW TWIN CITY ROOFING COMPANY ILexet Biszusx Co.. ProiHieiois 201 South First Street Champaign. Itt.tvois A NV T H I N Ct m SHEET METAL WORK Our Backing £ --_-I- ' - quality. A. Dean Richmond .SHOP FOR MEN RiALTO Theatre Bldg. CHAlfPAlGX Here We are A ain TIkiI shows we apiJi-ccialc the Illio and Grand old U. of I. The Memorial Stadium The rain on Nov. 3, 1923, and The Football Game all were woiuiciful And So are the many varieties of COOKIE-CAKES and CRACKERS Made by Thomas Clarke Peoria, HI. JUST TRY THEM I J Tcl. ' plH. ■ h ()927-0!)2S 1 . .M 1 .S( A ( ; A 1 X Mi . ■aS M V fUfl WlJijdy tuiZ- iitf n Ltryy l rrKt ■ ' C (irJ 4lLf . y»(LaxAij iC rtxt fijfioi.rm jV , UNITED STATES BLUE PRINT PAPER COMPANY General Sales Agents For the World-Famous Genuine Richter Drawing Instruments 201-207 South Wabash Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ilnis politics, l aiul wawon front porch — brothers D. U. in the i ' ar. iiiuiky an account involving the well know wliich for a time reposed on the I). T pardon, verandaii. It seems that Fredilie and Art wished to riile a banil wagon and to that end they bestirred themselves and seeunHJ a certain pin which pin was thought to guaran- tee free rides on all regular l)and wagons, just as a policeman ' s star will seeuic a lide on all regular street ears. Having first secured the ) in these worthy brothers found that all cars didn ' t stop at signal or otiierwise, it seemed one must know the conductor, oi ' the l)Oss of the traction compain- or som so the 1k)vs secured little .lackic ' s wagon, a lit wagon, and Jackie ' s wagon reni.-iincd on llir porch for some time. Then .Jackie ' s mother wnii ovci- lo I lie IX V and returned with the wagon, liowi ' -er she wish to dis.-ippoint the bovs and sh, ' uivited them over to play Willi .l.-ickie. a ' pohlician loo ' I ' .oHticians ii.-i ' ve a ' « " iv of sharing thing, le red I), l " . didi ' „„• s6o PHOTOGRAPHS OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING PEOPLE A. SHERMAN HOYT Portrait Photographer ( " HAMPAKiX James G. Casad Company MANUFACTURERS OF PAINT For every purpotse about the home and farm. Price hst and color cliarts fur- nislied on re(|uest. When you think of paint, think of CASAD Office and Factory ! 601-603 North Romine Street I Phone 7-2313 Urbana, Illinois j I I I I j i Fancy Groceries, Candies Laundry Agency Cigars, Tobacco Long ' s Cafe Restaurant and Lunch Room 507 South Goodwin Avenue, Urbana One Block East of Chemistry Building THE PLACE TO GET GOOD EATS W. A. Carpenter Co. 1 i:m 1. ' ) West C ' lirucn Sthkki- ( lIAMPAKiV " A Store for All the People " Dry Goods Ladies ' Ready-to-wear and Millinery Its a real ijleasurc to serve you. We believe in giving honest value and courteous service because it makes friends out of " first customers " and we want your friendship. If you are not entirely satisfied with your purchase made here we will exchange or refund your money —whichever is your pleasure. Your good will is worth more to us than the iMofit (if the sale. The little store with little prices. D i: A r II Poor old Harold Beedy who ran right valiantly against the great J. C. Bell for Union presidency is here presented with a little missive from Bell himself ad- vising Harold to join Mr. Bell ' s organization. Not only is Harohl admonished to join the Union but its various advantages are recounted to him. and Harold spent the entire campaign period last year in recounting those same advantages to his constitu- ency. He is further told that he can join now and help elect the right officers. And last of all the records of the secretary show that Harold is not a member of his favorite organization. Ah subtile stinging irony here is thy masterpiece. Shame on vou James C. Bell. A. M. BURKK President E. I. Burke Vice-President and Cashier The Citizens State Bank Your l)usine s is desired and we are disposed to grant you every consistent favor. Corner Xcil .-nid Taylor Streets Cll VMI ' MiiN, ll.MN ' OIS ' «iV 563 A Personal Greeting: The past year has seen tlic new Diincaii J ' lioto Art Shop added to the Duncan Studio, with more success than we had ever dared to hope for. We have endeavored to supply the wants of those students wl o have a discriminating taste in works of ait and photographs. Our first year has sh )wn that there are many of these at Illinois. To all those who l.ave enjoyed this past and greatest Illinois year with us we give our greatest thanks. DUNCAN STUDIO and Photo Art Shop OUR OFFICE SPECIALIZES IN UNIVERSITY RESIDENCE PROPERTY. RESIDENCES RENTALS LOTS O. K. BURTON Real Estate, Loans, and Insurance. Main 922 612 E. Greon ( ' liiunpaifiii I J j ( ). K. Kl KT I All kinds of Insurance. " Realtors " P). ' rUKLKASE Ice Creams Ices ! Sherbets j j CHAMPAIGN ICE CREAM COMPANY -117 E. University Avi I i M-176. j j COLLEGE HALL BARBER SHOP All Good Barbers We Satisfy HARRY HARTBANK Announcing the ' ' American " Totally Enclosed Deep Well Turbine Head! Totally ciiciosra, this nrw motor tlrivcii iicad has jiivat ri ii(iity (if con stniction, and countoracts any vil)ration from moving; parts in th turbine. It is ( " (|uii)iK " d with Kingsbury water eooled tlnust l earmg. and m vision is made for complete (h-ainafie of all waste oils aiKJ water. Th di.scharge in tliis new design is located below ground, which makes to an unusually compact and neat installation. Kasy access is had through two openings to the interior ot the head. Literature describing this new head is available ; ask for it ! General Office and Works AURORA. III. 806 S. Fourth Champaign, Illinois STADIUM LUNCH i ' f w.sffl WiiWP Southern Tea Room (Bktwkkn .loiiN Pavikls) The Home of those Delicious TOASTED ROLLS R. SHEEHAN Open 7 a. m. to Midnight j Cigarettes Candies I ! i i i i 1. LUNCHEON AFTERNOON TEA DINNER niWKi; AM) IXWCINC P iri ' iK F A ( • ' I ' 1. Studoiits should N I - 1: l!s .v FA( ' TS FOR FHKSH.MKX. PUBLISH KD BY UNiVEHsrrv of ili.ixois I ' lii ' ; Tho I ' liivci-sity of Illinois is situalcd in ( ' lianipaifin County, iihoiit 50 miles northoast of t w goo- graphical center of the state. It is 126 miles south of C iicago, 118 miles west of Indianapolis, ItU miles northeast of Saint Louis. ef PAUT I, (iFNEHAL INFOHMATloX. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BULLETIN. Addenda. The Univensity of Illinois is .situated 2 miles west of the Chumpaifrn County poor farm, one mile and one-half west of the Cre( n Lantern, four miles cast of Illini Lodge at 5 Points, not very far from Crystal Lake, and almost on the south campus, and too damn close to the Boneyard. cf. THE 1925 ILLIO. ROGERS PRINTING CO., DIXON, ILL. The numerous rooming and hoar(hng Jiouses the campus are to a certain extent under the cor of the University. cf. UNIVERSITY CATALOGUE, 1922-23. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PRESS. CAUTION; Tiie Baptist. Congregational . El)i copal, and Presbyterian churches each conduct dormitory for youne; women. cf. FACTS FOR FRESHMEN. T. A. CLARK. UNIVERSITY PRESS 1922. VIRGINIA THEATRE 10 Piece Orchestra Organ The Finest in the Middle West RIALTO THEATRE Champaign, Illinois WHITE LINE Laundry WHITE LINE Cleaners WHITE LINE Pressers WHITE LINE Rug Shampooers Main 406 and The Laundry Depot HARRY J. MILLARD M. G. SNYDER Pa ,- . TRADITIONS It is as trailitioiialldi riiixcrsityMento come to " ZOM ' S " as it is for them to congregate in front of tlie Arcade. For 15 years " ZOM ' S " lias been the clothing headquarters for University Men — first on Green Street and then down town in the Larger store. But being down town hasn ' t stopped them thev still come to " ZO I ' S " . And Zom is mighty glad to see them at all times. Rog er Zombro Co. Apparel for Men Neil Street— At the Head of .Main. (■haiui):ti iii, Illinois von: rxiv Illinois I ' nion. orfiaiiized 19U9, is an assoeia- ol the men of the University for the promotion )lleKe spirit and good fellowship. FACTS FOR FRESHMEN. T. A. CLARK. UNIVERSITY PRESS. Addenda: See Rutherford, Bell, Deremiah, Kerrins, Gallivan, Beedy, Jones, Brown, Dixon, Morrow, Cooley, Keele, Howard, Walker, and Arundel. 7. The Young; Men ' s Christian Association is the active men ' s religious organization of University students. It occupies an attractive building at the corner of Green and Wright streets. FACTS FOR FRESIOIEN. T. A. CLARK. UNIVERSITY PRESS. 8. The Field Artillery Stable is a one-story stucco l)uilding in Italian style. ef. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS BULLETIN. UNIVERSITY PRESS. Foi- all the necessary expenses of the year the average student is likely to need not less than ()()0 to .S800. rW PACE 92. UNIVERsrrV OF ILLINOIS BULLETIN. UNIVERSITY PRESS. Uiiivei itv but ■xpress isked. ,s rl.Kll -hould II until Uv F. c ' is FOR fresh.mi:n, ■p. A. CLARK. UMVi;i{SITV P1?ESS. I ' a f S66 B. E. SPALDING President (). A. MARKER ' ic ' C-Prosi(lciit W. B. HAYES Cashier FRANCES P. GARVER Ass ' t Cashier University State Bank of Champaign Champaign, Illinois Total R( s(.urces WOO.non.OO The Only Bank in The UNIVERSITY DISTRICT A UNIVERSITY DEPOSITORY I I Slate, Tile, Tin, Gravel and Prepared Roofing, Sheet Metal Work in All Its Branches HEAVY IRON WORK A SPECIALTY Main 202 16 Logan Street CHAMPAIGN Office G-2135 Office Plant M-1744 M-1944 Paris Dyeing and Cleaning Co. 128 W. Church All Work Done By Experts FOR YOUNG MEN Vho want to combine (|uality with sensible economy w( sufifiesT a custom made suit. Pitzenbarger Flynn 612 E. Green Champaign, Illinois FACTS AiioiT vt)ri{ rxivKHsrrv If you want first class shoe repairing come to Joes place. We specialize in repairing army officers " boots. J. W. McEvilly 1041 2 East Green Champaign " MEATS PROVISIONS POULTRY Standard grade merchandise properly handled and priced right. I Roberts Grant (_ ' hanii):ujin, Illinois Established 1910 The Iv lunclions of thr Frcsliinaii class arc the •Fmli. ' ' al I lie rn.l of the first semester, and tlie aiinual .ap iMiiniiifi at tlie mil of tlie second cf. PACF ()1, FACTS FOl! FKKSHMKX. T. A. CLARK. rXlVEUSITY PRESS. 12. The Siren is a humorous publication issued nine times vearlv. •f. FACTS FOR FRESH.MEX. T. A. CLARK. rXIVERSITY PRESS. 13. For many years debating has been one of the important extra ciirricidar activities of tlie Uni- versity. cf. PACE (it), ' F BOOK. Y. M. C. A., CHAMPAIGX-URBAXA. 14. Ma-Wan-Da is the senior honorary society, com- posed of those men prominent in school activities during their first three years. cf. PAGE (30, T BOOK. (SEE ABOVE). Addenda: See J. C. Bell, H. C. Woodward, and C. S. Strike. !.- . Monday, September 19, 1921. Y. W. C. A. Open House. cf. X NIVERSITY CALENDAR. M( NDAY, SEPT. 19, 1921. rhe (dee Club is composed of st d)ilitv in vocal nuisic. lents of some I SCOTT ' S GROCERY dni ' Block West of Library .lohn Street ALL KINDS OF FRUITS AND VEGETABLES •f. P. GE 51, FACTS FOR FRESHMFX. T. A. CLARK. UNIVERSITY PRESS. The Student Council of the University of Illinois is a student governing body in close contact through its members with ev( rv branch of student enter])rise where the interests of men and women together are conceiiied. cf. AXXUAL REGISTER, 192:5-24. UXIVERSITY PRESS. What a Satisfaction! ' 1 ' .) have first class .Mueller Kaucets W it],- ont A I ' " aiilt ill your hath nioin the kind that give you no trouble. Never t ' orji ' et that a hath room. no matter how elaborate, is no better than the t ' auccMs the real working part without them you can not conti ' ol ruiuiiiifi, water or have a bath i- n. Be Sure That They Are Muellers Ami i ;et real l)ath room Satisfaction MUELLER CO. New Yokk Dec. TLR, iLLINOIf San Fr.ajncisco Mollet Woller Reliable Druggists 11 ]M. i Street ( " ha. ip. I(;. , Illinois THE UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE GREEN STREET PHARMACY U. K. Si ' . rLDiNC, Proprii ' tor Corner Green and Sixth Streets You can always be sure of excellent food, serv- ice, and relaxation at the Tea Pot. GREEN TEA POT 617 Green Street I 1892 1925 GOOD BOOK BINDING IS THE RESULT ACHIEVED BY THE USE OF THE HIGHEST GRADES OF MATERIAL, QUALITY WORK- MANSHIP AND THE KNOWLEDGE ACQUIRED THROUGH YEARS OF EXPERIENCE. BROCK RANKIN (INCORPORATED) EDITION BOOK MANUFACTURERS 619 So. LaSalle Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS M-235 UNIVERSITY SUPPLY PRODUCE CO. Fancy Groceries and Vegetables We Serve to Please 524 South Fifth Street i i I ! j i 8 West Main Chinese American ORIENTAL INN CHOP SUEY CARS STOP HERE I I I i i I Steaks Chops I Main 795 The Taylor Hardware Co. 74 East University Avenue Champaign, Illinois ' «£ ' • . p ( ) ] ; T u V V H 1 1 : In due rcviTcncc for the muse aiitl out of liifili ycunvA for tilings litcriuy tlie Illio Koast Section offers it ' s annual poetry prize of one liozen assorted liisniarcks; second prize, " one warm dog a la Andy; third prize, one small hermuda onion; booby prize, five course dinner at the Sigma Phi Sigma house; Refund on entrance fee; potatoes au gratin a la Chi Psi. Bv a unanimous vote of all judges present Fiss Frances Har|)er was awarded all prizes at once tor the following masterpiece written especially for the 1925 Illio. With ajiologies to Gertrude Stein, E. E. Cummings, Marianne yioon et al. B. A. Railton Co. I Wholesale Grocers COFFEE ROASTERS IMPORTERS MANUFACTURERS Organized and operated with the express pur- pose of supplying the needs of Schools, Col- leges, Fraternities and Sororities. Our " Natural " and " Sunny " Brands are known and used wherever Quality products are demanded 373-405 WEST ERIE STREET CHICAGO I just want to say in a way to say to say that they that is to say are so gay that it may be to say that they are gay. but away, i want to say something else. you are rud( you are crutle you say you say tl arc rude and i hate to say that they are not as rude as i say that you are . . . it thev hate vou. i could swear and give you the air and cliiii and stare at you, you crude, you rude y( with boorishness and you looking : woman with ob.scene eyes and heart swollen with anticipatory delight, light of love, oli, what a sight. Tonight. i love vou but i sav that i hate hate hate y( till ' Stan- smeared another LIFE INSURANCE HAZEN S. CAPRON Agent Champaign, Illinois Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. PIANO TUNER i I j H. I. CARPENTER j I 204 Co-op Bldg. M-3743 i Champaign, Illinois PaSf 57 ' Campus Boot Shop 1 ' A M !■ K 1! I) 1 ' , i: A r T I ' he M)2.-, I Hi l.its tlic Pani inouiiccs tliat aftor sovciitcoii tie (1 licaiitv Scctiiin is at last fit for I In dcfciciHt ' to the cycsifilit of our readers we luive I refrained from ptihlisliinji portraits of the winners. ! Eijiiit l)eaiiti( s will he eleet( (l from the fifteen names ! here presented. Green Street For Shoes Exclusively Different j COLLEGE HALL PRESSING SHOP j Clean and Press $1.50 Press $0.35. 3 for $1.00 Work Called For and Delivered. F. L. WiLLiAMJS, Pr Phone I-3675 S. E. DILLAVOU Farm Machinery, Tractors Gas Engines and Cream Separators Motor Trucks Champaign, Illinois Dr Ihe l)v number oulv. 1. .loe Ator 2. ClitT Strike 3. Don Allen 4. Art Neth 5. Torrey Stearns 6. Arthur Jacohi 7. Ed. C. Lesch 8. Shorty Martone 9. James Colvin 10. R. J. Rutherford 11. Ruf us Austin 12. Windy Miller 13. Jan Jankow ski 14. Allan Parsons 1.-1. Bill Liseom Union Huild- FHATHKS IX F. (T ' LTAE Willi; ikel Facuhv for them ' , ilate al tlr h.MM.rarv unh hers will ' he a ' THIS SPACE DONATED BY The Warner System Cooperative Business Management For Greek Letter Fraternities ACCorXTINC U. OF WISCONSIN U. OF MINNESOTA C ' o-oi ' i:hati K win iiasing Represented at University of Illinois 602 E. Green St. Champaign, Illinois U. OF MICHIGAN U. OF ILLINOIS Duncan Rug Co. RUG CLEANING Make your Rug Sanitary by Our Process of Renovating Repairing and Weaving Rugs Our Specialty Phone Main :5So7 f ' l I N- Walni CHAMPAiiiN, Illinois i i i ! A PARTING MESSAGE To mini who are grachiatiuji I wisli a happy and successful career. To mini who will he hack next year I wish a good vacation. And to all IlHni I extend thanks tor the splendid pati-nnage received this year. R. C. Hoixiiv. HODGIN ' S FLOWER SHOP Tlurdaud Springfield Mam 1179 Flowers properly picked, packed, presented, and priced. Drugs Cigars ILLINI DRUG CO. 522 E. Green Toilet Articles ' LISTEN GIRLS The Shop of Exclusive Furnishings for mini Women Telephone M3750 LA VOGUE SHOP Mrs. Laura Gadd Smith Cosmeticians That Excell in Exclusive Work for mini Women Telephone Mill MARINELLO SHOP Mrs. Bess Kyle Six-0-scven East Green EISNER GROCERY COMPANY 1 Distributors j University and Library CANNED GOODS I Abernathy Photo Studio SMOKE YOUR OLD UMP ' S CIGARS SAN JULIA - Extremely Mild 10c Satisfaction 2 for 1 5c Frank Matheny Maker 205 East Iloiilv St. I i I 1 1 ( i 313 North Walnut Street Phone 1194 Champaign, Illinois P H OSC H 1 n K I) L I ST These j«; ' ' ifl ' " if ' i we regret to annouiice, are not tiientioiu ' d in this Roast Section. The fact that they are not mentioned does not in any wise imply that they mifiht not be mentioned or that they have not been engaged in certain activities which might very well rate these honored pages. In conformity with the spirit in which we dedicated this little woi ' k on the follies and foibles of our kind we present the following persons with a larg(! bowl of applesauce to be applied externally to any of the gentle- men herein named on personal demand at the Illio office. Elles W. Krieckhaus Richard P. Fleming Robert Burns Joseph Cannon Bailey Harold Christopher Woodwanl Gustav P. Jaudes Ernest Ropiquet Hilgard Robert P. Woolbert Ralph W. Monk William R. Brown John Rufus Walker F. P. Gould Len Small Tommy O ' Connor Calvin P. Coolidge Kenneth Leonidas Dynes Louis P. Traksl ' ' Initial supplied on request. ' " Yeh, honest that ' s his name. Gehrig ' s Cafeteria Cafe THE NEAREST THING TO HOME 20-22 Main and 318 N. Hickory Cafe recently purchased from Cooper .j..— — ,M -_— — — — .— ,. . ' ' T i ( Get Our Box Candies j For Your University Dances j i ly ENNEDY ' C 1 i | a n d ie 1 i 1 j i 1 1 1 Come in and see us make candies I j i ! j 605 East Green Street j Ch.wipaign, Illinois j ! ' " « ' 57S The Hamilton Hotel I) A N (■ I " . H V.C I T A L . H. Hailli : pn I I ' i Vu Phi anuoiinccs lli:il Mi,s.s Dorothy Stern I gave an iiiti ' iprctive dance at tlvf - eliapter lioiise on j Fel)iiiaiv 31, 1024. Among (hose i)resent were Mr. K. C. liaheoek, Mrs. Len Small. Miss Maria Leonard and Mr. Iluek Sawyer, Captain and Mrs. O ' Keefe, Holiert Tolman Clark. Freddie Turner Clark and J Cl.-.dwin Tluimas Clark. I The dance was eniMoniatical if r life of a presi- j d . ' ni ' s wife, since Mrs. Calvin Cooli.lKc is a nienit)er of Pi Beta Phi. ! It will t)e reinemhered that liie wife of the President . „, , ! uniH rnitedStatesisanieniherof PiBetaPhi. Steam Heat Running Water | President Coolidge is an enthusiastic supporter of I Pi Beta Phi Jiince Mrs. ( ' alvin ( ' oolidRe is a member of i that orfiimization TUB AND SHOWER BATHS A New Home for Students and Their Friends Pi Beta Phi numbers ent I Mrs. ( ' alvin ( ' oolidRC wife of President ( ' alvin ( ' oolidgc, ! Pr. ' sidenI of the United States. ! Mrs. ( ' . ( ' oolidge is a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority. ( Pi Beta Phi sororitv counts anions its members I M.S. Calvin Coolidfie. ( " h. mpaig.v, Illinois j Ph i j ! Phone Main 3301 j A— Accur acy. G Good workmanship. K — Keeping time with fashion. i — Illinois jewelry. r — Reliability. m — Merchandise. s— Square dealing. e— Engraving. A. G. KIRMSE University of Illinois Jeweler ()14 East Creen Street •Look for the Big ' Watch " No. 2 Main Street Womens ' Wear for Those Who Care Exclusive but not expensive Miss .Miss Slc rn in i cta Piii rejoicii ( ' oolidge is a mci Calvin Coolidge i id-e. President of s the the I Pi Beta Pii ife of Presid ited States. ' " ;,■ ' ■ 57 ISK) ' ' quality " " It: MILL, RAILROAD AND CONTRACTORS SUPPLIES TENTS AND CAMP OUTFITS MARINE EQUIPMENT Ovir lOOO Page ( atalog No. Ill covers Sui)i)lies and Equipment for Railroads Contractors, Mills, Mines, Power Plants, Machine Shops, Vessels and nearly all forms of industrial activity. Send for it. GEOB-eM PEKTER « Co. 440 North Wells Street Chicago " The Store of Quality " J M. Kaufman and Company are recognized authorities on WHAT MEN SHOULD WEAR to call themselves - CORRECTLY DRESSED J.M.lV DCOMPANY Founded 1879 Champaian III. i i 1 1 1 j i 1 W i fGfdel Wair (ifilo? Builders W ( 1{ T H V A X D D K S I-: R ' 1 N G ( ) R r; A N I Z A ' I " 1 () X s Just as you, who -dw being grad- uated, are the product of that great builder, tlie U. of I., every IlUnois Traction System train is the direct result of the hand-craft of a great builder. Since time joined the hands of the University and the Traction to serve present and future generations at Champaign-Urbana, the builders have improved. And so these two great forces are destined to go down the roadway of future civilization together; the one giving more highly trained men and women to the world; the other, giv- ing better train service for these men and women. Illinois System It is a sad fact of college life that oftentimes those organizations which are most worthy, after a fashion, fret Uttle advertising. In truth the number of organi- zations horn to lilush unseen, even though they help the Boohus Collegianus to wear a pin and attend a dance, make little of name or fame in the world. We append, therefore, a list of societies which the aspiring undergraduate may join, and in joining have the perfect assurance that he or she is about a very creditable business, and, indeed, to judge from the expressed ideas and purposes of the organizations themselves, the joiner is about to have some very real effect on a rather bored universe. However, hope springs eternal, and so long as there are collegians, young fellows will wear pins of this, that or the other to thereby direct the cosmos into more pleasing and profitable channels. These, we find, are guaranteed to do an efficient job of directing: Shi-Ai Midiron Club Heimskringla Chess and Checkers Clulj Skull and Crescent Blue Pencil Bahai Group Animal Ecology Club Pi Delta Epsilon Sherwood League Sparta lllini Club Plii ]5cta Kappa Theta Nu Epsilon Burrill Botany Club Delta Kappa Epsilon Braeuninger Eating Club Daughters of the Ameri- can Revolution Klotho De Molay Hcxajioecia Universitv Clu Oak Park lllini Club Illinois Union Hospital Association Celtic Club Hindustanti Association of America Tribe of lllini Sachem Keramos Hoof and Horn Club American Legion Len Small Club Girl ' s Pan-Hellenic . ssn. Commercia Faculty Player ' s Club Scalp and Blade Springfield lllini Club Board of Oratorv and Debat. ' Unit (VM Kappa Alpha Theta )ral Society The Fore Hriek Used in the Chi Plii House arc a mixture of Shades 00 and 11. ' ) Tuxedos as maiiufact- ureil l)v THE DANVILLE BRICK COMPANY Danville, Illinois H. D. CONKEY COMPANY MENDOTA, ILLINOIS Chicago Detroit Exclusive Sales Agents Waterloo, la. Mrs. Jas. L. Naughton DRESSMAKER AND DESIGNER Style, Fit, Finish Guaranteed Phone 2288 405 S. Sixth Street Champaign, Illinois ( I I I I I I Compliments of Poll Shell Experienced Tailors and Haberdashers Opposite Interurban Station Champaign, Illinois ()08 8. CllovcM- Street Ed. Widing PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING Phonograph Repairing a Specialty I I i i i i i i I I I i ! I I i Don ' t Delay Give Your Furniture for Repair to A. ALT ABE Your Work Absolutely Guaranteed. I build any size Freshman Paddles Students new and used furniture for sale. Call . r:un 7 tH 203 10. Cniversity Ave. Champaign, Illinois Moody Weber Hallberg The Shop of Personal Service Correct Styles for University Men The broad-shouldered, straig;ht hang- ing coat is the thing today with college men. It ' s a comfortable s{y v and most men wear it very well. We have a large assortment ill tlie smart ]iatterns of the season, you will find just what you want. Wv number several Illinois men among our ])atrons — we ' re always glad to see them and ecjually anxious to welcome new faces. 17 West Jackson Boulevard Chicago, Illinois I N ' 1 () • lulli and Hon :10:i :2U a :M) a :. ' )U p. :8() I). 1 : R • I C E D E P . H T M E X T IK I lata we present for use after exainina- cainest jierusal every second Tuesday •n the Council of Adniinistration does its HAIl iLLl id TIME TABLES ; TKAL U.MLWAY South BouiK r):10a. I 12:04 p. I l2:2- p. 1 3:28 p. 8:50 p. 9:30 p. 1 1 :25 p. 1 :00 a. 1 Local. Rir. " 4 ' East Bound (5:30 a. ni. ex. Sdv. 10:26 a. ni. ex. Sdy. 1 :.5S p. ni. daily 1 1 :.5S p. ni. daily East Boui (J:4.5 ; 1 1 :40 ; 2:20 I ist Bound .5:00 a. ni. 7:0. " ) a. ni. 0:00 a. ni. 1 I :00 a. ni. I2:37p. in. 3:10 p. 111. 4:40i). 111. 7:15 p. in. 9:15 p. 111. 11:00 p. ni. Wab. s :. Sdv. :. Sdv. ;. .Sdv. Railway. AVest Bonn 4:23 a. 11:13 a. 4:12 p I ILWAY. W. ' st Bound 10:40 a. i 1:10 p. 1 5:40 1). I , Sdv. ilv ■ IXIKHRUBAX. West Bouni 4:.50a. (i:15 a. 8:40 a. 10:30a. 12:50 p. 2:30 p. 4:55 p. f):30 p. !):00 p. al I :()() p. Lii 1 ' , ' gr SSo The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©utry Mollo Made Cover btars thi. trade mark on the back liJ. Mehring Hanson Co. HEATING VENTILATION COOLING SYSTEMS POWER PLANTS GENERAL PRESSURE PIPING 40 years experience Main 2010 and 2011 118 X. Franklin Street Chicago, Illinois " Contractors for New Agricultural Building ' i ( i I i i j J VISION OPPORTUNITY If you have the vision necessary to appreciate an opportunity for a profitable LIFE INSURANCE AGENCY in unoccupied Illinois territory, address (1k()I{(;k M. Khkbs, State Maiia-ier of Illinois The Capitol Life Insurance Co. i I j i 112 W. Adams St. Chicago, Illinois j j i i COMPLIMENTS FROM MOSI-OVER T s !•: (■ T X A ' A R D iMir tin- most scilcinn and .■..nccitcd piece of dis- tiufiuisheil piffle aehieved tiuring the .scholastic year 1923-24 the Illio is pleased to announce that its first prize, one stale peanut, is split sixteen ways. the 192: 24 awani as folle mM A part of the great ORPHEUM CIRCUIT OF VAUDEVILLE THEATRES The Amusement Center of Champaign l ' rcs,.ntinf.- THE BEST IN Photoplays and Vaudeville Fred H. Khersold John R. Walker Earl M. Schweniin Roy E. Roos Harold ( ' . Wooihvard Ivan M. Kapple : Ierrill K. Dubach J. Knox Jones Harry S. Slaymaker Robert M. Clark Douglas A. Fessenden Milton S. Angier Wayne S. Porter John W. Flude John (J. Kerrins Arthur Jacohi Pagf sS2 privilege to work with the 1325 Illio aff to produce the engravings used in this book. S E K V I C E agill ' = ' Weinsheimer Company Artists Engravers Xitliograpker s Frinters 1320-34 SoutK W abash Ave ni e - CKi c ago. PoS ' SSj i 1 WILLEY ' S 1 PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIO j 1 1 1 1 Senior Pictures Our Specialty %. 1 w 1 i j 1 ! Over Schulers Confectionery 9 Main Street Plione: Main 2759 1 j $500,000.00 of Life Insurance in force on lUini of ' 23 and ' 24 Bought from Bert Hedges. ' 16 and associate representatives of THE EQUITABLE LIFE OF IOWA (Kstal)lislu ' (l 18(J7) () I, () C V F () A T T ]•; M I ' H r M 111 tliosp pages wo know there is tliat whicli may stin}); and I ' atikle in some one or other of our readers. We know tiiis although we have tried conseientiously to avoid personal niahee in the selection and puhHca- tion of Illio lldtisl . raterial. In the vei. ta i. however, that some of this material is concerned, perha| s all to intimately with tlie folly of men and women, and in the strange paradox that human beings only too spee lily repudiate the very weaknesses that make them human we know that sonii ' wlicic. (lnleone will feel deeply what is frit to be tasteless expose on our part. To this person: We are very sorry. We have tried to make this Roast Section a thing of humor, a thing replete with the splendid, careless folly of youth. We have laughed, unwittingly, at something or other which is held sacred — and while we do not regret the laugh we do regret the .sting. We wish, sincerely, it could be otherwise. Since it cannot be but what it is we beg a very luunblc pardon, and back out without kicking the big drum or falhng over the draperies of this fantastically set stage called college. And may wc wish you, gentle reader, the best tli.tt we ourselves could prize as worth while. Hail, mini, and farewell. — F. C. 214 Co-Op Building Telephone M-2856 •Don ' t Hope For the Best Insure It " This Book is a product of the Year Book De- partment of the Rogers Printing Company Dixon and Chicago, 111. I ' agf 5.V THE GLASS of 19 2 4 is Passing The C ' lass of 1924 is loaving us — and vc aro truly Sony to see them go, for we began our career with them, and tliey have heliied us in our success. Now they go out to seek their own success, while we re- main — bigger and better than ever. We wish them well — and to those remaining we express our confidence that each succeeding class will " carrj ' on " the work that has been started — that each graduation will see a bigger and better store than did the jireceding one. NINETEEN TWENTY FOUR FAREWELL ! THE REAL CO-OP 202 So. Mathews Urbana Pa f 5S6 Hi 1 X D E X Acacia Accountancy ( mi. A.l. ' li ' liic Atiiiciiltiind Chil. Air Service Alothcnai All-Anicrican Alpha Alpha Alpiia Alpha Chi )nioga Alpha (hi Hho , Alpha ( ' hi Sigma Alpha Doha Phi ;J. ' ° Al,.ha Delta Pi jf Alpha Delta Thota -j ' Alplia Kpsih.n Phi • ■ Alpha Kpsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Lambda -J Alpha Kappa Psi j» ' Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi : ,- 2 Alpha Hho Chi Alpha Sifrnia Ml Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Aii)ha Alpha Tail ( )mena Alpha Xi Delta •.-■■• Alpha Zeta • Alumni As ' ioeiation, The ■ • • A. S. M. E ■■ Anonian Anubis Architectural Honors Architectural Year Rook Artillery •• Athenean Athletics Athletic Board of Control }- ' Athletic Honors %z] Axe-Grinders Ball - ' 1 -)0S Am 5(11 :«») 497 14o 465 422 383 364 378 392 432 36o 480 379 485 36() 47! li.-)! 42.-) 472 240 510 499 382 340 260 303 497 139 B Baseball Season, 1923 Beta Al|)ha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Lambda Beta Phi Alpha Beta Theta Pi Bethany Circle Board of Trustees . . . Bowling Brigade Ueviow 1 59 169 399 111 354 447 18 201 307 Chinese Students ' Club Commencement C.w in n ' hib ( o-.-nercia C. iiordia Congrrgationai U »ise CosuKipolilaii ( i ' ' . D Dad ' s Day Daily Illini (Business Staff) IXillV Illini (Editorial Staff) Dau ' bers Dayenport House Dean of Men Dean of Women Debate Dt lta Alpha E psilon Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Kai)pa Delta Kapi a j psilon Delta Mu Ei)siU)U Delta Phi Delta Phi Omega D.-ila Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Rho Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Epsilon Delta ri)silon Delta Zeta Dulcv Engineers Engineering Council E. E. Society Engineers Co-Op, Board of Directors Enterpriser, The Eta Kappa Xu Farm House I ' irst Regimental Band Foreign Trade Club Frat( rnities Freshmen Frolic- Freshmen Varsity Basketball Freshmen ' arsity Football . Freshmen arsity Track ... Football Season 1923 503 333 507 507 393 14K 367 316 250 245 506 449 20 21 2S7 409 410 435 426 405 356 487 394 395 477 474 359 136 365 237 504 405 256 459 508 343 182 156 176 146 Campus Campus Societies . Captain Applejack Cavalry Chemical Club .... Chi Beta Chi Ejjsilon Chi Omega Chi Phi Chi Psi 278 304 501 360 461 424 373 374 Ganmia Epsilon P Ganmia F ' .ta Ganii Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Pi I ' psilo (iargovle (iold Seal, The . . Gregorian 486 400 431 401 462 205 499 Pagr sSy H Ilasscllinrll.msc l,V_ Hock. ' v MIS Hoiuc.-oiMinti . . 310 Hoiiicconiiii}; Stunt .• iuiu 2So Home iM-oiioinii-s Clul) SIO Honorary ami Professional • ' )• ' ) Honors : H. ' ) Hoof and Horn Club " illL ' Horticulturt " Club . " )()- ' 1 mini Dolphins . " .OC mini Hall I Hi mini Pul.lisliintiC.niiunv L ' I 1 lliiniTlu-alcrCuild. Tlir 274 mini WVcklv, The 2(il Illinois Ajiricult wrist, Tlic 2r S Illinois rnion.Tlic 232 Illinois Women in Athleties 194 lUi,) iHusiness Staff) 255 Illio ( H.iitorial Staff) 253 Illiola 498 Ilus 362 Infantry 302 Inter-fraternitv Council 345 Intor-Illinao 219 Interseholastie 328 Intranuiral Athleties IS8 Iota Sifrnia Pi liH J Janiesonian IDS Juniors 127 Junior Class Officers 12!) Junior Prom 2()() K KM|)i)a Al|)liaTheta 420 Ka|)i)a Delta 442 Kappa Delta Rho 402 Kapjia Kappa Gamma 423 Kappa Psi 483 Kappa Sigma 348 Kai)F)a Tau Beta 408 Kcramos 4SS L LanilMlaChi Ali)ha :!S| Lambda Omcfia II:; Literary Honors :i:i7 -M M(d uilev Hall 451 Mask and Bauble 276 .Mask and liauble Prize 336 Ma-Wan-Da 30 May Fete 227 Men ' s Glee Club 296 Military Ball 270 Military Day 332 Mining Society 504 Mortar Board 31 Mu Omega Beta Ill Mu San 4S7 N Nu Sigma Nu 178 O ihurn-A P.eta Pi .475 OiKM.lia 5(19 ( trantrc and Hlue Feathers 222 P Pan-Hellenic Council 419 riii Al|)lia Delta 357 I ' lii Beta Pi 481 Phi Chi 484 Phi Delta Phi 464 Pill Delta Theta 350 Phi |.:psih)n Pi 396 Phi I ' ta Si-ma 476 Phi Gamma Delta 352 Piii Ka|,i)a 375 Phi Kap|)a Psi 358 Phi Kappa Sigma 349 Phi Kai)pa Tau 384 Phi Mu 437 PhiMu Delta 412 Phi Omega Pi 429 Phi Pi Phi 415 Phi Rho Sigma 479 Phi Sigma Kappa 371 Phi Sigma Sigma 446 Philippine mini 503 Philomalhean 496 Pi Beta Phi 421 Pi Delta Epsilon 486 Pi Delta Phi 440 Pi Kai)i)a Alpha 386 Pi Kap|)aPhi 403 Pi Tau Sigma 460 Pierrots 279 Post I ' xam Jubilee 284 Pre-Legal Club 509 Presbyterian Hall 450 Psi I ' psihm 372 R Railway Club 405 Red Flamingo, The 280 Roasts 511 R. O. T. C 300 S Saciiem 128 San Toy 282 Scabi)ard and Blade 473 Scarab 488 Scholastic Honors 338 Second Regimental Band 293 Seniors 29 Senior Class Officers 32 Senior Ball 265 Shi-Ai 495 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 353 Sigma Alpha Mu 388 Sigma Chi 347 Sigma Delta Chi 489 Sigma Delta Phi 490 Sigma Kapi)a 427 Sigma Nu 355 Sigma Phi Epsilon 387 Sigma Phi Iota 485 Sigma Phi Sigma 390 Sigma Pi 368 Sigma Pi Alpha 413 Si-nia Tan 457 Siniim Tan Delta 101 Signal Corps 3(j y Siren, Tlic - 2o7 Skull and Crcswnl 495 Social Calendar 102;M!) ' il 204 Sophomore Cotillion 208 Sororities 417 Spanish CAuh 500 Star Course Board 28(i Student ( ' ouneil, The 230 Swimming 202 T Tau Beta Pi 15(1 Tau Delta Tau ;51)7 Tau Kappa Hjisilon 37(1 Teelinogra!)h, The 259 Theta Alpha 40(1 ThetaChi 385 Theta Delta Chi 369 Theta Delta Pi 470 Theta Kappa Phi . 414 Theta Phi Alpha 433 Theta Sigma Phi 489 Theta Tau 458 Theta Xi 407 Theta Upsilon 444 Tennis 203 Track Season 1923-1924 168 Triangle 363 Tribe of Illini 142 Truth About Blavds. The 283 Tu-: Ias 494 U U. L. A. S 463 Underclassmen 130 Union Board of Directors 233 Union Cabinet 234 Union Dance Committee 234 Unit System, The 235 University of Illinois Band 292 University Choral Society 295 Universit - of Illinois Concert Banil 291 Universitv Life 309 University ( )rchcstra 294 University Symphony Association 295 V Varsitv Baseball 158 Varsitv Basketball 1 7.S ' ai-sity Cross Count r 1 3 arsity I ' encinn I ii Varsity l- ' ootball IN Varsity fiolf IS7 Varsitv Cvm T. ' am 186 arsil Swinmiinfi 185 -ars:ly ' IVnuis 187 ' arsitv Track 166 -arsity Water Basketball 1S5 ' arsity Wrestling 181 W. A WesK Wdin W .ni Woin Won. Worn Worn X A. i ' .t:, v F.Mindalion, The 212 iirsCisniopolitanClub 500 •n ' s( ;! ■,. Club 297 ui ' s Lca-ur 218 Ill ' s L..aKUe Tea 223 ill ' s Hi ' sidence Hall 453 Ill ' s WY ' lfaie Conaniltec 221 Y Y. M. C. A 238 Y ' s Indian, The 239 Y. W. C. A 224 Y. W. C. A. Doll Show 228 Y. W. C. A. Stunt Show Committee 226 Z Zeta Beta Tau 377 ZetaPsi y 370 Zeta Tau Alpha 438 Zeus 391 Past 5 9


Suggestions in the University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) collection:

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.