THE CAP AND GOWN C|)e gear TSoofe of t&e CJmtiergitp of Cincago igo6 VOLUME XI M C M V I Published by the CAP AND GOWN BOARD OF THE JUNIOR CLASS and the ORDER OF THE IRON MASK J^o perpetuate in t&e memorp of v-/ ctncago men anO toomen tfte life anD toork of out DeparteD Pres* iOent »« Co recite ftp tootO anD picture tfje inciDents of tins tbe fifteenth pear of our unfoersitp, a pear of neto achievements anD of Dictotp in all competition*«Co re* corD t&ese t&ings for tjbe inspiration of t&ose tmjo stall come after us«* Co instill in t&e hearts of &er cfnlDren a greater lone of our alma abater ~>%\xti& is our aim: Cf)is ftoofe is our effort. ILLIAM RAINEY HARPER was born in the little Ohio town of New Concord, Muskingum County, July 26, 1856, the son of Samuel and Ellen Elizabeth (nee Rainey) Harper. He was a precocious student and after hurrying through the grade and high schools of his native town entered Muskingum College. He was graduated at the age of 14 and celebrated his commencement day by an oration in Hebrew-. In these early student days he was remarked for three well developed characteristics: A love of philolog]^, a passion for details and a passion for music. His musical bent was strong, and a tradition exists that for a time he wavered in his choice of a profession between music and teaching. During the next three years he clerked in his father's store, studied lan guages with a tutor and conducted the village band. Finally the desire for scholarship overmastered his artistic yearning and he departed for graduate study in Yale University, He spent two years at Yale, and took the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the institution at the age of 19, his specialty having been philology and the Semitic languages. In the same year he mar ried Miss Ellen Paul of New Concord, Ohio. The year following this doubly decisive step in life — graduation and marriage — he spent as principal of the Masonic College at Macon, Tenn. After one college year in the South he accepted a position as tutor in Dennison University. Three years of earnest work in this capacity brought him promotion to the principalship of the prepar atory department of that institution. In 1380, at the close of his fourth year with Dennison, he accepted an offer of a professorship of Hebrew and Semitic languages in the Baptist Union Theological Seminary at Morgan Park. In 1886s when just 30 years old, Dr. Harper received a flattering offer from his alma mater, Yale University, and went there to occupy the chair of Semitic languages and Biblical literature. After five years of continued success as a teacher he in 1891 was chosen president of the new University of Chicago, to be founded the following year. Two years before, when a group of prominent Baptists of Chicago and the middle West had begun the movement to establish a new Baptist institu tion to replace the old University of Chicago, Dr. Harper, recognized as a resourceful man by those with whom he was associated in the theological seminary at Morgan Park, was called into consultation. He immediately became the prime mover and fertile leader of the project, and the fin,t board of trustees accordingly elected him president of the new university. President Harper's many original contributions to the science of educa tion, technically exemplified by his correspondence system of study, his inductive method of teaching ancient languages and his famous quarterly system of instruction, added to the fame he gained as an educator by raising the requirements and ideals for university work as a whole. 5 HE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO sustained the greatest loss in its history in the death of President Harper on Wednesday, January 10thr at 2:20 p. m. Although the bulletins of the attending physicians had announced that Doctor Harper could not survive the week, the end was unexpectedly sudden to most of the University public, and came as a great shock. In February, 1904, the President was stricken with a sudden illness, which his physicians diagnosed as appendicitis. An operation was decided on as the only hope, and to this Dr. Harper submitted on March 1. He surprised his friends by making a speedy convalescence, and for several months seemed to have regained his former health. However, he was gradually being overcome by the progress of his malady. The next February Dr. Harper's sturdy will, which had kept him silent during his sufferings, bent under protracted pain, and he was forced to give himself up to medical care. Five of Chicago's foremost physicians were called in consultation. The nature of the ailment baffled them, and they declared he was the victim of some mysterious intestinal disease which they were unable to diagnose. A distinguished surgeon, Dr. Charles McBurney of New York, was called to Chicago and a second operation performed at the Presbyterian Hospital, February 22, 1905, revealed the fact that President Harper was in the power of an intestinal cancer, so far advanced on its destructive work that attempts to remove it would be useless, and probably fatal. In his fight he was aided by X-rays and the "artificial florescence" treatment, a new discovery of Dr. William J. Morton of New York. The combined treatments seemed about to work a medical miracle. Less than a month after the operation had been performed Dr. Harper having reached a safe stage in his convalescence went to Lakewood, N. J., where he spent almost a month resting and enjoying the company of the many friends who journeyed to the eastern resort to see him. When he returned, April 1 1 , he declared himself almost fully recovered. On August 8 Dr. Harper left his home, accompanied by Mrs. Harper, for a two weeks visit with Mr. Rockefeller at his Forest Hill home, Cleveland. He declared his condition improved after his return to the university, but his friends noted a pallor and languor in his actions which were significant of his growing weakness and the gradual march of his disease. President Harper's last public appearance was one of tragic signifcance. He under took to preside- at the fifty-sixth university convocation, held in Mandel Hall, Sept. 1, 1905. His appearance was a shock to the audience, for in spite of the reports that he was progressing favorably, he seemed seriously ill. He began his quarterly report as if still in the flush of health, but broke down and almost collapsed at the close. He con cluded with a few simple remarks that were in reality the farewell of a man who already stood among the shadows. This was his last public message: 7 "I wish, in concluding, to say a word which every one will concede is called for, but which I find it very difficult to express in any adequate form. It is a word to my colleagues, Mr. Judson and the deans who have conducted the administration of the University during the year, to the heads of departments, and in fact, to all the officers of the University. It is a word of personal thanks and appreciation for the many special acts of kindness which have been shown me his year, and for the magnificent way in which all have stood together in the conduct of the University when the president found himself unable to do his work. The evidences of personal friendship on every side have been so numerous as to make it impossible to render proper acknowledgment of them. I can only say that the suffering and anxiety which these months have brought will be forgotten in the memory of this friendly interest. While we may not look very far into the future, it is quite certain that the recollection of these tokens of affection and confidence will be a source of strength, the fulness of which it is impossible to describe." That night he suffered a partial relapse, and the next day he went to a Battle Creek, Mich., sanitarium to rest. He returned September 12, much weaker and apparently in such a condition that his friends again lost the courage he had imparted to them by his own bravery. His physicians found it necessary to perform a minor operation for his relief, and at the same time ordered him to give up entirely the work he had persistently continued to lay out for himself during his sickness. From that time Dr. Harper's condition grew steadily worse. Repeated bulletins announced little change in his condition, but the conviction grew steadily that he had but a short time to live, a conviction confirmed by the bulletin issued on Tuesday, January 9th, to the effect that he could not survive the week. On Wednesday afternoon at half past two the lowering of the University flag gave to the students the first intimation of the passing of the President. Immediately after, a notice appeared on the bulletin board, and by common consent University exercises were practically suspended for the balance of the day. With the wonderful foresight and attention to details that characterized his work, the President had dictated, on the Monday previous to his death, a letter of instructions as to his funeral. A pathetic coincidence is the example he used: "If I should die Wednesday, for instance, the funeral service would be on Sunday." With the plans of the President before them, the University authorities set about the arrangements for the succeeding four days. One hundred and fifty persons, including the members of the University senate, council and board of trustees and their wives, with many of those who nave made donations to the institution, assembled at the president's residence at 10:30 o'clock on Thursday to listen to the simple services which Dr. Harper had planned to precede the more formal public ceremonies. Dr. Goodspeed read a significant poem, and Rev. Charles R. Henderson, the university chaplain, read short passages from the scriptures, making his selections from the ninetieth and ninety-first Psalms, and the fourteenth chapter of Luke. The familiar words from the twenty-third Psalm: "Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil, for Thou art with me, thy rod and thy staff they comfort me," ended the quotations. 8 i ' In the absence of Dr. Emil G. Hirsch, whom Dr. Harper had wished to make the address, but who was not in the city, Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus spoke briefly. In all his twenty-five years of religious work, he said, he had never seen such perfect Christian faith as had been displayed by Dr. Harper throughout his long illness. Rev. John L. Jackson, pastor of the Hyde Park Baptist Church, of which Dr. Harper was a member, then offered a prayer. The services con cluded with piano selections by William H. Sherwood. Mr. Sherwood rendered four selections of which Dr. Harper, a music-lover to the end, was particularly fond. They were Schumann's "Romance" in F sharp, Chopin's prelude in A, Schumann's nocturne in F, and Chopin's funeral march. During Friday the body remained at the residence, under the charge of the family. Telegrams and messages of condolence poured in from all parts of the world. Among these were words from W. Wever, the German Consul, Baron Schlippenbach, H. Meron, the French Consul, Ira Remson of Johns Hopkins, James Angell of Michigan, W. J. Tucker of Dart mouth, J. Loudon of the University of Toronto, D. J. O'Connell of the Catholic University of America, Arthur T. Hadley of Yale, W. B. Rogers of St. Louis University, J. P. Finley of the University of New York, Chas. F. Thwing of Western Reserve University ,J. C. Jones of the University of Missouri, and Chas. Dabney of the University of Cincinnati. College presidents the country over paid tribute to Dr. Harper's memory, among these were Edmund J. James, Illinois; James B. Angell, Michigan; Arthur T. Hadley, Yale; Wood- row Wilson, Princeton; Chas. W. Elliot, Harvard; Chas. R. Van Hise, Wisconsin; E. Benj. Andrews, Chanc. Nebraska; Jacob Gould Schurman, Cornell; David Starr Jordan, Leland Stanford Jr ; Geo. E. Maclean, State University of Iowa; Benj. Ide Wheeler, California; Thos. F. Holgate, Act. Pres. North Western University; John Cavanaugh, Notre Dame; Edwin H. Craighead, Tulane. The student councils, the graduate departments, many student organizations, and bodies of all kinds in this city and elsewhere passed resolu- tions of sympathy. At the request of the President, all classes were continued, but work was only desultory. All social engagements were immediately broken, and a thirty-day period of mourning was later established, during which badges of mourning were worn by faculty members and students. The Monthly Maroon issued a memorial number, and the Daily Maroon appeared with reversed rules for some days. The press of the country added to the eulogies which were made. Upon the vote of the University Senate, President Harper's chair and desk, the latter with a wreath upon it, were left undisturbed. At half past ten on Saturday the body of Doctor Harper was transferred from the family residence to Haskell Hall. The procession moved along the driveway in front of Walker Museum west to Cobb Hall, turning east and then south to the east door of Haskell Hall, where the casket was placed in the assembly hall. A double rank of students, with bared heads, lined the route. The line was headed by the University band, of which Dr. Harper was an honorary member, each musician with a band of crape around his left arm, playing over and over again the funeral march. The University senate followed, two by two, led by Head Marshall Joseph E. Raycroft. Behind them was the casket, carried by University officials. There were two sets of these pallbearers, and occasional halts were made so that each might take its turn. The sixteen men who performed this last service for Dr. Harper were: Eri B. Hulbert, James P. Hall, Albion W. Small, Thomas W. Goodspeed, Harry Pratt Judson, J. Laurence Laughlin, Ernest Freund, Starr W. Cutting, Rollin Salisbury, Edward Capps, Francis W. Shepardson, George E. Vincent, Ernest D. Burton, James H. Tufts, A. A. Michelson, E. H. Moore. Preston Keys acted as Marshal for the bearers of the coffin, which was decorated only with a strip of lavender- hued orchids, laid on a long palm leaf. Twenty-five members of the University council brought up the rear of the procession. The Haskell Assembly Hall, where Doctor Harper had so often presided at faculty meetings, was banked to the ceiling with foliage. The only flowers in the room were the orchids on the coffin, and the beautiful wreath of orchids and lilies of the valley, the testimonial of the Emperor William of Germany. At the head of the casket stood a small table, on which were placed the decorations of honor which had been bestowed on Dr. Harper in recognition of his educational achievements. Among them were the Cross of the Legion of Honor, commander's rank; the Order of the Red Eagle of Prussia, given by Emperor William and an emblem from the Emperor of China. From eleven o'clock to nine o'clock p. m. on Saturday, and from eight o'clock a. m. to twelve o'clock on Sunday, the body lay in state, guarded by a student guard of honor, serving in relays. This guard included: Benjamin C. Allin, Charles Frederic Axelson, Harold L. Axtell, Earl B. Babcock, Arthur Hill Badenoch, Frederick R. Baird, Norman Barker, Hugo F. Bezdek, William R. Blair, Abraham Bowers, Arthur M. Boyer, Frede rick D. Bramhall, Carey H. Brown, Charles A. Bruce, Stephen R. Capps, Harley C. Darlington, Karl H. Dixon, Peter F. Dunn, Roscoe S. Fairchild, Edward G. Felsenthal, Luther D. Fernald, Frederick A. Fischel, Hugo M. Friend, Burton P. Gale, Cyrus L. Garnett, Frederick L. Gates, Robert M. Gibboney, Emil Goettsch, Thomas H. Goodspeed, 10 Walter L. Gregory, Jesse Harper, William H. Hatfield, Jr., Coe Hayne, James V. Hickey, David E. Hirsch, Albert L. Hopkins, Charles E. Home, Earl D. Hostetter, Felix T. Hughes, Clark S. Jennison, Nathan L. Krueger, James D. Lightbody, Robert M. Linsley, Sanford A. Lyon, Wayland W. Magee, Robert E. Matthews, William G. Matthews, Merrill C. Meigs, Roy W. Merri- field, Frederick G. Maloney, Robert J. McKnight, Rowland H. Mode, Edwin E. Parry, Arthur Paul, Irving Perrill, Virgil V. Phelps, John J. Radford, Edgar F. Riley, Max Rohde, James F. Royster, Thomas H. Sanderson, George R. Schaeffer, A. W. Scherer, Charles H. Swift, Harold H. Swift, Frank H. Templeton, Charles J. Webb and Russell Wilder. Floral tributes were received from many individuals and organizations, among the latter being the German government, the students of the University, the Semitic Department, the Correspondence Department, the Trustees of the Alliance Francaise, the eighth grade of the Elementary School, the Eastern Alumni Association, the Board of Education, Kalamazoo College, the Field Museum, the Quadrangle Club, Chicago Baptist Ministers, the faculty of Rush Medical College, the Union League Club, the Chicago Turngemeinde, the Ashlar Lodge, the Women's Halls, the University Council, the Hyde Park Baptist Church, Lewis Institute and the faculty and students of the Academy. Besides members of the University faculties and other officers and friends of the University, prominent people from other cities sent flowers, among them the President of the United States and Mr. Richard Mansfield. Doctor Lyman Abbott, editor of The Outlook and University Preacher delivered a sermon in Kent Theatre at 11 a. m., on Sunday, paying a wonderful tribute to Dr. Harper. At 10 a.m. a memorial programme wasconducted in Hyde Park Baptist Church, with which Dr, Harper was closely associated, having been superintendent of the Sunday school for nine years. Rev. J. L. Jackson, Dr. Ernest D. Burton and Dr. Albion W. Small, spoke on Dr. Harper's personal religion. At half past twelve on Sunday the casket was taken from Haskell Hall to Mandel Hall, where the final service was held. Thousands of people filled the campus, and vainly sought admission to the Hall, which was only large enough to admit a few students after the invited guests and the members of the faculty were admitted. To the strains of the Beethoven "Funeral March," played by Mr. Wilhelm Middelschulte, the procession, headed by the Marshal of the University Congregation, entered the hall. The order was: The Faculties of the University, the official guests, the honorary pallbearers, the trustees of the University of Chicago and officers of the Board, the trustees of the Baptist Theological Union and the officers of the Board, the trustees of Rush Medical College, the members of the University Senate, the members of the University Council, 12 the invited guests, the Dean of the Divinity School and the University Chaplain, the Vice-president of the Board of Trustees and the University Preacher, the President of the Board of Trustees and the Chancellor of the University of Nebraska, the Dean of the Faculties and the President of Brown University. The Reverend Eri B. Hulbert, dean of the Divinity School, led in prayer, followed by a quartette, composed of Melbourne Clements, Arthur E. Lord, Lester B. Jones, and Philip Van Zandt, which rendered "Lead, Kindly Light." The scripture reading, by the Reverend Charles R. Henderson, and the prayer by the Reverend Lyman Abbott, were followed by an address by the Reverend William H. P. Faunce, President of Brown University. "Abide with Me" was sung by the quartette, and addresses were made by the Reverend E. Benjamin Andrews, Chancellor of the University of Nebraska, and Doctor Harry Pratt Judson. The service concluded with "Nearer, My God, to Thee," by the quartette, the benediction by the University Chaplain, and the recession, to the Chopin "Funeral March." The interment was private. 13 A mist has fogged the air All the day; Dark and drear the world has grown Everywhere; In the gleaming street, Wet and gray, Shadows lengthen on and on Till they meet. Nearer like a doom Draws the night, Sure and silent, lurking slow, Full of gloom. Watchers o'er the dead, Till the light Pace like spectres to and fro Round his bed. On his quiet sleep, Just begun, Gaze his friends who loved and knew — Then they weep. All that death e'er could, Death has done; What is left we strive to do As he would. Watchers through the night, In our love, Doubt and weep because he fell In his might, Sleeping where he trod, Where he strove; Is he watching — who can tell — With his God? Elizabeth Munger. 14 immortal Atoreaa at Jtoatfo nt Ifarper 'a Jfrmeral By William H. P. Faunce OUR YOUNG MEN shall see visions," said the Hebrew prophet. Because one young man began to see visions some thirty years ago, and was true to what he saw, we are here today and the University is here for centuries to come. A great personality, like a great mountain, is many-sided. Those who dwell on different sides of the mountain all alike see it looming large against the sky; but they see different outlines, form various impressions, and their reports must vary. A rarely gifted soul, a born leader of men, can be understood only when all reports are united, and his services to the nation and to the world can be evaluated only when seen through the long perspective of many years. Leaving to others, or to the future, the estimate of our departed leader's place in history, we may occupy these moments simply with the utter ance of affection and gratitude. No one could know William Rainey Harper without admiring the rare simplicity of his spirit. He had something of the simple sturdiness of the Old Testament heroes that he loved so well. This simplicity appeared in his manner. He was always approachable, genial, unaffected as a child. It appears in his speech, whether public or private, and in all his writings. He never attempted any special force or brilliancy of style. Oratory was to him impossible.. The striking phrase or paragraph was never an object in itself. He spoke lucidly, solidly, forthrightly, and the simple language of the fireside was the language in which he addressed listening thousands. This native simplicity was seen in his philosophy and religion. His mind was distinctly concrete and non-metaphysical. He declined to dwell in the clouds of philosophic discussion. A companion all his life of metaphysicians and theologians, he propounded no philosophic theory and defended no dogmatic system. His religious faith was not the outcome of logic, it was the product of instinct and wide experience. His conduct of worship in the heme or church was marked by a naivete and childlike sincerity that was touching and convincing. He approached the infinite, not by the pathway of speculation or sacrament, but as confidently and simply as a child reaches out to a father. More clearly than anywhere else was this simplicity seen in his home. He was the comrade of his family and the best friend of his own children. We may not lift the veil of domestic privacy; yet how many times he lifted it to welcome distinguished scholars, authors, statesmen from all parts of the world! Each of these in turn discovered in that family circle, bound fast in mutual service, one source of our leader's power, and each was greeted with an unaffected friendship which grappled the visitor as with hooks of steel. Out of this simplicity of character sprang a marvelous complexity of enterprise and organization. The immense variety of his undertakings bewildered or dazzled those who could not perceive that these were all branchings from the single stem of one great 15 purpose. It was an inner passion for unity which lead him to undertake so many tasks and formulate so elaborate plans. The wheels within wheels really formed a closely articulated mechanism for conveying a single purpose and idea over a vast extent of territory and through many sections of society. He could not endure loose ends in thought or action. He would not. trust his ideas to the long result of time, or the slow processes of evolution. He was not content, in Milton's phrase, to "let truth and error grapple," and hope that in some future age the truth might win by its own inherent strength. He must embody that truth in some immediate visible organization, must give it hands and feet, and construct for it a pathway into all the ends of the earth. He was instinct with the spirit of the crusade. But his crusade against the powers of darkness was no planless outburst of zeal. The hosts were marshalled, captained, provisioned; with tireless vigilance each station in the journey was determined, and the end crowned the work. No man in our generation was more greatly dowered with constructive imagination. The same power which has enabled others to construct mentally cathedrals, bridges, tunnels, or great industrial enterprise, the power which in others gave birth to ideal creations in art, philosophy, or literature, in his mind blossomed into far-reaching schemes for the education of the people. On a certain porch by the shore of an inland lake he sat day after day for many successive summers, and in silence dreamed out his plans for this University. Indeed he was always dreaming, and his spirit was far in advance of any associate. I have seen him summon a stenographer and in a single hour plan a new institution of learning, with all officers and departments down to the minutest detail, doing this partly as recreation from more difficult tasks. I have seen him stand by a sand heap and paint in vivid sentences the building that was to rise and the work to be done a century hence. In these visions he united the imagination of the artist with the faith of the Christian. He carried with him daily the substance of things hoped for, the evidence of things not seen. Men have said that he had extraordinary resources at his command and therefore accomplished extraordinary results. In truth he had no resources until he proved to the world that he could wisely use them. When he organized thousands of students through out the country for the study of a subject that was esteemed the dryest and dullest of all disciplines he had no resources whatever. When he was a professor at Denison and Morgan Park, he was almost destitute of resource. When he came to Chicago he had no assurances but such as might be withdrawn at any time, if he failed to evince a mastery of the situation. Through his whole life this man "went out not knowing whither he went." If others placed in later years large means at his disposal the question remains why they gave it to him and not to others. All over the land were institutions calling for support — why was it granted here rather than elsewhere? Because the man was here and not elsewhere. "Institutions are but the shadows of men." Wealth alone is powerless to establish a seat of learning. It can no more create a university than it can create a human being. We may put millions into a treasury and the heart of youth still be unstirred, the voice of scholarship may still be silent and the fountains of inspiration 16 still be sealed. But when the man comes who can take our gold and by his insight, foresight and energy transmute it into the fellowship of scholars, into the eager pursuit of truth whether it lead to joy or pain, into undying allegiance — to the ideal and the eternal — then waiting wealth follows the man as the tides unswervingly follow the moon. But President Harper had more than imagination and faith — he had a tenacious and indomitable will. His entire being tingled with vitality, and his will was simply immense vitality and action. His vast power to originate sprang from a wealth of passion, for the passions are the driving wheels of the spirit. He was no ascetic or recluse, but took a frank undisguised enjoyment in the good things of life. Always he felt delight in sound, and therefore studied music — delight in color and gave it expression at all academic functions — delight in festivals and pageants and paintings and sculpture. It was his principles, not his taste, that made him a staunch advocate of democracy. A man of warm red blood, he carried within him a store of intense feeling which made his will inflexible. In the glow of his own nature he fused the most diverse elements of the constituency around him. In his tremendous purpose were included men of all political parties, all sects and creeds and classes. He instinctively divined the strength and weakness of men he knew; to their weakness he offered support, to their strength he offered a sphere of action. And the world amazed, saw men who could agree in nothing else, agree in upholding the educational enterprise of this leader unprecedented and unsurpassed. But let us not forget today — for he would have us remember it — that his great ambition was not to, be an administrator or executive, but to be a teacher. Administra tive duties were thrust upon him and he could not escape. The love of teaching was inborn and he could not lose it. On his sick bed he reached out a feeble hand and holding up his book on the Minor Prophets, just from the press, he cried: "I would rather have produced that than be President for forty years!" It was the voice of the scholar refusing to be silenced by the babble of administrative cares. With what sinking of heart he turned from the comparative leisure of the Professor's chair to assume the burden of the Presidency none can know save those who fifteen years ago stood by his side. Plato in his Republic says that in the ideal state the magistrate will be chosen from among those who are unwilling to govern. Surely in this respect also Dr. Harper was amply qualified. More than once we have seen him plunged into uttermost dejection as he felt that he was sacrificing as a scholar to the desultory vexatious demands of an office. More than once he has been tempted to drop the burden and resume the work in which he delighted. In recent years he felt a growing sense of isolation, and became increasingly sensitive to the misconstruction which always surrounds men of originality and achievement. But his conscience and his religion held him to his mighty task. Are not our greatest warriors those who hate war? The fact that President Harper hated official routine, and longed to resume the simple personal relation of teacher and student gave to his administration peculiar power. But a still deeper element in his power was his absolute unselfishness. Not a particle of vanity could his closest friend detect. All the honors heaped upon him, all 18 swift shining success, all the national and international fame, did not for an instant affect his modesty of bearing and genuine humility of spirit. His life was wholly vicarious, freely spent for humanity. If he demanded much of those around him, he demanded more of himself. If he was insistent and agressive and obliged at times to inflict pain, it pained him more than any other, and was always in the service of a great and distant end. This conviction of his absolute unselfishness, drew his colleagues to him in strongest bonds. While he must always be the fountain of authority, he never, treated his lieutenants as employees. He insisted that scholars should have time for research, for travel, for production; and his conduct of this University has lifted the station of the University professor in America. Of his amazing power to toil I can tell you nothing, for you have seen it daily. He recognized clearly that it was not his function to give the University repose of spirit, but to give it impulsion and vitality. His dynamic quality was unique in the history of education. Like the radio-active substances that give off their particles in perpetual shower, yet suffer no apparent loss of energy, he steadily radiated sympathy, inspiration, suggestion. He set in movement thousands of sluggish souls who will forever live an intenser, richer, more productive life because their minds were touched by his. Fortunate indeed was it that in this western metropolis the man and the opportunity met. In the colder and more cautious atmosphere of the east his work as innovator and renovator would have been impossible. By remaining in New England he would have done more for Hebrew and less for the world. His power of daring initiative could find sphere only in some plastic environment, still young, and eager to hear or tell some new thing. His break with the past could not have been made in any ancient university. Here in a city whose stalwart genius was akin to his own, whose vast undertakings reflected his own radiant spirit, he found a irov st« from which he could move the world. Here in the hopeful, hospitable west, in the magnificent gifts of the far-seeing founder, and the great gifts and loyal aid of many citizens, he found the materials to incarnate his vast design- Men of Chicago! Let not his work perish! Let it not for a moment falter! You are honored in having among you what may become the greatest seat of learning in the modern world. When in midcareer, at the zenith of his fame and strength, he was smitten with mortal pain, he began a work more spiritual in quality, and so more lasting in result. than any done before. For the last twelve months he has won the admiration and possessed the sympathy of all who ever heard his name. Calm, unterrified, diligent, he has walked forward with slower step toward the iron gate that was to swing inward to the world of light. Men who have long differed from him in policy, have come close to him to whisper their friendship and gratitude. They have realized that the finest heroism is not shown in some sudden charge at the cannon's mouth, but in a twelve month's march through the valley of the shadow of death by one who even then feared no evil. A great University, composed of students of every nation under heaven, of teachers trained in many diverse fields, of strong and differing personalities, suddenly drew together; the 19 touch of nature made all kin; and the leader who brought them physically near by his strength, made them spiritually one by his weakness and pain. And since he believed so unhesitatingly in immortality, since each day grew clearer his faith that somehow, somewhere his work was to continue, shall we not make that faith our own? Quietly he said: "I feel less hesitation in advancing into the unseen than I had in accepting the Presidency." His life is not to be understood apart from that basal conviction. For myself, without reference to the faith of the fathers, I find it wholly incredible that that titanic strength which changed for some of us our horizon and our career, has vanished from the universe. Taught as we have been from our youth to believe in the indestructibility of force, in the conservation of energy, surely for us to believe that the end of all service has come to our dead leader would be as great an affront to our intelligence as a mockery to our heart. We dare with John Fiske to affirm that belief in the hereafter, which is simply, "an act of faith in the reasonableness of God's work." Dr. Harper's last service was to make immortality more credible. Yes, in some far-shining sphere, Conscious or not of the past, Still thou performest the word Of the Spirit in whom thou dost live — Prompt, unwearied as here! Still, like a trumpet, dost rouse Those who with half- open eyes Tread the border-land dim 'Twixt vice and virtue; reviv'st, Succour'st! — this was thy work, This was thy life upon earth." 20 I would hate that death bandaged my eyes, and forebore, And bade me creep past. Browning's Prospice. Through dragging days that agonized the soul; Through nights grown blacker with a hopeless pain And weary weeks that closer bound the chain, He watched the shape that stalks beyond control. His life behind him like an outstretched whole Of vast achievement flashed along the brain; But forward through the years he looked in vain For all he hoped might crown it at the goal. And yet with steady will and changeless eye, Like some strong prophet that had conquered fear, He watched the face^of death with courage high; Surpassing him who lifts a sudden cheer Where others also fall, and fight, and die — Assured that past the terror dawn shines clear. Horace Spencer Fiske. 21 By E. Benjamin Andrews F THERE WAS ANY FITNESS in the request that I should be one of the speakers at these obsequies, it lay in the circumstance that at three important moments in the life of our departed leader it was my privilege to stand as near to him as any man stood. One of these was when, in his very young manhood, he faced the question of questions that comes to every ingenuous spirit, whether to try and live for himself or guide his life with a view to the divine will and the world's good. Mr. Harper settled that issue in a noble way. He accepted joyfully the law of service to God and man, with the creed naturally accompanying that law — Christ, the church, the primacy of the spiritual, and the endurance of our immaterial part after bodily death. From that creed he never swerved in any iota. His thought on immortality in his last days was but a more intense form of the reflection to which he had always been accustomed. Another decisive moment in Mr. Harper's life occured when he was forced to ask whether he could be unequivocally a Christian and yet accept the critical attitude toward the Biblical oracles, studying their meaning and contents without preconceptions, as in the case of any other literature. At that time, all know, most church standard-bearers and theological leaders held to the traditional view of scripture origins and to dogmatic methods in general. Our friend deeply reviewed this problem, and, at risk of failure in the life-career he had chosen, espoused, with modesty, moderation and reverence, yet with unflinching positiveness, the critical point of view. Men have rarely acted with greater moral courage or with happier results, Dr. Harper's conclusion being decisive for a multitude of his disciples. Mr. Harper stood a third time in the valley of decision when called to determine the policy of this University touching religion, to decide whether or not it could be positively devout in its attitude and yet boldly face the entire, undimmed and unrefracted light of science, philosophy and history — all that men's deepest researches had revealed or could ever reveal. Many thought such a combination impossible, some of these speaking in the supposed interest of religion, others in that of soidisant science. Our brother believed the friendly yoking of these two master-interests feasible; and forthwith, in characteristic manner, resolved to attempt it. It was, everything considered, the boldest experiment ever made in the premises. Success crowned it and the happy result of the coronation appears in the conduct of the University today, where true religion is positively honored, while the investigation of all questions is nevertheless perfectly free, and professors are employed solely because of their character and learning, regardless of creed. These episodes revealed the man's devout spirit — deep, permanent, regnant. He could not have acted otherwise. 23 "Whoso hath felt the Spirit of the Highest. Cannot confound nor doubt him nor deny. Yea, with one voice, Oh World, if thou deniest, Stand thou on that side for on this side am I." President Harper's was a pronouncedly religious nature. Could he at this hour speak down through our air and find a way to our dull understandings, he would most earnestly commend to us faith in God as the sole high inspiration that a child of earth can have. He would assure us, " herein lay the secret and spring of all I wrought." No providence of God is more inscrutable than the cutting short of a benignly active life at the zenith of its powers; yet sometimes a blessed light shines in upon the mystery of even such an event. A life may be full and rich irrespective of its length. This was never better illustrated than by the brief career just ended. One's years form a satisfactory tally, not because of their number, but in proportion as he who lives them ignores and forgets self and lays hold of the million chances in the way of every earnest soul to help on the cause of good, widen the skirts of light and make the realm of darkness narrower. Here, our President would say could he speak to us now, here you have no continuing city or abiding place, but precisely here you have infinite opening for all manner of loving service in imitation of Him who lived and died for men. His constant faith explains as nothing else can our hero's unparalled activity begun in youth and kept up incessant to the last, cheating death of his own; and also that quenchless enthusiasm marking all his work, which inspired friends, confuted opponents, warmed the lethargic, and forced anthropologists to note him as a new type of man. These traits did not arise from President Harper's Titan physique, his strong native good humor and bent toward optimism. The secular man in him, superior as it was, would never have produced them . They were the manifestations of his unique religious self-hood. To the same origin we must trace the great man's simplicity. I knew him when he was a young teacher, with no fame and a slender income. I have known him ever since. And I must testify that he has in no essential of conductor bearing ever changed. Promotion, renown, power, applause, victory did not make him vain. Polite, hearty, friendly, sympathetic, modest, retiring so far as his own personality and prerogatives were concerned— these were his characteristics at twenty and they remained unmodified at forty-nine. He loved domesticity, privacy, reflection, study, teaching, the simple and quiet life. Publicity, to be interviewed, photographed, advertised, gaped after by crowds, was not to his taste. He could endure these infelicities because he had schooled himself to put up with whatever distasteful things his life-plan brought in his way. But he never liked them; and as years witnessed the multiplication of them, he sighed — few knew how deep the desire — for release. With joy unutterable would he many a time, but for a sense of duty not to do so, have thrown up his public commission for the chance to live again among his children, his pupils and his books, as in his youthful years. 24 This inability of fame to make good the loss of domestic joys another has voiced thus: "I came into the city and none knew me, None came forth, none shouted 'He is here,' Nor a hand with laurel would bestrew me All the way by which I drew anear, Night my banner, and my herald, Fear. But I knew where one so long had waited In the low chamber by the stairway's height, Trembling lest my foot should be belated, Singing, sighing for the long hours' flight Toward the moment of our dear delight. I came into the city and you hailed me Savior, and again your chosen lord, Not one guessing what it was that failed me, While, along the streets, as they adored, Thousands, thousands shouted in accord, But through all the joy I knew, I only, How the Refuge of my heart lay dead and cold, Silent of its music, and how lonely! Never, though you crown me with your gold, Shall I find that little chamber as of old." Some, contemplating Dr. Harper's vast plans and towering ambitions for his University, its proud and numerous edifices with others yet more magnificent to come, and the stupendous endowments realized and reached for, imagined that the master builder was moved by pride, by lust for fame. It was an entire error. Dr. Harper wished to rear an immense and perfectly equipped University because he believed — and he was right — that the country, civilization and humanity need such. Rational, far- sighted philanthropy was at work, not pride at all, save of the sort that is legitimate, necessary to all high enterprise. We have been told of the very remarkable confidence Mr. Harper had in his own reasonings and plans, of his will, so firm and hard to change. But he was not stubborn or opinionated. He could side-step or retreat as well as advance and he often did both. Witness, too, his willingness, his desire to hear all sides, all opinions, that he might not err. These are not the ways of a self willed man. If he strongly believed in the essence of his plans he was like the prophets whom he loved and expounded so well. He had drunk of their spirit. They worked and spoke for God out of a sense of his presence in them, and so did he. 25 Rest, then, dear soldier of the legion and soldier of the cross, rest thou forever! Thou now wearest thy medal and thy crown and right richly dost thou deserve them. We still camp upon the field; but, animated by thy example and by the good spirit that was in thee, we hope to fight well our fight and ultimately share thy rest, though few indeed of thy fellowmen may hope to attain thy glory. 26 ®o William lateg Ijiarppr Bravest of hearts beneath the shining sun, Thou servant of the living God, well done! Jehovah's law within thee young was writ; For fifty years thou has been living it. 'Twas Moses first who caught thy listening ear And lighted thee with visions of a seer. Then David sang his lyric soul to thine And rapt Isaiah his inspired line; While Amos' wrath enkindled wrath in thee For sin and every form of infamy. 'Twas Job who gently taught thee how to bear The suffering sent of God and not despair; While Paul's great labors stirred thee through and through With valor great, to work, to dare, to do; But more than all the Master's toil and strife We see both in thy labors and thy life. A battle-planner thou hast planned a war 'Gainst ignorance, as prophets did of yore; A battle-fighter, thou hast conquered sin, Unyielding hero trusting God within. A high-souled courage thine to do, to bear, To die, and dying still to do, to dare. Thy will hath triumphed and thy crown is won, Thou servant of the living God, well done! Lincoln Hulley. 27 Amoral Khbum By Harry Pratt Judson O-DAY WE STAND face to face with the great mystery of the ages — the mystery which eludes philosophy, which has given the deepest thrill to the song of the poet, its most somber tones to music and art. Life now flows with abundant tide through every vein — thought and joy and strife, the tender touch of the hand of a friend, the countless emotions and visions and busy planning which fill the living soul — these all are pulsing strong in the riotous vigor of rugged vitality. But now — the great silence — and for those who remain on this side the veil, "Oh for the touch of a vanished hand, And the sound of a voice that is still!" The mystery envelopes us now. Its shadow dims the sight and chills the heart. Is it mere darkness — the darkness of a limitless void? Is the speech of the old Northum brian Ealdorman true? "So seems the life of man, O King, as a sparrow's flight through the hall when you are sitting at meat in winter-tide, with the warm fire lighted on the hearth, but the icy rainstorm without. The sparrow flies in at one door, and tarries for a moment in the light and heat of the hearth-fire and then flying forth from the other, vanishes into the wintry darkness whence it came. So tarries for a moment the life of man in our sight; but what is before it, what after it, we know not." The intellectual and spiritual founder of our University was above all the incarnation of intense life. He was cheerful energy personified. His delight was in varied and unremitting work — his rest was in some other work. His zest in activity was keen — he had eager relish in grappling with difficulty. In fact, to him a difficulty was not a thing to evade nor to surmount — it was a thing to go straight through. Against adverse circumstance he was a very Andrew Jackson, of joyous and tenacious pugnacity. Beaten once, he returned again and again to the attack with ever renewed spirit and determin ation. It was the spirit of the conqueror — the very ichor of victory — which flowed in his veins. New forms of truth, new experience, new outlooks on life, roused always his eager interest. He was not impatient with the commonplace — he ignored it, as he was always so absorbed in the unusual and the striking. He found the world full of delightful problems and of the most fascinating studies. He had the seeing eye, which pierced the surface right to the soul of things. And this was life — life in its fullness and in its rich variety. In every teeming sense of the word the President was distinctively a live man and a man who rejoiced in life. A few phases of this busy and complex life of his I wish to discuss briefly to-day. 29 First of all he was a teacher — and with him teaching was not mere tasteless drudgery with which to earn his bread. Teaching — and all his old students will assent to this — teaching was to him a delight. He threw himself into it with the same eager enthusiasm with which he attacked any problem. His field was a very special one. He seemed at one time think it his mission to set all the world studying Hebrew — and under his magnetism it really appeared as if it might be done. Any subject under such a teacher would be the delight to anyone. What becomes of a teacher's work? The architect rears a stately mansion, the engineer constructs a bridge of steel, the painter puts on canvas his dream of beauty, and all may come and look, and go, and look again. The teacher throws into his chosen calling the best energy of heart and brain, and it is gone — dissipated among the silent forces which create and recreate social life; it vanishes from sight like a mist under the morning sun. But in fact there is no loss. The true teacher's creative work lives on — lives long after the teacher himself is gone — lives in the quickened intellectual life of many souls, in the inspiration to loftier ideals, in the character fashioned by his glowing personality. Throughout this broad land there are thousands of men and women in whom our President has kindled a sacred fire which is deathless. He lives in them. Again, he was an eager investigator — a truth seeker. Conventional belief, dogma, tradition, had for him no weight. The only question was, what is true? His was the real scientific spirit. It was for this reason that the biologist, the astronomer, the geologist, all found in the professor of Hebrew so sympathetic and intelligent a friend. His methods were theirs. His cardinal canons of research were identical with those of the men of science. He could understand. But he was more than a seeker for truth. Truth in itself is imbecile. It never won a victory, it never cleansed a decayed society, never uplifted the thoughts of men. But when truth becomes incarnate, when it animates the soul of a loyal and courageous man, .then it is no longer an abstraction of thought — -then it is a dynamic force. So was it with our President. When he once clearly apprehended truth, it possessed him. It was not laid away ticketed on the shelf of the museum. It was the very life of his life — it was himself. Hence came the tremendous force of his advocacy of any cause. His belief in it was not as in some extraneous entity; he was himself the cause; in him it was incarnate. It is here, it seems to me, that we find the keynote of his complex character. Service to others — that was the essence of his life. Scientific truth which seemed to have no bearing on bettering human conditions did not appeal to him. If he found some form of learning a spiritual benefit to himself, he was at once possessed with a passion for spreading it far and wide. When the building of a university came in his way, again he threw himself into it with the same devoted enthusiasm — here was a new way to help those who were in need. The hunger for knowledge, the hunger for intellectual thought, these forms of human desire he longed to satisfy. No new kind of altruistic endeavor appealed to him in vain. His interests therefore were manifold — but through them all ran the one golden thread of service to humanity. He had no atom of selfish ambition. In this age of greed and of shady public life he shines as a star of pure white light. 30 Finally, this prince of teachers, with a passion for truth, truth inspired, busy always in his multifarious forms of helpful energy, was confronted suddenly with the supreme problem of life. Is there life beyond the silence? What is it, and what means it? These are questions which every thoughtful man must in the end answer for himself from the ripeness of his own experience. There are those of us who find it impossible to consider the orderly law of physical forces, the steady sequence of cause and effect, the progressive evolution of social progress, without the interference of an underlying power, intelligent, wise. Then, on the other hand, as we face the apparent futilities of existence, the incompleteness of such a busy life as that of our President, cut off in the flower of his ripened powers, with so much yet to do, we cannot reconcile it with the underlying wisdom unless on the hypothesis that life goes on somewhere, in some form, to the working out of full fruition. Where? We do not know. How? We cannot understand. In what form? The question is idle. Can a child think the thoughts of Leibnitz and Newton and Pasteur? What can one believe save that our life here is a fragment of a greater whole, a small arc of a mighty circle whose curvature vanishes in the clouds, but which yet is complete? Men for many ages have tried to paint the realities of a life after death, but have never succeeded in more than imagery. The symbols of poet and prophet and priest are but symbols, rude and crude at the best. But that that life is real, that it is better than the mind of man can conceive, is the conclusion to which for me there is no alternative. The logic is not that of mathematics, which of necessity is conclusive to all rational minds. Each man must judge for himself; for me it is enough. It was enough for our President. Further, in his characteristic way he looked the problem squarely in the face, he worked it out in thorough fashion, he made the con clusion a part of himself, bone of his bone, flesh of his flesh, life of his life. He rested in the serene assurance of a future of conscious activity, in which his great mind and his great heart might find full scope. As he said to me a few days before the last: "The end is soon coming. I am prepared — I do not say for the worst — but for the best." May we not say, with the English poet: "Strong Son of God, Immortal Love, Whom we, that have not seen thy face, By faith, and faith alone, embrace, Believing where we cannot prove; ^ ^f ^ ?fc TT TV Thou will not leave us in the dust: Thou madest man, he knows not why, He thinks he was not made to die; And thou hast made him: thou art just." 31 (§nv Scat l&mbtt The first place in this book belongs to him who felt keen interest in ev ery phase of student life. Can it be true that he is no longer to have a share in it? Or has he but gone a journey, and will soon be home again, eager for news from faculty-room, club house, assembly hall and athletic field? With what zest he entered into all details! This thing was capital and gave much promise, that limped a little and must have aid, and the other was a splendid triumph. How gleeful he grew over college jests and songs, even at his own expense! How indulgent a critic of student foibles! Dr. Harper would not have these words fall into the well-worn forms of sombre grief. He always shrank from things lugubrious. Through the dreary months he hoped on, not only for his own sake, but for the sake of all whom he held dear. He did what he could to keep his illness from clouding the University sky. Now once more, but after due pause, the student life flows on, out of the shadow into the sunshine, not in forget- fulness but in fulfilment of his wishes. Beneath the joy of living runs a deep current of love and loyalty for a great-hearted friend. A University embodies and perpetuates personality. Chicago bears the impress of one, outstanding man. He has influenced for all time the aims and methods of education. It remains to give him an enduring place in the life which he sacrificed so much to create; to recall with admiration his large vision, his masterful plans, his contagious enthusiasm, his undaunted will; to emulate his fidelity to scholarly ideals; to cherish the memory of his sympathy, tolerance and loyal friendship; to recognize the personal obligation which his devotion to duty lays upon each one, and above all to ponder well in quiet hours his serenity and confidence as he faced the supreme mystery. And in student thought, let him dwell, not apart, but in the midst of the day's work and play with their stress and eagerness and cheerful stir in which he found so much delight. George Edgar Vincent. 32 $1 reattont If arp?r~-~ An Alumni Appmtaium The University of Chicago is to all of us a sad and lonesome place. To think of our Alma-Mater without the President is well-nigh impossible. His interest in student activity was so keen, his influence so pervasive, his friendship so cordial and helpful that it is natural that we should feel that the University can never be the same place without his presence. Yet it was his oft-repeated wish that this should not be the case. It was his belief that the work would go on uninterrupted and that his labor of love would be carried on by others. Therefore we also look to the future and try to gain the inspiration which we are sure to find in his life. It is rare indeed that a President of a great institution takes the personal interest in student activity which Dr. Harper did. It was not alone due to the fact that this was a new institution and that it was necessary to look carefully to the growth of student life as well as to the development of the curriculum or the unification of the faculty. The President was interested because of his sympathy for all the men and women who were here gathered. It was he who always lectured to the Freshmen upon the ideals for their student days. All of us remember the last quarter of our residence when the President took the Seniors into his confidence and endeavored, week by week, to explain that the University should stand for our lives after we left these halls. Dean Judson has told us of last Thanksgiving Day when the President had the telephone at the side of his bed connected with Marshall Field and received reports of the progress of the great game. And his interest is well known in all other branches of college activity. It mattered not whether students knew him intimately or not. For some of us his friendship was one of the choicest privileges of our college days, but all who have entered the haPs of the University during these fifteen years have felt the touch of his life. Many have pointed out in these days that his greatest monument must ever be this University. It is truly "His" University and yet there is another and higher conception than this. It is a conception which he would have emphasized. It is "His" University but it is also "Our" University: his and ours. The highest privilege that has been granted to us in this decade and a half has been the opportunity of being co-laborers with him in building this institution of learning. We have shared deeply in his work, his achievements, his ambitions, his friendship. The faculty and the trustees will continue his policy in administration and instruction. Upon the alumni and students of the University is laid as high and holy a task. It is for us to exemplify in the world of business and law and politics and education and religion those qualities of character which made our President what he was. If we can do our work with that open-mindedness which was ever-ready to accept truth from whatever source it came, that optimism which made him believe in the future of the University and the future of every man and woman who has received her training, and with that sublime courage which made him live patiently and heroically the past year after the death warrant had been read to him — then shall we pay in some slight way the debt we owe to this, our dear Alma Mater — his University and ours. Arthur Eugene Bestor, '01. 33 Wc\t Tftatnn "And one hath had the vision face to face, And now his chair desires him here in vain However they may crown him otherwise." Tennyson. To one a page was given on which to write E'er his* short day on earth should pass away, To one whose heart was brave, whose faith was firm Whose will and mind and hands 'were strong. And to the writing of that page he turned The great Task-master's will, not his, to do; And dipping deep his pen into the milk Of human kindness, with his might, he wrote. And when the shadows fell upon his work He heeded not their import— set his face More firmly to the task and labored still Because the page unfinished called him on. But afterwhile he could not see the page, The light grew dark about him where he sat, He dropped his pen and strained his eyes beyond Through ever deepening shadows for the light. And then there came a vision clothed in light And held his page for all the world to read He saw and knew — then closed his eyes and smiled The vision was his Master satisfied. E. M. Munger. 34 The Cap and Gown Board Managing Editors Earl De Witt Hostetter John Fryer Moulds Business Manager Clifford C. Cole Assistant Business Manager Charles F. Axelson William A. McDermid Chairman Margaret Burton Associate Editors Literary Newton C. Fuessle James R. Hulbert Howard L. Willet Lester D. Fernald Elizabeth Munger James V. Hickey Donald P. Abbott Chairman Helen Norris Sterling B. Parkinson Chairman Sanford A. Lyon Chairman Harold R. Atteridge Chairman Harley C. Darlington Chairman Medicine Max D. Rose Student Organizations Winifred Dewhurst Faculty Adolph G. Pierrot Theodote Nowell Robert M. Lindsley Judson A. Bennett Edith Terry Athletics Marie G. Ortmayer Jesse C. Harper Fraternities Francis Montgomery Katherine Nichols Social Harriet S. Richardson Art Edward H. Ahrens Law Hugo M. Friend School of Education Beatrice Chandler Patton 35 R. Eddy Matthews Felix T. Hughes Frances T. Nowak Divinity Bernard I. Bell ASpHlte^tt^^ FACVLTY ^WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, PH. D., D. D., LL. D. President of the University HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A. M., LL. D. Acting President of the University Officers Alonzo Ketcham Parker Recorder Charles Richmond Henderson Chaplain Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed . Registrar Wallace Heckman Counsel and Business Manager Trevor Arneht Auditor Deans Harry Pratt Judson Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science Albion Woodbury Small .... Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature Rollin D. Salisbury Dean of the Ogden (Graduate) School of Science Francis Wayland Shepardson Dean of the Senior Colleges George Edgar Vincent Dean of the Junior Colleges William D. McClintock " in " Alexander Smith " " " Robert Morss Lovett " " " Edward Capps " " Elizabeth Wallace " " " Marion Talbot Dean of Women Sophonisba Preston Breckinbridge Asst. Dean of Women Edwin E. Sparks Dean of University College Edward A. Bechtel Dean in University College Eri Baker Hulbert ■ . . Dean of the Divinity School Shailer Mathews " " " James Parker Hall Dean of the Law School Nathaniel Butler . . Dean of College Education John Milton Dodson Dean of Medical Students Harry Gideon Wells Dean in Medical Work *Died January 10, 1906. 36 Officers of Instruction and Administration ^William Rainey Harper, Ph. D., D. D., LL. D., President of the University; Professor and Head of the Department of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. Harry Pratt Judson, A. M,, LL. D., Acting President of the University from January 16, 1906, Professor of Comparative Politics and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of Political Science; Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science. Galusha Anderson, A. M., S. T. D., LL. D., Professor of Homiletics, Newton Center. Mass. William Cleaver Wilkinson, A.M., D. D., Professor of Poetry and Criticism. Henry. Holmes Belfield, A. M., Ph. D., Dean of the Technological Course of the University High School. Franklin Johnson, D. D., LL. D., Professor of Church History and Homiletics. Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed, D, D., Secretary of the Board of Trustees and University Registrar. Eri Baker Hulbert, A. M., D. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Church History; Dean of the Divinity School. Edward Judson A. M., D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Homiletics. Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Depart ment of Geology; Director of Museums. Charles Otis Whitman, Ph. D,, LL. D., Sc. D., Professor and Head of the Depart ment of Zoology; Curator of the Zoological Museum. Richard Green Moulton, Ph., D., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpretation and Head of the Department of General Literature. Carl Gustaf Lagergren, A. B., D. B. Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Systematic Theology, and Dean of the Seminary. Morgan Park. John Merle Coulter, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. *Died January 10, 1906. 37 William Gardner Hale, A. B., LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Latin. Charles Richmond Henderson, A. M., Ph. D., D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology, and University Chaplain. Sherburne Wesley Burnham, A. M., Professor Practical Astronomy and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. Charles Chandler, A. M., Professor of Latin. Emil Gustav Hirsch, A. M., LL. D., Lit. D., D. D., Professor of Rabbinical Literature and Philosophy. Henrik Gunderson, A. M., D. B., Professor (in the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary) of Systematic Theology, New Testament Interpretation and Biblical Literature, and Dean of the Seminary. Morgan Park. Samuel Wendell Williston, M. D., Ph. D., Professor of Paleontology. James Laurence Laughlin, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy. Albert Abraham Michelson, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D., F. R. S., etc.; Professor and Head of the Department of Physics. Nathaniel Butler, A. M., D. D., LL. D., Professor of Education; Director of Co operative Work; Dean of College of Education. Frank Bigelow Tarbell, Ph. D., Professor of Classical Archeology. Oskar Bolza, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics. Ernest DeWitt Burton, D. D., Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation. Albion Woodbury Small, Ph. D. LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sociology; Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Literature Joseph Paxson Iddings, Ph. B. Professor of Petrology. Charles Reid Barnes, Ph. D., Professor of Plant Physiology; Examiner of Colleges. Paul Shorey, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Greek. Benjamin Terry, Ph. D. LL. D., Professor of Medieval and English History. William Darnall McClintock, A. M. Professor of English Literature; Dean of the College of Philosophy (women.) Henry Herbert Donaldson, Ph. D. Professor and Head of the Department of Neurology. George Burman Foster, A. M., Professor of Philosophy of Religion. Ira Maurice Price, P. H. D., LL. D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. 38 Floyd Russell Mechem, A. M., Professor of Law. Horace Kent Tenney, A. M., LL. B., Professor of Law. Marion Talbot, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Household Administration; Dean of Women, -and Head of Green House. Rollin D. Salisbury, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Geographic Geology and Head of the Department of Geography; Dean of the Ogden (Graduate) School of Science. Starr Willard Cutting, Ph D., Professor of German Literature. Ernst Freund, J. U. D., Ph. D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. Frank Frost Abbott, Ph. D., Professor of Latin. John Matthews Manly, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of English. George Neil Innes Stewart, A. M., D. Sc, M. D., D. P. H., Professor and Head of the Department of Physiology. Eliakim Hastings Moore, Ph. D., LL. D.,. Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics. Isaac Bronson Burgess, A. M. Professor of Latin and Head the Academy for Boys. Morgan Park. Robert Francis Harper, Ph. D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures; Curator of Assyrian Collections in the Haskell Oriental Museum. Ludvig Hektoen, M. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology and Bacteriology. John Ulric Nef, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry. Shailer Mathews, D. D., Professor of Systematic Theology; Junior Dean of the Divinity School. James Hayden Tufts, Ph. D. LL. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy. James Richard Jewett, Ph. D., Professor of Arabic Languages and Literature. Edwin Erle Sparks, A. M. Ph. D., Dean of University College; Professor of American History; Curator of the Historical Museum. Wilbur Samuel Jackman, A. B. Professor of the Teaching of Natural Science, the School of Education; Principal of the University Elementary School. George Edgar Vincent, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology; Dean of the Junior Colleges. Edwin Brant Frost, A. M., Professor of Astrophysics, and Director of the Yerkes Observatory, Williams Bay, Wis. Carl Darling Buck, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology. 39 Alexander Smith, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of General and Physical Chemistry; Dean of the College of Science (men.) Julius Stieglitz. Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. Edward Emerson Barnard, A. M., Sc. D., Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory. George Lincoln Hendrickson, A. D., L. H. D., Professor of Latin. Edward Capps, Ph. D., Professor of Greek. Charles Zueblin, Ph. B., D. B., Professor of Sociology. Julian William Mack, LL. B., Professor of Law. Amos Alonzo Stagg, A. B. Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture. James Henry Breasted, Ph. D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History; Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. George William Myers, Ph. D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy, the School of Education. James Rowland Angell, A. M., Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology; Director of the Psychological Laboratory. Robert Herrick, A. B., Professor of Rhetoric. Franklin Winslow Johnson, A. M., Principal of the Academy of the University for Boys, Morgan Park. Albert Prescott Mathews, Ph. D., Professor of Physiological Chemistry. Clarke Butler Whittier, A. B. LL. B., Professor of Law. James Parker Hall, A. B., LL. B., Professor of Law, Dean of the Law School. James Nevins Hyde, A. M., M. D., Professorial Lecturer on Dermatology. Alonzo Ketcham Parker, D. D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Missions in the Divinity School; University Recorder, and Head of Hitchcock House. Nicholas Senn, M. D., Ph. D., LL. D., C. M., Professor of Surgery, Henry Varnum Freeman, A. B , A. M., Professorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics, Graham Taylor, D. D., LL. D., Professorial Lecturer on Sociology. Charles Edward Kremer, Professorial Lecturer on Admiralty Law. Charles Frederick Millspaugh, M. D., Professorial Lecturer on Botany. Ephraim Fletcher Ingals, A. M., M. D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine. Walter Stanley Haines, A. M.. M, D., Professorial Lecturer on Toxicology. 40 Charles Cuthbert Hall, D. D., Professorial Lecturer on the Barrows Lectureship, New York, N. Y. Frank Billings, S. M., M. D., Professor of Medicine. Arthur Dean Bevan, M. D., Professorial Lecturer on Surgery. Francis Warner Parker, A. M., LL. D., Professorial Lecturer on Patent Law. Frank Fremont Reed, A. B., Professorial Lecturer on Copyrights and Trade Marks. John Milton Dodson, A. M., M. D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine; Dean of Medical Students. John Clarence Webster, Professorial Lecturer on Obstetrics and Gynecology. John Maxcy Zane, Professorial Lecturer on Mining and Irrigation Law. Ernest R. Dewsnup, M. A., Professorial Lecturer on Railways and Political Economy; and Curator of the Museum of Commerce. Daniel Giraud Elliott, F. R. S. E., Professorial Lecturer on Zoology, Alleyne Ireland, Professorial Lecturer on Colonial Politics, History and Commerce. Boston, Mass. Charles Edmund Hewitt, D. D., Student Secretary of Divinity School. Francis Adelbert Blackburn, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English Language. Henrich Maschke, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. John Wildman Moncrief, A. M., D. D., Associate Professor of Church History. Oliver Joseph Thatcher, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Medieval and English History. Frank Justus Miller, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Latin; Examiner for Secondary Schools. Karl Pietsch, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Romance Philology. Clarence Fassett Castle, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Greek on the Edward Olson Foundation; Dean in the Junior Colleges. Zella Allen Dixson, A. M., Associate Librarian. Myra Reynolds, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English Literature; Head of Foster House. Frederick Starr, P. D., Associate Professor of Anthropology; Curator of the Anthro pological Section of Walker Museum. Francis Wayland Shepardson, Ph. D. Associate Professor of American History; Dean of the Senior Colleges. George Herbert Mead, A. B., Associate Professor of Philosophy. 42 William I. Thomas, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Sociology, and Superintendent of Departmental Librairies. Frederic Ives Carpenter, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. Camillo von Klenze, Ph. D., Associate Professor of German Literature. William Bishop Owen, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Greek; Dean of the Academic Course of the University High School. Thomas Atkinson Jenkins, Ph. D., Associate Professor of French Philology. Edwin Oakes Jordan, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. Ferdinand Schwill, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Modern History. Robert Russell Bensley, A. M., M. B., Associate Professor of Anatomy. Addison Webster Moore, Ph. D., Associate Philosophy. Frank Rattray Lillie, A. B., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Embryology; Assistant Curator of the Zoological Museum. Jerome Hall Raymond, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Sociology. Robert Morss Lovett, A. B., Associate Professor of English; Dean of the Junior Colleges. Jared G. Carter Troop, A. M., Associate Professor of English. Harry Augustus Bigelow, A. B., LL. B., Associate Professor of Law. Solomon Henry Clark, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. Emily Jane Rice, Associate Professor of the Teaching of History and Literature, the College of Education. Martha Fleming, Associate Professor of the Teach ing of Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art, the College of Education. Zonia Baber, S. B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and Geology, the College of Education. William F. E. Gurley, Associate Curator in Paleontology. Albert Harris Tolman, Ph. D., Assistant Pro fessor of English Literature. Hans M. Schmidt-Wartenberg, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. Paul Oskar Kern, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. 43 Thorstein B. Veblen, Ph. D., Asistant Professor of Political Economy. Francis Asbury Wood, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology. Maxime Ingres, B. es Lettres, Assistant Professor of French. Olof Hedeen, A. B., Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Practical Theology and Exegesis. Alice Peloubet Norton, A. M., Assistant Professor in Household Administration. Frank Melville Bronson, A. M., Assistant Professor of Greek, the Academy for Boys Morgan Park. Wayland Johnson Chase, A. M., Assistant Professor of History, and Dean of the Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Collegiate Mathematics; Secretary of the Board of Recommendations. George Carter Howland. A. M., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology. Ira Woods Howerth, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Sociology, Valparaiso, Ind. David Judson Lingle, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. Herbert Lockwood Willett, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures; Dean of the Disciples' Divinity House. Kurt Laves, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. Elizabeth Wallace, S. B., Assistant Professor of French Literature; Head of Beecher House, Dean of the College of Literature (women.) Jacob William Albert Young, Ph D., Assistant Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics. Clyde Weber Votaw, D. B., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Literature. George Amos Dorsey, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Anthropology. John Paul Goode, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Geography. William Hill, A. M., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Charles Riborg Mann, Assistant Professor of Physics. Charles Manning Child, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. Edgar Johnson Goodspeed, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Biblical and Patriotic Greek; Assistant Director of Haskell Oriental Museum. Gordon Jennnings Laing, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Latin. Robert Andrews Millikan, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physics. Phillip Schuyler Allen, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of German Literature. 44 John Cummings, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy; Dean in University College. Gerald Birney Smith, A. M., D. B., Assistant Professor of Systematic Theology. Bradley Moore Davis, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Plant Morphology. Herbert Newby McCoy, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry. James Westfall Thompson, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of European History; Director of University Houses. Hugo Richard Meyer, A. M. Assistant Professor of Political Economy. Newman Miller, Ph. B., Director of the University Press. Leonard Eugene Dickson, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. William Vaughn Moody, A. M., Assistant Professor of English and Rhetoric. Frederic Mason Blanchard, A. M., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. Carl Kinsley, A. M., M. E., Assistant Professor of Physics. Charles Edward Merriam, A. M. Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Science. Stuart Weller, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Paleontologic Geology, Forest Ray Moulton, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. Willard Clark Gore, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Psychology, the College of Education. Herbert Joseph Davenport, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy; Head of North House. Walter A. Payne, Ph. B. Assistant Professor, and Secretary of the University Extension Lecture Study Department. Harry Gideon Wells, Ph. D., M. D., Assistant Professor of Pathology, Dean of Medical Work. Preston Kyes, A. M., M. D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. Joseph Edward Raycroft, A. B., M. D., Assist ant Professor of Physical Culture, and Examining Physician. Anton Julius Carlson, Assistant Professor of Comparative Physiology. Carl Johannes Kroh, Assistant Professor of the Teaching of Physical Training, the Col lege of Education. 45 Porter Lander MacClintock, A. M., Instructor in English. Frederic James Gurney, A. B., D. B., Assistant to the Recorder. Theodore Lee Neff, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in French. Luanna Robertson, Ph. D., Instructor in German, Head of Kelly House. Ernest Jean Dubedout, Dr. es Lettres, Instructor in French Literature. John Gordon Wilson, A. M.,M. B., C. M., Instructor in Anatomy. Martin Schutze, Ph., D., Instructor in German. William August Peterson, D. B., Instructor (in the Swedish Technological Semi nary) in German History, Church History, and the Greek and Swedish Languages. Morgan Park. Christian Jorginius Olsen, Instructor, (in the Dano- Norwegian Theological Seminary) in Homiletics, Church Polity, and Pastoral Duties. Morgan Park. Charles Porter Small, M. D., the University Physician. John Adelbert Parkhurst, S. M. Instructor in Practical Astronomy. Ernest Le Roy Caldwell, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics, the Academy for Boys. Morgan Park. Charles Joseph Chamberlain, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Botany. Edward Ambrose Bechtel, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin; Dean in University College. Sophonisba Preston Breckinridge, Ph. D., J. D., Instructor in Household Administra tion; Assistant Dean of Women. Edward Scribner Ames, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Philosophy. Brown Pusey, M. D., Instructor in Pathology of the Eye. Torild Arnoldson, A. B., Instructor in German and Scandinavian Literatures. Clarence Almon Torrey, Ph., B. Inspector of Departmental Librairies. Hervey Foster Mallory, A. B., Instructor, and Secretary of the Correspondence- . study Department. Nels Sorenson Lawdahl, Instructor (in the Dano-Norwegian Seminary) in Church History. Morgan Park. Josephine Chester Robertson, A. B., Head Cataloguer. Glenn Moody Hobbs, S. B., Instructor in Physics. Lauder William Jones, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. George Elmer Shambaugh, M. D., Instructor in Anatomy of the Ear, Nose and Throat. Ella Adams Moore, Ph. B,, Instructor in English. 46 Faculty in Rebus /4,.3.^JUi*VK 47 George Linn^us Marsh, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in English. Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph. D , Instructor in Botany. Georce Breed Zug, A. B,. Instructor in the History of Art. John M. P. Smith, Instructor in Semitic Languages and Literatures. Adolf Charles von NoE, Ph. D., Instructor in German. Daniel Graisberry Revell, A. B., M. B , Instructor in Anatomy. Norman MacLeod Harris, M. B , Instructor in Bacteriology. Howard Taylor Ricketts, A. B., M. D., Instructor in Pathology. Basil Coleman Hyatt Harvey, A. B., M. B., Instructor in Anatomy. Eduard Prokosch, A. M., Instructor in German, the School of Education and the Junior Colleges. Dean DeWitt Lewis, A. B., M. D , Instructor of Anatomy.* John Charles Hessler, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. Joseph Parker Warren, Ph. D., Instructor in History. Henry Gordon Gale, Ph. D., Instructor in Physics. Hiram Parker Williamson, A. M., Instructor in French. Robert Walter Bruere, A. M., Instructor in English. Lisi Cecilia Cipriani, Ph. D., Instructor in French and Comparative Literature. Thomas Bruce Freas, A. B. Curator in Chemistry. James Weber Linn, Instructor in English. Wallace Walter Atwood, Ph. D., Instructor in Physiography and Geology. Percy Holmes Boynton, A. M., Instructor in English. Robert Morris LL B , A. M , Instructor in Political Economy. Harry D Abells, S. B. Instructor in Physics and Chemistry, the Academy for Boys Morgan Park. Arthur Willis Leonard, A. B., Instructor in English, the Academy for Boys Morgan Park. Burton Jesse Simpson, M. D. Instructor in Anatomy. Charles Claude Guthrie, S. B., M. D., Instructor in Physiology. Trevor Arnett, A. B., University Auditor. William Gorsuch, A. B., Instructor in Public Speaking *Resigned 48 Nott William Flint, S. B., Instructor in English. * Arthur Constant Lunn, A. M., Ph. D., Instructor in Applied Mathematics. Benson Ambrose Cohoe, A. B., M. B., Instructor in Anatomy. John Broadus Watson, Ph. D., Instructor in Experimental Psychology. Frank Leland Tolman, Ph. B., Associate Head of Loan Department. Henry Porter Chandler, A. B., Instructor in English; Secretary to the President. William Lawrence Tower, S. B., Instructor in Embryology. Charles Henry Beeson, A. B., Instructor in Latin. Gertrude Dudley, Instructor in Physical Culture. Lillian Sophia Cushman, Instructor in Art, the College of Education. Caroline Crawford, Instructor in Physical Training, Anthropometry and Corrective Work, the School of Education. Eleanor Smith, Instructor in Music, the School of Education. Clara Isabel Mitchell, Instructor in Domestic Art and Textiles, the College of Education. Ira B. Meyers, Curator and Instructor in the Teaching of the Natural Sciences, the College of Education. Bertha Payne, Instructor in Kindergarten Training, the School of Education. L. Dow McNeff, Instructor in University Elementary School. Mary I. Mann, Instructor in Gymnasium, School of Education. Percy Bernard Eckhart, Ph., B., LL. B., Lecturer on Public Service Companies and Carriers, and Damages. Haydn Evan Jones, Ph. D., Associate in History, the Academy for Boys, Morgan Park. Robert Johnson Bonner, Ph. D., Associate in Greek. John Jacob Meyer, Ph. D., Associate in Sanskrit. Charles Hugh Neilson, Ph. D., Associate in Physiology. Annette Covington, A. B., Associate in Art, the College of Education. Samuel A. Matthews, M. D., Associate in Pharmacology. Willis B. Holmes, Ph. D., Associate in Chemistry. Susan Helen Ballou, Ph. B , Associate in Latin. Florence Lyon, S. B. Ph. D., Associate in Botany. Lester Bartlett Jones, A. B., Associate and Director of Music. * Deceased 49 Ruben Myron Strong, Ph. D., Associate in Zoology. Tenny Frank, Ph. D.. Associate in Latin. Oswald Verblen, Ph. D., Associate in Mathematics. Henrietta Katherine Becker, Ph. D., Associate in German. Milton Alexander Buchannan, A. B., Associate in Romance Languages. Charles Goettsch, A. B., Associate in German. Henri Charles Edouard David, A. M., Associate in French. Charles Andrews Huston, A. B., Associate in English. Assistant Head of Hitchcock House. Albert Woelfel, M. D., Associate in Physiology. Bertram G. Nelson, A. B., Associate in Public Speaking. Irene Warren, Librarian, and Associate in School-Library Economy, the College of Education. David Allan Robertson, A. B., Associate in English, Head of Snell Hall. Samuel Northup Harper, A. B., Associate in Russian Language and Literature. Hannah V. Ryan, Ph. B., Librarian of Historical Group Library. Frederick William Schenk, Law Librarian. Annette Butler, Associate in Woodworking, the School of Education. Antoinette B. Hollister, Associate in Art (Clay Modeling), the College of Education. Miss Mary E. McDowell, Head Resident of the University of Chicago Settlement, Assistant in Sociology. Frances Ada Knox, A. B., Assistant in History. Thor Rothstein, A. B., M. L., Research Assistant in Neuropathology. Errett Gates, D. B., Ph. D., Assistant (the Disciples' Divinity House) in Church History. Storrs Barrows Barrett, A. B., Secretary and Librarian of the Yerkes Observatory Williams Bay, Wis. Elizabeth Hopkins Dunn, A. M., M D., Research Assistant in Neurology. Frederick Warren Sanford, S. B., A. B., Assistant in Latin. Cora Belle Perrine, A. B., Head of Accession Department. ' Maude L. Radford, Assistant in English, University College. William Burnet McCallum, Assistant in Botany. Anna Sophia Packer, A. B., Accession Assistant. 50 John Dorsey Wolcott, Ph. D., Librarian of the Classical Libraries. Charles Ingbert, Ph. D., Honorary Research Assistant in Neurology. Elliot Snell Hall, Ph. D., Research Assistant in Chemistry. Mary Hefferan, Ph. D., Assistant and Curator of Bacteriological Museum. John Thomas Lister, A. B., Assistant in German and French, the Academy for Boys. Morgan Park. Oskar Eckstein, Ph. D., Research Assistant in Chemistry. Shinkishi Hatai, Ph. D., Assistant in Neurology. Charles Frederick Adams, B. Agr., A. M., M. D., Assistant in the Zoological Museum. Hugh McGuigan, S. B., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. Wallace Craig, S. M., Assistant in Zoology. Joseph Madison Sniffen, A. B., Assistant in Physiography and Botany, the Academy for Boys. Morgan Park. Anna Stuart Duncan, Second Loan Desk Assistant. H enrich Hasselbring, S. B., Assistant in Botany. Henry Higgins Lane, A. M., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. Frank Eugene Lutz, A. M., Assistant in Zoology. George Washington Tannreuther, A. M., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. James Henry Lees, S. M., Assistant in Geology ^^ik George Harrison Shull, S. B., Assistant in Physiology (Botany) William Jesse Goad Land, Ph. D., Assistant in Morphology. Harlan H. Barrows, S. B., Assistant in Geology. Oscar Riddle, A. B., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. Victor Ernest Shelford, B. S., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology. Edith Ethel Barnard, S. B., Assistant in Quantitive Analysis. James Claude Baird, A. B., Assistant in Manual Training, the Academy for Boys. Morgan Park Clara Comstock, Assistant in Physical Culture. H. Louise Livermore, Assistant in Physical Culture. Sarah Ellen Mills, Librarian George C. Walker Library. Morgan Park. Ruth Abbott, Assistant in Library, School of Education. Oscar Andrew Knudson, Assistant in Physical Culture. 51 S. H. Ayers, Assistant in Bacteriology. Charles Henry Miller, Technical Assistant. Charles Francis Adams, Assistant in the Zoological Museum. Ragnhild Gulbransen, Technical Assistant in Pathology. Henry Hyde Pratt, Assistant in Physical Culture, the Academy for Boys. Morgan Park. Robert Wilhelm Hegner, S. M., Assistant in Zoology. Ernest De Koven Leffingwell, A. B., Assistant in Geology. Herbert L. Solyom, S. M., Volunteer Assistant in Yerkes Observatory. Eugene W. Shaw, S. B., Assistant in Geology. Thomas M. Wilson, S. M., Assistant in Physiology. Frank C. Jordan, Volunteer Research Assistant in Yerkes Observatory. Tilden H. Stearns, Assistant in Physical Training; Director of Gymnaseum in Morgan Park Academy. Arthur Grant Stillhamer, S. B., A. M., Assistant in Astrophysics. Edwin G. Kirk, S. B., Assistant in Anatomy. Charles Augustus Sartain, Assistant in Physical Culture. Edmund Buckley, Ph. D., Docent in Comparative Religion. (Summer Quarter). University Extension Lecturers Nathaniel I. Rubinkam, Ph D., Lecturer in English. Jane Addams, L.L. D., Lecturer in Sociology. Horace Spencer Fiske, A. M., Lecturer in English Literature; Assistant Recorder. Richard Burton, A. B., Ph. D., L. H. D., Professorial Lecturer in English Literature. Aaron Hodgman Cole, A. M., Lecturer in Biology. Edward Alfred Steiner, Ph. D., Lecturer in Slavic History and Literature. Toyokichi Iyenaga, Ph. D., Professorial Lecturer in Political Science. Willard Brown Thorp, A. B., B. D., Lecturer in Church History. William Norman Guthrie, L. B., A. M., Lecturer in General Literature. Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph. D., D. D., Lecturer in Biblical History and Literature. Katharine Elizabeth Dopp, Ph. B., Ph. D., Lecturer in Education. Glenn Dillard Gunn, Lecturer in Music. Lewis Nathaniel Chase, A. M., Ph. D., Lecturer on General Literature. 52 Arthur Eugene Bestor, A. B., Lecturer in Political Science. William A. Colledge, Lecturer in English. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Lecturer in English. William M. R. French, A. B. Lecturer in Art. Instructors Appointed for the Summer Quarter, 1905 William James, Ph. and Lit. D., Professor of Philosophy, Harvard University. John Adams, M. A., B. Sc., Professor of Education, the University of London. Alexander V. G. Allen, Professor of Ecclesiastical History, the Episcopal Theological School, Cambridge, Mass. Emlin McClain, A. M., LL. B., LL.D., Judge of the Supreme Court of Iowa, late Pro fessor of Law and Chancellor of the College of Law, University of Iowa. Nathan Abbott, A. B. LL. D., Professor of Law and Dean of the Law Department, Leland Stanford Jr. University. Felix E. Schelling, A. M., Ph. D., Lid. D., Professor of English Literature, University ,, of Pensylvania. Horace LaFayette Wilgus, S. M., Professor of Law, University of Michigan. Edward Alsworth Ross, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology, University of Nebraska. James Brown Scott, A. M., J. U. D., Professor of Law, Columbia University. Edgar Nelson Transeau, Ph. D., Professor of Biology, Alma College Mich. James H. Van Sickle, A. M., Superintendent of Public Instruction, Baltimore, Md. Daniel P. MacMillan, Director Department of Child Study and Pedagogic Investigation, Chicago Public Schools. Lucien Foulet, Licencie es Lettres, Associate Professor of French Literature, Bryn Mawr College. Theodore Chalon Burgess, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, Bradley Polytechnic Institute. Warner Fite, Instructor in Philosophy, University of Texas. George Thorne-Thomsen. Wilfred Hamilton Manwaring, S. B., M. D., Assistant in Pathology. William Eugene Moffatt, A. B., Assistant in Greek. Mary Eleanor Tarrant, Assistant in Field Botany. • Mary Lois Kissell, Metal Work; College of Education. Rollin Thomas Chamberlin, S. B., Assistant in Geology. Zoe Smith Bradley, A. B,, Teacher of Singing in the University Elementary School. 53 Officers Martin A. Ryerson, President Andrew MacLeish, Vice President Charles L. Hutchinson, Treasurer Thomas W. Goodspeed, Secretary Wallace Heckman, Council and Business Manager Trevor Arnett, Auditor Members Class 1 Term Expires in 1906 Fred T. Gates ' Edward Goodman Howard G. Grey Charles L. Hutchinson Frances W. Parker Adolphus C. Bartlett Frederick A Smith Class 2. Term Expires in 1907 Eli B. Felsenthal Harold F. McCormick ^William R. Harper Martin A. Ryerson Franklin MacVeach Willard A. Smith Frank 0. Lowden Class 3. Term Expires in 1908 Jesse A. Baldwin Henry A. Rust Andrew MacLeish David G. Hamilton Enos M. Barton Frank J. Llewellyn John D. Rockefeller, Jr. * Deceased. 54 University Preachers, April 1, 1905 to April 1, 1906. Spring Quarter 1905 Rev. Henry Churchill King President of Oberlin College Rev. Lathan A. Crandall Trinity Baptist Church, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. Thomas. R. Slicer Church of All Souls, New York City Rev. John A. Morison First Presbyterian Church, Chicago Professor Richard Green Moulton The University of Chicago Rev. Beverley E. Warner Trinity Church, New Orleans Rev. Joseph Henry George President of the Chicago Theological Seminary Summer Quarter 1905 Settlement Sunday Miss Jane Addams Hull House Miss Mary E. McDowell The University of Chicago Settlement Professor Nathaniel Butler The University of Chicago Rev. W. Spurgeon Central Congregational Church, Cardiff, Wales Professor Herbert Lockwood Willett The University of Chicago Professor Nathaniel Butler The University of Chicago Rev. Walter. F. Adeney Principal Lancashire College, Manchester, England Professor Herbert Lockwood Willett The University of Chicago Rev. Robert Stuart Mac Arthur Calvary Baptist Church, New York City Rev. Graham Taylor The Chicago Commons Autumn Quarter 1905 Settlement Sunday Professors Donaldson, Henderson and Butler, of the University of Chicago, and Miss Mary E. McDowell, of the University of Chicago Settlement Rev. John H. Vincent . Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church Rev. Hugh Black St. George's Free Church, Edinburgh, Scotland Rev. John Balcom Shaw Second Presbyterian Church, Chicago Rev. William Douglas Mackenzie, President of the Hartford Theological Seminary, Hartford, Conn. Rev. Frederick E. Dewhurst University Congregational Church, Chicago Rev. William Fraser MacDowell Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church Winter Quarter 1906 Professor Charles R. Henderson The University of Chicago Rev. Lyman Abbott The Outlook, New York City Rev. William Wallace Fenn Harvard University Divinity School Professor Shailer Mathews The University of Chicago Rev. S. J. McPherson Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, N. J. Rev. R. P. Johnson Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, New York City 55 Affiliated Institutions THE HARVARD SCHOOL, CHICAGO, John J. Schobinger. BUTLER COLLEGE, INDIANAPOLIS, IND., Winfred Ernest Garrison, D. B., Ph. D. CULVER MILITARY ACADEMY, CULVER, IND., A. F. Fleet, A. M., LL. D. KENWOOD INSTITUTE, 40 E. 47th St. CHICAGO, Mrs. Stella Dyer Loring, Principal. DES MOINES COLLEGE, DES MOINES, IOWA, C. D. Osborne Ph. D. KALAMAZOO COLLEGE, KALAMAZOO, MICH Arthur Gaylord Slocum, A. M., LL. D. JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY, DE LAND, FLORIDA, Lincoln Hulley, Ph. D. RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE, CHICAGO, ' John Milton Dodson, A. M., M. D. Frank Billings, S. M,, M. D.; Frederic Shurtleff Coolidge, A. B., M. D., Deans. FRANCES SHIMER ACADEMY, MT. CARROLL, ILL., William Parker McKee, D. B., A. M. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS, 21-22 LAKE SHORE DRIVE, CHICAGO Anna R. Haire, A. B. BRADLEY POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, PEORIA, ILL. Theodore C. Burgess, Ph. D. WAYLAND ACADEMY, BEAVER DAM, WIS. Edwin Putnam Brown, A. B. DEARBORN SEMINARY, 2252 CALUMET AVE, CHICAGO, Evelyn Matz, Ph. B. 56 r.r-[: Board of Student Control The Board of Student Ortfanizations, Publications and Exhibitions Mr. Clark, ex officio. Mr. Herrick, ex officio. Mr. Thompson, ex officio. Mr. Merriam, ex officio. The President, ex officio. The Recorder, ex officio. Dean Lovett, ex officio. Dean Talbot, ex officio. Director Jones, ex officio Mr. Warren, ex officio. Mr. Abbott. Miss Rice. Mr. Millikan. Mr. Iddings. Mr. Shepardson. Mr. Moncrief. Miss Reynolds. Mr. Whittier. 57 ilarsljaU Jfoto O the city of Chicago Marshall Field was a foremost citizen; to Illinois he was a constant active worker for pure and honest legislation; to his country he was pre-eminently the merchant king; to the world he was the great exemplar of the achievement of commercial success through straightforward ness and honesty. To our University he was a foster father, an ever- willing helper, and a friend. As one of the five incorporators of the University, Mr. Field helped to create our Alma Mater, by attaching his name and seal to the Articles of Incorporation that were filed with the Secretary of State on June 18, 1890. Nor was his name on the articles merely as a figure head, for he began his active support of the University by donating half of the original three blocks building site, extending from Fifty-sixth Street to Fifty- ninth street, between Ellis and Greenwood Avenues, the Trustees purchasing the other half from him at the charitably low figure of $35,000. In addition to this, Mr. Field contributed to the treasury in its infancy, $100,000, and an unwritten pledge to stand by the young institution until it should become what it was its purpose to become — the greatest University in the country. And well has he stood by that resolve! As the University expanded and began to be cramped for space, Marshall Field made a second real estate donation, this time the block bounded by Fifty-seventh and Fifty-eighth Streets and Greenwood and Lexington Avenues — the site of the old "gym." At the same time, the Trustees purchased from the Field Estate the block immediately north, adjoining the north block of the original gift, again at a nominal figure. A grant was obtained from the city to close up Greenwood Avenue between Fifty-sixth and Fifty-seventh Streets, and the whole tract, from Ellis Avenue to Lexington Avenue, was made into the spacious athletic field which now bears the name of its donor, Marshall Field. Since that time Mr. Field has, at different times added $135,000 to his cash gifts to the University, making his total donations in cash and real estate about $370,000. As an expression of esteem and appreciation of Mr. Field's help to the University, he was elected the first of the few honorary members to the University Congregation, one of the greatest honors conferred by the University. During the last few years of his life Mr. Field did not take any active part in the University affairs, but when death ended his brilliant career, our Alma Mater lost a friend, a friend who gave her her first home and who stood by her until he saw her well on the way toward the attainment of her lofty purpose. 58 MARSHALL FIELD 59 3ln ilmnram WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER MARSHALL FIELD GEORGE C. W. WALKER NOTT W. FLINT WILLIAM J. SHERMAN SUSAN PALTZER The Fifty-Fifth Convocation The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, June 13, 1905. Convocation Orator, William Peterson, LL. D., C. M. G. Principal of McGill University, Montreal Subject, "The Earliest Universities and the Latest." The Fifty-Sixth Convocation The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, June 13, 1905. Convocation Orator, Hamlin Garland. Subject, "Vanishing Trails." The Fifty-Seventh Convocation The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, December 1905. Convocation Orator, Jules Jean Jusserand, LL. D., Ambassor of France to the United States. Subject, "Some Maxims of Life." The Fifty-Eighth Convocation The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, March 20, 1906. Convocation Orator, Robert Simpson Woodward, Sc. D., President Carnegie Institute. Subject, ." The Spirit of Progress." 61 CALENDAit-w»-< The Meetings of the Board of Trustees are Held on the Second Tuesday of Each Month June 9 Friday June 10 Saturday June 12 Tuesday June 13 Tuesday June 14 Wednesday June 15 Thursday June 16 Friday June 16 Friday June 17 Saturday July 4 Tuesday 1905 Junior College Day. Alumni Day. Jan- 2 Tuesday Class Day. The Summer Convocation. Feb. 12 Monday • Quarterly Examinations. ) Spring Quarter Ends. Summer Quarter Begins. Independence Day; a holiday. Feb. 22 Thursday 1906 f Winter Quarter begins. J Matriculation and Reg- | istration of incoming l_ students. Lincoln's Birthday: a holiday. f Washington's Birthday: J a holiday ) The Annu [ Oratory. j a holiday. i The Annual Contest Mar. 18 Mar. 19 Sunday Monday July 27 Thursday July 28 Friday Sept. 1 Oct. 2 Monday Nov. 23 (30?) f Examinations for the | First Term of the Sum- Mar. 20 Tuesday ^ mer Quarter. | First Term of Summer Mar. 24-31 (^ Quarter ends. Second Term of Summer Quarter begins. Examinations for Second Term of the Summer Quarter. The Autumn Convoca tion. Second Term of Summer Quarter ends. Autums Quarter begins. April 2 Monday May 30 June 8 June 9 Wednesday Friday Saturday Thanksgiving Day: a holiday. June 1 1 Monday Convocation Sunday. Spring Meeting of the University Congregation. Spring Convocation. Quarterly Recess. f Spring Quarter begins. j Matriculation and Reg- ] istration of incoming [_ students. Memorial Day: a holiday. Junior College Day. Alumni Day. C Class Day. < Summer Meeting of the ( University Congregation Dec. 19 Tuesday The Winter Convocation. June 12 Tuesday The Summer Convocation. Dec. 20 Wednesday Dec. 21 Thurdsay Dec. 22 Friday Dec. 22 Friday June 13 Quarterly Examinations. ' June ^ June 15 Autumn Quarter ends. June 15 62 Wednesday Thursday Friday Friday Quarterly Examinations. Spring Quarter ends. Marshals JOSEPH E. RAYCROFT, Marshal of the University Congregation. Assistant Marshals Henry Porter Chandler. Henry Gordon Gale. Preston Kyes. #Nott William Flint. Glenn Moody Hobbs. Harry Gideon Wells. College Marshals Hugo Morris Friend, Head Marshal. Frederick Rogers Baird. Cyrus Logan Garnett. George Raymond Schaeffer. Hugo Frank Bezdek. Burton Pike Gale. Frederick Adolph Speik. Charles Arthur Bruce. Albert Jarvis Hopkins, Jr. Charles Julian Webb Mark Seavey Catlin. Clark Saxe Jennison. Lagene Lavasa Wright. Former Head Marshals '93-'96 Joseph E. Raycroft. '96-'97 William Scott Bond. '97 -'98 Nott William Flint. '98- '99 Willoughby George Walling. '99-'00 Walter J. Schmahl. '00-'01 Leroy Tudor Vernon. '01 -'02 Walter Lawrence Hudson '02-'03 James Milton Sheldon. ^Deceased. '03-'04 Lee Wilder Maxwell. 64 c z < m xj in 2 > X) in x > r University Aides Helen M. Bassett Helen N. Roney Margaret E. Burton Edith E. Terry Elizabeth M. Munger Clara K. Wheeler ti6 Class of 1906 Officers BURTON PIKE GALE .. . . President WILLIAM G. MATTHEWS Vice-President HELEN N. RONEY . Secretary C. ARTHUR BRUCE Treasurer Committees Executive Committee Lagene L. Wright, Chairman Frederic Baird Cyrus Garnett Marie Ortmayer Frances Breen B. M. Pettit Howard Willett W. H. Hatfield Class Day Committee Frederick Baird, Chairman Margaret Burton Ruth Reddy J. D. Dickerson J..V. Hickey Class Pin Committee W. Hugh Hatfield, Chairman Helen Norris Nellie Kemp Program Committee C. L Garnett, Chairman Stirling Parkinson V. A. Woodworth Committee on Class Songs Marie Ortmayer, Chairman Carrie Currens Felix Hughes N. A. Fuessle B. S. Webber Decoration Committee Frances Breen, Chairman Albert Enoch G. F. Wakefield Mabel Porter Herman Spoehr Class Gift Committee Edith Lawton, Chairman Helena Bassett Hugo Bezdek M. W. Lumbard Elizabeth Casey W. H. Hatfield Class Day Committee Howard Willett, Chairman Jeannette Barnet Grace Williamson Florence Scott C. A. Bruce Reception Committee B. M. Pettit, Chairman Ruth Reddy Elizabeth Casey Grace Noblett Felix Hughes Former Senior Class Presidents 1894 Henry C. Murphy 1900 Howard Pendleton Kirtley 1895 Thomas W. Moran 1901 Arthur E. Bestor 1896 Joseph E. Roycroft 1902 Herbert F. Fleming 1897 James Scott Brown 1903 Thomas J. Hair 1898 John Franklin Hagey 1904 Adelbert T. Stewart 1899 Charles Lindsley Burroughs 1905 Clyde A. Blair 68 History of the Class of 1906 E, THE CLASS OF '06, remarkable for our many individualities, each expectarii and confident of his own correctness and ability, entered the University in the fall of '02. Though the time may seem brief it has wrought a wonderful change. Our members are fewer and that early cosmopolitan assemblage has developed into a group unified in a marked way. We are compelled to admit the fallibility of our knowledge and judgment — evidence of our real growth. As we reluctantly look forth upon the world we delay in our parting to briefly chronicle some of our achievements. Within a week after our arrival the appearance of hugh letters on the walk in front of Kent of the admonition " '05 beware of '06" astounded the Sophmores by our nerve. They retaliated by publishing a set of rules by which we were to guide our conduct. Trouble was brewing when timely interfence by the faculty dispelled the storm. We had met no rebuff as yet and were accordingly "chesty." The annual football game drew nigh and we prepared to "put it all over" the vengeful Sophs. As history relates the game resulted in a tie, 0-0. Each was surprised at the others strength and gained some respect for their opponents. Had we been able to use the seven '06 men who were on the varsity that fall it would have been a different story. Following on the heels of the football came winter and its many activities. The class took hold of these with vigor. Debating, dramatics, the Daily Maroon, the Musical Clubs, Society, felt our new strength. Our men achieved great things in the indoor track. Our '06 track team defeated Illinois '06 in a dual meet. We were everywhere successful. Spring found the ranks of the track and baseball teams recruited from our numbers and when June saw the close of the school year we parted for our vacations with new ideas of our responsibility to ourselves and our "Alma Mater." 69 After that first year our history became so interwoven with that of the University as to be scarcely distinguishable. The detailed account of our freshman year sets forth the kind of people and spirit at our beginning. The history of the University, its increased renown, and strengthened position, relates what we have done. We ourselves are to be judged as to what we are today. But lest we pass hastily over great deeds that should be emblazoned where the eyes of verdant freshmen, knowing sophmores, budding juniors, and the world might read let us stop and distinguish '06's part in some of our schools greatest triumphs. The track championship in the spring of '05 is history now. Of those men who strove so well none worked harder and brought in more points than the '06 representa tives; Catlin, Parry, Gale and Matthews. How could we ever have beaten Michigan and won that glorious football championship, the last before the game's decease and one which will always rankle in the Michigander's bosom, without mighty "Hi" Catlin, our captain, the "human 13 inch shell" Bezdek, "Stone-wall" Gale, the sturdy Ed Parry, Shifty Hitchcock, and speedy Jesse Harper, all of '06. Though baseball is in the shadow, without a championship, Harper, Bezdek and Baird have helped the "varsity" to hold its own thru the years. Not to be forgotten is "Cy" Garnett, inter-collegiate tennis champion in 1905. Nor are the deeds of '06 confined to athleticc, The strength of the dramatic club has been in Bruce, Willett, Hickey, Garnett, Miss \/ iiliamson and Miss Barnet of our class. Think what the Black Friars would have been without Vogt, Hughes, Bruce and Paltzer. The musical clubs have been able to give their best performances aided by the talent from our class. The Maroon has prospered under the influence of such men as Van Patten and Bruce. Under the lead of President Wright the class in its junior year established a precedent by holding social affairs. Lest we weary the reader our list must stop here, referring those who are interested to the pages of the annuals. As we leave, we feel with satisfaction that the class of 1906 has grown in character, as a class and as individuals of which it is composed; has risen to the needs of the developing University; has established new precedents and maintained the old; has in fact done all a class loyal to itself and its Alma Mater could do. Burton Pike Gale, 2 X East Aurora High School, Entrance Scholarship; Score Club; Order of the Iron Mask; Owl and Ser pent; Football Team '04-'05; Track Team '04-'05-'06; Water Polo Team '05: Junior College Council; Associate Editor of "Cap and Gown" '05; Treasurer of Pan-Hellenic Ass'n. '05; Vice-President of Rey nolds Club; University Marshal; Guard of Honor; President of the Senior Class. "His studie was but litel on the Bible." Wm. Gorham Matthews, 2 A E Kansas City Central High School; Freshman and Sophomore Track Teams; Varsity Track Team '02, '03, '04, '05; Charter Member of Cross Country Club, Member of Team '02, '03; Sec'y-Treasurer of Club '03; Captain of Team '03; Secretary Christian Union '03, '04, '05, '06; Member Penn sylvania 4-mile Relay Team Spring '03; Athletic Committee Junior Day '04; Football Mass Meeting Committees '04, '05; Chairman Senior College Council '05; Guard of Honor; Vice-President Senior Class; Owl and Serpent. ' Quality, not quantity." Helen Newman Roney, Burlington (la.) High School; Junior Basket Ball Team '03, '04; Honorable Mention Junior College; Senior Basket-ball Team '05; Secretary Iowa Club '05-'06: Advisory Board Woman's Athletic Associa tion '05; University Aid '05-'06; Secretary Senior class. "If to her share some female errors fall, Lookon her face, and you'll forget them all." C. Arthur Bruce, A Y Kansas City Central High School, Entrance Schol arship; Owl and Serpent; University Marshal; Dra matic Club '03,' 04, Business Manager' 05, President '06; Cast of "Land of Hearts Desire." "Lend Me Five Shillings," "Gringoire," "Pair of Spectacles," "His Excellency the Governor;" President Junior College Council '04; Senior College Council; Blackfriars '04; Prior and Acting Abbot '06, "Marie," Passing of Pahli Kahn, "Susie", Kings Kalendar Keeper; Public Speaking Scholarship; Peck Prize; Freshman Debating Club; Fencibles, President '04; Ivy Orator '05; Speaker for Associates '05; Art Editor Cap and Gown '05, Daily Maroon, Reporter '03. '04; As sociate Editor '05, '06; Glee Club '04; Mandolin Club '04; Tigers Head; Entertainment Committee Rey nolds' Club '06; Chairman Dramatic Committee Junior Day '05; Decoration Committee Pan-Hellenic '05; Play and Executive Committees Senior Class '06; Guard of Honor .'06; Treasurer of Senior Class. "A youth to fortune and to fame unknown." 71 Edward Hawlin Ahrens, * Y Hyde Park High School; Skull and Crescent; Order of the Iron Mask; Art Editor 1906 Cap and Gown. "To him art was something attempted — never attained." Jessie Hoyt Ames, A. B. Kalamazoo College, Michigan. "Somebody's courting somebody." Martin E. Anderson, Northwest Division High School, Pennsylvania College. "I am prepared for life's struggle." Roy Wilbur Babcock, "Just as pleasant as can be." Maud Ada Bailey, Hyde Park High School. "When asked what state she hails from, Her sole reply will be I come from Hyde Park High School — That's quite enough for me." Frederick Rogers Baird, * r A, * A * Lewis Institute; Entrance Scholarship; Score Club; Fencibles; Annual Freshman-Sophomore De bate '04; Athletic Committee Junior Day; Chair man Printing Committee Pan-Hellenic '05; College Marshal '05, '06; Treasurer Reynolds Club '05, '06. Mechem Law Club; Guard of Honor; Chairman Class Day Committee '06; "Varsity" Baseball Team '03, '04, '05, '06, Captain 19C6; Owl and Serpent. "I'd rather make the baseball captaincy than Phi Beta Kappa." 72 Arrie Bomberger, South Division High School. "He doesn't like study, it 'weakens his eyes' ' Jeannette Barnet, Hyde Park High School; Ferdinand Peck prize and scholarship; Honorable mention for work in Jun ior College; Part in University play, "Gringoire;" Part in German play, "Unter bier Augen;" Part in Univer sity play, "His Excellency the Governor;" Member of Dramatic Club. "Forensic honors are all I ask." Benjamin Gifford Barnes, Tabor College. "He is a noble looking boy." Helena Marie Bassett II A3>, $BK, Englewood High School; Honorable mention in the Junior College; The Senior College Scholarship in Greek, '04-'05; Chairman of the Hospitality Com mittee of the Woman's Union, '05; College Aide, '05- '06; The Mrs. W. R. Lynn Scholarship, '05-*06; Class Gift Committee, Senior Class. "Just call me a scholar, let that be my praise." Grace Beed, Quadranglers Club; Central (Kansas City, Mo.) High School. "A pair of hazel eyes I know." Helmut Berens, Elmhurst College, '02, University of Illinois, '02- '03; Blackfriars; Reader in German Department. "Can any good thing come from Champaign?" 73 Anna Theodora Bergstrom. "Among my books — what joy is there! Hugo Frank Bezdek, 4>K2 Lake High School (Chicago); University Mar shal; Junior College Council, '03, '04; Speaker Junior College exercises; Senior College Council, '05; Football Team, '02, '03, '04, '05; Base Ball Team, '03, '04, '05; Washington House; Senior Class Gift Committee; Guard of Honor. "There are brown eyes, too." Sophia Louise Bodler, AAA Bucknell University. "Let no man accost me unless he hath a mighty reason." William James Boone, A1fi Frontier High School; Michigan Agricultural Col lege, '98-'99; A. B. Hillsdale College; Football Team, '04-'05. "If I only had another year to play." Abraham Bowers, St. Joseph (111.) High School; Mt. Morris Col lege; member of first University Choir; Delegate to National convocation of College Republican Clubs, 1893; Delegate and Treasurer Northern Oratorical League, 1895-'96; First Oratorical Committee to establish prizes and debates with Iowa, Illinois and Michigan (Chairman); Associate Editor University of Chicago Weekly, 1895-'96. "Indeed, he is the oldest inhabitant." Mae Elizabeth Bradley, John Marshall High School. "This is my first public appearance." 74 Frances Breen, Ohio Northern University; Sec. and Treas. Ohio Club; Honorable Mention in Junior College. "Strong in will, and earnest in endeavor." Beatrice Medill Bell, West Division High School; Lewis Institute. "A belle in name, in fact as well." Alice Bonner Briggs, South Chicago High School. "I dream of him by day." William J. Cuppy, *TA Auburn (Indiana) High School, Entrance Scholar ship; Associate Editor The Daily Maroon, '03, '04: The Senior College Council, summer and fall '05. "He wrote for divers papers, which as everybody knows, Is worse than working in a shop or scaring off the crows." Lucy E. Browning, Elgin (Illinois) Academy. "I am not what I was yesterday." Edna M. Buechler, X R 2 Englewood High School; Selz Scholarship; Hon orable Mention in Junior College; Chairman of Entertainment of Settlement Children by Women's Union '05. "There is no study that is not capable of delighting me. 75 Herbert Horace Bunzel, Preparatory School, Gymnasium; Frankfurt a/ m ; Swimming Team '05-'06; Scholarship '05-'06. "I kum from across die briney sea." Margaret E. Burton, Esoteric; South Side Academy; Vassar College; Kalailu; Sign of the Sickle; NI1S; President Young Women's Christian League '05-'06; Monthly Maroon Board '05-'06; University Aide '05-'06; Cap and Gown Board '06. "Forsooth, a literary lady." Frances Carver, "Stand in line boys, and don't shove." Elizabeth Casey, Hyde Park High School; The Mortar Board; Kalailu; Girls Glee Club '03; Secretary Junior Class; Secretary Junior College Council '04; Chairman Decoraton Committee Junior Prom '04; Secretary Senior College Council Autumn '04, '05; Reception Committee Senior Class. "Apolitician of the fairest type, but a little short on gym. credit." Mark Seavey Catlin, 4>A® Three Quarters Club, Vice-President Freshman Class; Score Club; Owl and Serpent; Varsity Foot ball Team, 4 years, captain 1905 team; track team; 3 years member athletic board from Junior Colleges; member Senior and Junior Councils; University Marshal; treasurer of Senior Class. "What you goin' to do when the rent comes roun'?" Myrtle Clapp, Valparaiso College, B. S. "I dressed up for this occasion." 76 Ellen Mary Clarke, Hyde Park High School; Honorable mention in the Junior College. "Scholarship's my only aim." Nels Andrew Nelson Cleven, "Names come cheaper by the yard." David Carl Cook. <£K S E'gin Academy; Wheaton College; Certificate University of Chicago Divinity School. "I will have that certificate framed." Louise Cottrell, Spelman House; John Marshall High School; Lewis Institute. "What man dare, 1 dare." Emily Bancroft Cox, Golf Champion, '02-'03, '03-'04; Junior College Basket Ball Team, '03; Secretary and Treasurer Girls Mandolin Club, '03; Advisory Board Wo men's Athletic Association, '04; Senior Scholarship in Romance, '06. "And Frenche she spake ful fayre and fetisly." Eleanor Craig, Augustana College; Vassar College. "How winsome is that smile of hers." 77 Carrie Pierpont Currens, Hyde Park High School. "When once I look upon your face, I fain would look again." Florence Adah Outright, Bradley Institute. "I refuse to be interviewed." William H. Davenport, 2 A E Eureka College. "Some people say that beauty is only skin deep, but mine goes clear to the bone." Carl H. Davis, A. B. University of Oregon, '05. "My life is one demd horrid grind." Cleora E. Davis, Kalamazoo College, '05 "I to myself am dearer than a friend." (Nor do we blame you, Cleora.) Roy Francis Davis, Southern Illinois State Normal University; Char ter Member Cross Country Club. "A home grown product from Egypt." 78 Mary-Louise Dement. Oak Park High School. "She was troubled by an intense desire to do her duty, coupled with an unfortunate lack of duties to perform." James Dwight Dickerson, AA$ Morgan Park High School. "There must be some good hard work in him — for none ever came out." Berenice Frances Dodge, Elkhart (Indiana) High School; Junior Baseball Team '03; Honorable Mention Junior College; Senior Baseball Team '05; Varsity Carnival Com mittee. "At times I could almost growl." Paul H. Dodge, Goshen High School, University Scholarship; Senior College Council '05; Secretary of "The Stump" Debating Society; President of "The Fencibles" '06. "When he makes a joke, it is looked upon as a pretended rela tion of fact." Arnold Dresden, First Municipal High School of Amsterdam, Holland. "I left my home of dykes and dams To find new 'skating' grounds." Irene V. Engle, <3>BA Hyde Park High School; Honorable Mention Junior College, Secretary Senior College Council. "Her brain contains ten thousand cells; In each some active fancy dwells." 79 Albert B. Enoch, ATA "This man has preserved in no common measure the apparent innocence of childhood." Lena Epstein, Hancock, Michigan. "I take this matter very seriously." Henry Ericson, Galesburg (Illinois) High School; Lombard College '02. "I wish I was a boy again." Avis Fiske, Helena High School. "Me thinks I saw you looking." James Douglas Flood, Chicago Manual Training School; Assistant Busi ness Manager of Daily and Monthly Maroon '02-'03; Publisher of the Monthly Maroon '03-'04. "Yon flood seems motionless as ice; but when it moves, it sweeps all before it." Alice J. Frank, Armour Institute '02. "Some there be who would have her Frank no longer. 80 Hannah Frank, 'And yet another." Harry S. Freeman, AKE Springfield (111.) High School; Illinois College, '02-'05. "Better late than never." Newton Augustus Fuessle, <I>K2 Northwest Division High Schcol; Washington House; Cross Country Club, '02, '04, '05; Cross Country Team, '05; Freshman Track Team; Var sity Track Squad, '06; Board of Editors, Monthly Maroon, '04-'05; Managing Editor, Monthly Maroon, '05-'06; Literary Committee, Cap and Gown, 'C6; Senior Committee on Class Song and Poem; Col laborator on Blackfriars Comic Opera, '06. "He was a famous writer, the glory of his time." Amelia B. Ganser, *BK Masten High School; Public Speaking Scholar ship, '02; Honorable Mention Junior College. "Give me jus' one lubbin' smile." Cyrus Logan Garnett, B©n South Division High School; University of Wis consin; Captain Sophomore Football Team; Captain Tennis Team, '05, '06; Intercollegiate Tennis Champion, Singles and Doubles, '05; "C" for Tennis; Treasurer, '04, Secretary, '05, President '05; Intercollegiate Tennis Association; Student Rep resentative Athletic Board of Control; Assistant Cheer Leader; Junior College Council, Senior Col lege Council; Decoration Committee Junior Prom.; Associate Editor, Cap and Gown, '05; Chairman Program Committee Senior Class; Executive Com mittee Senior Class; Scholarship Public Speaker; Final Oratorical Contest, '05, '06; Second Prize, '06; Dramatic Club, Cast; "A Pair of Spectacles;" President of "The Stump"; Skull and Crescent; Order of the Iron Mask; University Marshal; Guard of Honor; Owl and Serpent. "Gladiators, I am Logan the boy orator." Mary Garrity, Hyde Park High School. "She has a cool, collected look. As if her pulses beat by book." Helena Gavin, <t>BK North Division High School. Entrance Scholar ship; Honorable Mention Junior College; Honorable Mention Senior College; Honorable Mention Eng lish and German. "Honor, honor everywhere." Gladys Elizabeth Gaylord, University School for Girls. "In her 'twas natural to please." Cora E. Gray, <*>BK Scholarship in Junior Declamation Contest, Fall '04; Honorable Mention for Junior College. "Night after night she sat and bleared her eyes with books." Mary Alma Hardman, South Bend (Ind.) High School; Ashland Col lege (Ohio). "I love not any man." Jesse Clair Harper, <£A® Morgan Park Academy; Varsity Base Ball Team '03, '04, '05, '06; Captain Base Ball Team, '05 Freshman Football, 02; Sophomore Football, '03 Varsity Football, '05; Skull and Crescent. "He can catch everything that comes his way." Robert Bain Hasner, *rA, AKK Medical School Council, '05. '06. "Ah why Should life all labor be?" 82 William Hugh Hatfield, B©n South Division High School; Three-Quarters Club; Order of the Skull and Crescent; Junior Col lege Council '03; Senior College Council '06; Reporter Daily Maroon '03; Associate Editor Daily Maroon '05-'06.; Committee on Senior Class Gift, Chairman Class Pin Committee; Executive Committee; Guard of Honor. "A gentleman — if not a scholar." Lillian S. Heckman, Bradley Polytechnic Institute. "Tell all I know? — why life's too short for that." Huntington B. Henry, X* Chicago Manual Training School; Three-Quarters Club; Tigers Head; Varsity Glee Club; Blackfriars Club; Score Club; Treasurer Sophomore Class; Reception Committee Reynolds Club; Vice-Pres ident Reynolds Club; Winner Reynolds Club Bowl ing Tournament '05. "He is passionately fond of fair maidens and sweet music." James Vincent Hickey, *Y Lincoln (Nebraska) High School; Score Club; Dramatic Club; Ivy Spade '03; Daily Maroon Staff '03; Literary Committee Cap and Gown '05-'06; Chairman Finance Committee Junior Promenade '04; French Dramatic Club, President '05, '06; Junior College Council '03, '04; Senior College Council'05, '06; Chairman '06; "Les Romanesques" '03; "The Duenna" '04; "The Twisting of the Rope" '04; "His Excellency the Governor" '05; Class Orator '06; Guard of Honor. "I am not of the role of common men." James Madison Hill, AA<£ Three-Quarters Club; Score Club; Sophomore Football '03; Special Marshal Spring Convocation '03; Decoration Committee Pan-Hellenic '04; Junior day play '04; Junior day play '05; Dramatic Club '05. "He kin pick up a libbin wherebber he goes." Carl Huntley Hitchcock, AY North Division High School; Three-Quarters Club Freshman Track Team; Freshman Baseball Team Captain Varsity Scrubs 02; Skull and Crescent Baseball Reserves '04; Football Squad 'C2-'03 Varsity Football Team '04-'05; Member Reynolds Club House Committee. "If plugging can get it, it's his." 83 Anna Frances Hoffman, Michigan City (Ind.) High School; Senior Hockey Team, '04. "How brilliant and mirthful the light of her eye, Like a star glancing out from the deep colored sky." Frederick Hornstein, Culver Military Academy, '02. "Father refuses to support me any longer." Horace Babcock Horton, AKE Three-Quarters Club; Junior College Council, Summer '04; Senior College Council, Summer '05: Order of the Iron Mask. "Oh, how I long to hie me off to Florida." Anna Howard, University of Nebraska. "She was so winsome and so wise." Felix Turner Hughes, AY Ottumwa (Iowa) High School; Owl and Serpent; Blackfriars; Varsity Football Squad, '02; Freshman Football Team, '02; Captain Freshman Base Ball and Football Team, '03; Varsity Basket-ball Team, '03-'04, '04-'05; Junior College Council, Spring Quarter, '04, Winter and Spring Quarters, '05; Chairman Junior College Council, Spring '05; Print ing Committee Junior Day, '05; Finance Committee Junior Prom, '05; Cast, "The Passing of Pahl: Kahn;" Chorus, "The King's Kalender Keeper;' University Choir, '05- '06; Glee Club, '02-'03-'04-'05 Leader and Soloist, Glee Club, '05-'06; Guard of Honor; fraternity Committee, Cap and Gown, '06 Senior Class Song Committee, '06; Senior Class Reception Committee, '06. "High society is my ambition." Frank Magnus Hultman, *AA South Side Academy Mechem Law Club. "Great in name if not in deed." 84 Entrance Scholarship; Emily B. Johnston, Portland, Oregon, "She came here from the far, far west." Marion Ruth Kellogg, Sigma Club; Jefferson High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior College; Women's Glee Club (charter member), '02 — '05; President Women's Glee Club, '05, "I awoke one morning and found myself famous." John Frederic Kelly. "Full many a dollar have I blown." Nelle Madison Kemp, nB<I> Salem (Ind.) High School; Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana; Winner of Peck Prize, Fall Quarter '04; Member of Senior Class Pin Com mittee. "Her eyes are depths of dark delight." John Hamilton Korns, B©n, AKK A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University. "He could distinguish and divide a hair 'twixt south and south west side." Alice M. Krockowizer. "I would not be different if I could." 85 Gertrude H. Kuehne, La Porte (Indiana) High School; Spelman House. "Tis hard to be in love and to be wise." James Henry Larson, Holyoke (Mass.) High School; Gothenburg Technical School, Gothenburg, Sweden; Southern Baptists Theological Seminary. "He knows a thing or two.' Edith Charlotte Lawton, The Sigma Club. Hyde Park High School; The Kalailu Club; Sign of the Sickle; Nu Pi Sigma. "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." Mary Margaret Lee, T*B The Esoteric. Girls Latin School, Baltimore, Md.; Women's College of Baltimore; Senior Col lege Council; Sign of the Sickle. "And statesmen at her council meet." Harvey Brace Lemon, AY Lewis Institute; Senior Astronomical Scholar ship, '05 — '06. Research Assistant, Yerkes Ob servatory, Summer, '05. "The name of every star he knows." Frederick Joseph Lesemann, 1AE Morgan Park Academy; President Freshman Medics, '08; Medical Councilor. "I used to teach in Sunday school." 86 Eugene Tullius Lippincott, ATfl; A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University. "He was an ingenuous lad, with the callow simplicity of the small college still untouched." Marcus W. Lombard, <£A© "Full many a lady have I eyed with best regard." Frank Sherman Lovewell, B0I1; Englewood High School. Member Mandolin Club '02, '03, '04, '05, '06; Vice-president Combined Glee and Mandolin Clubs '05, '06; Member Tigers Head; Skull and Crescent; Arrangement Commit tee Junior Prom, '04. "Tis he, I ken the manner of his gait." Herbert Ira Markham, AY Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio. Freshman De bating Club '02; Publisher Conference Meet Pro gram '03; Publisher Chicago-Michigan Football Souvenir '03; Business Manager Daily Maroon '04, '05; Pan Hellenic Committee '05. "I can now retire; I've made my fortune in the Maroon." John Everett Marvel, University of Illinois. "The lae long day doth tire me." Ida M. McCarthy, *BK St. Gabriel's High School, Chicago. Honorable Mention, Junior College, Colonial Dames' Scholar ship '04-'06. "I must confess that I love books." 87 Grace McConnell, Logansport (Ind.) High School. "She will, if she will." Dix Blaine McLaughlin, Carlton Academy. "A moody lad of moods" Ella Ruhamah Metsker, Indiana State Normal School; Daily Maroon Staff, '02, '03. "Know we not what thou mayest be." Harry Dale Morgan, Bradley Polytechnic Institute; Entrance Schol arship; The Stump; The Political Economy Club; The Pre-Legal Club; Basket Ball Squad '05, '06. "This is the first time I've had my face in print." Elizabeth Munger, Cedar Rapids High School; The Mortar Board; The Dramatic Club; Nu Pi Sigma; The Sign of the Sickle; University Aide; Assistant Editor of Monthly Maroon '05 — '06. Literary Committee of Cap and Gown, '06. "She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on." Mathilda Nelson, Lewis Institute; Women's Glee Club. "Her eyes that shine with tender light." 88 Charles Newberger, Joseph Medill High School; Secretary Maimon- ides Club. "Hello Central, -give me Foster." Charles E. Nixon, Lake High School; Junior College Scholarship in Physics; Washington House. "Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time." Grace Louise Noblett, Springfield (111.) High School. "And mistress of herself though China fall." Helen N orris, Sigma Club. Girl's Glee Club; Student Organi zation's Committee, Cap and Gown Board '06. "Her voice was like the song of birds." Cecil Clare North, University of Nebraska A. B. 1902; Yale Uni versity '02, '03. Debating Team '04. "He was a scholar — and a ripe and good one." Isabella Ogden Oakey, Girls' Classical School, Indianapolis; Junior Col lege Council '04; Senior College Council '05. "This is my best view." 89 Jeannette B. Obenchain, "Know you this lady intellectual?" Lydia Marie Olson, Marquette (Mich.) High School; Northern State Normal School, Marquette, Mich. "She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she ought." Marie G. Ortmayer, Hyde Park High School; Spelman House; Dra matic Club; Chairman Senior Class Comm'ttee on Class Poem and Class Song; Captain Junior College Basket Ball Team '03, '04; Senior College Basket Ball Team '05, '06; Junior College Basket Ball Team '03; President Woman's Athletic Asso ciation '04; Chairman Woman's "Emblem" Com mittee; Reporter Daily Maroon, '04; Editor Daily Maroon, '05, '06; Athletic Committee Cap and Gown, '05, 06. "The embodiment of perpetual motion." Nellie Ethel Oxman, XP2 Englewood High School. "She smiles, and all the world is gay." Lillie R. Paisley, Ottowa (111.) High School. "Her voice is one of command." Charles Walter Paltzer, *TA Chicago Manual Training School; Blackfriars; Associate Editor Daily Maroon; Chorus of "Case Is Altered;" "Passing of Pahli Kahn," and "King's Kalendar Keeper;" Scribe of Blackfriars '05, '06; Manager Blackfriars for '05, '06. "He'd speak forjhimself if he had time." 90 Stirling Bruce Parkinson, X* Chicago Latin School. Score Club; Order of the Iron Mask; Junior College Councilor, '05; Decoration Committee Pan-Hellenic Promenade, '04; Chairman Arrangements Committee Pan-Hel lenic Promenade, '05; Cap and Gown Board, '05; Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '06; Cross Country Club, '02, '03, '04; Secretary Intercollegiate Cross Country Association; Track Team, '04, '05, '06. "He is a ladies' man — his smiles are truly winning." William A. Parks, Oberlin College. "He was a very courteous man." Mabel Wilson Payne, Rock Island High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior College; Freshman De bating Club; Junior College Hockey Team, '04; Senior College Hockey Team, '05; Advisory Board, W. A. A. '06. "And gladly wolde she learn, and gladly teche." Mabel May Beglow, La Porte (Ind.) High School; Entrance Scholar ship '03, '04; Scholarship '04-'05, '05- '06; Hon orable Mention in Junior College. "She does not need to learn." George Gulliver Perrin, *AA Gitting's Seminary. University of Illinois; Mechem Law Club; Law Councilor. "Trifles themselves are elegant in him." Bertholf Marsh Pettit, $K* Score Club; Order of the Iron Mask; Cap and Gown Board of Editors, '05; Arrangements Com mittee Pan-Hellenic, '05; Executive Committee Senior Class, '06; Chairman Reception Committee Senior Class, '06; Golf Team, '02, '03, '04, '05, Capt. Golf Team, '06; Librarian of Reynolds Club; Class Day Committee, '04; Treasurer Junior Class '05; President Pan-Hellenic Association, '05, "He warn't no long faced man of prayer." 91 Theoron Torrance Phelps, Kalamazoo College; President of the Stump; Final Oratorical Contest. "A gentleman of courtly air." Bertha Elizabeth Pierce, Peoria (111.) High School. "1 have heard of the lady, and good words went with her name." Albert B. Poppen, Northwestern Classical Academy, Hope College. "He was a wonderful hand to moralize." Lucy Porter, Fort Scott (Kan.) High School; Won the Woman's Athletic Association "C" Pin Spring '05. "The women pardon everything but her face." Mabel Winearls Porter, Englewood High School. "Sweetness is hers, and unaffected ease." Helen Elizabeth Purcell, Saginaw (Mich.) High School; President of Pedagogical Club '04. "Graced with the power of words." 92 Van Eugene Purdy, *TA Omaha High School. "I am but a stranger here; heaven is my home. Grace A. Radzniski, Wendell Phillips High School. "It hurts every time I pronounce it." Ruth Marie Reddy, Sigma Club. Hyde Park High School. Secretary Freshman Class '01; Chairman Ivy Commitiee '02; Junior College Council '01; Decoration Committee, Junior Promenade '02; Reception Committee, Senior Class; Class Day Committee, Senior Class. "Soft fall her words as blows the air." Caroline Montgomery Rice, Peoria High School, Smith College. "Her graceful ease, and sweetness void of pride, Might hide her faults, if faults she had to hide." Irma E. Rice, Hyde Park High School. "There's no impossibility to her." Iva Frances Rockwell, Bradley Polytechnic Institute; Scholarship Ibid; Senior College Council '06; Secretary Senior Col lege Council '06, "With a thirst for information, and a greater thirst for praise." 93 Lee Matthew Ryan, B. S. *A0; AKK, Leavenworth (Kans.) High School; Kansas University. "His study! With what authors is it stored!" Mary Shipp Sanders, Southwestern University. "Her words and ways are winning." George Raymond Schaeffer, AA4> Morgan Park Academy; College Marshal, '05, '06; Affiliated School Scholarship in Public Speak ing, '04; Orator for Associates, Junior College Ex ercises, '04; President Iowa Club, '05, '06; Finance Committee Senior Promenade, '05; Reception Committee, Pan-Hellenic Promenade, '05; Order of the Skull and Crescent. "Three-fourths genius and the rest sheer fudge." Muriel Schenkenberg, Englewood High School, '02; Honorable Men tion in Junior Colleges; Senior Scholarship in Latin. "We cannot all do everything." Bertha M. Scullin, Graduate Bradley Polytechnic Institute, '03; Assistant in Domestic Science Ibid, '03, '05; University Scholarship, '03. "She was one of those pretty and charming girls." May Wood Simons, IIB<i> Baraboo (Wis.) High School; Northwestern University; Honorable Mention Senior Colleges. "Gentle of speech." 94 W. Vernon Skiles, Colonial Dames Scholarship, '05-'06. "He wasn't one of those shiny, good looking chaps." Maizie May Slocum, Kalamazoo College. "She reasoned without plodding along, Nor ever gave her judgment wrong." Helen Geneva Smith, Reporter for Daily Maroon, '03-'04; Woman editor, '04-'05; Monthly Maroon Board, '06. "Yes indeed, I'm a literary lass." Rosa B. Snyder, "Ease in her mein, and sweetness in her face." Herman A. Spoehr, AKE Lewis Institute; Three-Quarters Club. "Guess I'll have to go to work now." George M. Stephenson, Augustana College, Rock Island, III. "All I ask is to be left alone." 95 Willie Clarence Thorsen, South Side Academy. "Great would be his deeds if he did things as he does in get ting out of doing." Hattie C. Vannatta, Northwest Division High School; Lewis Institute; Girl's Glee Club. "Be to her virtues very kind, Be to her faults a little blind." Henrietta Lynn Van Wormer, East Aurora High School Entrance Scholarship; General Scholarship, '04-'05; General Scholarship, '05-'06; Girls' Glee Club, '03-'06. "If I can get another scholarship I'll come back next year." Grace MedoraViall, Ph. B., Ed. B., Calumet High School. "I'm getting there by degrees." Evon Zartman Vogt, AY Steele High School, Dayton, O.; University Mar shal; Secretary Reynolds Club; President Junior College Council; Senior College Council; Score Club; President Fencibles; President Freshman De bating Club; Blackfriars; Property man and Execu tive Committee, Chorus of "Passing of Pahli Kahn;" Chairman of Junior Day, '05. "King of two Lands, he did his part In every manly toil and art." Laura Dell Watkins, Calumet High School; Public Speaking Scho'ar- ship; Junior College representative in class day exercises, June, '04. "As I live, one of promising presence." 96 Charles Julian Webb ay Sophomore Football Team, '99; Sophomore Orator, Freshman Presentation, '99; The Deceitful Dean, '99; Junior College Council, '99-'00; Associate Editor, University of Chicago Weekly, '99-'00; Chairman Printing Committee, Junior Day, '01; Reserves, Football Team; Class Committe, '05; University Marshal; Guard of Honor. "My years are many — they were few When first I entered in the U." "Oh don't you remember sweet Alice?" Bertram Smith Webber B0II Hyde Park High School; Three Quarters Club; Committee on Senior Class; Song and Poem. "It is better to have loved and lost, Than never to have tried to lift." Sue Emmeline Welch "Would there were more like her." Florence Wells. Calumet High School; Kalailu Club. "True as the dial to the sun." Hedwig Marie Werner nA* Member of the Brownson Club. "Did you ever see me in the kitchen?" Herbert Edward Wheeler sn Morgan Park Academy; Sophomore Football Team "That man has had a 'liberal' education." 97 Anna Laura White, $BK Entrance Scholarship Blue Island High School. Tied for the Selz Scholarship, 1903-4 Scholarship 1905-6 Honorable Mention Junior College "Knowledge is power; how strong she must be." Howard L. Willett, \py Dramatic Club, '02-'06; Cast of "Esmerelda of the South," "Duenna," "Lend Me Five Shillings," "Pair of Spectacles;" Score Club: Junior College Council '04; Chairman Reception Committee Junior Promenade '04; Junior College Scholarship in Political Ecomony; Order of Iron Mask; Managing Editor Cap and Gown '05; Library Committee '06; Northwestern Life Insurance Prize; Chair man Class Day Committee on Dramatics '06; Custodian of the Senior Hammer; Associate Editor Monthly Maroon. "I wonder whose name comes next." Grace Williamson The Mortar Board; South Division High School, Kalailu Club; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Dramatic Club; "Lend Me Five Shillings," '04; "A Pair of Spectacles," '05; Secretary of Dramatic Club '06; Secretary of the French Dramatic Club '05-'06; Senior College Council Spring of '05; Social Committee of Cap and Gown '05; Committee on Senior Class Play '06. "Her air, her manner, all who see admire." Mabel Ernestine Wilson "Here still is the smile that no cloud can o'ercast." John Worley, Jr., ay Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio; Entrance Scholar ship; Publisher Conference Meet Program, 1903; Publisher "Sports on the Midway," 1903; Publisher Michigan- Chicago Football Souvenir Program 1903; Business Man ager Monthly Maroon 1904-5 Business Manager Daily Maroon, 1904-5. "Nowher so besy a man ther n'as, And yet he semed besier than he was." Lagene Lavasa Wright, AKE South Side Academy; Entrance Scholarship; Freshman and Scrub Football teams; Three 0uar'ers Club; bcore Club; Freshman Base-ball team; Sophomore foot-ball team; President Junior Class; Chairman Pan-Hellenic Finance Committee, 05; Secretary Reynolds Club Com mission, '05; Reynolds Club Entertainment .Committee, '05; Reserve Base-ball team, '05 (Manager and member); Interscholastic meet Entertainment Committee, '05 (Chair man); Secretary Reynolds Club Autumn, '05; Presi dent Reynolds Club '05. 06; President Reynolds Com mission, '05, '06; Reynolds Club Entertainment Committee '05, '06, (Chairman); Executive Committee Senior Class (Chairman); Owl and Serpent; College Marshal; Guard of Honor. "If there's any politics in college, I'm it." 98 Margaret Young, "Observant, studious, thoughtful and refreshed by knowledge gathered up day by day." Luverne Harrison Cutting, Sugar Grove High School; Valparaiso College; Reserve Base-ball Team, '05. "Some'ow I don't mind talking about myself." Edward Charles Mincer. Hamburg (Iowa) High School; University Foot ball Squad, '02; Freshman Football Team, '02; University of Chicago Military Band, '06. "It is soon that I am done for, I wonder what I was begun for." Homer King Nicoll, Tarkio (Mo.) High School; Tarkio College; Med ical Councilor, '06. "What shall be written of this man?" Norman Hay Robertson, Orangeville (Ont.) High School; A. B., Hiram College (Ohio), '04. "Last, but not least." 99 The following Seniors, fearful, impecunious, and modest (?), refuse to be met "face to face": Ralph W. Baily Anna M. Beaty Frank C. Becht Zoe Smith Bradley Hazel L. Brown Margaret P. Brown Raymond Burke L. Lance Burlingame Florence M. Bush Josephine Clinnin Ellyn K. Cooney Edward L. Cornell Robert E. Doherty Edna D. Flagg Clara E. Fort Louis H. Frank Jessie Gasser Mary A. Gavin Margaret Gleason Claribel Goodwin William W. Gorsline Anne G. Hannan Mary L. Hart Mary G. Henson Elizabeth Hillman Albert J. Hopkins David A. Horovitz Olga Jacobson Cecelia Johnson Cora H. Johnson Ella May Jones G. L. Kaufman Catherine M. Kelly Sherman N. Kilgore Grace Knudson Louis F. Levenson Arno B. Luckhardt Sara F. Lull Caroline L. MacBride Clio Mamer Grace E. Mayer Mildred R. McComb Herman Mendel, Jr. Meta Mierswa Arthur A. Morr Jean Nelson John C. Paine Bessie H. Palmer Clara Peck Horace G. Reed Arthur W. Richter David Rosenbaum George Sass Ida C. Schrader Florence Scott Katharine S. Simmons Jennie Snow Harry S. W. Spencer Otto Staib Clara Stearns Alfred A. Strauss Bessie Summerhays Alvin C. Tanner Mary L. Van Hook Grace M. Vincent Guy F. Wakefield Caroline Wakeman Mildred Wheelock Frederick L. Whitney Wayland D. Wilcox John C. Woodward Vernon A. Woodworth ROLLIN T. WOODYATT 100 DONALD P. ABBOTT EARL D. HOSTETTER KATHERINE NICHOLS JOHN F. MOULDS History of the Junior Class "It" When the class of 1907 first entered the University, its historian was moved to highest admiration for a trait most rare in Freshman classes — its overwhelming modesty. It has retained that characteristic to a marked degree. So adverse was it to personal aggrandizement that it would not win from the class football team of '06, nor a year later, from the class of '08. The same retiring and self-effacing attitude has prevailed in other lines, and it is therefore almost needless to say that any chronicle of the achievements of the class must fall far short of completeness, since modesty forbids a full account. To say that the class is the greatest in the history of the University is simply to repeat what everyone knows, so we refrain. To tell of the early trials of the class, and to relate the manner in which it rose superior to them, is simply the tale of the obvious, and of it we say nothing. To boast of all that the class has done, to recount all its triumphs, to name all its representatives in every field of student activity, to tell, in short, all of the things which have made the class glorious, this would not only be an endless and a hopeless task, but it would not be in accord with our modesty — and in this we specialize. It is therefore sufficient simply to glance over the year that has passed in order to see what we might talk about if we bragged like some classes. First — how can you doubt it— was that football team, Champions of the West, the superior of anything in the land? Yes! '07 men were vital parts of that wonderful machine, one of them (can you guess?) the greatest football player in the United States. Coming down to more peace ful pursuits, is there an activity in which '07 men and women are not moving spirits? 102 Baseball, track, cross-country, tennis, swimming, basket-ball, not one but has its Juniors. Women's athletics— here too, '07 leads. Seven members on the Dramatic Club, editors and managers on the Daily Maroon, editors on the Monthly Maroon, members on the debating societies, the Blackfriars, the musical clubs, the college councils, the Reynolds Club council, why it reads like "Who's Who in America" or Debrett's "Peerage." And lastly, the 1906 Cap and Gown is published by the class of 1907, the first Junior class to attempt the feat. It is too early to predict, and we are modest, very modest. We wouldn't have any one think for a minute that we were proud of ourselves. However, we are confident of one thing, that by the time we have added another year of success to our career, we will not need to even hint at its brilliancy; it will have left results valuable and lasting in all these lines of activities, and in the University, which will be the permanent memorial of the class of 1907. 103 MAX L. RICHARDS PAUL K. JUDSON RUTH M. PORTER LESTER L. LARSON The Sophomore Class History- No we didn't come here in the autumn of 1893, but early in the fall of 1904. Of course it is superfluous to give this detail because a mere glance at the annals of this great institution will show the effect of the infusion of our vigorous new blood in that year. And yet we must beg you all to take cognizance of the fact that we started our career as most peaceable and law-abiding students and were only roused to action by the unbear able conduct of the sophomore class of '07. But once roused, how awful was our vengeance! One dark and gloomy night, after the Illinois Mass meeting, the inevitable happened and when the smoke of battle cleared away, it was found that the sophomores had been made to bite the dust — or more properly speaking of that night — the mud. This little brush showed us the need of organization, and after a brisk election, we returned the following names triumphant. As our fighting prex., Frank Herbie Templeton from out west (Oak Park) famous in song and story as a warrior of the track and baseball field; as Vice President, Charles (Charlotte) Jordan of ballet fame; Phoebe Bell, leader of the Junior Prom, as maid of the quill; and Norman Barker, the fleet of foot, to count the coin. Being loyal to tradition, we took on the foot ball team of the class of '07 for a little light practice and came out victorious to the tune of 17-5. Unfortunately and most inexplicably our interclass brushes in track and baseball were passed by — although there can be no doubt as to what the outcomes would have been. When the fall of 1905 came around, our feeling had undergone a remarkable change. As sophomores it became neccessary that we should be more dignified than formerly, and set a good example for our successors in the first class. But when there arrived in college that squalling infant '09 whose ideas on behavior were both strange and presuming for one so young, we felt it incumbent upon us to make it realize its position. Our handful of stalwarts manfully accomplished their purpose after the Wisconsin mass 106 meeting. Again we organized and this time the officers were as follows: President, Max Lewis Richards of mellifluous mandolin and grand operatic fame; as second in com mand Paul King Judson of the Blackfriars troupe; Ruth Porter, the noted actress to open our mail; and Lester L. Larson of football might to guard our ever increasing hoard. The class of '08, the pride of the campus, has well earned its glorious title. With such names as Walker, DeTray, Badenoch, Meigs, Noll, Russell, Larson, Barker, Jones, Hewitt, and Wondries on the football list; Hogenson, Wilkins, Barker, Templeton, Tomp kins, Quigley and Russell on the track; and Templeton and Walker on the baseball field, we fel that we are doing are share for the athletics of the University. But we are as strong in other lines. One has but to look through the list of the Dramatic Club, the Glee and Mandolin clubs, the debating teams, the Daily or Monthly Maroon, or any other activity to see our power. So all together now: Kow-Tow to the great '08. 107 WINSTON P. HENRY WALTER P. STEFFEN ANGIE M. CASEY EDWARD L. MCBRIDE Freshman Class History "Four months and seven days ago there was brought forth upon this campus a new class, conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal. Now we are engaged in a great class war, testing whether the Sophomore class, in contrast to the Freshman class, so conceived and so dedicated, can long endure. We are met on a great battle-field of that war. We have come to dedicate a portion of the campus as a final resting place for the Sophomores who here gave their lives that the Freshmen might live. It is altogether fitting and proper that we Freshmen should do this. But in a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we cannot hallow this ground. The brave Sophomores, living and dead, who struggled here have con secrated it, and now it is in our power to add or detract. The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget what we do here. It is for us the living, rather to be dedicated here to the work which the Sophomores could not finish and to the tasks remaining before us, that this Alma Mater under us shall have a new birth of freedom; and that a "University of the Freshmen, by the Freshmen and for the Freshman shall not perish." Loud cries of "Hear, Hear," and the Freshman orator sat down amid bursts of applause. But you ask what we have to support these boasts. In the early part of the season we came very near giving the varsity football team their only defeat. We decided, however, to save them the chagrin and contented ourselves with the score of twelve to twelve. From that time on we lived up to our reputation, and won all our football games except with the Wisconsin Freshmen. At the time of this game, many of our men were on the hospital list, and although they fought hard and well for 1909, they lost by a score of twelve to nothing. Glance at our track record and you will be convinced of our superiority over all the other classes. Over half the team who were taken down to Champaign were Freshmen. In fact, Coach Friend has relied more on the Freshmen for gaining points, than on the other men of the team. Among our men we can name no Merriam, Steffen, Merrill, Iddings, Henne- berry, Kelly, Schommer, Richards and Klock. Several of the class have made the Dramatic Club and with about fifteen or twenty of its members on the Musical Clubs, the class feels well represented along all lines of college activity. In only two ways have the Sophomores attempted to put us on the level where they think we belong. The great hobby of the Sophomores is to have wrestling matches with the Freshmen, when by using husky Seniors they usually manage to get the best of the incoming class. The second means to which the Sophomores resorted was altogether unfair. In the guise of the Three- Quarters Club they tried to dampen our spirit, but we stood the test well and came out with flying colors. Egotistical; yes we admit we are ego tistical but we are also ambitious and believe that a class as broad and energetic as we believe we are, can be a great power of good for our loved Alma Mater. "■ i " 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii n mi i ii n 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 Li 1 1 1 II ill I 11 1 I STUDENT ■ COUNCILORS i'n 1 1 1 iiTrrrri i n nine ^> Graduate Councilors t.w.»mrjpn_ Earl B. Babcock Edith E. Barnard Daniel A. Covington Emil Goettsch Albert L. Hopkins Elmer A. Riley Stephen R. Capps, Jr. Senior College Councilors Spring 1905 Lee Wilder Maxwell, Chairman Anna Payne Wells, Secretary Theodora L. Richards Strong Vincent Norton Hugo Morris Friend Grace Williamson F. D. Mabrey Summer 1905 Ingram D. Hook, Chairman Herman G. Heil 'arnes V. Hickey Lillie R. Paisley, Secretary Horace B. Horton Mary B. Lee Autumn 1905 William G. Matthews, Chairman Elizabeth Casey, Secretary Clara K. Wheeler Hugo F. Bezdek Cyrus L. Garnett Robert M. Linsley Winter 1906 James V. Hickey, Chairman William Hugh Hatfield Mary Margaret Lee Iva Rockwell, Secretary Russell Morse Wilder Earl DeWitt Hostetter Junior College Councilors Spring 1904 Felix Hughes, Chairman Peter Dunn, Secretary Arthur C. Trowbridge Frederick A. Lorenz ' Burton Pike Gale Ruth M. Porter Stirling B. Parkinson Phebe F. Bell Summer 1905 William Miller Ruffcorn, Chairman Mary McDonald, Secretary Jessie I. Solomon William J. Cuppy .John A. Lee Alvin F. Kramer Autumn 1905 Philosophy College: Peter F. Dunn, Chairman Arts College: Literature College: Science College: Philosophy College: Arts College: Literature College: Science College: Paul V. Harper Frank S. Bevan C. Herbert Brown Winter 1906 Ruth A. Wade, Secretary Paul V- Harper Alvin F. Kramer Herbert Brown, Chairman Ruth A. Wade Helen E. M. Roberts Edith A. Powell Grace S. T. Barker Karl H. Dixon Marie I. Avery Edith Powell Mary A. Pitkin 113 The Dramatic Club Officers C. Arthur Bruce President Harold H. Swift Business Manager Grace Williamson Secretary Faculty Members W. Walt Atwood David Robertson Percy B. Eckhart Agnes Wayman *Nott William Flint Hiram Parker Williamson Active Members Cyrus Garnett James V. Hickey Anne Davis Jeannette Barnet Paul V. Harper Phoebe F. Bell Marie G. Ortmayer Russell M. Wilder Howard S. Willett Elizabeth Munger James M. Hill Mrs. B. C. Patton T. B. Hinckley Lucine Finch Irene Anthony Suzanne Haskell Elizabeth Robertson Willie M. Kennedy A. G. Pierrot Howard Woodhead Clara K. Wheeler Ruth Porter Mary Johnson Renslow Sherer Arthur H. Vail Albert Sherer C. Arthur Bruce Harold H. Swift Grace Williamson "x"Deceased. 116 o > 3 > O r c DO The Dramatic Club N the early days when self-conscious undergraduates knew their action to be an incipient student custom, enthusiastic players put on farces sometimes in the halls, sometimes in club meetings, and most of all on "Academic Day!" Usually the plays were by students; for in stance Edith Foster and Alice Van Vleit wrote "The New Cosmogony" (1895) and Marjorie Benton Cooke did "A Triple Alliance" (1899). In the spring of 1895 the enthusiastic performers of "The New Cosmogony" and its contemporary plays, organized a club to manage the dramatics. The first appearance of the club was in a triple bill on March 12, 1895. At this time and for several succeeding years light comedies and farces were the delight of the club. New farces without the club began to change the ideals of the organization. The comic opera took away some part of the club's function in merely amusing the university public; but still farces were played. A professional coach was secured for the first time in the winter of 1901, for Daly's "A Night Off;" and in this winter too, the club left Kent and Rosalie to perform down town in University Hall, Fine Arts Building. The member ship was increased from twenty to thirty, so that more ambitious things could be attempted. Most important of all was the influence in the spring of 1901 of the elaborate performance in the hollow north of Haskell. "As You like It" was here produced under the management of the Public Speaking Department. Again the next year the club members worked with. the Department for the success of the Elizabethan revival at the Auditorium. Ben Jonson's "Case is Altered" was presented under the direction of Mr. Bruce Short of New York. The next year, too, the Department, in Power's Theatre, under the auspices of the club gave worthy plays: De Banville's Gringoire, Rostand's The Romancers, and the Trial scene from the Merchant of Venice. These serious efforts so affected the policy of the club that farces as objects of histrionic effort were reserved for monthly club meetings. For public performances in winter and on Junior Day the organization has been seeking plays of some historic or literary worth. Mr. William Butler Yeats attended a performance of his ''Land of Heart's Desire." Dr. Douglas Hyde when he visited the University in the winter quarter was disap pointed that a repetition for him of "The Twisting of the Rope" was impossible. For several good reasons the club has taken up this year, not a performance of a Shaw or Moliere or Phillips play — but Pinero's famous 118 play"Prelawneyof the Wells," To continue to do things worth while is the policy of the Dra matic Club. As the dignity of the club's efforts has increased, the standard of admission has been raised and has been carefully administered so that only merit shall be a basis for selection. Trials before judges result in the choice of a number of eligible candidates who at a second trial before the whole club are voted on by the mem bers. In this way it has been possible to keep the University of Chicago Dramatic Club an organization in which mem bership is prized. Junior Day Dramatics Mandel Hall, June 9, 1905 "His Excellency The Governor." His Excellency Sir Montague Martin, G. C.S.I. (Governor of the Amandaland Islands.) E. D. F. Butterfield The Right Honorable Henry Carlton, M. P . . . Martin A. Flavin Captain Charles Carew, A.D.C. (On His Excellency's Staff) Henry D. Sulcer Mr. John Baverstock (Private Secretary) . . . James V. Hickey Captain Rivers ) t^f , ,, ,, , ^ ., . ,- Jay Weddell Aff . ., , [ Of the Midland Fusilers) . . { \ u.,. Major K dare ) v ' \ James Hill A Clerk James Hill A Sentry Russell M. Wilder A Butler C. Arthur Bruce A Footman Chas. Paltzer Mrs. Wentworth-Bolingbroke Miss Jeannette Barnet Ethel Carlton Miss Elizabeth Robertson Stella De Gex Miss Irene Anthony 119 The. Abbot . . . The Prior . . . The Scribe . . The Hospitaler Frank R. Adams Melvin E. Coleman Victor J. Rice Ray Devers Frank B. Hutchinson Martin A. Flavin Victor J. West Robert F. Trumbull Reuben Schutz J. Howard Dennedy Evon Z. Vogt Newman L. Fitzhenry George R. Beach Harold H. Swift Melbourne Clements Felix T. Hughes Russell M. Wilder Karl Hale Dixon Fred H. Kay John L. Shipley Allan Carter J. W. Thomson Wellington D. Jones James B. Ransom Max L. Richards ^Deceased. jperiors of the Order Friar Wm. F. Brown Friar C. Arthur Bruce Friar Charles W. Paltzer Friar Martin A. Flavin Lay Brothers Harry W. Ford Ovid R. Sellers Halbert B. Blakey George E. Vincent Carl Grabo Edwin M. Kerwin Howard J. Sloan' Riley H. Allen * Harry W. Spaulding Wm. F. Brown Strong Vincent Norton Henry D. Sulcer Vernon C. Beebe Clare C. Hosmer Brothers in the Order C. Arthur Bruce George H. Mc Henry Arthur E. Lord Huntington B. Henry Bernard I. Bell Earle Smith . .. P. Whittier Pinkerton L. M. Munson Charles H. Ireland Helmut Berens Charles B. Jordan Henry B. Roney 120 Charlton F. Beck Walter B. Fulghum J. H. Weddell Edwin De Forest Butterfield Don M. Compton Samuel J. Pease Edward W. Allen Walter L. Gregory Charles W. Paltzer John W. Tope Charles H. Spence Arthur G. Bovee James H. Greene Paul K. Judson Harold H. Schlabach Arthur C. Allyn Wilson A. Austin Francis W. Parker, Jr. The Blackfriars "A little nonsense now and then is relished by Chicago men." CTING on the belief that the people would rather laugh than mourn, men in the University of Chicago organized, three years ago, "The Blackfriars," a comic opera club. "The Blackfriars" live for joy, not for money, and were organized seriously for the purpose of creating foolishness. Their first attempt was the very successful production of "The Passing of Pahli-Kahn," the book of which was the work of Friars Frank B. Hutchinson, Walter L. Gregory, and the music that of Halbert Blakey. Lyrics and music was also submitted by Riley H. Allen, Ovid Sellers, Melbourne Clements and Frank R. Adams. It was presented on May 27 and 28, 1904. In the month of May, 1905, the Blackfriars produced, for the delectation of the American public and the satisfaction of their private vanities, a musical monstrosity entitled "The King's Kalendar Keeper." In the selection of this title the authors were guided solely by the laws of euphony. So far as the name itself was concerned, "Ku Klux Klan," or "Kennedy Kwality Kounts" would have answered just as well. However this may be the show was a howling success. The book of the "K. K. K." was perpetrated by Walter Gregory and Victor West. "Duke" Hutchinson was also responsible for some small amount of the confusion; though just how much we could not discover for the "Duke" does not brag about his sins. Of the arch conspirators, Gregory is a product of Muncie, Ind.; is tall with a cherubic countenance; was con victed of a similar offense in 1904, and is rumored to be contemplating a third crime in 1906. Vic West has received his sheep skin and returned to Peoria, Illinois. We are tempted to be lenient with him; it was his first false step. The lyrics and music were written respectively by Martin Flavin and Earle Smith. Mart lives in Beuna Park, and claims that his character was above suspicion until he got into the comic opera business. He has been heard to affirm that all the wealth of the Antilles would not tempt him again. Stick to it, Mart. Smith belongs in Woodlawn and can be found there once in a while at meal time. He writes music too easily to ever get entirely over it; in addition to com posing, Earle also orchestrated several pieces; at any rate he says he did. The orchestra denies it; but then orchestras are naturally unappreciative brutes. Smith is an artist with the e on the end of it; and we c. arthur bruce are proud of him. 122 KARL HALE DIXON The cast of the "K. K. K." when it was finally presented to the hungry public, proved to be an aggregation of stellar luminaries such as the world has never before seen. Through the wrong end of an opera glass the chorus became a bewildering galaxy of emblazoned sirens, moving in graceful circles through fairy dances of the most intricate character, singing in delicious discord, and gyrating with all the airy enthusiasm of the innocent feminine heart. "Isn't she — he dear?" says a coy little maiden in the parquet. Alas, sweet innocence; if thou couldst only see her — him as we have seen her — him, at the moment when she — he has discovered a brother coryphee in the act of swiping her — his corset string. If thou couldst have heard the words which babbled like a mountain brook from those tender vermilion lips. Ah 1 if thou only couldst. We pass on without com ment. The depravity of the stage beggars imagination. Of the principals it may be truthfully said that each and every one distinguished himself in one way or another. As Augustus the 57th Karl Dixon was sufficiently decrepit to be pleasing. Eddie Kerwin as Waterson Stocks reveled in high finance up to his neck and rendered several vocal selections in his usual impressive style. Fred Kay was a very satisfactory Haffa Phitt. Flavin disguised as Philander Pill, M. D., in the war costume of an Apache Indian chased the old king from pillar to post, and distributed knock out drops with a lavish hand. Butterf ield was delightful as Adam Upp. His costume was a perfect gem, what there was of it. It was unfortunate that the authors had not provided a place for Butter to work in his charming little Dutch monologue; the one we all remember. Jimmy Green was the brigand par excellence and our sweet voiced tenors, Sulcer and Cook, gave tongue to tuneful melodies. As the love sick Malvita, Max was a little bit bashful to begin with, but in the end he got there. The women were fascinating, richly garbed, sylph-like figures, beautiful as a dream — from where you sat. Weddell, the deserted wife, actually wept real tears. What more could one demand of art? Mike Dennedy sang soulfully, and danced the same way. Spence as Helene had 123 ]. HOWARD DENNEDY WILSON A. AUSTIN Circe's form if not her voice. But it remained for Art Bruce as Susie to captivate the masculine eye. Oh! most bewitching Susie. What gracefulness, what ankles, and what eyes. You rivaled Edna May, or may some day. The King's Kalendar Keeper was divided into two pieces which were called acts. This division, at first, occasioned considerable confusion, because there was no way of telling which part ought to be played first. The authors were quite sure that they had written the first act first, but they had neglected to number it and so were unable to state positively which one it was. Mr. Cushing read both pieces and decided that, inasmuch as the whole thing was quite incomprehensible no matter where he began, the best way to settle it would be to put both pieces in a hat and then draw for the first act. Without a doubt his hand was guided by a protecting Providence; for as we have previously observed, The King's Kalendar Keeper was a howling success. The following is The Cast of Characters Augustus the 57th, King of the Island of Blink Mr. Karl H. Dixon Dr. Philander Pill, Court Physician Mr. Martin A. Flavin Haffa Phitt, The Prime Minister Mr. Fred H. Kay Adam Upp, Court Kalendar Keeper Mr. Edwin D. F. Butterfield Waterson Stocks, An American Millionaire, Financier and Trust Magnate who has been concerned in Some Shady Speculation Mr. Edwin M. Kerwin Mary Cadwick Stocks, Deserted Wife of Stocks in Search of her Husband . . . Mr. J. H. Weddell Mrs. Chassie Cadwick, Mother of Mary Cadwick Stocks also in Search of Stocks Mr. J. Howard Dennedy Malvita, Member of the Royal Guards Mr. Max H. Cook Mazetta, Leader of the Brigands Mr. James H. Green Susie, Maid to Mary Stocks Mr. C. Arthur Bruce Helene, Daughter of Augustus the 57th . Mr. Charles H. Spence Captain Dumps, Commander of the Royal Guards Mi. Clare C. Hosmer Lieutenant Bowsprit, Officer of the U. S. Navy Mr. Henry D. Sulcer Professor Tarbarrel of the University of Chicago Mr. Russell M. Wilder Professor Hang, ' Mr. John L. Shipley Professor Smy the, " " " " " Mr. Don M. Compton American Girls, Messrs. Schlabach, Roney, Richards, A. C. Allyn, Rubovits, Jordan, Munson and Crosby. Native Girls, Messrs. Paltzer, Darlington, Clarke, Berens, F. W. Parker, Jr., Stackhouse, Ireland and Austin. Native Men Messrs. Pinkerton, Bell, Schutz, Carter, E. W. Allen and O'Donnell Royal Guards, Messrs. W. D. Jones, Pease, Ransom, Sanderson, 0. J. Taylor, Beach, Rogers, Bash and Hughes. U. S. Marines Messrs. Pinkerton, Bell, Schutz, Carter, E. W. Allen and O'Donnell Manager Wm. F. Brown Assistants Evon Z. Vogt, Newman L. Fitzhenry, Charles W. Paltzer, Don M. Compton 124 Cije Cigers 3|eaD Honorary Musical Society Members 24 Frederick Graham Maloney 53 Bernard J. Bell 31 Arthur Evarts Lord 54 Arthur M. Boyer 36 George McHenry 59 Ivor Gordon Clark 38 Huntington B. Henry 61 James Henry Greene 41 Frank S. Lovewell 63 Max Lewis Richards 50 Arthur G. Bovee 64 Frederick A. Lorenz 52 Charles Arthur Bruce Cubs Karl H. Dixon William A. McDermid Charles W. Lobdell Charles W. Paltzer Horace A. Langston Charles H. Ireland Frederick L. Gates Erwin E. Ducker Marcus D. Richards Renslow P. Sherer Albert B. Houghton George E. Boesinger Weaver Chamberlin "The Highest Number Buys" 126 Glee and Mandolin Clubs Officers of the Combined Clubs Arthur G. Bovee President Frank L. Lovewell Vice President William A. McDermid Manager Bernrad I. Bell Assistant Manager The Glee Club Felix T. Hughes, Leader. Lester Bartlett Jones, Coach. First Tenors Charles Henry Clevenger, Robert S. Denney, Huntington B. Henry, Howard L. Hockett, Horace A. Langston, Norman Clifford Mason, Charles H. Spence, Philip George Van Zandt. Second Tenors Arthur G. Bovee, Winston P. Henry, Albert Balch Houghton, Felix T. Hughes, Lyman T. Loose, William A. McDermid, Ward Newman, Loyd Roy Pollock, Clark Candee Steinbeck, Joseph Clark Stephenson. First Basses Willis Sage Adams, Bernard I. Bell, Basil Brewer, Weaver Chamberlin, Ivor Gordon Clark, Robert Gaylord Davis, Samuel Beck Herdman, James D. Lightbody, Samuel N. Reep, Renslow P. Sherer, Dean R. Wickes. Second Basses Kenneth Owen Crosby, Karl Hale Dixon, James R. Greene, Frederick A. Lorenz, Thomas Noble McBurney, D. R. Slauson, Herbert C. Stark, Merle Benefiel Stokes, Arthur T. Strong, Roscoe S. Fairchild. Soloists A. G. Bovee, B. I. Bell, R. G. Davis, K. H. Dixon, H. B. Henry, F. T. Hughes, T. N. McBurney, H. C. Stark, M. B. Stokes, P. G. Van Zandt. 127 The Mandolin Club Arthur M. Boyer, Leader Henry D. Sulcer, Coach First Mandolins Arthur M. Boyer George E. Boesinger Erwin E. Ducker James R. Greene Charles W. Lobdell Second Mandolins Horace A. Langston Clarence A. McCride Charles W. Paltzer Max L. Richards Marcus D. Richards Frank L. Lovewell Guitars James R. Fahs Violin Frederick L. Gates Soloists George E. Boesinger, Violin Erwin E. Ducker, Mandolin Accompanist Charles H. Ireland Harvey B. Fuller, Jr. Assistant Accompanists Benjamin C. Allin Thomas W. Trout 128 o r rn m > Z a 2 > Z a o r o r C oo !/) The Girls' Glee Club Officers Lester Bartlett Jones Director Dade Bee Shearer President Gertrude Kuehne Secretary and Treasurer Henrietta Van Wormer Librarian Flora Thompson Jones Accompanist Members First Soprano Auretta Agnew Phoebe Bell Annabelle McCarthy Anna Maude Kimberly Elsie Reinach Irene O'Brien Jeanne Marie Roe Maude Wolcott Evelyn F. Keicher Marjory Day Edna Yondorf Second Soprano Eleanor Day Ethel Chamberlain Inez Klumpf Tillie Nelson Virginia Admiral Ruth Robertson First Alto Dade Bee Shearer. Gertrude Kuehne Henrietta Van Wormer Second Alto Edith Terry Edith Johnston Hattie Vanatta Mabel Lee' 130 The University Choir Lester Bartlett Jones, Director First Tenors Huntington Henry Robert S. Denney Chas. S. Lee Frederick O. Frederickson Philip G. Van Zandt Lester Bartlett Jones Melbourne Clements Second Tenors Felix T. Hughes Baritones Robert G. Davis Raymond H. Burke Bernard I. Bell Arthur E. Lord Basses Merle B. Stokes Roscoe Fairchild Miss Edith Shope Reider, Organist University of Chicago Band Frederick M. Blanchard, Director. Edgar E. Ewing, Assistant. Leslie C. Audrain, Solo Hugh E. Gault, 1st Cornets Ben Childs, Solo Fred H. Kay, 2nd Eugene Van Cleef, 1st Merlin W. Childs, 3rd Fred E. Abbott, Solo Emil Goettsch, 1st H Clarinets I. E. Levitas, Solo Franklin C. McLean, 1st . A. Todd, 3rd C. E. Mincer, Et Edgar E. Ewing, Solo Albert N. Butler, 2nd » Oboe J. C. H. Brockman Baritone A. N. Geyer Piccolo and Flute Arthur Bevan Basses Clarence Russell, BBb F. A. Klein, BBb D. C. Strauss, Eb Horns C. C. Koepke, Solo Jack M. Quinn, 1st John McGeoghegan, 2nd A. J. Rosholt, 3rd Trombones R. G. Davis, 1st C. J. Ayer, 2nd Harry Corper, Bass Snare Drum and Traps Guy F. Wakefield Bass Drum Leicester L. Jackson, (Librarian) 132 Timpany and Bells Harry. H. Harper Bought Jftoe Class f>ap MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1905. Program 9:00 a.m. Phi Beta Kappa Address Mandel Hall Prof. Jamieson, Ph. D., Head of the Department of History, University of Chicago 10:00 a.m. Raising the Class Flag Lee W. Maxwell 10:30 a.m. Class Farce Mandel Hall Henry D. Sulcer, Chairman Ralph Mulvane, Author of the Play 1 1 :30 a.m. Procession and Farewell to College Building 12:00 m. Baseball Game between Classes of 1905 and 1906 1:00 p.m. Class Buffet Luncheon The Campus 2:30 p.m. Bench Exercises Senior Bench Address of the University Knocker and handing down of the Hammer Edwin DeForest Butterfield Receiving the Hammer Cyrus Garnett Presentation of Class Gift Clyde Amel Blair Response on Behalf of University The President Reading of the Class Poem Theodora Leigh Richards Presentation of Senior Cap and Gown to the Class of 1906, Helen Freeman Response on Behalf of Class of 1906 Margaret P. Brown Singing of Class Song Presentation of the Senior Bench to the Class of 1905 . . . Fred A. Speik Response on Behalf of Class of 1906 Evon Z. Vogt Class Oration Joseph L. Lewinsohn Singing of the Alma Mater 8:00 p.m. The President's Reception Hutchinson Hall 134 Class Committees 1905 Officers CLYDE A. BLAIR . . . President JAMES S. RILEY Vice-President HELEN FREEMAN Secretary LEE WILDER MAXWELL . Treasurer Executive Committee Miss Clara K. Wheeler, Ingham Hook Wayland W. MaGee Chairman Miss Lillian Vaughn Miss Marie Keidaisch John H. Weddell Finance Committee Daniel Webb, Winfield Burns Grace Trumbull Chairman. John S. Wright Cecil Palmer Class Day Committee Strong Vincent Norton, John Hancock Miss Anna Payne Wells Chairman Miss Mary Murphy. Thomas McBurney Miss Grace Stafford Class Pin Committee Frederick A. Speik, Miss Rosemary Jones Miss Edith Matheny Chairman. Schuyler B. Terry John Dean Program Committee Miss Alice Hillman, Ulysses R. Emerick Miss Elizabeth Street Chairman Committee on Class Songs Don M. Compton, Ralph P. Mulvane Chairman. Miss Theodora L. Richards Miss Isabel Simeral Decoration Committee Miss Mildred Faville, Miss Nelly Weldon George R. Beach Chairman David Kennicott Miss Genevieve Sullivan Miss Alice Meyer Class Gift Committee Miss Elizabeth Calhoun, Richard Wellington Hugo Friend Chairman Wm. Sherman. Miss Lillian Lane Homer Watkins Class Play Committee Henry D. Sulcer, Miss Frances Clendenning Edwin D. Butterfield Chairman 135 University Oratorical Contest Mandel Hall, Feb. 23, 1906 Contestants Howard R. Driggs "The Inner Light of Americanism" Cyrus L. Garnett "John Quincy Adams" Thomas T. Goddard . . . "The Negro Problem As It Is and As It Should Be" Robert Baldwin ....•■• "Kentucky" Guy L. Hoover "Robert G. Ingersoll" T. T. Phelps "Alfred the Great" Judges F. M. Blanchard Trevor Arnett M. H. MacLean H. P. Chandler B. G. Nelson The first prize was awarded to Howard R. Driggs who will represent the University in the Northern Oratorical Contest; the second prize to Cyrus L. Garnett who will act as alternate; the third prize to Thomas T. Goddard. Northern Oratorical League Sheppard Hall, Northwestern University, May 5, 1905 Contestants Albert Hopkins University of Chicago Theodore Christianson University of Minnesota Max Loeb University of Wisconsin H. Sonnenschein : University of Michigan Joseph Roy Ellis Oberlin A. J. Howard Northwestern University Judges Wm. L. Bryan Dr. Jesse S. Reeves Prof. C. M. Kendall Won by Max Loeb, Wisconsin 136 CHARLES F. MCELROY JOSEPH L. LEWINSOHN WILLIAM J. MATT HEWS The University Debating Team Charles F. McElroy William J. Matthews Joseph L. Lewinsohn. Chicago-Michigan Debate January 19, 1906 Mandel Hall Chairman, Prof. Floyd R. Mechem Judges Judge Taylor, Indiana Judge Harvey, Indiana Judge Clementson, Wisconsin Question 'Resolved, That a commission should be given power to fix railroad rates' Affirmative, Michigan Negative, Chicago Decision, Chicago Won 137 ifrt't » I * The Fencibles HONORARY DEBATING SOCIETY Paul Dodge President Paul M. O'Donnell Secretary F. R. Baird, '06 C. A. Bruce, '06 Fred Hornstein, '06 A. L. Hopkins, '06 W. M. Hunt, '06 E. M. Kerwin, '06 C. A. Kirtley, '06 James Patterson, '06 Edward Rossin, '06 Evon Z. Vogt, '06 V. A. Woodworth, '06 R. Eddy Matthews, '07 Edward M. Allen, '07 Chas. F. Axelson, '07 William H. Calhoun, '07 Clarence A. McBride, '07 William A. McDermid, '07 John F. Moulds, '07 Claude Schofield, '07 William E. Wrather, *07 Paul M. O'Donnell, '07 T. H. Sanderson, '07 Robert F. Baldwin, '07 George E. Cadmon, '07 Paul H. Dodge, '07 W. M. Ruffcorn, '07 Walton S. Bittner, '07 Adolph G. Pierrot, '07 Paul K. Judson, '08 Luther D. Fernald, '08 Frank S. Bevan, '08 George E. Fuller, '08 Robert R. Williams, '08 Edgar B. Elder, '08 Nathan Krueger, '08 Alvin Kramer, '08 George W. Graves, '08 138 The Stump In order to promote debating and extemporaneous speaking among members of the Senior Colleges and Graduate Schools, "The Stump" was organized October 12, 1905, with the following charter members: C. T. Barnes B. Brewer P. H. Dodge H. M. Friend C. L. Garnett J. L. Lewinsohn H. G. Moulton T. T. Phelps V. V. Phelps G. F. Walker Fall Officers Winter Officers Theoron Torrence Phelps . . . President Cyrus Logan Garnett .... President Cyrus Logan Garnett . . Vice-President Claude Teaucum Barnes . Vice-President Paul Hunter Dodge Secretary Vergil Vivian Phelps .... Secretary Hugo Morris Friend Treasurer Harold G. Moulton Treasurer Members Claude Teaucum Barnes Basil Brewer Paul Hunter Dodge Hugo Morris Friend Claude Logan Garnett Thompson Theodore Garrard Floyd Smith Hayden Albert Balch Houghton Joseph L. Lewinsohn Harry Dale Morgan Harold G. Moulton Elton James Moulton Chauncey J. Valette Pettibone Theoron Torrence Phelps Vergil Vivian Phelps G. Faye Walker Arnold Gordon Wilson Philip George Van Zandt 139 The Quibblers GIRLS' DEBATING CLUB Autumn Quarter Inea Stebbins President Helen Sunny Vice-President Vivian Ullmer Secretary Winter Quarter Elfrida Larson President Edna Weldon Vice-President Mary Smith Secretary Members Florence Cutright Elfrida Larson - Clara Leonard Grace Mills Mary Smith Jessie Solomon Inea Stebbins Helen Sunny Vivian Ullmer Edna Weldon HildurWustlund 140 Junior College Finals in Oratory Spring Quarter 1905 Debate Resolved: That for a student entering the University who has completed one of the required groupings of entrance subjects the college course should be on the elective system. (Proviso, the elective system shall be construed as not to prevent the prescription of a minor part of the freshmen work.) Affirmative— Sophomores Negative— Freshmen John Fryer Moulds Nathan L. Krueger Bernard Iddings Bell Alvin F. Kramer H. W. Harriman Paul Moser Decision in favor of the negative Autumn Quarter 1905 Upper Juniors Edith Terry Thomas H. Sanderson Lower Juniors Florence Chaney Arthur W. Hummel Winners of the Ferdinand Peck Prize, Edith Terry, Arthur Hummel. Winter Quarter 1906 Upper Juniors -- Anna Montgomery Robert F. Baldwin Lower Juniors Maud Hoover William F. Hummel Winners of the Ferdinand Peck Prize, Anna Montgomery, Robert T. Baldwin 141 ^c&otolnps Awarded for Excellence in Preparatory Work Robert T. Crouch Morgan Park Academy Anna H. Davis . Frances Schimer Academy Entrance Scholarships Granted for Excellence in Work of the Cooperating High Schools Chicago High Schools Marion Peabody Hyde Park High School Tracy Simpson David Davis Aaron Arkin Mary J. Moynihan Waller High School Elizabeth Erickson Austin High School Mary E. Courtenay Englewood High School Norma E. Pfeiffer Lake High School George S. Pfeiffer Lake High School Elizabeth J. Wilkinson South Chicago High School Conrad Borchardt Northwest Divison High School Charles Leviton Medill High School Rose J. Seitz Wendell Phillips High School Lawrence Granis Lake View High School High Schools Outside of Chicago Fountain Leigh DeQuoin High School Oscar Blumenthal Peoria High School Fred C. Caldwell J. Sterling Morton High School Isadore Etlinger Joliet High School Herbert 0. Lussky ' Ottawa High School Ansel Stubbs Kansas City High School Archie S. Loomer Benton Harbor High School Clara S. Roe Quincy High School S. A. Steinberg Louisville Boys' High School Percy Francis Ishpeming High School Dwight Akeres Bloomington High School Samuel Howe Topeka High School 142 Entrance Scholarships Continued Arthur Johnson DeKalb High School George Fechter Manitouwac High School Charles Perry Wheaton High School Elizabeth C. Janke Galveston High School Hulda Ludwig Leadville High School Mabel E. Turner Morgan Park High School Beryl Ada Skinner Elgin High School Rachel M. Scott Toledo Central High School Alva Henderson Colorado Springs High School Scholarships Awarded to Students of the Junior Colleges The Selz Scholarship Hildur Christina Westlund. Public Speaking Scholarships Amita Sturgess Robin P. Gould Maud Hoover Alice Braunlich Joseph L. Lewinsohn Chas. F. McElroy Florence Chaney Irene G. Anthony Wm. J. Mathews Arthur Hummell T. H. Snaderson Second Year Scholarships Granted for excellence in the work of the Freshman Year George H. Anderson Ruth E. Bovell Paul A: Buhlig Harvey B. Fuller, Jr. Wellington Downing Jones Alvin Frederick Kramer John Alexander Lee Lulu Bosley Lyman Helen Dorothy Miller Grace Mills George E. Nunn Florence Alice Trumbull Dade Bee Scherer Ruth Anita Wade Hildur Christina Westlund The Colonial Dames Scholarship William Vernon Skiles The Butler Scholarship Edith E. Dockwiler 143 Senior College Scholarships Granted for excellence in work of the Junior Colleges. Mary Garrity History Robert Kuiper Greek Muriel Schenkenberg Latin Emily Cox Romance C. J. V. Pettibone Germanic Caroline McBride English H. B. Lemon Astronomy C. E. Nixon Physics R. M. Wilder Chemistry A. C. Trowbridge Geology F. H. Kay Geography Judson G. Bennett Mathematics Graduate Scholarships Granted for excellence in the work of the Senior Colleges. Nellie Fuller -\ [ Latin Keith Preston \ Ana Jule Enke Romance Paul Van Cleef Chemistry Joseph Peterson Psychology J. W. Gorby English Wanda M. Pfeiffer Botany Alta Johnson Mathematics W. J. Bradley Philosophy Herbert Marcus Goodman Anatomy Hortense C. Parker History Marion Lee Taylor Germanic 144 Semi-Official Clubs Botanical Club Philological Society Romance Club Mathematical Club Physics Club Medical Club Geological Club New Testament Club English Club Pedagogical Club Semitic Club Church History Club Spanish Club Germanic Club German Conversational Club Bacteriological Club Theological Club Zoological Club Zoological Journal Club Historical Club Political Science Club Sociology Club 145 Lincoln House Officers Dr. Nathaniel Butler Head Vernor A. Woodworth Vice-Head Arthur M. Boyer Secretary Owen Earl MacBride Treasurer Members Albert E. Hill Henry S. Davidson Harry 0. Gillet Frederick D. Bramhall Howard Woodhead James Wright Laurie Eugene Laurence Hartigan Vernor A. Woodworth James Patterson Neil Mackay Gunn Chauncey M. Briggs William A. McDermid Arthur M. Boyer Leon P. Starr Owen Earl MacBride Robert Frederick Baldwin Albert Dudley Brokaw George Schobinger Otto M. Staib Andrew McLeod George H. Anderson Preston F. Gass Harry Dale Morgan Harry Winfred Harriman 146 z o o r Z o c w m Spelman House Miss Gertrude Dudley Head of House Eleanor Whipple Secretary Helen Heath ... ... . Treasurer Members Marie Avery Alberta Boyd Lois Cool Louise Cottrell Anne Davis Gertrude Kuehne Louise Lyman Helen McKee Louise Norton Marie Ortmayer Pearl Salter Katherine Scobey Julia Short Eleanor Whipple Ruth Wilson 148 w TJ m r s > z I o c w tn 3n aooD 2DID ^neli Big pian' in basement Plays the live-long day; Just one man to play it, Just one piece to play. Plays for our informals, Does the stunt right well — Always someone happy In good old Snell. . Violins a'plenty, Tuned in many keys; Mandolins — 'bout twenty, Buzzin' on like bees. Solo parts and ragtime, Concertos de Swelle, Always some a' workin' In good old Snell. Basso on the third floor Sings a song of love; 'Cello near the garret Wakes the bats above. Steam pipes, 'phone and boiler Bang away like — well, Always something doin' In good old Snell. 150 Alumni Association of the University of Chicago Officers William Otis Wilson, '97 President Laura May Wright, '98 . . First Vice-President Harmon Torrence Clendenning, 73 Second Vice-President Herbert Easton Fleming, '02 Third Vice-President Arthur Eugene Bestor, '01 General Secretary Executive Committee 1903-6 1904-7 1905-8 Allan T. Burns, '97 Edgar A. Buzzell, '86 Emily C. Thompson, '97 Florence Holbrook, 79 Maude L. Radford, '94 Ralph H. Hobart, '96 Mary Ethel Freeman, '01 John E. Webb, '99 Arthur E. Lord, '03 Officers of Local Clubs Chicago Alumni Club Allen Tebbals Burns, '97, President Jonathan Edwards Webb, '99, Secretary Chicago Alumnae Club Emily Churchill Thompson, '97, President Sara Ann Janson, '00, Secretary Eastern Alumni Club Paul Monroe, Ph. D., '97, President J. Ralph Voris, Secretary New England Alumni Club Frederick Day Nichols, '97, President Albert Ross Vail, '03, Secretary Indianapolis Alumni Club H. E. Palmer, President Margaret Donnan, '02, Secretary 151 The Young Men's Christian Association Committee of Manatfement Dr. C. R. Barnes, Pres. Mr. W. A. Payne, Treas. Dr. J. M. Coulter Dr. F. J. Miller Dr. Nathaniel Butler Prof. A. A. Stagg Mr. C. A. Marsh Mr. H. D. Abells C. E. Latchem Mr. F. S. Bevan Mr. Geo. D. Swan Officers F. S. Bevan '. ■. President T. H. Sanderson '". Vice-President C. E. Latchem Recording Secretary Geo. D. Swan Department Secretary Cabinet T. H. Sanderson Membership P. G. Van Zandt Bible Study F. H. Kay Inter Frat. Bible Study C. H. Brown Finance Dean R. Wickes New Students C. C. Steinbeck Social L. E. Sunderland Missionary L. P. Starr Religious Meetings Snell Hall is managed by the Association and serves as its home and the center of its activities 152 The Brotherhood of St. Andrew An Organization of Episcopalian Men Founded in St. James Church, Chicago, 1883 College Chapters St. Matthews . . San Mateo, California Berkley Middletown, Connecticut King Hall Washington, District of Columbia Cornell Ithaca\ New York Hobart Geneva, New York Harvard Cambridge, Massachusetts Yale New Haven, Connecticut Massachusetts Institute Cambridge, Massachusetts Kenyon Gambier, Ohio Hoffman Hall Nashville, Tennessee Hampton Institute Hampton, Virginia Bruton Williamsburg, Virginia Sewanee Sewanee, Tennessee Wisconsin Madison, Wisconsin Chicago ... Chicago, Illinois Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan University of Chicago Chapter Instituted, April, 1904 Fratres in Universitate Bernard Iddings Bell Benjamin Allin Kenneth Owen Crosby Ray Cutler Thomas DeWitt Brewster Lightner Walter Moffat Walter Shoemaker Pond Hugo Philler Goodwin Preston Florien Gass 153 >-* ,, _. vt£f — *• IM M . , '" ] "d" gating; auomen'g Christian league Affiliated with the World's Young Women's Christian Association Officers Miss Margaret Burton President Miss Louise Capps First Vice-President Miss Alice Nourse Second Vice-President Miss Eleanor Whipple •••.... Recording Secretary Miss Gertrude Murrell • • Treasurer Advisory Committee Prof. Shailer Mathews, Chairman Prof. Nathaniel Butler Mrs. John M. Coulter Miss Gertrude Dudley Mrs. George S. Goodspeed Mrs. James R. Jewett Mrs. Franklin Johnson Mrs. Frank J. Miller Miss Myra Reynolds Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. R. R. Donnelley Mrs. Charles Hitchcock Mrs. L. Wilbur Messer Mrs. Frances W. Parker Mrs. Theodore Rice Miss Carrie H. Wilson 154 Activities of the Year I. Social October, Freshman Frolic November, Thanksgiving Shadow Party December, Conference Dinner Christmas Tree for Settlement Children February, Country Auction Banquet for delegates to Student Volunteer Convention March, Annual Membership Banquet April, Indoor Picnic May, Annual Quadrangle Fete Regular Committee Spreads II. General Letters of welcome to prospective students Assistance given in finding rooms and boarding places III. Devotional Regular Thursday Morning Devotional Meetings Bible Study Vesper Service, Sunday Afternoons Wednesday Noon Meetings at School of Education Weekly Bible Classes — 14 groups Mission Study — 2 classes IV. Philanthropical 12 young women working in city settlements 4 teaching in Chinese mission Partial support of secretary to factory women Partial support of foreign secretary to India V. Intercollegiate 12 delegates to Y. M. C. A. Summer Conference. Aug. 25-Sept. 5 14 delegates to Y. W. C. A. State Convention. Nov. 3-5 21 delegates to Student Volunteer Convention. Feb. 28-March 4 52 delegates to Metropolitan Conference, Northwestern University, May 12 VI. Visits From Secretaries Miss Bridges, National Student Secretary Miss Condi, National Student Secretary Miss Saunders, Secretary for the Student Volunteer Movement Miss Davidson, General Secretary of the University of Michigan 155 The Women's Union The following officers for the year 1906 were elected at the annual meeting of the Women's Union: Miss Marion Talbot President Miss Anne E. Allen First Vice-President Miss Helen Hendricks Second Vice-President Mrs. Alexander Smith Third Vice-President Miss Inez Busenbenz . . . . . . . Secretary Miss Anne H. Martin . . • • . . . . Treasurer Chairmen of Committees House, Miss Gertrude Dudley Hospitality, Miss Caroline Rice Membership, Miss H. Louise Livermore Entertainment, Miss Edith Reider Music, Mrs. C. B. Whittier Philanthrophy, Miss Louise Haessler The Women's Union is primarily a social organization. Its foremost motive is to promote the social intercourse of the women of the University. However the Union has not only worked along social lines, but has also been interested in other work, such as at the University Settlement. During the past year, there has been a series of Wednesday afternoon programmes — pleasant affairs of a social, musical, or educational character. The Union room has been found by the members a pleasant, quiet place for studying, reading and resting. Here tea is served daily at four o'clock; here are always to be found the daily papers and the current magazines. In addition to the regular meeting, last year the Union enter tained the senior classes of the various High Schools of Chicago, and had charge of Settlement Children's Day. It has also assumed a new responsibility, namely that of acting as hostess of the University, the first time, for the students from visiting schools competing in the Public Speaking Contest, and later for the National Council of Jewish Women, holding a convention in Chicago. The Union, at the Quadrangle Fete, given by the Young Women's Christian League, conducted a booth under the management of Miss Viall. 156 University Settlement HE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SETTLEMENT was started in 1894 with one resident living in a small flat, and has grown to a group of ten residents and a club house and gymnasium costing $40,000. Of the oldest residents of the Settlement one is a probation officer who has over 100 boys and girls under her care. This officer has been able to keep in school many of the foreign speaking boys and girls that heretofore have gone to work as soon as they were con firmed, or have spent their time on the streets until they were of legal age; another a physician and a member of the faculty of Rush Medical College; a third, a Manual Train ing teacher; a fourth, a business man. The others give their entire time to the Settlement. The community back of the Yards is an industrial one, but sickness, casual work, and in temperance are causes of poverty that must be reckoned with. The Settlement calls upon the agencies for relieving the necessities of the poor, and co-operates with every institution that can supply a need. The community as a whole is pretty well covered by the voluntary organizations of the Settlement. There are the usual clubs and classes for older women, for young men and women, and for boys and girls. There is a feeling of responsibility among the clubs for the settlement finances, and their donations average $300 a year for light, fuel and heat. About 15% of the voluntary helpers were from the Settlement clubs during the last year and also 25 young, men and women have come from the University to help with the various clubs and classes. These comprise over 50% of the non-resident helpers. The chief work and value of the Settlement has been to make the community real ize certain needs, and then to co-operate with the neighborhood in getting these needs filled. The William Mavve public bath was secured by the Woman's Club working with the Settlement. The popularity and value of the manual training offered by the Settle ment proved the need of such work in the public schools near by and it was secured by a petition to the Board of Education. The Settlement has worked for years to make the public schools a centre of social and educational activity, and has secured a fellowship known as the John Hamline fellowship. The beneficiary is to live at the Settlement and .to work in the Hamline school and organize its social possibilities in co-operation with the teachers and principal. The N. S. Davis Square is the logical outgrowth of the need of a place for social and physical recreation. This park was secured by Settlement influ ence for the district back of the Yards. It has artistic buildings which contain gymnasiums for men and women, a beautiful social hall, club, reading and refreshment rooms, and a swimming tank, where between five and eight thousand men, women and children bathe each week. The ladies of the Settlement not only raised the money promised toward the support of the settlement, 'but also gave generously for furniture for the new house. The children's library has been made beautiful as a memorial room for one of the most loyal and sympathetic workers. The settlement is supported by Faculty subscriptions, University Sunday service collections, outside subscriptions, and by the Settlement League. 157 The Brownson Club Executive Committee Paul M. O'Donnell President Edna Weldon Vice-President Peter F. Dunn . Second Vice-President Irene O'Brien ..... . . Corresponding Secretary Mary McElroy Recording Secretary Walter McAvoy Treasurer James R. McCarthy Committeeman at large Membership Committee Peter H. McCarthy, Chairman Dennis Malloy Katherine Reily Margarite Scanlon Eugene Hartigan William Hewitt Cleo Mamer Committee on Publications James P. Sullivan, Chairman Ellen Clark F. B. Sinte Members Eleanor Murphy Wilfred McPartlen James Garrity Francis Breen John A. Graham W. J. Swift Jeanette Donahue Mary Riordan Mary Gavin Austin A. Hayden Rosemary Quinn Margaret Kenny H. J. Heinnen C. H. McKenna Charles Paltzer Harriet Werner Eva Gertrude Schultz Annette Weiser Ellyn Cooney The Scandinavian Club of the University of Chicago Founded in the Autumn of 1904 by Instructor Torild Arnoldson, continues to flourish. Meetings have been held during the year once a month, and lectures on Scandinavian history and literature have been delivered in English before good audiences. The club has been fortunate in retaining as its president Mr. Frederick 0. Frederickson, to whom its success is largely due. The vice-presidency for the past year was first held by Miss Inga Allison, after her departure by Mr. J. H. Larson. Miss Elfrida Larson has been Secretary and Miss Signa Bostram, Treasurer. 158 The Maimonides Club Officers Joseph L. Lewinsohn President Irene Kawin Vice-President Charles Newberger Secretary Arrie Bamberger Treasurer Board of Directors Joseph L. Lewinsohn Irene Kawin Grace A. Radzinski David E. Hirsch Jessie R. Gerstley Frances Goldman Viola I. Paradise The Maimonides Club was organized during the Spring Quarter, 1905. Its purpose, to quote its constitution, is "to bring together the Jewish students of the University into a closer acquaintanceship, to promote in them a deeper interest in Judaism, and to promul gate knowledge of the philosophy, history, and literature of the Jews, among the students, non- Jewish as well as Jewish." To accomplish this end, open lectures are conducted weekly by Rev. Dr. Emil G. Hirsch, Professor of Rabbinical literature and Philosophy. During the Autumn Quarter 1905, Dr. Hirsch gave a series of lectures on "The History of Judaism," which were exceedingly well attended. The Club gives promise of growth and usefulness. The present membership is twenty-six. Members Grace A. Radzinski Irene Kawin David S. Eisendrath 'Frances Goldman George B. Cohen Abraham L. Weber Viola I. Paradise Joseph L. Lewinsohn Charles Newberger Joseph Pedott David E. Hirsch Leo. W. Hoffman Arrie Bamberger Philip Lewinsky Sol M. Delson Albert Heiskowitz Meyer Gaba Charles Strull Lena Epstein Jesse R. Gerstley Sol. A. Steinberg Paul Wander Otto Greenberg David A. Horovitz Hugo M. Friend Ethel M. Witkowsky 159 The Southern Club >HE SOUTHERN CLUB of the University of Chicago has been particularly successful, due largely to the very great number of Southerners in the University. Probably no more delightful informal gatherings are held on the campus than those of this club. The club is primarily social in its nature, but often a part of the evening is devoted to a short program, or a talk or lecture either by distinguished Southerners, or on topics of Southern interest. Meetings are held once each month, and no less than one meeting each quarter is devoted to dancing. All Southerners are requested to be present at all the meetings. The Officers of the club are : President John L. Hopkins Vice-President R. K. Nabours Secretary and Treasurer W. H. Wood Iowa Club The Iowa Club, which is now in the second year of its existence, was organized for the purpose of promoting the general social interests of the Iowa students at the University of Chicago, of whom there are nearly two hundred in residence. The Officers of the club are : President . . G. Raymond Schaeffer Vice-President . . Edwin E. Parry Secretary Helen N. Roney Treasurer Felix T. Hughes Indiana Club President Walter L. Gregory Secretary and Treasurer ...... James D. Lightbody 160 The Pen Club The Pen Club was founded during the autumn quarter of this year, The forma tion of this club was first proposed by Fred Carr, who believed that such an organization would prove useful in the University. He took into his confidence several of his friends, and by their aid a public organization was formed. The purpose of this society is to give to its members a practical education in literary and journalistic fields. Three of its members are reporters on the " Daily Maroon;" some have written articles for the "Cap and Gown" and the "Monthly Maroon ; ' ' and others are writing for city papers and national magazines. The membership of the club is limited to freshmen. Marcus Richards President Robert Terhune Secretary and Treasurer Chas. B. Willard Fred Carr Paul V. Harper Winston Henry Marcellus Goodnow Edward L. McBride Renslow Sherer Fred Gates William MacCracken Cole Rowe 161 Official Publications Periodicals The American Journal of Semitic Languages and Literatures The American Journal of Sociology The American Journal of Theology The Astrophysical Journal The Biblical World The Botanical Gazette The Elementary School Teacher and the Course of Study The Journal of Geology The Journal of Political Economy The Manual Training Magazine The School Review The University Record The Cap and Gown Board Managing Editors Earl De Witt Hostetter John Fryer Moulds Business Manager Clifford C. Cole Assistant Business Manager Charles F. Axelson William A. McDermid Chairman Margaret Burton Associate Editors Literary- Newton C. Fuessle James R. Hulbert Elizabeth Munger James V. Hickey Howard L. Willet Luther D. Fernald Donald P. Abbott Chairman Helen Norris Sterling B. Parkinson Chairman Sanford A. Lyon Chairman Harold R. Atteridge Chairman Harley C. Darlington Chairman Medicine Max D. Rose Student Organizations Winifred Dewhurst Faculty Adolph G. Pierrot Theodate Nowell Robert M. Lindsley Judson A. Bennett Edith Terry Athletics Marie G. Ortmayer Jesse C. Harper Fraternities Frances Montgomery Katherine Nichols Social Harriet S. Richardson Art Edward H. Ahrens Law Hugo M. Friend School of Education Beatrice Chandler Patton 164 R. Eddy Matthews Felix T. Hughes Frances T. Nowak Divinity Bernard I. Bell HE DAILY MAROON'S fourth year gave promise of great things. The men in charge of the publication had been well drilled in its workings and were in close touch with the local field. The old policies of the paper, as originated by Fleming, Wyman and Ford were main tained. A new effort was put forth to get the local news. The staff was reorganized and every one, from the- executive officers to the freshman reporters, began work with a vim. Many situations arose during 1905-'06 which required much skill in typographical construction and a conservative handling of facts. The great football season enabled the college scribe to write "dope" to his heart's content. The Daily took the attitude that the championship was to be ours and bravely stuck to it through thick and thin. The day following the great game a departure in college journalism was made by printing in maroon and black the story of the game. • In 1906 President Harper died and the Daily Maroon surprised its adherents by handling the story as cleanly and rapidly as the best of Chicago's metropolitan dailies. All events concerning the arrangements for the funeral and the exercises were printed completely and accurately. Typographical errors have been a source of much worry and care to the editors. Many amusing blunders have occurred which have brought ridicule on the paper. Re newed efforts were made, however, by the editors, to keep the paper clean and with the excep tion of one remarkably bad week in February 1906, their efforts have shown good results. The editors of the paper are dreaming of better things. A morning paper, delivered at every student's and professor's door before breakfast, is an idea which is rapidly taking material form. An enlargement to five columns to enable the editors to display the news to better advantage and to accommodate many advertisers who at present cannot be approached is now being considered. All in all the Daily Maroon is proving a success. It has not been perfect, the editors know it, but it ranks above every college publication in the country for variety in news matter, space given to editorial writing, and the adequate handling of situations, which prove trying to more practiced and professional publications. Walter L. Gregory is the managing editor. LeRoy VanPatten is the news editor, and William MacDermid and R. Eddy Matthews have charge of the Athletic Departments. John F. Moulds is the Business Manager. 166 The Daily Maroon Fall Quarter. 1904 Board of Editors Walter L. Gregory Managing Editor LeRoy A. VanPatten News Editor William A. McDermid Athletic Editor Associate Editors C. Arthur Bruce Bernard I. Bell Claude Schofield William H. Hatfield R. Eddy Matthews Charles A. Paltzer E. G. Felsenthal Luther D. Fernald Marie Ortmayer, Woman Editor Herbert I. Markham Business Manager John Worley, Jr Assistant Business Manager William M. Ruffcorn Circulation Manager Winter and Spring Quarters, 1905 Board of Editors Walter L. Gregory Managing Editor LeRoy VanPatten News Editor u;-,rddy Matthews-Winter ) Athletic Editor William McDermid — Spring } Associate Editors C. Arthur Bruce Bernard I. Bell Claude Schofield William H. Hatfield William McDermid R. Eddy Matthews Charles A. Paltzer E. G. Felsenthal Luther D. Fernald Marie Ortmayer Woman Editor John F. Moulds Business Manager George E. Fuller Advertising Manager 167 The M onthly Maroon The Monthly Maroon is completing what is in many respects the most successful year in its existence. From a small pamphlet for which everyone in the University felt constrained to apologize, it has grown to a magazine which in make-up and contents ranks among the best of college monthlies. In June, 1905, the retiring editors pathetically remarked: "Practically all the manuscript that is obtained and printed is gotten by strenuous 'rustling' " That this condition no longer exists is the foremost augury for the success of the Monthly Maroon. "Rustling" is, of course, still necessary; the budding literary geniuses of the University are painfully modest, and averse to submitting their efforts, but the number of unsolicited manuscripts which are received has increased each month, until there is more available matter that can well be run. More than that, the quality of the material has been very much better, a good part of the fiction has been of sufficient strength to attract a "national" magazine, and there has been a gratifying increase in the amount of verse. To match the improvements in the contents of the magazine, a number of striking changes in the make-up have been made, poster covers have been run each month, and half-tones have been used effectively a number of times. A novel experiment, but on the whole a successful one, was made in the pub lication of two issues during the summer quarter, one an illustrated souvenir number, and the other a fiction number. With the improvement in the quality of the magazine there has come a new recognition of the value of the college literary monthly, and it is perhaps safe to predict the Monthly Maroon will soon be among the foremost of its kind. In this place it seems fitting to reprint the following extract from the editorial of June, 1905: "The present regime wishes to express its heartfelt thanks to President Harper for the kindly interest he has shown in the magazine, and his very helpful suggestions for its improvement. Just before his illness he took the pains to go through an issue, and criticize it justly and fairly, and it is to him in large part that the improvement in the magazine is due. This is a kindness that we will. never forget." 169 MONTHLY MAROON BOARD The Monthly Maroon Board Spring Quarter, 1905 Board of Editors Don M. Compton Editor-in-Chief Charles A. Kirtley Associate Editor Assistant Editors William A. McDermid Elizabeth Munger Margaret Burton Newton A. Fuessle William Miller Ruffcorn Business Manager Summer Quarter 1905 Board of Editors William A. McDermid Acting Managing Editor Newton A. Fuessle Assistant Managing Editor Associate Editors Elizabeth Munger Margaret E. Burton William Miller Ruffcorn Business Manager Autumn Quarter 1905 Board of Editors Charles A. Kirtley Managing Editor Elect Newton A. Fuessle Managing Editor Elizabeth Munger Assistant Managing Editor Associate Editors Margaret E. Burton Luther D. Fernald William A. McDermid Harvey B. Fuller Art Editor William 0. Wilson Alumni Editor William Miller Ruffcorn Business Manager Winter Quarter 1906 Board r»* ~" "^ors Newton A. Fuessle Managing Editor Elizabeth Munger Assistant Managing Editor Associate Editors Margaret E. Burton William A. McDermid Luther D. Fernald Helen Geneva Smith Howard L. Willett Harvey B. Fuller, Jr. Art Editor William Miller Ruffcorn Business Manager 171 Sty? Stpidta Club THE REYNOLDS CLUB, at the close of the year 1905-1906, may truthfully be said to be in better condition than at any time since its foundation. This statement applies as well to its finan ces as to the accomplishment of its purposes. The membership, on the whole, has been good, although by no means as large as it should be, considering the number of men in the University who are eligible to membership. A classification of the members, made in the fall of the year, showed that the proportion of men in the senior colleges, who were members of the Club, was woefully small, and increased efforts were made by the members of the Executive Council to draw members from this section of the University. This missionary work was but partly suc cessful, and the senior colleges still have the smallest proportionate representation on the membership lists. Otherwise the membership showed satisfactory increase over previous years, that of the winter quarter of 1906, approximating five hundred active and associate. During the past two quarters the associate membership has been doubled. However, the officers of the Club are still looking forward to the time when the present small quarterly dues of the Club, $2.00, may be reduced because of the length of the membership list, but this will become possible only when every man eligible to membership takes out his card. But it is along social lines that the greatest forward steps have been made by the Club during the past year. For some time after the organization of the club, it was felt that, through lack of interest on the part of the student body, the Club was failing in its purposes. This feeling, however, has been well-nigh dissipated, through the efforts of the Executive Council and the Entertainment Committee from March, 1905, up to the present time. So attractive have been the programs arranged for the monthly smokers and dances, that these affairs are now awaited by the members of the Club with great expectation. The attendance at all. the Club functions during the year has been quite satisfactory. In fact, the dances have been so well attended, that it has been found necessary to provide two orchestras and two dancing floors to relieve the congestion. Among the most successful of the smokers were those at which Mr. McCutcheon, the cartoonist, and Mr. Richard Little, the war correspondent, furnished the programs. At another of the monthly events, two of the city's billiard experts, Calvin Demarest and Prof. Perkins participated in an exhibition match of billiards, and at still another, one of the champion bowling teams, the Hofmann's under Capt. Brill, including Mr. George, Mr. Boice, Harry and Earl Sellingwell, were invited to roll against a team composed of members of the Club. This team was composed of Capt. Henry, Gandy, Webster, Tuckett and McDermid. Both of these affairs were well attended and are thought to have been instrumental in swelling the number of members. At various times during the year, large college dinners and sings were held in the Commons, under the auspices of the Club, in honor of visiting athletic teams and invited guests. Aside from strictly Club functions, the social affairs given in the Clubhouse have been very numerous. Scarcely a week has passed during the year, except in the summer quarter, but that some organization has sought and obtained permission to use the Club house for dances, smokers, receptions, theatricals, etc. It is the policy of the Club to be liberal in granting the use of its rooms to University organizations, for it is believed that in this way its purpose of welding the University public together, with itself as the rallying center, may be best accomplished. The management of the entertainment features of the University interscholastic meet of 1905, was another important undertaking of the Club. 172 E. G. FELSENTHAL L. L. WRIGHT R. MERRIAM E. E. QUANTRELL B. P. GALE In this work, the Reynolds Commission, of which the President of the Club is Chairman was of great assistance. Billiard, pool and bowling tournaments have been held during the year for the mem bers, and in all the entry lists have been large. Suitable prizes were given for the differ ent events. The inter-fraternity bowling championship series was conducted on the Club alleys. The following officers were unanimously chosen in March, 1905, to serve for one year: President, Ernest Eugene Quantrell ; Vice-President, Burton Pike Gale; Sec retary, Lee Wilder Maxwell ; Treasurer, Ralph Merriam ; Librarian, Edward George Felsenthal. Several changes were made in the personnel of the Council on account of graduation or withdrawal from college. Maxwell graduated in June, and Lagene Lavassa Wright was elected Secretary in his stead. Quantrell and Merriam were compelled to leave college early in the Autumn quarter, causing several changes. Wright was chosen President, Frederick Rogers Baird, Treasurer, and Evon Zartman Vogt, Secretary. Vogt, however, soon left on account of illness, and Felsenthal was chosen Secretary, Bertholf Marsh Pettit being then made Librarian. Dr. Joseph Parker Warren and Dr. Charles Edward Merriam were re-chosen by the Board of Student Organizations as the faculty representatives on the Council. 173 Thus a review of the Club for the year shows that as the time passes, this organiza tion begins to be what its donor desired for it — the rallying center of student life, a frater nity of fraternities, as it were. The good that the Club has accomplished cannot be told. It must be felt. And it is earnestly believed by the Executive Council that the majority of the members have felt this good. Edward George Felsenthal, Secretary. Members of the Executive Council Ernest Eugene Quantrell ) Lagene Lavassa Wright \ ' ' ' President Burton Pike Gale Vice-President Lee Wilder Maxwell * Lagene Lavassa Wright ( Q ~ t r-> t t r ■> . . . oecretary hvoN Zartman Vogt i Edward George Felsenthal / Ralph Merriam \ Frederick Rogers Baird \ ' ' ' Treasurer Edward George Felsenthal | Berthalf Marsh Pettit j ' ' ' Llbranan Dr. Joseph Parker Warren ) „ „ „ Dr. Charles Edward Merriam ■■ Faculty Members E. G. FELSENTHAL B. M. PETTIT L. L. WRIGHT 174 F. R. BAIRD he ttMnrtg thool fU^^S/V-M.*,^ C&e Diinmtp ^c&ooi HE DIVINITY SCHOOL of the University of Chicago in one sense is older than the University itself. Mr. Rockefeller made it a con dition of one of his first gifts that the Theological Seminary at Morgan Park should become the Divinity School of the University. The Boards of Trustees of the two institutions consequently entered into a contract by which the Divinity School was made an integral part of the University, thus giving it an academic position which with one or" two exceptions is altogether unique in American educational history. It was inevitable that the ideals of the Divinity School should be to a very large degree affected by the University. From the start it has aimed to put scholarship on an equality with practical training. No institution in the country has sent out more teachers in its particular field. As one of the graduate schools of the University, the Divinity School gives the degrees of Bachelor of Divinity, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philisophy. Academic freedom in teaching has been distinctly recognized, and, in consequence, the student body is inter-denominational, though the faculty proper is Baptist. At times as many as twenty-nine different denominations have been represented. In point of attendance the School is among the largest, and counting the Summer Quarter is probably the largest in the United States. Similarly in case of the faculties. Its position in the world of scholarship is to be seen not only in the number of volumes published by the members of its faculty, but also in that connection with the allied departments of the Graduate School, it issues three important journals. As organized the School includes graduate schools upon the University campus and two Scandinavian Seminaries at Morgan Park. The influence of both divisions of the institution has been very considerable in the public life of the central West. Through the graduates of the Scandinavian departments the Divinity School has had a large share in the Americanization of Scandianavian settlers in the Northwest, while the members of the Graduate Divinity faculty have been actively engaged in philanthropic and religious enterprises. Many members of the student body are in charge of churches in the vicinity of Chicago, and throughout the Winter there is maintained an Evangelistic Band which holds special meetings in various cities. The student body of the Divinity School has always been prominent in University life, especially in athletics and oratory. They can always be counted on to support University movements, and its graduates are among the most loyal and active alumni throughout the country. 178 Divinity Council Spring Quarter, 1905, and Summer Quarter, 1905 President Coe Hayne Vice-President John C. Garth Treasurer . Robert R. Fleming Secretary Edward A. Henry Devotions William J. Peacock Missions William E. Hopkins Social Life Roy W. Merrifield Public Speaking John E. Ayscue Athletics Charles R. Drussel Autumn Quarter, 1905 President Coe Hayne Vice-President Ambrose M. Bailey Treasurer. ....... . Robert R. Fleming Secretary Edward A. Henry Devotions . . ... ... William J. Peacock Missions • ... Herbert F. Evans Social Life Roy W. Merrifield Public Speaking Bertram G. Nelson Athletics Alton E. Bigelow Winter Quarter, 1906 President C°e Hayne Vice-President Ambrose M. Bailey Treasurer Robert R. Fleming Secretary Edward A. Henry Devotions Herbert F. Evans Missions Edgar S. Newschwander Social Life Roy W. Merrifield Public Speaking Bertram G. Nelson Athletics . . Roy Barrett 179 The Student Volunteer Band [•HE STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND is composed of students who are members of the Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions, which now reaches nearly eight hundred institutions of higher learning in North America. Any student is eligible to membership "whose purpose is, if God permit, to become a foreign missionary." ^^ The band co-operates with the Young Men's Christian Associa tion and The Young Women's Christian League, also with the Missionary Committee of the Divinity School, to promote the interest of missions in the University, and to give its students an opportunity for systematic study of Missions. The Band is also active in promoting the missionary interests of the churches in Chicago. At the weekly meetings of the Band mission work and problems are studied and fre quent reports from mission fields are received. The students and others interested are always welcome to these meetings. The following members of last year's Band are in active work: J. L. Latta (India) . J. 0. Gotoas (Africa) Members in the University . L. E. Sunderland • • • Leader Miss Marie Christensen ....•••• • • Secretary Dean R. Wickes Treasurer Rev. W. E. Hopkins (India) ' Mrs. W. E. Hopkins (India) Miss Jennie Coleman (China) R. S. McClenahan (Africa) G. Sylvester Jones (Africa) A, E. Bigelow C. M. Dinsmore Philip VanZandt Alice Nourse George Swan C. Cress (Africa) F. C. Caldwell Dose Doseff C. E. Latchem B. E. Robinson C. C. North Lulu Wylie Maurice Price Mary Sanders 180 J. H. Stoutemyer Florence Chaney J. H. Korns Eleanor Whipple F. A. Phelps D. E. Momas ^Hp} * ^^1 ^■K « ^^H ^H^\ * ^^M ^H. -s i ^H t\W ^K'aH ^^ t'l FLEMMING BURWELL HOWELL ELLIOTT RUNYAN HAYNE MERRIFIELD BABCOCK The Evangelistic Band. W. Jasper Howell Leader W. L. Runyan Business Manager This organization has conducted series of evangelistic services this winter with churches in Chicago, Delavan, Wis., Harvey, 111., Lake Geneva, Wis., and Rockford, 111. Each series continued several days and included the regular Sunday services, evening mass meetings, and special services for men, for children, and for young people. R. H. Barrett, 0. D. Briggs, W: E. Hopkins, John McLauchlan, W. R. Robinson, J. H. Stoutemyer, W. H. McLeod, E. S. Newschwander and others, have also worked at various times. All the men have served gladly and gratuitously.. 181 I , Class Officers, 1906 Nathan Boggs President Fred Foster Stocking First Vice-President Morton Leon Hunt Second Vice-President Edward Henry Spiegelberg .... Recording Secretary Miss Miriam Gardner Corresponding Secretary Thos. Samuel Walker Treasurer Perry Irwin Tussing Orator John Ross Harger . . Chairman of Executive Committee Class Officers, 1907 E. A. Graham President D. C. Schoff Vice-President H. B. Felts Secretary and Treasurer 185 Class of 1908 John G. Saam President Lee B. Rowe Vice-President H. B. Saylor Secretary and Treasurer Councilors Autumn Quarter Robert B. Hasner William C. Speidel Garland D. Scott William H. Long Frederick J. Lesemann Lee M. Ryan Winter Quarter Robert B. Hosner William C. Speidel Garland D. Scott Frederick J. Lesemann William H. Long Addison E. Elliott 186 Class of 1909 Eugene L. Hartigan President Harrison R. Rogers Vice-President Neil M. Gunn Secretary and Treasurer Councilors Autumn Quarter Charles H. Swift John W. Tope James Patterson Heilman C. Wadsworth William M. Hanchett Louis S. Berlin Winter Quarter Chas H. Swift Heilman C. Wadsworth James Patterson H. K. Nicoll William M. Hanchett B. R. Wallace 187 Nu Sigma Nu Founded in 1882 Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Michigan Beta Detroit College of Medicine Gamma Medico-Chirurgical College Delta Western Pennsylvania Medical College Epsilon University of Minnesota Zeta Northwestern University Eta University of Illinois Theta University of Cincinnati Iota Columbia University Kappa Rush Medical College and University of Chicago Lambda University of Pennsylvania Mu University of Syracuse Nu University of Southern California Xi University of New York Omicron Union University Alpha Kappa Phi Washington University Rho Jefferson' Medical College Sigma Western Reserve University Tau Cornell University Upsilon Cooper Medical College Phi University of California Chi University of Toronto Nu Sigma Nu Founded in 1893 Undergraduates of Kappa Chapter Seniors, '06 George E. Goodrich Richard H. Wellington Clinton L. Hoy Christian Dencker Rush L. Burns Harry E. Mock Walter K. Gray Robert I. Rizer Herman A. Reque Benjamin Musens Jefferson D. Blything Juniors, '07 Blake McNab Dudley W. Day Jesse R. Kauffman Frederick A. Speik Delos E. Cornwall Fred E. Ewing Max L. Mendel Edward W. Bodman Frank C. Walker Edwin C. McMullen Ransom D. Bernard Porter H. Linthicum Evarts A. Graham Albert H. Montgomery Vernon C. David Homer G. Rosenberger Sophomores, '08 Gustav L. Kaufman Floyd Riley Arthur E. Lord Addison E. Elliott Ben Childs William C. Nichols Walter G. Darling George S. Barber William McM. Hanchett Freshmen, '09 Edward A. Oliver John W. Tope, Jr. Fred A. Terrell Herbert C. Stark Samuel B. Herdman Robert S. Denney John C. Payne Heilman C. Wadsworth Merle B. Stokes 189 Phi Rho Sigma Founded in 1890 Roll of Chapters Alpha Medical Department of Northwestern University Beta Medical Department University of Illinois Gamma Rush Medical College and University of Chicago Delta University of Southern California Epsilon Detroit College of Medicine Zeta University of Michigan Eta Creighton Medical College Theta Hamlin Medical College Iota Medical Department of University of Nebraska Kappa Western Reserve University Lambda Medico-Chirurgical College Mu Iowa State University Nu Harvard University Xi Johns Hopkins University 190 Phi Rho Sigma Gamma Chapter John Mclntyre Osborn Harry Bennett Felts Halbert Brush Blakey James Richard Earle Ira Karr Humphry John True Sumner Frederick Epplen James Forest Churchill Ernest Wilson Miller Herman Call Runyan Chester Herbert Lockwood Harry Reeber Beery Guy Freeman Wakefield Ralph Merle Carter Edwin Roy Murphy George Thomas Johnson 191 Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded in 1888 Chapter Roll Alpha Dartmouth College, Hanover Gamma Tufts College, Boston Delta University of Vermont, Burlington Zeta Long Island Hospital, Brooklyn Theta Bowdoin College, Brunswick Psi University of .Minnesota, Minneapolis Beta Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Sigma University of California, San Francisco Eta Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago Iota University of Syracuse, Syracuse Epsilon Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia Kappa Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee Lambda Cornell College, New York City Mu University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Nu Rush Medical College, Chicago Xi Northwestern University, Chicago Omicron Miami Medical College, Cincinnati Pi Ohio Medical College, Columbus Rho Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver Upsilon University of Oregon, Portland Phi Vanderbilt University, Nashville Chi University of Tennessee, Nashville Omega University of Nashville, Nashville Tau ^ University of the South, Sewanee Alpha-Beta Medical Department Tulane University, New Orleans 192 aipfni l&appa Eappa Undergraduates '06 O, L. Adams L. C. Ayres L. W. Baxter H. A. Breyfogle R. Chapman T. Redmond James G. Omelvena Wm H. H. Moore J. Rhodes Longley A. S. Hoon Roy W. Porteus J. H. Waterhouse T. 0. Whitacre '07 F. M. Conlin Roy Adams R. Y. Jones Lee M. Ryan '08 R. B. Hasner Lee B. Rowe S. W. Forney H. Saylor '09 R. G. Davis Pledges Harry H. Blodgett Charles D. Enfield John W. Thomson * Harry L. James William A. Parks John H. Korns 193 mi TBeta pt Founded at University Western Pennsylvania, 1891 Roll of Chapters Alpha University of Western Pennsylvania Beta University of Michigan Gamma Sterling Medical College Delta . Rush Medical College Epsilon McGill University Zeta . Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Eta . Jefferson Medical College Theta . . . Northwestern University Medical School Iota University of Illinois Kappa Detroit College of Medicine School Lambda . . Marion Sims-Beaumont Medical College Mu Washington University Nu . . . University Medical College (Kansas City) Xi University of Minnesota 194 mi ^eta pt The Delta Chapter Undergraduates O. D. McKinley J. H. Blomer Harry A. Wormley Chas. Fidler C. V. Russell Evan S. Evans J. E. Tyree H. H. Thomas Frank W. Metcalf Roscoe Whitman C. A. Katherman E. G. Kirk G. 0. Fortney J. G. Saam G. D. Scott H. L. Fischer W. W. Hamburger Emil Goettsch David C. Strauss H. E. Eggers E. L. Lee A. A. Blatherwick S. Walter Ranson Oscar Knudson John Sundwall W. T. Hughes Eugene L. Hartigan 195 — — — — H.aFuUfcT, Jr. DEAN JAMES P. HALL C6e Lato School J HE PROJECT of establishing a new Law School in the University, which had been under consideration for some time, was definitely undertaken early in 1902, and the school was opened October 1st, 1902. Through the co-operation of the Harvard Law School, Professor Joseph H. Beal, Jr., of that institution obtained leave of absence to become the dean of the new Law School for the first two years, with the following associates: Professor Ernst Freund of the University of Chicago, Professors Julian W. Mack and Blewett Lee from the North western University Law School, Professors Clark B. Whittier and James P. Hall from the Leland Stanford University Law School, and Professor Horace K. Tenny of the Chicago Bar. During the next year Professor Floyd R. Mechem from the University of Michigan Law School, and Assistant Professor Harry A. Bigelow, formerly of the Harvard Law School, were added to the faculty. At the close of Professor Beale's connection with the School in 1904, Professor Hall became the Dean. The School was fortunate in being enabled to purchase at the very beginning, an excellent library of about 18,000 volumes, which has now increased to 27,000. Nearly every reported case ever published in the English language is thus accessible to students: an advantage difficult to overestimate in view of the extent to which our law is founded upon precedent. In March, 1903, ground was broken for the new Law Building, and on April 2 the corner stone was laid by President Roosevelt. In May, 1904, the building was occupied and this splendid home has contributed not a little to the spirit of enthusiasm that pervades the entire School. The attendance of the School has increased steadily. In 1902-3 it had 78 students; in 1903-4 the number was 123; in 1904- 5, 160; and this year 200; showing that despite the admission requirements, three years higher than those of any other school in the Mississippi Valley, there is a growing number of young men determined to obtain the best legal education and to fit them selves for it thoroughly. 199 Class of 1906 Officers Frank W. Hennicksman President Charles N. Cadwell Vice-President Charles E. Gallup Secretary David F. Rosenthal . . . ■ Treasurer Henry W. Lackey Sergeant at Arms Councilors 1905-06 Leslie J. Ayer, Chairman William F. Keller Alfred R. G. Kent George McHenry The writer with some hesitancy undertakes to express even an opinion on a class which contains such a variety of refined intellect, and which by a systematic and scientific process of natural selection has evolved into the present class of 1906. Out of a mass of unknown quantities have come men who, conspicuous in deep and apparent political intrigue and who, in their magnificent dispensation of original propositions in law, cannot fail to throw light on the future of the executive and judiciary of this grand country of ours. Who could fail to recognize in the embryo political campaigns headed by such men as a Nebeker or a Lackey, the attainment of unattained future political successes. And who could fail to appreciate the statesmanship and stealthiness with which the "quiet three" overthrew the long laid plans of a studied and "harmonized" convention? The rapid strides with which this class has recently come into a knowledge of its own, has all but disturbed Dean Hall's usual equanimity and has caused one hurried faculty meeting relative to securing an injunction on their much learning and appreciation. 200 "Bill" Murphy has complaisantly argued for long intervals convincing all as to the elaborate care with which his cases have been prepared. "Rosie" has developed a system of figures of speech, which Freund has secretly envied and surreptitiously, on occasions, appropriated. "Foxy Grandpa" and Lackey have become authority on estoppel. On close examination it has been found that Morgan missed three points in punctuation on Tenney's Last. Nebeker has condescended to agree with Whittier and on three occasions has admitted that possibly on those facts Whittier was correct. "Bill" Keller has written that he has discovered some original expressions more adapted than his usual stock. Hurlburt and Jennison are reported to have attended class last week. Hennicksman has recently approved of Bigelow's decisions and convinced himself he was correct after a fifteen minutes post-class discussion. Maddox agreed with Mack as far as possible. Sweet's impressions are gradually being eliminated. Lampl has asked for a re-statement only three times in Hall's last class. Madden stated his case before Whittier reached the third one in advance, last Thursday, and Radford thereby gained fifteen minutes extra sleep. Outhouse gave judgment by confession and forgetting it was Saturday, studied the bulletin board for fifteen minutes in anticipation of the dismissal of a philosophy class. Chandler has about completed his course in scientific ventilation in Judge Mack's class and "trusts" to get a favorable decision. In the light of these present events and the many which the modesty of the other members forbids our mentioning, it cannot be doubted that the class is fast arriving at perfection's summit. And were the curtains of the future to be drawn aside, who shall say that this class shall not have obtained a position preeminent and worthy the honor of its Alma Mater. 201 Leslie J. Ayer, B. S. Upper Iowa University, '99; Councillor Law School, Class '06; Vice Chancellor, James Parker Hall Law Club. Walter G. Baker, 2N Morrison High School (111); Lombard College; Masonic Club; James Parker Hall Law Club. Herbert W. Brackney, AX Ph. B. 1904, University of Iowa. Henry Porter Chandler, $A$ Clyde C. Colwell Samuel D. Hirschl 202 V. Sherwood Kutchin. William F. Keller, $AA Councillor, '05-'06. Alfred R. G. Kent, Carthage College, S. B., '99; University of Chicago, Ph. B., '05; Mechem Law Club, Council lor ,05-'06. Victor Ernest Keyes, Colorado College, Ph. B. Clark Saxe Jennison, AKE, 4>A* Three-Quarters Club; Iron Mask; James P. Hall Law Club; Prepared Lyons Township High School, LaGrange, 111.; President Freshman Class, '01; Varsity Football Team, '01; Scholarship Public Speaking, Spring '02; Ferdinand Peck Prize, Spring '02; Varsity Football Team, '02; "The Case is Altered," Law School Council, Autumn '02; Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '04; Contributor '03; University Marshal, '03-'06; Vice-President American Republican College League, '05-'06; Manager office of Information and Exchange, '04- '06; Water Polo Team, Chicago vs. Yale, Spring '05; Guard of Honor. Henry Lample, Friends University, Wichita, Kas., A. B., '02; University of Chicago, A. B., '04; Law Council, '04-'05; Charter Member James P. Hall Law Club; President Masonic Club, 1906. 203 Eugene Tullius Lippincott, Alfi, $AA Ohio Northern University; Ohio Wesleyan Uni versity, A. B., '04; Western Reserve Law School. David D. Madden. Roy Oswald Maddox,[AX Brookfield (Missouri) College; University of Missouri, '05. Dennis M. Malloy. George McHenry, AA<t>, *A<t> Morgan Park Academy, '00; Three-Quarters Club, '01; Score Club, '02; Iron Mask, '03; Tigers Head, '03; Blackfriars, '04; Glee Club, '00, '02, '03; Manager of Musical Clubs, '04; Owl and Serpent, '04; A. B. Chicago, '04; Mechem Law Club, '05; Law Council '06. Delbert W. Meier, Upper Iowa University, A. B., '02; University of Chicago, Ph. B., '05. J. Carlyle Moore, AKE, AX University of Toronto; Track Team '03; Sum mer Scholarship, '03, '04, '05. Porter Heath Morgan, ax University of Oklahoma; jj Drake University, Ph. B.; Mechem Law Club. Horace G. Nebeker, *a* Debating Team, '04. Fred M. Outhouse. John Jeffery Radford, Clyde *High School; University of Chicago, Ph. B., '05; Freshman Football Team, Law School Representative on Board of Athletic Control. R. E. Schreiber, A. B., University of Illinois, '04; Ph. B., Uni versity of Chicago, '04. 205 MlLLMAN W. bWEET, A. B., Oberlin, '00; Floyd B. Mechem Law Club. William H. Symmes, Ph B., University of Chicago, '04. John Frederick Tobin, ks, AX A. B. University of Nebraska, '03; Track Team, '04-'05; Football Team '03-'04; Football Coach, Tulane University, '05. Willard Walter Wynekoop, AY Ph. B., University of Chicago, '05. The following men failed to hand in their pictures: A. G. Abbott E. I. Alexander J. W. Fellheimer W. A. Lybrand 20b Class of 1907 E. Conway Ashton President Charles H. Wilbur Vice-President Claude A. Bennett Secretary Curtis A. Bynum Treasurer Councilors, 1905-6 Wm. W. Kirkpatrick George G. Perrin Roy H. Hunter STATE OF ILLINOIS ") To The Honorable Judge, Dean Hall, V ss. of the Quadrangle Court, COUNTY OF COOK ) IN Chancery Sitting : — Your orators, the first (1st) and third (3rd) year classes, of the Chicago University Law School, of the State of Illinois and County of Cook, by Frank W. Henicksman, their attorney, respectfully represent unto your Honor, that the parties hereby complained of, viz., the second (2nd) year class, of the aforementioned, named, and designated law school, in the state and county aforesaid, have in times past, so demeaned and conducted themselves, and do at the present time so demean and conduct themselves, as to engross and attract the attention and favors of all the profs, of the above-mentioned school, that your orators are left absolutely without care, attention, succor, nurture, sustenance, and rearing from said profs, and have been caused and are still being caused, thereby to suffer, languish, and repine from not being noticed. Your orators further represent, that from the conditions above set forth, the third (3rd) year class has due and timely cause to be jealous, and the first (1st) year class to be envious of said second (2nd) year class ; That the above-mentioned and hereby complained of second (2nd) year class, has such a thirst for knowledge, as to draw all too heavily on the springs of legal lore ; That in their first year they ranked so high that exams had to be made harder in order to keep the grades down and the rep. of the school up, and that thereby your orators have been and are still being, conned and flunked in an ignominious and unprecedented man ner, much to the detriment of their pride and reputation. Your orators further represent, that the hereby complained of second (2nd) year class have, with too implicit confidence, followed Father Mechem's patient guidance through the paths of modern jurisprudence. That they, against all precedent and example, even attend Prof. Tenny's Saturday lectures, well knowing that they will receive no credit therefor, and that their only motive in attending said lectures, is thus to enable themselves to further outshine, excel, and supersede your orators. 207 That they, with sinister and unwarranted intent, have continually won, and at the present time are still winning, from Prof. Bigelow, no other comment than : — " Pretty clearly so." That they have withstood without precedent, Clarke Butler Whittier's rapid fire delivery. That they have kept Judge Mack up at night in order to give them legal sustenance. That they have boldly and confidently told Prof. Freund just what he was thinking about. In toto, that the hereby complained of second (2nd) year class, is such a peculiar group of legal lights as to be possessed of an effulgent radiance that would cast a shadow on an angel with a brand new halo, and that they are not, as are your orators, antiquated tallow dips. Your orators, to establish, verify, confirm, and prove their cause of complaint, cite herewith some samples from the bunch, set, group, and aggregation hereby complained of ; to wit : Prexie Connie Ashton, the personification of all what the complained of parties stand for. C. Argumentative Bennett and Go Some Canright, who between them pass out the calorific aether in any desired quantity. Bynum, who alone and unaided, dares to meet all the profs at once in verbal combat. Blake, the erudite; Cryor, suave gatherer of news; Wilber, of pale and bushy hair; Jackson the somnolent; Yoran the sleepy; and Fatty Miller, by their acts, conduct, and demeanor, have caused and produced the results and conditions above set forth. Forasmuch therefore, as your orators are without remedy in the premises, except in a court of equity, and to the end that the said second (2nd) year class be required to make full and direct answer to the same, (But not under oath, the answer under oath being hereby waived, as we cannot doubt their veracity,) May it please Your Honor, to grant a writ of summons in chancery directed to the sheriff in the county of Cook and state of Illinois, commanding that he summon the said second (2nd) year class to appear before said court on the first ( 1 st) day of the Novem- 208 Class of 1908 Officers Robert Bruce Scott • President Wayland W. Magee • Vice-President Ralph B. Miller Secretary Kitto S. Carlisle Treasurer Councilors, 1905-'06 Henry T. Adams George W. Black Oscar W. Carlson The first year class in the Law School, catalogued and specified as No. 1908, is young as yet, but is nevertheless happy. By a rare piece of good luck it managed to squeeze into the city last fall just before the lid was screwed down. The fair Goddess of Fortune who thus smilingly presided over it during its period of incubation, still presides and smiles. Diagnosiscally speaking, the aforementioned class is composed of fellows, the best ever. They hail from all over the United States and from a few of the countries which go to bound it. Every one of the men carries up his sleeve a diploma a yard long and a foot wide, tatooed with Latin and ink, a remembrance from his former Alma Mater. For the edification of the world at large the class doesn't mind having it known that with its advent into the University, new life immediately began to feel its way through the veins of the latter. As a result Michigan the mighty — Query? — bit the dust to the tune of 2 to 0, and is still wondering how it all happened. McElroy and Matthews, two of the classes honorable members, helped to pull the debating honors over to Chicago's side of the table, thus adding new laurels to the already glowing wreath of glory. Friend, another of her members, is well known to the athletic world as the captain of the champion track team of the West in 1905. He won a quart of medals and donated them, it is rumored, to a lady friend, who isn't as close a relation, however, as the name might imply. Baird, captain of the base ball team for this year, expects to trim everything that han dles the sphere in this part of the country, and with the class behind him he ought to do it. Good luck, Baird! As was said, the class is young. Its members have not yet had an opportunity to hang many trophies in Chicago's Hall of Fame. But watch it grow. Every man in the class has a record behind him, and when he returns next fall he is going to bring it with him. 209 Sylvia, Kansas, sent on her leading citizen, and even Iloilo, P. I., did not forget us. By the way, it wouldn't be surprising to see some of our Philippine representatives pick up law enough here to make it hot for Uncle Samuel some day for meddling with the Philippino males. Be that as. it may, the class with Scott as president— a worthy man who has spent some of his past years at the bar, which one it is needless to say — is out to do things both here and hereafter. If you want to get acquainted with some of the world's future legal lights, now is the time to get in before their brilliancy gets so dazzling it will hurt the eyes. This isn't meant for the co-eds for some of the class are married. But as some one has said, "Get on! Don't wait to be pushed." The boat is about to start, and before we go here's a health to the University, the Law School, and 1908. Drink! 210 Pin aipim Delta Founded in 1893 Roll of Chapters Blackstone . Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, Chicago Story ■ . . . Illinois College of Law, Chicago Fuller . . . • Northwestern University Law School, Chicago Webster ..... Chicago Law School, Midland University, Chicago Marshall The Law School, University of Chicago, Chicago Ryan University of Wisconsin Law School, Madison Magruder Law Department, University of Illinois, Champaign Campbell .... Law Department, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Milwaukee Alumni Chapter Milwaukee New York Alumni Chapter New York Chicago Alumni Chapter Chicago 21 1 P&t 9Ip6a Delta The John Marshall Chapter Established Dec. 3, 1902 Fratre in Facultate Harry Augustus Bigelow A. B., LL. B. Fratres in Universitate Charles Nickerson Caldwell V. Sherwood Kutchin William F. Keller Edgar Donald Maple Walter Allawishes Rooney Lyman Perl Wilson James McKeag Sydney Arthur Cryor Charles Henry Wilber George Gulliver Perrin Roy H. Hunter Eugene Tullius Lippincott George W. Black Virgil A. Crum Frank Magnus Hultman 212 kl ,^|p k ■ . 1 1 •i ^ -»J •jf { "! Pin Delta Pin Founded in 1869 Roll of Chapters Kent Law Department, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Benjamin . Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington Booth . Northwestern University Law School, Chicago Story School of Law, Columbia University, New York City Cooley . ... St. Louis Law School, Washington University, St. Louis Pomeroy Hastings College of Law, San Francisco Marshall .... Law School, Columbia University, Washington, D. C. ' Jay Albany Law School, Union University, Albany, N. Y. Webster School of Law, Boston University Hamilton Law School, University of Cincinnati Gibson . . Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Choat Harvard Law School, Cambridge Waite .'...*• Yale Law School, New Haven, Conn. Field Department of Law, New York University Conklin School of Law, Cornell University, Ithaca Tiedeman Law Department, University of Missouri, Columbia Minor . . . . . Law Department, University of Virginia, Charlottesville Dillon .... Department of Law, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Daniels Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, N. Y. Chase School of Law, University of Oregon, Portland Harlan School of Law, University of Wisconsin, Madison Swan Law Department, Ohio State University, Columbus McClain .... Law Department, State University of Iowa, Iowa City Lincoln . College of Law, University of Nebraska, Lincoln Osgoode Law School of Upper Canada, Toronto Fuller . . . Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, Chicago Miller . Law Department, Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. Green School of Law, University of Kansas, Lawrence Comstock .... College of Law, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Dwight New York Law School Foster Law Department, University of Indiana, Bloomington Ranny Western Reserve Law School, Cleveland, Ohio Langdell Law Department, University of Illinois, Champaign Brewer School of Law, University of Denver Douglas Law School of University of Chicago 215 Pin Delta pin Stephen A. Douglas Chapter Established April 14, 1903 Fratres in Facultate Clarke Butler Whittier, A. B., LL. B. Ernst Freund, J. U. D., Ph. D. Floyd R. Mechem, A. M. Julian William Mack, LL. B. James Parker Hall, A. B., LL. B. Fratres in Universitate Seniors Henry Porter Chandler Clark Saxe Jennison George McHenry Juniors L/O uiuiikjwu i^iaivv> William Harris Laird Bell Jamco Charles Andrews Huston Harold LeClair Ickes Horace Greely Nebeker William Henry Peabody Dudley K. Woodward, Jr. Daniel Clary Webb Clarence Garfield Yoran First Year Class Frederick Rogers Baird Norman H. Pritchard Robert Bruce Scott 216 Delta CJn Founded October 12, 1890 Roll of Chapters Active Cornell University New York University University of Minnesota University of Michigan Dickinson University Northwestern University Chicago-Kent Law School University of Buffalo Osgoode Hall of Toronto Syracuse University Union University University of West Virginia Ohio State University New York Law School University of Chicago Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Stanford University Alumni Chicago Chapter New York City Chapter Buffalo Chapter 219 Delta €U The University of Chicago Chapter Established May 23, 1903 Fratres in Universitate Herbert Winfield Brackney Max Brown Oscar William Carlson Thomas Garrard Howard L. Hockett Roy Oswald Maddox Porter Heath Morgan William Andrew Murphy John Frederick Tobin 220 i. YORAN CARLSON HENICKSMAN ASHTON MCKEAG BENNETT KIRKPATRICK ADAMS HOOPER MAPLE HULSER HALL BYNUM SIMONTON BLACK WILSON AYER PURDY BAKER James Parker Hall Law Club Officers Dean James Parker Hall Chancellor L. J. Ayer Vice-Chancellor E. C. Ashton Clerk Docket Committee F. W. Henicksman J. S. Wright V. E. Purdy Members Henry L. Adams Arthur L. Hooper E. Conway Ashton Edward H. Hulser Leslie J. Ayer William W. Kirkpatrick Walter G. Baker James McKeag Claude A. Bennett Edgar D. Maple George W. Black Vail E. Purdy Curtis A. Bynum James W. Simonton Oscar W. Carlson Lyman P. Wilson Frank W. Henicksman John S. Wright Clarence G. Yoran 222 Floyd R. Mechem Law Club Organized February, 1905 Officers W. H. L. Bell President W. J. Matthews clerk Court Committee W. H. Learey First Year Member H L. Ickes Second Year Member P. H. Morgan Third Year Member Roll of Members S. D. Hirschl George McHenry Porter H. Morgan W. A. Murphy Horace G. Nebeker Milliman W. Sweet W. H. L. Bell James B. Blake Arnold B. Hall Charles A. Huston D. K. Woodward, Jr. Chester G. Vernier H. L. Ickes George G. Perrin Frank M. Hultman W. J. Matthews Norman H. Pritchard Horace G. Reed Oliver B. Wyman A> R. Kent Frederick R. Baird Chas. F. McElroy R. B. Scott W. H. Learey 223 Squibs from the Smoking Room Oct. 2, This is when we all got back. 1 1, Ickes, "Will these profs ever pronounce my name correctly." 24, McKeag explained tort liabilities in basket ball. 30, Slauson sang again. Great consternation. Nov. 9, Ashton after reciting on seventeen consecutive cases was called down for lack of sufficient preparation. 14, No dissenting opinion from Carnright today. 25, D. C. answered for C. J. in Practice. "Oh what a tangled Webb we weave When first we Practice to deceive." 30, Judge Mack discovered his long lost class book and then discovered that it was last year's. Dec. 7, Law Smoker. 8, Everybody was thick headed. 19, Severe cold weather. 20 degrees below. Bennett's voice two pitches lower. 22, "Chesty" G. Vernier filled four exam books. Jan 1 , Sid Cryor resolved not to shave his upper lip. 1 0, Bynum conducted the class in Trusts. 19, Miss Bates among the missing. 22, Judge Mack held evening session, 7:30 to 11:00. Jackson was awakened by a cold draught on the back of his neck. Feb. 2, Hunter's birthday. He celebrated. 16, Lewinsohn carried water for Prof. Whittier. 17, Evidence Exams. 8:30 A. M. Second year class shined. 8:30 P. M. Second year class dined. 21, Sercomb sized up the law as a stiff proposition. 3 1 , Clancy recited well today. Mar. 17, Kirkpatrick wore an orange ribbon and declared himself a lineal de scendant of Louis XIV of France. 30, Nakamura asked another question that puzzled the prof. Apr. 1 , Max Brown came to school today. 11, Wilson repealed the Statute of Frauds. 17, Rooney's turn to recite and Sass got busy on the next case. 30, Woodward didn't recite as long as usual and Yoran who was next in line, had his nap interrupted. May 4, Spring fever. Nothing doing. Everybody to the parks. 224 g>d)ool of €tmcatton An Account of the Organization of the School of Education GREAT INSTITUTION like a great personality is the product of many influences. The School of Education of the University of Chicago came into being through the union of four distinct educational ideals. These ideals were embodied in the Chicago Institute, The Laboratory School, The Chicago Manual Training School and The South Side Academy, which have now become integral parts of the School of Education. Though this institution is primarily devoted to the training of teachers, it represents the work of many of the great educational leaders of the past twenty-five years, and perfects the training of its teachers, through a scientific study of education from the Kindergarten, through the High School. In 1883, Colonel Frances W. Parker- came to Chicago to take charge of the Cook County Normal School. A model elementary School was organized in connection with the Normal School, as a source of study for prospective teachers. It supported the first Manual training room for elementary schools in the country, and then various organizations made an effort to harmonize the school life of the child with the natural interests which held his attention at home. In 1899, Colonel Parker and many of the faculty, feeling the need of greater liberty in the execution of their plans for the training of teachers, left the Normal School to spend a year in organizing the Chicago Institute. The realization of this project was made possible through the generous endowment of Mrs. Emmons Blaine. The University of Chicago had proposed from its beginning that education should occupy a prominent place in its Curriculum, and it effected a union with the Chicago Institute in 1901. The Chicago Manual Training School was organized by the Chicago Commercial Club in 1882. Professor H. H. Belfield was appointed director, and with a corps of efficient assistants made the undertaking a success from the outset. It was the first Manual Training School in the Country, and has served as a model to those which have followed. The practical results which it has achieved have more than repaid its founders, and its graduates occupy leading positions in the commercial, scientific, and professional world. It accomplished its mission and moved into a wide sphere of use fulness when the building and equipment were donated to the University of Chicago, and the Manual Training School took an important place in the School of Education. The University High School is in its Academic Division, the outgrowth of the School organized in 1892 by Mr. Edward O. Sisson and Mr. Ralph P. Smith, two teachers who had been associated with Mr. William B. Owen in conducting a School at Morgan Park. It binds the preparatory work of the School of Education to the Academic University Course. The Laboratory School, under the direction of Dr. John Dewey, was organized as an integral part of the Department of Education of the University of Chicago. The School was primarily con ceived for the. investigation and solution of vital problems on the education of young children. Its faculty was made up of skilled teachers, well versed in subject matter, who were ready to formulate educational principles in the light of the new educational philosophy. All these elements of education the University embraced in its plan when it took to itself the School of Education. Human life is the subject of its anaylsis and education presents vital proB- ems which only the catholic spirit of a great University is capable of solving. 226 Student Council Miss Jane Ward Robbins, Chairman Miss Anna Beiswenger Miss Bertha Blisch Mrs. Beatrice Chandler Patton Mr. Abraham Bowers Candidates for Degree. £. B. John Addison Clement Nels Andrew Nelson Cleven Abraham Bowers Miss Louise Cottrell Miss Alice Hillman Miss Harriet Hughes Miss Edna McCormack Miss Lullu McCoy Miss Barenka Neuhaus Mrs. Beatrice Chandler Patton Miss Elizabeth Wells Robertson Candidates for Diploma Anna Lou Chamberlin Mary Alice Church Penelope Bowman Mabel E. Dryer Renie Eisenstaedt Helen Morton Heath, H. Eco. Alice Hillman, H. Eco. Bertha Henderson Irma Hiller Elizabeth A. Howe Florence Knox Caroline Larrabee Avis Gertrude Larsen Myrta L. McClellan Mae Oberfelder, Kdg Lillian Porges, Kdg Olga B. Porges, Kdg Helen Eliz Purcell Jane Ward Robbins, Kdg Margaret A. Scanlan Edna Secord Margaret Vincent, Kdg Miriam E. Washburn Mrs. Mildred Alderman Anna Beiswenger Gladys Russell Baxter Pearl Salter Marguerite Pierce Myrtle Farnham, Kdg Selma Lagergren, Kdg Josie Mae Boyington, Kdg Ann M. Burita Ruth Hagerty Mabel Miriam Diment Martha C. Holmes Grace Medora Violl Mildred Weigley Helen Homonel Leuerl Pansie Morehouse 227 This is the picture of a class in ceramics at the College of Education. It represents only one line of work, however, which is offered by the Art Department of the College. The courses in metal, wood-work, textiles drawing and design have been enthusi astically received by the students, since they offer a great op portunity for original thinking and individual expression. How ever crude one's results may be the joy of creation is inborn, and the Art Department fills a long felt need in behalf of culture in education. It would be impossible to predict what the future may develop from so small a beginning, but our hopes are as large as our aims. 228 HE SOCIAL LIFE of the College of Education is one of its most distinctive features, and because of it there are no strangers within our walls. It is our custom early in the year to extend a cordial welcome to the new students, and to invite them at once into the privileges and pleasures of the college. Every member of the college is an essential part of it, for we are making our traditions and stamp ing them with the seal of loyalty. There have been two memorable occasions this year when the members of the faculty and the students met together for an enjoyable time. Early in October a reception was given by the members of the faculty to the students and cordial relations were estab lished which continue to delight us. In November the Social Committee for student organizations planned an interesting program, and extended invitations to the members of the faculty and many other friends. The Art Room was prettily decorated, there was music and dancing and everyone pro nounced the evening a great success. ON THE ROAD TO A PH. D. 229 ATHLETICS WINNERS OF THE Winners of the "C" for 1905 D. P. Abbott . A. H. Badenoch F. R. Baird H. F. Bezdek C. A. Blair W. J. Boone L. H. Brown M. S. Catlin L. DeTray W. H. Eckersall H. M. Friend . B. P. Gale, . . C. L. Garnett, Tennis, C. H. Gorman . J. C. Harper . . F. D. Hatfield . M. A. Hill . . . C. H. Hitchcock W. Hogenson . L. L. Larson . J. D. Lightbody S. R. Linn . S. A. Lyon M. C. Meigs E. W. Miller F. W. Noll E. E. Parry A. Paul . . R. L. Quigley C. Russell . . L. D. Scherer W. C. Speidel F. H. Templeto J. F. Tobin . F. M. Walker L. G. Wilkins G Williamson 1905 FOOTBALL . . . . 1904, 1905 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905 '. 1904, 1905 1902, 1903, J904, 1905 . . . . 1904, 1905 . . 1903, 1904, 1905 '. '. '. . 1904, 1905 1905 1903, 1904, 1905 . . 1904, 1905 1905 1905 . . 1904, 1905 1903, 1904, 1905 1905 1905 1904 1903, 1904 . . . . 1904, 1905 BASE BALL . . . . 1905 1903, 1904, 1905 1903, 1904, 1905 1905 1903, 1904, 1905 . . . . 1905 . . 1905 '. .' 1905 1904, 1905 1905 1905 1905 1905 TRACK 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905 '. '. '. '. '. '. 1905 . . 1903, 1904, 1905 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905 . . . . 1904 . . 1905 '. '. '. '. '. '. 1905 ! '. '. '. '. 1905 '. '. '. . 1904, 1905 . . . . 1904 . . '. . .' 1904, 1905 '. '. '. '. '. '. 1905 '. '. 1904, 1905 .' .' '. '. '. '. 1905 231 THANKSGIVING DAY CHICAGC 3AME, NOVEMBER 30, 1905 2; MICHIGAN 0 Tribute to Amos Alonzo Stagg By William Rainey Harper HE STORY of Mr. Stagg's work in university athletics in the west is a long story, one that reaches far out in many directions, and one full of significance. I first became acquainted with Mr. Stagg when he was at the height of his student athletic career at Yale. For three years he was a student in my classes. An attachment was formed between us which, so far as I am concerned, has grown closer every year since that time. I remember distinctly the interviews in which we discussed the question of his coming to Chicago and taking charge of the department of physical culture and athletics. It was evident that he had certain ideals of athletic work and of athletic policy, and his coming to Chicago was dependent wholly upon his having every opportunity to work out these ideals. He came; he was given the opportunity he desired, and as a result it is not too much to say that western athletics have been altogether transformed. I do not mean to say that there would have been no change in these twelve or fifteen years in western college athletics if Mr. Stagg had not come to Chicago. This, of course, would be absurd. But I do mean to say Mr. Stagg has contributed to this transformation more than all other agencies combined. His intense love of pure sport, his incorruptible spirit, his indefatigable effort, his broad minded zeal and his absolute fairness of mind and honesty of heart have exerted an influence upon western university and college athletics that has been felt far and wide and produced results of which we may all reasonably be proud. I am myself of the opinion that great progress has been made in these dozen years, and if this is true, no one will fail to ascribe at least a large portion of the credit for this to Mr. Stagg. In the reforms that still require to be worked out he will be one of the leaders. When the football season shall have been shortened and the game on Thanksgiving day abandoned; when it has been agreed that no man shall be accented as a candidate for an intercollegiate team who has not been a member of the college or the university for at least one schol astic year ; when the well meant but pernicious influence of the alumni in certain phases of athletic co-operation has been recognized in certain quarters at its true worth and has been given up, and when we shall be able to conduct college athletics as games between gentle men, without the professional accompaniment of gate fees, with all the deteriorating and demoralizing influences connected with this professional policy — when these reforms have come about the world will begin to appreciate some of the ideals toward which many, and among these Mr. Stagg, have been working. I -am confident that it is the universal wish on the part of college and university men that Mr. Stagg may see these carried into effect. Knowing, as I do, that athletic sport is one of the most important agencies in contribut ing to the ethical uplifting of young men in college, and realizing, as I do, the splendid work in this direction which Mr. Stagg has accomplished, I rejoice (1) that he has lived, (2) that being such a man, he has given his life to college athletics, and (3) that the field of his work has been Chicago and the University of Chicago. Nov. 19, 1904. 234 AMOS ALONZO STAGG Professor and Director of Physical Culture and Athletics AMOS ALONZO STAGG Assistant Professor and Medical Examiner Dr. Joseph Edward Raycroft Assistant Coaches Oscar A. Knudson, Water Polo Wilfred Leonard Childs, Basketball J. Purcell, Association Football Frederick Adolph Speik, Football James Roland Henry, Freshman Football Henry Gordon Gale, Freshman Football Roy Wilson Merrifield, Reserve Baseball Hugo Morris Friend, Track, Winter 1906 Captains 1905-1906 Mark Seavey Catlin, Football Frederick Rogers Baird, Baseball Edwin Eugene Parry, Track Cyrus Logan Garnett, Tennis Arthur Hill Badenoch, Aquatics James McKeag, Basketball James D. Lightbody, Cross Country Student Representatives on the Athletic Board of Control Divinity Alton E. Bigelow Law John Jeffery Radford Medical William Charles Speidel Senior Cyrus Logan Garnett Junior Karl Hale Dixon 236 Dr. Joseph E. Raycroft An appreciation of Dr. Raycroft's service to the University and to the Division of Physical Culture and Athletics has a historical setting dating back from the opening of the University when Joseph Edward Raycroft had the unique distinction of being both an instructor and a student. Fitted by ability and training, from the very beginning he took a leading part in the student movements of those early days, and his clear-headed ideas and genius for organization made him of great value in those formative years of the student life of the University. His early intimate relationship with the students as student and instructor, has in a large measure been continued in his relationship as medical examiner, teacher and friend, and it can be truthfully said that no one has been in closer touch with the students than he. It is not necessary to go into details to give an estimate of Dr. Raycroft's services to the University and to the Division of Physical Culture and Athletics. Every student is able to measure it in part — always capable on general committees, he has been much used in University work, which together with the multitude of departmental duties makes his life unusually busy and effective. 238 FOOTBALL The Football Team, 1905. Right End Mark Seavey Catlin (Captain) 182 Right Tackle. . . . Arthur Hill Badenoch . 189 Right Guard . . . . Clarence Russell 188 Lewis Daniel Scherer .184 Center Burton Pike Gale 181 Left Guard . . . . . Merrill Church Meigs 196 Left Tackle. . . . Melville Archibald Hill . . . 218 Left End Edwin Eugene Parry 202 Quarter Back. . . . Walter Herbert Eckersall 143 Right Half Back . . Carl Huntley Hitchcock 157 William James Boone ... 186 Full Back . . . . : Hugo Frank Bezdek 179 Left Half Back . . . Leo DeTray 174 Fred Mitchell Walker . 174 Substitutes Quarter Back . . . .Jessie Claire Harper. 155 Full Back Gerry Williamson 181 Guard .Fred William Noll 203 End .Lester LaMont Larson 164 Record of the Football Team for 1905 Chicago vs. Lawrence University . • ...-....• . . .33-0 Chicago vs. Wabash College 15-0 Chicago vs. Beloit College . .38-0 Chicago vs. University of Iowa • . . 42-0 Chicago vs. Indiana University 16-5 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin at Madison . • 4-0 Chicago vs. Northwestern University at Evanston 32-0 Chicago vs. Purdue University . . . . 19-0 Chicago vs. University of Illinois 44-0 Chicago vs. University of Michigan . . . 2-0 Points won Chicago 245; opponents 5. Games won Chicago 10, opponents 0. September 23 September 30 October 4 October 7 October 14 October 21 October 28 November 11 November 18 November 30 240 Champions of the MJest Football Season 1905 Chicago won the football championship in 1905, and later the conference colleges decided to make radical changes in football and the management of athletics generally. This sentence contains the history of the football season with the events in the order of their importance. The championship comes first. It was the crown of the most notable series of athletic achievements that Chicago has ever known. Tennis, Track and then Football — one, two, three. The last football championship that had come Chicago's way was in 1899, then six years before. As the governor of North Carolina remarked to the governor of South Carolina, it was a long time between drinks; a generation and a half of students became alumni without a chance to chuckle at the close of the season; but they were all there last Thanksgiving Day, along with their successors, and the long wait only made the taste pleasanter in the end. Besides to about nine people out of ten, the victory had the claim of unexpectedness, and even the tenth man lost a good deal of sleep the night before. The tenth man, however, had a right to his belief that Chicago would win. The signs of the season really pointed that way. Indiana had scored a touchdown against us, but that was largely due to the fact that the game was a kind of family affair, a friendly bout between father Alonzo and son Jimmy, in which Jimmy slipped a hot one over when father wasn't looking. Father only laughed, although many clever people poked fun at him. Then came the game with Wisconsin. Wisconsin had a good team, and a field especially suited to its own style of game. Things looked very black for a while, till Eckersall happened to recollect how two years before, on the same field drop kicks had been useful; whereupon he tried one and the Ha! Ha! signs replaced the danger signals. The score was 4 to 0 — which was plenty. Northwestern followed. The year before, Northwestern had been beaten 32-0. By a singular coincidence, they lost again by the same score, in an uninteresting and one-sided scramble, which might have resulted 64-0 as well as not, if anybody had cared particularly. The plucky way in which the men from Evanston struggled through to the end, never giving up, was the principal redeeming feature. The game 243 with Illinois two weeks later, was even more uneven. Eckersall broke all scores by drop- kicking five goals from the field, just to relieve the monotony. But Purdue was quite another story. Coming up here with a good line, and the strongest backfield they had ever had — probably quite as strong as Michigan's — they confidently expected to upset Chicago's apple-cart. They gained and gained and were just about to be very happy indeed when something happened. 20 to 0 was the final score, the boys from Purdue went home much annoyed, and the speculators began to wonder what they could get for tickets on Thanksgiving Day. Meanwhile Michigan had been going along steadily as usual, never scored on, thrashing Wisconsin soundly, till they had become swollen with their own conceit. They got out post-cards with a pretty picture of the team, labeled "Michigan, Champions 1905" (those cards are hard to find now) , and generally prepared to roast their champion ship rabbit without the formality of first catching it. Those on the "inside" at Chicago darkly hinted of prides going before a fall; a few brave spirits were certain that though Michigan was sure to score Chicago might score oftener; but most people, seeing a team fifteen pounds to the man heavier than its opponents, a team undefeated in four years, could not imagine its overthrow. What Thanksgiving Day brought forth is too well known to need recital. In five minutes it was evident that Michigan had no superiority. In twenty it was plain that Chicago had a shade. Between the halves Schulte whispered to Curtis that in all his seven years experience he had never known anything like it, and Curtis sobbed back, "Yes, and they wouldn't even let me bite him!" The second half began, play swaying back and forth. Prophecies were made of no score if they should play all night. And then the ball was punted over the goal-line; Clark started back with it; Badenoch, first down the field from tackle, requested an interview, but let him pass; and Catlin met him a yard inside the line and landed him in a heap a yard behind it, scoring a safety and winning the game and championship. That was all. It was plenty. A better example of a victory won by a well rounded team has never been seen in the west. Russell, at guard, an untried man, was supposed to be the weak spot in the Chicago line. He was opposed by Schulte, a veteran who was playing college foot-ball 244 when Russell was in the grammar school. Yet Michigan did not make a single three- yard gain through Russell during the game. Badenoch was pulling Curtis out of the way in play after play before the little episode which unfortunately caught the eye of the umpire. Meigs, in his first year of football had nothing to learn from Graham. Gale was made all-western center by various critics for his showing against Schulte. Hill had no difficulty with Rheinschild. Hitchcock, brand-new at half-back, was steady as a clock on defence. It may be said, in fact, that but for Garrells, whose punting and running were alike superb, Michigan man for man was either equaled or outclassed both in the line and behind it. In 1899 Chicago had a fair line and splendid backs; in 1904 the eleven was said to be "built around Eckersall;" but in 1905, in the crucial test, the line and the backs both proved their efficiency, and deserved, as they got, equal honor. Two men of them all deserve special mention — DeTray and Boone. DeTray, with an eye so severely injured that he could bear no light upon it, hurled himself into the game in the second half, and by his fresh strength turned victory definitely to Chicago. Reckless daring, whether on the gridiron, in the wilds of Africa or on the road to the Pole is always inspiring; and DeTray's action, even if in the end it shall prove to have been costly to him, will yet have been worth while. The settlement of Boone's case gave "amateur" athlethics the worst black eye it has received in a long while. A system which shuts out from competition such men as Boone, an undergraduate, a sound student, a hard worker, a real lover of the game, and as good a sportsman as ever shook hands with an opponent — such a system truly needs renovation. Boone took his degree at the close of the fall quarter. He has the satisfaction of knowing that he leaves the University with the respect of every member of it who has ever seen him or known the circumstances of his case. Since the close of the football season there have been important developments in the athletic situation. At a meeting of representatives of the conference colleges most drastic action was taken in connection with both the rules of football and the general management of college athletics in the west. The rules are to be amended to secure more open plays, to reduce roughness, and to make weight a less necessary factor. The management is to be changed radically. No more professional coaches after present contracts have expired, no subsidized training-tables, no high admission fees, the strictest requirements for eligibility — these are the main points suggested. Final action has not yet. been taken, but is likely to be favorable. The faculties are waking to the fact that they — not the players, not the coaches, not the athletic directors — are responsible for the queer condition of affairs today, and, with bad consciences, are swinging to another extreme. The result cannot be foreseen. Whether the intensity of the American spirit of competition can be overcome by legislation remains to be learned. The great pity seems to be that students and faculties are not in harmony. Perhaps both sides are a little wrong. Chicago at all events, has to reproach herself with no lack of sportsmanship, with no unfairness toward others, with no meanness and petty spite, and after the "reform" Chicago will be found perhaps with fewer changes made necessary than the present clamor would indicate. o X E o o < w z o X rn ^S m X z en n o > o o < w Z o w The "C" Blankets were given to the following Men during the year 1905: Football Mark Seavey Catlin Hugo Frank Bezdek Burton Pike Gale William James Boone Carl Huntley Hitchcock Jesse Claire Harper Trick Hugo Morris Friend Clyde Amel Blair Edward Reed Ferris William Gorham Matthews Frederick Adolph Speik John Frederick Tobin Baseball Ernest Wilson Miller William Charles Speidel Winners of the "R" The White "R" for Football Norman Barker John Emil Anderson Arthur W. Clark William Francis Hewitt Wellington Downing Jones Ben Meyers Ferguson Charles Julian Webb Charles Francis Watson Charles Henry Wondries Harry L. Mefford The Orange "R" for Track Clarence Russell George Schobinger Stirling Bruce Parkinson Norman Barker The Blue "R." for Baseball Lagene Lavasa Wright The Green "R" for Tennis Paul Rowley Gray 248 ftQ 3 ™ '•909 /909 <*O0 The Freshman Football Team, 1905 Left End Walter Merrill Fred W. Luehring C. N. Bauer Left Tackle Bernard A. Metzger Left Guard Fred R. Handy- Center Robert S. Harris Fred A. Weber Right Guard Elton James Moulton Right Tackle , . . . Isador Aaron Ettlinger Thomas Kelley Right End Harold Lyman Brown Jesse W. Donvan Quarter Back . . Walter P. Steffen (Captain) Left Half Back Harold J. Iddings Full Back Sherman W. Finger Right Half Back Noah A. Merriam Harry J. Schott October 7, October 14, October 25, November 4, November 11, November 18, November 25, Record of the Freshman Team, 1905 Freshman vs. Hyde Park High School 6-0 Freshman vs. Purdue Freshman . . (Cancelled by Purdue) Freshman vs. Northwestern Freshman .... (Cancelled by Northwestern) Freshman vs. Benton Harbor at Benton Harbor .... 30-0 Freshman vs. Morgan Park Academy 6-4 Freshman vs. Wisconsin Freshman at Madison ... . 0-12 Freshman vs. Illinois Freshman at Champaign . . . . 15-6 jFotmer at&letic Captattt0 Football 1893 A, R. E. Wyant 1894 C. W. Allen 1895 C. W. Allen 1896 C. J. Roby 1897 C. B. Herschberger 1898 W. S. Kennedy 1899 W. S. Kennedy 1900 Kellog Speed 1901 J. M. Sheldon 1902 J. M. Sheldon 1903 A. C. Speik 1904 F. A. Speik 1905 M. S. Catlin Baseball 1895 F. D. Nichols 1896 H. D. Abells 1897 H. T. Clarke 1898 G. W. Sawyer 1899 F. Merrifield 1900 L. T. Vernon 1901 T. B. Smith 1902 F. E. Harper 1903 F. E. Harper 1904 C. R. Howe 1905 J. C. Harper Track 1895 Harry Holloway 1896 C. V. Bachelle 1897 F. F. Steigmeyer 1897 T. H. Patterson 1898 F. H. Calhoun 1899 B. B. Smith 1900 W.A.Moloney 1901 W. A. Moloney 1902 F. G. Moloney 1903 J. P. Magee 1904 C. A. Blair 1905 H. M. Friignd Tennis 1895 C. B. Neel 1896 W. S. Bond 1897 P. Rand 1898 C. D. W. Halsey 1899 E. L. Poulson 1900 H. N.Gottlieb 1901 J. P. Magee 1902 J. W. Bingham 1903 J. W. Bingham 1904 M. K. Moorhead 1905 C. L. Garnet 250 TRAC Track Athletics Season 1905-1906 The Careful Observer made his First Obser vation on the 1 906 Track Team when the Team was nothing but Paper and a Championship was a Tradition. Said the Careful Observer to a Michigan Man who was bowling him at the Reynolds Club, "Chicago is going to win the Track Championship by the Biggest Score that was Ever Piled Up. " As he made this Remark he Carefully rolled a ball into the gutter, in a Futile Attempt to get a Corner Pin. "Fudge!" said the Michigan Man, making a Strike. "You just wait," replied the Careful Observer; and he paid the Score. # * * # A few weeks later his eyes shone at the thought of the Easy Thing the Team was about to face when it went to Champaign for the First Indoor Meet. The Next Morning he discovered in the Papers that Illinois took All-the-Points in the Dash and All-the- Points in the Hurdles and Every-thing-else that they cared for. Chicago took What-was-left. On the Monday's Morning Mail he received a reply postal card from the Michigan Man on the stub of which was written: "Did you speak?" "You just wait," he wrote back, Carefully Observ ing the Prospects. * * # * About a fortnight later Illinois Repeated the Per formance, this time in the Bartlett Gymnasium. The Careful Observer was there. He had done a Little Business with the Dope Sheet and concluded that while the Meet would be Close, Chicago was still a Good Proposition. So having obtained Admission on the ground of Student Service he put up the Fifty Cents thereby Rescued from the Man-in-the-Box-Office and waited to see What-would-Happen. At about ten o'clock he Collected and Went Home. Chicago had taken Everything but a Few Small Pickings and was so far in the Lead that you could just see her head over 252 the Horizon. At Midnight he was wakened by a Loud Noise from the direction of the Gymnasium. "Another Hold Up" he murmured to his Room Mate. And the Next Morn ing when he read that the Visitors had won by a Margin of Two-Points-or-So, he said to himself as he Went Without Breakfast, "I'll get that Fifty Cents back yet. You just Wait." ♦ **#** While the Careful Observer was waiting, the Team Stood Still very Consistently. It managed to Worry out a Couple of Victories from Wisconsin, who was represented by One Athlete and a Number of Other Students. It also entered a Fine Assortment of Also Rans in the Illinois Athletic Club meet where they were beaten by the School Boys, Y. M. C. A. Members and One or Two of the Other Wisconsin Students. This brought the Winter Quarter to a close. The Careful Observer spent his Vacation with the Dope Sheet; and when he came back to College he Announced with Enthusiasm that he was Greatly Encouraged at the Outlook. What was considered a Stellar Aggregation represented Chicago at the Philadelphia Relay Meet in April. Catlin Negotiated the Sticks with Ease and Grace ; Parry Did Things to the Weights ; and other members of the Team Demon strated the fact that they were On Hand. About the Middle of the Afternoon Michigan won the Four Mile Relay and when the End of it came Chicago went out for the Mile Championship. Lightbody did his quarter in about Forty Seconds ; Blair and Qiiigley ran so Fast that the Naked Eye could not Follow them; and Groman made the circuit in less than no time. Unfortunately he Stopped about an Eighth-of-an-inch before he Got There and Two Eastern Colleges were given the Places and the Tin Mugs. The Michigan man bought another Postal Card and wrote to the Careful Observer "Tis better to have loved and lost — " To which the C. 0. replied: "That's All Right! You Won on Merit, and We were Beaten by a Combination-of-Circumstances. You Just Wait!" By this Time the Careful Observer had acquired the Reputation of being a Piker of the N-lth Grade; but while all his Friends were busy Losing their Respect for him and Wishing that he would Possess himself of a Little Horse Sense, he Carefully Observed 253 with Quiet Satisfaction that the Team was Girding up its Loins and Preparing to Get into the Game. Accordingly when the Illinois Dual Meet came round he announced that the Team would Get About Seventy-Five Points. Catlin said it would be Awful Close and Sam Lyon Wished the Meet was Over. They Got About Seventy-Five Points. When the Team went to Madison the C. 0. chewed the End of his Pencil and Predicted a Hundred Points or More. Catlin said that a hundred points was a Great Deal, and Sam Lyon remarked that You Never Could Tell. They got a hundred and four. tt *jC *J£ ^ *jc On the strength of the showing the Careful Observer bought a New Pencil and Did a Little Figuring. His Arithmetic was so Satis factory that when the time for the Michigan Meet arrived he borrowed Five Dollars from a Friend who Couldn't Afford to go and followed the Team to Ann Arbor. He went up in a Day Coach but he came back in a Sleeper and took a Carriage from the Station to the Dormitory. He reported to his Friends that Lightbody's work in the Hundred Yard Dash and the Two Mile Run was quite what he Expected, but that he Never would have believed that John Tobin was such a High Jumper if he hadn't seen him Clear the Bar at Twenty Two Feet Eight Inches. The Score, he said, was Seventy and Five-Sixths to Fifty-Five and One-Sixth, but Team for Team it was a case of Knickerbocker Ice Wagon vs. a Pope-Toledo. s(: ^c sfc ?|e ^ In the Words of the Poet the Day of the Conference Came at Last. So did the Careful Observer. He had a Job as Usher, so consequently he saw Everything there was to see, but he didn't do Much Ushering. Chicago piled up the Biggest Score that Ever Was — Fifty-Six Points. Michigan was a Poor Second. The athlete from Wisconsin took One First Place and it is reported that Illinois sent a Team. 254 That Evening when the Belated Rooters were Tearing Things Loose in the Commons, an Alumnus slapped the Careful Observer on the back and said "Wake up, Young Man! Don't you know What has Happend?" TheC. 0. was writing on a Postal Card when thus Rudely Accosted. By way of answer he handed it to the Alumnus. It was addressed to a man in Ann Arbor and on the reverse side were five words WHAT DID I TELL YOU? BARKER QUIGLEY GROMAN START OF THE QUARTER, CONFERENCE MEET, 1905 255 The Track Team, 1905 Hugo Morris Friend (Captain) James Davis Lightbody William Hogenson Mark Seavey Catlin Edwin Eugene Parry Charles Herman Gr'oman Sanford Avery Lyon Louis Guy Wilkins Clyde Amel Blair Lloyd Heman Brown Arthur W. Clark Norman Barker Clarence Russell John Frederick Tobin Burton Pike Gale Raymond Leamore Quigley Thomas Barnett Taylor Frederick Adolph Speik Walter McAvoy George Schobinger Ernest Eugene Quantrell Edward Reed Ferriss Brownell Carr Thompkins William Gorham Matthews Stirling Bruce Parkinson Gordon Henderson Mabin Frank Herbert Templeton William James Sherman Robert Eddy Mathews Track Meets and Scores, 1905 February 11, Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign 37-49 February 25, Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 48-29 March 4, Chicago vs. University of Illinois . . . 41-45 March 18, Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison 41-36 April 22, High School and Preparatory School Relay Races r . See page 258 April 29, University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, at Philadelphia See page 258 May 6, Chicago vs. University of Illinois . . . 79-47 May 13, Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison 104^-21^ May 20, Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor 70f-55£ May 27, Cook County Outdoor Championships Englewood 39 June 3, Conference Meet at Marshall Field . Chicago 56 Michigan ...... 38 June 10, Fourth Annual Interscholastic Meet .......... Lewis . ... . . . 12 256 Pennsylvania Relay Trials April 22, 1905 Home Meet and High and Preparatory School Relay Trials to select the team to represent the West at the University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia, April 29, 1905. The following men were selected to represent the University of Chicago at the meet: One Mile Relay Team H. C. Groman J. D. Lightbody C. A. Blair R. L. Quigley For Special Events 100 Yards Dash, W. Hogenson Hurdles and Discus, M. S. Catlin Hammer and Discus, E. E. Parry Pole Vault, L. G. Wilkins Running Broad Jump, H. M. Friend The High School Relay Trials were won by Wendell Phillips, with Burke, Reilly, Borden, and Bremer for its team. Time: 3:36. University of Pennsylvania Relay Races April 29, 1905 Special Events First Second Third Fourth 100 Yards Dash Hogenson (Chicago) Dear (Pa.) Seitz(Georgetown) Knakel(Columbia) 0.10 120 Yards High Hurdles Amsler (Pa.) Eales (Yale) Catlin (Chicago) 0:15J Hammer Throw Thomas (Purdue) VanDuyne(Syracuse)Harris (Yale) Parry (Chicago) 150 ft. 10 in. 144 ft. 8 in. 138 ft. 7 in. 135 ft. 5 in. Discus Garrells (Michigan) Parry (Chicago) Catlin (Chicago) Porter (Cornell) 135 ft. i in. 113 ft. 3 in. 112 ft. 11 in. 111ft. 4 in. Pole Vault Dray (Yale) Phillips (Cornel!) Glover (Purdue) Wilkins (Chicago) lift. 8£ in. lift. 6 in. lift. 3 in. lift. 3 in. The Mile Championship Relay Race was given to Yale and Pennsylvania over Chicago on a technical ity. Groman, Chicago's last runner who led by a yard and a half, fell as he was breasting the tape, leaving it a question whether he had crossed the line. The officials decided that he had not gotien entirely across the line. The time was 3:22;!. Chicago led in every relay. Chicago's time and order of running was as follows: Lightbody, 50f sec. Blair, 50J sec. Quigley, 5U sec. Groman, 50J sec. One Mile High School Championship Relay Race (the University provided $100.00 toward the expense of sending the Wendell Phillips team to this meet): Wendell Phillips, first; Erasmus Hall High School, second; Washington Central High School, third; Brooklyn Boys High School, fourth. Time 3:34£. 258 Individual Track and Field Scores , 1905 a "S.5P s 3 . 3 § .2^ 2 .5 to M S s? £ a 0 <b OPS ^1 H O H J. I. Lightbody W. Hogenson 10 10 3 5 10 5 5 10 4 5 5' 2 3 5 10 10 10 5 5 4 5 6 4 2 3 5 10 10 10 5 5 6 6 3 5 3 1 3 3 3 3 6 1 5^ 3 1 3 ' 3 1 ' 10 11 8 6 5 3 5 6 4 2X 1^ 5 1 1 2X 10 8 8 8 3 1 6 ' 8 3 •1 'iX 'ix 'iX 'iX 70 56 53 M. S. Catlin E. E. Parry 37 C. H. Groman S. A. Lyon L. G. Wilkins H. M. Friend 5 3 3 3 5 5 5 5 3 5 32X 32 26^ 23 C. A. Blair 22X 18X 13^ 12X 12 11 L. H. Brown . A. W. Clark N. Barker C. Russell J. F. Tobin 1 1 1 3 3 IX 3 ' 3 5 5 ' B. P. Gale 3 3 3 " 10 R. L. Quigley 9X 6X 6 T. B. Taylor IX 1 4 F. 0. Speik W. McAvoy .... 3 2 6 5^ 5X 5X 4 G. Schobinger E. E. Quantrell . E. R. Ferriss IX 3 1 1 B. C. Tompkins 4 W. G. Matthews 4 S. B. Parkinson 4 G. H. Mabin F. H. Templeton W. J. Sherman R. E. Mathews 2% IX 'iX 1 3X IX 1 Total 37 48 41 41 \oy2 79 104 \ 70 J | 56 5 492| Chicago vs. Illinois Marshall Field, May 6, 1905 Track Events Event 100 Yards Dash 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Run 880 Yards Run 1 Mile Run 2 Mile Run 1 20 Yards Hurdles . 220 Yards Hurdles Shot Put Hammer Throw High Jump Broad Jump First Hogenson (G) Hogenson (C) Groman (C) Mackey (i) Lightbody (C) Lyon (C) Catlin (C) Catlin (C) Second Third Time Blair (C) Barker (C) 0:10£ Blair (C) Barker (C) 0:22£ Quigley (C) Peebles (I) 0:51| Barrett (I) Parkinson (C) 2:06£ Vanlnwegan (I) Matthews (C) 4:42^ Gilkerson (I) Smith (I) 9:581 Friend (C) 1 McAvoy (C) j 0:16s Ferris (C) Paden (I) 0:26| Field Events Discus Pole Vault Carrithers (I) 41 ft. 11 in. Parry (C) 145 ft. 10 in. Woodin (I) { K f. flV ,-„ Brown (C) f 5 ft" 8?4 m* Woodin (I) 21 ft. 9% in. Parry (C) 122 ft. 4 in. Wilkins (C)l Norris (I) j Knox (I) 41 ft. 2V2 in- Burroughs (I) 1 34 ft. 6 in. Friend (C) 21 ft. 1% in. Russell (C) 116 ft. 1 in. 11 ft. 4 : Burroughs (I) 39 ft. 8 in. Marley (I) 134 ft. 2 in. Foskett (I) 5 ft. 7% in. Trieble (I) 21 ft. 1% in. Burroughs (I) 1 15 ft. 4 in. Greer (I) 1 1 ft. Score of Points: Chicago, 79; Illinois, 47 259 Chicago vs. Wisconsin At Madison, May 13, 1905 Event 100 Yards Dash 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Run 880 Yards Run 1 Mile Run ' 2 Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdles 220 Yards Hurdles First Hogenson (C) Hogenson (C) Groman (C) Myers (W) Lightbody (C) Lyon (C) Catlin (C) Catlin (C) Track Events Second Blair (C) Waller (W) Quigley (C> Parkinson (C) W. G. Matthews Hean (W) Friend (C) Waller (W) C) Field Events Shot Put Speik (C) 38 ft. 1% in. Hammer Throw Parry (C) 143 ft. 7 in. Third Time Waller (W) 0:10f Barker (G) 0:23 Stevens (W) 0:51 Mo wry (W) 2:09 Cooper (W) 4:35f R. Mathews (C) 10:31* McAvoy (C) 0: 16f Ferriss (C) 0:26f Shepard (W) 38 ft. Donovan (W) 120 ft. 10 in. High Jump Broad Jump Discus Pole Vault Brown (C) 5ft. 1% in. Schobinger (C) 21 ft. 9 in. Parry (C) 121 ft. 11^ in. Wilkins (C) 10 ft. 9 in. Gale (C) 38 ft. 7 in. Tobin (C) 143 ft. 4^ in. Quantrell (C) 5ft. 4 in. {%%?$>} 6 H. 2*. Friend (C) 21 ft. 4 in. Wilkins (C) 20 ft. 2 in. Russell (C) 113 ft. 1 1 in. Speik (C) 109 ft. 5 in. Clark (C) 10 ft. 9 in. f Schobinger (C)\Qf6 \Hueffner (W) j 1Uft-61 Score of Points: Chicago, 104^; Wisconsin, 21j4 Chicago vs. Michigan At Ann Arbor, May 20, 1905 Track Events Event First Second Third Time 100 Yards Dash Annis (M) Hogenson (C) Blair (C) 0:10 220 Yards Dash Hogenson (C) Blair (C) Keeler (M) 0:21|- 440 Yards Run Groman (C) Rebstock (M) Quigley (C) 0;50f 880 Yards Run Lightbody (C) Ramey (M) Waite(M) 1:57 1 Mile Run Lightbody (C) Coe (M) Stone (M) 4;30J- 2 Mile Run Rowe (M) Lyon (C) Stone (M) 9:55f 120 Yards Hurdles Catlin (C) Nicols (M) Friend (C) 0:1 5f 220 Yards Hurdles Garrels (M) Catlin (C) Nicol (M) . 0:24-| $ Field Events Shot Dunlap (M) 44 ft. 10 in. Garrels (M) 41 ft. 6 in. Gale (C) 40 ft. 8 in. Hammer Throw Tobin (C) 149 ft. 4^ in. Quantrell (C) ] Parry (C) 147 ft. \% in. Curtis (M) 135 ft. 10# in. High Jump Brown (C) 1 - f Cox (M) j- 5 ft. 8 Pinch (M) J in. Broad Jump Friend (C) 22 ft. 10J- in. Hogenson (C) 22 ft. 8| ir i. French (M) 21 ft. lO^in. Discus Garrels (M) 127 ft. 10 in .. Parry (C) 120 ft. \0l/2 in. Read (M) ) . Dunlap (M) 115 ft. X in. Pole Vault Wilkins (C) 1 1 ft. Hunt (M) > 10 ft. 6 in. Clark (C) ) Score of Points : Chicago, 70| ; Michigan, 260 55-J Fifth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet Marshall Field June 3, 1905 Track Events Event First Second Third Time 100 Yards Dash Blair (C) Hogenson (C) Annis (M) 0:10 220 Yards Dash Hogenson (C) Blair (C) Keeler (M) 0:22 440 Yards Run Waller (W) Groman (C) Quigley (C) 0:50 880 Yards Run Lightbody (C) Ramey(M) Greaves (Minn.) 1:57 2-5 1 Mile Run Lightbody (C) Coe (M) Verner (P) 4:25 2 Mile Run Rowe (M) Stone (M) Lyon (C) 9:50 120 Yards Hurdles Catlin (C) Nichol (M) Friend (C) ' 0:16 220 Yards Hurdles Garrels (M) Catlin (C) Nicol (M) 0:25 1-5 Field Events Shot Put Dunlap (M)44ftl J4in. Anderson (Mo.)41ft. Knox (I) 40ft. 5 ^jin. 93/ in. Hammer Throw Parry (C) 156ft. 3 in. Tobin (C) 153ft. 4^in. Thomas (P) 152ft 2}^ in. High Jump Barker(Iowa)5ft. lO^in. Dapprich (P), Parsons(Iowa) 5 ft. 8 in. Meyer (Neb.) Broad Jump Friend (C) 23ft. s/in. French(M)22ft.6s/in. Barker (I) 21ft 8 3/in. Discus Garrels(M)140ft.2|in. Parry(C)128ft.5^in. Sage (P) 122ft. 8 in. Pole Vault Glover (P) Norris (I) 1 lft. 9 ^ in. Samse (Ind) lift 6 in. Relay Race Chicago: Groman, Wisconsin Indiana 3:26 2-5 Barker, Quigley, Blair Summary of Points Chicago 56 Michigan 38 Purdue Sy3 Iowa iy$ Illinois 5 Wisconsin • - 5 Missouri 3 Nebraska \Yi Minnesota 1 Indiana 1 261 University of Chicago Indoor Records Made in Bartlett Gymnasium— Length of Track 132 yards Event Time or Distance Competitor Meet i Date 45 Yard Dash 0: 5 1-5 j C. A. Blair Illinois Meet { V. S. Rice " " (heat) Feb. Feb. 13, 13, 1904 1904 50 Yard Dash 0: 5 2-5 , y. q d- Wisconsin Meet \ wr i A -ii f Lewis Institute Meet {W.J. Merrill } Wendell phillips Feb. Feb. 20, 3, 1904 1906 Feb. 10, 1906 1 Lap 0:15 W H. Eckersall Trial Jan. 27, 1904 220 Yard Dash 0:26 W. J. Merrill Lewis Institute Feb. 3, 1906 440 Yard Run 0:55 H. G. Groman Illinois Meet Mch. 4, 1905 880 Yard Run 2:05 4-5 M. L. Cahill Wisconsin Meet Feb. 20, 1904 1 Mile Run 4:46 4-5 J. D. Lightbody Illinois Meet Mch. 4, 1905 2 Mile Run 10:05 4-5 S. A. Lyon Illinois Meet Mch. 4, 1905 12 Lap Relay (1584 yards) 3:23 4-5 {32. SET hlseonanMee, M. S. Catlin Illinois Meet Feb. 20, 1904 45 Yard High Hurdles 0: 6 2-5 Feb. 13, 1904 50 Yard High Hurdles 0: 6 4-5 ( M. S. Catjin Illinois Meet (heat) { W. P. Steffen Illinois Meet Mch. Mch. 4, 3, 1905 1906 50 Yard Low Hurdles 0: 6 1-5 W. P. Steffen Lewis Institute Meet Feb. 3, 1906 Shot Put 41 ft. 13-4 in . R. W. Maxwell Illinois Meet Feb. 13, 1904 High Jump 5 ft 10 in. J. J. Schommer Illinois Meet Mch. 3, 1906 Pole Vault 11 ft. 3 1-8 in . L. G. Wilkins Illinois Meet Mch. 4, 1905 University of Chicago Indoor Records Made in the Old Gymnasium— Length of Track 143 1-3 Yards 35 Yard Dash 1 Lap 0:04 0:15 3-5 220 Yard Dash 0 2 Laps (Competition) 0 440 Yard Run 0 440 Yard Run (Competition) 0: 2 880 Yard Run j 2 1 Mile Run 4 2 Mile Run 10 40 Yard Hurdle 0 Pole Vault 1 1 Running High Jump 5 Running Broad Jump 21 Shot Put 40 :24 2-5 :32 :53 4-5 :54 2-5 :05 2-5 :06 2-5 :36 :09 3-5 :05 1-5 ft. 5 in. ft. 9\ in. ft. \\ in. ft. 5 in. C. A. Blair G. Senn C. Smith H. B. Slack W. A. Moloney F. G. Moloney W. A. Moloney W. A. Moloney W. A. Moloney T. B. Taylor M. L. Cahill M. L. Cahill F. T. Hall F. T. Hall F. G. Moloney J. P. Magee A. M. Sullivan L. A. Hopkins R. W. Maxwell Wisconsin Meet Wisconsin Meet Trial Trial Trial Trial Trial Y. M. C. A. Meet Trial Wisconsin Meet Trial Illinois Meet Illinois Meet Wisconsin Meet Wisconsin Meet Trial Wisconsin Meet Y. M. C. A. Meet Illinois Meet Feb. 15, Feb. 15, Feb. 16, Feb. 23, Jan. 31, Jan. 21, Jan. 29, Feb. 2, Feb. 23, Feb. 21, Feb. 9, Feb. 14, Feb. 14, Feb. 21, Feb. 15, Jan. 18, Feb. 21, Feb. 2, Feb. 14, 1902 1902 1902 1900 1901 1902 1901 1901 1900 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1902 1902 1903 1901 1903 262 Chicago vs. Illinois At Champaign, February 16, 1906 Event 35 Yard Dash 1 Mile Run 40 Yard High Hurdles 440 Yard Run 2 Mile Run 880 Yard Run Relay Chicago, 25. Illinois, 61 First Second Third \ltyTlf (C)} Dead Heat Knight (I) Van Inwagen (I) Lindberg ( 1) Mathews (C) Depuy (I) Steffen (C) McAvoy (C) Mackey (I) Peebles (I) Taylor (C) Smith (I) Richardson (I) Klock (C) Merriam (C) Barrett (I) Mackey (I) Won by Chicago (Taylor, Steffen, Merriam, Barker) Time 0:041- 4:43f 0:05| 0:54! 10:23 2:07| 2:50f Field Events Shot Put High Jump Pole Vault Carrithers ( I ) Kirkpatrick (I) Norris (I) Burroughs (I) Woodin (I) Kelley (C) Richards (C) {GetT.)C)}Tiedf°rSeC°nd 40 ft. 1 1 in 5 ft. 11J in. 11 ft. 4 in Chicago vs. Illinois At Chicago March 3, 1906 Chicago, 40 J. Illinois, 45| Event 50 Yard Dash 50 Yard High Hurdles 1 Mile Run 440 Yard Run 2 Mile Run 880 Yard Run First Eckersall (C) Steffen (C) Van Inwagen (I) Barker (C) / Van Inwagen (I) \ \ Smith (I) f Parkinson (C) Second Merrill (C) Depuy (I) Lindberg (I) Merriam (C) Dead Heat Merriam (C) Third May (I) McAvoy (C) Mathews (C) Taylor (C) Klock (C) Barrett (I) Time 0:05| 0:06| 4:51* 0:55i 10:30f 2:091 Relay Won by Illinois (Mackey, Peebles, Jenkins, Grear) Field Events Shot Put High Jump Pole Vault Burroughs (I) j Schommer (C) \Tied for \ Woodin (I) j First Cear (I) Carrithers (I) Kelly (C) Richards (C) \ Tied for Kirkpatrick (I) j Third IS(l?MTiedforSecond 41 ft. 6Jin. 5 ft. 10 in. 11 ft. 2 in. Freshman Track Meet and Scores, 1906 February 3, Chicago Freshmen vs. Lewis Institute 48-25 February 10, Chicago Freshmen vs. Wendell Phillips High School 60-17 263 dinners of the "Centur?" 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First Base Hugo Frank Bezdek Second Base Stanley Ross Linn Third Base Walter Herbert Eckersall Third Base Frank Herbert Templeton Short Stop Frederick Rogers Baird Left Field Arthur Paul Center Field William Charles Speidel Right Field Frederick Davis Hatfield Baseball Record for 1905 March 28 Chicago vs. Armour Institute . . 24- 1 March 30 Chicago vs. Armour Institute 13- 2 April 1 Chicago vs. Armour Institute : ...'..'. 8- 4 April 3 Chicago vs. Oak Park High School 9- 0 April 5 Chicago vs. St. Ignatius . . . . • • 13- 0 April 8 Chicago vs. River Forest ........ 7- 6 April 12 Chicago vs. North Division High School 15- 3 April 15 Chicago vs. University of Michigan 2-3 April 22 Chicago vs. Northwestern University at Ravinia Park 5-6 April 26 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign 9-11 April 27 Chicago vs. University of Iowa .... 3- 5 April 29 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin at Madison . . 2-3 May 3 Chicago vs. University of Nebraska ".."." 4- 0 May 6 Chicago vs. Wisconsin *.'.'., Rain May 8 Chicago vs. University of Michigan ....'..'/ 6- 7 May 11 Chicago vs. Purdue University .-..'. Rain May 13 Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign .. . ....... 4-9 May 15 Chicago vs. Denison University .7-5 May 17 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 2-12 May 20 Chicago vs. Northwestern University '."..'.' 0- 1 May 24 Chicago vs. University of Illinois '. '. '. 2- 0 May 26 Chicago vs. Albion College at Albion 7- 4 May 27 Chicago vs. University of Michigan at Ann Arbor '.."." 3-7 May 29 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin .' ! 5- 0 May 3 1 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin at Madison .3-2 June 1 Chicago vs. Beloit at Beloit. ..'..'" '. i 4- 3 June 3 Chicago vs. University of Michigan at Ann Arbor . 7-5 June 5 Chicago vs. Armour Institute at Ogden Field 7-8 June 7 Chicago vs. University of Illinois . 8-11 Michigan, Chicago, Illinois, and Wisconsin played a series of four games apiece with each other during the spring of 1905. Of these the ranking is as follows: w. , . W£n L°st Pe*£ent Won Lost Percent Michigan 9 3 .775 Illinois 7 5 .583 Chicago 4 8 .333 Wisconsin 4 8 .333 270 Review of the Baseball Season for 1905 ITH only four "C" men as a nucleus for a team, the outlook for a successful baseball season in 1905 was, from the start, anything but rosy. With ex-captain Howe, "Shorty" Ellsworth, Nowells, Smart, Bloomer, Stillman, and others gone, the team was left without veterans in many departments of the game, being particularly weakened in the pitching staff. The shake-ups occasioned by these losses made it prac tically necessary for some of the team to start over again, while the new material of the previous year was as "green" as ever. Added to these setbacks came the quarterly onslaught of the deans, which several likely candidates failed to survive. Despite these discouragements, coach and team set to work to get ready for a hard season. Two new pitchers were found and developed, giving the team three to count on. And when several gaps in infield and outfield had been filled, Chicago began her season, patched up, but ready to fight. As in previous years, the western championship lay between Michigan, Illinois, Wis consin, Northwestern, and Chicago, each college playing a series of games with the other, but without the existence of a definite league between them. To Michigan fell the championship pennant, with Illinois second, Wisconsin and Chicago tied for third, and Northwestern fifth. Chicago's baseball teams season slowly, and never get really started until late in the spring. For this reason the Maroons lost their early string of big games. The first game of the season went to Michigan, which also took two games in succession later in the season, though the last game of the series, at Ann Arbor, was won by Captain Harper's men with a run to spare. The two games in the Northwestern series were lost by one run in each case. In the first match Chicago had a lead of four runs through the greater part of the contest, but finally lost. The deadlock in the second game, on Marshall Field, was finally broken by the Purple, after fourteen innings of fast play. During eight innings of the first game with Illinois, at Urbana, the state team rolled up eleven runs to Chicago's two. In the last inning, however, the Maroon team rallied, and scored seven times. As in the Michigan series, the team lost the first three games, but won the final game rather easily. The first two games of the Wisconsin series went to the Badgers, but then the team braced, and won the last two games with comparative ease. The other — minor — games, with Nebraska, Beloit, Denison, and Albion, Chicago won, losing, however, early in the season to Iowa. It was not until the close of the baseball season that the team could be said to be playing with its real strength ; but during the last two weeks of college it won five out of seven games with Illinois, Albion, Wisconsin, Beloit, and Michigan. With the close of the baseball season 1905 the team loses Speidel, Miller, Hatfield, and Linn. The loss of the team's veteran pitcher will be keenly felt. But prospective additions from the freshman ranks, with nine old "C" men who may be in the game, should give Captain Baird sufficient timber to develop a team which, whether champion or not, will make a good showing through the season, and be a credit to the University. 272 Batting and Fielding Averages Batting Averages Games At Bat Hits Average Games At Bat Hits Average Paul 20 82 27 329 Baird 24 101 18 178 Harper 24 104 33 317 Eckersall 8 30 5 167 Bezdek 23 86 26 302 Hatfield 14 37 6 163 Speidel 19 74 19 257 Abbott 17 62 7 113 Linn 14 54 10 185 Miller 12 43 4 93 Templeton 24 89 16 180 Fielding Walker Averages 8 23 2 84 Chances Errors Average Chances Errors Average Harper 218 4 982 Walker 33 5 849 Baird 38 2 947 Hatfield 14 3 786 Abbott 130 9 931 Paul 46 10 780 Speidel 63 8 873 Linn 50 12 760 Bezdek 108 13 880 Templeton 99 27 727 Miller 27 4 852 Eckersall 33 10 697 The Reserves, Baseball 1905 Charles Christian Staehling Pitcher Albert Blaine Enoch Pitcher Carl Huntley Hitchcock Pitcher Arthur Carleton Trowbridge Catcher Merrill Church Meigs First Base Luverne Harrison Cutting Second Base George Custer Bliss Third Base James Patrick Sullivan '....: Third Base Charles Francis Burke Short Stop Albert Lafayette Hopkins . ! Left Field Lagene Lavasa Wright Center Field Carl Huntley Hitchcock Right Field Record of the Reserves Reserves vs. University High School . . . Reserves vs. University High School . . . Reserves vs. Hyde Park High School . . Reserves vs. Hyde Park High School . . Reserves vs. Hull House Reserves vs. Medill High School . . . . Reserves vs. Wendell Phillips High School Reserves vs. Woodstock High School . . Reserves vs. St. Ignatius College .... 8-2 1-2 7-2 9-1 8-2 3-4 3-1 3-0 1-5 273 Cf)e Cennis Ceam, 1905 HE SEASON OF 1905 in tennis has been the most successful that Chicago has had for several years. The team was defeated in only one dual tournament, that with Michigan, and won the championship in both singles and doubles in the Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament. Owing to the withdrawal from the University of all the 1904 team the candidates were all new and most of them not very promising. But with the splendid example and efficient coaching of Captain Garnett wonders were accomplished. The first tournament was with the team from Iowa State University, which was entertained by the University on May 13. Of six hard-fought matches Chicago won four and Iowa two. In four of these matches, including both those won by Iowa, a set went to the loser. The tournament with Northwestern, held two days later on the courts of the Aztec Club, stood three matches to two in Chicago's favor with one match yet unplayed when rain interrupted. A few days later Chicago cinched her victory by winning the sixth match. There Captain Garnett sustained his only defeat during the season, in a fiercely contested three set match with Forstall. The tournament with the Quadrangle Club re sulted in another victory for the University, eight matches out of nine going to their credit. Was it fear of the faculty men or some other cause that made some of the scores so dangerously close? The team from the University of Illinois was the next entertained. After the two matches in doubles had gone to our team, Captain Garnett decided to leave the single matches entirely to the inferior players. The result justified this policy, for only one match in all was lost to Chicago. The Western Intercollegiate Tournament, May 30th to June 2d, was held on the University of Chicago courts this year. Teams were entered from the Universities of Michigan, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Northwestern, and Chicago, and Armour Institute. At the last moment Armour dropped out and the University of Iowa team took its place. This tournament began the competition for a new trophy cup offered by the Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association. The championships in both singles and doubles were won by Chicago, Garnett winning that in the singles and Garnett and Gray that in doubles. Two of the seven points necessary for permanent possession of the cup were thus won for Chicago. Had the season ended on June 2d it would have left Chicago without a single defeat, but Michigan's four man team on June 3rd succeeded in winning from all Chicago's team except the champions, and took four matches to Chicago's two. Between June 16th and 20th the University of Chicago held the Western Interscholastic Championship Tennis Tournament. A large number responded to the in vitation to compete in this, the first event of the kind ever held. The cups offered by the University were carried off by Stern of Hyde Park High School for the singles and by Stern and Sunderland of the same school for the doubles. Sunderland of Hyde Park was second in the singles, and Henry and Kuh of the University High School were second in the doubles. 274 The Tennis Team, 1905 Cyrus Logan Garnett, Captain Randall Adams Rowley Dean Rockwell Wickes Paul R. Gray Thos. MacDougall Hills James Burtis Ransom Tennis Tournaments May 13 Chicago vs. Iowa, at Chicago 4-2 May 15 Chicago vs. Northwestern, at Aztec Club 4-2 May 18 Chicago vs. Quadrangle Club at Chicago 8-1 May 20 Chicago vs. Illinois 5-1 , „ I Western Intercollegiate June 2 ) 6 June 3 Chicago vs. Michigan 2-4 275 Scores of Dual Tournaments Chicago vs. Iowa, May 13, 1905 Singles Rowley (C) defeated Cogswell (I) 6-4,8-10,6-2 Garnett (C) defeated Monett (I) 6-1,6-0 Hills (C) defeated Hutchins (I) 6-4,3-6,6-3 Burton (I) defeated Wickes (C) 5-7,6-4,7-5 Doubles Garnett and Gray (C) defeated Monett and Cogswell (I) 6-3, 6-2 Hutchins and Burton (I) defeated Hills and Rowley (C) 6-4, 5-7. 7-5 Score: Chicago, 4; Iowa, 2. Chicago vs. Northwestern, Aztec Tennis Courts, May 15, 1905 Singles Forstall (N) defeated Garnett (C) 7-5, 3-6, 8-6 Rowley (C) defeated Hunt (N) 3-6,6-1,7-5 Wickes (C) defeated Willmarth (N) 6-4,7-5 Fulcher (N) defeated Hills (C) ••.... 7-5, 3-6, 6-3 Doubles Garnett and Gray (C) defeated Forstall and Hunt 6-4, 6-2 Hills and Rowley (C) defeated Fulcher and Willmarth (N) -6-3,9-7 Score: Chicago, 4; Northwestern, 2. Chicago vs. Quadrangle Club, May 18, 1905 Singles Garnett (C) defeated Hobbs (Q) 6-2, 6-2 Torrey (Q) defeated Rowley (C) 6-4, 6-2 Wickes (C) defeated Michelson (Q) . . 6-4,7-5 Hills (C) defeated Linn (Q) 6-3,6-4 Gray (C) defeated Milliken (Q) by default Ransom (C) defeated Zug (Q) 6-3,4-6,6-1 Doubles Garnett and Gray (C) defeated Hobbs and Torrey (Q) 6-4,7-5 Rowley and Hills (C) defeated Michelson and Linn (Q) (,6-3,) 2-6, 6-4 Wickeg and Ransom (C) defeated Milliken and Zug (Q) 7-5, 4-6, 8-6 Chicago vs. Illinois, May 20, 1905 Singles Wickes (C) defeated James (I) . . . . 4-6, 6-2, 6-3 Hills (C) defeated Yatt (I) 6-4,6-2 Rowley (C) defeated Friend (I) 5-7.8-6,6-4 Strong (I) defeated Ransom (C) 1-6, 7-5, 6-4 Doubles Garnett and Gray (C) defeated Friend and James (I) 7-5, 8-6, 7-5 Rowley and Hills (Q) defeated Yatt and Strong (I) 6-4, 6-2 Score: Chicago, 5; Illinois, 1 Chicago vs. Michigan, June 3, 1905 Singles Garnett (C) defeated McNeil (M) 6-3,6-2 Stewart (M) defeated Wickes (C) 6-2,6-4 Lucius (M) defeated Rowley (C) 7-5, 3-6, 6-3 Hoag (M) defeated Hills (C) 2-6,6-4,6-2 Doubles Garnett and Gray (C) defeated McNeil and Stewart (M) 6-3, 6-3 Lucius and Hoag (M) defeated Rowley and Hills (C) 6-3, 7-5 Score: Michigan, 4; Chicago 2 276 o JO 3 CD ^ JO ^g CO 5" CD CQ JO CD Z+. # r an "X c» NO t= 31 JO 3 P- ^ 0 ^ p jo jo 3 3 a p- o 9r 3 £ cd 0 5- o CD ^ o £ 2. 3 ^ 000 *-J OJ -J r r r 000 in in m ? d ^ CD P^ P £ Go J=±- O CD 3^ O O O <! ~c o JO 3 jo X B o 3 0 o' o 3 3 3 W U GO r ^ r ^ Go co ^ K) CO O • 3 cd DD co • 3 o- PO jo co o 3 a JO 000 3 3 3 r r r 000 CO GO Lo O — O 3 cr CD CD G 3 -M* * 3 so 3 z^ 3 O CD O J-E- 1 — r o O JO CD 2 Co 3 O CD JO J S-« O ' o OQ Co CD JO $B JO p- p- o- Co pO O 3 S s ^ 3 ^ -3 o 01 as tj po pO JO ^ SO 3 CD ^ ON Z^O r 0 <> ^ o O JO L O ° CD 2 ~ xioq Co 3 ^ Co & & ON CD ^ ^ S 1 31 CD !Q 3 O 3T o JO C/Q O H CD 3 3 H CD JO O 3- CD O 3 jo 3 P- P^ 3 3 C/Q 3- CD c a- 7s ^3 to cd" 00 jo I •-< On O c> cT 9s 'o on Q PS 3 ON CD OJ o - Z •vj CD ££ 1 ;-"-. 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The course, measuring a little less than five miles, was from the Presi dent's house along the north green of the Midway to Stoney Island ave., down the park to the 66th street road, back across the golf links and around the German Building, along the south green to Cottage Grove Avenue and back along the north green, with the finish at the starting place. Smith and Richardson of Illinois set a hot pace and when the last of the course was reached, only the strongest were in a bunch in the lead and the rest were well strung out. But when they turned into the Midway with still about a mile to go, our captain, Lightbody, showed his class. With a magnificent show of strength he drew away from the rest and finished about a hundred and fifty yards ahead of Smith of Illinois in the excellent time of 25:17. Our other men were having harder fights but when Eddy Mathews made a terrific finish and beat out his men, our camp was complete and we had the point necessary to bring the cup to its rightful resting place. Summary of Points Chicago 49 Nebraska 50 Wisconsin 54 Illinois 57 N. B. The score of each team is the total of numbers indicating the order in which the contestants finished. The lowest total wins. 276. The Golf Team, 1905 Lee Wilder Maxwell, Captain Berthold Marsh Pettit Wayland Wells Magee Charles Roy Lambert Herbert Macy Harwood Chicago-Michigan Golf Tournament Ann Arbor, May 26 and 27, 1905 Michigan Holes Chicago Holes Smoot 0 Maxwell (Captain) 3 Trueblood 4 Lambert 0 Kidston (Captain) 0 Magee 0 Bloomfield 1 Harwood 0 Becker 5 James 0 Total 10 Up Total 3 Up Smoot 1 Maxwell (Captain) 0 Trueblood 6 Lambert 0 Kidston (Captain) 5 Magee 0 Bloomfield 6 Harwood 0 Becker 3 James ■o Total for 36 Holes 21 Total 0 Cnicago-Wisconsin Golf Tournament Homewood Country Club, June 2nd and 3rd, 1905 1st Day 2nd Day 1st Day 2nd Day Maxwell 1 4 Hibbard 0 0 Pettit 0 3 Cavanaugh 2 0 Lambert 3 4 Logan 0 0 Harwood 0 1 Leslie 0 0 Magee 3 4 Fisher 0 2 Total 7 16 Total 2 0 Chicago, 23 Wisconsin 2 Golf at the University Under the able guidance of Captain Maxwell, golf at the University for the past season has been extremely satisfactory. The first Intercollegiate match in the west was held at Ann Arbor between the University of Michigan and the University of Chicago in 1902 and since then there have been yearly contests, with the honors divided, between these two institutions. The development of the interest in the game has been natural, and on the whole very pleasing to the followers of the royal and ancient sport. This year in particular, has been marked by two distinct steps in advance. The first was the giving of University "Gym" credit to the members of the Golf Squad. The second was the extension of the field of competition so that we have two matches ; the first with Michigan, and the second with Wisconsin. The University team was picked early in the season by a series of matches on the course of the Auburn Park Golf Club. The match with Michigan was played on May 26 and 27th, over the short course at Ann Arbor and resulted in a victory for them. The most interesting feature of the game was the "holeing out" of a long approach shot on the last green by "Clem" Smoot by which shot he won his match from Lee Maxwell, who however had the low score of the tournament, having made the two days play in 155. The second match game was played with the University of Wisconsin on June 2nd and 3rd, at the grounds of the Homewood Country Club. This match resulted in a sweeping victory for the Chicago team. A point system was used by which there were 7 points contended for in each match. 1 point for the winner of each of the 9 holes, 1 point for the winner of each 18 holes and 1 point for the winner of the match. 279 Basketball Team Regulars McKeag, James (Captain) Right Forward Chessman Left forward Schommer, J.J Center Luehring, F. W Right Guard Houghton A. B Left Guard Reserves Buhlig, P. A Forward Carter, Allan . Guard Gillies Forward Stockton Guard Wondries Guard Georgen Forward 280 iBasket I5all Ceam, Reason 1906 The University of Chicago Basketball Team finished third to Minnesota and Wis consin in the contest for the 1906 championship of the western colleges. Hard luck at critical times and the loss of Schommer, for a time, to the track squad, were the chief factors of its defeat. The team was the strongest in years, and with its full strength, on a neutral floor, it undoubtedly could win three out of five games from any college team in the west. Basketball Scores February 2, '06, Chicago vs. Iowa 37-20 February 9, '06, Chicago vs. Illinois 49-14 February 15, '06, Chicago vs. Oberlin 25-24 February 24, '06, Chicago vs. Illinois, at Urbana 21-24 March 1, '06, Chicago vs. Minnesota 29-31 March 2, '06, Chicago vs. Wisconsin . . 35-18 March 9, '06, Chicago vs. Wisconsin, at Madison . . . 19-22 March 10, '06, Chicago vs. Minnesota, at Minneapolis . 17-20 March 17, '06, Chicago vs. Purdue 25-18 March 23, '06, Chicago vs. Purdue, at Lafayette 27-28 Fourth Annual Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic Meet Held at Bartlett Gymnasium, April 15, 1905 Summary of Points Wisconsin won with 40 points Nebraska second with 12 points Illinois third with 6 points Chicago fourth with 5 points Perrill, Johnson and Hancock were the point winners for Chicago 281 *L3. 1 l jt Aquatic Team— Winners of Emblems Badenoch (Captain) Bunzel Carey Goes Hirschl Jennison Lobdell Meigs Nicoll Rohde H. Schott Polo Team Rohde, C. Schott, Meigs Forwards Carey Center Solomon, H. Schott, Hirschl, Meigs, Jennison Guards Badenoch (Captain), Goes Goal 282 Varsity Aquatics Although weakened by the absence of four veterans, the Varsity swimming team of 1906 has shown itself to be one of the strongest in the west. The first meet, with the Central Y. M. C. A., re sulted in a tie, Chicago winning three out of five of "the swimming races, but losing the water polo game. In an invi tation meet with the Chicago Athletic Association, the swimming team won by one point but the polo men lost their game , 3-1. In the return meet down town, however, the C. A. A. swimmers turned the tables in both contests. The inter collegiate match with Illinois, at Cham paign, gave the Maroon swimmers another victory, although, here too, the polo team lost. The defeat of the Illinois team in the return meet in Bartlett Gym nasium rounded out the quarter's work. Aquatic Meet Scores February 2, '06, Chicago vs. Central Y. M. C. A. (Invitation), Swimming 3-2 Polo 0-2 February 9, '06, Chicago vs. Chicago Athletic Association (Invitation), Siwmming .... 14-13 Polo 1-3 February 14, '06, Chicago vs. C. A. A. (Invitation), Swimming 9-32 ' Polo 0-5 February 17, '06, Chicago vs. Illinois, Swimming 28-13 Polo 1-2 March 17, '06, Chicago vs. Illinois, Swimming 26~15 Polo 1-1 Varsity Records 40 Yard Swim— Cary (C. A. A. meet, Feb. 14, '06) 22 1 sec. 50 Yard Swim— Cary (Illinois meet, Feb. 17, '06) 31| sec. 60 Yard Swim— Templeton V? J80' 75 Yard Swim— Lobdell (Illinois meet, Feb. 17, '06) 54bec. 80 Yard Swim— Templeton ,' \ ' ,1 S6C' 100 Yard Swim— Templeton 1 mln- ^J*?' Long Dive— Solomon j~ "• Under Water Swim— Rohde, Mannheimer ■ lou «■ 160 Yard Relay— Nicoll, Lobdell, Badenoch, Cary 38^ sec. Interfraternity Championships Track Alpha Delta Phi won with a score of 41. Delta Chi was second with 20 points and Sigma Nu and Delta Tau Delta tied for third with 19 points each In the Inter-House meet the results were, Washington House, 47; Lincoln House, 38; bnell House, 13. Baseball Phi Gamma Delta won the pennant by defeating Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the finals of the series. Bowling The Sigma Nu team won the championship banner. Beta Theta Pi was runner up. 283 # > I SIMPSON MCDERMID DUNN CHAMBERLAIN LOOSE HOSTETTER COYNE MANHEIMER LAKE PHILOSOPHY COLLEGE "SOCCER" TEAM, CHAMPIONS INTER-COLLEGE, 1905 Athletics for All Both critics and defenders of intercollegiate athletics agree that something should be done to extend the scope of competitive sports within each University. There are signs that this idea is making headway at the University of Chicago. Of these the most sig nificant, perhaps, was the introduction in the autumn of 1905 of Association Football, colloquially known as "Soccer." The initiative was taken by the Philosophy College for Men, whose example was quickly followed by the Science College for Men. Between fifty and sixty players took part in daily practice and in a number of match games. A combined team made up of members of Philosophy and Science Colleges made a creditable showing against one of the semi-professional "Soccer" teams of the South Side. The participants as they were initiated into the mysteries of the game by Mr. Purcell became more and more enthusi astic until at the end of the season they were most reluctant to suspend the sport. The "Soccer" players propose to revive the game with the opening of spring and to increase their proficiency. This intercollegiate rivalry within the University has also taken on the form of com petition in Basketball and but for the open winter would have found expression in Hockey matches as well. There is no reason why a sound and sane interest in inter-university contests may not exist at the same time with a widening participation by all students in many forms of friendly and exhilarating rivalry. While no sudden transformation is to be expected there is good reason to look forward to a healthy growth of sentiment in favor of democratizing athletic contests. This all true friends of the sport must gladly welcome. A History of the University Emblem The University Emblem as such came into existence about two months after the University was opened in 1892. The first football team that represented the University was, so far as suits were concerned, a most nondescript aggregation — but it played a full schedule and made a record that was not discreditable in the face of many obstacles. When this team was to be photographed, it became evident that there was nothing about the uniforms that would indicate the institution which the team represented, in fact these suits represented schools and colleges located in widely separated parts of the country. To coun teract this lack of uniformity and to identify the team with the University the letters U C were cut out of brown paper and pasted on the jack ets of the men who constituted the regular team. In the spring of 1893 this emblem was modified and placed on the baseball shirt in the form of a monogram. In 1894 for the first time a single letter was used. It was oblong — larger in its perpendicular axis than in its horizontal. This letter was worn on football sweaters and track shirts; in the latter case between the arms of the Maroon "V" that was used in stead of the cross, belt worn by members of several other track teams. About this time the monogram on the baseball shirts gave way to the word Chicago — which is in use today. There was some tendency during the years '95-6-7 to differentiate the football, baseball and track Cs by varying the size and shape, but on the whole the letters on the souvenir sweaters or jerseys were practically the same for the three teams. The oblong C was the accepted form until 1897 when it was suc ceeded by the large round C, not unlike that of Cornell University. This shape gave way in turn in 1 898 to the form of letter that is in use today. Within the past three or four years the development of the so-called secon dary teams as distinguished from the primary teams, football, baseball and track, has introduced a new feature in the matter of the emblem. These sports, golf, cross country, swimming, gymnastics and basketball, are represented by regular teams that play regular schedules. Membership in these teams is represented by an Old English C, with or without small block letters that designate the particular sport in which the emblem was won. It is under stood that at any time when one or another of these sports assumes a more prominent place in intercollegiate athletics, or when a team makes a particularly good record it may be awarded the regular University emblem. The C is regularly awarded to those members of the University teams who play in the finals in the Western Intercollegiate; and it was in 1894 awarded to the college gymnast, H. W. Stone. In 1904 a plan was devised by which the number of years a man had represented the University and the teams of which he had been a member could be designated on the trophy blanket that is presented to each C man who graduates or has played his full term of years. 285 This is accomplished by the use of small stars of different color, which are grouped about the C. Football is represented by a white star. Baseball is represented by a blue star. Track is represented by an orange star. Tennis is represented by a green star. A black star in a given group indicates that the man was a captain and the number of stars of a given color indicates the number of years a man has been a member of the team represented by that star. The University emblem has been awarded in many ways and in connection with functions that differ so widely as does the incident of the photographer's from the formal C dinners, a corner-stone laying or the exercises on Junior Day. But whatever differ ences there may have been in the method of the award the basis has remained essentially unchanged. Faithfulness in work and loyalty to the team and the University as well as strength, speed and skill are carefully weighed and considered by the Director before he makes his recommendation to the Board of Physical Culture and Athletics, who formally vote upon the award to each man. The history of the emblem has been a varied one considering the length of time it has been in existence, but the ideals for which it stands, manliness, sportsmanship and loyalty have been unchanging and have wielded a strong influence in the lives of those who by striving have won the honor of representing the University on track and field. It would be difficult to pick from the graduates of the University an equal number of men who have won positions in the world of greater usefulness and influence than those held by the University men who have won the C. The University emblem then represents in tangible form a most important influence in student life, one that has, during the life of the University, been a most potent factor in the growth of ideals, honor and fair play, manly competition and a clean physical life. Joseph E. Raycroft. THE FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM, 1892 Gale, sub. Wyrut, r.t. Kiiapp, r.g. Rullkoetter, c. Smith, l.g. Allen, l.h. Frasenburg, sub. Stagg, r.h. Brennamon, l.t. Rapp, f.b. McGillivroy, l.h. Raycroft, g. b. Conover, I.e. Chase, r.e. 286 Woman's Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Association has in 1905, realized apian laid inl904, which probably as much as any other one thing, will tend to stimulate interest in competitive work among University women. This plan has been realized through the united efforts of the Association officers and members and the women's Physical Education depart ment. An "emblem fund" of $1,000 was raised, the interest upon which is to be used to procure pins for the students who win first place in contests or who make final teams. Through the co-operation and influence of Mr. Stagg who promised $500 from the athletic fund, if the women raised an additional $500, the required amount was procured. The fund was raised largely by subscription. To complete this fund the association gave in April a "Pike and Vaudeville" which was a great success socially as well as financially. Thanks are due to the faculty, alumnae, outside friends and all women of the University, for their generous support in raising this fund. During the winter quarter Dr. Harper and the Athletic Association gave their second annual dinner at Hutchinson Hall to the University women. The Commons was too small to accomodate all those who wished to attend. Dr. Harper displayed the plans of the new quadrangle for women. The program also included toasts and songs appropriate to the occasion. At the annual meeting of the Association held in the autumn the following officers were elected for 1906: Woman's Athletic Association. Officers 1906 Elizabeth Miner President Mary Heap Vice-President Ruth Wade Secretary and Treasurer Advisory Board Gertrude Dudley ex-officer Anna Quinn Florence Chaney Mabel Payne Mollie Ricker 288 Miomm's atfilctic0 1905-6 The first competitive work of the year was the Gymnastic Contest, held March 18, in the Lexington Hall Gym nasium. Though the number of con testants was fewer, the interest was greater than in preceding years, due to close competition, the winner leading by only four points.. The spring games for the college championship in base ball, basket ball and hockey resulted in a sweeping victory for the senior college, though some of the games were so close that victory was only won in the closing moments of the game. Besides team championship, there were individual championship contests in tennis and golf. The annual banquet held in June 1905 proved a great social success. A larger number of graduates were present than in other years. The presentation of the banners to the winning teams, the Athletic Association offering two new ones this year, as well as the presentation of the silver cup given by Miss Dudley added much interest to the affair. The most notable event however on the program and one which will make this banquet memorable for years to come to those present, was the presentation of the pins by Dr. H. P. Judson to the fifty-seven girls who had won their emblems. This presentation was made in the midst of much enthusiasm, cheers and applause filling the gymnasium, as each successful contestant rose to receive the coveted pins, which were the first to be given from the permanent emblem fund which the women had raised during the year. 289 B ^BKtmT^^ JBT ^^ *: mv nr* ^Ep i J5~ ■' if #?» ■ - senior college TEAM— CHAMPIONS 1905 Basket Ball, Season 1905 Senior College Team Ethel Vaughn (Capt.) ) Helen Roney j Marie Ortmayer . . . . Mary Murphy Mary McElroy Forwards . Center . Guards Substitutes Ellen Andrews Carrie Currens Grace Viall Scores Junior College Team j Margaret Spence ' { Evelyn Culver .... Lulu Healey ( Etna Robey (Capt.) Florence Moran ( Mary Smith Substitutes Olga Anderson Grace Norton 11 May 19 1 9 May 27 13 9 June 1 8 JUNIOR COLLEGE TEAM, 1905 291 Fifth Gymnastic Contest March 18, 1905 Winner, Helen Freeman . . . .20 points 2nd, Mary Heap 16 points 3rd, Avis Fiske . 1 1 points Event Ladder (record 1 1 sec.) First Place Mary Heap (15.2 sec.) Second Place Elfreda Larson (28.6) Third Place Avis Fiske (31) , ' Ladder (form) Avis Fiske Mary Elfreth Anna Long High Jump (record 4 ft. 1 in. Helen Freeman (4 ft. 1 in.) Mary Murphy (4 ft.) Traveling Rings (form) Helen Freeman Helen Roney Grace Norton Double Rings (form) Helen Freeman Mary Heap Gladys Gaylord Broad Jump (record 13 ft. 8 in.) Stella Radebaugh (10 ft. 5 in.) Agnes Fay (10 ft. y2 in. Gladys Gaylord ) (9 ft. % in.) Straight Ropes former record (12 min. f sec.) Avis Fiske (io.f) Helen Freeman (13) Agnes Fay (19) Parallel Bars Marie Ortmayer Mary Heap Helen Freeman Horse (form) Mary Heap Ellen Andrews Helen Freeman Relay Race Seniors, 41 sec. Juniors 44 sec. Marie Ortmayer Mary Smith Ellen Andrews Sarah Goddard Mary Murphy Grace Norton Ethel Vaughn Stella Radebaugh 292 1* ii SENIOR COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM — CHAMPIONS 1905 Hockey, Spring 1905 Senior ColleKe Team Position Junior College M. Faville (Capt.) . . . R. W. F. . . . { £*££ T. Richards R. L. F B. Clarke M. Payne C F. Chaney H. Smith L. I. F. . E. Markley, (Capt.) L. Ripley L. W. F S. Morrison S' full!yan I . . . . R. H. B E. Schmidt F. Scott | A. Bigelow C. H. B R. Wade E. Martin L. H. B E. Whitford M- °arrityj ' R. F A. Whitford L. Dymond \ F. Carver L. F A. Davis , .. , ^ , ( F. Schmid eison .... ' ( H. Wertheimer Substitutes L. Merriman F. Hoffman Substitutes M. Berquist W. Dewhurst 1 . . . 3 . . . 1 . . . Score May 24 . . . June 3 . . . . June 5 . . ... 0 ... 1 ... 1 293 JUNIOR AND SENIOR COLLEGE TEAMS Baseball, Spring 1905 Senior Colleife Position Junior College Marie Dashkiewitz . . . P . . . Mollie Ricker (Capt) Katherine Golden . . . . C . ... Bertha Henderson Augusta Scott (Capt) Helen Hurd Myrtle Miller 2 b Eliz. Miner Ellen Cooney 3 b Edith Terry D . _, , _ c < Phoebe Bell Bernice Dodge S. S. . . . j Frances Crane Eliz. McFarland R.rF Signa Bostrom Gladys Gaylord C. F Hazel Kelley Lucy Porter ) . R j Ethel Terry Shirly McDonald | " " " ' ' ' I Helen Sunny Scores 14 May 27 12 May 31 23 June 17 15 I 1 22 294 Tennis Tournament, June 1905 M. Googins G. Norton E. Day . V. Rice . I. Powers K. Haas M. Hulbert D. Kuh . . M. Faville . . I M. Ortmayer . \ G. Horton 6-1, 9-7 V. Rice 6 0, 6-1 J G. Norton (by default) | D. Kuh 6-2, 6-0 I y R. Haas 12-10, 9-7 M. Ortmayer | 6-4, 6-1 | A. Hillman 6-3, 7-5 A. Fay . H. Todd H. Kelly V. Hay . P. Horn 1. Rice . H. Peeke . H. McKee A. Hillman A. Thompson A. Fay . > A. Fay 6-3, 6-3 J V. Hay 6-1, 6-2 | }'• Rice V. Hay 6-1, 6-2 H. Peeke 6-3, 6-4 A. Hillman 6-3, 6-1 )- A. Hillman . . 6-0, 6-1 . Golf Tournament, 1906 Benjamin. B. Lockart, E. Preliminaries Benjamin, B. Dewhurst, H. Torrey, E. Frasch, 1 . . Robinson, H. Butler, A. Sterns, G. Crouch. 1. Fay. A. . Noblett. G. Wells. F. . 1 up }■ Dewhurst, H. . Dewhurst, H. . 2 up, 1 to play 4 up, 3 to play Robinson, H. . 1 up Butler, A. . . . by default Crouch, I. . . . 5 up, 3 to play [ Crouch, I Wells, F. . . . | by default 3 up, 2 to play J Butler, A. . . . by default I 295 I *K* B0TT AA* AT 4>FA IAE EN KI Al IWta Kappa iEpfitlfltt Pjt Kappa iJm l?ta GJljrta Pi Atpfja i*iia p?i ^tgma (Etfi $ fji ieita Qlljrta |tet HpBibtt i*lta Glau Mia GItjt Pat §*ita IpmUm PIft (Hamma Helta §>tgma Alpija lEpatlrm ^igma £fa Kappa ^tgma Alpfja ®au QDmega Jflft Kappa ^tgma 297 Delta Eappa OBpsilon Founded at Yale University, 1844. Roll of Chapters Pni • Yale University Theta Bowdoin College Xi Colby College Sigma Amherst College Gamma Vanderbilt University Psi University of Alabama Chi University of Mississippi Upsilon Brown University Kappa Miami University Lambda Kenyon College Beta University of North Carolina Eta University of Virginia Pi Dartmouth College lota Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha Middlebury College Omicron University of Michigan Epsilon Williams College Rho Lafayette College Tau Hamilton College Mu Colgate University Nu College of the City of New York Beta Phi University of Rochester Phi Chi Rutgers College Psi Phi De Pauw University Gamma Phi Wesleyan University Psi Omega Rennselear Polytechnic Institute Beta Chi Adelbert College Delta Chi Cornell University Delta Delta University of Chicago Phi Gamma Syracuse University Gamma Beta Columbia University Theta Zeta University of California Alpha Chi Trinity College Phi Epsilon University of Minnesota Sigma Tau Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tau Lambda Tulane University Alpha Phi University of Toronto Delta Kappa • • University of Pennsylvania Tau Alpha McGill University Sigma Rho Leland Stanford University Delta Pi University of Illinois 29<5 Delta Eappa OBpstion The Delta Delta Chapter Established December 10, 1893 Fratres in Facilitate Frank Frost Abbott, Yale, '82 Eri Baker Hulbert, Union, '63 Charles Otis Whitman, Bowdoin '68 Frank Bigelow Tarbell,- Yale 73 George Edgar Vincent, Yale '85 Addison Webster Moore, DePauw '90 Ernest LeRoy Caldwell, Yale '87 Henry Gordon Gale, Chicago '96 Charles Porter Small, Colby '86 Robert Herrick, Harvard, '90 Shailer Mathews, Colby '84 Harry Pratt Judson, Williams 70 Nathaniel Butler, Colby 73 Albion Woodbury Small, Colby 76 James Rowland Angell, Michigan '90 Hiram Parker Williamson, Middle- bury '96 Walter Wallace Atwood, Chicago '97 Percy Bernard Eckhart, Chicago '98 Carl Darling Buck, Yale '86 Preston Kyes, Bowdoin '96 Henry Varnum Freeman, Yale '69 Franklin Winslow Johnson, Colby '91 Graduate Colleges Clark Saxe Jennison Leslie Ernest Sunderland Richardson Howells Wellington Daniel Clary Webb Clinton Luman Hoy Frank Henry Harms Undergraduate Colleges Max Holcomb Cook Albert William Sherer Lagene Lavasa Wright Horace Babcock Horton Harold Higgins Swift Maurice Charles Pincoffs Donald Putnam Abbott Chauncey Stilwell Burr Max Spencer Rohde Russell Morse Wilder Herman August Spoehr Norman Baker Wellington Downing Jones Frederick Ayers Lorenz, Jr. Arthur Albert Goes Clarence Theodore MacNeille Arthur Hamilton Vail Ralph Stephen Fisher Harry Struble Freeman Marcus Andrew Hirschl Cole Yates Rowe Renslow Parker Sherer Tracy Whittelsey .Simpson Colors: Gules, Azure, Or. 300 P&i Eappa psi Chapter Roll District I. Pennsylvania Alpha Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Beta Allegheny College Pennsylvania Gamma Bucknell University Pennsylvania Epsilon Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Zeta Dickinson College Pennsylvania Eta Franklin and Marshall College Pennsylvania Theta Lafayette College Pennsylvania Iota University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Kappa Swarthmore College District II. New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College Massachusetts Alpha Amherst College Rhode Island Alpha Brown University New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Syracuse University New York Gamma Columbia University New York Epsilon Colgate University New York Zeta ......... Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute District III. Maryland Alpha John Hopkins University Virginia Alpha University of Virginia Virginia Beta Washington and Lee University West Virginia Alpha University of West Virginia Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi Tennessee Delta . Vanderbilt University Texas Alpha , . University of Texas District IV. Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Beta . . Wittenberg University Ohio Delta ... . . University of Ohio Indiana Alpha DePauw University Indiana Beta University of Indiana Indiana Delta Purdue University Illinois Alpha Northwestern University Illinois Beta . • University of Chicago Illinois Delta University of Illinois Michigan Alpha University of Michigan District V. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Gamma Beloit College Minnesota Beta University of Minnesota Iowa Alpha University of Iowa Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha University of Nebraska California Beta Leland Stanford University California Gamma University of California 303 ppi l&appa p$i Illinois Beta Chapter Fratres in Facultate David J. Lingle C. B. Whittier Theodore L. Neff G. L. Hendrickson Graduate Colleges Charles Button Elliott Edwin Roy Murphy Gustave L. Jt^auimann H. C. Wadsworth George Sass Wayne De Undergraduate Colleges Bertholf M. Pettit Harold D. Atteridge James Merrill Church Meigs George Custer Bl Sydney Walker Robert Brent Sullivan Norman C. Tuckett John Gillespie George E. McGow John Parker Seger Roy Maddegan 304 16eta Ct)eta Pi Roll of Chapters Miami University Ohio University Western- Reserve University Washington and Jefferson University Indiana University DePauw University University of Michigan Wabash College Center College Brown University Hampden Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Beloit College Bethany College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University Denison University Richmond College University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of West Virginia Northwestern University Dickinson University Boston College John Hopkins University University of California Kenyon College Rutgers College Cornell University Stevens Institute St. Lawrence University Maine State College Colgate University Union College Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Texas Ohio State University University of Nebraska Pennsylvania State College University of Denver University of Syracuse Dartmouth College University of Minnesota University of Cincinnati Wesleyan University University of Missouri Lehigh University Yale University University of Chicago University of Colorado University of Illinois Bowdoin College Washington State University Washington University Purdue University Case School of Applied Science Iowa State University 307 TSeta C&eta Pi The Lambda Rho Chapter Established January 25, 1894 Fratres in Facultate Arthur Fairchild Barnard, Beloit, '93 Edward Emerson Barnard, Vanderbilt, '87 Charles Reid Barnes, Hanover' 77 Clarence Fassett Castle, Denison, '80 Aaron Hodgeman Cole, Colgate, '84 John Milton Dodson, Wisconsin, '80 Horace Spencer Fiske, Beloit, '82 William Pierce Gorsuch, Knox, '98 Frank Wakeley Gunsaulus, Ohio Wesleyan, 75 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, 70 William Bishop Owen, Denison, '87 • Alfred Brown Pusey, Vanderbilt, '89 Jerome Hall Raymond, Northwestern, '92 Rollin D. Salisbury, Beloit '81 Francis Wayland Shepardson, Denison, '82 Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Colgate, '83 James Hayden Tufts, Amherst, '84 Charles Newton Zueblin, Northwestern, '87 Graduate Colleges T. M Hills R. B. Miller A. E. Elliott A. B. Childs H. A. Brown J. C. Paine T. A. Terrell D. P. Parham A. L. Barton Undergraduate Colleges Cyrus Logan Garnett William Hugh Hatfield Frank Sherman Lovewell Max Donald Rose Bertram Smith Weber Clifford Comstock Cole Hunter Carlyle Perry William Francis Hewitt John Carlton Burton Albert Balch Houghton Horace Ayers Langston Edward Leydon McBride Merrill Smith Harrison Harry Johnson Schott Harold Cushman Gifford Jesse Webster Donovan 308 "-frtf p* * ^^ ^^ k*. wijt h tMMMT '^B ALPHA DELTA PHI HOUSE D/xtfra, PJuln. aipfja Delta p&i Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 List of Chapters Hamilton . Hamilton College Columbia Columbia College Brunernian . Brown University Yale Yale University Harvard Harvard University Amherst Amherst College Hudson Adelbert College Bowdoin . Bowdoin College Dartmouth Dartmouth College Peninsular . University of Michigan Rochester University of Rochester Williams Williams College Manhattan ...... College of the City of New York Middleton . Wesleyan College Kenyon Kenyon College Union . '. .. . Union College Cornell Cornell University Phi Kappa Trinity College Johns Hopkins ........ Johns Hopkins University Minnesota University of Minnesota Toronto University of Toronto Chicago / . . . . University of Chicago McGill McGill University Wisconsin University of Wisconsin 311 aipim Delta p&t The Chicago Chapter Established March 20, 1906 Fratres in Facultate Thomas W. Goodspeed, Rochester, '63 Gordon J. Laing, Johns Hopkins, '96 Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, '66 Joseph E. Raycroft, Chicago, '96 Edward Judson, Brown, '65 James W. Linn, Chicago, '97 Ferdinand Schwill, Yale. '85 Nott W. Flint,* Chicago, '97 Edward J. Goodspeed, Chicago, '90 Harry Delmont Abells, Chicago, '97 Graduate Colleges Roy Wilson Merrifield, '03 George McHenry, '04 Stephen Reid Capps, '03 Robert More Gibboney, '05 Joseph Hayes, '03 Wayland Wells Magee, '05 Fred Graham Maloney, '02 Undergraduate Colleges Strong Vincent Norton Arthur Gibbon Bovee James Dwight Dickerson James Madison Hill Ralph Williams Bailey Fred Carroll Elston Sanford Avery Lyon Melville Archibald Hill George Raymond Schaeffer Lloyd Heman Brown Walter Herbert Eckersall Harold Henry Schlaback Frank Herbert Templeton Max Lewis Richards Brownell Carr Tompkins George Warrington Law James Burtis Ransom Paul Vincent Harper Thomas Harper Goodspeed Frederick Samuel Gates Walter Phillips Comstock Thomas S. Miller Horace Garner Reed Marcus Dimmitt Richards Pledged Men Frederick Whistler Carr Richard Nevins *Deceased 312 *'>*&■ ^-*» <«•** -Uif, Mf ■•a»^^v/ail),i(;i':M ©igma &bi Roll of Chapters Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha . ... . Miami University Beta University of Wooster Gamma Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon George Washington University Zeta • • Washington and Lee University Eta . . . ■ - • University of Mississippi Theta Pennsylvania College Kappa Bucknell University Lambda Indiana University Mu Dennison University 'Xi ....... ■ De Pauw University Omicron ■ . Dickinson College Rho • Butler College Phi Lafayette College Chi Hanover College Psi . . University of Virginia Omega Northwestern University Alpha Alpha Hobart College Alpha Beta . University of California Alpha Gamma • Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Eta State University of Iowa Alpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota • . Illinois Wesleyan Alpha Lambda - University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu . University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron Tulane University Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon University of S. California Alpha Phi Cornell University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi ... Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Gamma Colorado College Delta Delta Purdue University Zeta Zeta ...-.-. Central University Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati Eta Eta Dartmouth College Theta Theta University of Michigan Kappa Kappa University of Illinois Lambda Lambda Kentucky State College MuMu West Virginia University Nu Nu Columbia University Xi Xi University of the State of Missouri Omicron Omicron •-.,.- University of Chicago Rho Rho University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon University of Washington Phi Phi ..- University of Pennsylvania psi psi Syracuse University Omega Omega University of Arkansas 315 ^igma Ci)i Omicron Omicron Chapter Established January 23, 1897 Fratres in Facultate James Parker Hall, Cornell, '94 Solomon Henry Clark, Chicago, '97 Newman Miller, Albion College, '93 George Amos Dorsey, Dennison, '88 Graduate Colleges Robert S. Denney Asher Reed McMann William H. Long Albert Allison Farley Alexander Blake McNab Ecjwin Clare McMullen William C. Speidel Edward Hall Baker Undergraduate Colleges James Finch Royster Harry Stillman Spencer Burton Pike Gale' George L. Yaple Herbert Earle Gaston Earl De Witt Hostetter Earle Scott Smith Karl Hale Dixon Julius Ernest Lackner Herschel Gaston Shaw Walter Leroy Krauskup Laurence Royce Grannis Judson Gerald Bennett Clarence Price 316 -l^jr^ » * B»^ ^* it i Hi mm d^^B • «4««* P&i Delta Cfceta Founded at Miami University, 1878 Chapter Roll Colby College University of Wisconsin University of Vermont University of Iowa Amherst College University of Missouri Cornell University Washington University Columbia University Pennsylvania State College Tulane University Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Southwestern University Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Randolph-Macon University Dartmouth College University of North Carolinia Williams College Kentucky State College Brown University University of the South Union University Emory College Syracuse University University of Alabama Lafayette College Allegheny College Case School of Applied Science University of Pennsylvania Ohio Wesleyan University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Ohio State University Central University of Kentucky University of Michigan Vanderbilt University Wabash College University of Georgia Franklin College Mercer University University of Washington DePauw University Alabama Polytechnic School Northwestern University Miami University Knox College University of California University of Illinois University of Texas University of Mississippi Hanover College University of Kansas Purdue University University of Chicago University of Minnesota Butler College Indiana University University of Cincinnati 319 P&i ©elta €&eta The Illinois Beta Chapter Founded, Feb. 18, 1897 Faculty- John Wildman Moncrief, Dennsion, 78 Graduate Colleges James Blake William Raymond Longley Willis Stos Hipert Porter Hodge Linthicum Undergraduate Colleges Auburn Roy Nowels Fredrick Will Maybrey Mark Seavey Catlin Marcus William Lumbard Jesse Clair Harper Lester LaMont Larson Eugene Alonzo Willis • Walter Peter Steffen Olin Lewis Richards Firman Thompson Henry Aller Todd John Dayhuff Ellis Joseph Jackson Carter Bernard Herman Krog William Edward Thomas John Dolan Meador Errett White Edmonds George Edward Boesinger 320 ^^tf/^^^4^ Psi Opsilon Founded in 1833 Roll of Chapters Theta Union College Delta University of the City of New York Beta Yale Univers ty Sigma ...... Brown University Gamma Amherst College Zeta Dartmouth College Lambda Columbia College Kappa . . . ■ . Bowdoin College Psi . Hamilton College Xi . . ■ Wesleyan University Upsilon University of Rochester Iota Kenyon College Phi University of Michigan Pi . . . . : Syracuse University Chi Cornell University Beta Beta , Trinity College Eta Lehigh University Tau University of Pennsylvania Mu University of Minnesota Rho . University of Wisconsin Omega University of Chicago Epsilon University of California 323 Psi epsilon The Omega Chapter Established November 24, 1897 Faculty Francis Adelbert Blackburn, Michigan, '68 Percy Holmes Boynton, Amherst, '97 Henry Herbert Donaldson, Yale, 79 Robert Francis Harper, Chicago, '83 Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, 70 George Carter Howland, Amherst, '85 John Franklin Jameson, Amherst, 79 Eliakim Hastings Moore, Yale, '83 Amos Alonzo Stagg, Yale, '88 Graduate Colleges Ernest De Koven Leffingwell, Trinity, '95 Arthur Evarts Lord, Chicago, '04 Edward Allen Oliver, Kenyon, '05 Undergraduate Colleges Walter Leon Gregory James Vincent Hickey Howard Levansellaer Willett Edward Hamblin Ahrens John Wesley Tope, Jr. Harley Chester Darlington Arnold Jordan Wilson David White Hall Heath Turman Byford Arthur Hill Badenoch Henry Buell Roney George Simpson LeVally William Patterson MacCracken, Jr. Charles Sheatz Lee Theodore Rhodes Murphy, Walter John Merrill Walter Hiram Morse Harvey Edward Meagher Royal Pulsifer Root 324 Delta Cau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859. Roll of Chapters Beta Omicron Cornell University Beta Lambda Lehigh University Omega University of Pennsylvania Upsilon Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Rho . • Stevens Institute of Technology Omicron. University of Iowa Beta Gamma University of Wisconsin Beta Eta University of Minnesota Beta Kappa University of Colorado Beta Pi Northwestern University Beta Rho Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Tau University of Nebraska Beta Upsilon University of Illinois Beta Omega University of California Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Technology Gamma Theta Baker University Gamma Iota University of Texas Lambda Vanderbilt University Phi Washington and Lee University Gamma Kappa University of Missouri Pi University of Mississippi Beta Epsilon Emory College Beta Theta University of the South Beta Iota University of Virginia Gamma Eta Columbian University Beta Xi Tulane University Beta Ohio University Delta University of Michigan Epsilon Albion College Kappa . Hillsdale College Zeta Adelbert College Mu Ohio Wesleyan University Chi Kenyon College Beta Alpha University of Indiana Beta Zeta Butler College Beta Beta De Pauw University Beta Phi Ohio State University Beta Psi Wabash College Gamma Delta West Virginia University Alpha • Allegheny College Gamma Washington and Jefferson College Beta Mu Tufts College Beta Nu Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Chi Brown University Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College Gamma Alpha University of Chicago Gamma Epsilon . . Columbia University Gamma Zeta Wesleyan University 327 Delta Cau Dajta The Gamma Alpha Chapter Established May, 1898 Fratres in Facultate Herbert Lockwood Willett, Bethany College, '86 John Paul Goode, University of Minnesota '89 Wallace W. Heckman, Hillsdale College 74 Theodore Ballou Hinckley, Chicago, '04 Graduate Colleges William F. Dickinson, Tufts Elmer A. Riley, Baker University Edgar F. Riley, Baker University William Crane Nichols, Wisconsin Walter Gregory Darling, Wisconsin George Benjamin Stewart, Bethany Undergraduate Colleges Albert Blaine Enoch James Davis Lightbody Charles Frederick Axelson Clark Candee Steinbeck Thomas Barnett Taylor James Roache McCarthy Peter F. Dunn Arthur W. Clark Peter Hayes McCarthy Charles Butler Jordan Arthur Cecil Allyn William Fullerton James Jr. Frederick M. Walker Daniel Webster Ferguson Lloyd Roy Pollock Harold Lyman Brown Alfred Oscar Anderson Raymond E. Bliss, Jr. James Raymond Hopkins Potter Bowles Raymond Burke 328 y . ^-wi • 4 -mHM^r 0 * -;«* ^ ^^^^ =** m^r 14*1 • e&i Psi Founded at Union, 1841 Roll of Chapters Pi Union College Theta Williams College Mu . Middlebury College Alpha Wesleyan University Phi Hamilton College Epsilon University of Michigan Chi . • Amherst College Psi Cornell University Tau Wafford College Nu University of Minnesota Iota • . . University of Wisconsin Rho Rutgers College Xi Stevens Institute Alpha Delta University of Georgia Beta Delta Lehigh University Gamma Delta Stanford University Delta Delta University of California Epsilon Delta University of Chicago 331 « psi Alpha Epsilon Delta Established November 25, 1898 Fratres in Facultate John Mathews Manly, Turman, '83 Charles Manning Child, Wesleyan, '90 Lander William Jones, Williams, '92 Walter A. Payne, University of Chicago, '95 Graduate Colleges William M. Hanchett Herbert Cholet Stark Undergraduate Colleges Stirling Bruce Parkinson Huntington Badger Henry Robert Martin Linsley William Buckingham Gray Charles B. Willard Hannibal Harlow Chandler, Jr. Dean Scott Benton Merlin W. Childs William C. Carhart Adelbert Moody Charles Walter Lobdell William Paul Henneberry, Jr. Winston Patrick Henry Frank Henry Honberger Robert James Dinning, Jr. Howard Painter Blackford 332 Dr*ka, Delta Epsilon Founded at Williams College, 1834 Roll of Chapters Williams Harvard Union Wisconsin Hamilton Lafayette Amherst Columbia Adelbert Leigh Colby Tufts Rochester De Pauw Middlebury Pennsylvania Bowdoin Minnesota Rutgers Technology Brown Swarthmore Colgate Stanford New York California Cornell McGill Marietta Nebraska Syracuse Toronto Michigan Chicago Northwestern Ohio State Illinois 335 Delta Opstlon The Chicago Chapter Established, January 5. 1901 Faculty James Westfall Thompson, Rutgers, '92 Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, '02 Trevor Arnett, Chicago, '98 Isaac Bronson Burgess, Brown, '83 Philip Schuyler Allen, Williams, '91 Frank Melville Bronson, Brown, '84 Camillo Von Klenze, Harvard, '86 Wayland Johnson Chase, Brown, '87 Hervey Foster Mallory, Colgate, 78 Charles Henry Van Tuyl, Chicago, '02 Benjamin Terry, Colgate, '98 Gerald Birney Smith, Brown, 9 1 Robert Morss Lovett, Harvard, '92 Joseph Parker Warren, Harvard, '96 Charles Edmund Hewitt, Rochester, '60 Samuel Johnston, Colgate, '84 William Vaughan Moody, Harvard, '93 Arthur Eugene Bestor, Chicago, '01 Thomas Atkins Jenkins, Swarthmore, '87 Benson Ambrose Cohoe, Toronto, '96 Howard Taylor Ricketts, Northwestern, '94 Graduate Colleges Floyd Erwin Bernard Jesse Robinson Kauffman Arthur H. Curtis James Wright Lawrie William Peabody William Walter Wyneknoop Undergraduate Colleges Charles Arthur Bruce Carl Huntley Hitchcock Felix Turner Hughes Harvey Brace Lemon Herbert Ira Markham Evon Zartman Vogt Charles Julian Webb John Worley, Jr. John Fryer Moulds Edwin Eugene Parry Luther Dana Fernald George Elmer Fuller Harvey Benjamin Fuller, Jr. Paul King Judson Clarence Russell George John Ulrich Willis Sage Adams Daniel Joseph Coyne Loren Louis Hebberd James Richard Talcott J. Craig Bowman Dean Madison Kennedy Ralph B. Taylor Harvey Welling 336 1^} **& -4^ i ^ • B™»^3 ^ *• ^.# M>-e/;«/> /a? a. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1848 Chapter Roll Washington and Jefferson University of Maine Yale University Dartmouth College Trinity College Amherst College Columbia University New York University College of the City of New York Pennsylvania State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute Cornell University Colgate University Union College Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Johns Hopkins University Lafayette College Lehigh College Bucknell University Gettysburg University Washington and Lee University Pennsylvania State University University of Virginia Roanoke College Richmond College Adelbert College Wooster University Allegheny College Wittenberg College Indiana University Wabash College University of Alabama University of Illinois Knox College University of Chicago William Jewell College University of Kansas University of California Ohio State University DePauw University Denison University Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Purdue University University of Tennessee University of Texas Bethel College University of Michigan Illinois Wesleyan University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Nebraska University of Missouri University of Washington Leland Stanford Jr. University Pin ©amma Delta The Chi Upsilon Chapter Established May 19, 1902 Fratres in Facultate John Merle Coulter, Hanover 77 Joseph Paxon Iddings, Sheffield 77 Wilbur Samuel Jackman, Harvard '84 David Allen Robertson, Chicago '02 Graduate Colleges Rollin Thomas Chamberlin William Kelley Wright Max Louis Mendel Roy Bennett Adams Charles Waters Paltzer William Henry Leary Undergraduate Colleges John Stephen Wright Vail Eugene Purdy Frederick Rogers Baird Herman Mendel, Jr. William Lyman Lackland LeRoy Andrew VanPatten William Jacob Cuppy Robert Bain Hasner Harry Lorenzo James Claude Schofield Edward Weber Allen John William Thomson Charles Darwin Enfield George Graves James Robin Fahs William Albert McDermid Paul Ellis Merril Wilson Albert Austin Leo Carter DeTray Harold Iddings Joseph Rudolph Augustus Philip Hauss Erwin Edward Ducker 340 ©igma aiplm Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1 856 Roll of Chapters University of Maine University of Michigan Boston University Adrian College Mt. Union College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Ohio Wesleyan University Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Cincinnati Cornell University Ohio State University Columbia University Case School of Science St. Stephen's College Franklin College Allegheany College Purdue University Dickinson College Northwestern University University of Illinois Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University University of Chicago Gettysburg College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College University of Virginia Georgia School of Technology Washington and Lee University Southern University University of North Carolina Davidson College University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute Wofford College University of Missouri Washington University University of Mississippi University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Arkansas Central University University of Kansas Bethel College University of Iowa Kentucky State College Iowa State College Southwestern Presbyterian University University of Colorado Cumberland University Denver University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford Jr., University University of the South University of California Southwestern Baptist University Louisiana State University Tulane University 343 ^>tgma aiptm OEpsflon The Illinois Beta Theta Chapter Established March 9, 1 903 Fratres in Facultate Augustus Raymond Hatton, Franklin, '98 Kelly Rees, Stanford, '02 Graduate Colleges Fred Edgerton Abbott William John Waterman Dudley Kizer Woodward Curtis Ashley Bynum Harry Baxter Benninghoff George David Birkhoff Norman Hathaway Pritchard Harry Edgar Mock Undergraduate Colleges Phil H. Arbuckle Carey Herbert Brown Melbourne Clements John Ernest Davenport William Horace Davenport Paul Rowley Gray Hugh Coffin Harle Harry Halstead Harper Earl Granville Hewson Russell Drake Hobbs Leicester LaMont Jackson Frederick Joseph Lesemann William Gorham Matthews Melville Stewart McEldowney Noah Alvin Merriam Adolph George Pierrot Russell Phillip Schuler John Harrison Rees James Middleton Smith Clyde Ernest Stackhouse . Robert Morrell Toms Guy Freeman Wakefield Guy Waldo Whitcomb Charles Henry Wondries 344 v*% v*fv ***■ f*f* <<+iG% sfftil ^mff- *,t^^ ^igma Bu Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Roll of Chapters Beta University of Virginia Epsilon Bethany College Eta Mercer University Theta University of Alabama Iota Harvard College Kappa . North Georgia Agricultural College Lambda ... . . • Washington and Lee University Mu University of Georgia Nu Kansas State University Xi Emory College Pi Lehigh University Rho Missouri State University Sigma Vanderbilt University Upsilon University of Texas Phi ... Louisiana State University Psi University of North Carolina Beta Beta De Pauw University Beta Zeta • Purdue University Beta Eta Indiana University Beta Theta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Iota Mt. Union College Beta Mu . University of Iowa Beta Nu . • . . Ohio State University Beta Xi .William Jewell College Beta Rho ...» University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma . University of Vermont Beta Tau North Carolina A and M. College Beta Upsilon Rose Polytechnic Institute Beta Phi • Tulane University Beta Chi Leland Stanford Jr. University Beta Psi University of California Delta Theta . . - Lombard College Gamma Alpha Georgia School of Technolgy Gamma Beta Northwestern University Gamma Gamma Albion College Gamma Delta . • Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma Epsilon Lafayette College Gamma Zeta University of Oregon Gamma Eta Colorado School of Mines Gamma Theta Cornell University Gamma Iota State College of Kentucky Gamma Kappa . . University of Colorado Gamma Lambda University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu University of Illinois Gamma Nu . University of Michigan Gamma Chi University of Washington Gamma Xi . . Missouri State School of Mines Gamma Omicron . . . . . Washington University Gamma Pi . University of West Virginia Gamma Rho University of Chicago Gamma Sigma . ....... .... Iowa State College Gamma Tau University of Minnesota Gamma Upsilon . University of Arkansas Gamma Phi ........ .... University of Montana 347 ^igma Bu The Gamma Rho Chapter Established Jan. 2, 1895 Fratres In Facultate Clarance Almon Torrey Graduate Colleges Walter Graves Baker Clarence G. Yoran Ralph M. Carter George C. Pendegrass George Dempster Swan Undergraduate Colleges Roscoe Ulyses Emrick Herbert Edward Wheeler Fred Hall Kay William Embry Wrather Frank Samuel Bevan Ivor Gordon Clark Homer Frank Moore Ralph Mitchell Ainsworth Louie Gay Wilkins John Lear Treacy Horace H. Tarbox Perry Smith Patterson Robert Edgar Terhune Franklin Scott Garver Walter Stuart Morrison William Robert Rainey Fred William Gaarde Marcellus Newell Goodnow Roy Emerson Webster 348 -Owe**-. JMWi**.. iftappa ^igma Founded "at. the University of Virginia, 1869 Roll of Chapters District I Psi — University of Maine Alpha Rho — Bowdoin College Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta — Harvard University Beta Alpha — Brown University District II Alpha Kappa — Cornell University Gamma Zeta — New York University Psi — Swarthmore College Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi — Bucknell University Beta Iota — Leigh University Beta Pi — Dickinson College District III Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland Alpha Eta — George Washington University Zeta — University of Virginia Eta — Randolph-Macon College Mu — Washington and Lee University Nu — William and Mary College Upsilon — Hampden-Sidney College Beta Beta — Richmond College District IV Delta— Davidson College Eta Prime — Trinity College Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon — North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Nu — Wofford College District V Alpha Beta — Mercer University Alpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda — University of Georgia Beta — University of Alabama Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute District VI Theta — Cumberland University Kappa — Vanderbilt University Lambda — University of Tennessee Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega — University of the South Alpha Theta — Southwestern Baptist University District VII Alpha Sigma— Ohio State University Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Sciences Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nu — Kentucky State College District VIII Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan Chi— Purdue University Alpha Pi— Wabash College Beta Theta— Univgrsity of Indiana Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois Alpha Chi— Lake Forest University Gamma Beta— University of Chicago Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin District IX Beta Mu— University of Minnesota Beta Rho— University of Iowa Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska District X Alpha Omega— William Jewell College Beta Gamma — Missouri State University Beta Sigma— Washington University Beta Chi— Missouri School of Mine; Beta Tau — Baker University Pi— University of Arkansas District XI Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College Gamma— Louisiana State University Sigma — Tulane Universit; Iota — Southwestern University Tau— University of Texas District XII Beta Omicron— University of Denver Beta Omega— Colorado College Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines District XIII ' Beta Zeta— Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi— University of California District XIV Beta Psi — University of Washington Gamma Alpha— University of Oregon Gamma Theta- University of Idaho 351 iftappa ©tgma Gamma Beta Chapter Installed May, 1904 Fratres in Universitate Faculty William Isaac Thomas, Tennessee, '86 Graduate Colleges John Frederick Tobin John Edwin Foster Uudergraduate Colleges Edward Lyman Cornell Bernard Iddings Bell Francis Warner Parker, Jr. George Archibald Hutchinson John Winston Green Charles Hammer Ireland Victor David Harlow Kenneth Owen Crosby Flint Bash Samuel Beck Herdman Ralph Moody Harold Francis Klock Mark Leland-Hill O'dea Walter Shoemaker Pond De Witt Brewster Lightner Harry Stockton Josef Taylor Skinner 352 alpha Cau Dmega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Roll of Chapters Province I Alpha Epsilon — Alabama Polythecnic Institute Beta Beta — Southern University Delta Delta — University of Alabama Alpha Omega — University of Florida Alpha Beta — University of Georgia Alpha Theta— Emory College Alpha Zeta— Mercer University Beta Iota — Georgia School of Technology Province II Gamma Iota — University of California Gamma Lambda — University of Colorado Beta Epsilon — Tulane University Gamma Eta — University of Texas Province III Gamma Zeta — University of Illinois Gamma Xi — University of Chicago Gamma Gamma — Rose Polythecnic Institute Gamma Omicron — Purdue University Beta Alpha— Simpson College Gamma Mu — University of Kansas Alpha Mu — Adrian College Beta Kappa — Hillsdale College Beta Lambda, University of Michigan Beta Omicron — Albion College Gamma Mu — University of Minnesota Gamma Theta — University of Nebraska Province IV Beta Upsilon — University of Maine Gamma Alpha — Colby College Gamma Beta — Tufts College Gamma Delta — Brown University Beta Zeta — University of Vermont Province V Alpha Lambda — Columbia University Alpha Omicron — St. Lawrence University Beta Theta — Cornell University Alpha Iota — Muhlenberg College Alpha Pi — Washington and Jefferson College Alpha Rho — Lehigh University Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania College Tau — University of Pennsylvania Province VI Alpha Delta — University of North Carolina Xi — Trinity College Beta Xi — College of Charleston Delta — University of Virginia Province VII Alpha Nu — Mt. Union College Alpha Psi — Wittenberg College Beta Eta — Ohio Wesleyan University Beta Mu — Wooster University Beta Omega — Ohio State University Gamma Kappa — Western Reserve University Province VIII Alpha Tau — Southwestern Presbyterian University Beta Pi — Vanderbilt University Beta Tau— Southwestern Baptist University Omega — University of the South Pi — Universty of Tennessee 355 aipim Cau SOmega The Gamma Chi Chapter Established June 16, 1904 Fratres in Facultate Thomas Calderwood Stevens William Richards Blair Fratres in Universitate Graduate Colleges William James Boone Virgil A. Crum Eugene Tullius Lippincott Walter Joseph Meek Undergraduate Colleges Lee Ballou Rowe Guy Luvergne Bliss Arthur Paul Harrison Ross Rogers Hal Lee Medford Wilfred Leonard Childs Walter A. Rooney Louis Manning Munson Paul Wright Andrus Sherman William Finger Charles Earl Latchem Frederick Russell Handy Raymond Lee Latchem Rudolph Duiker Joldersma Elden Tomas Johnston Orlando Frank Scott 356 <<lf^ **£ ^ ^*&tl JDr#7ca,I>Mla. EesiffnEatentMppliul. frr Pi)i l&appa ^igma Founded at The University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Roll of Chapters Alpha . • University of Pennsylvania Delta Washington and Jefferson College Epsilon Dickinson College Zeta Franklin and Marshall College Eta University of Virginia Iota Columbia University Mu Toulane University Rho . University of Illinois Tau Randolph-Macon College Upsilon Northwestern University Phi Richmond College Psi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Alpha Washington and Lee University Alpha Gamma University of West Virginia Alpha Delta University of Maine Alpha Epsilon Armour Institute of Technology Alpha Zeta,. University of Maryland Alpha Theta . . University of Wisconsin Alpha Iota Vanderbilt University Alpha Kappa University of Alabama Alpha Lambda University of California Alpha Mu Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Nu Georgia School of Technology Alpha Xi ••.... Purdue University Alpha Omicron University of Michigan Alpha Pi ........ ■ ■ . University of Chicago 359 P&i iftappa ^tgma The Alpha Pi Chapter Established 1905 Faculty Alvin Bricker Snider Graduate Colleges William Henry Hatfield, Jr. Frederick Davis Hatfield Victor Henry Kulp Undergraduate Colleges Hugo Frank Bezdek Newton Augustus Fuessle Hamilton C. Badger David Carl Cook Raymond Leamore Quigley Richard Downing Rumsey Arthur Noble Aitken Warren Preston Sights Clarence Gilbert Pool John Joseph O'Connor John Joseph Schommer Frederick William Luehring 360 *** s£ "■■■jj ■5 °MENS RGANIZATIOHS ALICE 1905-6 B, BALDWIN] C&e fi^ortat lSoatD Established November 1894 Graduate Colleges Clara Kingswell Wheeler Undergraduate Colleges Elizabeth Munger Grace Williamson Elizabeth Casey Fredericka Christina Walling Suzanne Courtonne Haskell Helen Elizabeth Hendricks Katherine Alice Nichols Harriet Lillian Richardson Katherine Sturges Simmons Pauline Palmer Katherine Harriet Gannon Mary Lackersteen Sara Davie Hendricks Helen Cowen Gunsaulus Mary Reynolds Morton Laura Tisdale Osman Pledges Mary Johnson Emma Webb Susan Webb Colors Blue and Gold 364 C&e €sotetic Established, 1894 Honorary Members Louise Palmer Vincent Elizabeth B. Wallace Graduate Colleges Anna Prichett Youngman Undergraduate Colleges Margaret Ernestine Burton Theodate Catherine Nowell Margaret Spence Grace S. T. Barker Winifred Perry Dewhurst Mary Margaret Lee Sarah Louise Capps Helen Dewhurst Gladys Russel Baxter Helen Elizabeth Hurd Ruth Hull Pledges Edith E. Greely Helen F. Peck Madeline Nash Margaret Nash Elizabeth L. Tenney Colors: Green and white 366 €&e IXuaOranglers Founded in 1894 Irene Moore Marion Milne Edith Terry Ethel Terry Phebe Bell Francis Nowak Edith Moore Irene Anthony Ruth Porter Jennie Beery Nathalie Young Mary Burr Pledges Bonnie Blackman Ethel Chamberlain Florence Cummings Emily Frake Jeannette Lane Grace Meigs Elizabeth Thielens Endora Smith 368 ^i0tna Cluf) Established 1895 Honorary Member Mrs. Edgar Johnson Goodspeed Active Members Ruth Reddy Edith Lawton Eleanor Hall Helen Norris Medora Googins Marion Kellogg Ruth Townsend Florence Harper Lois Kauffman Frances Montgomery Florence Leavitt Pledges Jean Compton Eleanor Davidson Augusta MacDonald Rowena Ewart Helen Hayes Eva Leonard Marguerite Proby Mildred Scott Helen Webster Marjorie Wolfenden Colors: Light Blue and Black 370 ampuern Club Honorary Member Mrs. E. Fletcher Ingals Active Members Margret Persis Brown Evalyn Hamilton Cornelius Margaret Scanlan Avis Gertrude Larsen Martha Camp Holmes Irene Theresa Hulburd Mary Bostwick Day Florence Earll Peabody Harriet Furniss Pledges Alice Coonradt Alice Moore Jean Pond Edith Richardson 372 p&i T5eta Delta Established 1899 Graduate College Edith Barnard Undergraduate Colleges Carrie Pierpont Currens Irene Engle Anne Hough Florence Plimpton Estelle Belle Hunter Eloise Lockhart Harriet Estabrook Wilkes E'izabeth Johnston MacMillan Julia Reichmann Colors: Blue and Gold 374 Cf)i W&o §>igma Established Jan. 30, 1903 Graduate Colleges Nell Elsie Louise Jackson Nellie Adele Fuller Undergraduate Colleges Nellie Ethel Oxnam Edna Marie Buechler Myrtle Etta Judson Edna Weldon Annie C. Templeton Irene F. C. O'Brien Violet Elizabeth Higley Frances Catherine Baker Josie Mae Boyington Jessie Cecelia Boyington Edna Secord Minnie Pearl Higley Roberta Agatha Daley Vera Kathryn Bass Helen Frances Cleverdon Pledges Minona Fitts Florence Ferguson Hazel Driver 376 pi Delta pin Helena Marie Bassett Eva Margaret Jessup Nell Marguerite Wakeley Marie Louise Persons Mary Elisabeth Bassett Helen Bowman Thompson Andra Winona Knickerbocker Ella Louise Wangeman Harriet Marie Werner Colors: Azure and Buff 378 €f)e Dtol anD Serpent Senior Honor Society Established 1896 Active Members Albert William Sherer Hugo Morris Friend Ernest Eugene Quantrell Charles Ferguson Kennedy Charles Arthur Bruce Mark Seavey Catlin Burton Pike Gale Cyrus Logan Garnett Frederick Rogers Baird Felix Turner Hughes William Gorham Matthews Lagene Lavasa Wright Hugo Frank Bezdek 383 €&e f>tOer of t&e Jron fi@asfe Founded 1899 Stirling B. Parkinson Harold R. Atteridge Sanford A. Lyon Stanley Linn Max D. Rose Harley C. Darlington Edward H. Ahrens Donald Putman Abbott Earl DeWitt Hostetter Horace B. Horton Clifford C. Cole 384 C&e ^>core Cluti Established November 29, 1901 Norman Barker Earle S. Smith H. H. Chandler, Jr. Herbert M. Harwood Heath T. Byford B. Carr Tompkins D. Wray DePrez Henry B. Roney Fred J. Robinson George E. Fuller James H. Greene Karl Hale Dixon Euguene A. Willis Merlin W. Childs Wilson A. Austin Paul K. Judson Arthur C. Allyn Frank H. Templeton L. Raymond Freer George C. Bliss 386 z& *' U«f €&e ^kull anD Crescent Established Feb. 1, 1904 Active Members George Harold Brown George Warrington Law Orville James Taylor William Francis Hewitt Charles Butler Jordan William Harvie Calhoun Austin Cooper Waller Clyde E. Stackhouse Leo Carter DeTray Louis Guy Wilkins Luther Dana Fernald Harvey B. Fuller, Jr. 388 Cfie €&tee*£tuarters CIu6 Cole Yates Rowe Norman C. Tuckett John Foster Gillespie Edward Leydon Mc Bride Tracy Whittelsey Simpson John Love Gartside Brent Sullivan Jesse Webster Donovan Merrill Smith Harrison Herschel Gaston Shaw Errett White Edmonds Walter Peter Steffen Marcus Dimmitt Richards Walter L. Krouskup Ferman Thompson Harold Iddings William Patterson McCracken Walter H. Morse Potter Bowles Robert J. Dinning Robert E. Terhune Theodore R. Murphy Daniel Webster Ferguson Winston Patrick Henry J. Craig Bowman 390 *~**tidk* ■ ^*^0 ^j*%*tfe Bu pi ^igma Established May, 1896 Elizabeth Munger Margaret Burton Edith Lawton Irene Moore Pledges Suzanne Haskell Katharine Nichols Grace Barker Medora Googins 393 C&e ^ign of t&e fickle Established November 1901 Senior Colleges Edith Lawton Elizabeth Munger Margaret Burton Margaret Lee Ethel Terry Katharine Gannon Margaret Spence Junior Colleges Louise Capps Nathalie Young Helen Gunsaulus Helen Hurd Pauline Palmer Lois Kaufman Frances Nowak Color: Blue 394 €&e kalailu Club 1905-6 Madeline Babcock Bonnie Blackman Josephine Case Angie Casey Jean Compton Roma Gardner Helen Hayes Eva Leonard Margaret Nash Helen Peck Vera Rice Elizabeth Tenney Edith Webb Lucia Cole Emily Frake Edith Greeley Ruth Lackersteen Madeline Nash Edith Osgood Marguerite Proby Endora Smith Mary Todd Ethel Chamberlain Marjorie Day Florence Gerhard Mina Janish Jeannette Lane Louise Norton Blanche Preston Clara Robinson Louise Thielens Susan Webb 396 Pin IBeta Eappa The Beta of Illinois Chapter Established April 4, 1899 Officers James H. Tufts President James Westfall Thompson Vice President Francis W. Shephardson . . . Secretary — Treasurer Elected June 1905 Harriet Towle Bradley Atwood Jonas Oskar Backlund Grace Edith Mayer Marietta Wright Neff Edwin Bayer Branson George Schobinger Hannah Frank Caroline Louise Ransom Rose Amelia Buhlig Lucy Elizabeth Spicer Julius Karpen Edith French Matheny Anna Laura White Helena Marie Bassett Theodora Leigh Richards Augustus Radcliffe Fischer Josephine Gray Thompson Dorothy Visher Mary Ellen Wilcoxson Elected August 1905 Minnie Mabel Dunwell Cora Emily Gray Mary Ella Robinson Louis Martin Sears Robert Emmett Doherty Edna Lena Buechler Ida Marie McCarthy Elected December 1905 Helena Gavin Elected March 1906 Leonas Lancelot Burlingame Janette Brown Obenchain 398 Amelie Bertha Ganser Beulah Waters Franklin Irene Victoria Engle 4M gi I . B ^^^B iS/ gjig) * jH «iiiT% 2> jJ^^B > 2 — i April 1905 smoker at Chapter April April April Apri Apri April April April Apri Apri Apri Apri Apri April Apri April April Apri Apri April Apri Apri Apri1 Apri April April April April April 12 April April April 1 Delta Kappa Epsilon, House. April 1 Kalailu Club, entertained at home of Miss Gunsaulus. April 1 Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Edith Barnard. April 7 Pi Delta Phi, tea at home of the Misses Bassett. Second Pan-Hellenic dance. Sigma Chi, initiation and banquet. Mortar Board entertained by Mrs. Raycroft. Esoteric initiation. Women's Union entertained by Mrs. McClintock. 14 Psi Upsilon smoker at Chapter House. 14 The Quadranglers entertained by pledges at home of Miss Nowak. April 14 The Mortar Board, initiation of Misses Osman and Gunsaulus. April 14 Spellman House spread. April 15 Sigma Nu celebrated first anniversary of installation. 15 Phi Beta Delta entertained at cards by Miss Lockhart. 16 Alpha Delta Phi dinner to William Jennings Bryan. 16 Beta Theta Pi, alumni smoker at Chapter House. 18 Phi Kappa Psi theater party, 18 Delta Upsilon "Dads" night. 19 Phi Kappa Psi, Convention Banquet at Great Northern Hotel. 19 Wyvern Club, initiation of Misses Torry and Scanlon. 19 Women's Union, talk by Miss C. L. Ransom. 20 The Mortar Board entertained by Miss Shambaugh. 20 Delta Kappa Epsilon "rag." 21 The Quadranglers, initiation of Misses Bell, Nowak, Scribner and Porter. 2 1 Sigma Club tea at home of Miss Benedict. 2 1 Snell Hall, informal. 21 Alpha Kappa Kappa informal. 22 Alpha Delta Phi smoker. 22 Kappa Sigma convention banquet at Chicago Athletic Club. 22 Pi Delta Phi, theater party. 22 Wyvern Club entertained by Miss Furniss. 28 Sigma Nu banquet for alumni. 28 Phi Kappi Psi alumni smoker. 29 Psi Upsilon, informal given by freshmen. 29 The Esoteric, entertained by Mrs. L. F. Barker. 29 Spelman House dance. 29 Chi Rho Sigma luncheon given by Miss Fuller. 402 The Pan Hellenic, 1905 AKE AA<I> *Y AY 2N 4>K* 2X ATA 4>rA K2 B@n 3>A© X^ 2AE ATO Bartlett Gymnasium, April 7, 1905 Officers Bertholf M. Pettit Edwin M. Kerwin S. Crawford Ross . • Burton P. Gale '...... Patronesses Mrs. George E. Vincent Mrs. Walter A. Payne Mrs. G. Fred Rush Mrs. James Westf all Thompson Mrs. Franklin E. Vaughan Mrs. Donald R. Richberg Mrs. Newman Miller Mrs. Robert B. Farson Mrs. James Milton Sheldon Mrs. Frank Justus Miller Mrs. Percy Holmes Boynton Mrs, Francis W. Parker Mrs. Alexander Smith Mrs E. A. Thornton Committees James S. Riley, General Chairman Finance Lagene L. Wright, Chairman Charles F. Kennedy Frederick Mabrey George B. Robinson Arrangement Stirling B. Parkinson, Chairman Bertholf M. Pettit Earl D. Hostetter Max D. Rose : Ralph H. Mobray Decoration Paul A. Walker, Chairman John H. Weddell Samuel E. Parr Harry H. Blodgett Ralph Cobb Printing Fred R. Baird, Chairman Charles M. Thomas Claude Schofield Charles D. Berta Paul C. Ramsey Reception Frederick A. Speik, Chairman Clyde A. Blair Henry P. Conkey George R. Schaeffer Evon E. Vogt 403 . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer May 1905 May 1 Sign of the Sickle, entertained by Miss Wiles. May 1 Kappa Sigma, initiation of Messrs. Max Yates and Flint Bash, at Chapter House. May 5 Iowa Club, dinner at Commons. May 5 Snell Hall, stag party. May 5 Phi Kappa Psi, dance at Chapter House. May 5 Sigma Club, dinner at home of Miss Reddy. May 5 Delta Upsilon, reception at home of Harvey B. Lemon. May 5 Chi Rho Sigma, dance at Charlevoix Club. May 8 Delta Kappa Epsilon, initiation of Wray De Prez and Clarence MacNeille. May 10 The Mortar Board, Literary meeting. May 11 Psi Upsilon, dinner party at Chapter House. May 11 Spelman House, initiation and dinner at the home of Miss Boyd. May 1 1 Delta Kappa Epsilon, faculty and alumni dinner. May 12 Kalailu Club cotillion.. May 12 Sigma Nu, house warming party. May 12 Pi Delta Phi, entertained by Miss Dorland. May 12 Phi Beta Delta, annual alumni luncheon. May 13 Delta Tau Delta, annual banquet and initiation. May 13 Green Hall informal dance. May 13 Wyvern Club Luncheon. May 15 Delta Upsilon, reception at home of Arthur E. Bestor. May 16 Sigma Nu, initiation of Horace Tarbox. May 17 Sign of the Sickle, Spread in Green Hall. May 18 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, card party at home of D. K. French. May 19 Sigma Chi, house party. May 19 The Mortar Board dance at Midlothian. May 19 Kappa Sigma, card party at Chapter House. May 20 The Quadranglers, annual luncheon at Chicago Women's Club. May 23 Esoteric reunion May 24 Beta Theta Pi, house party at home of Judge Goodwin, Naperville, 111. May 26 Blackfriars' Comedy: "The King's Kalendar Keeper." May 26 The Sigma Club, dinner-dance given by Mrs. Edgar Goodspeed at Ravinia Park. May 26 Kappa Theta, theater party and dinner given by Senator Francis W. Parker. May 26 Phi Beta Delta, entertained by Miss Wilcoxson. May 26 Sign of the Sickle, tea given by Miss Gannon. May 27 Second performance of "The King's Kalendar Keeper." May 26 Quadrangle F6te. May 27 The Quadranglers, luncheon given by Miss Barrett at Wilmette. May 29 Alpha Kappa Kappa,- annual banquet at Sherman House. May 30 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, entertained by R. B. Farson, St. Charles. 404 June 2 June 2 June 2 June 3 June 5 June 6 June 7 June 8 June 9 June 9 June 9 June 1905 Iowa Club, frolic at Hitchcock Hall. The Quadranglers, dinner-dance at Midlothian* Kappa Sigma, informal dance at Chapter House. Alpha Delta Phi entertained by Mr. Harry Austin, Oak Park. Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinner-dance at Midlothian. Score Club, banquet and initiation. Chi Rho Sigma, initiation of Misses Higley and Secord; Esoteric dinner dance at Homewood Country Club. Divinity School, farewell banquet to graduating Members. Sigma Nu, farewell banquet to seniors. Women's Halls joint reception June 9 Chi Rho Sigma, annual senior luncheon at Del Prado Hotel. June 9 Junior Day, the Junior Promenade. June 10 Delta Tau Delta launch party. June 10 Spelman House, entertained by Miss Scobey. June 12 Psi Upsilon banquet to seniors. June 13 The Mortar Board, entertained by Miss Nichols. June 13 Spelman House entertained alumnae at luncheon. June 15 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, farewell smoker for graduates. June 15 Delta Kappa Epsilon, smoker at Chapter House. June 15 Delta Tau Delta, dinner to graduating members. June 15 Phi Beta Delta, luncheon. June 16 Pi Delta Phi, reception at home of Miss Church June 16 The Sigma Club dinner-dance at Midlothian. June 16-23 The Quadranglers, house party. June 17 The Mortar Board, initiation of Miss Frances Crane. June 17 Sigma Chi farewell dinner at Great Northern Hotel. June 17 Phi Beta Delta, initiation of Misses Wilkes and Mac Willis. June 17 Delta Kappa Epsilon, initiation of Arthur Vail and Ralph Fisher. June 18 Phi Beta Delta, house party at Douglas, Michigan June 19 Women's Union, reception to new students. June 27 The Esoteric, afternoon tea at home of Miss Hurd. 405 Junior College Day June 9, 1905 Charles Frederick Axelson, Chairman of the Day. James Howard Dennedy, Chairman of the Promenade. Committees of the Day Athletics — Sanford Avery Lyon, Chairman; Arthur C. Paul, Jesse C. Harper, Walter H. Eckersall. Dramatics — Marion Redlich, Chairman; Martin A. Flavin, Russell M. Wilder. Ivy Exercises — Peter Francis Dunn, Chairman; Georgiana Gilbert, Grace Barker, Claude Schofield, Chas E. Brown. Printings — Harley C. Darlington, Chairman; Fred H. Kay, Max Richards, Arthur C. Trowbridge, Karl H. Dixon. Committees for the Promenade Finance — Earl D. Hostetter, Chairman; Felix T. Hughes. Arrangements — William F. Brown, Chairman; Gladys Baxter, Max D. Rose, Kather ine Nichols. Decorations — Helen Norris, Chairman; Ruth Porter, William H. Calhoun, Herbert M. Harwood, Bernard I. Bell, Harold R. Atteridge. Reception — Samuel E. Parr, Chairman; Ethel Williams, John F. Moulds, Katherine Gannon, Donald P. Abbott. Program of the Day 8:30 a. m. Junior Day Athletics — Marshall Field The Inter-fraternity Track Meet. The Inter-house Track Meet. 10:30 a. m. The Presentation of "C" Emblems to Members of University Teams. — Marshall Field. 11:30 a. m. Trophy Exercises. — Marshall Field. 12:00 m. Ivy Exercises — The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. Ivy Oration by Paul M. O'Donnell. Presentation of Spade by Miss Jane Lane on behalf of the Class of 1907, to Mr. Fred T. Robinson on behalf of the Class of 1908. 2:30 p. m. Dramatics, under the auspices of the University of Chicago Dramatic Club. — The Leon Mandel Assembly Hall. "His Excellency the Governor," by Robert Marshall. Music by the University of Chicago Military Band. 5:00 to 7:00 p. m. Reception by the Women's Houses. — The Women's Quadrangle. 8:30 p. m. The Junior Promenade — The Frank Dickinson Bartlett Gymnasium. 406 a July 1905 July 3 Wyvern Club entertained by Miss Evalyn Cornelius. July 5 Pi Delta Phi luncheon. July 14 Psi Upsilon reunion and smoker at Chapter House. July 15 Snell Hall informal. July 19 Pi Delta Phi boating party. July 20 Chi Rho Sigma picnic. July 20 Delta Kappa Epsilon reunion at home of Russell Wilder. July 28 Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Estelle Hunter. . July 29 Chi Rho Sigma amateur theatricals at home of the Misses Weldon. August 4 August 4 August 1 1 August 12 August 20 August 25 August 1905 Snell Hall informal. Delta Tau Delta entertained by alumni at Chicago Athletic Club. Psi Upsilon twenty-first informal at Chapter House. Phi Beta Delta entertained at luncheon by Miss Anne Hough. The Mortar Board boating party. Sigma Nu banquet at Great Northern. September 1905 September 9 Sigma Chi reunion and dinner at Gr*eat Northern. September 12 Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party. September 14 Pi Delta Phi, reunion at home of Miss Jessup. September 26 Spelman House entertained by Miss Rich, Riverside, 111. September 27 Pi Delta Phi, luncheon given by Miss Dorland. September 29 The Mortar Board luncheon at Fields. September 30 Phi Beta Delta, luncheon. 407 October October October October October October October October October October October October 9 October 11 October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October Psi Upsilon smoker at Chapter House Delta Tau Delta stag party at Chapter House Green Hall, emigrant party Delta Kappa Epsilon, reunion smoker Sigma Nu, theatre party Phi Kappa Psi, smoker at Chapter House Kappa Sigma, informal dance at Chapter House Sigma Alpha Epsilon, theatre party Green Hall party to new girls Alpha Kappa Kappa, smoker at Chapter House Phi Beta Delta, entertained by Edith Barnard Spelman House, spread Kalailu Club, entertained at home of Miss Helen Hurd October 11 Women's Union reception to new students Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinner and dance Psi Upsilon, dinner and theatre party Sigma Nu, smoker at Chapter House Alpha Delta Phi, informal dance Chi Rho Sigma, house party at home of Miss Helen Manchee Sigma Chi, smoker at Chapter House Reynolds Club, smoker and stag Beta Theta Pi, smoker at Chapter House Women's Union, reception to Mrs. Ella Hagg Young Phi Beta Delta, entertained by Miss Harriet Wilkes Dramatic Club trial Spelman House reception for Mrs. Henderson Sigma Club, party given at home of Miss Howard Phi Beta Delta entertained alumnae Beta Theta Pi, theater party at Auditorium 20-22 Delta Kappa Epsilon automobile trip to Chicago-Wisconsin game at Madison 21 Women's Union, reception to mothers of University students Esoteric at home The Mortar Board, entertained at home at Miss Gunsaulus Pi Delta Phi, theatre party The Quadanglers, informal dance at Ridge Country Club. Tracy Reynolds Club, ladies night and dance Delta Kappa Epsilon, dance at home of Harold Swift Phi Beta Delta, "Woodland Luncheon" Divinity School, entertained by Prof, and Mrs. Shatter Mathews Chi Rho Sigma, entertained at a Hallowe'en party by Miss Irene O'Brien Hollowe'en supper at Women's Hall. 408 FIOVENBER November 2 Men of Philosophy College entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Psi Upsilon, informal at Chapter House. Blackfriars stag and initiation. Fencibles, initiation and supper at Commons. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Halloween party. Phi Kappa Psi, dance at Chapter House. The Quadranglers, tea at home of Miss Porter. Phi Beta Delta, entertained by Miss Carrie Currens. November 3 November 3 November 3 November 3 November 3 November 3 November 3 November 4 Kalailu Club, dance at home of Miss Mary Norton. November 4 Sigma Chi alumni smoker. November 9 Phi Beta Delta, spread. November 10 Sigma Nu, informal party at Chapter House. November 10 Esoteric reception and musicale at Beecher Hall. November 10 Delta Kappa Epsilon, alumni smoker at Chapter House. November 1 1 Delta Tau Delta, informal. November 11 The Mortar Board, luncheon. November 1 1 Delta Upsilon, dinner party and informal. November 14 Phi Delta Theta, alumni smoker. November 17 Esoteric, poster party at home of Miss Wiles. November 17 Phi Beta Delta entertained alumnae. November 18 The Sigma Club, initiation of Miss Montgomery and Miss Kauffman November 18 Delta Upsilon, dinner party at Chapter House. November 18 Chi Rho Sigma, entertained at home of Miss Edna Secord. November 18 College sing at Commons. Reynolds Club, smoker. November 24 The Quadranglers, dance at home of Miss Young, Oak Park. November 24 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, smoker. November 24 Spelman House, baby party. November 24 The Sigma Club, cotillion at home of Miss Townsend. November 25 The Quadranglers, luncheon given by Mrs. Albert Michelson. November 25 Delta Upsilon, dinner and informal. November 25 Reynold's Club, ladies' night and dance. November 29 Psi Upsilon, smoker at Chapter House. November 29 Sigma Chi, annual banquet at Great Northern Hotel. November 29 Women's Union, Thanksgiving spread. November 29 The Esoteric, entertained by Mrs. George E. Vincent. November 30 Phi Kappa Psi, reception to alumni. November 30 Phi Gamma Delta, smoker. November 30 Football dinner in Hitchcock Hall. 409 December 8 December 8 December 8 December 9 December 9 December 9 December 9 December 9 December 12 December 15 December 15 December 15 December 16 December 16 December 16 December 16 December 19 December 20 December 22 December 22 December 23 December 27 December 27 December 27 December 28 December 29 December 29 December 29 December 1905 December 1 The Mortar Board, dance at Nancy Foster Hall. December 1 The Wyvern, luncheon in honor of Miss Frances Ashley. December 2 The Mortar Board, open literary meeting at home of Mrs. Thompson, December 2 The Quadranglers, initiation of Miss Burr. December 2 Delta Upsilon, theater party. December 3 The Quadranglers, entertained by Miss Terry in honor of Miss Wells. December 5 Delta Tau Delta, entertained by Professor and Mrs. Smith. December 6 Psi Upsilon dinner and theater party. December 7 South Divinity Hall reception. December 7 Law School smoker. December 7 Three-Quarters Club annual initiation and banquet. December 8 Phi Delta Theta informal dance. December 8 Glee and Mandolin Clubs concert and dance. December 8 Delta Tau Delta box party at "Powers" Snell Hall informal. Pi Delta Phi reception at home of Miss Wakley. Chi Rho Sigma spread at home of the Misses Boyington. Beta Theta Pi, smoker at chapter home. Woman's Union reception to National Council of Jewish Women. Phi Beta Delta "Fan-Tan" party. Score Club informal at Rosalie. College sing and dinner in the commons and smoker in Reynolds Club. Delta Upsilon dinner and informal dance. The Quadranglers, formal dance at Englewood Men's Club. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, informal dance. Sigma Nu informal party at Chapter House. The Esoteric, dance in Foster Hall. Kappa Sigma informal dance in Chapter House. The Sigma Club, annual Sigma Musicale at home of Miss Rankin. Pi Delta Phi, theater party. Phi Kappa Psi, dance at Hotel Windermere given by W. D. Mitchell. Phi Kappa Psi, theater party. Delta Tau Delta smoker at Chapter House. Phi Beta Delta, annual Christmas party, Sigma Chi, Christmas dinner at Great Northern Hotel. Spelman House, entertained by Miss Salter. Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party. Delta Upsilon, house party. Chi Rho Sigma, entertained by Miss Edna Buechler. Spelman House, entertained at home of Miss Ward. Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinner and theater party. Phi Delta Theta, smoker. 410 January 1906 January 1 Delta Tau Delta reception at home of F. P. Barker. January 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker. January 5 Pi Delta Phi initiation of Andra Winona Knickerbocker. January 5 Delta Upsilon fifth annual initiation at Tip Top Inn. January 6 The Sigma Club informal dance at home of Miss Kaufman. January 6 The Score Club informal at Rosalie. January 6 Phi Beta Delta, entertained by Anne Hough. January 8 Delta Tau Delta alumni reunion at Chapter House. January 8 Green Hall faculty dinner party. January 8 Spelman House spread. January 8 Phi Delta Theta, Chapter dinner at home of Rev. John Balcom Shaw. January 9 Kappa Sigma initiation. January 10 Beta Theta Pi annual initiation and banquet at Great Northern Hotel. January 12 The Mortar Board entertained by Miss Page. January 12 The Wyvern Club initiation of Miss Martha Holmes. January 15 Phi Gamma Delta, initiation of Wm. A. McDermid. January 19 Delta Tau Delta initiation and Banquet at Chapter House. January 19 Sigma Nu annual initiation. January 20 The Mortar Board initiation. January 20 Sigma Chi annual initiation and smoker. January 26 The Sigma Club. January 26 Delta Kappa Epsilon thirteenth annual initiation at Chapter House. January 26 Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Reichman. January 26 Pi Delta Phi initiation of Helen Bowman Thompson and Harriet Marie Werner. January 27 Alpha Kappa Kappa initiation. January 27 Spelman House entertained its pledges at luncheon and theatre. January 29 The Mortar Board entertained by Miss Clara Wheeler. 411 February 1906 February 1 Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker. February 2 Chi Rho Sigma initiation. February 3 Chi Rho Sigma initia tory banquet at the Del Prado. February 3 Score Club informal. February 3 Quadrangles entertained by Mrs. Stevens. February 10 Mortar Board enter tained by Miss Anna Waughop. February 10 Quadranglers entertained by Mrs. Laing. February 10 Phi Beta Delta initiation. February 16 Delta Kappa Epsilon February 16 Phi Beta Delta entertained alumnae. February 16 Reynolds Club smoker. February 17 Kappa Sigma House Party. February 17 Kalailu Club reception. February 17 Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Harriet Wilkes. February 17 Phi Delta Theta reception. February 18 Quadranglers -entertained by Minnie Burr. February 19 Phi Kappa Psi annual Founders' Day banquet. February 2 1 The Esoteric entertained by Miss Dewhurst. February 21 Psi Upsilon informal dance at Chapter House. February 21 Quadranglers entertained by alumnae. February 2 1 Delta Upsilon dinner party and informal. February 21 Science College men dance at Reynolds Club. February 22 Sigma Club dinner at the home of Miss Hale. February 23 Sigma Alpha Epsilon informal. February 23 Chi Rho Sigma entertained by Miss Ethel Oxman. February 23 Sigma Club entertained by Miss MacDonald. February 24 Score Club informal. February 24 Delta Upsilon supper at Chapter House. 412 smoker. March 9 March 9 March 13 March 14 March 15 March 16 March 16 March 16 March 17 March 17 March 17 March 21 March 23 March 23 March 31 March 1 Senior Class dance at the Reynolds Club. March 1 Psi Upsilon dinner at Grand Pacific Hotel, March 2 Phi Gamma Delta informal. March 2 Mortar Board dinner and dance. March 3 Delta Kappa Epsilon dinner. March 3 Sigma Club, annual alumnae banquet at the Chicago Beach Hotel March 8 Mortar Board entertained by Mrs. Raycroft. March 8 Sigma Club, entertained by Miss Leavitt. March 9 Reynolds Club informal. Delta Upsilon dinner party at Chapter House. Sigma Alpha Epsilon founders' day banquet. Tigers Head initiation and banquet. Quadranglers entertained by Miss Nowak. Phi Delta Theta founders' day banquet. Sigma Chi smoker. Esoteric play at the home of Miss Ruth Harden. Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker. Score Club informal. Three-Quarters Club informal. Beta Theta Pi. dinner. Phi Delta Theta card party. Reynolds Club informal. Psi Upsilon theater party. Quadranglers musicale and dance at Foster Hall. 413 A Chicago "Has Been I'm here all alone on the side-lines watching the team at play, A "has been" of football prowess — a dog of another day! My heart is still sick for the gridiron, and now in the same old way, It bounds with the bounding pig skin over the hard-packed clay. Back to the gridiron again, Captain, Back to the gridiron again; I've vowed not to play but — that's always the way; I'm back to the gridiron again. My head is just brimming with signals, my feet are a-tremble to kick, My memory full unto action, remembers each foxy old trick; I hear the loud calls of the coaches, and I long once more to go back, **V B^ But I stamp out my burning desire by plodding along on "the track." Back to the gridiron again, Captain, Back to the gridiron again; The old running track re-echoes, "Go back!" "Go back to the gridiron again." I'm here all alone on the side-lines watching the Varsity work, Noting the veterans playing, seeing the freshmen shirk; Longing and yearning for battle, yearning again for the fray, A hero of last year's season, merely a "has been" to-day. Back to the gridiron again, Captain, Back to the gridiron again; I'm keeping my hold, but I'm out in the cold; I'm back to the gridiron again. When a player was needed last season I went on the gridiron there And won renown for my college— there was nothing I wouldn't dare; I played when my heart was weary, I stuck when my joints were lame, Until in the critical contest, they say that I saved the game. Back to the gridiron again, Captain, Back to the gridiron again; You put me at guard and I stuck to it hard. I'm back to the gridiron again. Here all alone, a deserter, how can I keep from play? How can I watch them training, standing here day by day? Hearing the crunch of canvas, seeing the ball go by, Drunk with the college cheering, seeing our flag on high? Back to the gridiron again, Captain, Back to the gridiron again, Just give me a rag of a suit, Mr. Stagg, I'm back to the gridiron again! 414 Art Donn P. Crane Harvey B. Puller Jr. Charles B. Jordan Euth S. Wheeler Earle MacBride Bertha Wilkes Lester Larson Tracey W. Simpson Julia Grady Paul A. Buhlig John H. Weddell Alice E. Baldwin Helen E. Jacoby Walter L. Krouskup Pauline Batchelder Justin Weddell Hazel L. Judd S. E. Johnson Harvey B. Lemon Literary William A. McDermid Walter L. Gregory Elizabeth Munger Luther D. Fernald James V. Hickey Charles S. Pike B. E. Mathews Howard L. Willett H. A. Hansen Newton A. Fuessle 415 The Junior Class — Half-Free But Sleeping By Ida LaWson Steffens ^^-^HE JUNIOR CLASS, half-free but sleeping! / L\ That is the story of conditions as they exist at the University of Chicago, ^^_ S where I have just completed my investigations. The tale of the last three months in the history of the class is that of a sudden pro test of a newly awakened conscience, the clamorings of a flock following the bell-wether, and the hushing of a popular outcry by well-planned conciliation and highly finished intrigue, followed by a relapse into apathy and demoralization. There is hope for some of the University institutions. Even the Junior and Senior College Councils at times pass reasonable resolutions. But for this other there is no hope. The Junior Class sleeps. Corrupt and contented. The Rousing of the Class ONCE THE CLASS was awake. It was very much awake. For a time it looked as though something would come out of the momentary life of a normally defunct organism. But within three months it had sunk back into its present comatose state, its spasm of virtue was a thing of the past, its leaders discredited, its prestige destroyed, its spoils at the feet of a crafty political machine with its generations of smooth manipulators and political demagogues. Enter the T^ingleaders ®HEN I arrived at the University, the first man that I saw was Moulds, one of the instigators of the movement and one of those who profited by the agitation. He introduced me to other men concerned in the the struggle, and I made the acquaintance of some of the leaders of both factions, from whom I secured, piece by piece, the details of the controversy. The Opening Round XT BEGAN when McDermid, the local Arthur Bris bane of college journalism, slipped through a Daily Maroon editorial on the general inefficiency of the Order of the Iron Mask. How he got it past Gregory, the 'Henry Clay" Moulds 416 one activity. secured. Some represented several. managing editor,|nobody knows. McDer mid won't [tell. " Neither will Gregory. HP|The|jPsi U's wanted to know. So did! [every one else. But the point is shrouded in mystery to this day- Also what Gregory said to McDermid about the editorial the next'morning. Further Developments LMOST coincident with the ap pearance of the first editorial, the first active step was taken in the movement for democratic govern ment. One Sunday afternoon representa tives of twenty-three student organizations, later to become the celebrated "Committee of Twenty-Three," met at the Delta Tau House to talk things over. Some men represented more than By counting repeaters the impressive total was The Plan of the Revolution XN A SHORT TIME plans were formulated for the new dispensation. moving spirits were many. Vogt, Friend, Bezdek and Matthews, seniors and leaders in other fields, guided the youthful revolutionists. Calhoun, Axelson, Tonney, R. E. Mathews, Be!l, McDermid, Moulds and others supplied the aggressive motive power. Lewinsohn added the legal touch, and the insistence on accurate tech nicalities. R. F. Baldwin supplied the fire of oratory and burning eloquence that in spired his fellow workers. Here the The Class is Assembled aRGENT SEARCH failed to reveal the charter whereby the Iron Mask published the University annual, and in default of information on this subject I Baldwin, the oratorical fire cracker a sub-committee drafted a resolution, calling on the Order to surrender its claims under the provisions of a proposed constitution. To this end a class meeting was called. The Iron <!XCask Acts EERE THE MACHIAEVELLIAN strategists of the Order got busy. With "Boss" Hostetter, vice-president of the class, as their agent, they declared the meeting unconstitutional, and by a highly successful play for time, secured a postponement. c The War Begins 'HE MEETING as finally held was one of the most dramatic in the history of University political gatherings. Summoned by beat of drum, everyone who could crowd into Kent went to hear the exchange of super-heated oratory, charges and counter-charges. Every kind of obstructionist and log-rolling tactics were ■Bo„" Ho»t«ttcr employed by one side; every species of railroading and rough-shod legislation by the other. Out of it all came the selection of a committee to confer with the Order and receive its answer. Pending this reply the class rested and waited developments. Hope for the Future HOVERS OF DEMOCRACY thought that they saw in the uprising a dawn of better things. Optimists were wildly enthusiastic, conservatives partially so. Even the latter felt that this time, at least, a class spirit and perhaps a University spirit would result. But alas! A short month was to shatter all Utopian dreams. The Second Round GOLE, LYON AND HOSTETTER, the astute representatives of the Iron Mask, met the committee, agreed to everything— conceded nothing. Refusal of the offer had been expected, and that was the result. The committee returned to the class with the message, K.» but with assurance that a compromise was possible. The End in Sight SROM THIS POINT dates the beginning of the end. Dissensions split the class into rival factions, one of extremists, who favored war to the knife, the other of conservatives who favored honorable compromise. Charges of selling out were freely exchanged. Men who had been chosen by the class as editors of a rival book resigned rather than participate in what they termed a "hair brained scheme." All was strife and recrimination. The Conservatives Win EINALLY THE conservative element won. A committee was appointed to ar range a compromise. Then came the climax, the lasting shame of the Junior Class. With half of the executives of the annual representatives of the class, with the prospect for a com plete adjustment of the problem for the future, with well- won victory within their grasp, not enough of the class attended the ratification meeting to make a quorum. Careless to the point of criminality. Kelapsing already into slumber. Attacks and Counter- At tacks CARDY APPROVAL to the compromise came. The leaders in the agitation, Moulds, Axelson and McDermid, had secured executive positions. They, ac- according to one element, had been playing for positions. According to others, they had sold out the Junior Class. Still others pointed to the fact that they had re jected the tentative offers of the Iron Mask until authorized by the Junior Class to accept them. On this the class was divided. The Critical Time "CTIVE WORK, however, commenced. Then the growing apathy of the class manifested itself. Routine data for the annual dragged its way slowly in. Literary and art contributions, suggestions, subscriptions, all were nil. The Junior Class slept. Stuck — Jlnd Proud of it CHAT IS the state of affairs now. A victory has been partly won, but its effect has been nullified. The iner tia of the class organization has made ineffective the result of its earlier activity. Such is the Junior Class. In such hands was a great responsibility. Half -free but asleep. Corrupt and contented. The V arsity Rubaiyat Of Rubaiyats there have been made a score. But ours is not the Fault 'twas done before; And none are written of the Varsity, So we will have to hammer out one more. Wake! for the Sun that scatters into flight The Stars that twinkle through the Summer Night Hath risen o'er the Lake on schedule time And throws athwart Cobb Hall a shaft of light. And ere the Cock crew, those who ceased to snore Bolted without their Breakfast from the door, And having gone to class but yestermorn Went hastening back, intent on learning more. But yestermorn I rose in haste at eight And knew full well that just as sure as Fate I'd be compelled to cut my breakfast out, Or else — oh sad alternative— be late. And as I slowly made my way inside Methought a Loafer on the Campus cried "Why lurk, my Fellow-loafer, in Cobb Hall, When all the Tennis-courts are nicely dried?" Oh tell me, Muse, why will the Senior lad About the youthful Freshman girl go mad, While he who fresh upon the campus is Rushes some ancient, antiquated Grad? Alas, what errors do we sometimes make And Ignorance betray by some Mistake And hear our Prof in deep disgust exclaim "That's not a Guess, Young Fellow, that's a Break.' Myself, when young, was wonted to frequent Receptions at the halls, magnificent, And many a victim of a full-dress suit Entered in Agony where in I went. +20 I asked a Freshman who had strolled within, "My Friend, what is the Meaning of this Din?" He only answered, "Well, by Gee, it's great!" And grinned a rather sickly sort of grin. Without a Handy Literal — a Trot— A Chance to use it without getting caught, Then Latin would become a Wilderness, A Desert harsh and dreary, — would it not? The Season comes once more at which I am In Fear at Thoughts of every dread Exam, And yet when they are o'er I'll loaf again Until next time, and then once more I'll cram. Another Bunch is graduating. My! I guess that's why they hold their Heads so high, But wait until they've Chased a Job awhile And then I'll bet that they won't be so Fly. And yet it must be pleasant for a Bit To wear a Cap and Gown and know you're It, And try to act as if you didn't hear When people say "0 Gee! That Gown don't fit." Yet that does not abate the Senior's Glee, He's still about as Proud as Proud can be — And I'd be mighty glad if I could stand And let the Folks throw Bouquets up at me. 421 The Varsity Inqusition The trial board of the Varsity Inquisition had assembled and the Royal Keeper of the Sachet Powder had been ordered to bring in the prisoner. It took the R. K. S. P. at least fifteen minutes to find a mirror and assure her self, that although past twenty some summers, she still stacked up with the real good looking ones, and to determine whether her princess gown was on straight or not before she started for the unfortunate. The High Priestess, a member of the "Maple-Flakes," took off her picture hat and placed it on out in the hallway, there wasn't room enough for it in the room. The other priestesses got into a discussion as to whether old rose or pale green was the proper thing and it took seven sisters to separate them. The Sargentess in Arms, or rather at arms, answered a sharp knock on the outer door. She was good at answering knocks and had therefore been appointed to the position. "Me lady," she sang out, "The prisoner approaches." The R. K. S. P. came forward and gave the sign. "Advance," gurgled the High Priestess. A buzz ran around the room for the prisoner had on a dress that really fitted. Justice had to be dispensed with while the policesses quelled the riot. "The clerk will read the charges." Another gurgle from priesty. "Hazel Bush," began the clerk, "at one time a member of the "Shredded Wheat," a society formed under the rushing agreement of feminine societies at the University of Chicago, you are charged with the following breeches of rushing etiquette. "On and about March 17th, you did stop and talk to one maid, Helen Wheels, a freshman. At that time there was not present according to article XL of the agreement, at least two members of other societies represented at this institution of learning. "One week later Vera Likley visited with you in your house and according to the reports of several members of the "Gadders," she remained over night. It is further alleged she was not charged according to article XXM of the agreement, the customary price for board and room. "Charge three says that you gave a party to which several members of the other societies were not invited and which cost more than three dollars. That is all, Your Highness," said the clerk as she arranged herself for seating. "Hazel Bush," said the H. P., "You have heard the charges read, what have you to say?" This was certainly a missplay on the part of Priesty. Hazel was in a class by her lonesome when it came to saying things. "Now I want you girls to understand," began Hazel, "that it isn't any of your bus iness what I do. You're jealous, that's what you are. Just because I invited a friend of mine and didn't ask you, you're sore, I mean angry. I did have Helen over to stay with me and I did have a party and it cost three dollars and seventy five cents. I want you to understand right here that I'm going to give another 422 party and it is going to cost nine dollars and fifty cents and I am going to have all the friends I want and if you do not like it you can— can— well I don't care. I don't think you are at all nice and I— I— I—." There were signs of a rain storm. The High Priestess was gasping for breath. She had realized her fatal error but it was too late. The other priestesses were taking notice with remarkable activity and the R. K. S. P. had fainted. Hazel was getting ready for a fresh start and something had to be done to cut down the list of dead and injured. One of the "Uneeda Biscuits" gave the Chautauqua salute and said something about H. P.'s hat. The meeting of the Inqusition was forgotten in an instant. The H. P. had made quite a reputation as a basketball star and had a diploma from the Public Speaking department. First theH. P. talked, then they all talked, although some of it couldn't be called talk. Hazel borrowed a stick of Yucatan from the secretary and started an aside discus sion on the subject entitled, "Is Alpha Si better in general than Eata Bita Pi"? The secretary had a weakness for Eta and Hazel was well decorated with the riggings of the opposition. The others heard the fatal word "Man" and the battle was on. It is reported that Hazel mentioned the beast, or thought it, or did something with the hated name for no one can tell just how the affair started. In two minutes there were enough Marcelle waves lying around loose to start a small French ocean. Seventy three thousand words where used and thirty two pounds of real hair was mussed. Four near-Easter hats were nominated for the rag bag and the last bulletin gave no estimate of the number of hammer handles worn out. Hazel's trial was postponed a week, at least that is what the H. P. whis pered as they carried her away to the ambulance. English Five — A Tragedy In One Act. Scene— Class room in Cobb. Men occupy the seats in the back row. The women are scattered through the three first rows. The instructor is in his seat. The class is reciting on an Essay on Literary Style. Mr. Derrick— Mr. Stickey, can you define Principle of Beauty? Mr. Stickey— Well, Lewes says that— now instead of— Mr. Derrick— Have you read the essay, Mr. Stickey? Mr. Stickey— I have but you see I— Mr. Derrick— Mr. Fizzle, does the term "Soul for Style" stand for anything? Mr. Fizzle— Art for Arts sake will stand for almost anything, and— I— I— why— Mr. Derrick— Mr. Fizzle, journalists are not humorists, they— Mr. Copy— Now Mr. Derrick, in case Art for Art's sake would not stand for the things mentioned, do you think the theory of punctuation would be materially affected? Mr. Derrick— I do not get the force of your remarks, Mr. Copy. Mr. Copy— I thought I spoke plainly enough. Mr. Derrick— You did, but said nothing. 423 Mr. Copy — I'm sorry you can't understand my English. Mr. Derrick — There lies the great lesson speakers have to learn. Be sure you are right, then articulate with that fluency which makes the commonest things sublime. Miss Goingsome-- Now I do not agree with that. I think the construction is rather clever, but there is the French mastery of style and the literary influence of Academies. Mr. Derrick — But, Miss Goingsome, what does Mr. Lewes say of the proper use of models? This is a question we writers find rising before us like the gaunt structure of a tenement building on a dark, rainy night. Miss Goingsome — But I think models are superficial. I mean they lack the im- maginative conception which enables the author, rather we authors, to put our souls into it. Mr. Derrick— Quite right. Mr. Standpattem, why does the journalist wander from this path of correct interpretation? Mr. Standpattem— Now the journalist is forced to write in a hurry. His only model is, we will say, William E. Curtis or some other correspondent. — Mrs. Wholewheat — Not at all, not at all, there is that element in writing which rises above the commonplace. I should say Mr. Lewes was mistaken. Mr. Derrick — I can't agree with you on that point — Miss Ojoy — Lewes has indeed many generalizations and observations which com pare with Spencer's economy theory. I have often found it so. Mr. Derrick — Quite right, quite right. Now Mr. Skillet, have you read the essay? Mr. Skillet — I have, sir. Mr. Derrick— Can you tell me Mr. Lewes' views on the ends of literature, and the laws of human nature? Mr. Skillet— I am not as familiar with Mr. Lewes' views on the ends of literature, but I think — Mr. Derrick — Pardon me, Mr. Skillet, for disturbing your slumbers. Now Miss Ojoy, does the author tell you anything? Miss Ojoy — He says write what you can, and if you have the grace of felicitious expression, your style will be admirable and admired. Mr? Derrick— P-r-e-c-i-s-e-1-y. Write what you can, and can what you can't write. Mrs. Wholewheat— But is that the principle toward which we are working? Mr. Copy— Isn't that what I asked a while ago? Mr. Derrick — You didn't ask anything a while ago; you made a noise. Mr. Copy — Well I'm certainly sorry I am unable to make my statements under stood. Mr. Derrick— The laws of which Mr. Lewes speaks, founded as he is fond of say ing, on "psychological necessity," turn out to be little more than sensible precepts. It is necessary that you should understand in order to put into your work the element which makes it readable. The time is now almost up. I hope the class will read the remaining section of the essay and be prepared to recite next Thursday. Mr. Stand pattem and Miss Hunger, I would like to speak to you concerning your rewritten themes. Please see me after the class is dismissed. (The bell rings) That will be all for today. Class Exits. 424 A Universal Dictionary of the University Athlete— A more or less huge aggregation of protoplasm and muscle, existing chiefly for filling newspaper space and drawing cons. Faulty Diction — An athlete likes to study. Baseball— An extra-murel sport, the object of which is to smite a small ball with a large bat; once played at the University of Chicago. Board of Student Control— See Canning Factory. Commons — A magnificent dining hall, perfect in all its minor details — that the policy of the institution prevents even a semi-occasional serving of eatable food. Its object is to make one appreciate a really good meal when one gets it— elsewhere. Dramatics — A generic term for stage representations which are effusions of budding but yet undiscovered genius, and other outward manifestations of exuberent animal spirits; attempted seriously by. the Dramatic Club, humorously by the Blackfriars, and foolishly by the Glee Club. Football— § Freshman — A creature peculiar to all educational climes, easily distinguishable by infla tion of cerebral region, ignorance of everything, and general verdant appearance; infant prodigy; easy mark, etc. Synonym: The missing link. Antonym: Sophomore. Fussing — A diversion practiced by freshmen, participated in by sophomores, enjoyed by juniors, and tabooed (?) by seniors. Synonyms: Girling, snuggling, perching, queening. Antonyms: Study, Phi Beta Kappa, work, faculty approval. See Dean of Women, or telephone her. References: Score Club, divinity students- Graft— Any method of securing the means of satisfying the wants and desires of man, § Obsolete term. 425 without the wearing out of muscle fiber or gray matter; practice indulged in by the business manager of the Daily Maroon and others who believe that divine assistance comes to those who help themselves. Antonym: R. F. Baldwin. History I— A course of training offered by the University authorities, the object being to make everything else seem easy. Synonym : Purgatory . See your dean, every two weeks. Iowa Club— Felix Hughes+Mark Lumbard+Ed Parry. See also pompadour. Monthly Maroon— A nine page tract— six pages advertising— published every once in a while at irregular intervals, whenever the business manager needs money or the English office throws away old themes. Music— A coordinate combination of tones, sometimes pleasing to the ear. Synonyms: Gurgling, warbling. Antonyms: Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Rushing— A more or less extended process of inducing an individual, usually a freshman, to associate himself with the very estimable, exceptional, and wonderful group of beings with which you have connection. Synonyms: Bulldozing, hoodwinking, taking candy from children, etc. Antonyms: All the other crowds. Sophomore— A precocious individual resident of realms of higher education (but not in the least disturbed thereat); the male is particularly distinguishable by brilliancy of plumage. Tiger's Head— Paradoxically, an "honorary musical society"— although neither honorary nor musical. Yost— A name once significant of athletic victory; rapidly becoming obsolete. Antonym: Stagg. See also Victory-at-any-price; scoring machine; fifth championship; championship postal cards. Testimonials <I It has been said that the University public is apart from the world, and is not properly appreciative of the bene ficial things it has to offer. To disprove this statement we publish a few of the letters that are daily written by Varsity men and others about "things that have helped them." The Hylo Company, New York City, N. Y. Dear Sirs: Yours is certainly a great invention. Before they used "hylos" generally I had great trouble in getting the proper dimness and moonlight effect when I went fussing. Now, however, everything is lovely, and I can propose any day in the week. Yours sincerely, William H. Hatfield. 426 The Continental Correspondence Company, Oskaloosa, Iowa. Gentlemen: Your last lesson is received; many thanks. Before taking your cor respondence course in etiquette and dancing, the nearest I could come to society was coaching the Hyde Park girls in basketball; after your third lesson I went to a Snell Hall reception, while now I get Mortar Board bids every once in a while. Gratefully yours, Felix T. Hughes. Dear Sir: When I bought your machine you said it would make me four inches shorter in six weeks; I was then six feet four. I have used the blame thing six months; I am now six feet seven, and have to go to sleep standing up. Yours, Horace B. Shaw. Prudential Life Insurance Company, Gentlemen: Your check for accident insurance is at hand. I note that you have revoked my policy until I make affidavit that I won't run up against that man Stagg again. I regret this, but of course you must protect yourselves. Yours truly, Fielding H. Yost. Hartman & Co., Chicago, Illinois. Dear Sirs: I enclose a photograph of the nest you feathered for me. It's| great, isn't it? It's almost as soft a proposition as Michigan was last year. Very truly yours, Marc S. Catlin. Mr. G. H. Powell, New York City, N. Y. Dear Sir: I enclose my check for full instruction in advertising. That corduroy stunt is great; I was chosen to lead the Junior Prom here for that reason alone. When I need to get in the public eye again, I'll be sure to call on you. Sincerely yours, Norman Barker. Loftis Brothers & Co., Chicago, Illinois. Dear Sirs: Please send me one of your diamond rings on credit. I am threat ened with heart failure, and may need it any time. Yours truly, Howard Willett Peruna Mfg. Co. Gentlemen: I find Peruna an excellent and indispensable article to have on hand. I find it particularly restorative and beneficial after too close application to study. Yours, W. J. Cuppy. Pompeian Massage Cream Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Dear Sirs: I cannot recommend your massage cream too highly. My complexion has improved wonderfully since I have used it; just the other day a policeman arrested me on the charge that I was a girl parading in man's attire. Sincerely yours, Harold H. Schlabach. 427 The Only Team That Ever ^Valloped Yost Napoleon was a hero of renown — Mr. Caesar was a wonder, so they say, King Henry of Navarre was another shining star Who figured as a leader in his day. Regulus, the Roman, won renown, G. Washington is still the nation's toast, But Stagg's the man for me — the only one you see, That ever put a crimp in Mr. Yost. Here's a bumper to Chicago and Alonzo Stagg, Get in line, my hearties, with this toast — To the happy-scrappy bunch that gave Michigan a punch, And the only man that ever conquered Yost. You have read how Mr. Nogi skinned the bear, Old Kuroki was another famous Jap; While the Grecian Alexander was an eminent commander. As he conquered every world upon the map. They were all quite famous chieftains, They never took the count from any host; But Mr. Stagg's the only one, underneath the shining sun, That ever greased the "chute" for Mr. Yost. So a bumper to Chicago and Alonzo Stagg, With the Maize and Blue around a conquered host; Ho, varlet, fiU'em up, we'll drink another cup To the only bunch that ever walloped Yost. Grandland Rice. B. FRANKEL B. SCHIFFERES FRANKEL & SCHIFFERES particular Cailors" *i< ^f You 11 not miss it if you call on us for "Strictly riigb Grade Tailoring at "strictly reason able prices. §We refer you to most any of the University boys, but we nave plenty otners. CJIf you want w Ine Latest at all times, come ana see us.. 167 DEARBORN ST., SUITE 710 OPPOSITE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Pkone Central 5256 429 CHAS A. LAWRENCE Manager and Director TELEPHONES Hyde Park 1 467 Hyde Park 7256 HARRY R. LAWRENCE Assistant Director £atorence ®xt\)t#txa 5745 ROSALIE COURT Stomas Mmu for % Inttiprsttg of GIfjtrago anb Nortljut^at^rn llnth^rsttg MUSIC FURNISHED FOR CONCERTS, WEDDINGS AND THEATRICAL DRAMATIC AND MINSTREL ENTERTAINMENTS YOUR PATRONAGE RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED H. M. ORTENSTEIN Prescription Druggist 4701 Cottage Grove Avenue Southeast Cor. 47th Street CHICAGO Kodak Supplies, Printing and Developing Kodak Films Developed 30c doz. Seeds Plants Bulbs Supplies VEGETABLE FLOWER FIELD LAWN GREENHOUSE LAWN ORCHARD FORCING BEDDING GARDEN GREENHOUSE LAWN VAUGHAN'S SEED STORE 84-86 Randolph Street Nursery and Greenhouses WESTERN SPRINGS, ILL. No day seems perfect to this growing store unless something has been done that will result m providing for its patrons better service ana better merchandise Carson Pine Scott (y* Co. State and Madison Streets 431 MENS' AND YOUTH'S FURNISHINGS The widest variety of desirable styles in Shirts j Cravats, Night Shirts, Pajamas, Shoes, Hosiery , Suspenders, Walking Sticks, Etc., Etc. First Floor, North Room MARSHALL FIELD & COMPANY OUR ASSOCIATED ABILITIES IMPLY THE PRODUCTION OF QUALITY DANCE PROGRAMS, FRATERNITY STATIONERY, CARDS, SYMPOSIUMS, INVITATIONS AND THE LIKE BROCHON 306 Wabash Avenue Chicago 432 Caps and Gowns made to order and rented Pennants for all Colleges and Fraternities carried in stock Class Pins, Medals, Fobs, College Novelties Send for Catalogue THE W. C. KERN CO. 41 1 East 57th Street CHICAGO For sale at THE GAS COMPANY and by GEORGE M. CLARK & CO. Division, Makers 72 Lake Street CHICAGO EVERYTHING PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY IN rO HARDWARE KJ*" Telephone Hyde Park 1 75 *'£ #f J. J. GILL, Ph. G. Chemist and Pharmacist <$> * 4? /C3 ^> A If it's HARDWARE ^^^ we have it ^^^ Come to us FIRST 2 74 East 5 7th Street and save time Near Washington Ave CHICAGO 4JJ Smart, Snappy Tailors We carry the latest wearing effects, being constantly on the alert for smart, snappy garments. Our general Workmanship is of the best, with popular prices. Trial orders mean permanent customers. : : : : : : JONES & MONTELIN TAILORS Room 320 Adams Express Building 185 Dearborn Street - Chicago U. of C. Photos For Students Exclusively platinum P&otos mounteB on especially Designed CarD0 Made only by ESMOER 243 East 55th Street Cije iSlufeensfcerfer A New-Standard Machine in Price, Per formance and Appearance. High Enough for Anybody, Low Enough for Everybody. 240 Purchasers iri the Chicago and North western Universities. Over 110,000 buyers in all Lands and Languages in Nine Years approve the Blickensderfer Typewriters because of their Simplicity and Adaptability of Construction, Ease, Speed and Conveni ence of Operation, Economy in Price and Durability in Service. TWO MODELS No. 5 (6 lbs.) . . . $35.00 No. 7 (11 lbs.) . . . 50.00 1 styles type, 2 colors ink, tool kit, Oak Case and One Year's Guarantee. The Blickensderfer Mfg. Co. 277 Dearborn Street : : : : Chicago, Illinois UNIVERSITY REPRESENTATIVE 151 South Div. Hall 59th Street and Ellis Avenue 434 $75,000,000 CAN BE SAVED IN FUEL EACH YEAR BY USING COLE'S HOT BLAST HEATERS AND RANGES, which burn and save the Gas Half of the coal wasted up the chimney with all other stoves. As you know, more than One Half the carbon in soft coal and lignite coal, available for heat, is gas; the entire gas supply for fuel and illumination in many cities and towns being made from common soft coal. An analysis shows that the average soft coal contains 38 per cent fixed carbon and 45 per cent gas. 50,000,000 tons of this soft coal are put on the market for domestic purposes each year, at an average price of $3.00 per ton or $1 50,000,000. When burned in the ordinary leaky stove or range with an under-draft, one-half of this enormous expenditure is wasted up the chimney. We originated and introduced Hot Blast Combustion in both heating stoves and ranges, and our stoves and ranges now have a national reputation for their great economy and perfect baking qualities. AVOID IMITATIONS. Buy the Original Patented Cole's Hot Blast Stoves and Ranges. COLE MANUFACTURING COMPANY 3218-38 South Western Avenue ----- CHICAGO 435 Examination Time ARE YOU PREPARED? To order your suit now? Our clothes will bear examination, we make it a study to fill your wants in every respect. Your mind will be relieved by ordering your new suit from us. JOSEPH HUSAK Tailor for Men and Women E. B. CHAPIN Manager I207-8 Masonic Temple 436 "CROW N" PIANOS Being built of the best and by the best are strictly high-grade. They are the only instruments c^xtcn^^ig The Practice Clavier — A Special Feature which has gained the approval of musicians, artists and students. With it all ear-tiring practice can be obtained without sound or annoyance. Used and endorsed by prominent musicians in Chicago. SOLD BY THE MAUFACTURER GEO. P. BENT 2 i i - 2 i 3 Wabash Avenue The New Angelus Piano-Player Easiest to Play Smallest in Size Asolutely Non-Mechanical 5fy? (grim Healtty (Apologies to Mr. Alfred Austin) %\* 3fttimb: Hence, drop those vain toilings; come, up and away! For the sunlight is dazzling, and charming the day; And the light, airy breezes the southwind blows over, Are scented with whiff s of the sweet smelling clover. And the fields are so green, and the grasses grow high, And the cloudlets are specks on the deep arched sky — Come out from your chamber and see the earth smile, And hold sweet communion with nature the while. Oh, the deuce, what's the use, Bill; cut out all the con; Got a Dutch quiz at 'leven; a French quiz at one; A theme on " Aesthetics;" an essay on "Fate;" Ninety pages of readings; a football debate; Don't talk of Dame Nature; the subject is punk; With me the main question is, "Bone up or flunk!" 437 TELEPHONE HARRISON 2099 W. A. HUTCHINSON, Proprietor Cfte Boot g>ttitaog PORTRAITS BY PHOTOGRAPHY 243 WABASH AVENUE - KIMBALL HALL ORIGINAL IDEAS AND EXCLUSIVE STYLES special Bates to ^tutients 438 ffloBBttv (En., (Elfittr (Elntljra. 5fl 3arksmt Soul. Qllotlj^ fnr tty mm (£$ite%? Mm €jf Afhletics and outdoor exercises are producing a broad chested, slender waisted, healfhy speci men of young man who has a nne discrimination for " what is becoming in clothes. €[f We make the amletic college garment, Model 19, and every other sort mat stands for slyle just to please mis man. €ff Smart domes at a smart saving in price. Suits and Top Coats $15 to $40. €[f Mossier garments are character domes. You simply get inside and immediately are well dressed. C|'| If you require a testimonial, ask some of me '' boys. ; 2 Send for our "Chap Hook" of Clever Clot hex : : By Mossier Co., Chicago If you'll send your size and state kind of fabric, color and price garment desired, we will send on approval, subject to return if not satisfactory ™* , MOSSIER » ° full drape coats.- pricesTai'6 __ ^ Athietic ^'fe 32 to a ^^^^^^^ range *$6:to£i; (£l?\m (Elntl^a fnr (Mlrg? (ityapa semi-dress. _ TAKE A TIP FROM UNCLE SAM He made a selection of trains and routes to California. He's experienced in that sort of thing, so his choice would naturally be a good one. We are pleased to state that he is not disappointed in his prize. His requirements of a mail carrier are being fulfilled. The train that is doing it is the Rock Island's GOLDEN STATE LIMITED Every day — Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Every comfort that other California trains have and a few extra. For instance: Barber, bath, daily newspapers, telegraphic report of stock market, book- lovers' library, magazines, field-glasses and camp stools on observation platform. Exclusive Pullman accommodations of up-to-the-minute pattern. Over shortest route, through lowest altitudes and most temperate climes, straight into the heart of Summer Land. 4 39 Highest Award \\\ WORLDS FAIR] jh ST. LOUIS 4 - WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL RECENTLY ENLARGED WITH 25,000 New Words and Phrases New Gazetteer of the World New Biographical Dictionary Edited by W. T. Harris, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Commissioner of Education. 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations. Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary 1116 Pages. 1400 Illustrations. Regul ar E dition 7 x 10 x 2% inches. 3 bindings. De Luxe Edition 5%x8%xl% in. Printed from same plates, on bible paper. 2 beautiful bindings. FREE, " Dictionary Wrinkles." Illustrated pamphlets. G. 6 C. MERRIAM CO. Publishers, Springfield, Mass. GET THE BEST J. H. McNeilly Manufacturing Confectioner Ice Cream, Ices, Snerberts and Frapp e Telephone Hyde Park 1969 500 East Sixty-Third Street CHICAGO See the little co-ed tripping off to class; See the brazen freshman, staring at the lass: Co-ed looks him over, hands him lots of ice, Freshman slips upon it; now was that nice? Johnson dreamed his Greek prof, one good day had found, How upon a pony he rode the year around; Woke up in a cold sweat; had an awful scare, Found his little pony was a big night-mare. Freshman heard a new thing; thought it mighty queer; Said to ancient senior: "When's a stag a deer?" "Easy one to answer" said that one; "just hear — When we wallop Yost's men, then A. Stagg's a dear." 440 The Central Hyde Park Bank And Safety Deposit Vaults W. K YOUNG & BRO., BANKERS Fifty-Fifth Street and Washington Avenue CHICACO Sholwell Hall THREE PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS "VY/E INVITE the business of students attending the University. Checking accounts can be opened by carrying a balance of one hundred dollars. Safety deposit boxes in our Steel Lined Burglar and Fire Proof Vaults $3.00 Per Year. Very respectfully CENTRAL HYDE PARK BANK 44 1 H. E. PURINTON H. E. SHOREY B. S. PURINTON PURINTON-SHOREY CO. Catlors 332 Republic Building 209 STATE STREET TELEPHONE HARRISON 2630 442 Martyn's Maroon btudio You We want the Best ! have the Best!! Is the Students Studio WOOD Portraits in exclusive styles COAL Special rates on Club ana Fraternity groups, and all COKE Students work. Highest grade work at lowest prices Telephone Hyde Park 469 (Mrs.) U. of C. Photographer C. P. Van Inwegen 5705 Cottage Grove Avenue 140 Fifty-Third Street CHICAGO ST. JOSEPH HAMMONDS (U. S. INSPECTED) Hams, Lard, Bacon, Dried Beef, Beef Extract, Canned Meats, Sausage, Buttenne and Mincemeat 443 TWO STORES iji La Salle Street and 44 Jackson Boulevard CHICAGO JERREMS TAILOR FOR YOUNG MEN OFFICERS John J. Mitchell, President Wm. H. Mitchell, Vice-President W. H. Reid, Vice President Frederick T. Haskell, Vice-President Chauncey Keep, Vice-President B. M. Chattell, Cashier J. I. Cooper, Assistant Cashier F. I. Cooper, Assistant Cashier E. S. Layman, Assistant Cashier Wm. H. Henkle, Secretary F. M. Sills, Secretary HlinoisTruskSL- SavinosBank La Salle Street and Jackson Boulevard. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $10,300,000 Interest Allowed on Deposits in Banking and Savings Departments DIRECTORS John J. Mitchell Wm. T. Mitchell W. H. Rfid Frederick H. Haskell J. Russell Jones D. B. Shipman John C. Welling Chauncey Keep Charles H. Hulburd J. C. Hutchins Clarence Buckingham COUNSEL John P. Wilson James C. Hutchins Max Baird ILLINOIS TRUST SAFETY DEPOSIT CO. SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS 444 Originators and Designers of Ladies" Sailor Suits Best for School and College Wear W. H. MOSHIER CO. Naval Tailors [404, 1406, 1408, 1 410, 141 2 and 14 1 4 Michigan Avenue, Chicago Martin A. Ryerson ' s Building A complete assortment of Roll Top Desks an d Chairs And other furniture suitable for students' use The Tobey Furniture Co. Wabash Avenue and Washington Street Telephone 1009 Hyde Park Special Rates to Students Madison Avenue Laundry J. F. Ellis, Manager 6022-6024 Madison Avenue CHICAGO 445 PHONE CENTRAL 605 HELLER & BENSON Tailors We call your attention to our new and exclusive line of men's shirtings to measure Bank Floor 85-87 Dearborn St MR. F. H. MEMHARD, SALESMAN ftntuir, 'RB " What is the organ pealing for ? " asked Junior, Undergrad. " To turn us out, to turn us out," the sorry Senior said. " What makes you look so weary, sad? "asked Junior, Undergrad. "I'm thinking what I've got to face," the sorry Senior said. For the organ's pealin' loudly, and the Faculty's in line, The councilmen are fallin' in, for Naughty-six 'tis time, For they've given us our Bachelors, (We made our thirty-six) And we're leavin' old Chicago in the morning. 446 1 2 State St. CHICAGO, ILL. ifii^£ 305 Pearl St. NEW YORK The Cigarette TTZ 1 • „ BURR, IValtnzer PATTERSON Fraternity O AND Jewelers MAKES FINE COMPANY PHOTOS ISSUE A CATALOGUE ILLUSTRATING Novelties, Pipes and Pennants Studio of interest to 156 Wabash Avenue College Men Powers Building We are makers of College, Class and School Pins of the better grade. Write for designs and prices. BURR, PATTERSON & CO. Special attention to U. of C. students DETROIT, MCH. FEILCHENFELD BROS. CASH PURVEYORS Groceries and Meats wholesale & retail 3 13-3 1 5-3 17-3 19 Fifty-Fifth Street CHICAGO W E Telephones Hyde Park 59/, 59^ and jgj SELL IT FOR LESS Our Work Our Reputation A Few Down-Town Office Buildings NOW UNDER OUR GUARANTEE Monadnock Old Colony Monon Lowell Ellsworth Law Fort Dearborn Caxton Burlington Marquette Powers Watson Calumet Ashland Ogden Stewart Stock Exchange Hobbs Trude Butler Morrison Reaper Block Athenaeum Am. Trust & Savings Bank Carson, Pirie, Scott & Co. (retail) Chicago Orchestra Hall and Others H. R. SHAFFER ESTABLISHED 1867 A. L. BALDWIN President INCORPORATED 1903 Sec'y and Treas. H. R. SHAFFER CO. Gravel Roofers TELEPHONE SUITE 301 2utSmatic48880 145 LA SALLE STREET CHICAGO Sty* lmu> of % Attront &$it0jj f vaf It is an ancient English prof, And he readeth one of three, " By thy savage scowl and piercing eye, Now wherefor jumpst thou me? " It is a journalist who speaks, He sits in the hindmost row, 'Tis a daily that the prof hath hauled, Hath hauled forth grim and slow. The journalist doth grit his teeth, Doth heave a doleful sigh, "Hold off, unhand me, sir," he moans, "I cannot stand it, I." Then shrinks the youth in mighty fear, And cowers gaunt with fright, Then speaks the prof, "this theme, I wist, Was dashed off at first sight." And now the ancient English prof, With measured words and slow, Doth knock the theme, doth rate the man, That sitteth there below. And home the student goes that day, And scarce knows he's alive, And says to all along the way, " To hell with English Five." 448 "The Birthplace of the Quarter-Size Collar" "Washington" Collars Wear 27 per cent longer than any others. A test will prove it One of our window displays 70 Styles 122 Cents Each 3 ChicaCO Jackson and Dearborn ° Dearborn and Washington Comers 5th Avenue and Adams i Mail Orders 449 S. MARCUS The Young Men's Tailor Cleaner and Dyer Our Wagons will Call and Deliver Promptly Tel. Drexel 8422 51 47th Street Telephone Harrison 4523 Suite 201-202 Benham Brothers Fashionable Tailors 225 Dearborn Street CHICAGO Metropole Laundry First Class Work Guaranteed All Clothes Handled with Great Care J. A. Karlson, Prop. 372 E. 55th Street, Chicago Phone Hyde Park 5971 Near Woodlawn Avenue O Yes! The Old Reliable Ladies' Tailor P. D. WEINSTEIN 433 East 55th Street N. E. Cor. of Lexington Ave. H. MANZKE Upholstering Furniture Packed and Shipped Mattresses Made to order and Renovated Furniture Repaired and Refinished 5226 Lake Ave. Phone Hyde Park 602 CHICAGO For Fine Work and Reasonable Prices go to the University Shoe Repairer A. N. Linderoth Near Kimbark Ave. 331 East 55th St. 4 SO HERZKA BROS. Importing Tailors We Suit the Best Dressed Men Phone Hyde Park 1 037 112 East 53rd St (§uv Work m % Inst I. LICHTENSTEIN TAILOR SUITS MADE TO ORDER 593 East 49th Street CHICAGO DOMESTIC FINISH Between St. Lawrence and Champlain Aves. Ladies and Gents Garments Cleaned, Dyed and Repaired. Goods called for and delivered. Phone Blue 2532. University Pharmacy dlljtragfl IGamt&rg (Eo. R. R. BOfTEN, Prop. M. H. Beebe, Prest. Alice M. Beebe, Sec'y 560 East 55th Street, cor Ingleside Ave. F. A. Agenberger, Treas. Pure Drugs, Chemicals, Druggists Sundries, etc. 4239 Cottage Grove Ave. Prescription work a specialty Telephone Oakland 747 Postal Station No. 2l8 at this pharmacy. 451 JOHN W. DOUGLAS Tailor 51 JACKSON BLVD., E. CHICAGO ~™ ^~™^™ (4068 HARRISON TELEPHONES j^ AIJTOMATIC "Detween Chicago and St. Paul the Burlington Route operates some of the finest trains in Amer ica, over the Mississippi River Scenic Line — than which there is none more beautiful. H. A. CHERRIER, City Passenger Agent 211 Clark Street, CHICAGO 452 William Sachen Established 1894 Tailor 320 E. Fifty-Fifth Street Alvin H. Reed bailor We have always in stock a full assortment of cloths for Day and Evening Wear 63rd Street and 1337 Marquette Lexington Ave. Building Tel. Hyde Park 1229 Tel. Central 2675 " From the Cheapest that is Good to the Best that is Made"' CHICAGO Bain Hottgtng (A Triolet) " Would that I were a man," said the Co-ed so fair, (And she said it with sighs multiplex), " Then I'd have the Club and the Gym over there." " Would that I were a man/' said the Co-ed so fair, " For if that were the case not a soul could declare, I should be satisfied with old Lex, Would that I were a man," said the Co-ed so fair, (And she said it with sighs multiplex). 453 R. R. WAREHOUSE 40th STREET AND CALUMET AVE. " (One of the Five) " " The Largest System of Modern Fire Proof Warehouses in the United States " H A R D E R ' S FIRE PROOF Storage and Van Co. PACKING, MOVING STORING, SHIPPING Furniture, Pianos, Trucks, Merchan dise, and Parcels delivered to all parts of the City, Depots and Suburbs TELEPHONES WENTWORTH 460-61-62 £ THE MELLOW PRODUCT OF THE ANCIENT VINEYARDS OF FRANCE AND SPAIN S) And the best of our wines as well as all liquors in general use may be had of us in any desired quantity, from single bottles up, at special prices. We import all our foreign goods direct, and hence can unqualifiedly guarantee them to be genuine. Write or telephone to-day for our new catalogue, containing a price list of over five hundred carefully selected wines, liquors, liqueurs, beers, ales, mineral waters, etc. Our exceptional purchasing facilities enable us to maintain the average of our prices at a much lower level than that of any other house in Chicago. We ship to all parts of the country and promptly deliver without extra charge to all parts of the city. Order from our catalogue by 'phone, Hyde Park 1 068. D. GLEESON &> COMPANY WHOLESALE DEALERS IN WINES, LIQUORS, ETC. 5489 LAKE AVENUE : CHICAGO 454 Baker -Vawter Company Business Systems Chicago New York Bryant & Stratton Business College S. Brent Vaughan, Mgr. 315-321 Wabash Avenue Bookkeeping Stenography Business Law, etc. ^LFine Photographs go to 0. M. Morris 624 E. 63rd Street Mr. George Hewitt 13 E. 47th Street Tel. Oakland 340 Upholstering and Draperies Antique Furniture Repaired University Grocery and Market 'Poultry, Game and Fish in Season University Fraternity and Club Trade Solicited George N. Toft Phone Hyde Park 1 54 5649 Cottage Grove Avenue 455 CITY TICKET OFFICE 99 Adams Street MARQUETTE BUILDING Phone, Central 6270 456 Chicago's Bargain Center r m:-::'-; THE FAIR sells every class of Merchandise to supply the needs of the collegian. Sporting and Athletic Goods, Clothing, Hats, Caps, Shoes, Men's Furnishings, Gloves, Watches, Jewelry, Fraternity Emblems, Flags, Banners, Books, Musical Instruments, Furniture. Pictures, Trunks, > Valises, Suit Cases, Cigars, Tobacco and Smokers Articles. The lowest prices prevail at all times. Prompt ser vice guaranteed. SMS i ^Br'*lWp^ *^wm •r -.„«„„, ww- Cbe Fai State, Adams and Dearborn Stre CHICAGO eis "HOTEL DEL PRADO," CHICAGO, ILLINOIS A select family and transient hotel situated on the Midway Boulevard, which is considered the most beautiful boulevard in America, and adjoins the University of Chicago grounds on the west; on the east, Jackson Park. Special rates to guests and parties connected with the University of Chicago. 457 TO EAT Libby's Natural Flavor Food Products 3rrt*$5S5E£i5S: spreads without the impromptu appearance, and permit the hostess to enjoy rather than slave. Our booklet. "How to Make Good Thintrs to Eat," free to housekeepers. Libby's Atlas of the World, containing 32 new maps, mailed to any address for 5 two-cent stamps. Libby, McNeill & Llbby, The World's Greatest Caterers, Chicago. NEW STUDIO Telephones, Central 336 Central 609 Automatic 6636 NEW EQUIPMENT 15 J. J. GIBSON, Founder Official World's Fair Photographer, 1893 'l5l-l53~WABASH AVE CHICAGO. MAY M. GIBSON (Mrs. J. J. Gibson), President Best Facilities for Everything in Photography College Class and Group Work Always Our Specialty 458 Established 1872 Established 1872 Everything to Wear FOR ALL OCCASIONS Up-to-date apparel of merit FOR YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN priced very moderately Unique Styles excellent qual ty fine workmanship and extreme ly low prices are th« cornerstones of our popularity among peopl e who appreciate values :: :: :: __JggaAM>COME; _. STATE 6 VANB VEEN STREETS Wrigkt, Kay & Co. Official Jewelers to the U. of C. Fraternity Badges Fraternity Jewelry Fraternity Novelties Fraternity Pennants Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Invitations Fraternity Announcements Fraternity Programs Send for our samjMe book of Stationery Our new Catalogue of Fraternity Novelties is now ready, and will be mailed upon application WRIGHT, KAY fi? CO. Manufacturing Jewelers and Importers DETROIT, MICHIGAN Paris Offices 34 Ave. de VO&era DON'T FAIL to get a copy of our l^kysicians* pocket ±Jose JDook 1905 EDITION Compiled by John Edwin Rhodes, A. M., M. D., Assistant Professor of Diseases of Chest, Throat and Nose, Rush Medical College; Laryngologist to Cook County and St. Mary of Naza reth Hospitals, and Home for Destitute Crippled Children, Etc., Chicago. Fellow American Laryngological Association, Mem ber of American Medical Association, Illinois State Medical Society, Chicago Medical Society, Etc., Etc. There has been a large demand for this Pocket Dose Book, exhausting each edition rapidly until over twenty-five thousand have been distributed. The present edition has been carefully revised and a large num ber of new remedies of proved value have been incorporated in the Dose Table. A number of items for ready reference have also been added from current literature. A handy reference book for the practitioner and student. Sent FREE upon receipt of 5 cents to cover postage. SHARP & SMITH, Manufacturers and Importers of High Grade Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies 92 WABASH AVENUE (a Doors North of Washington St.) CHICAGO, ILL. Established 1844. Incorporated 1904 HILLS' Restaurant and Luncn Room 718 and 720 E. Sixty-Third Street "The Best of Everything at Reasonable Prices" 459 C SL Wxi$t Specialist in College Stationery Steel and Copper Plate Engraving Photo Etching on Steel Half Tones Photo Engraving 1108 Ckestnut Street Pkiladelpkia Vacation Season "See America First" J 'ON THE WLAIN LINE DENVER. AND GRANDE INROAD Spend your vacation in Colorado which is brimful of attractions— where the ex hilaration of the pure dry air enables you to live the genuine outdoor life— where game is plentiful— where the streams are teeming with trout, and where you will see the most famous mountain peaks, passes and canons in America. During the tourist season the Denver £y Rio Grande Railroad ** Scenic Line of the World " will make special low rates from Denver, Colorado Springs, Manitou and Pueblo to all the scenic points of interest in Colorado and Utah. Our booklet ' 'Vacation Es timates" tells you about the wonderful places in Colorado— Colorado Springs, Manitou, Pike's Peak, Royal Gorge, Mar shall Pass, Ouray and Glen wood Springs —and the cost to see them. Greatly Reduced Rates to San Francisco account National Educational Association, July 9 to 13, and to Denver account the Elks' Convention, July 16 to 21 . Open-Top Observation Cars, SEATS FREE Through the Canons During the Summer Months Write for free descriptive literature to S..K. HOOPER, GenU Passenger Agent Denver, Colo. R. C. NICHOL, Gen'l Agent 242 Clark Street CHICAGO, ILL. 461 The Tr^nKlin (ompanv^ 1 346-350 Dearborn St. ^ \*~^fcW I !■■!! CHICAGO Der Dramaticker She:— (A Freshman)— There were trials for the Dramatic Club yesterday, weren't there? He:— (A Senior)— So I understand. She:— (enthusiastically)— I know a girl that tried. She didn't get in tho.' She said that she was just miserable, that her voice shook and she trem bled all over and forgot her piece twice before she was thro.' He:— Very possibly— They often do that. She:— Oh— oh— I thought maybe she was making it up. Do many try? He: — Sixty or seventy to a batch. She:— (Excitedly)— Oh! Who were elected? He:— No one— However I believe that two or three names are now being considered. She:— My goodness! How horrid! If I— w— what ought a person to give if they want to try. He: - (Calmly)— Oh any little thing, any little stunt to show off in. If it is a girl, say some of the Queen's lines from "In a Balconey" or Rose Trelawney's farewell or Caudida's reply to Marchbanks. If it is a man, David Garricks drunken scene in Robertson's play or Bob Acres dance and speech before the mirror in his own apartments— you remember it, I'm sure. Or say Ceyano DeBergerac's final. "Why I will believe He dares to mock my nose! Ho! Insolent!" Any little thing, any little stunt to show off in. gHE:_Oh! It must be awfully hard! He:— Three times as many people try for it as for the football team. But then I dare say you know that it's the best amateur dramatic organization in the United States. She:— Of course I do. You really ought to have experience then to try? He:— Yes surely. But training in high school clubs doesn't count. Actual work on the stage— say in Mansfield's or E. S. Willard's companies would be best. Yes if a person were thinking seriously of trying. I would advise something on that order. But then after all it's the talent that counts tho'; you must have the natural ability born in you; it is always the genius that tells. She:— (Quite innocently)— You belong to the Dramatic Club, don't you? 463 INDEX TO ylDVE'RjnSEMENTS gaker-Vawter Co. . . 455 Benham Bros. . . . 450 Geo. P. Bent . . . 437 Blickensderfer Mfg. Co. . . 434 R. R. Bowen . . . 451 Brochon . . . . 458 Bryant & Stratton . . 455 Burr, Patterson & Co. . .447 (parson, Pirie, Scott & Co. . 431 E. B. Chapin . . .436 C. B. & Q. R. R. . . 452 Chicago Laundry Co. . . 451 Geo. W. Clark & Co. . . 433 Cole Mfg. Co. . . . 435 E. H. Condax . . . 447 J)elPrado Hotel . . . 457 Denver & Rio Grande R. R. . 461 J. W. Douglas . . ■ . ' 452 gsmoer, L. P. . . . 434 pair, The ... 457 Feilchenfeld Bros. . , 447 Marshall Field & Co. . . .432 Frankel & Schifferes . . 429 Franklin Co. . . 462 Qibson Art Galleries . . 458 . J. J. Gill " -* . . . 433 D. Gleeson Co. . . . . 454 JJarder Van .Co. . . .454 Heller & Benson . . 446 Husak, Joseph . . . 436 Herzka Bros , . . 451 George Hewitt , . 455 J.E.Hill "'. . . 459 Hammond ... . 443 Jllinois Central R. R. . . 456 Illinois Trust & Savings Bank 444 Terrems, A. H. . . 444 ^ Jones & Montelin . . 434 I^arlson, J. A. 450 W. C. Kern & Co. 433 T awrence, Chas. A. 430 Libby, McNeil & Libby . 432 I. Lichtenstein 451 A. N. Linderoth . 450 A/Tadison Ave. Laundry 445 H. Manzke 450 S. Marcus 450 E. W. Martyn . ' . 443 J. H. McNeilley 440 G. & C. Merriam 440 0. M. Morris 455 W. H. Moshier & Co. . 445 The Mossier Co. 438-9 "NJational Packing Co. 444 Qrr & Lockett 433 H. M. Ortenstein 430 Reed, A. H. . . 453 ' Rock Island R. R. 439 Root Studio 438 Rothschild & Co. 459 gachen, William 453 H. R. Shaffer & Co. . 448 Sharp & Smith 459 H. E. Shorey 442 H. G. Smucker 439 HP obey Furniture Co. 445 Geo. N. Toft . 455 ^7an Inwegen, C. P. 443 Vaughan's Seed Store -. 430 ^yyalinger Co., The . 447 Washington Shirt Co. . 449 L. E. Waterman Co. 439 P. D. Weinstein . . 450 Wright, Kay & Co. 459 E. A. Wright 460 young, W. K. & Bro. 441 464