THE CAP AND GOWNVolume V.PUBLISHED ANNUALLY UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THEORDER OF THE IRON MASK, OF THEUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO.igoo.4*toMARSHALL FIELDTHIS BOOK ISRESPECTFULLYDedicated.O Children of the City Gray,You, who have wandered far away,We greet you.O Poets gay, and Poets sad,Who in your day much space have had-We greet you.O Tellers of the Campus Tale,O Trimmers of Romance's Sail,We greet you.O Readers far, and Readers near,Who buy the Cap and Gown each year,We greet you.O in this book of college lore^This embrionic genius' store —We greet you.Board of editorsmanaging editorsHerbert Paul Zimmermann Walter Lawrence HudsonBusiness managerCharles Scribner EatonAssociate editorsKellogg SpeedDaniel Pearson TrudeWilliam Franklin EldridgeRowland Thumm RogersCurtiss Rockwell ManningParke RossGeorge Gilbert DavisMarian Harmon CalhounAgnes Eleanor ChambersEdith Mabel DunningKatharine Childs MarshLee Julius FrankLafayette Wallace CaseJoseph Chalmers EwingJoseph Walter BinghamArthur Eugene BestoriBoard or ArtistsB. Englebert KeyWalter WhiteheadCarl WernTzElizabeth BeldenDonn CraneWilliam Derrick RichardsonDavid A. RobertsonMay LesseyAlfred Stanislaw HarknessEmma DolfingerEverett C LowryHarry B TingleFrank Henry HarmsBelle Upton HalstedFrank RaeRalph Fletcher SeymourThomas H. WarrenCbe Landscape PhotographsWere contributed byThe Chicago Daily NewsCharles L. BlissAdelbert Turner StewartGeorge Alexander Wilson, Jr.Daniel Pearson TrudeWilliam Derrick Richardson8Cbe Board or Crustees of tbe liniuersitp of CbicagoOfficersMARTIN A. RYERSON, PresidentANDREW MCLEISH, Vice-PresidentTHOMAS W. GOODSPEED, SecretaryCHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, TreasurerHENRY A. RUST, ComptrollermembersClass 1. Term Expires in 1900Fred. T. Gates Frederick A. SmithCharles L. Hutchinson William H. HoldenEdward Goodman Ferdinand W. PeckAlonzo K. ParkerClass 2. Term Expires in 1901Eli B. Felsenthal Hermann H. Kohlsaat Harold L. McCormickWilliam R. Harper Martin A. Ryerson Willard A. SmithGeorge C WalkerClass 3. Term Expires in 1902Charles C Bowen William B. Brayton*Jesse A. Baldwin Enos M. BartonAndrew McLeish John D. Rockefeller, Jr.David G. Hamilton^Deceased.Officers of Instruction and AdministrationWILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D.,President of the University; Professor and Head of the Department of SemiticLanguages and Literatures ; Director of Haskell Oriental Museum.GALUSHA ANDERSON, A.M., S.T.D., LL.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Homiletics.GEORGE WASHINGTON NORTHRUP, D.D., LL.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Systematic Theology.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.CHARLES CUTHBERT HALL, D.D., LL.D.,President of Union Theological Seminary, New York; Professorial Lecturer onComparative Religion.10HERMANN EDUARD VON HOLST, Ph.D ,Professor and Head of the Department of History.THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN, Ph.D., LL.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Geology; Director of Museums.CHARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Ph.D., LL.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Zoology.JOHN MERLE COULTER, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Botany.WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A.B., LL.D.,Proi essor and Head of the Department of Latin.HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A M., LL.D.,Professor of Comparative Constitutional Law and Diplomacy, and Head of theDepartment of Political Science ; Dean of the Faculties ofArts, Literature, and Science.JAMES LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Political Economy.ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELSON, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Physics.ERNEST DE WITT BURTON, D.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of New Testament Literatureand Interpretation.11ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Sociology; Director ofUniversity Affiliations.PAUL SHOREY, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Greek.JOHN DEWEY, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy.HENRY HERBERT DONALDSON, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Neurology.JOHN MATTHEWS MANLEY, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of English.ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics.JOHN ULRIC NEF, Ph.D.,Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry.WILLIAM CLEAVER WILKINSON, A.M., D.D.,Professor of Poetry and Criticism.ANDREW MARTIN FAIRBAIRN, D.D.,Professorial Lecturer on Comparative Religion.JOHN HENRY BARROWS, D.D.,Professorial Lecturer on Comparative Religion.RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, Ph.D.,Professor of Literature (in English).CARL GUSTAF LAGERGREN, A.B., D.B.,Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Systematic Theology, and Deanof the Seminary.CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, A.M., D.D.,.Professor of Sociology in the Divinity School, and University Chaplain.SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, A.M.,Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory.CHARLES FREDERIC MILLSPAUGH,Professorial Lecturer on Botany.12CHARLES CHANDLER, A.M.,Professor of Latin.EMIL GUSTAV HIRSCH, Ph.D., LL D.,Professor of Rabbinical Literature and Philosophy.WILLIAM H, HOLMES, A.B.,Non-resident Professor of Archaeologic Geology.HENRIK GUNDERSEN, A.M., D B.,Professor (in the Dano- Norwegian Theological Seminary) of Systematic Theology,New Testament Interpretation, and Biblical Literature.FRANK BIGELOW TARBELL, Ph.D.,Professor of Classical Archaeology and Greek Epigraphy.DANIEL GIRAUD ELLIOT, F.R.S.E.,Professorial Lecturer on Zoology.FRANK WAKELEY GUNSAULUS, D.D.,Professorial Lecturer on English Literature.OSKAR BOLZA, Ph.D.,Professor of MathematicsJOSEPH PAXSON IDDINGS, Ph.B ,Professor of Petrology.EDMUND JANES JAMES, A. M., Ph.D.,Professor of Public Administration, and Director of the University ExtensionDivision.CHARLES REID BARNES, Ph.D.,Professor of Plant Physiology.BENJAMIN TERRY, Ph.D.,Professor of Mediaeval and English History.CHARLES RICHARD VAN HISE, Ph.D.,Non-resident Professor of Structural Geology.GEORGE BURMAN FOSTER, A M.,Professor of Systematic Theology.GEORGE STEPHEN GOODSPEED, Ph.D.,Professor of Comparative Religion and Ancient History; University Recorder.13ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A.M.,Professor of Geographic Geology; Dean of the Ogden (Graduate) School of Science.ISAAC BRONSON BURGESS, A.M.,Academy Professor of Latin.OLIVER CUMMINGS FARRINGTON, Ph.D.,Professorial Lecturer on Determinative Mineralogy.SHAILER MATHEWS, A.M.,Professor of New Testament History and Interpretation.FRANK FROST ABBOTT, Ph.D.,Professor of Latin.RICHARD ALEXANDER FULLERTON PENROSE, JR., Ph.D.,Professor of Economic Geology.EDWIN BRANT FROST, A.M.,Professor of Astrophysics, and Astrophysicist in the Yerkes Observatory.EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, A.M., Sc.D.,Professor of Astronomy, and Astronomer in the Yerkes Observatory.GEORGE LINCOLN HENDRICKSON, A.B.,Professor of Latin.ADOLPH CASPER MILLER, A.M.,Professor of Finance.GEORGE ELLERY HALE,?Sc.D.,Professor of Astrophysics, and Director of the Yerkes Observatory.JOHN McAULEY PALMER, Jr.,Lieutenant U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics.NEWMAN MILLER, A.B.,Director of the Press.FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of the English Language.JULIA ELLEN BULKLEY, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Pedagogy; Dean in the College for Teachers.HEINRICH MASCHKE, Ph.D ,Associate Professor of Mathematics.14JOHN WILDMAN MONCRIEF, A.M.,Associate Professor of Church History.WILLIAM DARNALL MacCLINTOCK, A.M.,Associate Professor of English Literature, and Dean of the College for Teachers.OLIVER JOSEPH THATCHER, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Mediaeval and English History.IRA MAURICE PRICE, D. B., Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature.JACQUES LOEB, M.D.,Associate Professor of Physiology and Experimental Biology.CLARENCE FASSETT CASTLE, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Greek on the Edward Olson Foundation, and Dean in theJunior Colleges.ZELLA ALLEN DIXON, A.M.,Associate Librarian.MARION TALBOT, A.M.,Associate Professor of Sanitary Science; Dean of Women, and Head of Green House.STARR WILLARD CUTTING, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of German Literature.FREDERICK STARR, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Anthropology, and Curator of the Anthropological Departmentof Walker Museum.ROBERT FRANCIS HARPER, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures.JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Philosophy ; Dean of the Senior CollegesSAMUEL WESLEY STRATTON, S.B.,Associate Professor of Physics.CARL DARLING BUCK, Ph D.,Associate Professor of Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparativ<Philology.CHARLES HERBERT THURBER, A.M.,Associate Professor of Pedagogy; Director of Cooperative WorkALEXANDER SMITH, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of General Chemistry.15CHARLES ZUEBLIN, Ph.B., D.B.,Associate Professor of Sociology.EDWARD CAPPS, Ph.D.,Associate Professor of Greek.AMOS ALONZO STAGG, A.B.,Associate Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture.MARTHA FOOTE CROW, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of English Literature.ALBERT HARRIS TOLMAN, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of English Literature; Dean in the CollegesWILLIAM HOOVER, Ph,D.,Non-resident Assistant Professor of Mathematics.FRANK JUSTIN MILLER, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Latin and Dean of the University Affiliations.GEORGE EMORY FELLOWS, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of History.FELIX LENGFELD, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry.MYRA REYNOLDS, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of English Literature, and Head of Foster House.HANS M. SCHMIDT-WARTENBERG, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Germanic Philology.OLOF HEDEEN, A.B.,Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Practical Theologyand Exegesis.HENRY W. ROLFE, A.M ,Non-resident Assistant Professor of English Literature.ERNST FREUND, J.U.D., Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law.FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of American History, and President's Secretary.JAMES G. CARTER TROOP, A.M.,Assistant Professor of English.16FRANK MELVILLE BRONSON, A.M.,Academy Assistant Professor of Greek.WILLIAM MORTON WHEELER, Ph.D.,*Assistant Professor in Embryology.GEORGE HERBERT MEAD, A.B.,Assistant Professor of Philosophy. .EDWIN ERLE SPARKS, A.M ,Assistant Professor of American History.WILLIAM ISAAC THOMAS, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Sociology, and Superintendent of Departmental Libraries.GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Sociology, and Dean of the Junior Colleges.GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A.M.,Assistant Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures, and Dean in the Collegefor Teachers.WAYLAND J CHASE,Academy Assistant Professor of History, and Acting Dean.JACOB WILLIAM ALBERT YOUNG, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Mathematical Pedagogy.CAMILLO VON KLENZE, Ph.D ,Assistant Professor of German Literature.WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN, A.B., D.B.,Assistant Professor of Greek.EDWIN OAKES JORDAN, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Bacteriology.JULIUS STIEGLITZ, Ph D.,Assistant Professor of Chemistry.JAMES HENRY BREASTED, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Egyptology and Semitic Languages ; Assistant Director ofHaskell Oriental Museum.JAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A.M.,Assistant Professor of Experimental Psychology.ROBERT HERRICK, A.B.,Assistant Professor of Rhetoric.* Resigned17WILLIAM HILL, A.M.,Assistant Professor of Political Economy.ROBERT MORSS LOVETT, A.B.,Assistant Professor of English.SOLOMON HENRY CLARK, Ph.B.,Assistant Professor of Public Speaking.CHARLES B. DAVENPORT, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Embryology.RENE DE POYEN-BELLISLE, Ph.D.,Instructor in Romance Philology.PAUL OSKAR KERN, Ph.D.,Instructor in Germanic Philology.WILLIAM MUSS-ARNOLT, Ph.D.,Instructor and Assistant Recorder.KARL PIETSCH, Ph.D.,Instructor in Romance Languages and Literatures.PORTER LANDER MacCLINTOCK, A.M.,Instructor in English.FREDERIC JAMES GURNEY, A.B.,Recorder's Assistant.LUANNA ROBERTSON, Ph.D.,Academy Instructor in German.CLARK EUGENE CR AND ALL, D.B., Ph.D.,Instructor in Semitic Languages.WARDNER WILLIAMS, Mus. Doc, Ph.D.,Instructor and Director of Music.WILLIAM AUGUST PETERSON, D.B.,Instructor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) in General History, ChurchHistory, and the Greek and Swedish Languages.THORSTEIN B. VEBLEN, Ph.D.,Instructor in Political Economy.18CHRISTIAN J. OLSON,Instructor (in the Dano-Norwegian Seminary) inHomiletics, Church Polity, andPastoral Duties.THEODORE LEE NEFF, A.M., Ph.D.,Instructor in Romance Languages.HERBERT ELLSWORTH SLAUGHT, Ph.D.,Instructor in Mathematics.FREDERIC IVES CARPENTER, Ph.D.,Instructor in English.DAVID JUDSON LINGLE, Ph.D.,Instructor in Physiology.JAMES HARRINGTON BOYD, Sc.D.,Instructor in Mathematics.HERBERT LOCKWOOD WILLETT, Ph.D.,Instructor in Semitic Languages and Literatures.IRA WOODS HOWERTH, Ph.D.,Instructor in Sociology (College for Teachers); Secretary of the University ExtensionClass-study Department, and Dean in the College for Teachers.ELIZABETH WALLACE, S.B.,Instructor in Romance Languages.HARRIS HANCOCK, Ph.D.,Instructor in Mathematics.CHARLES PORTER SMALL, M.D.,Examining Physician.KURT LAVES, Ph.D.,Instructor in Astronomy.CLYDE WEBER VOTAW, B.D., Ph.D.,Instructor in New Testament Literature.FERDINAND SCHWILL. Ph.D.,Assistant Professor in Modern History.19OSCAR LOVELL TRIGGS, Ph.D.,Instructor in English.CHARLES MANNING CHILD, Ph.D.,Instructor in Zoology.ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, Ph.D.,Instructor in Philosophy.ERNEST LE ROY CALDWELL, A.B.,Academy Instructor in Mathematics.CHARLES RIBORG MANN, Ph.D.,Instructor in Physics.ALBERT CHAUNCEY EYCLESHYMER, Ph.D.,Instructor in Anatomy.JOSEPHINE C. ROBERTSON, A.B.,Cataloguer.WALTER A. PAYNE, Ph.B.,Secretary of the University Extension Lecture Study Department.WILLIAM H. RUNYON, A.M.,Academy Instructor in Natural Science.NELS S. LAWDAHL,Instructor (in the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary) in Church History.RALPH CHARLES CATTERALL, A B.,Instructor in Modern History.BRADLEY MOORE DAVIS, Ph.D.,Instructor in Botany.ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIKAN, Ph.D.,Instructor in Physics.GORDON JENNINGS LAING, Ph.D.,Instructor in Latin.HENRY RAND HATFIELD, Ph.D.,Instructor in Political Economy and Political Science.20JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON, Ph.D.,Instructor in History.WILLIAM VAUGHN MOODY, A.M.,Instructor in English and Rhetoric.FREDRIC MASON BLANCHARD, A.M.,Instructor in Public Speaking.GEORGE HERBERT LOCKE, A.M.,Instructor in Pedagogy.LINDSAY TODD DAMON, A.B.,Instructor in English.JOSEPH EDWARD RAYCROFT, A.B.,Instructor in Physical Culture.GERTRUDE DUDLEY,Instructor in Physical Culture.JOHN C. HESSLER, Ph.D.,Instructor in Chemistry.CHARLES WILLIAM SEIDENADEL, Ph.D.Associate in Greek and Latin in the College for Teachers, and Docent in AncientGreek Authors on Music.ALFRED WILLIAM STRATTON, Ph.D.,*Associate in Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology.EDWARD CARLTON PAGE, A.B.,*Associate in History.CHARLES JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, Ph.D.,Associate in Botany.GLENN MOODY HOBBS, S.B.,Associate in Physics.ELLA ADAMS MOORE, Ph.B.,Associate in English.* Resigned 21ALFRED REYNOLDS WIGHTMAN, A.M.,Academy Associate in Latin.AMY ELIZA TANNER, Ph.D.,Associate in Philosophy.FREDERICK DAY NICHOLS, A.B.,Academy Associate in English.STUART WELLER, S.B.,Associate in Palaeontologic Geology.FOREST RAY MOULTON, Ph.D.,Associate in Astronomy.EDITH BURNHAM FOSTER, Ph.B.,Associate in English and Head of Kelly House.HORACE BUTTERWORTH, A.B.,Associate in Physical Culture.MERTON L. MILLER, Ph.D.,Associate in Anthropology.EDWARD AMBROSE BECHTEL, A.B.,Assistant in Latin.WARNER FITE, Ph.D.,Assistant in Psychology.EDGAR JOHNSON GOODSPEED, PH.D.,fAssistant in Biblical and Patristic Greek.JAMES H. RANSOM, A.M.,Lecture Assistant in Chemistry.ADOLPH BERNHARD, Ph.D.,Assistant in Chemistry.FERDINAND ELLERMANN,Assistant in Astronomy, Yerkes Astronomical Observatory.WILLIAM DAYTON MERRELL, Ph.D. *Assistant in Botany.f On leave of absence* ResignedPHILIP SCHUYLER ALLEN, PhD.,Assistant in German.LAUDER WILLIAM JONES, Ph.D.,Assistant in Chemistry.FREDERICK WILLIAM SHIPLEY, A.B.,Assistant in Latin.HENRY CHANDLER CO WLES, Ph.D.,Assistant in Botany.OTIS WILLIAM CALDWELL, Ph.D.,*Assistant in Botany.HERMANN BENJAMIN ALMSTEDT, LiT.B., Pe.B.,Assistant in German.SUSAN HELEN BALLOU, Ph.B.,Assistant in Latin.JAMES WEBER LINN, A.B.,Assistant in English.HENRY GORDON GALE, Ph.D.,Assistant in Physics, and Head of Snell House.* Resigned.23ALICE NORTHRUP SIMPSON, A.B.,Academy Assistant in Latin.CLARENCE ALMON TORRY, PhB.,Inspector of Departmental Libraries.CORA BELLE PERRINE, A.B.,Head of Accession Department.HAYDEN EVAN JONES, Ph.D.,Academy Assistant in Latin and History.HARRY DELMONT ABELLS, S.B.^Academy Assistant in Charge of the Introductory dYear.ELEANOR SHERWIN, A.B.,Reader in Latin and Greek.NOTT WILLIAM FLINT, S.B.,Reader in English, and Head of North Hall.DAVID HOBART CARNAHAN,Reader in the Romance Languages.HIRAM PARKER WILLIAMSON,Reader in the Romance Languages.EVRETT GATES, A.M.,Lecturer in the Disciples' Divinity House.EDMUND BUCKLEY, Ph.D.,Docent in Comparative Religion.GEORGE B. HUSSEY, Ph.D.,Docent in Greek.AGNES MATHILDE WERGELAND, Ph.D.,Docent in History.ELEANOR PRESCOTT HAMMOND, Ph.D.,Docent in English Language and Literature.J. M. P. SMITH, Ph.D.,Docent in Semitic Language.LISI CECILIA CIPRIANI, Ph.D.,Docent in Literature (in English).24Instructors Appointed for the Summer Quarter, i$wNOAH K. DAVIS, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D.,Professor of Moral Philosophy, University of Virginia.GEORGE ADAM SMITH, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D.,Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Exegesis in the Free Church College,Glasgow.KARL FRIEDERICH RICHARD HOCHDOERFER, Ph.D.,Professor of Modern Languages, Wittenberg College.GEORGE E. DAWSON, Ph.D.,Professor of Psychology, Bible Normal School, Springfield, Massachusetts.ARTHUR STAFFORD HATHAWAY, S.B.,Professor of Mathematics, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Indiana.JOHN BELL HENNEMAN, A.M., Ph.D.,Professor of English Literature, University of Tennessee.GORDON FERRIE HULL, Ph.D.,Professor of Physics, Colby University.ERNEST BROWN SKINNER, A.B.,Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of Wisconsin.HENRY TODD DeWOLFE, A.B.,Instructor in New Testament and Early Christian Literature.CHARLES ALEXANDER McMURRY, Ph.D.,Lecturer on Pedagogy.STEPHAN BAUER, J.U.D.,Lecturer on Political Economy.ALBERT LINCOLN SMITH, Ph.D.,Lecturer on Bacteriology.27GEORGE F. JAMES, Ph.D.,Lecturer on Pedagogy.JANE ADDAMS, A.B.,Lecturer on Sociology.FLORENCE KELLEY, LiT.B., LL.B.,Lecturer on Sociology.JOHN PAUL GOODE, S.B.,Lecturer on Geology and Political Economy.FRANK S. ABY, S.B., M.D.,Assistant in Anatomy.WALLACE WALTER ATWOOD, S.B.,Assistant in Physiography.DANIEL MARTIN SCHOEMAKER, S.B.,Assistant in Anatomy.JOHN WELLINGTON FINCH, A.M.,Assistant in Geology.FRED HARVEY CALHOUN, S.B.,Field Assistant in Geology.HOWELL EMLYN DAVIES, S.B.,Fellow in Zoology.IRVING HARDESTY, A.B.,Fellow in Neurology.GEORGE NORLIN, A.B.,Fellow in Greek.DELONZO TATE WILSON, A.M.,Fellow in Astronomy.28University extension LecturersNATHANIEL I. RUBINKAM, Ph.D.,Lecturer in English.W. M. R. FRENCH, A.B.,Lecturer in Art.LORADO TAFT, M.L.,Lecturer in Art.JENKIN LLOYD JONES,Lecturer in English.LATH AN A. CR AND ALL. D.D ,Lecturer in American History.CHARLES ALEXANDER McMURRY, Ph.D.,Lecturer in Pedagogy.HORACE SPENCER FISKE,Lecturer in English Literature.GEORGE KRIEHN, Ph.D.,Lecturer in Art.MERTON LELAND MILLER,Lecturer in Anthropology.PHILIP PAYNE, A.M.,Lecturer in English.Deans of Affiliated InstitutionsHERBERT LEE STETSON,Des Moines College.ARTHUR GAYLORD SLOCUM,Kalamazoo College.JOHN F. FORBES,John B. Stetson University.HENRY MUNSON LYMAN,Rush Medical College.29JOHN MILTON DODSON,Rush Medical College.FRANK BILLINGS,Rush Medical College.FREDERIC SHURTLEFF,Rush Medical College.WILLIAM PARKER McKEE,Francis Shimer Academy.EDWARD OCTAVIUS SISSON,Bradley Polytechnic Institute.SCOT BUTLER,Butler College.WILLIAM BISHOP OWEN,South Side Academy.JOHN J. SCHOBINGER,The Harvard School.HIRAM ABIFF GOOCH,Princeton- Yale School.JOHN COWLES GRANT,Kenwood Institute.HOMER JEROME VOSBURGH,Wayland Academy.LAURA A. JONES,The Maynard School.WILLIAM RIGGS TROWBRIDGE,The Rugby School.GEORGE NEWTON SLEIGHT,Elgin Academy.HENRY H. BELFIELD,Chicago Manual Training School.A. F. FLEET,Culver Military Academy.MERTON MILLER,Dearborn Seminary.30fellows ana Scholars flppointea for 1*99=1900fellowsSolomon Farley Acree, Chemistry.Walter Sydney Adams, Astronomy.Wallace Walter Atwood, Geology.Alois Barta, Semitic.Henry Heath Bawden, Philosophy.Gilbert Ames Bliss, Mathematics.Robert John Bonner, Greek.Isabella Bronk, Romance.Preston Pisheon Bruce, Semitic.Percy Bentley Burnett, Germanic.Charles Joseph Bushnell, Sociology.Clark Wells Chamberlain, Physics.William Arthur Clark, Pedagogy.Thomas Louis Comparette, Latin.Samuel Monds Coulter, Botany.Harriet Emeline Crandall, English.Katherine Bement Davis, Political Economy.Howell Emelyn Davies, Zoology.Arthur William Dunn, Anthropology.Robert Francis Earhart, Physics.Minnie Marie Entemann, Zoology.William Findlay, Mathematics.Alfred Lawrence Fish, Political Economy.Tenny Frank, Latin.Walter Eugene Garrey, Physiology.Russell George, Geology.Thomas Beveridge Glass, Greek.Charles Elmer Goodell, Political Science.Clieton Daggett Gray, Semitic.Mason Dewitt Gray, Latin.Michael Frederick Guyer, Zoology.Elijah Abraham Hanley, Systematic Theology.Mary Belle Harris, LatinThomas Allen Hoben, New Testament.John Lamar Hopkins, Political Economy.Robert Lincoln Kelley, Philosophy.Ralph Grierson Kimble, Sociology.Willis Thomas Lee, Geology.Derrick Norman Lehmer, Mathematics.Ralph Stayner Lillie, Zoology.Burton Edward Livingston, Botany.Henry Lloyd, Mathematics.31William Newton Logan, Geology.Arthur Constant Lunn, Astronomy.Walter Flavius McCaleb, History.Edgar Holmes McNeal, History.William McCracken, Chemistry.John Hector MacDonald, Mathematics.George Linnaeus Marsh, English.John Jacob Meyer, Comparative Philology.William Edwin Miller, Political Science.Andrew Charles Moore, Botany.Anne Moore, Zoology.Hopson Owen Murfee, Physics.Horatio Hackett Newman, Zoology.George Washington Paschal, Greek.William Morrison Patterson, English.Susan Wade Peabody, Political Science.Paul Frederick Peck, History.Harriet Eva Penfield, Philosophy.Fritz Reichman, Physics.David Moore Robinson, Greek.Roy Ravone ROGERS, Physiology.Clement Eugene Rood, Astronomy.Emanuel Schmidt, Semitic.Eugene Paul Schoch, Chemistry.Daniel Martin Schoemaker, Neurology.William Ross Schoemaker, Systematic Theology.Frederick Otto Schub, GermanicGeorge Clark Sellery, History.Charles Colebrook Sherman, Semitic.Samuel Bower Sinclair, Pedagogy.Max Darwin Slimmer, Chemistry.Alban David Sorenson, Sociology.Worthy Putnam Sterns, Political Economy.Wallace St. John, Church History.Henry Walgrave Stuart, Philosophy.Edgar Howard Sturtevant, Comparative Philology.David Thomson, Latin.Helen Bradford Thompson, Philosophy-Bertha Thormeyer, Germanic.William George Tight, Geology.Oliver Miles Washburn, Latin.Ralph Waldo Webster, Physiology.Frances Williston, English.32ScholarsGraduate Seholars, 1899-1900.Helen Kelchner Darrow, Greek.Lucie Hammond, History.Pearl Louise Hunter, Pedagogy.Emma Christine Jonas, Germanic.Clara Lilian Mooney, Latin.Mary Bockes Pardee, Chemistry.Mary Katherine Werkmeister, Physics.Charles Verner Drew, Geology.Albert Ellsworth Hill, English.August Fred Holste, Political Science.Alfred Charles Johnson, Political Science.Arthur Tabor Jones, Physics.Morton Adolph Mergentheim, Romance.Hugh James Polkey, Neurology.Arthur Whipple Smith, Mathematics.Clifton Oscar Taylor, Philosophy.Frank Leland Tolman, Sociology.Jonathan Edwards Webb, Botany.Senior College Seholars, 1899-1900.Mary Gertrude Borough, Germanic.Josephine May Burnham, English.Anna McCalEb, Philosophy.Margaret Morgan, Latin.Bertha A deli a Pattengill, Greek.Grace Edith Sellon, Political Economy.Clara Morton Welch, Romance.George Alembert Brayton, Geology.William Schoonover Harman, History.Walter Wilson Hart, Mathematics.John Mills, Physics.John Paul Ritchie, Chemistry.33bniocrsitp Ruling BodiesCbe University CongregationThe President . . . Ex-Officio.The Recorder . . . Ex-Officio.The Chaplain . . . Ex-Officio.Professor Charles Chandler . . . Vice-President.Mr. James Harrington Boyd .... Treasurer.Mr. George Edgar Vincent .... Marshall.If I couldn't be President1*<J be cetvter rusl?.tbe University SenateThe President, Chairman.Professor George Stephen Goodspeed, Recorder.Professor Galusha Anderson.Professor Ernest De Witt Burton.Professor Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin.Professor John Merle Coulter.Professor John Dewey.Professor Henry Herbert Donaldson.Professor William Gardner Hale,Professor Hermann Eduard von Holst.Professor Eri Baker HulbertProfessor Henry Pratt Judson.Professor James Laurence Laughlin.Professor John Matthews Manly.Professor Albert Abraham Michelson.Professor Eliakim Hastings Moore.Professor John Ulric Nef.Professor George Washington Northrup.Professor Paul Shorey.Professor Albion Woodbury Small.Professor Charles Otis Whitman.Professor George Burman Foster.Associate Professor Robert Francis Harper.Associate Professor Alexander Smith.Cbc University CouncilThe President, Chairman.Professor George Stephen Goodspeed, Recorder.Professor Charles Richmond Henderson, Chaplain.Professor Eri Baker Hulbert,Dean of the Divinity Faculty.Professor Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin,Director of Museums.Professor Henry Pratt Judson,Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science.Professor Albion Woodbury Small,Director of Affiliated Work.35Professor Rollin D. Salisbury,Dean of the Ogden School of Science.Professor Carl Gustav Lager gren,Dean of the Swedish Theological Seminary.Professor Henrik GunderSEn,Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary.Dr. Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed,Registrar.Associate Professor Marion Talbot,Dean of Women.Associate Professor James Hayden Tufts,Dean of the Senior Colleges.Assistant Professor George Edgar Vincent,Dean of the Junior Colleges.Associate Professor William Darnall McClinTock,Dean in the College for Teachers.Associate Professor Clarence Fassett Castle,Dean in the Junior Colleges.Assistant Professor Albert Harris Tolman,Dean in the Colleges.Assistant Professor Wayland Johnson Chase,Dean of Morgan Park Academy.Professor Edmund Janes James,Director of the University Extension Division, andDean of the College for Teachers.Associate Professor Charles Herbert Thurber,Dean of Cooperative Work.Newman Miller,Director of the University Press.Assistant Professor Frank Justin Miller,Dean of Affiliations.Professor Galusha Anderson,Representing the Collegiate Alumni.Professor Shailer Mathews,Representing the Divinity Alumni.Dr. Herbert Lockwood Willett,Dean of the Disciples' Divinity House.President Herbert Lee Stetson,Des Moines College.36President Arthur Gaylord Slocum,Kalamazoo College.President John F. Forbes,John B. Stetson University.President Scott Butler,Butler College.Dean Henry Munson Lyman,Rush Medical College.Dean Frank Billings,Rush Medical College.Dean John Milton Dodson,Rush Medical College.Dean Frederic Shurtleff Coolidge,Rush Medical College.Principal William Packer McKEE,The Francis Shimer Academy.Director Edward Octavius Sisson,Bradley Polytechnic Institute.Principal William Bishop Owen,The South Side Academy.Principal John J. Schobinger,The Harvard School.Principal Hiram Abiff Gooch,Prince ton- Yale School.Principal John Cowles Grant,Kenwood Institute.Principal Homer Jerome Vosburgh,Wayland Academy.Principal Laura A. Jones,The Maynard School.Principal William Riggs Trowbridge,The Rugby School.Principal George Newton Sleight,Elgin Academy.Director Henry H. Belfield,Chicago Manual Training School.Superintendent A. F. Fleet,Culver Military Academy.Dean MERTON MILLER,Dearborn Seminary.37AssistantsTrevor Arnett, Accountant, Comptroller's Office.Louise I. Baldwin, Stenographer, University Press Division.Sophonisba Breckenridge, Assistant to Dean of Women.M. Rena Cobb, Stenographer, President's Office.J. M. Delo, Foreman, Composing Room, University Press Division.Louise Dickinson, Assistant, Library.Edward C. Eicher, Stenographer, Dean's Office.Thomas B. Freas, Storekeeper.Alma F. Gamble, Stenographer, Dean's Office.Elizabeth M. Gamble, Stenographer, University Press Division.Margaret Hardinge, Assistant, Library.Olivia D. Harvey, Clerk, University Press Division.Charles H. Hastings, Assistant, Library.Kenkechi Hayashei, Artist, Zoological Laboratory.Etta Howard, Stenographer, University Extension Department.Harry D. Hubbard, Clerk, Information Office.Helena Hunt, Stenographer, University Extension Department.May J. Jenkinson, Clerk, University Press Division.Samuel Job, Registrar, Morgan Park Academy.Julius A. Johannesen, Mechanician, Physical Laboratory.Frances M. Leffingwell, Clerk, University Press Division.Gertrude M. Lockart, Bookkeeper, University Press Division.James Cartwright Logan, Clerk, Comptroller's Office.ESTELLE LuTTRELL, Assistant, Library.Rollin E. Mallory, Clerk, Registrar's Office.Neva B. Mills, Clerk, University Press Division.Sarah E. Mills, Assistant, Morgan Park Academy Library.John W. Mitchell, Proof Reader, University Press Division.Ruth Edna Morgan, Assistant, Library.Richard G. Myers, Assistant Engineer.George M. Naylor, Accountant, Comptroller's Office.Albert O. Parker, Chief Enginer and Superintendent.N. J. Peterson, Steward, Morgan Park Academy.Theodore Z. Root, Superintendent, University Press Division.OTTO R. Ryerson, Manager, Book Store, University Press Division.Burton J. Simpson, Purchasing Agent, University Press Division.LiLLA L. Smith, Stenographer, Comptroller's Office.Anna E. Thompson, Clerk, University Press Division.Martha Van Hook, Stenographer, Recorder's Office.Edward Dow Varney, Assistant, Library.L. Warming, Proof Reader, University Press Division.PERCY Williamson, Advertising Solicitor, University Press Division.Elizabeth Yeomans, Manager, Women's Commons.38Convocationstbe twenty-€igbtb ConvocationHeld in Studebaker Hall, April 1, 1899.Convocation Chaplain, - - Rev. Prof. Charles Richmond Henderson.Convocation Address: "Democracy and Culture," The Reverend Henry vanDyke, New York City.tbe twenty-Hintb ConvocationHeld in the Graduate Quadrangle, July 1, 1899.Convocation Chaplain, - Rev. Prof. George Adam Smith, D.D., of the.Free Church College, Glasgow, Scotland.Convocation Address: "The Old College and the New University," The Honorable James Burrill Angell, LL.D., Ann Arbor, President of the Universityof Michigan.The Bachelors' Address: "The Personal Influence of the College Teacher,"Mr. Charles Lindsey Burroughs.tbe tbirtietb ConvocationHeld in Central Music Hall, October 2, 1899.Convocation Chaplain, - Rev. Prof. Eri Baker Hulbert, D.D., Chicago.Convocation Address: " The University and the Teacher, " The Right ReverendJohn Lancaster Spalding, Bishop of Peoria.39tbe thirty-first ConvocationHeld in Studebaker Hall, January 2, 1900.Convocation Chaplain, Rev. Pres. J. G. K. McClure, D.D., Lake Forest.Convocation Address: "Our Standards of Political Morality," President ArthurTwining Hadley, LL. D., Yale University.tbe thirty-Second ConvocationHeld in Central Music Hall, April 2, 1900.Convocation Chaplain, - Rev. O. P. Gifford, D.D., Buffalo.Convocation Address: "The Place of America in World Politics," The Honorable David J. Hill, Assistant Secretary of State, Washington, D. C.Cbe Ittarsbalsfiead marshalWalter Joseph Schmahl.Assistant marshalsWalter Scott Kennedy.Ralph Curtiss Manning.LeRoy Tudor Vernon.Warren C. Gorrell.Walter Lawrence Hudson.former Bead marsbalsJoseph Edward Raycroft, 18&5.William Scott Bond, 1896.Nott William Flint,Willoughby George Walling, 1899.Cbe Quadrangle ClubFrank Frost Abbott - PresidentWilliam Bishop Owen - - - Vice-PresidentOliver Joseph Thatcher -- - SecretaryJames Harrington Boyd - TreasurerCouncilCharles L. HuchinsonRobert Francis HarperWilliam Isaac ThomasJames Rowland AngellGeorge Edgar VincentCist of EntertainmentsReception to Dr. von Holleben, Imperial German Ambassador to the UnitedStates.Exhibition by Professor Mann of photographs taken in England, Holland, Germany, and Norway.•3f * *A Series of Chamber Concerts by the Spiering Quartet.A Song Recital by Mr. Max Heinrich.Shop Talks by Professors Loeb, Dewey, and Herrtck.(Dances followed on these evenings.)Smoke talks.Professor Judson _--.._ "The Transvaal."Mr. Trumbull White {The Chicago Record.) - - "The Siberian Railway."Dr. Frank Billings - "The Study of Medicine as a Science."44Cbe tfnioersitp of Cbicago SettlementOfficersJames Rowland Angell .... PresidentEliakim Hastings Moore . . Vice-PresidentRobert Morss Lovett .... SecretaryFrank Bigelow Tarbell .... TreasurerDirectorsWilliam Rainey HarperCharles L. HutchinsonMiss Mary E. McDowellMiss Caroline BlinnMrs. Edwin Oakes JordanMrs. F. H. MontgomeryCharles Reid BarnesMiss Myra ReynoldsEdmund Janes JamesCharles Richmond HendersonAdolph Caspar MillerTHE chief event in the life of the University Settlement during the past year wasthe completion of the new building, which is to serve as a gymnasium andassembly hall. This is the first of a group of buildings to be completed lateras a permanent home for the various activities, which are at present conductedin somewhat scattered quarters. The funds for the gymnasium were contributed byfriends of the Settlement, most of them not members of the University. It is a significant fact in the growth of the enterprise that the University public, by contributions and by the annual benefit of the Settlement League, now provides practicallyall the funds necessary for the ordinary running expenses, leaving the contributionsfrom outside to be used for special objects or for increasing the building fund. It isalso interesting to note that the men and women, among whom the Settlement isplaced, are actively engaged in forwarding plans for its support and improvement.45Semi Official ClubsTHE BACTERIOLOGICAL CLUB,Prof. Edwin Oakes Jordan, President.THE BOTANICAL CLUB,Prof. John Merle Coulter, President.THE GEOLOGICAL CLUB,Prof. Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin, President.THE ENGLISH CLUB,ASST. Prof. AeberT Harris Toeman, President.THE PHILOLOGICAL SOCIETY,Prof. Wieeiam Gardner Haee, President.THE HISTORICAL REVIEW CLUB,Paue F. Peck, President.THE MATHEMATICAL CLUB,Prof. Eliakim Hastings Moore, President.THE PEDAGOGICAL CLUB,George H. Locke, President.THE PHYSICS CLUB,Robert Andrews Mieeikan, President.THE POLITICAL ECONOMY CLUB,Adolph Caspar Mieeer, President.THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB,Wieliam E. MILLER, President.THE SEMITIC CLUB,Ira Maurice Price, President.THE SOCIOLOGY CLUB,A. D Sorenson, President.THE ZOOLOGY CLUB,Prof. Charles Otis Whitman, President.Cbe HlumniThe Alumni Association is at present organized under three divisions, the Graduate, Collegiate, and Divinity Associations. The Collegiate Association, composed ofthose who have taken the bachelor's degree from the old or the new University, has amembership of over one thousand. A salaried Secretary has charge of all thedetailed work.OfficersFrank A. Helmer, '78 - PresidentHenry Gordon Gale, '96 - - First Vice-PresidentMarjorie Bknton Cooke, '99 - Second Vice-PresidentMayo Fesler, '97 SecretaryEdgar A. Buzzell, '86 ------ TreasurerExecutive CommitteeWilliam Scott Bond, '97 Grace J. Eberhart, '99Charles A. Goodman, '97 John Franklin Hagey, '98Fred Day Nichols, '97Four local societies have been formed in addition to the general organization:The Chicago Alumni Club, the Chicago Alumnae Club, the Eastern Association of theUniversity of Chicago, at New York, and the Indianapolis University of ChicagoClub. It is the purpose of the general association to organize in every city, wherethere are ten or more alumni, clubs similar to the Chicago Club, which are to be thelocal centers for University life and interest.Cbicago Hlumni ClubL. Brent Vaughn, '97 ------ PresidentRalph Waldo Webster, '95 - - First Vice-PresidentMarcus Peter Frutchey, '98 - Second Vice-PresidentWilliam O. Wilson, '97 - Recording SecretaryStacy Carroll Mosser, '97 - - Corresponding SecretaryMayo Fesler, '97 TreasurerFred Franklin Steigmeyer, '97 - HistorianChicago Alumnae ClubCharlotte H Frye, '95, President Zelma E. Clark, '97, Vice-PresidentEva B. Graves, '98, Secretaryexecutive tommitteeAlice Winston, '98 Maude L. Radford, '94eastern Association of tbe University of CbicagoJohn J. Gorham, President John Gordon, First Vice-PresidentFred Perry Powers, Second Vice-President Robert B. Smith, SecretaryWilliam B. MaTTESOn, TreasurerTndianapolis University of Cbicago ClubE. W. Abbot, President Emma Donnan, Vice-Preside i tJohn Lamay, Secretary Henry A. Palmer, Treasurer47Official tfnioersitp publicationstbe Biblical morldPublished monthly.President William Rainey Harper, Editor.tbe Scbool ReviewPublished monthly (except during July and August).Professor Charles Herbert Thurber, Editor.tbe American Journal of SociologyPublished bi-monthly.Professor Albion Woodbury Small, Editor.tbe American Journal of theologyPublished quarterly.The Divinity Faculty, Editors.tbe Botanical GazettePublished monthly.Professor John Merle Coulter, Editor.tbe Journal of GeologyPublished semi-quarterly.Professor Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin, Editor.tbe Astropbysical JournalPublished monthly.Professor George Ellery Hale,)^..Professor James E. Keeler, J milors-tbe Journal of Political economyPublished quarterly.Professor James Laurence Laughlin, Editor.tbe American Journal of Semitic Languages and LiteraturesPublished quarterly.President William Rainey Harper, Editor.manual training magazinePublished quarterly.Charles A. Bennet, Editor.tbe University RecordPublished weekly.The University Recorder, Editor.48liiiiocrsitp 6ucsts.Honorable Theodore Roosevelt, Governor of New York.Right Reverend John Lancaster Spalding, Bishop of Peoria.President Arthur Twining Hadley, Yale University.Right Reverend Bishop C. E. Cheney.President Charles Eliot, Harvard University.Dr. W. Cunningham, Cambridge University, England.President Nathaniel Butler, Colby College, Maine.Dwight L. Moody.*Senor Mariscal, Vice President of Mexico.Sir Julian Grant, Canada.Reverend John G. Paton, Missionary to the New Hebrides Islands.Dr. von Holleben, Imperial German Ambassador to the United States.President Henry Wade Rogers, Northwestern University.Reverend T. D. Anderson, Providence, Rhode Island.Reverend Henry van Dyke, New York City.Reverend Professor George Adam Smith, Free Church College,Glasgow, Scotland.Honorable James Burrill Angell, President of the University of Michigan.Reverend President J. G. K. McClure, Lake Forest University.Reverend O. P. Gifford, Buffalo, New York.Honorable David J. Hill, Assistant Secretary of State, Washington D. C.* Deceased.49SuIrxmOk"A Dream"{After Boning on Dante.)50Secret Societies at tbe tfntoersitp or CbicagofraternitiesDELTA KAPPA EPSILON PHI DELTA THETAPHI KAPPA PSI PSI UPSILONBETA THETA PI DELTA TAU DELTAALPHA DELTA PHI CHI PSISIGMA CHI PHI BETA KAPPALocal SocietiesTHE SIGMA CLUBTHE ORDER OF THE DRAGON'S TOOTHTHE WYVERN CLUBPHI BETA DELTARonor SocietiesTHE OWL AND SERPENTTHE ORDER OF THE IRON MASKTHE SPHINXTHE THREE QUARTERS CLUBNU PI SIGMATHE MORTAR BOARDTHE ESOTERICTHE QUADRANGLERS53Delta Kappa €psilonFOUNDED IN 1844.Roll of ChaptersPhi Yale UniversityTheta BowdoinXi ColbySigma AmherstGamma VanderbiltPsi University of AlabamaChi University of MississippiUpsilon Brown UniverityKappa Miami UniversityLambda Kenyon CollegeBeta North CarolinaEta University of VirginiaPi Dartmouth CollegeIota Central University of KentuckyAlpha Alpha Middlebury CollegeOmicron University of MichiganEpsilon Williams CollegeRho Lafayette CollegeTau Hamilton CollegeMu Colgate UniversityNu College of the City of New YorkBeta Phi University of RochesterPhi Chi RutgersPsi Phi De PauwGamma Phi Wesleyan UniversityPsi Omega Rensselaer Polytechnic InstituteBeta Chi Adelbert CollegeDelta Chi Cornell UniversityDelta Delta University of ChicagoPhi Gamma Syracuse UniversityGamma Beta Columbia UniversityTheta Zeta University of CaliforniaAlpha Chi Trinity CollegePhi Epsilon University of MinnesotaSigma Tau Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyTau Lambda Tulane UniversityAlpha Phi University of TorontoDelta Kappa University of Pennsylvania5450 tgN.^B E.H^LL'RG ft CO.Delta Kappa epsilonTHE DELTA DELTA CHAPTERESTABLISHED DECEMBER 1893fratres in UniwrsitateGraduate CollegesRalph Waldo Webster Ralph C. HamillHenry Gordon Gale Adna Wood RisleySimuel Sweeney McClintock Lester Wells BoardmanGilbert Ames Bliss Horace Norton ShofstallWallace Walter Atwood Robert Emory ParkFrank Henry Harms William Morrison PattersonUndergraduate CollegesRalph Curtiss ManningHarold Eugene WilkinsCurtiss Rockwell ManningWalter Lawrence HudsonHugh Lafayette McWilliamsDonald Saxton McWilliamsDaniel Pearson TrudeMortimer Brainard ParkerEdward Christian KohlsaatVernon Tiras FerrisCharles Eri HulbertCharles Sumner HayesPerley Lamb FreemanCharles Allen WrightGeorge Wilson KretzingerErnest William Kohlsaat, Jr.John Steven HammondThomas Johnston HairHarry Milton TingleFrank McNairRichard Howells Wellington57Phi Kappa PsiFOUNDED IN 1852Roll of ChaptersDistrict IPa. Alpha Washington-Jefferson CollegePa. Beta Allegheny CollegePa. Gamma Bucknell UniversityPa. Epsilon Gettysburg CollegePa. Zeta Dickinson CollegePa. Eta Franklin and Marshall CollegePa Theta Lafayette CollegePa Iota University of PennsylvaniaPa. Kappa Swarthmore CollegeDistrict IIN. H. Alpha Dartmouth CollegeMass. Alpha Amherst CollegeN. Y. Alpha Cornell UniversityN. Y. Beta Syracuse UniversityN. Y. Gamma Columbia UniversityN. Y. Epsilon Colgate UniversityN. Y Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic InstituteDistrict IIIMd. Alpha Johns Hopkins UniversityVa Alpha University of VirginiaVa. Beta Washington and Lee UniversityVa. Gamma Hampden-Sidney CollegeW. Va. Alpha University of West VirginiaMiss. Alpha University of MississippiD C. Alpha Columbian UniversityDistrict IVOhio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan UniversityOhio Beta Wittenberg CollegeOhio Delta University of OhioInd. Alpha De Pauw UniversityInd. Beta University of IndianaInd. Gamma Wabash College111. Alpha Northwestern University111. Beta University of ChicagoMich Alpha University of MichiganDistrict VWis. Alpha University of WisconsinWis. Gamma Beloit CollegeMinn. Beta University of MinnesotaIowa Alpha University of IowaKan. Alpha University of KansasNeb. Alpha University of NebraskaCal. Beta Leland Stanford, Jr., University58€uw?Pbi Kappa psiTHE ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTERESTABLISHED 1894.fratres in UntoersitateGraduate CollegesPercy Bently BurnetFrank Lincoln StevensUndergraduate CollegesParke RossArthur Veeder SnellFred SassClarence Whittaker RichardsJames MacClintock SnitzlerDan Brouse SouthardFrancis BaldwinMilton Howard PettitHoward Sloan YoungAlbert Bertram GarcelonDean SwiftCharles Pelton JacobsCarl Irwin NeptuneRichard Cours NeptuneWilliam Franklin JohnsonWilliam Walter Johnstone61Beta Cbeta PiFOUNDED IN 1839Roll of ChaptersMiami University .Ohio University .Western Reserve University .Washington and Jefferson College .Harvard University .De Pauw University .Indiana University .University of Michigan .Wabash College .Centre College .Brown University .Hampden-Sidney College .University of North Carolina .Ohio Wesleyan University .Hanover College .Cumberland University .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, Northwestern UniversityDickinson UniversityBoston CollegeJohns Hopkins UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaKenyon CollegeRutgers CollegeCornell UniversityStevens InstituteSt. Lawrence UniversityMaine State CollegeColgate UniversityUnion CollegeColumbia CollegeAmherst CollegeVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of TexasOhio State UniversityUniversity of NebraskaPennsylvania State CollegeUniversity of DenverUniversity of SyracuseDartmouth CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of CincinnatiWesleyan UniversityUniversity of MissouriLehigh UniversityYale UniversityUniversity of ChicagoJr., University62Beta Cbeta PiTHE LAMBDA RHO CHAPTERESTABLISHED JANUARY 25, 1894fratres in UniwrsitateGraduate CollegesAlfred William PlaceUndergraduate CollegesCharles Braden DavisLe Roy Tudor VernonAlbert Simpson RussellKellogg SpeedWilliam Franklin EldridgeGeorge Gilbert DavisEliot BlackwelderEugene Harvey Balderston WatsonQuinton Ward HungateGeorge Bernard DonlinHarold Bennett ChallissPlatt Milk ConradJames Sheldon RileyLewis Chapin Babcock65Alpha Delta PhiFOUNDED IN 1832Roll of ChaptersHamiltonColumbiaBrunonianYaleHarvardAmherstHudsonBowdoinDartmouthPeninsularRochesterWilliamsManhattanMiddletownKenyonUnionCornellPhi KappaJohns HopkinsMinnesotaTorontoChicagoMcGill Hamilton CollegeColumbia CollegeBrown UniversityYale UniversityHarvard UniversityAmherst CollegeAdelbert CollegeBowdoin CollegeDartmouth CollegeUniversity of MichiganUniversity of RochesterWilliams CollegeCollege of the City of New YorkWesleyan CollegeKenyon CollegeUnion CollegeCornell UniversityTrinity CollegeJohns Hopkins UniversityUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of TorontoUniversity of ChicagoMontreal, Canada66J/'r-rJuf-. S'fiit.a-Alpha Delta PhiTHE CHICAGO CHAPTERESTABLISHED MARCH 20, 1896fratres in UntoersitateGraduate CollegesHenry Magee AdkinsonClarence Bert HerschbergerFred MerrifieldCharles Lindsey BurroughsH. A. TyrolUndergraduate CollegesWalter Scott KennedyHoward Pendleton KirtleyElliott Saltonstall NortonSamuel Northrup HarperWilliam Arthur MoloneyClifton Lay PaydenTurner Burton SmithCharles Scribner EatonBert James CassellsHarry Preston FrenchJerome Pratt MageeFrederick Graham MoloneyRoyal Willing BellRoy Wilson MerrifieldAlbert Grant MillerFrank Ogilvie HortonHenry Cowles SmithClaude Carlyle NuckolsEdward Clayton EicherWilliam Ralph Kerr, Jr.Ferdinand Moseley Horton69Sigma ChiFOUNDED IN 1855Roll of ChaptersColumbian University .Pennsylvania College .Bucknell University .University of Pennsylvania .Lehigh University .Pennsylvania State College .Dickinson College .Washington and Lee University .Roanoke College .University of Virginia .Randolph-Macon College .Hampden-Sidney College .University of North Carolina .Miami University .Ohio Wesleyan UniversityDenison UniversityKentucky State CollegeUniversity of CincinnatiWest Virginia UniversityOhio State UniversityCentre CollegeIndiana UniversityDe Pauw UniversityButler UniversityHanover College Purdue UniversityNorthwestern UniversityUniversity of MichiganUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of ChicagoBeloit College. Illinois Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin. Albion College. University of Minnesota. University of Nebraska. University of Kansas. University of Missouri. University of Mississippi. Tulane University. Vanderbilt University. University of Texas. University of California. University of Southern California. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Hobart College. Dartmouth College. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Columbia College. Cornell University70m^^^^^^Ef^^^Uc **- ' ^\ Aff ^u ^ y^^s P^^^Wi f¦p* ^^P*m ^ **ki tSBSP _ * ii VolSigma ChiTHE OMICRON OMICRON CHAPTERESTABLISHED JANUARY 23, 1897fratres in UniwrsitateGraduate CollegesDe Witt Clinton CroissantFred Leroy HutsonRobert Clifton CampUndergraduate CollegesRay Prescott JohnsonWarren MclntireGuy Reed BellEarl Dean HowardLouis Lee Losey, Jr.Henry Berry SlackBasil Stanley MillspaughLouis Bragg ChaplinJack CampClarance Brettun BlethenBenjamin Rector Bell73Pbi Delta ChetaFOUNDED IN 1848Roll of ChaptersMiami University .Indiana University .Centre College .Wabash College .University of Wisconsin .Northwestern University .University of Indianapolis .Ohio Wesleyan University .Franklin College .Hanover College .University of Michigan .University of Chicago .De Pauw University .Ohio State University .University of Missouri .Knox College .University of Georgia .Emory College .Iowa Wesleyan University .Mercer University .Cornell University .Lafayette College .University of California .University of Virginia .Randolph-Macon College .University of Nebraska .Gettysburg College .Washington and Jefferson College .Vanderbilt University .University of Mississippi .University of Alabama .Case School of Applied Science . Lombard UniversityAlabama Polytechnic InstituteAllegheny CollegeUniversity of VermontDickinson CollegeWestminster CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaIowa State UniversityUniversity of KansasUniversity of the SouthUniversity of OhioUniversity of TexasUniversity of PennsylvaniaUnion CollegeColby UniversityColumbia UniversityDartmouth CollegeUniversity of North CarolinaCentral UniversityWilliams CollegeSouthwestern UniversitySyracuse UniversityWashington and Lee UniversityLehigh UniversityAmherst CollegeBrown UniversityTulane University of LouisianaWashington CollegeStanford UniversityUniversity of IllinoisPurdue UniversityUniversity of Cincinnati74A 6 '1Z+. V.Ct^^^T ^B^ftb.!,£«¦ HIPbi Delta ChetaTHE ILLINOIS BETA CHAPTERESTABLISHED FEBRUARY 18, 1897fratres in UniwrsitateGraduate CollegesHenry Walgrave StuartThomas C. HopkinsFred Harvey CalhounJohn Thomas ListerRalph Harper McKeeUndergraduate CollegesEarl Crayton HalesGeorge Alembert BraytonLawrence R. CartwrightWilliam Everton RamseyLafayette Wallace CaseAllen Ayrault GreenJames Milton Sheldon David Aubrey MorrisAustin Young HoyErnest Wilson MillerHerbert Bartlett WymanHalbert Brush BlakeyWilliam Edmund Godsoi(Psi lipsilonFOUNDED IN 1833Roll of ChaptersTheta Union CollegeDelta University of the City of New^YofkBeta Yale UniversitySigma Brown UniversityGamma Amherst CollegeZeta Dartmouth CollegeLambda Columbia UniversityKappa Bowdoin CollegePsi Hamilton CollegeXi Wesleyan UniversityUpsilon University of RochesterIota Kenyon CollegePhi University of MichiganPi Syracuse UniversityChi Cornell UniversityBeta Beta Trinity CollegeEta Lehigh UniversityTau University of PennsylvaniaMu University of MinnesotaRho University of WisconsinOmega University of Chicago78mw mm/II ill J, i, h. . . l^;?!l! liH l^^ll'^IIIIHilil!!!' li'illllllilllllliPsi UpsilonTHE OMEGA CHAPTERESTABLISHED NOVEMBER 24. 1897fratres in UntoersitateGraduate CollegesErnest De Koven LeffingwellCharles Gibbons FlauniganUndergraduate CollegesEdwin Lee PoulsonCharles Duffield Wrenn HalseyPaul Eldredge WilsonWalter Joseph SchmahlEmory Cobb AndrewsHerbert Paul Zimmerman nJames Ronald HenryOswald Hinton GregoryFrancis Denis CampeauCharles Webber McNearWalker Gailey McLauryCharles Murfit HogelandJulian Insco PrughEd ware Munroe81Delta Cau DeltaFOUNDED IN 1859Roll of ChaptersBeta Gamma University of WisconsinOmicron University of IowaBeta Eta University of MinnesotaBeta Kappa University of ColoradoBeta Pi Northwestern UniversityBeta Rho Leland Stanford, Jr. UniversityBeta Tau University of NebraskaBeta Upsilon University of IllinoisGamma Alpha University of ChicagoBeta Omega University of CaliforniaLambda Vanderbilt UniversityPi University of MississippiPhi Washington and Lee UniversityBeta Epsilon Emory CollegeBeta Theta University of the SouthBeta Iota University of VirginiaBeta Xi Tulane UniversityBeta Ohio UniversityEpsilon Albion CollegeZeta Adelbert CollegeKappa Hillsdale CollegeMu Ohio Wesleyan UniversityChi Kenyon CollegeBeta Alpha Indiana UniversityBeta Beta DePauw UniversityBeta Zeta Butler CollegeBeta Phi Ohio State UniversityBeta Psi Wabash CollegeAlpha Allegheny CollegeGamma Washington and Jefferson UniversityRho Rensselaer Polytechnic InstituteUpsilon Stevens' Institute of TechnologyOmega University of PennsylvaniaBeta Lambda Lehigh UniversityBeta Mu Tufts CollegeBeta Nu Mass. Institute of TechnologyBeta Omicron Cornell UniversityBeta Chi Brown University82Delta Cau DeltaTHE GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTERESTABLISHED MAY, 1898fratres in UnftersitateGraduate CollegesHenry Richmond CorbettClinton George StuartCharles M. BrodieGeorge Loring WhiteElim Arthur E. PalmquistUndergraduate CollegesThomas Venard GravesErnest Edward IronsFrank Russell WhiteCharles Edward CareyRobert Samuel McClure Vernon Sirvilian PhillipsWilliam Schoonover HarmanEdward Allen SibleyFrank Perkins BarkerFrank Louis Slaker Benjamin Griffin LeeAlbert Langworthy JonesJoseph Chalmers EwingRussell LowryClaude Frederick Smith Walter Stowell RogersArthur George ThomasErnest Whitney MartinFrancis Norwood BardWalter Edward Francis85Cl)i PsiFOUNDED IN 1841Roll of AlphasPi Union CollegeTheta Williams CollegeMu Middlebury CollegeAlpha Wesleyan UniversityPhi Hamilton CollegeEpsilon University of MichiganChi Amherst CollegePsi Cornell UniversityTau Wofford CollegeNu University of MinnesotaIota University of WisconsinRho Rutgers CollegeXi Stevens Institute of TechnologyAlpha Delta University of GeorgiaBeta Delta Lehigh UniversityGamma Delta Stanford UniversityDelta Delta University of CaliforniaEpsilon Delta University of Chicago86Chi PsiTHE ALPHA EPSILON DELTA CHAPTERESTABLISHED NOVEMBER 26, 1898fratres in ttntoersitateGraduate CollegesArthur Whipple SmithUndergraduate CollegesClark Scammon ReedRowland Thumm RogersWillis Henry LinsleyLees BallingerCharles Samson FreemanPerry Joshua PayneRobert Llewellyn Henry, Jr.Willis Lane BlackmanWilliam McMicken HanchettJustin Louis MullerHerbert Easton Fleming89Phi Beta KappaRoll of ChaptersAlpha of Maine Bowdoin, Brunswick, Me.Alpha of New Hampshire Dartmouth, Hanover, N. H.Alpha of Vermont University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.Beta of Vermont Middlebury, Middlebury, Vt.Alpha of Massachusetts Harvard, Cambridge, Mass.Beta of Massachusetts Amherst, Amherst, Mass.Gamma of Massachusetts Williams, Williamstown, Mass.Alpha of Connecticut Yale, New Haven, Conn.Beta of Connecticut Trinity, Hartford, Conn.Gamma of Connecticut Wesleyan, Middletown, Conn.Alpha of New York Union, Schenectady, N. Y.Beta of New York University of the City of New York.Gamma of New York College of the City of New York.Delta of New York Columbia, New York CityEpsilon of New York Hamilton, Clinton, N. Y.Zeta of New York Hobart, Geneva, N. Y.Eta of New York Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y.Theta of New York Cornell, Ithaca, N. Y.Iota of New York Rochester University, Rochester, N. Y.Kappa of New York Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.Alpha of New Jersey Rutgers, New Brunswick, N. J.Alpha of Pennsylvania Dickinson, Carlisle, Pa.Gamma of Pennsylvania Lafayette, Easton, Pa.Delta of Pennsylvania University, Philadelphia, Pa.Iota of Pennsylvania Lehigh, South Bethlehem, Pa.Beta of Ohio Kenyon, Gambier, Ohio.Alpha of Indiana De Pauw, Green Castle, Ind.Alpha of Kansas State University of Lawrence, Kan.Alpha of Illinois Northwestern, Evanston, 111.Beta of Illinois University of Chicago, Chicago, 111.Alpha of Minnesota State University, Minneapolis, Minn.90phi Beta KappaTHE BETA CHAPTER IN THE STATE OF ILLINOISORGANIZED APRIL 4, 1899membersWilliam Rainey HarperHenry Pratt JudsonEri Baker HulbertBenjamin TerryEliakim Hastings MooreJames Laurence LaughlinStarr Willard CuttingThomas Chrowder ChamberlinJohn Ulric NefAlbert Harris TolmanWilliam Gardner HaleAlbion Woodbury SmallPaul ShoreyFelix LengfeldFrancis Wayland ShepardsonAddison Webster MooreHenry Rand HatfieldOscar Lovell TriggsHerbert Ellsworth SlaughtWilliam HillHarvey Foster MalloryChristopher Bush ColemanClarence Mason GallupGeorge Stephen GoodspeedWarren Stone GordisHenry Marty n HerrickSamuel JohnsonSamuel LelandWilliam Dayton MerrellAdna Wood RisleyEmanuel SchmidtEmma ShoreyC. H. ThurberMerton Leland MillerWilliam DouglasCharles Byron WilliamsHarry Bauland NewmanJosephine May BurnhamMarian Fairmanjulia Lillian PeirceAlonzo Ketcham ParkerHugh James PolkeyArthur Richard SchweitzerMax Darwin SlimmerAlice LachmundElla OsgoodBertha BarnetHelen Kelchner Darrow Mary Katherine LewisMary Chapman MooreRobert Lee HughesLucie HammondMarie WerkmeisterAnnie Bowland ReedMatilde CastroLydia BraunsElizabeth Margaret NollSusan Whipple LewisPearl Louise HunterLucie Hamilton CarsonJ. C. FriedmanFrank Howard WestcottSusan Helen BallouEdith Maud BullisJohn Charles HesslerElla LonnEleanor JonesHelen Bradford ThompsonHarry Norman GottliebLudwig LoebMaurice RubelKenneth SmithFrank Winans DignanAnna Lockwood PetersonBertha Adelia PattengillWesley Clair MitchellCharles Lindsey BurroughsArthur Tabor JonesFrederic Mayor GilesEmily Churchill ThompsonMary Louise MaratMary Evelyn Love joyAngeline LoeschNannie Gourley OgleveeGrace Gibson PinkertonFrank Leland TolmanGrace Eleanor ChandlerErnest Edward IronsJohn Paul RitcheyDonald TrumbullLee J. FrankWilliam Schoonover HarmanMary Gertrude BoroughLouise RothMary Bradford PeaksElizabeth Earnist Buchanan91Che Order of the Dragon's CootbESTABLISHED 1899Active membersCharles Mackay Van PattenWilliam Alexander GordonDonald Randall RichbergGeorge Alexander YoungJoseph Walter BinghamOliver Le Roy McCaskillHugh Guthrie LeightonJohn Douglas SutherlandAubrey Percy NelsonRussell WilesStephen Truman Bowen, Jr.S2Che mortar BoardESTABLISHED NOVEMBER, 1894Graduate CollegesCora Roche HowlandHelen Bradford ThompsonUndergraduate CollegesEdith Merritt Kohlsaat Georgia Mae Wheeler Katharine Childs MarshVirginia Wynne Lackersteen Letitia StevensonFlorence SpencerJulia Coburn Hobbs Lena Priscilla Small97Che esotericESTABLISHED 1894honorary memberLouise Palmer VincentActive membersRuth Isabel VanderlipRhoda Jeannette CappsHelen Davida HarperMary Judsan AverettMary Ethel FreemanMadeleine HardingAgnes Eleanor ChambersEmma DolfingerJane MunroeMonica RailsbackMabel Alice RunnerSarah Munson98Che QuadranglersESTABLISHED JANUARY 1895Graduate CollegesJosephine Turner AllinUndergraduate CollegesMarian Harmon CalhounSarah Weber AddamsLeona Susan CanterburyBreta BoboBelle Upton HalstedBertha Georgia WiggsEsther Margaret LinnElizabeth Holt BeldenAlice Cleveland JudsonEdna RobinsonLouise Dodge103Che Sigma ClubESTABLISHED OCTOBER, 1895Jfctipe membersGrace Allen Coulter Elizabeth Earnist Buchanan Sarah OsborneMargaret Coulter Edith Mabel DunningMaude Franklin SperryKatherine PaltzerLouise ShailerEdith EoffMartha Sanders104Che Wpuern ClubESTABLISHED NOVEMBER, 1899Active membersCornelia Simrall SmithGrace Elizabeth PeabodyMrs. Charles P. SmallFlorence Dike MillerCharlotte Dillingham SmithRebecca Louise DayFrancis Hackney109Phi Beta DeltaESTABLISHED JANUARY, 1900Active membersHellen BrandersEdith HardingHelen HaynorLois PrentissRuth TerryBlanche Hogan110Che Ou)l and SerpentSenior SocietyESTABLISHED 1896Active membersHarry Norman GottliebRalph Curtiss ManningWalter Joseph SchmahlCarl Braden DavisLeRoy Tudor Vernon111Junior SocietpESTABLISHED JUNE 12, 1896Active membersGeorge Gilbert DavisDaniel Pearson TrudeCurtiss Rockwell ManningKellogg SpeedHerbert Paul Zimmerman nWalter Lawrence HudsonParke RossCharles Scribner EatonWilliam Franklin EldridgeClarence Alvin McCarthy112^Mbbbbbi £M pa% * ^1¦HI B^sW > bHH ^ * flbbw HbbM «V -^ ^HbB Sm JR ¦ 11 Ir ^4 bLb1 bV ,/!'j 1PilBB Bat1 «™b1 K*ll¦Sb^bIWaP} '*ai? * $8aP$ ¦¦JSophomore SocictpFOUNDED DECEMBER 15 1898Active membersDean SwiftWarren MclntireHoward Sloan YoungWilliam Thomas KirkEugene Harvey Balderston WatsonQuinton Ward HungateWillis Henry LinsleyLees Ballinger117freshman SocietpESTABLISHED FEB RUARY , 1896Harry Wii/ton TingleFerdinand Mosely Horton PresidentSecretary and TreasurerCharles Webber McNearEdson Benton CookeRaymond BartlettHanson RandleFerdinand Moseley HortonWilliam McMicken HanchettRichard Cours NeptuneJames Sheldon RileyJustin Louis MullerWalter Edward FrancisWilliam Edmund GodsoActive membersHoward White JohnsonPlatt Milk ConradFrancis Denis CampeauBurl PattenJohn Steven HammondThomas Johnston HairBenjamin Rector BellWalker Gailey McLaureyDonald KennicottCharles HoweRoyal Willing BellRichard Howells Wellington Harry Milton TingleFrank McNair Roy Wilson MeirifieldRichard Wooley Albert Grant MillerWilliam Ralph Kerr, Jr. Lewis Chapin BabcockArthur George Thomas Halbert Brush BlakeyWilliam Walter Johnston118Hu Pi SigmaESTABLISHED JANUARY, 1898Active membersRuth Isabel VanderlipEdith Merritt KohlsaatRhoda Jeannette CappsElizabeth BuchananAgnes Eleanor ChambersMarian Harmon CalhounEdith Mabel Dunning123members of Fraternitiesnot represented by Chapters at the University of ChicagoZeta PsiCarlton J. Lynde University of TorontoCbi PhiHaywood J. Pearce . . . Emory CollegeDelta PhiRoswELL H. Johnson Brown UniversitySigma lluEdwin Dewitt SolEnberger Northwestern UniversityGeorge Henry Bent Purdue UniversityPbi Gamma DeltaWilliam J . Moenkhaus Indiana UniversityEldon Roy Haynes Illinois Wesleyan UniversityLouis Thomas Foreman Colgate UniversityAlpha tau OmegaLloyd C. Ayres Ohio State UniversityDelta UpsilonFranklin Turner Jones .... Adelbert CollegeDelta PsiWilliam Cyprian Hopkins . . University of Vermontwm££* mu ZetaEugene Neubauer Shurtleff College//,Delta Rappa epsilonSpringfield, Massachussetts, November 15-17, 1899Delegate :Walter Lawrence HudsonPhi Rappa PsiBrooklyn, New York, April 4-6, 1899Delegates :Fred Bradley Thomas Thomas Temple HoyneJohn James WalshBeta theta PiNiagara Falls, New York, July 28-August 1, 1899Delegate :Morton D. HarrisAlpha Delta PhiNew York, New York, May 11-13, 1899Delegates :Walter Scott Kennedy Howard Pendleton KirtleySamuel Northrup HarperSigma ChiPhiladelphia, Pennsylvania, September 13-15, 1899Delegate :Earl Dean HowardPbi Delta thetaColumbus, Ohio, November 21-27, 1898Delegate :Charles Warren ChasePsi UpsilonIthaca, New York, May 8-10, 1899Delegate :Edwin Lee PoulsonDelta tau DeltaChicago, Illinois, August 25-27, 1899Delegates :Ernest Edward Irons Robert Samuel McClureChi PsiNew York, New York, April 17-18, 1900Delegate :Clark Scammon Reed125SENIOR->c>CLA55OfficersHoward Pendleton KtrtleyRhoda Jeannette CappsMargaret ChoateCharles Braden Davis PresidentVice-PresidentSecretaryTreasurerexecutive CommitteeHarry Norman GottliebRalph Curtiss ManningWalter Joseph SchmahlRowland Thumm RogersRhoda Jeannette CappsMargaret ChoateCharles Braden DavisCharles Scribner EatonHoward Pendleton KirtleyEdith May Abbott.Sarah Weber Addams.The Quadranglers.Emory Cobb Andrews, *&. Y.The Order of the Iron Mask; Mandolin Club, '97-'00; Leader, '99-'00; BanjoClub, '97-'99; Leader, Orchestra, '99-'00; Assistant Managing Editor, ^TheWeekly, '99; Managing Editor, '99; Cap and Gown Board, '99; Tiger's Head;Junior and Senior College Councils; Chairman, Reception Committee, JuniorPromenade, '98; Washington Promenade Committee, '99.128Lilian Carroll Banks.Spelman House; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, '99.Bertha Barnet.Sarah Field Barrow.Frances Barton Bates.George Amos Beers.Laura Estelle Watson Benedict.Greta Blanchard.Leon Bloch.Senior College Scholarship in Public Speaking; Senior College Debate, *99.Florence Boyd.Lydia Brauns.George Alembert Brayton, <£. A. 0.Scholarship to the Englewood High School, '96-'97; Track Team, '97-'99;Scholarship in Geology, '99-'00.Elizabeth Earnist Buchanan,Sigma Club; Nu Pi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Entrance Scholarship, '96;Junior Day Committee, '98; Dramatic Club, '93-'00; Senior College Council,'99; Cap and Gown Board, '99; Honors in History, '00.Edith Maud Bullis.Ira Rudolphus Bullock.Emma Lauretta Butler.Elinor Byrns.Rhoda Jeanette Capps.The Esoteric; Nu Pi Sigma; Senior College Council, '00; Vice-President,Class of '00.Mary Elizabeth Casteel.Matilde Castro.Grace Eleanor Chandler.Vashti ChandlerHelen Van Etten Chase.Margaret Choate.Aaron Cohen.Lutie Corwin.Florence Davidson.129Charles Braden Davis, B. 0. n.The Owl and Serpent.Charles B. Dirks.Olive Donaldson.Margaret Doolittle.Alexander John Gladstone Dowie.Charles Scribner Eaton, A. A <i>.The Order of the Iron Mask; The Sphinx; Business Manager, Cap and Gown,'00; Dramatic Club, '98-'O0; Chairman, Reception Committee, WashingtonPromenade, '00; Executive Committee, Senior Class, '00; Senior CollegeCouncil ; Junior College Scholarship in Public Speaking.Alice Dynes Feuling.Fannie Gerould Fisher.Paul Jefferson Fox.LEE J. Frank,Phi Beta Kappa; Senior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, '99; SeniorCollege Debate, '99; Cap and Gown Board, '00.Alma Henrietta Geewe.Kate Gordon.Harry Norman Gottlieb,The Owl and Serpent; Phi Beta Kappa; Junior College Scholarship in PublicSpeaking, '98; Senior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, '99; UniversityPrize for Excellence in Debate, '99; Chicago-Columbia Debate, '99; GraduateScholarship in Public Speaking, '00; Joseph Leiter Prize in Debate, '00;Chairman Senior College Council, '00; Tennis Team, '97-'00; Captain, TennisTeam, '00.Alden Hrrvey Hadley.Earl Crayton Hales, <£. A. 6.Charles Duffield Wrenn Halsey, ^. Y.Tennis Team, '96-'00; Captain Tennis Team, '98; Treasurer Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association, '97; Secretary, '98; Junior College Council, '98;Executive Committee, Comic Opera, '00.James Hannan, Jr.William Schoonover Harman,Phi Beta Kappa; Senior College Scholarship in History.Helen Davida Harper,The Esoteric; Kenwood Institute Club; The Morgan Park Club.130Alice Joanna Harrigan.Louis Allen Higley.Jennie Gordon Hutchinson.John Bert Jackson.Sara Janson.Charles Arthur Jeone,Lincoln House; Entrance Scholarship.Philip Matthew Johnson.Roswell Hill Johnson.William Henry Jones.Mabel Kells.Howard Pendleton Kirtley, A. A. <i>.The Forum; Secretary, Y. M. C. A., '98-'99; Treasurer, Oratorical Association'98-'99; Executive Committee, Christian Union, '98-99; Scholar, '96-'00Honorable Mention, '98; Senior College Council, '98-'99; Weekly Board, '99Comic Opera Company, '99; First Lieutenant Military Company, '98-'99Reception Committee, Washington Promenade, '00; President, Senior Class.Grace Lee.Hugh Guthrie Leighton,The Order of the Dragon's Tooth; Foot Ball Team, '95, '97, '98; Base BallTeam, '97, '98, '99; Senior College Council, '99; Washington House, '97-'00;Glee Club, '00.George Nelson Libby.Sarah Lindsay.Elizabeth Hathaway Lingle.Ella Christina Lonn,Phi Beta Kappa.Lewis LEE Losey, Jr., 2. X.Three Quarters Club; Weekly Board, '98; Managing Editor, '99.Lura May Love.Ralph Curtiss Manning, A. K. E.The Owl and Serpent; The Order of the Iron Mask; Three Quarters Club;Dramatic Club, '98-'00; Mandolin Club, '98-'00; Banjo Club, '98-'00; Tiger'sHead; Managing Editor, Cap and Gown, '99; Senior Council, '99; JuniorCollege Scholarship in Public Speaking; University Marshall, '99-'00.131Ernest Whitney Martin.Anna McCaleb.Robert Samuel McClure, A. T. A.President, Philolexian Society, '98-'99; President, Junior College Council;Senior College Council; Weekly Board, '98-' 99; Scholarship in Public Speaking; Ferdinand Peck Prize in Public Speaking; Senior College Scholarship inDebating; Graduate Scholarship in Debating; Chicago- Michigan Debate, '00.Tillman Ephraim McMurtey.Dorcas Merriman.James Fred Miller.Mary Chapman Moore.Anna Sophia Morse.Edith Leavitt McNeal.Marquis Joseph Newell.Harry Bauland Newman,Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship in Senior College Debate, '99.Adolph Cremieux Norden.Nellie Regina O'Brien,Spelman House; Pi Beta Phi.Nannie Gourley Oglevee.Eda Dianah Ohrenstein.Minnie McDonald Paisley.Mortimer Brainard Parker, A. K. E.Vice-President, Y. M. C. A.; Track Team, '98, '99; Junior College Council;Senior College Council; Comic Opera, '99.Bertha Adelia Pattengill.Julia Lillian Peirce,Junior College Scholarship in Latin, '98- '99.Dollie Grace Pierce.Edwin Lee Poulson, ^. Y.Track Team, '96; Junior College Council, '97; Junior Promenade Committee>'97; Tennis Team, '96- '99; Captain, Tennis Team, '99.Jean Rowan Priest.Alice Evelyn Radford.William Everton Ramsey, 3\ A. 0.Mandolin Club, '97, '98, '99; Secretary, Mandolin Club, '98-'99; Tiger's Head.132Clark Scammon Reed, X. ^. jtfl^vThe Sphinx; Three Quarters Club; Jnnior College Council, '97; ^f 3bWSenior College Council, '00; Cap and Gown Board, '99; Weekly |K|BKBoard, '99; Junior Day Committee, '99; Washington Prom- /jNHHBienade Committee, '00; Executive Committee, Comic Opera, '00. "^MBFKatherine Hoyt Reynolds. \^3^-John Paul Ritchey.Charles Foster Roby, 2. X.Football Team, '94, '95, '96; Captain Football Team, '96, Assistant Coach,'97-'98; President, Senior College Council, '98-'99; Representative on AthleticBoard; Base Ball Team, '95.Rowland Thumm Rogers, X. ^.The Order of the Iron Mask; Dramatic Club, '98-'00: Mandolin Club, '93-'99;Chairman, Junior Day, '98; Weekly Board, '98; Scholarship in Public Speaking, '99; Scholarship in Senior Debate, '00; Washington Promenade Committee, '00; Senior College Council, '00; Executive Committee, Senior Class.James Wolke Ross.Parke Ross, #. K. ^.The Order of the Iron Mask; Sphinx; Track Team, '99-'00; Weekly Board,'98-'00; Managing Editor, Weekly; Cap and Gown Board, '99-'00; SeniorCollege Council, '99; Junior Promenade Committee, '98; Washington Promenade Committee, '99, '00.Louise Roth.Ealph Elliott Rugh.Luther Parker Russell.Benjamin Samuels,Junior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, '97; Senior College Scholarship in Public Speaking, '98; Final Prize in Senior Debate, '99; Chicago-Michigan Debate, '00.Walter Joseph Schmahl, ¥. Y.The Owl and Serpent; The Order of the Iron Mask; Three Quarters Club;Tiger's Head; Football Team, '98; Track Team, '98, '99, '00; BasketballTeam, '96-'97; Chairman Athletic Committee, Juuior Day, '98; Marshall, '98-'99; Head Marshall, '99-'00; Assistant Managing Editor, Weekly, '98-'99;Managing Editor, Weekly, '99; Managing Editor, Cap and Gown, '99; Mandolin Club, '98-99; Comic Opera, '99; Junior College Councillor, '97.Leo Schoenbrun, Jr.Grace Sealey.133Caroline Sennitt.Alfred Ogle Shaklee.Arthur Veeder Snell, $. K. ^.Edwin Dewitt Solenberger, 2. N.Senior College Scholarship in Debate; Alternate, Chicago-Columbia Debate'00.Ellen Yale Stevens.Bertha Vernon Stiles.Blanche Swingley.Henry Bascom Thomas.George Eugene Tucker,Track Team, '99.Ruth Isabel Vanderlip,The Esoteric; Nu Pi Sigma; Kenwood Institnte Club.LeRoy Tudor Vernon, B. 0. n.The Owl and Serpent; The Order of the Iron Mask; The Sphinx; Marshall,'99-'00; Head Marshall, '00-'01; Aide, Twenty -sixth Convocation; Junior College Council, '97, '98, '99; President, '99; Business Manager, Cap and Gown,'99; Weekly Board, '98-'99; Baseball Team, '97-'00; Captain, '00; Junior College Representative, Board of Physical Culture and Athletics, '97-'99; SeniorCollege Representative, '99-'00; Cheermaster, '98; Junior Day Committee'97, '98, '99; Presentation Day Committee, '98.Albert Luther Ward.Henry Beverly Ward.George Balderston Watson.Katharine Anna Waugh.Mary Weber.Clara Morton Welch.Charles BYRon Williams,Phi Beta Kappa; Senior College Scholarship in Debate; Final Prize.Howard Woodhead,Lincoln House; Band, '98-'99; Glee Club, '98-'00; Comic Opera, '99-'00;Honorable Mention.134Glee, mandolin, and Banjo ClubsFrancis H. RobertsonDean SwiftClarence Alvin McCarthyRalph Curtiss ManningChe Glee ClubClarence Alvin McCarthyHoward WoodheadVictor Washington Sincere ManagerAssistant ManagerPresident- SecretaryLeaderSecretaryInstructorFIRST tenors:Hugh Guthrie LeightonWilliam Arthur MoloneyJames McClintock SnitzlerClarence Alvin McCarthyCharles Samson Freemansecond tenors:Claude Carlyle NuckolsHoward White JohnsonHalbert Bush Blakeyfirst bassos:Frederick Graham MolonyWilliam Ralph Kerr, Jr.Wilbur Wheeler BassettCharles Marr Barbersecond bassos:Howard WoodheadDonald Randall RichbergRobert Alvin AugustineBasil Spaulding MillspaughQUARTET:Hugh Guthrie LeightonClarence Alvin McCarthyFred Graham MolonyBasil Spaulding Millspaughsoloists:Basil Spaulding Millspaugh, BassoVictor Washington Sincere, '97, BaritoneRobert Chisholm Bain, WhistlerFrancis H. Robertson, Mandolin139Cbe mandolin Club.Emory Cobb Andrews - LeaderFrancis H. Robertson InstructorFIRST MANDOLINSEmory Cobb Andrews George Gilbert DavisJames McClintock Snitzler William Ralph Kerr, Jr.Leonard Holden VaughanSECOND MANDOLINSForest Garfield Smith Austin Young HoyJerome Pratt MageeGUITARSJames Wolke Ross Vernon Tiras FerrisRalph Curtiss Manning Alexander Webster PierceviolinsPerley Lamb Freeman Eugene Paul SchochFLUTEWilbur Wheeler Bassett140Cbe Banjo Club.Francis Denis Campeau - - - - LeaderFrancis H. Robertson - Instructorfirst banjosFrancis Denis Campeau Harold Say re OsborneDonald Saxton McWilliams Dan Brouse SouthardCurtiss Rockwell Manning Don Carlos Dyerpiccolo banjoRussell WilesSECOND BANJOSJoseph Walter Bingham Alexander Webster PierceWalker Gailey McLauryGUITARSJames Wolke Ross Emory Cobb AndrewsRalph Curtiss Manning Vernon Tiras FerrismandolinLeonard Holden VaughantrapsHerbert Paul Zimmerman nHalbert Bush Blakey141tfnioersitp of Cbicago OrcbestraEmory Cobb Andrews - Leaderviolins:Perley Lamb FreemanEugene Paul SchochClarence Mason GallupFLUTE:Wilbur Wheeler Bassettcornets:Thomas Weston ThompsonCharles Button Elliottclarinet:Eddy D. TaylorTrombone:Michael Frederic Guyerdrums :Herbert Paul Zimmermann142T7IE CftOIR1899 APRIL 1,Charles Samson FreemanPerley Lamb FreemanWilliam Edmund GodsoHenry Lee HargroveWilliam Ernest HockingLester Bartlett JonesHugh Guthrie LeightonBasil Spaulding MillspaughDaniel Jacob NunemacherOrmsby Elroy PettetFrank Welborn PickelJohn Martin RedpathJames McClintock SnitzlerJohn Rea WooleyAlfred Edward WhitfordPearl Groves Willett Roma Hattie AdamsBessie AltheimerBertha Francis ArnoldGreta Irvin Blan chardEthel Laurens DunneAnnie Lorie FrazeurHattie FreebyJennie Elizabeth HallGrace Thurber HaymanFrances Josephine JohnsonMary Jackson KennedyAnnie MooreRuth PatrickGrace Elizabeth PeabodyFlorence Sarah RaymondGeorgia Mae Wheeler143honorary memberWilliam Rainey HarperGlenn Moody HobbsSolo Bb CornetsEb CornetFirst Bb CornetsSecond Bb Cornet .PiccoloEb Clarinet .Solo Bb ClarinetFirst Bb ClarinetSecond Bb ClarinetSolo Eb AltoFirst Eb AltoSecond Eb AltoThird Eb Alto .First Bb TenorSecond Bb TenorFirst Slide TromboneSecond Slide TromboneThird Slide Trombone LeaderCharles Button ElliottThomas Weston ThompsonFrancis Wayland ShepardsonGlenn Moody HobbsErnest Whitney Martin( Adelbert Turner Stewart\ Earl Dean HowardOrmsby Elroy PettetFranklin Turner JonesHorace Norton ShofstallEddy D. TaylorEmory Cobb AndrewsAugustine Francis NaylorFrederick Graham MoloneyFred Leroy HutsonSolomon Farley AcreeFrancis Norwood BardPierre RhoadesHorace StreetAlbert Bertram GarcelonMichael Frederic GuyerVernon Sirvilian PhillipsBaritone Charles Joseph ChamberlainT ( Leroy Ellsworth Viets\ Charles Louis WellemeyerSnare Drum Herbert Paul ZimmermannBass Drum John Paul Ritchie144honorary memberVictor Washington SincerePatriarchs1. Frank Williamson Duke 1. Byron Bayard Smith1. Wilbur Wheeler Bassett 1. Emory Cobb AndrewsSeason 1898-18992. Clarence Alvin McCarthy3. Albert Simpson Russell4. Walter Joseph Schmall5. Ray Prescott Johnson6. Ralph Curtiss Manning7. Paul Eldredge WilsonCubs8. Perley Lamb Freeman9. James MacClintock Snitzler10. Francis Denis Campeau11. William Everton Ramsey12. Curtiss Rockwell Manning13. Quinton Ward Hungate14. Charles Samson Freeman15. Vernon Tiras Ferris16. Basil Spaulding Millspaugh17. George Gilbert DavisThe Highest Number BuysUlClarence Alvin McCarthy PresidentmembersElizabeth W. AldrichElizabeth Earnist BuchananLeona Susan CanterburyEdith Daisy JenkinsVirginia Wynne LackersteenMaud Franklin SperryFlorence SpencerLena Priscilla SmallLetitia StevensonCeleste WalsheMargaret Garritt CoulterClaribel Louis Bragg ChaplinCharles Scribner EatonCrawford Lester Hall, Jr.Ralph Curtiss ManningCurtiss Rockwell ManningCharles Webber McNearClarence A. McCarthyJerome Pratt MageeClifton Lay PaydenEugene Harvey Balderston WatsonRowland Thumm RogersGoodwin148CDe Kenwood institute ClubKatharine Childs MarshRuth Isabel VanderlipLena Priscilla SmallElizabeth Holt BeldenRuth Danforth PatrickLouise Wainwright MarisEthel Annette HolmanGratia Belle RussellClaribel GoodwinSusan GrantBelle SchlesingerEthel RemickAlice Cleveland JudsonMargaret DupeeJessie FarrGeorgine FaulknerLouise ShailerEdith Mabel DunningZoe Breese Madden153Cincoln ftouseAssistant Professor George Edgar Vincent - - HeadAssistant Professor William Isaac Thomas - CouncillorDavid Moore Robinson - - - Vice-HeadAllan Williams - SecretaryJulian Frank Goodenow -- - TreasurermembersCharles Walter BrittonOliver LeRoy McCaskillAlfred Hugh FowlerWalter Wilson HartCharles Arthur Jevne Charles Joseph BushnellLouis Bragg ChaplinHarry Orrin GillettMark Reginald JacobsAlfred Charles JohnsonArthur Tabor JonesBertram G. NelsonRobert Wayland PattengillRay Rickoff BoruffGeorge Edward Congdon Erich MuenterHarold Hayden NelsonPhilip Graeme WrightsonFrederic Dennison BramhallDaniel Webster DornsifeFranklin Hermann GeselbrachtAlbert Ellsworth HillGeorge Lee TenneyErwin William Eugene RoesslerDavid Moore Robinson Frederick Mayor GilesRoy Batchelder NelsonHoward WoodheadJohn Paul RitcheyAllan Campbell WilliamsJulian Frank Goodenow154Washington BouseProfessor Ralph C. H. CatterallDr. Frederic Ives CarpenterPaul Jefferson FoxCharles Marr BarberHorace Street - :membersWalter Herman BuhligArthur Eugene BestorVernon Servilian PhillipsClifton Oscar TaylorDonald Randall RichbergJohn Douglas SutherlandFrank Louis SlakerAubry Percy NelsonJoseph Walter BinghamRobert Homer ReaWalter SoederlingWilliam Ernest De SombreHugh Guthrie LeightonZellmer Roswell PettetAlvin Bricker SniderCharles Mackay Van PattenVirgil Vivian PhelpsCharles Marr BarberStephen Truman Bowen, Jr.David Allan RoberstonForest Garfield SmithPaul Jefferson FoxGuy Whittier Chadbourn RossHorace StreetRobert Stewart WrightHeadCouncillorVice-HeadSecretaryTreasurer155Spelman RouseESTABLISHED MAV, 1898Professor Edward Capps ------ CouncillorGertrude Dudley --------- HeadmembersMary AbernethyLillian BanksEleanor BettsLydia BraunsEloise BurnsVashti ChandlerMary ChandlerJulia FinneyMay GrausHarnet GringHelen GardnerLucie HammondGrace HaymanIsabel JohnsonElizabeth Lingle ,Clara MooneyNona McQuilkinEdith NealMarietta NortonLaura O' BrianNellie O' BrianBertha PattengillMabel PorterJessie ShermanAnn SweezyJennie RattrayElla WalkerCatherine WaughNina Weston156Graduate ClubOfficersHowell Emlyn Davies _____ PresidentSophonisba Breckinridge - - - Vice-PresidentPaul Frederick Peck - TreasurerMary BELLE Harris - - - Recording SecretaryCatharine Cleveland - - Corresponding Secretaryexecutive CommitteeSophonisba Breckinridge ----- ChairmanMary Belle Harris - SecretaryHowell Emlyn DaviesPaul Frederick PeckCatharine ClevelandSusan Wade PeabodyKate Rider AndrewsSadie Melissa LakeElizabeth FaulknerGrace DarlingSamuel Sweeny McClintockRussell GeorgeJohn Lamar HopkinsGeorge Clarke SelleryAndrew Charles Moore157Cbe Soutbern ClubThe Southern Club of the University of Chicago was organized during the Autumn quarter of 1898. Its purpose is to discuss educational and other problems pertaining to the South.Officers1899-1900Henry Lloyd, Kentucky - PresidentJESSE Cunningham, North Carolina - -- Vice-PresidentLaetitia Snow, Maryland ----- SecretaryEmma Edith Cheatham, Virginia - Treasurerexecutive CommitteeHenry Lloyd KentuckyJesse Cunningham North CarolinaLaetitia Morris Snow MarylandEmma Edith Cheatham VirginiaSamuel Sweeney McClintock .... KentuckyIrving Hardesty North CarolinaDelonzo Tate Wilson . . . . North CarolinaEdmund Kemper Broadus VirginiaRobert Beverley Mumford VirginiaRuth Bowers Martin VirginiaFritz Reichmann TexasWalter Flavins McCaleb Texas158ORATORY&DEBATE}Cbe Oratorical Association1899-1900Will Edwin Miller - PresidentHarry Norman Gottlieb - - - Vice-PresidentRobebt Samuel McClure - SecretaryRalph Curtiss Manning - - - TreasurerCharles Francis Yoder,Chairman of the Committee on Intercollegiate Debates.Henry Wellesley Jones,Chairman of the Committee on the Northern Oratorical League.Arthur Eugene Bestor,Chairman of the Current Lopics Club.Frank Russell White,Second Vice-President of the Northern Oratorical League.Rortbern Oratorical Ceaguefinal ContestOberlin, Ohio, May 5, 1899.first placeWillard Lonzo Long .... Oberlin CollegeSubject: Lincoln's Debates with Douglass.SECOND PLACEArthur Eugene Bestor . . . University of ChicagoSubject: Wendell Phillips, the Agitator.Barry Gilbert Northwestern UniversitySubject: The Saxon and the Slav.Albert R. Denn , University of WisconsinSubject: Toussaint L'Ouverture.Joseph Warner Beach^ . . . University of MinnesotaSubject: The Descent of Man.Martin Henry Carmody . . . University of MichiganSubject: Patrick Henry.George William Eagan . . . State University of IowaSubject: Oliver Cromwell159Rortbern Oratorical CeagueANNUAL HOME CONTESTKent Theatre, January 26, 1900winnerBertram G. NelsonSubject: The Influence of Machinery upon our Social ProblemsalternateVernon Sirvilian PhillipsSubject: The Death Sentence of the GalileanLawrence Randolph Cartwkight— SavonorolaHarris Greeley Provines— The Anglo-SaxonCharles Addison Quackenbush — The Influence of the TeacherDonald Randall Richberg — The Rearguard of the RevolutionEdward Green — Our LibertyLiLLiE Anna Pfeiffer— A Nation's IdealCharles Webber McNearCbe Columbia=Cbicago DebateCentral Music Hall, Chicago, April 14, 1899Resolved— That the United States is not Justified in Assuming Sovereignty overthe Philippines.affirmative negativeUniversity of Chicago Columbia UniversityGus W. Dyer Bernard M. L. ErnstHarry Norman Gottlieb Melville J. FranceWill Edwin Miller Charles Frederick, WheatonDecision in favor of the affirmative160Central Debating CeagueSEMI-FINAL DEBATEUniversity of Chicago vs. University of micbiganAnn Arbor, January 12, 1900RESOLVED — That municipal ownership and operation of street railways is preferableto ownership and operation by private corporations.AFFIRM \TIVE NEGATIVEUniversity of Chicago University of MichiganArthur Eugene Bestor Gustavus Adolphus OhlingerRobert Samuel McClure Martin H. CarmodyBenjamin Samuels Albert M. CloudDecision in favor of the negative.Cbe Columbia Chicago DebateNew York City, March 9, 1900Resolved — That national regulation of corporations tending to capitalistic monopolyis unwise and inexpedient.AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVEColumbia University University of ChicagoLoren Newton Wood Arthur Eugene BestorBernard M. L. Ernst Sylvanus George LevyMelvill J. France Rowland H. RitchieDecision in favor of the affirmative.163Graduate— Diuinits Debates1899SPRINGFirst Prize (Graduate)James Luther Bynum Lawrence Merton JacobsPaul Frederick PeckPrize for the best debater : James Luther BynumscholarshipsJacob Oloff Bentall James Luther BynumJay Birney Stanton Lawrence Merton JacobsChristopher Bush Coleman Paul Frederick PeckSUMMERFirst Prize (Divinity)Donald D. Donnan Ezra Albert CookRichard Beauchamp MarshallPrize for the best debater : Donald D. DonnanSCHOLARSHIPSGeorge Clarke Sellery Donald D. DonnanMayo Fesler Richard Beauchamp MarshallAlbin David Sorenson Ezra Albert CookAUTUMNFirst Prize (Graduate)Henry Richmond Corbett Edward Max BakerRussell LowryPrize for the best debater : Edward Max BakerSCHOLARSHIPSHarlan Judson Ballentine Henry Richmond CorbettClifton Daggett' Gray Edward Max BakerRichard Robert Wright Russell Lowry1900WINTERFirst Prize (Graduate)Robert Samuel McClure Harry Norman GottliebBenjamin SamuelsPrize for the best debater : Harry Norman GottliebSCHOLARSHIPSRobert Samuel McClure Elim Arthur Eugene PalmquistHarry Norman Gottlieb Joseph Guy MeadowsBenjamin Samuels William Harry Head164Senior College finals1899SPRINGFirst PrizeEverett Joseph ParsonsSCHOLARSHIPSPearl Louise Hunter Walter Herman BuhligLee Julius Frank James Herbert McCuneFanny Crawford Burling Everett Joseph ParsonsSUMMERDebateResolved : That Municipal Ownership and Operation is preferable to Ownership and Operation by Private Corporations.Affirmative NegativeLawrence Randolf Cartwright Lee J. FrankLeon Bloch Minnie McDonald PaisleyBenjamin Samuels John Joseph ClarksonDecision for the affirmative. The University prize for excellence in debate wasgiven to Benjamin Samuels.AUTUMNFirst PrizeBarend KuiperscholarshipsGeorge Amos Beers Charles Jonas BoyerLillie Anna Pfeiffer Barend KuiperFlorence Brownell Cathcart Fred Dane Leicester Squires1900WINTERDebateResolved: That National Regulation of Corporations tending to CapitalisticMonopoly is unwise and inexpedient.Affirmative NegativeArthur Eugene Bestor Charles Byron WilliamsRowland Henry Ritchie Robert Samuel McClureEdwin Dewitt Solenberger Rowland Thumm RogersDecision for the affirmative. The University prize for excellence in debate wasgiven to Robert Samuel McClure.165Junior College Finals1899SPRINGFirst PrizeNona Amaden McQuilkinscholarshipsJohn Wilson Thomas Maude Franklin SperryRuth Vail Nona Amaden McQuilkinHarold Brunett ChallissSUMMERFirst PrizeBertram G. NelsonscholarshipsDonald Randall Richberg Karle WilsonBertram G. Nelson Luverne Elizabeth HallAntonie Krejso Eugene Harvey Balderston WatsonAUTUMNFirst PrizeRowland Henry RitchiescholarshipsHenry Wellesley Jones Charles Marr BarberDonald Randall Richberg Maude Franklin SperryRowland Henry Ritchie Charles Webber McNear1900WINTERFirst PrizeOliver Leroy McCaskillscholarshipsOliver Leroy McCaskill Eugene Oran NeubauerSylvanus George Levy Joseph William PriestMark Reginald Jacobs Levi Douglas Russel166Cbe University CongressArthur Eugene Bestor - PresidentSenatorsGuy Whittier Chadbourn RossOliver Le Roy McCaskillGeorge Alexander YoungOfficers of tbe BouseWilliam Edwin Miller -. - - SpeakerHarris Greeley Provines - - '- - ClerkJoseph William Priest - Sergeant-at-ArmsCommitteesELECTIONSRalph Curtiss Manning John MillsCharles Moore SteeleWAYS AND MEANSEarl Creighton Hales Rowland Thumm RogersArthur Veeder SnellBANKING AND CURRENCYLee Julius Frank Forest Garfield SmithHarry Bauland NewmanjudiciaryLeo Schoenbrun Clark Scammon ReedEdward GreenFOREIGN AFFAIRSAugustus Raymond Hatton Robert Samuel McClureHorace RubeltPUBLIC IMPROVEMENTSBenjamin Samuels Oscar WalghrumHugh Guthrie LeightonINDUSTRIES AND COMMERCEMayo Fesler Oscar FulghumSylvanus George LevyLABORElzo L. Van Dellen Millard Riley MyersJoseph William PriestCIVIL SERVICE AND GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATIONLawrence Randolph Cartwright167TUDE0»*H* tOI\3Senior college1899SPRINGCharles Foster RobyvAinsworth Whitney Clark Parke RossFrederick Augustus Brown Emory Cobb AndrewsCharles Braden Davis Ralph C. HamillHoward Pendleton KirtleySUMMERErnest Edward IronsRalph C. Hamill Emory Cobb AndrewsVashti ChandlerRuth Ellen MooreAlvin Lester BartonMargaret Maria ChoateRobert Samuel McClureAUTUMNErnest Edward IronsVashti Chandler Judson Allen TolmanRuth Ellen Moore Fanny BatesBenjamin Samuels Charles Braden DavisMortimer Brainard Parker1900WINTERHarry Norman Gottlieb -Fanny Bates George Gilbert DavisCharles Braden Davis Julia Lillian PeirceClark Scammon Reed Charles Scribner EatonMary Cain Lincoln168 ChairmanMargaret Maria ChoateHugh Guthrie LeightonAlvin Lester BartonRobert Samuel McClureChairmanBenjamin SamuelsMortimer Brainard ParkerJudson Allen TolmanHugh Guthrie LeightonChairmanHarry Norman GottliebClark Scammon ReedMary Cain LincolnGeorge Gilbert DavisChairmanRhoda Jeanette CappsRowland Thumm RogersWilliam Franklin EldridgeJoseph Chalmers EwingJunior College Council1899SPRINGGeorge Gilbert Davis - ChairmanLeRoy Tudor Vernon Agnes Eleanor ChambersLeona Susan Canterbury Joseph Chalmers EwingHoward Young Vernon Tiras FerrisMabel Stella Robinson Perley Lamb FreemanWilliam Franklin Eldridge Francis Denis CampeauSUMMERWilliam Alexander Gordon - - ChairmanVernon Tiras Ferris Jean Ingelow OdellAgnes Eleanor Chambers Charlotte Dillingham SmithWilliam Franklin Eldridge William Ernest De SombreJoseph Chalmers Ewing Charles Julian WebbPerley Lamb Freeman John Martin RedpathFrancis Denis CampeauAUTUMNCharles Sumner Hayes - - - ChairmanWilliam Alexander Gordon Agnes Eleanor ChambersJean Ingelow Odell Bert James CassellsCharlotte Dillingham Smith Arthur Frederic BeifeldWilliam Ernest De Sombre John Martin RedpathCharles Julian Webb James Milton Sheldon1900WINTERCharles Sumner Hayes - - - ChairmanLeRoy Tudor Vernon Agnes Eleanor ChambersGeorge Alexander Young Bert James CassellsTurner Burton Smith Arthur Frederic BeifeldCharles Julian Webb James Milton SheldonJames Ronald Henry William Ralph Kerr, Jr.Roy Wilson Merrifield169Graduate Council1899SPRINGGeorge Norlin - ChairmanHarry Alvin Millis Malcolm William WallaceSophonisba C. Breckinridge Helen Bradford ThompsonSUMMERMalcolm William Wallace -- ChairmanHowell Evelyn Davies Benjamin Clarke MarshHelen Bradford Thompson Trevor ArnettAUTUMNHowell Evelyn Davies - - - ChairmanGeorge Clarke Sellery Delonza Tate WilsonBenjamin Clarke Marsh Mary Belle Harris1900WINTERGeorge Clarke SELLERY -- - ChairmanDelonza Tate Wilson Horatio Hackett NewmanMary Belle Harris Augustus Raymond HattonDiuinitp Council1899SPRING-SUMMERWilliam Ross Schoemaker - - ChairmanJohn Gallup Brings Le Roy Ellsworth VietsWalter Scott Goode George Louis WhiteJulian Emmet Yates Edward Charles KunkleJames Robert Pentuff William Allan Hoben1899-1900AUTUMN-WINTERWilliam Ross Schoemaker - - ChairmanLe Roy Ellsworth Viets John William BaileyGeorge Louis White Howard Brown WoolstonEdward Charles Kunkle Clarence Sydney SpauldingWilliam Allan Hoben Melvin Alberta Martin170The Christian Union has charge of the organized religious and philanthropicactivities of the University. At present the organizations represented are the YoungMen's Christian Association and the Young Women's Christian Association. TheBoard of Directors of the University Settlement acts as its Philanthropic Committee.In addition to its relation to these organizations, the Christian Union has charge ofthe University Vesper Services, held each Sunday afternoon. The members of theExecutive Committee represent these organizations and the great divisions of theUniversity.The Executive Committe for 1899-1900 is as follows:Professor Charles Reid BarnesGrace Darling -Frank Clayton Cleveland President- Vice-PresidentSecretary and TreasurermembersPresident William Rainey HarperProfessor Charles Richmond HendersonAssistant Professor James Rowland AngellFred Merrifield -Catherine Caroline ClevelandHester Donaldson JenkinsThomas Allan Hoben -Howard Pendleton KirtleyCarrie Selby Gilman - UniversityUniversitySettlement BoardY. M. C A.- Y. W. C A.Graduate SchoolDivinity School- Senior CollegeJunior CollegeUniversity of Cbicago Settlement Board of Directors -Pbilantbropbic Committee of tbeChristian UnionJames Rowland Angell ----- PresidentEliakim Hastings Moore - Vice-PresidentRobert Morss Lovett - SecretaryFrank Bigelow Tarbell - - - - Treasurer171Cbe young men's Christian AssociationCharles Francis YoderMillard Riley MyersHoward Pendleton Kirtley -Arthur Eugene BestorEdgar Howard Sturtevant -Fred Merrifield -CommitteesMortimer Brainard ParkerMillard Riley MyersEdwin Dewitt SolenbergerRoy Wilson MerrifieldArthur Eugene BestorHoward Pendleton Kirtley .Edgar Howard Sturtevant PresidentVice-PresidentRecording SecretaryCorresponding SecretaryTreasurerGeneral SecretaryReligious MeetingsBible StudyMissionaryMembershipIntercollegiateReceptionFinanceAdvisory CommitteeFacultyProfessor Harry Pratt Judson Professor Charles Reid BarnesAssociate Professor Amos Alonzo StaggAlumniHarry Delmont Abells Walter A. PayneStacey Carroll MosserAssociation OfficersCharles Francis Yoder Edgar Howard Sturtevant Charles A. MarshE. Burritt Smith Judge FreemanCbe young Women's Christian AssociationCatherine Caroline Cleveland ... - President-Grace Manning ------ Vice-PresidentEdith Maud Bullis - Recording SecretaryElizabeth Hathaway Lingle - - - Corresponding SecretaryMabel Winerals Porter ----- TreasurerCommitteesGrace Manning . . . . . MembershipEthel Freeman ReceptionFlorence Parker .... Prayer MeetingHester Jenkins Union Prayer MeetingMabel Winerals Porter . . . FinanceGrace Bushnell . . . . . PublicationCarrie Selby Gilman ... MissionaryCaroline Breyfogle .... Visitation172Uniuersitp RousesSOUTH DIVINITY HOUSE.Dean Eri Baker Hulburt, Councillor.Elijah Abraham Hanley, Head.MIDDLE DIVINITY HOUSE.Professor Ernest De Witt Burton, Councillor.James Robert Pen tuff, Head,NORTH HALLProfessor Albion Woodbury Small, Councillor.Nott William Flint, Head.SNELL HOUSE.Professor Harry Pratt Judson, Councillor.Henry Gordon Gale, Head.BEECHER HOUSE.Assistant Professor Frank Justin Miller, Councillor.Elizabeth Wallace, Head.KELLY HOUSE.Assistant Professor Robert Morss Lovett, Councillor.Edith Burnham Foster, Head.NANCY FOSTER HOUSE.Professor Adolph Caspar Miller, Councillor.Assistant Professor Myra Reynolds, Head.LINCOLN HOUSE.Assistant Professor William Isaac Thomas, CouncillorAssistant Professor George Edgar Vincent, Head.WASHINGTON HOUSE.Instructor Frederic Ives Carpenter, Councillor.Instructor Ralph Charles Henry Caterall, Head.SPELMAN HOUSE.Assistant Professor Edward Capps, Councillor.Gertrude Dudley, Head.GREEN HOUSE.Professor Henry Herbert Donaldson, Councillor.Assistant Professor Marion Talbot, Head.173The following Houses outside the Quadrangles are recognized by the Faculty:CUMBERLAND PRESBYTERIAN DIVINITY HOUSE.Instructor Ira Woods Howerth, Councillor.William Clark Logan, Head.DISCIPLES DIVINITY HOUSE.Associate Professor William Darnall MacClintock, Councillor.Hiram Van Kirk, Head.ALPHA DELTA PHI HOUSE.5722 Kimbark AvenueProfessor George Stephen Goodspeed, Councillor.Instructor Ferdinand Schwill, Head.BETA THETA PI HOUSE.5757 Madison Avenue.Assistant Professor Francis Wayland Shepardson, Councillor.Assistant Professor William Bishop Owen, Head.DELTA KAPPA EPSILON HOUSE.5826 Washington Avenue.Assistant Professor James Rowland Angell, Councillor.Professor Shailer Mathews, Head.DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE.5731 Monroe Avenue.Herbert Lockwood Willett, Councillor.Assistant Professor Alexander Smith, Head.PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE.5758 Madison Avenue.Associate Professor John Wildman Moncrief, Councillor.Samuel Monds Coulter, Head.PHI KAPPI PSI HOUSE.5735 Monroe AvenueInstructor Oscar Lovell Triggs, Councillor.Instructor David Judson Lingle, Head.PSI UPSILON HOUSE.6058 Kimbark Avenue.Associate Professor Robert Francis Harper, Councillor.Assistant Professor George Carter Howland, Head.SIGMA CHI HOUSE.5732 Washington Avenue.Assistant Professor Solomon Henry Clark, Councillor.Newman Miller, Head.CHI PSI HOUSE.5833 Monroe Avenue.Head Professor John Matthews Manly, Councillor.Instructor Walter A. Payne, Head.174Cbe tfniuersitp of Cbicago WeeklpSPRING1899Lewis LEE Losey, Jr., '00 Managing EditorWalter Joseph Schmahl, '00 - Assistant Managing EditorJonathan Edward Webb - - - Business ManagerAssociate editorsVan Sumner Pearce, '99 Parke Ross, '00 JJosephine Turner Allin, '99 Emory Cobb Andrews, '00Thomas Carlyle Clendenning, '99 Howard Pendleton Kirtley, '00William Burgess Cornell, '99 Harry Williams Belfield, '01LeRoy Tudor Vernon, '00 Clarence A. McCarthy, '01Herbert Paul Zimmermann, '01 Clark Scammon Reed, '00Robert Samuel McClure, '00 Charles Joseph Bushnell, '98SUMMER1899Emory Cobb Andrews, '00 - - - Managing EditorEugene Harvey Balderston Watson, '02 Ass 't Managing EditorJonathan Edward Webb - - - Business ManagerAssociate editorsRobert Samuel McClure, '00 Millard Riley Myers, '01James McClintock Snitzler, '01 Charles Joseph Bushnell, '98Clark Scammon Reed, '01 Joseph Walter Bingham, '01AUTUMN1899Walter Joseph Schmahl, '00 - ¦- Managing EditorPakre Ross, '00 Assistant Managing EditorJonathan Edward Webb - - - Business ManagerAssociate editorsEmory Cobb Andrews, '00 James McClintock Snitzler, '01Herbert Paul Zimmermann, '01 Clark Scammon Reed, '01Robert Samuel McClure, '00 Millard Riley Myers, '01Joseph Walter Bingham, '01 Eugene Harvey Balderston Watson, '02Murray Schloss Clarence A. McCarthy, '01176WINTER1900Parke Ross, '00Joseph Walter Bingham, '01Jonathan Edward Webb Managing EditorAssistant Managing EditorBusiness ManagerAssociate EditorsFrederick Graham Moloney, '02 Charles Julian Webb, '02Arthur Frederic Beifeld, '02 George Alexander Young, '02Louis Bragg ChaplinTermer Officers of tbe Boardmanaging editors1892 E. M. Foster 1896 W O. Wilson1893 E. M. Foster 1897 W. O. Wilson1893 H. L. Burr 1897 H. L. Ickes1893 H. C. Murphy 1897 M. P. Frutchey1894 H. C. Murphy 1897 M. D. Mclntyre1895 T. W Moran 1898 M. D. Mclntyre1895 F. W. Woods 1898 E. C. Woolley1895 F D. Nichols 1898 J. E. Freeman1896 F. D. Nickols 1898 A. G. Hoyt1896 G. W. Axelson 1899 W. B. CornellAssistant managing editors1891 T. W. Moran 1897 M. D. Mclntyre1895 W. P. Lovett 1897 F. B. Thomas1896 W. P. Lovett 1898 F. B. Thomas1896 W. O. Wilson 1898 J. E. Freeman1896 H. L. Ickes 1898 A G. Hoyt1896 H. L. Ickes 1898 W. B. Cornell1897 J. P. Mentzer 1899 W. J. SchmahlBusiness managers1892 W. F. Durno 1896 C. H. Gallion1892 C. S. Pike 1897 C. H. Gallion1892 P. B. Kohlsaat 1898 C. H. Gallion1893 C. H. Gallion 1898 H. L. Burr1894 C. H. Gallion 1899 C. H. Gallion1895 C. H. Gallion 1899 H. L BurrAssistant Business managers1895 W. M. Kelso 1896 W. M. Kelso177Cbe Women's WeeklpPUBLISHED MARCH 15, 1900Josephine Turner Allin, '99Helen Da vida Harper, '00 Managing EditorAssistant Managing EditorAssociate editorsSarah Weber Ad dams, '00Rhoda Jeannette Capps, '00Edith Merritt Kohlsaat, '00Althea Somerville, '01Louise Hooper Shailer, '01Elizabeth Belden, '02Susan Grant, '02Katharine Childs Marsh, 02Cornelia Simrall Smith, '02178Cap ana 6ot»nmanaging editorsHerbert Paul Zimmermann Walter Lawrence HudsonBusiness managerCharles Scribner EatonAssociate editorsKellogg SpeedDaniel Pearson TrudeWilliam Franklin EldridgeRowland Thumm RogersCurtiss Rockwell ManningParke RossGeorge Gilbert DavisMarian Harmon CalhounAgnes Eleanor ChambersEdith Mabel DunningKatharine Childs MarshLee J. FrankLafayette Wallace Case, Jr.Joseph Chalmers EwingJoseph Walter BinghamArthur Eugene BestorTormer Officers of tbe Boardmanaging editors business managers1895, Philip Rand 1895, Walter Atwood1895, Charles Sumner Pike 1895, Oswald Arnold1896, Philip Rand 1896, Frederic Davies1898, Arthur Sears Henning 1898, Allen Grey Hoyt1898, Willoughby George Walling 1898, Ernest Hamilton Dillon1899, Walter Joseph Schmahl 1899, LeRoy Tudor Vernon1899, Ralph Curtiss Manning 1899, Charles Braden DavisAssistant managing editor1898, Thomas Temple Hoyne183In metnoriamBEI.LE Harrington, died December, 1899Henry Cruger Van Schaack, '81, died March 3, 1900Mrs. Henrietta Snell, died March 12, 1900Charles Van Deurzen, died March 20, 1900William B. Brayton, died March 23, 1900Sidney A. Kent, died April 1, 1900Silas B. Cobb, died April 3, 1900Mrs. Caroline E. Haskell, died April 21, 1900.Rene de Poyen-BellislE, died April 23, 1900.184JU __jfltbletic RepresentativesThe Graduate Schools - - Fred Harvey Hall CalhounThe Divinity School - Fred MerrifieldThe Senior College - - - LeRoy Tudor VernonThe Junior College _--__ Kellogg SpeedCoacbesAmos Alonzo StaggHenry Gordon GaleClarence Bert Herschbergermanager of GamesHorace Butterworth186"HE football season of 1899 began for the Universityof Chicago with moderate hopes and ended withgreat achievements. All over the country theseason was one of unexpected results and the Westhad its full share of them. Looking over the University'sschedule at the beginning of the season, the impartialobserver gave it as his opinion that Chicago must lose atleast one of its three big games, and of course every oneagreed that, owing to the boycott of Chicago by Wisconsin, Michigan, and Illinois,the championship of the West would have to be decided by recourse to comparativescores, if it was to be decided at all. Yet when the last game was over and the smokeof battle had cleared away, it was found that Chicago had won both the Cornell andBrown games by large margins, and, in spite of the tie score, had completely outplayed Pennsylvania; as to the question of the championship, that was settled moredecisively and definitely than it had ever been before, by an unlooked-for post-seasongame at Madison.The Western championship and the acknowledgement of the more unprejudicedEastern critics that our team was entitled to a rank among the first four elevens inthe country, are the laurels won by the season's work. The team itself is one ofwhich the University may well be proud, for in its earnestness, its determination, andits spirit, it was typical of the best in college athletics. Any attempt to single outindividual members for special praise would only result in comprehending ever}*player in the list. It is its particular glory that it was a team in reality as well as inname, and it is this fact that contributed more than anything else to its success.Three players, however, should be mentioned apart from therest. For Captain Kennedy, John Webb, and Ralph Hamill,the past season was their last on the team. They have playedtheir full four years and have reaped a fitting reward for theirconscientious work by aiding in finally bringing the foot ballchampionship of the West to Chicago.The most important and (it is to be hoped lasting) resultof the season was the reconciliation of Chicago and Wisconsinand the breaking of the boycott of the University by Michigan,Wisconsin, and Illinois. More friendly athletic relations arenow established among the four leading Western universitiesthan there have been for years, and it is improbable that theywill so far overlook the community of their interests as to engage in another wrangle such as that which has lately beenended.191mes The'dore!"Cbe CeatnLeft EndLeft TeckleLeft Tackle -Center -Right GuardRight TackleRight EndQuarter BackLeft Half BackRight Half BackFull Back - James Milton SheldonFrederick FeilCharles Gibbons Flanagan- Kellogg Speed- Herbert Frederick AhlswedeJonathan Edward Webbj Bert James Cassels| William Franklin EldridgeWalter Scott KennedyJames Ronald HenryRalph C. HamillFrank Louis SlakerSUBSTITUTESCharles William Irwin August Fred HolsteThe following men were selected for membership in the 'varsitysquad and were given similar training and were subject to the sameregulations as the members of the 'varsity team:Alvin Bricker Snider Edward Prickett RichAlfred William Place Frank O. HortonEdson Benton Cook Charles Julian WebbJ. G. McNabbRecord of team for i$w7,11,14,September 23,September 30,October 4,OctoberOctoberOctoberOctober 21,October 28,November 4,November 11,November 18,November 25,November 30,December 9, Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs.Chicago vs. Knox College,Coll. of Ph. andSur.,Univ. of Notre Dame,University of Iowa,Dixon College,Cornell University,Oberlin College,Univ. of Pennsylvania,Purdue University,Northwestern Univ.,Beloit College,Univ. of Minnesota,Brown University,Univ. of Wisconsin, Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Madison, Wis., 40-012-023-65-529-017-658-05-544-076-035-029-017-617-0Total points scored: by Chicago 407; by opponents 28.Number of games won, 12; lost 0; tied, 2.192Cbe ScrubsLeft End -Left TackleLeft GuardCenterRight GuardRight TackleRight EndQuarter BackLeft Half Back -Right Half BackFull Back Forest Garfield SmithE. H. EllsworthT. J. ListerA. C. EllsworthCharles Julian WebbArthur Veeder SnellJohn D. SutherlandOswald Hinton GregoryHoward Sloan YoungJulian Frank GoodenowErnest E. PerkinsHenry Berry SlackBenjamin Strauss1902 DS. 1903November 29th, 1899, witnessed the inauguration of what will doubtlessly hereafter prove an annual event on our college calender. Just before the Chicago-Minnesota game which came on that date, football teams representing the freshmen andsophomore classes lined up on Marshall Field and engaged in a fierce struggle forclass honors and supremacy. The game was closely contested throughout andresulted in the sophomores winning through a blocked kick by a score of 5 — 0. Theteams had been carefully coached for some weeks by assistant coaches Gale andHerschberger, and great interest had been aroused over the outcome.Sophomores:Smith, F. G.Walters, RichOsborne, GregoryWebb, C.PerkinsFreeman, C.Ellsworth, E. H.Moloney, F. G.Slack .TrudeStrauss (Captain) THE TEAMS LINED UP AS FOLLOWS :Position. Freshmen:L. E. Smith, H. C.L. T. Cooke .L. G. Eicher ....C. EllsworthR. G. Harper, Graham .R. T. McNabb ...R. E. Wyman, HarperQ. B. HogelandL. H. B. Horton, F. O. (Captain)R. H. B. NuckollsF. B. Bard .... Position.R. E.R. T.R. G.C.L. G.L. T.L. E.Q. B.R. H. B.L. H. B.F. B.NO team had a clear title to the base-ball championship of the West in 1899.An attempt to choose the leader by comparative scores would end in hopelessconfusion. Although Chicago cannot lay claim to first place, yet it is unanimously agreed by Western universities that it ranks in the first division. Themaroon nine won all the games of the series with Wisconsin, but lost three of fourgames with Illinois. There is only one way by which to j udge the respective abilitiesof Chicago and Michigan (as they failed to meet)— that is by comparative scores.Chicago decisively defeated Beloit, while Michigan was decisively defeated by thesame team. The Northwestern series fell to Chicago easily.The close of the season found the Chicago nine in the best form during thewhole year, when they triumphed over the strong University of Pennsylvania teamby the score of two games to one in a series of three. The department of athletics inthe University continued a precedent established is 1896, by having a representativeEastern team come West to meet Chicago. This is one of the most hopeful signs ofthe increasing association of the East and West in athletics.the teamHorace Greeley Bod well CatcherTurner Burton Smith PitcherWalter Scott Kennedy First BaseLeRoy Tudor Vernon Second BaseFred Merrifield (Captain) . . . Third BaseGeorge Edwin Allen ShortstopDan Brouse Southard Left FieldClarence Bert Herschberger . . Center FieldJoseph Chalmers Ewing .... Right FieldSubstitutesFrank Clayton ClevelandHugh Guthrie LeightonCharles Sherman JacobsEdward Olin Wood, Jr.191S^'l ICbicaso's Base Ball Record for 1899April 22 Chicago vs.April 24, Chicago vs.April 25, Chicago vs.April 26, Chicago vs.April 29, Chicago vs.May 3, Chicago vs.May 4, Chicago vs.May 6, Chicago vs.May 9, Chicago vs.May 10, Chicago vs.May 13, Chicago vs.May 15, Chicago vs.May 18, Chicago vs.May 20, Chicago vs.May 24, Chicago vs.May 25, Chicago vs.May 27, Chicago vs.May 31, Chicago vs.June 2, Chicago vs.June 6, Chicago vs.June 7, Chicago vs.June 10, Chicago vs.June 17, Chicago vs.June 19, Chicago vs.June 21, Chicago vs.June 24, Chicago vs.Bod well, c,Smith, p. and 3d b. ,Kennedy, 1st b.,Vernon, 2d b.,Merrifield, 3d b. and p.,Ewing, s. s. and r. f.,Southard, 1. f.,Herschberger, c. f.,Allen, r. f. and s. s.,Cleveland, sub. p.,Leighton, sub. c, University of Illinois,Rush Medical College,Lake Forest University,University of Wisconsin,Northwestern University,University of Illinois,Indiana University,Hamilton Club,University of Wisconsin,Purdue University,Northwestern University,Lake Forest University,University of Minnesota,Notre Dame University,University of Illinois,Northwestern University,Ravenswood Athletic Club,Oberlin College,Naval Reserves,University of Illinois,Northwestern University,Beloit College,University of Pennsylvania,University of Pennsylvania,University of Pennsylvania,Hamilton Club, Marshall Field, 2- 4Marshall Field, 13- 1Marshall Field, 5- 4Marshall Field, 8- 2Evanston, 111. 13- 2Champaign, 111. 9- 11Marshall Field, 6- 13Marshall Field, 21- 12Madison, Wis. 9- 6Marshall Field, 1- 10Marshall Field, 6- 4Marshall Field, 7- 6Marshall Field, 12- 0Marshall Field, 2- ¦ 7Champaign, 111. 9- 3Marshall Field, 11- 0Marshall Field, 4- ¦ 8Marshall Field, 5- • 2Marshall Field, 4- • 2Marshall Field, 2- 9Evanston, 111. 1- 2Marshall Field, 5- 3Marshall Field, 9- 3Marshall Field, 6- 3Marshall Field, 1- ¦ 7Oak Park, 111. 5- 4Summary of points: Chicago, 176; opponents, 128.Games won: Chicago, 17; opponents, 9.The batting and fielding records for practice and championship games were asfollows:At Per Put Er- PerGames bat Hits cent, outs Assists rors . cent.of points: Chicago, 176; opponents, 128.sswon: Chicago, 17; opponents, 9.ig records for practice and championship games were asAt Per Put Er Perimes bat Hits cent. outs Assists rors cent.24 90 12 .133 154 38 10 .95022 91 25 .274 30 71 16 .86323 99 34 .343 242 4 10 .96025 101 26 .257 44 74 16 .88026 106 26 .245 36 61 13 .88126 99 32 .323 26 7 9 .78526 98 22 .224 38 2 4 .90922 95 27 .284 27 1 7 .80025 109 30 .275 32 39 20 .7806 22 5 .227 4 9 1 .9286 22 4 .136 50 4 4 .931197DURING the past year Chicago has had the best track team in her history.There have been times when Chicago has claimed only one star performerand around him built up a team that could make a respectable showing indual meets or else secure fourth or fifth place in the Western Intercollegiates.The records on the gym wall above the running track tell the story of our steadydevelopment since 1893. When the quarter mile was made in .57 flat, few predictedthat it would be cut down to .53£ within the next three years. There are now a dozenmen at Chicago who can go below .58.During the past season we were not very successful in theindoor meets because the full strength of our team was not shown.In chronological order, our first contest was at the IndoorChampionship at Milwaukee, January 28. The competitors werethe various athletic organizations and two of the colleges.Aside from the defeat of our sprinter, Burroughs, who hadbeen in training only three weeks, the biggest surprise of themeet was the winning of the high hurdles by Manning ofChicago. The relay race was won for Chicago by the splendideffort of Pettit, while the First Regiment Athletic Associationwon the meet from Chicago by 23^ points. The second Jindoor meet was given in the U. of C. gymnasium, our opponentsbeing the First Regiment Athletic Association. Chicago won boththe meet and the relay race. The results of the Notre Dame-Illinois-Chicago triangular meet was entirely unexpected. Chicago had been a strong favorite but the critics had not counted onPowers of Notre Dame winning twenty of Notre Dame's thirty-sixpoints. The meet was held in the new gymnasium of Notre Dame.After a series of relay trials the final and deciding test washeld on the Washington Park Speedway. These results gaveSlack and White the remaining two places on the team and Trudethe substitute position. Time, 0:49f . Our first outdoor meet washeld on Marshall Field, May 13, with Northwestern. Chicago wonfourteen events, while Northwestern secured the pole vault and198 BfJW^.-ArrrR.broad jump. Burroughs won both the hundred and two twenty-yard dashes fromhis old rival, Jones, of Northwestern. M. B. Parker established a new universityrecord in the mile walk, 7:14f.On the following Saturday Chicago defeated the Powers-Corcoran combinationfrom Notre Dame. These two athletes won 37 points between them and are withoutdoubt two of the best amateurs in the West. Corcoran (N. D.) defeated Burroughsin both the short dashes and won from Slack (C.) in the quarter. Schmahl (C.)established a new university record in the discus, Brown (C.) set new marks in boththe quarter and mile bicycle events, and Trude (C. ) won the low hurdle in U. of C.record time.Our last dual meet was with Illinois at Champaign on May 27. A heavy rainhad made it impossible to hold the contest on the driving park grounds, so we adjourned to the small and narrow cinder track on Illinois field. The meet practicallyresolved itself into a contest between the best man on either team in each event andthe bicyle races were a contest of nerve rather than skill. Carter Brown won themeet for Chicago by winning the postponed mile bicycle race on the following Monday. Fred Moloney set a new high hurdle record for Chicago in 0:16* and Streetjumped 21 feet, 6 inches in the broad jump.For the first time in her history Chicago won the Western Intercollegiate. California won in 1895, Grinnell in 1896, Wisconsin in 1897-8, and Chicago in 1899. Thesplit of the year before between Michigan, Chicago, and Illinois on the one side andWisconsin and her followers on the other, over the Maybury-Cochems case, had beensettled. Chicago had not met Wisconsin or Michigan in track athletics this year anddid not know their strength. The papershad conceded "that Chicago might yetrecord a third." Chicago captured all theruns and Burroughs wiped out all hispast defeats by winning the hundred andtwo-twenty, (the former on a poor track)in even time; Slack ran away from thefield in the quarter; W. Moloney won thehalf mile, while Captain Smith crossedthe line in the mile, yards in advance ofa second man. Herschberger tied Powersfor first in tb.e pole vault. Mortimer wonthe hammer throw, beating all his oldrecords, and Brown, Goodenow, and Rosssecured a total of ten points in the bicycleevents. New records were made in theshot put, high jump, mile walk, andquarter mile bicycle race. Chicago hasplaced her name on the silver emblem tobe competed for until 1905, when it is tobecome the permanent property of theschool that has won the championship,the greatest number of times.199HIRAM BOARDMAN CONIBEAR,Trainer.Cbe 1S99 CeamByron Bayard Smith - CaptainCharles Lindsey BurroughsWilliam Arthur MoloneyHenry Berry SlackClarence Bert HerschbergerWalter Joseph SchmahlCarter Van Vleck BrownTheron Winfred MortimerNewell Montague FairMortimer Brainard ParkerDaniel Pearson Trude Julian Frank GoodenowParke RossFrederick Graham MoloneyRalph C. HamillCharles Verner DrewLee ByrneCurtiss Rockwell ManningJerome Pratt MageeWilliam Alexander GordonGeorge Eugene Tucker George Lewis WhiteGeorge Alembert BraytonStephen Truman Bowen, Jr.Alvin Bricker SniderDonald Randall RichbergHorace StreetZelmer Ormsby PettitGeorge Gilbert DavisDavid Edgar FogleAmateur fltbletic Union Indoor Championship meetMilwaukee, Wisconsin, January 28, 1899.Crack Events75 yards dash, Fox, W. Klunder, F. R. Burroughs, C. .0875 yards hurdles, Manning, C. Kennedy, C. Herschberger, C. •Hi300 yards hurdles, Klunder, F. R. Herschberger, C. Scott, C. Y. M. C. A - .41!440 yards run, Perl grift, F. R. Bismarck, M. A. C. Heffron, S. .56880 yards run, Moloney, C. Hogg, W. S. Y. I. C. A. Murphy, S. 2.05^1 mile run, Hogg, W. S. Y. M. C. A. Cragin, F. R. Hulbert, C. 4.40*1 mile relay, Chicago First Regiment Milwaukee A. C. 3.50H. S. Relay, Hyde Park H. S. East Side H. S. West Side H. S. 3.45*field €ventsHigh jump, Powers, N. D. Kaecke, S. S. T. G. Franz, M. A. C.Shot put, Riddle, F. R. Powers, N. D. Hess, C. T. GPole vault, Franz, M. A. C. Martin F. R.Score by Points Herschberger,Powers, N. D,Drew, C. . c.i¦ \jFirsts. Seconds. Thirds. Points.First Regiment 3 4 0 27University of Chicago 3Milwaukee Athletic Club 2 20 3^2 24^12Notre Dame University 1West Side Y. M. C. A. 1 11 0 8^8Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. 0 1 % 3XSouth Side Turners 0 1 0 3Sodality Turners 0Central Y. M. C. A. 0 00 21 21Chicago Turn Gemeinde 0 0 1 1 5 ft. 10X in.41 ft. Z% in.[- 10 ft. 8 in.205Cbicago=? irst Regiment maoor meetUn iversity of Chic* igo Gymnasium, Febi ruary 19, 1899Crack events35 Yards Dash, Klunder, F. R Merrifield, C. Patterson, F. R. Ml40 Yards Hurdles, Herschberger, C. Calhoun, C. Sarre, F. R. •05|300 Yards Dash, Moloney, C. Fair, C. Eckstrom, F. R. .36440 Yards Run, Moloney, C. Nelson, C. Russell, C. .57-|880 Yards Run, Cragin, F. R. Smith, C. Smith, C. 2 07|880 Yards Walk, Parker, C. Davis, C. Richberg, C. 3.531 Mile Run, Cragin, F. R. Uffendell, F. R. Smith, C. 4.55Relay Race, Chicago First Regimentfield events 3.34High Jump, Kaecke, F. R. Byrne, C. Robinson, F. R. 5 ft. 8 in.Broad Jump, Schmahl, C. Perry, F. R. Kaecke, F. R. 19 ft. 11 in.Pole Vault, Martin, F. R. Herschberger, C. Drew, C. 10 ft. 6 in.Shot Put, Riddle, F. R. Schmahl, C. Snider, C. 39 ft. 5iin.Chicago won a total of sixty-two points: Six firsts, nine seconds, and six thirds.First Regiment, forty-four points: Six firsts, three seconds, and five thirds.Rotre Dame DJeetAn invitation meet held in the Notre Dame Gymnasium, between the Universities ofNotre Dame, Chicago, and Illinois, March 11, 1899.Crack events40 Yards Dash, Borden, I. Fair, C. Donaghue, I. •04|40 Yards Hurdles, Hoover, I. Boyd, I. Calhoun, C. •05|220 Yards Dash, Duane, N. D. O'Brien, N. D. Fair, C. •25f440 Yards Run, Moloney, C. Herrick, I. White, C. .57880 Yards Run, Moloney, C. Herbert, N. D. Corcoran, N. D. 2.211 Mile Run, Smith, C. Russell, C. Connor, N. D. 4.39Relay Race, Chicago Notre Damefield events 3.53Shot Put, Powers, N. D. Eggeman, N. D. Luther, I. 41 ft. 6 in.Broad Jump, Powers, N. D Keator, I. Glynn, N. D. 21 ft. 6fin.Pole Vault, Powers, N. D. Herschberger, C. Smith, I. 10 ft.High Jump, Powers, N. D. Smith, I. Byrne, C. 5 ft. 10 in.Owing to the brilliant work of Powers, Notre Dame took first place with a totalof thirty-seven points: Five firsts, three seconds, and three thirds. Chicago, secondwith twenty-eight points: Three firsts, three seconds, and four thirds. Illinois, thirdwith twenty-five points: Two firsts, four seconds, and three thirds. Chicago won thecup given for the Relay Race.206Cbe Relap RaceHeld on Franklin Field, Philadelphia,April 29, 1899Yale won by eight yards from Pennsylvania, who led Chicago by less thana yard. The time was 3 minutes, 24| seconds. W. A. Moloney who ran the lastrelay for Chicago made the best time of the race, doing his quarter in 49 1seconds.Cbe CeamsYAI,£C. J. GleasonC. F. LuceF. R. FischerD. Boardman PKNNSYI/VANIAE. A. DeakinW. CookA. C. KraenzleinJ. W. Tewksbury CHICAGOD. P. TrudeH. B. SlackG. L. WhiteW. A. Moloney209Cbe RortbuxsternCbicago meetHeld on Marshall Field, May 13, 1899.100 Yards Dash,220 Yards Dash,440 Yards Run,120 Yards Hurdles,220 Yards Hurdles,880 Yards Run,1 Mile Run,% Mile Bicycle,1 Mile Bicycle,1 Mile Walk, Burroughs, C.Burroughs, C.Slack, C.F. Moloney, C.Trude, C.W. Moloney, C.Smith, C.Brown, C.Brown, C.Parker, C. Crack eventsJones, N. W.Jones, N. W.Sturgeon, N. W.Booth, N. W.Jones, N. W.Sturgeon, N. W.Bray ton, C.Ross, C.Goodenow, C.Richberg, C. Trude, C.Slack, C.Pettit, C.Manning, C.Kincaid, N. W.Tucker, C.Bowen, C.Goodenow, C.Ross, C.Knott, N. W. .10*.221•52f.17f• 27f2.0714.52f•34|2.397.14|field eventsDiscus Throw, Schmahl, C. Mortimer, C.Shot Put, Schmahl, C. Snider, C.Hammer Throw, Mortimer, C. Hanson, N. W.R. Broad Jump, Elliott, N. W. Schmahl, C.R. High Jump, Byrne, C. Schmahl, C.Pole Vault, Booth, N. W. Jones, N. W.* Discus light.Chicago won the meet with 106 points: Fourteen firsts, eight seconds, and twelvethirds. Northwestern took 38 points: Two firsts, eight seconds, and four thirds.Gordon, C. *112 ft. 1J in.Dietz, N. W. 35 ft. 11 in.Crumbacker, N. W. 117 ft.Street, C. 21 ft.Henry, C. 5 ft.Magee, C. 10 ft. Jin.7 in.Cbe Rotre Dame=Cbicago meetHeld on Mai rshall Field, May 20, 1899.Crack events100 Yards Dash, Corcoran, N. D. Burroughs, C. O'Brien, N. D. .10|220 Yards Dash, Corcoran, N. D. Burroughs, C. W. Moloney, C. .21*440 Yards Run, Corcoran, N. D. Slack, C. O'Shaunnessv, , N. D. .51f1 20 Yards Hurdles, Manning, C. Hamill, C. Herbert, N. D .17f220 Yards Hurdles, Trude, C. Duane, N. D. Hamill, C. .26f880 Yards Run W. Moloney, C. Smith, C. Herbert, N. D. 2.45f1 Mile Run, Smith, C. Connor, N. D. Bray ton, C. 4.42% Mile Bicycle, Brown, C. Gaffney, N. D. Goodenow, C. .361 Mile Bicycle, Brown, C. Gaffney, N. D. Grady, N. D. 3.02f1 Mile Walk, Parker, C. Davis, C.field events Richberg, C. 7.21Discus Throw, Schmahl, C. Powers, N. D. Glynn, N. D. 108 ft. 8iin.Shot Put, Powers, N. D. Eggeman, N. D. Schmahl, C. 40 ft. 6fin.Hammer Throw, Mortimer, C. Fogle, C. Eggeman, N. D. 118 ft. 10i in.R. Broad Jump, Powers, N. D. Glynn, N. D. Schmahl, C. 21ft. fin.R. High Jump, Powers, N. D. j Byrne, C.\ Schmahl, C. 5 ft. 8 in.Pole Vault, f Powers, N. D.\Drew, C. j Magee, C.1 Glynn, N. D. 10 ft.Score: Chicago, 82^. Notre Dame, 62^.210Cbe IllinoisChicaso meetHeld at Champaign, Illinois, May 27, 1899.It was this meet that was decided by C. V. Brown, Chicago, who won the postponedOne-Mile Bicycle Race on Monday, May 29.Crack events100 Yards Dash, Burroughs, C. Borden, I. .10*220 Yards Dash, Borden, I. Burroughs, C. .24*440 Yards Run, Mills, I. Slack, C. .50|120 Yards Hurdles, F. Moloney, C. Manning, C. • 16|220 Yards Hurdles, Trude, C. Boyd, I. .27*880 Yards Run, W. Moloney, C. Smith, C. 2.05*1 Mile Run, Smith, C. Bray ton, C. 4.43|% Mile Bicycle, Plant, I. Stevenson, I. 34*1 Mile Bicycle, Brown, C. Stevenson, I. 2.371 Mile Walk, Hoa gland, I.field events Parker, C. 7.03*Discus Throw, Moran, I.Moran, I. )Wiley, I. ) Schmahl, C. 105 ft 9 in.Shot Put, 36 ft. 6 in.Hammer Throw, Mortimer, C. Viers, I. 119 ft. 6 in.Running Broad Jump, Garrett, I. Keator, I. 22 ft 8 in.Running High Jump, Pettinger, I. Schmahl, C. 5 ft. 8 in.Pole Vault, Drew, C. Magee, C. 10 ft.Chicago took a total of sixty-seven points: Eight firsts, nine seconds.Illinois sixty-one points: Eight firsts and six seconds.211Western intercollegiate Amateur fltblctic AssociationANNUAL GAMESHeld at Ravenswood Athletic Field, June 3, 1899Crack events100 Yards Dash, Burroughs, C. Corcoran, N. D. Jones, N. "" w .10.220 Yards Dash, Burroughs, C. Corcoran, N. D. McGowan, , w. .224120 Yards Hurdles, Fisher, G., 0'Dea,W., and McLain , M., tied for first place i .16*220 Yards Hurdles, McLain, M. O'Dea, W. Trude, C. .27*440 Yards Run. Slack, C. Teetzel, M. Thompson , M. .53880 Yards Run, W. A. Moloney, C. Mills », I. Sturgeon, N. W. 2.06*1 Mile Run, Smith, C. Woods, M. Conger, M 4.39*1 Mile Walk, Hoagland, I. Bredsteen, ' W. Parker, C. 7.05% Mile Bicycle, Gaffney, N. D. Goodenow, c. Brown, C. .31*1 Mile Bicycle, Brown, C. Baldwin, M. Ross, . c. 2.39*field eventsDiscus Throw, Powers, N. D. Lehr , M. Grunke, W. 115 ft. : 11 in.Running HighJump, / Powers, N. D.\ Louis, I. Flournoy, M. 5 ft. 11 in.Shot Put, Powers, N. D. Lehr , M. Eggeman, N.D. 40 ft. 5% in.Runn'g Br'd Jump, Holland, D. Powers, N. D. Garrett, I. 22 ft. 2A-in.Hammer Throw, Mortimer, C. Stengel, W Avery, M. 121 ft. 2 in.Pole Vault, j Herschberger,"j Powers, N. D. C. Booth, N. W. 10 ft. 8 in.Results by PointsChicago N.D. Mich. Wis. Illinois Drake Iowa Grinnell N. W.100 Yards Dash 5 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1220 Yards Dash 5 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0120 Yards Hurdles 0 0 3 3 0 0 0 3 0220 Yards Hurdles 1 0 5 3 0 0 0 0 0440 Yards Run 5 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0880 Yards Run 5 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 11 Mile Run 5 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 01 Mile Walk 1 0 0 3 5 0 0 0 0Pole Vault 4 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 1Running High Jump 0 4 1 0 0 0 4 0 0Shot Put 0 6 3 0 0 0 0 0 0Hammer Throw 5 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0Discus Throw 0 5 3 1 0 0 0 0 0% Mile Bicycle 4 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 Mile Bicycle 'fi 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0Running Broad Jump 0 3 0 0 1 5 0 0 046 33 27 14212Indoor Cbampionsbtp meetHeld at Milwaukee, March 3, 1900An open meet given by the Central Association of the Amateur Athletic Union.75 Yards Dash, Corcoran, N. D. Fox, M. A. C. Borden, 1st Regt. 0.07*75 Yards Hurdles F. Moloney, C. Boie, M. A. C. Manning, C. 0.10*440 Yards Run, Seymour, M.A.C. Tourtelot, C.Y.M.C.A. Smith, 1st Regt. 0.55*880 Yards Run, W. Moloney, C. Lord, C.Y.M.C.A. Wright, W. 2.03*1 Mile Run, Uffendell, F. R. Hulbert, C. Sellar, W.S. Y.M.C.A. 4.43*1 Mile Walk, Bredsteen, W. Davis, C. Young, W. 7.06*75 Yd'sLowH'dl's Helmholz, W. F. Moloney, C. Boie, M. A. C. 0.08*Relay Race, Notre Dame, Chicago, Chicago Y.M.C.A. 3.39*Shot Put, Eggeman, N. D. Riddle, F. R. Cochems, W. 38 ft. 10* in.Pole Vault, Martin, F. R. Peters, F. R. Muckleston, W. 10 ft. 3* in.High Jump, Clapper, C.Y.M.C.A. Kaecke, S.S.T.G. Bishop, W. 5 ft. 8 in.Score by PointsChicago FirstRegiment Wisconsin MilwaukeeAth. Club ChicagoY.M.C.A. Notre Dame South Side West SUiversity Tumg'nde Y.M.C.75 Yards Dash, 0 1 0 3 0 5 0 075 Yards High Hurdles, , 6 0 0 3 0 0 0 01 Mile Run, 3 5 0 0 0 0 0 1440 Yards Run, 0 1 0 5 3 0 0 075 Yards Low Hurdles, 3 0 5 1 0 0 0 0880 Yards Run, 5 0 1 0 3 0 0 01 Mile Walk, 3 0 6 0 0 0 0 0Relay Race, 3 0 0 0 1 5 0 0Running High Jump, 0 0 1 0 5 0 3 0Pole Vault, 0 8 1 0 0 0 0 0Shot Put, 0 3 1 5 0 0 0 0Totals, 23 18 15 17 12 10 3 1215Rotre Dame indoor meetAn invitation meet held in the Notre Dame Gymnasium, between Chicago, Illinoisand Notre Dame, March 10, 1900.40 Yards Dash, Slack, C. Corcoran, N. D. English, I. .04*40 Yards Hurdles, Manning, C. F. Moloney, C: Schmahl, C. .05*220 Yards Dash, O'Shaunnessey, N. D. Corcoran, N. D. .24*440 Yards Run, Corcoran, N. D. W. Moloney, C. English, I. .54*880 Yards Run, Steele, N. D. Siler, I. Hulbert, C. 2.101 Mile Run, Hulbert, C. Siler, I. Read, I. 4.57Relay Race, Chicago Notre Name Illinois 3.48Shot Put, Eggeman, N. D. Lister, C. Schmahl, C. 39 ft.R. Broad Jump Keator, I. Pettit, C. Garrett, I. 21ft.R. High Jump Schmahl, C. Keator, I. Sullivan, N. D. 5 ft. 8i in.Pole Vault, Magee, C. Sullivan, N. D. Manning, C. 9 ft. 9| in.( Chicago - - 48Score : \ Notre Dame - - - - ¦• 331 Illinois - - "-- - - 17216tfniuersitp of Chicago Records35 Yards Dash,50 Yards Dash,75 Yards Dash,100 Yards Dash,220 Yards Dash,440 Yards Run,440 Yds. Run, Straightaway,880 Yards Run,1 Mile Run,75 Yards Hurdles,120 Yards Hurdles,220 Yards Hurdles,880 Yards Walk, 31 Mile Walk, 7% Mile Bicycle,1 Mile Bicycle, 2Shot Put, 36 ft.Hammer Throw, 121 ft. .04*.05*.07*.10.22*.49*.49*.04*.39.11*.16*.26*•17*.14*34395 in.2 in.Running High Jump, 5 ft. 7 in. jRunning Broad Jump,Pole Vault,Discus Throw, 21ft. 6 m.10 ft. 8 in.108 ft. 81 in. C. L. BurroughsC. L. BurroughsC. L. BurroughsC. L. BurroughsC. L. BurroughsH. B. SlackW. A. MoloneyW. A. MoloneyB. B. SmithC. R. ManningF. G. MoloneyD. P. TrudeM. B. ParkerM. B. ParkerC. V. BrownC. V. BrownW. J. SchmahlT. W. MortimerL. ByrneW. J. SchmahlH. StreetC. B. HerschbergerW. J. Schmahl Marshall FieldMarshall FieldMilwaukeeRavenswoodMarshall FieldWashington ParkPhiladelphiaMarshall FieldNotre DameMilwaukeeChampaignMarshall Field1st Reg't ArmoryMarshall FieldMarshall FieldMarshall FieldChampaignRavenswoodMarshall FieldMarshall FieldChampaignRavenswoodMarshall Field May 1May 1Jan. 28June 3May 20April 20April 29May 20Mar. 11Jan. 28May 27Mav 20Mar. 25May 13May 13May 13May 27June 3May 13May 20May 27June 3May 20Western intercollegiate Records100 Yards Dash, .10 (J. V. Crum\ C. L. BurroughsJ. V. Crum Iowa Jane 1, 1895220 Yards Dash, .22 ChicagoIowa JuneJune 3, 18991,1895120 Yards Hurdles, .15* J. R. Richards Wisconsin June 5, 1897220 Yards Hurdles, .25* A. C. Kraenzlein Wisconsin June 5, 1897440 Yards Run, .50* W. E. Hodgman Michigan June 1, 1895880 Yards Run, 1.59* L. R. Palmer Grinnell June 1, 18951 Mile Run, 4.33' H. B. Cragin Lake Forest June 6, 18961 Mile Walk, 7.05 J. J. Hoagland Illinois June 3, 1899% Mile Bicycle, .31* G. Gaffney Notre Dame June 3, 18991 Mile Bicycle, 2.25' H. P. Burton Minnesota June 6, 1896Running High Jump, 5 ft. 11 in f J. E. Powers\ Louis Notre DameIowa JuneJune 3, 18993, 1899Broad Jump, 22 ft. 71 in J. A. Le Roy Michigan June 1, 1895Pole Vault, 11 ft. A. H. Culver Northwestern June 1, 1895Discus Throw, 117 ft. 4 in. C. G. Stangel Wisconsin June 4, 1898Shot Put, 40 ft. 5J in. J. E. Powers Notre Dame June 3, 1899Hammer Throw, 123 ft. 91 in. R. W. Edgren California June 1, 1895217Uniocrsifp oi Cbicago Indoor RecordsUniversity of Chicago Gymnasium. Length of Track, 143* yards.35 Yards Dash,40 Yards Dash,75 Yards Dash,1 Lap,220 Yards Dash,2 Laps,300 Yards Run,440 Yards Run,880 Yards Run,1 Mile Run,880 Yards Walk,1 Mile Walk,40 Yards Hurdles,Pole Vault, 10 ft.Running High Jump, 5 ftRunning Broad Jump, 20 ft.Shot Put, 38 ft. fF-I c•04f^'ID.08* F.C.H..04;.15;.25.32*.35*.53*2.06|4.48*3-14*7.20*.05*10 in.8fin.1 in.1 in. H. Patterson,L. Burroughs,M. Horton,Smith,Merrifield,P. Trude,Merrifield,Smith,B. Slack,B. Slack,A. Moloney,. A Moloney,A. Moloney,A. Moloney,B Smith,B. Parker,G. Davis,R. Manning,P. Trude,G. Moloney,V. Drew,Smith,R. Pettit,T. Lister, Competition,Competition,Competition,Competition ,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Trial,Competition,Trial,Competition,Competition,Trial, Feb.,Feb.Feb.MarchMarchFeb.Feb.Feb.Feb.MarchFeb.Feb.MarchMarch 22, 189518972, 190011, 190021, 190021, 19008, 190016, 19u023, 19007, 19008, 189911, 189923, 19003, 18993, 1899Records made at Otber Tn-door meets40 Yards Dash, .04*40 Yards Hurdles, .05*75 Yards Dash, .07*75 Yards Hurdles, .10*880 Yards Run, 2.03*1 Mile Run, 4.37*Running Broad Jump, 21 ft. 7 in. H. B. Slack, Notre Dame,C. R. Manning, Notre Dame,C. L. Burroughs, Milwaukee,F. G. Moloney, Milwaukee,W. A. Moloney, Milwaukee,B. B. Smith, Tattersall's,Z. R. Pettitt, Notre Dame, Feb. 23, 1900Feb. 7, 1900Feb. 7, 1900Feb. 10, 1900March 22, 1899Feb. 10. 1900Feb. 10, 1900Feb. 19, 1900March 10, 1900March 10, 1900Jan. 28, 1899March 3, 1900March 3, 1900March 5, 1898March 10, 1900tfntoersitp of Cbicago Outdoor Recordsmade in Competition50 Yards Dash,100 Yards Dash,220 Yards Dash,440 Yards Run,880 Yards Run,1 Mile Run,120 Yards Hurdles,220 Yards Hurdles,1 Mile Walk,U Mile Bicycle,1 Mile Bicycle,Shot Put,Hammer Throw, 36 ft122 ft5 ftRunning High Jump,Running Broad Jump, 21ft, .05*.10.22.49*2.00*4.33.16*.26*714*342.085 in.11 in.7 in. |Pole Vault,Discus Throw, 10 ft.108 ft. 6 in.8 in.8* in. C. L. Burroughs,C. L. Burroughs, \C. L. Burroughs,W. A. Moloney,W. A. Moloney,B. B. Smith,F. G. Moloney,D. P. Trude,M. B. Parker,C. V. BrownC. V. Brown,W. J. Schmahl,T. W. Mortimer,L. Byrne,W. J. Schmahl,H. Street,C B. Herschberger,W. J. Schmahl, Marshall Field,Marshall Field,W.I.A.A.A.Meet,Marshall Field,Philadelphia,Detroit,Marshall Field,Champaign,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Champaign,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Marshall Field,Champaign,Ravenswood,Marshall Field, AprilJuneJuneJuneAprilJuneJuneMayMayMayMay 18, 189611 18973, 18994, 189829, 189911, 18984, 189827, 189920, 189913, 189913, 1899May 27, 1899June 4, 1898May 13, 1899May 20, 1899May 27, 1899June 3. 1899May 20, 1899218X^A^^O^7Western Intercollegiate meet, Ravenswood, June 3, i$99.The Inter-Fraternity and Inter-House Meet was held on June 9, 1899 —JuniorDay. All the fraternities except Psi Upsilon and Alpha Delta Phi and all the houseswere represented and some good records were made. Men who had ever won pointsfor the University were barred from competition, but in some cases were allowed tocompete for the houses. The summary ;50 yard dash— Vernon, Beta Theta Pi; Slaker, Delta Tau Delta; Hungate, Beta ThetaPi; 0:06.100 yard dash— Vernon, Beta Theta Pi; Slaker, Delta Tau Delta; Swift, Phi KappaPsi; 0:10*.220 yard dash— Vernon, Beta Theta Pi; Slaker, Delta Tau Delta; Swift, Phi Kappa Psi;0:24*.440 yard run— Slaker, Delta Tau Delta; Chase, Phi Delta Theta; Reed, Chi Psi; 0:60*.880 yard run— Coulter, Beta Theta Pi; De Wolf, Phi Delta Theta; McWilliams, DeltaKappa Epsilon; 2:19*.1 mile run— Chase, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Pearce, Beta Theta Pi; Morris, Phi DeltaTheta; 5:36*.yz mile walk— Eldridge, Beta Theta Pi; Miller, Phi Delta Theta; Richards, Phi KappaPsi; 4:24.% mile bicycle— Eldridge, Beta Theta Pi; Hales, Phi Delta Theta; Ballinger, Chi Psi;0:36*.1 mile bicycle— Eldridge, Beta Theta Pi; Barnes, Phi Kappa Psi; Hales, Phi DeltaTheta; 2:52.Standing broad jump— Anderson, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Vernon, Beta Theta Pi; Roby,Sigma Chi; 9 feet 5^ in.Running broad jump— Vernon, Beta Theta Pi; Harris, Beta Theta Pi; Anderson,Delta Kappa Epsilon; 18 ft. 8^ in.High jump— Vernon, Beta Theta Pi; Kohlsaat, Delta Kappa Epsilon, tied, 5 ft. 3 in.;Harris, Beta Theta Pi.Pole vault— Hungate, Beta Theta Pi; Anderson, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Davis, BetaTheta Pi; 9 ft. 3 in.221Shot put— Roby, Sigma Chi; Eldridge, Beta Theta Fi; Lubec, Phi Delta Theta- 31 ft10 in.Hammer throw— Roby, Sigma Chi; Slaker, Delta Tau Delta; Hungate Beta ThetaPi; 78 ft 6 in.Discus throw— Roby, Sigmi Chi; I^ubec, Phi Delta Theta; Gale, Delta Kappa Epsilon,85 ft 7 in.Beta Theta Pi won the meet with sixty-nine points, Delta Kappa Epsilon wassecond with twenty. Phi Delta Theta took eighteen, Delta Tau Delta seventeen, SigmaChi sixteen, Phi Kappa Psi six, and Chi Psi two.Sitertoise mmJune 9, 1899,50 yard dash— Merrifield (S.)» won; Pettit (WO, second; Strauss (S.), third. Time,0.05*.100 yard dash— Merrifield (S. ), won; Pettit (W0, second; Strauss (S. ), third. Time,0:11.220 yard dash-Merrifield (S. ), won; Strauss (SO, second; Barber (L. ), third. Time,0:21880 yard ran— Slack (S. ), won; Bowen ( W. ), second; Taylor (LO. third. Time, 2:07|.120 yard hurdles— Sutherland (W.), won; Smith (W.), second; Ellsworth (S,), third.Time, 0:18*.220 yard hurdles—Sutherland (W.), won; Pettit (W.), second; Barber (LA third.Time, 0:30.Shot put— Gale (S.)» won; Buhlig (W0, second; Pettit (W.), third. Distance, 31 ft.7 inches.Hammer throw— Gordon (S), won; Slaker (S.), second; Garrey (S.)» third. Distance, 80 ft. 10 in.Pole vault— Garrey (SJ, won; Street (W0. second; Ellsworth (SO, third. Height, 8ft, 6 in.High jump— Street (W0, won; Nelson ( W.), Pettit (W. ) and Payne (S. ), tied for second. Height, 5 feet.Running broad jump— Sutherland (W0, won; Pettit (W.), second; Garrey (S. ), third.Distance, 18 ft. 6^ in.Discus throw-Snider (W.), won; Garrey (S,), second; Gale (SO, third. Distance,82 ft, 10 in.Total Points.S.— Snell Hall ..,.,. 48W.— Washington House 57L. — Lincoln House ..... 3222TENNIS at the University during the season of 1899 suffered particularly from thestrained athletic relations between Chicago and the State Universities. Thedual tournament with Michigan, towards which the team has always workedas the important event of the year, was of necessity given up, owing to theunfavorable action of the Michigan Athletic Board. Michigan also failed to sendrepresentatives to the Intercollegiate tournament, held in June, so that Chicago failedaltogether to meet her strongest tennis rival during the season. This misfortune waspartly compensated by the unusual strength of the Northwestern University team,•which Chicago met in two dual tournaments and again in the final rounds of theIntercollegiate. In the dual meets honors were divided, while in the Intercollegiatetourney, Chicago, represented by P. D. McQuiston, scored a final victory only after ahard, long-drawn out-match.Interest in tennis within the University, however, remained unabated, and thelist of candidates for places on the team augured well for the future of this branch ofsport. For the three vacant places a tournament was held, which resulted in givingthe team the following membership:Edwin Lee Pqulsqn CaptainPaul Donald McQuistonCharges Dueeielb Wrenn HalseyHarry Norman GottliebHarry Williams BeleieldClarence RichardsJoseph Walter BinghamPr piston Pisheon Bruce223The first dual tournament with Northwestern University was held May 10, on thecourts of the Quadrangle Club. Northwestern won a close and most unexpectedvictory — the first from Chicago in her history. Both teams were handicapped by ahigh cross court wind. The 'Varsity was especially weakened by an obvious lack ofprevious practice and by the absence of Captain Poulson. The summary :SinglesP. D. McOuiston (C) defeated Condee (N), 6-3, 6-3.Lloyd (N) defeated Gottlieb (C), 6-4, 3-6, 7-5.Schaufler (N) defeated Belfield (C), 7-5, 6-8, 7-5.Coulter (C) defeated Judson (N), 6-4, 6-4.Gates (N) defeated Bliss (C) 3-6, 6-4, 6-3.Magee (C) defeated Pendleton (N), 6-2, 6-3.DoublesCondee and Lloyd (N) defeated Halsey and Anderson (C), 6-4, 5-7, 7-5.A second dual tournament had been arranged with Northwestern for May 24.Northwestern could not, however, muster the necessary eight men and defaulted toChicago. This failure on the part of Northwestern was a great disappointment to ourmen, who were anxious to retrieve their former losses.In the Western Intercollegiate meet held June 8-10 on the courts of the KenwoodCountry Club, Chicago lost the championship in doubles for the first time since shehad put a team in the field. Perrine and Maywood of Albion defeated Poulson andHalsey in the semi-final round in a hard three set match. Poulson was again defeated by Perrine of Albion, but P. D. McOuiston saved the day for Chicago bywinning out the singles. His championship round with Condee of Northwesternwas a splendid exhibition of tennis as well as a test of endurance, McQuiston winningthe fifth set at 8 —6. The summary :Perrine (A)Bye (W)Poulson (C)MichiganSanborn (W)Smith (A.I.)Lloyd (N)Maywood (A) Condee (N)Noble (A.I.)Perrine (A)6-3, 6-5.Poulson (C)By default.Sanborn (W)7-5, 3-6, 6-4.Lloyd (N)6-1, 6-3.MichiganMcOuiston (C) SinglesCondee (N)5-7, 6-4, 6-1.Perrine (A)0-6, 7-5, 6-3.Lloyd (N)6-4, 6-3.McOuiston (C)By default. Condee (N)6-4, 5-7, 6-2.McOuiston7-5, 5-7, 7-5- McQuiston (C)6-4, 0-6, 5-7,6-1, 8-6.DoublesSanborn & Bye (W)Noble & Smith (A.I.) Condee & Lloyd (N)Sanborn & Bye (W)7-5, 6-8, 7-5.Michigan \ Poulson & Halsey (C)Poulson & Halsey (C) j By default.Perrine & Maywood (A) Condee & Lloyd (N)6-3, 6-2.Perrine & Maywood (A)4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Perrine & Maywoody (a)2-5, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4.224footballFrank Louis SlakerKellogg SpeedWalter Scott KennedyWalter Joseph SchmahlJonathan Edwards WebbJames Ronald HenryBert James CasselsRalph C. HamillWilliam Franklin Eldridge Charles Gibbons FlanaganFrederick FeilCharles William ErwinHerbert Frederick AhlswedeJames Milton SheldonAugust Fred Hoi steClarence Bert HerschbergerTheron Winfred MortimerErnest De Koven LeffingwellCharles Lindsey BurroughsWalter Scott KennedyWalter Joseph SchmahlCarter VanVleck BrownWilliam Arthur MoloneyMilton Howard PettetMortimer Brainard ParkerJulian Frank GoodenowGeorge Loring WhiteHenry Berry SlackCurtiss Rockwell ManningtrackDaniel Pearson TrudeParke RossCharles Verner DrewFrederick Graham MoloneyNewel Montague FairByron Bayard SmithClarence Bert HerschbergerLee ByrneRalph C. HamillTheron Winfred Mortimer .Fred Harvey CalhounLeRoy Tudor VernonWalter Scott KennedyHugh Guthrie LeightonJoseph Chalmers EwingFred MerrifieldTurner Burton SmithDan Brouse SouthardBaseballFrank Clayton ClevelandEdwin George AllenCharles Sherman JacobsClarence Bert HerschbergerHorace Greeley Bod wellEdward Olin Wood, Jr.tennisCharles Duffield Wrenn Halsey Paul Donald McQuiston227ten Strongest men1. Walter Scott Kennedy, '01, 4511 lbs.2. Alfred William Place, Div., 4238 lbs.3. Ernest DeKoven Leffingwell, Grad.,3852 lbs.4. Clarence Bert Herschberger, Grad.,3842 lbs.5. Frank Louis Slaker, '02, 3480 lbs. 6. Theron Winfred Mortimer, Div.,3448 lbs.7. William Alexander Gordon, '01,3427 lbs.8. T. J. Lister, Grad., 3423 lbs.9. James Ronald Henry, '02, 3378 lbs.10. Henry B. Newman, Grad., 3350 lbs.folders of a total of 3,000 lbs. or more:E. D. K. Leffingwell, 3183, Oct. 5, '97W. S. Kennedy, 3289, Dec. 12, '97C. B. Herschberger, 3263, Dec. 17, '97O. Hallingby, 3143, Dec. 20, '97J. E. Webb, 3002, Dec. 21, '97T. W. Mortimer, 3448, Dec. 22, '97C. F. Roby, 3655, Jan. 12, '98C. B. Herschberger, 3714, Jan. 12, '98H. G. Gale, 3113, Jan. 13, '98W. T. Gardner, 3468, Jan. 13, '98W. S. Kennedy, 3835, Jan. 15, '98T. C. Waterbury, 3156, Feb. 22, '98E. L. Heath, 3331, April 13, '98W. A. Gordon, 3293, Oct. 6, '98A. S. Russell, 3081, Nov. 10, '98J. R. Henry, 3173, Dec. 13, '98F. L. Slaker, 3480, Dec. 15, '98 J. M. Sheldon, 3070, Sept. 21, '99A. W. Place, 3880, Nov. 15, '99W. A. Gordon, 3427, Dec. 4, '99H. B. Newman, 3350, Jan. 5, '00B. J. Cassells, 3301, Jan. 23, '00J. R. Henry, 3378, Feb. 8, '00W. S. Kennedy, 4101, Feb. 13, '00W. J. Schmahl, 3050, Feb. 16, '00A. W. Place, 4238, Feb. 16, '00E. D. K. Leffingwell, 3725, Feb. 21, '00C. B. Herschberger, 3842, Feb. 27, '00L. C. Babcock, 3022, Feb. 28, '00G. H. Callard, 3220, Mar. 7, '00W. S. Kennedy, 4511, Mar. 16, '00T.J. Lister, 3423, Mar. 21, '00H. F. Ahlswede, 3038, Mar. 22, '00E. D. K. Leffingwell, 3852, April 10, '00228leeords in Individual testsLUNG CAPACITY358 cu. in., F. D. Nichols, Oct. 18, '95 392 cu. in., J. B. Webb, Dec. 21, s97366 cu. in., J. E. Webb, Oct. 20, '96 408 cu. in., C. J. Webb, Sept. 12, s98420 cu. in., C. J. Webb, Sept. 21, '99RIGHT GRIP168 lbs., H. G. Gale, Nov. 27, '97 175 lbs., T C. Waterbury, Feb. 22, '98195 lbs., L. C. Pettitt, Mar. 4, ?98LEET GRIP150 lbs., P. Mandevilie, Oct. 10, '96 160 lbs., W. A. Gordon, Oct. 18, '97160 lbs., H. G. Gale, Oct. 15, '96 161 lbs., H. G. Gale, Jan. 12, '98STRENGTH OF CHEST200 lbs,, C. B. Herschberger, Dec. 17, '97 235 lbs., E. M. Gammon, Aug. 24, '98222 lbs., C. B. Herschberger, Jan. 25, '98 270 lbs., A. W. Place, Feb. 16, '00BICEPS PULL545 lbs., H. G. Gale, Jan, 12, >98 560 lbs., W. A. Gordon, Oct. 6, '98560 lbs., E. L. Heath, April 13, '98 560 lbs., F. L. Slaker, Dec. is, p98590 lbs., W. A. Gordon, Dec. 4, '99TRICEPS PUSH500 lbs., W. T. Gardner, Dec. 20, '97 550 lbs., J. E. Webb, Dec. 21, '97690 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Jan. 15, '98LEGS1000 lbs., J. S. Brown, Jan. 11, '94 1311 lbs., C. F. Roby, Jan. 12, '981100 lbs., F0 D. Nichols, Oct. 18, '95 1332 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Jan. 15, '981180 lbs., C. B. Herschberger, Dec. 17, '97 1335 lbs., F. L. Slaker, Dec. 15, '981465 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Feb. 13, '001KR- „ f A. W. Place, Feb. 16, '001&&& lbs., | Wo g^ Kennedyc Maro 16j >00BACK850 lbs., F. D. Nichols, Oct. 8, '94 1010 lbs., A. W. Place, Feb. 16, s00995 lbs., W0 S. Kennedy, Mar. 13, '97 1253 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Mar. 16, '00Holers o? tote! Strength i?e»$sOLD SYSTEM2516 lbs., F. D. Nichols, Oct. 89 '94 2714 lbs., F. D. Nichols, Oct. 18, '95NEW SYSTEM3183 lbs., E. D. K. Leffingwell, Oct. 59 '97 3880 lbs., A. W. Place, Nov. 15, '993289 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Dec. 12, '97 4101 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Feb. 13, '003655 lbs., C. F. Roby, Jan. 12, '98 4238 lbs., A. W. Place, Feb. 16, s00.3835 lbs., W. S. Kennedy, Jan0 15, '98 4511 lbs., W. S. Kennedy.229former fltOkfle Captainsfootball1893, A. R. E. Wyant1894, C. W. Allen1895, C. W. Allen1896, C. F. Roby1897, C. B. Herschberger1898, W. S. Kennedy1899, W. S. KennedyBaseball1895, F. D. Nichols1896, H. D. Abells1897, H. T. Clarke1898, G. W. Sawyer1899, F. Merrifieldtrack1895, Harry Holloway1896, C. V. Bachelle1897|F.F. SteigmeyerT. H. PattersonJ, F. H. Calhoun1899, B. B. Smithtennis1895, C. B. Neel1896, W. S. Bond1897, P. Rand1898, C. D. W. Halsey1899, E. L. Poulson230Basket BaliInterest in women's athletics was greater than ever before. Places onthe various teams were contested for by over one hundred women. Afterthe teams had been chosen, a series of games was arranged, the Junior College team winning a majority of them. The scores were as follows :January 12, Juniors defeated the Graduates, 8—5.January 26, Graduates defeated the Seniors, 11 — 4.February 15, Juniors defeated the Seniors, 8—4.February 23, Juniors defeated the Seniors, 6 — 4.ZU tum%GraduatesLouise VincentLouise DeCerrHelen BiehlIda Furniss ....Francis Kellor (Captain)SeniorsLouise Shailer ( Captain)Grace BushnellEdith Freeman .Alma YondoreDorcas MerrimanSubstitutesMarion FairmanRuth VailJuniorsAgnes Wayman (Captain)Mary SteagallNanna OstergrenHazel Buck ....Ann SweezeySubstitutesHester RidlonMarion HopkinsGrace Biddlecomb CenterRight ForwardLeft ForwardLeft GuardRight GuardCenterRight ForwardLeft ForwardRight GuardLeft GuardCenterRight ForwardLeft ForwardRight GuardLeft Guard233-* U°fCWilliam Ernest De SombreJohn MillsPhilip Graeme WrightsonHarold Hayden NelsonHarry Orrin Gillett -Walter George Sackett - CaptainFirst LieutenantSecond LieutenantFirst SergeantSecond SergeantThird SergeantCorporalsFrank Sylvester Dunham Herbert Victor MellingerZellmer Roswell Pettit William Armitage AverillRand=BallisTHISTHESURVIVAL Hand-ball has had its usual large number of enthusiastic players during the pastyear. Three tournaments were held in the gymnasium during the autumn and winterquarters. Nelson and Dowie won the invitationdouble tournament, defeating Hubbard and Richberg in the finals. A. J. G. Dowie won the championship in singles and afterwards defeated D. R.Richberg, the defender of the title, by a score ofthree games to two.In the tournament for doubles, Dowie andHubbard won out and then secured the championship title by defeating Nelson and Richberg, theformer holders, by a score of three games to two.234WboJ^Acto^ ai ».r. tilth' M<* g^XConc«rty-,w*Ja.;n^^5 j-Kow^-,&nii»Llj,7A*K* ubtVbiUfrotcv 1^>- to Ae-y.TV Pr o WTk i rvtf , ? o "f>'°>^ r' V >With. 1 olff who flocK to jty or ^toUvT'in -JV'Il.i^-J'*!.Ahjco-ulci It.o Lutjom^fr^yAnd ^"L'-ut «ioui in^.-^-nJ <b.rrcVy-I'd A-ct u.ntil "0i« cu.i-1 &in f^Uo-On. emttybil <v"-<l cXiUy ~*T^U'L.v^r, wko rij-K^ at. ^tyChe Jlssemblp informalsJ8994900CommitteePerley Lamb FreemanCharles Pelton JacobsEugene Harvey Balderston WatsonMusic by the University of Chicago Orchestra,Emory Cobb Andrews, LeaderSubscribersLeRoy Tudor VernonHarold Eugene WilkinsClaude Carlyle NuckolsJames Ronald HenryCarl Braden DavisFrank Horton Kellogg SpeedClarence Alvin McCarthyLouis Bragg ChaplinStacey Carroll MosserVernon Tiras FerrisAustin Young HoyByron Bayard SmithEliot Blackw elderOuinton Ward HungateParke RossRoger Throop VaughanJ. Sheldon RileyFred SassRalph C. HamillPlatt Milk Conrad237 Clarence Bert HerschbergerWilliam Franklin EldridgeElliott Saltonstall NortonHarold B. ChallissEdward Christian KohlsaatJames McClintook SnitzlerSamuel Northrup HarperEarl Dean HowardEdwin Lee PoulsonDan Brouse SouthardRalph Curtiss ManningHerbert Paul ZimmermannWalter Scott KennedyClark Scammon ReedJerome Pratt MageeRobert Samuel McClureEmory Cobb AndrewsWilliam Arthur MoloneyFrederick Graham MoloneyWalker Gailey McLauryBert James CassellsCharles Webber McNearWilliam Ralph Kerr, Jr.Jack CampFrank Perkins BarkerRowland Thumm RogersTurner Burton SmithWalter Joseph SchmahlHarry Williams BelfieldWillis Henry LinsleyLees Ballinger Benjamin Griffin LeeErnest DeKoven LeffingwellRussell WilesHarold Sayre OsborneHerbert Bartlett Wyman, Jr.Webster SmithLeonard Holden VaughanGeorge Henry BentGeorge Alexander YoungDonald Randall RichbergHerbert FlemingFrancis RobertsonLewis Lee Losey, Jr.Richard Cours NeptuneCarl NeptuneJustin Muller Howard White JohnsonRoyal Willing Bell Burl PattenCharles Catron Lewis Chapin Babcock238Hpnl5^* (£* e^»"Oh. my, what beastly weather ! I knowI shall slip— and such a cranky umbrella !Where is there a man — I thought this wasa co-educational institution. Mr. ClarkReed told me all about the beautiful strollsabout here in the Spring. Oh, dear !"March 31. Chi Psi Informal.April 4. Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa inHaskell.April 10. Quadrangle Club Reception inhonor of Theodore Roosevelt. CharlesPelton Jacobs '02, initiated into PhiKappa Psi. Kelly Hall Reception,April 14. Phi Kappa Psi Promenade atthe Chicago Beach Hotel.April 15. The Quadranglers initiatedMisses Alice McFarlane, Bertha Wiggs,Esther Linn, and Belle Halsted.April 17. Delta Kappa Epsilon receptionto members of the Faculty. FosterHall reception.April 18. Beta Theta Pi Promenade atthe Chicago Beach Hotel.April 20. Esoteric Dance at the KenwoodClub.April 21. Quadrangle Club Smoke Talkby Peter Dunne. Misses KatharineChilds Marsh and Carlotta MabelleWillett initiated into the Mortar Board.April 22. Delta Tau Delta Informal.April 26. Henry Berry Slack initiated into Sigma Chi.April 27. Northwestern Alumni of Psi Upsilon, Banquet at the Union LeagueClub. James Ronald Henry initiated into Psi Upsilon.April 29. Delta Kappa Epsilon Informal at Rosalie Hall.239roapIn May the cinder track Apollos come intotheir own — or as much of it as they can incompetition with two [parks, a Midway,moons, sunsets, trap-rides, bicycle tours, andother seductions of the spring quarter.4 'Remember the 'cuts' of May," is theCaesarian warning of the Latin prof.May 2. Misses Louise Shailer and EdithEoff initiated into the Sigma Club.May 6. The Quadranglers, an informal atKelly Hall.May 11 . Delta Kappa Epsilon Alumni ball,Chicago Beach Hotel. Psi Upsilonsmoker.May 12. Delta Tau Delta smoker.May 15. Reception and dance, the MortarBoard.May 19. Dinner given by Mrs. George Edgar Vincent in honor of Miss Craig.May 22. Snell reception and dance.May 25. The Sphinx initiated:Quinton Ward HungateEugene Harvey Balderston WatsonDean SwiftHoward Sloan YoungLees BallingerWillis Henry LinsleyWarren MclntireWilliam T. Kirk.May 26. The Sigma Club, a tally-ho party.May 29. Alpha Delta Phi reception to theFaculty. Beecher Hall reception.2403une%0* %0* %0*Whatever the poets say about this monthis true at the 'Varsity. It is the rule, however, that no engagement shall be announced till after commencement. Marriages, according to President Harper, arenot made in the student body — but " InHeaven " and in the Faculty. Now thereis Ed Kohlsaat and — well, we understandthat it's a sure thing.June 7. The Order of the Iron Maskinitiated Herbert Paul Zimmermann,Walter Lawrence Hudson, CurtissRockwell Manning, Daniel PearsonTrude, Charles Scribner Eaton, KelloggSpeed, William Franklin Eldridge,George Gilbert Davis, Parke Ross, andClarence Alvin McCarthy.June 8. Those wearing Owl and Serpentpins are : Walter Joseph Schmahl,Ralph Curtiss Manning, Charles BradenDavis, LeRoy Tudor Vernon, andHarry Norman Gottlieb."Junior Day."Mortar Board Dance at FosterJune 9.June 10.Hall.June 17. Box party given by DirectorStagg to the Pennsylvania Base BallParty and prominent 'Varsity athletes.June 20. Psi Upsilon smoker for Alumni.June 21. Kelly Hall Coaching Party tothe Hull House dance.June 30. Alumni Day.June 26 -July 6. Miss Marion Tooker, '99,and R. N. Tooker, Jr., '97, entertainedat a house party at their summer home,Fox Lake. The members of the party were: Misses Baxter, Fulton, Calhoun, Kane,Malone, and Tooker; Messrs. Vincent, Mclntyre, S. M. Brown, Henning, Schmahl,Zimmermann, and Tooker.241<$0^ Junior Dap(C %r% COMMITTEES OF THE DAY7 J ^ 1 *L. Daniel Pearson Trude . . Chairman of the DayI 1SB» Athletic Committee;^ S ™ j. c Ewing, ChairmanJ. R. Henry L. T. Vernonrj^ f§ jf'\ Ivy CommitteeMiss Agnes Chambers, ChairmanH. B. Chalets M. MandevilleDramatic CommitteeC. A. McCarthy, ChairmanMiss Wynne Lackersteen Miss Margaret CoulterPrinting CommitteeFred Sass, ChairmanW. S. Chapman, Jr. W. L. HudsonDecorating CommitteeMiss Leona Canterbury, ChairmanE. C. Kohlsaat Miss Mabelle WillettPROGRAM OF THE DAY9.30 A. M. Athletics on Marshall Field.Relay Race : Senior College vs. Junior College.Interfraternity Track and Field Meet.Interhouse Track and Field Meet.11.30 A. M. Quadranglers* Buffet Luncheon at Hotel del Prado.2.00 P. M. Dramatics at Rosalie Hall.I. A TRIPLE ALLIANCE.By Marjorie Benton Cooke, '99.Time— Present Place— Kendall's Summer Home.cast.Mr. Tom Kendall W. France AndersonMr. John Rogers ------- Willoughby G. WallingMr. Charles Eliot -------- Marvin GaylordMr. Ted Harris - - - ¦ - - - - Clarence A. McCarthyMiss Eleanor Preston ------- Marjorie B. CookeMrs. Tom Kendall - - : - - - - Leona CanterburyMaid ___-.----- Josephine T. AllinGardener - - - - Charles S. EatonACT. I. Scene 1— Saturday morning. The Alliance Forms.Scene 2 —Sunday evening. The Alliance Leaves.Act. II. Scene 1— Afternoon. The Alliance Returns.A week later. Scene 2— Evening. The Alliance is Broken.242II. VIRGINIANS.One Act Comedy.Time- Present. Place— Reese Royal Homestead in Virginia.CAST.Marvin Gaylord #$Clarence A. McCarthyAlice KnightClaribel Goodwin *Wynne LackersteenLieut. Vandreth Carter, U. S. A,Rick FetterBarbara Reese (of Reece Royal)Helena Reese (Barbara's Aunt)Sacharissa4:00 P. M. Ivy Exercises in Hull Court.Oration K. Daisy JenkinsPoem - - Harry H. AndersenMusic - - - Glee ClubPlanting of Ivy - - LEES Ballinger4:30 P. M„ Reception in the Women's Quadrangle by members of the Women's Halls.' -8:30 P. M. Junior Promenade at the Chicago Beach Hotel.George G. Davis, General Chairman.Reception CommitteePerley L. Freeman, ChairmanWilliam M. Snitzler Vernon T. FerrisArrangements CommitteeHoward S, Young, ChairmanWilliam A. Moloney Eliot BlackwelderFinance CommitteeWilliam F. Eldridge, ChairmanBert j. Cassells Jerome p. MageePatronessesMrs. William R. Harper Miss Elizabeth WallaceMrs. George E. Vincent Mrs. Harry P. JudsonMrs. William B. Owen Mrs. Oscar TriggsMrs. Francis W. Shepardsondo>Summer QuarterExcept from mummies and ancient inscriptions very little is to be learned of themanners and customs in the SummerQuarter. For this list of events the " Capand Gown" is indebted to "Chuck" Robywho explained, with an attempt at plausibility, that he staid through the Summer tomake a practical study of anthropology.He denied that he was " making up cuts "and certain other discrepansies.e£* t^» t^*July 1. Founder's Day. The Twenty-Ninth Convocation. First appearancein uniform of the University of ChicagoMilitary Band.July 7. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., areception to incoming students.July 15. Graduate Club reception to President Harper and Members of theFaculty.July 25. Excursion of the Texas Club toMilwaukee on the " ChristopherColumbus."July 31. Summer Student Assembly atSans Souci.August 10. Junior College Finals in KentTheatre.August 14. Out-of-Door Smoker in theGraduate Quadrangle.August 16. Band Concert on Haskell Steps. Open Air Reception by Membersof the Women's Halls.August 25. Phi Kappa Psi Stag Party at the Chapter House.SEPTEMBER 15. Senior College Finals in Kent Theatre.September 20. Green Hall Musical.246Octobers<5* e£*^*Dear Father :Have got started again at the U. I amworking harder than ever, and expect tofinish the course with a record of '99.Yesterday I was "stymied" (a geologicalterm) at the beginning, but to-day Professor Calhoun had to admit that I knew moreabout it than he ever could learn. Isn'tthat hot stuff? And the bunkers are"cinches" for any one with a scientificmind. Please send me fifty bucks at once—I need same for text books and instruments.Your loving son,Milton H. Pettett.%&* t&* &*October 4. Psi Upsilon smoker at thechapter house.October 6. Perry J. Payne initiated intoChi Psi.October 7. Chi Psi Informal at thechapter house.October 11. Professor Vincent entertainedthe members of Lincoln House atluncheon.October 12. Stag Party at the AlphaDelta Phi House.October 20. Semi-annual dinner ofthe Tiger's Head at the BismarckHotel.October 21. Sigma Chi gave aninformal dance.October 25. First open meetingof the year at Snell Hall.October 27. Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker at the chapter house.OCTOBER 30. Beta Theta Pi entertained their city alumni with a stag party atthe chapter house.October 31. The Mortar Board gave an Hallowe'en Party at the home of MissCorning. Y. M. C. A. rally meeting in Haskell.247JUNIOR PRESENTATIONSecond Annual Freshman ConvocationUnder the Directionof theJUNIOR COLLEGE COUNCILKent TheatreWednesday, November 8th, J8997:30 p, m«programmeI. Music -II. Convocation ProcessionIII. Address of WelcomeIV. Duties of Freshmen under Co-EducationV. Music -VI. Convocation Address University BandVII. President's Annual StatementVIII.IX. Dean Harry Pratt Judsonf Maude Franklin Sperry\ Dean of WomenGlee ClubCharles Julian Webb, M.S.j Charles Sumner Hayes"j President of the Junior College CouncilUniversity BandX.XI.XII.XIII.XIV.XV. Music ____--Award of Honors :—1. Freshman Orator2. Freshmen Athletes3. Freshman Most Successful in Registration4. Others to be announced— William Ernest De Sombre, Dean of Honors, ,. _ j ~ ,.c . /Millard Riley MyersAward of Degrees and Certificates - - j Dean of Freshmen_ t i Eugene Harvey Balderston WatsonInstructions to Freshmen - -j Dean of ReguiationsReply of Freshmen - Claude Carlyle Clay Nuckols, of KentuckyBenediction upon the Freshmen - The Convocation OratorRecession ---------Music ._.__-- University Band249Dooember»£• «^* «^*Several foot ball teams visited our gridiron during November and departed withmingled feelings of surprise and regret.Captain Kennedy kindly posed for thissketch as he appeared each afternoon to acertain, lone young woman watching thepractice from the bleachers.&?• t&* t&*November 1. Delta Kappa Epsilon stagparty. Psi Upsilon smoker.November 3. Chicago Alumni Club, adinner at the Pullman Caf6 in honor ofthe foot ball team. Alpha Delta Phi, astag theatre party.November 8. Second Annual PresentationDay.November 9. Esoteric informal dance atthe Kenwood Institute.November 10. Zeta Beta Psi of KenwoodInstitute entertained at the home ofMiss Lena Small.November 11. Dramatic Club initiation.November 13. Receptions at the differentWomen's Halls.November 15. Tiger's Head dance at theChicago Beach Hotel.November 23. Esoteric informal dance atthe Kenwood Institute.November 24. Alpha Delta Phi informal.Chi Psi reception and dance at thechapter house.November 25. Reunion of the Quadranglers at Kelly Hall. Dan P. Trudeentertained local chapter of D. K. E. at his home. Three Quarters Clubinitiation at the Palmer House.250December^* c^* C^*It is understood that Kell Speed returnedfrom the Chicago-Wisconsin game in a dresssuit and other Van Bibber paraphernalia.Since then he has been as attentive as afireman to cases of feminine distress.December 1. Delta Tau Delta entertainedat the Grand Opera.December 5. Annual Dance of the Northwestern Delta Kappa Epsilon at theChicago Beach Hotel.December 9. Excursion to Madison, tothe foot ball game with the Universityof Wisconsin. Score: Chicago, 17;Wisconsin, 0.December 12. First annual dance of Chicago Chapter of Alpha Delta Phi, atthe Hotel Metropole.December 14. Dramatics at Rosalie Hall:Pinero's " Hobby Horse " and " WhenLove is Young," by Marjorie BentonCooke, '97.December 15. Senior College Finals inKent Theatre.December 16. Oswald Hinton Gregoryinitiated into Psi Upsilon. Phi DeltaTheta informal at Rosalie Hall.December 18. Glee, Mandolin, and BanjoClub Concert at Lewis Institute.December 24. Annual Christmas tour ofthe Glee, Mandolin, and Banjo Clubs,251Januarpc^* i&fr $0*This is Ryerson in the distance. Cobband Ryerson have been very much in thedistance to all but the "grinds" during thisextremely cold weather. The informals, asmanaged by Ward McAllister Watson andhis automobile, have been decidedly popular. Among those present was Moloney —not Bill, but Fred.January 5. Mrs. Frank Sayre Osbornegave a legerdemain entertainment.William A. Gordon and George Alexander Young initiated into the Order ofthe Dragon's Tooth.January 6. Assembly informal at RosalieHall.January 9. Snell Hall smoker for members of the House.January 12. Psi Upsilon smoker. DeltaKappa Epsilon smoker.January 13. Annual reception and danceat Kelly Hall.January 20. Phi Delta Theta informal.The Quadranglers, an informal dance atKelly Hall. Alpha Delta Phi initiatedEdward C. Eicher, Royal Willing Bell,Harry Smith, Claude Carlyle Nuckols,William Ralph Kerr, Jr., Frank O. Horton, Albert G. Miller, and Roy WilsonMerrifield.January 24. The Sphinx, a dinner at theWashington Park Club.January 26. Annual promenade of the Omicron Omicron Chapter of SigmaChi. Beta Theta Pi informal.January^27. Psi Upsilon initiatory Banquet at the Grand Pacific Hotel. Theinitiates were : Francis Denis Campeau, Charles Webber McNear, WalkerGailey McLaury, and Charles Murfit Hogeland.January 31. Glee, Mandolin, and Banjo Clubs concert and dance at the ChicagoBeach Hotel.252FebruarpKelly girl entering the Chicago Beachball room : ' * Really, ' ' she smiles deliriously, "I don't know any one I should ratherdance with, but Mr. Osborne has my programme, and he said last month that itwas already filled. So sorry."February 1. Messrs. Francis, Thomasand Bard initiated into Delta Tau Delta.February 2. Sixth annual promenade ofthe Delta Delta Chapter of Delta KappaEpsilon at the Chicago Beach Hotel.February 3. Assembly informal at Rosalie Hall.February 6. Seventh annual concert of theGlee, Mandolin, and Banjo Clubs atCentral Music Hall. Annual initiationand banquet of the Tiger's Head at theGrand Pacific Hotel.February 9. Quarterly reception of theGraduate Club at Nancy Foster Hall.February 10. Psi Upsilon smoker. Informal meeting of Senior Class at Foster Hall.February 12. Receptions at the Women'sHalls.February 16. First annual assembly ofChi Psi at 3656 Grand Boulevard.February 17. Phi Delta Theta informalat Rosalie Hall.February 21. Seventh annual Washington promenade. G. G. Davis, generalchairman. Miss R. J. Capps, Miss S.W. Addams, arrangements committee ;R. T. Rogers chairman. H. P. Kirtley, C. S. Reed, J. M. Sheldon, receptioncommittee ; C. S. Eaton, chairman. G. A. Brayton, E. D. Howard, E. Black-welder, finance committee ; W. F. Eldridge, chairman. Parke Ross, R. C.Manning, printing committee ; J. C. Ewing, chairman.February 22. Green Hall Martha Washington dinner for Miss Talbot.February 24. Delta Tau Delta informal at Rosalie Hall.253iflarcb€^* ^* €^*See the man. Is he alone ? No, he is notalone. For it is Mr. W. J. Schmahl andthere is a young woman on his right who isnot in the picture. The man lifts his hat.Possibly to another young woman. Verylikely. The man carries a book. Is it hisbook? No, the artist added it later in afanciful mood. The book belongs to theyoung woman.March 2. Zeta Beta Psi Dance and Reception at Kenwood Hall. GraduateHall Reception.March 5. Snell Hall reception and dance.March 6. Glee, Mandolin, and BanjoClubs Concert at the Illinois Club.March 10. Chicago Alumni Association ofPhi Kappa Psi. Annual dinner at theAuditorium.March 15. Junior College finals in KentTheater. Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker.March 16. Annual promenade of the localchapter of Phi Kappa Psi at the ChicagoBeach Hotel. Senior College Finalsand Senior Dramatics in Kent Theatre.Psi Upsilon smoker.March 17. Assembly informal at RosalieHall.March 19. Sigma Chi Chapter dance atMasonic Hall. Reception in honor ofMiss Reynolds by members of FosterHall.March 23. Third annual dance of theThree Quarters Club at Rosalie Hall.254C@Mti*M®{r§ tt© tU fflUmw 1M^:James Weber LinnMarjorie Benton CookeAnna AndersonArthur Sears HenningHorace Spencer FiskeSusan GrantCharles Sumner PikeKatharine Childs MarshLouis Bragg ChaplinDaniel Pearson TrudeBelle Upton HalstedJ. Sheldon Riley257One Recitation in tbe Spring electiveBELLINGWOOD lay a little apart from the usual group on the campus grass,just out of ear-shot of the bells of Cobb, and strove to forget that it was timefor Anthropology 1. The intellectual effort soothed him, and he felt besidesa warm glow of consciousness that he was succeeding in his endeavor. "He was nearly dead from insomnia. But they filled him full of whiskey andstarted him into the game, and he played like a breeze; except that every three minutes he came to the side-lines to ask Lon if God would forgive him for drinking — ' '"Lucifer!" Bellingwood sat bolt upright, with an exclamation jerked out ofhim. Payne, whom he had interrupted, stared severely at him, but Bellingwood didnot see and would not have cared if he had seen. His eyes followed a young personwho had just passed — a small young person in a sailor hat and a shirt waist. Hereyes were apparently where they should have been, cast properly down; her walk,though perhaps a shade too springy, was business-like and full of purpose; she had abook under her arm, and was bound for Walker." Am I only an ass," thought Bellingwood, "or—""Well," continued Payne, "they had a touch-down and a goal, when we madeour touch-down. Engle got down in front of the posts to hold the ball, and I supposethe old familiar pressure on his knee-bones made him think he was praying. Ofcourse, not being used to whiskey, he was three-fourths drunk anyway. So hedropped the ball on the ground and held up his hands clasped. 'O Lord,' he began,'grant us that — ' and then they charged of course, and we didn't get the goal. Andever since then I haven't believed in having divinity students on the teams."Suddenly Bellingwood jumped to his feet. "I have to go to anthropology anyway," he said to himself, as he took long strides after the young person in the sailorhat." Who the deuce is that fellow?"demanded Payne generally."His name's Bellingwood," saidsomebody. " He's an eastern man;came in in January, I believe. Nobodyknows him and I hear he doesn't wantto know anybody. It seems he's a bitfrosty.""Miss Waite knows him," addedPayne. " I think she bowed to himjust now, and he's off to Walker withher, see?"When Bellingwood overtook MissWaite he said: "Good morning!"She looked up at him with great surprise. "Good morning," she repliedsomewhat stiffly; but Bellingwood'shandsome young face beamed." You look as if you were going to make a star recitation," he said, taking herbook."I'm going to Walker, sir, she said," quoted Miss Waite." May I go with you, my pretty maid?" added Bellingwood."Nobody asked you sir — " she began; then colored and stopped. Bellingwood,staring steadily at the Quadrangle Club, seemed not to notice; but in his heart hethought, " I wasn't mistaken, by Zeus!" They went on to the class in anthropologytogether."I don't care, Kitty," observed Miss Waite, two hours afterward, somewhatflushed. She lounged on the divan till her room-mate should be ready to go down tothe Kelly lunch. "I told you I should do it, and I did, and I don't care. What's thegood of being a college girl if you're going to be all tied up with forms? I've seenhim fifty times in class, and once I had to pass in front of him and I asked him toexcuse me and he answered so prettily I knew he was nice; and he looks sort of lonelyand aristocratic— as though he needed somebody to cheer him up and could appreciate the right person.""If he can't find any friends," remarked Miss Freeman, carefully pulling outthe top drawer till it lay even with the others, "there must be something wrong withhim.""There's not!" flashed Miss Waite, sitting up. "He's delightful! I made anawful break — ""Mary!"" Well, I mean I said something I shouldn't have, that gave him the best chanceto be nasty; but he was charming. Oh Kitty! "Miss Freeman abandoned the mirror and flew to the divan." Why, Mary," she said; " Why, Mary! What is the matter, dearest ? ""Oh — it's — nothing," sobbed Miss Waite. " But— do — you — think— he — he'lldespise me ? ' '"He!" repeated Miss Freeman fiercely. "I should like tocatch him at it ! "Bellingwood's interest in Anthropology grew amazingly. Thefatherly instructor, who had picked Bellingwood as a target forcertain shafts of paternal sarcasm relative to his loose attendance,found himself compelled to shift his point of view. Bellingwoodcame every day to sit in his corner, whence he 'Could see thesunlight fall across a sailor-hat he knew. To be sure when he wasquestioned about the formation of the skull of a gorilla, or whatDarwin's first name was, he could not often answer; but that didnot matter much, for few could. When the class hour was over,Bellingwood walked out slowly always, so that he might watchMiss Waite going down the stairs and out around the corner.Then he would stroll about among the great imitation turtlesand other things that nobody outside of the department knowsthe names of, and whistle softly.This was not at all as he had thought it would be. After she had spoken to him,he had set her dowa in his mind as a girl who would ignore any conventionality that259did not suit her. So on the next day he waited to cross the campus with her, but shedid not appear. When he hastened to Walker she was already there, in the alcovethat serves as a class-room for Anthropology 1, but she was surrounded by four or fiveother girls whom Bellingwood did not know. On the next day he had no bettersuccess. Finally he encountered her unexpectedly in the quadrangles. He bowed,half-stopping expectantly; but she gave him so small and cold a nod that it remindedhim of the tip of an icicle. He could not have sworn, under oath, that she hadnodded at all. Almost any man, Bellingwood thought, could take such a hint as that.He spoke to her no more. But nevertheless he was constant in his attendance onAnthropology 1.One day, wavering in a resolution he had made, he carried his running clotheswith him when he went to the gymnasium. He had contented himself hitherto withthe required routine of physical culture, which consists in stamping about the floor ingray underclothing for fifteen minutes, while the instructor does graceful acrobaticfeats. But in spite of Bellingwood's resolutions, as May crept up he could detect theold feeling in the muscles of his legs, and he longed to prance in the open air again.The even stride and the swift thud of his feet, while the ground swam backwardsunder him and the sweet air rushed against his face— he remembered it irresistibly;and, as he reflected, there was no valid reason now why he should not yield to thetemptation. He felt the clasp of the light jersey and the elasticity of his feet in thetrack-shoes as so many additional arguments for a spin. So he trotted across the roadto the cinder-path and began jogging up and down.A dozen men were doing as he was. In the middle of the field the baseball squadwas practicing, urged on by Stagg with all the fierceness that his carefully limitedvocabulary will allow. A few devotees of Hercules tossed weights in the outfield,now and then stopping to measure a good put or throw. The spring air hung softlyabout, breathing encouragement. Bellingwood threw out his chest; his heart beatfast and strong, and he clenched his hands on the rounded corks he carried. Hisresolution dropped from him and was forgotten, like an old glove.The captain of the track team was among a group of five or six at the startingpoint of the mile when Bellingwood trotted up. He spared Bellingwood a glance."You've run before," he said, with the dogmatism a captain has a right to.Bellingwood nodded."A little," he said briefly. " Not this year, though."The captain continued to the man who was holding the watch:" The first quarter ought to be a minute and five seconds. Of course, it dependson how I feel. But I doubt if I can get under four thirty-eight for the mile to-day."He stooped for a start." Going to try a mile ? " Bellingwood asked."Yes," answered the captain, settling himself." May I follow you? "The captain looked up at him rather curiously. " Certainly, if you don't getnear enough to bother me," he said. " I'm going for time, though.""All right," answered Bellingwood. "I'll drop out when I've had enough."" Who is he ? " asked one of the men aside to another.260"I don't know; never saw him before. He's got his nerve right with him,has'nt he?"" Good-looking chap; nice legs," remarked the first.The pistol cracked, and the captain and Bellingwood leaped away. In a momentBellingwood began to drop behind. Five yards soon separated them; but no more.They went around so once, and the man holding the watch remarked " Christopher!"" How much, how much ? " they be -ought him, but he shook his head." That young fellow has good form," said somebody."About a half at that pace will do him," replied the man who held the watch.They went around twice, and the man with the watch leaned forward with themas they came." Let u-u-p ! " he shouted, but the captain shook his head."See how that fellow keeps his stride," said another, but nobody heeded him.They went around three times, and still they were five yards apart. By this timethe base ball squad had stopped work to watch; some of the men lay on the grasswhere they happened to be, but the excitable ones ran over to the starting place.Stagg was among these." How much for the three-quarters? " He asked the man with the watch, whopointed to the dial. Stagg's brows wrinkled for a moment as he calculated it; thenhis face grew impassive as usual." Who's running with him? " he asked. One of the base ball men volunteeredthe explanation that the man's name was Bellingwood; that he had entered theuniversity in January, but had shown no signs of a desire either to make acquaintancesor to run— all this in a breath. Stagg heard him; it is doubtful if any of the rest did,for their attention was pulled in another direction.Around the last lap the two came, pounding and staggering. All remains of formhad left the captain, whose mouth hung open loosely, while his arms beat the airfrantically in an effort to get leverage. Bellingwood was plunging and swaying, buthis lips were shut, and his strides were evener and longer than the captain's. As theyheaded into the stretch, Bellingwood five yards behind, two or three of the men randown the sides of the path to cheer them on. These men could see that Bellingwood'sface paled and flushed alternately with the steady rapidity of a clock's ticking.Toward the finish they pushed; it was ten yards away now; but suddenly Bellingwoodplunged forward on his face and lay still among the cinders. The captain passed theline, sobbing; then he too dropped, but into the arms of the trainer, and was borneinto the dressing-room." Christopher ! " repeated the man who held the watch. Stagg and some otherswere picking up Bellingwood, who soon came to."Look out, you fellows," he murmured. " I'm going to be sick."" Is your name Bellingwood ? " demanded Stagg, supporting the boy's head andshoulders." Yes," answered Bellingwood." Did you run at Andover last year? ""Yes."" Fellows," said Stagg to the group about him, " this is Bellingwood of Andover,one of the best prep, school milers who ever came out. He won the Interscholastic261last year by a hundred yards in four- thirty-one, and he is credited with four-twenty -nine in practice."" Mason did four- thirty -three just now," burst in the man with the watch," andthis man would have done thirty-four if he hadn't fallen."" Why haven't you been out before? Why didn't you let me know you were inthe university ? " demanded Stagg. But Bellingwood had run untrained; and so hehad no time to reply."Kitty, Kitty, where are you, Kitten? " Mary Waite was climbing Kelly stairsas only she could climb them. " It's turned out just as I thought it would; and it'sall your fault."" What is? " inquired Miss Freeman from the window-seat." Mr. Bellingwood ! " replied Miss Waite explosively. " Mr. Bellingwood ! "' ' What about him ? ' '" Why, he's perfectly splendid ! Jack Mason has been telling me all about him.His people are awfully nice; and he went to Andover; and he can beat Jack, so Jacksays; and he can run in four- twenty-nine."" Run what? " questioned the phlegmatic kitten."Why, I don't know; whatever they do run. Anyway, Jack knows him and he'sgoing to introduce him all properly. He asked me if he might. He says Mr.Bellingwood knows hardly anybody out here, and doesn't seem to care much for theplace, and they're afraid he won't stay, and if he stays that he won't run. So they'retrying to make him acquainted, don't you see, 'and of course,' Jack Mason said,' they wanted him to know me. ' Jack is the dearest thing ! And I said I should bevery glad to meet him, of course. And then what do you think Jack said ? "" I can't guess," answered Miss Freeman. " Asked you to read his French forhim?""You're perfectly horrid ! I never read his French but twice — well, three times— and then I volunteered. No indeed; he said, ' Will Payne says you know Bellingwood already ! ' '" What does Will Payne know about it ? " demanded Kitty, excitedly. The onlything that excited Kitty Freeman was the prospect of trouble ahead for her roommate."He told Jack he saw us — me and Mr. Bellingwood — walking together,"answered Mary slowly."What did you say? " asked Miss Freeman.An adorable smile curved little Miss Waite's lip. "I told him Mr. Payne wastalking through his hat — I mean was entirely mistaken," she replied. " And youneedn't pretend to be shocked, either; it isn't any of Will Payne's business what Ido. But, oh Kitten, isn't it jolly!" Her brown eyes sparkled and her cheeksflushed red; the little coils of wavy brown hair that never would stay quietly behindher ears, drifted across her forehead. She flitted to the big mirror and looked in."You're quite, quite pretty to-day, Mary," she remarked approvingly to her reflection.Then, " Oh Kitten dearest, do vou think he'll like me?"Meanwhile gallant Captain Mason was hunting for Bellingwood. He found him262lying as usual apart from the group under the scrub-oaks. Sitting down comfortably,Mason remarked :" I wondered where you were at this hour. You're rather a hard man to find,Bellingwood. By the way, have you anything in particular on fur this evening? ""No, I think not," answered Bellingwood, wondering what was to come." I was just thinking I'd like to take you to call, if you'd care to go," went onMason." Why, thank you, said Bellingwood. " I'm not very much on girls, I'm afraid,though you seem to have some nice ones about here. But — ""We'll call on one of the finest," said the captain. " She's a freshman, butthat's a fault you'll both get over; and otherwise Miss Mary Waite holds all the socialrecords. ' '" Miss Waite?" questioned Bellingwood. " Does she wear a sailor hat sometimesand go to Anthropology 1?"" I guess she does," answered the captain with surprise. "Do you know her?"Bellingwood laughed. " Oh, no," he replied, "I don't know her; I've seen herin class, thats all."" I'll call for you at eight to-night, then," announced Mason." Oh— to-night, " hesitated Bellingwood. "It's awfully good of you, but I'mafraid I'd better not."" Oh, of course you will," Mason encouraged heartily. "Don't drop your nerveso far from the tape."" No, I think I can't do it," Bellingwood answered slowly. Miss Waite's treatment of him had amused him once, but now, when he was as it were face to face withher, it annoyed him. She had deliberately invited him to make a fool of himself, andwhen he had accepted the invitation, crude as it was, she had laughed at him. Thatwas the way the matter struck Bellingwood. He was nineteen or twenty, and asusual his opinion of women was a see-saw that teetered from sunny idealism to cynicism, dark and gloomy, according as some one woman pushed it. At present Bellingwood was on the cynical end. Miss Waite had had her fun; she must go elsewhereif she wanted more. " No," he answered firmly, " I'm afraid I can't do that. It wasso good of you to ask me."Mason understood nothing of Bellingwood 's mood. He was not much given tomoods and introspection, himself. What he knew was that here was a man whocould run the mile faster than himself; and Mason's duty to his university, as he conceived it, was to get this man to stay and run. He thought Bellingwood's reluctancearose from shyness. " I was that way too when I was a freshman," he reflected." But won't Mary Waite run out of her course when she knows that this freshmandeclined to be introduced!" Aloud, he said:"Oh, all right if you don't want to. You'll be out to practice this afternoon?"He asked the question lightly, but he waited eagerly for the answer. This boy Bellingwood evidently knew his own mind; if he didn't want to do a thing he didn't do it."Yes," answered Bellingwood, "I'll be out. I think I shall have to run thisspring. ' 'When Mason left Kelly that evening, promptly at a quarter of ten, Mary Waitestarted upstairs cheerfully enough. Yet when she had reached the third floor shewas very sober; and at her room door she trembled on the edge of tears. This is263worth while noting, as showing the exact length of time in which an impulsive youngwoman can shift her mood. Her room-mate sat reading quietly with her hair down.She looked up when Miss Waite entered." Did you have a nice time?" she asked.Miss Waite turned to her a face that had stiffened into tragic lines." Kitty," she cried, " he does despise me!""Who?"" Mr. Bellingwood."" Nonsense, dear. What makes you think so ?"" He wouldn't come and be introduced! Jack asked him this afternoon, and atfirst he said he'd come, and then when he found out who I was he wouldn't."" Did Jack Mason tell you any such story as that ?" demanded Miss Freeman." Well, not all; but I could g— guess the rest.""Mary!" cried her room-mate "Don't you dare to cry! That little nastyBellingwood isn't worth one tear. Don't you do it !""Oh y — yes he is," returned Miss Waite. "He d— didn't tell Jack anythingabout me, though Jack asked him if he knew me. He j— just said he'd seen me inclass. And he thinks I'm horrid, I know; and I am horrid, and it's all your fault!Why did you make me snub him, Kitty? ' she wailed."There, there !" soothed Miss Freeman. " He'll meet you pretty soon and thenit'll be all right. I know, dearest; it was my fault. But I meant to help you." Toherself she reflected, " If I ever get a chance to tell this Bellingwood thing what Ithink of him, I'm sorry for him."The more Bellingwood saw and heard of Mary Waite, the less he could fathom hermotives in speaking to him and then cutting him. His hypothesis was that she wasmerely crudely cruel. But as he saw her every day, in Anthropology 1 and elsewhere,her hair and eyes— although he was never able to see the latter directly — were strongevidence against the theory that she was unkind. She seemed made to draw men toher protection; one was tempted to conjure up unnecessary dangers, just to imagineoneself shielding her from them. The instructor in Anthropology 1, who sharpenedhis wits indifferently on any grindstone, when he spoke to her put his sarcasm away.And Bellingwood heard— for very gradually he came into some contact with the undergraduates—no voice uplift itself against Miss Waite. Payne attempted once to comment on the acquaintanceship she had with Bellingwood, but Bellingwood repelledhim so sharply that Payne never forgave it. Bellingwood was in fact, rather surprised at himself. He knew quite well, having thoroughly analyzed himself, that hehad no attraction toward Miss Waite; felt a repulsion, rather; yet when Payne spokeof her lightly Bellingwood's face grew black involuntarily. It was puzzling also tobecome aware that the hour he spent watching the sunlight float about Mary Waite'shair was the shortest of the whole day.Meanwhile he continued to run regularly. In two weeks he was Mason's equal,and then he began slowly to forge ahead. This was Mason's last year— the last offour in which he had been champion of the university. Nevertheless, he took anunfeigned pleasure in Bellingwood's accomplishments." We ought to get first and second in the Intercollegiate," he said one day.'• You and Bellingwood," added somebody.264" Bellingwood and me, you mean," returned Mason. Between him and Bellingwood sprang up a friendship— almost the only friendship Bellingwood had. Masonwas so universally liked that few could endure the idea of his defeat by a freshman.And besides, Bellingwood, from his rigid reserve and self-possession, was universallysupposed to be " cocky." • Mason combated the impression everywhere." He's not a bit so, inside." •' He's as modest as a girl; but he's so afraid you'llknow what he's thinking about that he bluffs you all he time."" What's he doing out here, Jack? " they asked him." His father lost his money or something. Bellingwood has an uncle here inChicago who offered to put him through college if he'd go here. He fought off for awhile, mostly, I think, because he hates to be dictated to; but he came here lastJanuary." Why didn't he get out to practice sooner ?""Well," confessed Mason. " I guess it was principally because he didn't wantto. You see, he's got Eastern ideas about some things; and then he can sprint to aconclusion about as quick as anybody I ever saw, and he had made up his mind thatfor a Massachusetts man to go to Chicago was only another form of slumming. Buthe's got over all that now."The dual meets were past and gone. The field of Western runners had beenthoroughly canvassed and it was admitted that in the mile, at the Intercollegiategames, only the third place was in doubt. Bellingwood first, Mason second, anybodythird, was the common prophecy. Neither Mason nor Bellingwood had even beencalled upon to equal that first day's record. When they came out for the mile at theIntercollegiate games they were tuned like violins." I fancy it's between us, Jack," said Bellingwood, as they trotted out upon thetrack." Between you, you mean," laughed Mason. But I guess I can keep them offyour feet."Mason set the pace; it had been planned so. He was asteady, untiring runner, useful at all times, but not sufficientlynervous to sprint wTell. Bellingwood followed close, the othersat his heels. So they sped around once, twice; on the finallap the race had become a procession. Mason was setting apace that killed. Around they came, and into the stretch,Bellingwood six yards behind, the rest thirty and nowhere.Suddenly Bellingwood moved up, then shifted ahead. A lessexperienced or less plucky man than Mason,seeing himself thus headed fifty yards from theend, would have relaxed his efforts. Masonkept right on. The speed of both was by thistime considerably fallen; although they weretoiling terribly, they were exhausted. Bellingwood's strides began imperceptibly to shorten."Mason! Mason! MASON! shriekedthe stands. His shoulders forged to a levelwith Bellingwood's once more; he was ahead !So they passed the tape; Mason first, Bellingwood second. 265"Well, Hugh," said Mason, when they were lying side by side in the dressing-room, " I congratulate myself. I didn't think I could do it.""I'm mighty glad you did, old man," answered Bellingwood simply." Come into the stand, will you? " asked Mason when they had finished dressing," I want you to meet my people; they've come down from Sycamore to see me runmy last mile in college. They think I'm a wonder, but you won't mind that. Oh,by the way," he continued, as they were pushing through the stands, " the little girlyou wouldn't call on — remember ? is with them. She and I come from the sametown."Bellingwood's heart gave a sudden bump; he was sure he did not want to meetthat "little girl " But he followed meekly.When he met Miss Waite her eyes were shining as— as they always shone, andher hair was more rebellious and prettier than ever." OJack t " she cried, " it was glorious ' " But Mrs. Mason was kissing her son,and he had no time to reply. Mrs. Mason had seen him carried of the track, and shewas sure he was fatally injured. Vainly he explained that everybody was carried offthe track; she only said, "Then I am glad you'll not nave a chance to be carriedoff again."" Meanwhile Bellingwood, listening to their praise and ejaculations, felt morefond of Mason than ever, but just a little lonely. Suppose he had won ? As he hadrun second, he was nobody in particular. Then he heard a small voice at his elbow." Mr. Bellingwood ! ""Yes, Miss Waite."" You let him win."All the blood in Bellingwood's body leaped into his face at that soft, dogmaticsentence. " How did you ?" he began, involuntarily. After a little pause, she said," Jack has always said you were better than he, and Jack always knows. But evenif he hadn't — I saw it in your eyes when you looked at him just now."" Bellingwood stood abashed, disconcerted, as though he had been caught insome shabby trick. What was this little girl who knew what he was thinking, fromhis eyes ? He turned them away from her. But that seemed to give her courage." Mr. Bellingwood," she said, " I want to tell you something." He looked ather now. She went on, " One day I spoke to you on the campus. Truly, I did itbecause you looked — lonely. Afterwards I didn't recognize you, I cut you. Thatwas because I was afraid — do v you see?" Her voice was very low and small; shelooked away from him. A burst of cheers shot up for somebody and made a littleloneliness about them. Bellingwood's see«aw teetered high, high up again." I'm awfully glad we've got to know each other some way," he said.Cbe Crp of tbe ftisb=i>ur<Uer$.With bodies bowed, with breath drawn in,We're waiting for the sound;Our hot hearts shake the start to makeAnd leave the clinging ground.We're coming, coming, coming, like the old Olympics fleet,For we've sworn to smash the record in the race;And we're leaping, leaping, leaping, like the hunters in a chase,And we spurn the heavy ground with flashing feet,The pistol cracks; we burst our bounds,We're working arms and feet;Our heads go back as on the trackWe stretch fresh racers fleet.The hurdles lift their menace high, -Like walls to break our flight;We mount the air, a hidden stair,And shoot their easy height.And now we feel the final pull —A triple struggle hot;We catch the cries, we feel the eyes,And we " hit 'er up " a jot.We spurt as one, we rise abreastLike horses o'er a hedge;We hear the cry, " A tie, a tie ! "—We'll drink to each a pledge.We're coming, coming, coming, like the old Olympics fleet,For we've sworn to smash the record in the race;And we're leaping, leaping, leaping, like the hunters in a chase,And we spurn the heavy ground with flashing feet.26?The Many Tone\±JJ,/ I \PIANOis the last and highest step in the development of the piano.IT IS A PIANO of the Highest Merit, possessing greatly enlarged capacity, heretofore unknownvariety, and the greatest durability.It has a perfectly balanced scale. A rich, round, full, clear, sympathetic tone.A light and responsive touch with fine repeating qualities.A great variety of tones and tone shadings.IT STANDS SQUARELY ON ITS MERITS as an instrument of vastly superior attainments.GEO. P.Salesrooms : 209 Wabash Ave. BENT, ManufacturerFactory : 249 Washington BoulevardCORNER SANGAMON STREETArmstrongUniformsReal /MilitaryMade UniformsMade byMilitary TailorsMilitaryEquipmentsEtc. The First NationalBank ofChicago Paid-in Capital,Surplus . . .OFFICERS 2,000,000E. A. Armstrong Mfg. Co.300 Wabash Ave.ChicagoNext to the Auditorium James B. Forgan, PresidentGeo. D. Boulton, Vice-PresidentRichard J. Street, CashierHolmes Hoge, Ass't CashierFrank E. Brown, Ass't CashierChas. N. Gillett, Ass't CashierEmile K. Boisot, Manager Bond and ForeignExchange DepartmentJohn E. Gardin, Assistant Manager Bond andForeign Exchange DepartmentFrank O. Wetmore, AuditorDIRECTORSSAMUEL M. NICKERSONNELSON MORRISA. A. CARPENTERJAMES B. FORGANGEO. D. BOULTON SAMUEL W. ALLERTONNORMAN B. REAMEUGENE S. PIKEGEO. T. SMITHOTTO YOUNGCHAS. H. CONOVER268PERHAPS the most absurd of all of our absurdchapel services, Divinity service is the mostamusing. To be sure it isn't amusing to theDivinities themselves, but to those unhappymembers of the choir who are cursed with a sense ofhumor it is highly entertaining. This morning thefew faithful lambs who came huddled together nearthe front, and tried to keep warm in the icy chapel.To the accompaniment of the inspiring (?) anthemchanted by the choir, the one lonely representativeof the faculty stalked in. We had an endless prayerof thanks, and a sermon dwelling upon the kindlinessand patience necessary to the divine jto save men'ssouls from hell. I was thinking^ how much moreinterested I was in the really picturesque descriptionof hell than in the ways of saving fellow men, andwondering if the man in the seat opposite me was assincerely moved as he looked, when the jolly littleGerman next to me woke up with a start." What's he talking about," she asked."Hell!"" Oh bother, I always miss all the good things ! " ^By this time the pious gentleman opposite me was frowning and glowering atour levity." Well," said my neighbor, audibly, "if old piety opposite could have his way,he'd give me a good hot place."And then we all three of us laughed and joined in singing number 453.L ADY ! lady ! " Said a voice behind me. " Are you a Senior ? ' 'I smiled blandly.' ' What can I do for you ? " I asked." Can you tell me where I can see the President?"" He is usually in Haskell, but this is not his office hour; do you have to seehim, or do you only want to register?"" You didn't think I wanted to study? " reproachfully."Most of us do, you know ! " I suggested meekly." My, I've been teaching for ten years in Southern Indiana and I've decided thatI want to teach literature in your school— college I mean.""You'd better see Dean Judson "— I began but she cut me off."Do you know any of the teachers here? I know Martha— Foote— Crow ! "with inordinate pride." Dean Judson's office is at the foot of the stairs, to the right." I said unsteadily." You didn't think I wanted to study," she protested—" No, no indeed ! "" Lady ! lady ! " came the voice again, are you a Senior ? "" I'm the Head Professor in Mathematics ! " I remarked gravely— and she fled.269KENT COLLEGE OF LAWMARSHALL D. EWELL, LL. D., M. D., DEAN.jfacultpMARSHALL D. EWELL, A. M., M. D., LL. D., F. R. M. S., etc.Dean, Professor of Elementary Common Law and Medical Jurisprudence, and Principalof the School of Practice.THOMAS E. D. BRADLEY, LL. B.,Professor of the Law of Contracts, Evidence and Equity Jurisprudence.GRANT NEWELL, M. S., LL. B.,Professor of the Law of Corporations, Real Property, Agency, Damage and Torts.JUDGE CHARLES G. NEELY,Professor of Criminal Law and Constitutional Law.FRANK HALL CHILDS, LL. B.,Professor of the Law of Bailments, Domestic Relations, Personal Property, Partnerships, Sales and Wills.JAMES H. VAN HORN, A. M. LL. B.,Professor of Statutory Law, Code Pleading and Negotiable Instruments.GEORGE J. TOBIAS, M. D., LL. B.,Professor of Medical Jurisprudence.WM. ELMORE FOSTER,Professor of Statutory Law.lecturersHON. R. M. WING, --------- Lecturer on PracticeHON. W. S. ELLIOTT, JR., ------ Lecturer on Legal EthicsJOHN C. EVERETT, LL. B„ - - - - j ^%?!£%£*£"DR. JAS. G. KIERNAN, ------ Lecturer on Forensic PsychiatryDR. HAROLD D. MOYER, - - - Lecturer on Railway Medical JurisprudenceDR. G. FRANK LYDSTON, ----- Lecturer on Criminal AnthropologyThree years' course leading to the degree of LL. B. Improvedmethods uniting theory and practice.The School of Practice is the leading feature.Students can be self-supporting while studying.For Catalogue and information, address THE DEAN,618-619 Ashland Block, Chicago, III.270£e Rcue Du Ck! . ^HALOS of dust, that the running has raised, are blown from the gas-jets. The instructress calls out sharply. A blast of wet air rushes through the whole gymnasium. She turns, then runs to close the door herself. Faith, at the head ofthe line, sees the women straighten consciously, and move with tenser muscles, as ifthe girl who had just come in was commenting on stockings. By the door there isonly a small, perfect back, and the instructress smiling uncertainly." She wants some cuts taken off, I guess, Le Reve du Ciel," murmurs the womansecond in line.When ranks break, Faith does not talk and laugh as usual, but sits on the floorbefore her dressing room, absorbedly lacing her boots. All of a sudden the womenhush. Two fragrant hands clasp softly over Faith's eyes. She would raise her head." Qui est ? " says a siren voice.A mist of ultra-violet swims about P'aith as she whispers:"DuCiel"Le Rgve laughs lightly. Faith lifts her eyes. Then, quite carelessly, Du Cieltakes up Faith's heart in her two hands and passes with it through the silent womenIn from the dark halls of Cobb, next morning, floats Faith's lady, cloaked inleopard skin. She has cut each day before, and now it pleases her to flunk featlythrough her trig. From the back of the room Faith kneels in soul and does homage.Heavens, he's got Le R§ve at the board, the brute ! Faith shivers, but only amoment, for Le R§ve puts up the most brazen and brilliant of bluffs; the professorhimself is unconsciously reciting for her. Her eyes flash once into Faith's." So you used that theorem? " the complacent professor finishes." Yes," assuredly responds Le Reve du Ciel.In this way it comes to pass for Faith that the university flowers out, redolent ofthe lady of her dreams. Bach morning Faith lifts her eyes hotly to the rooms inKelly, just above the bow window. And a shrine has she in Ryerson, a private laboratory on whose walls hang three blue prints. Du Ciel in dimity, contemplating herswagger little Oxfords; Du Ciel in furs with skirts audaciously lifted, jumping asnow drift. Du Ciel, seraphic, winged with a huge Gainsborough.Low lights in Kelly. By the grace of her skeleton key, she entereth. Secretlypast the Head's room she fleeth with flitting heels, Le R§ve in a train and an aigrette.Six women in her room forsake boxes of sorted fraternity pins."Well?" they say.Du Ciel glows" The rarest !" she explodes softly. Above her head flies one minute shoe. " Thestalwart Steel fell to-night."Steel's sister ties firmly the girdle of her bath-robe." Behold his heart ! Ici ! Behold his soul ! C'estmoi !" chants Du Ciel.One woman's eyes follow enviously the fresh-clasped girdle from the room.271Wendell & CompanyMakers ofe@*Fraternity PinsAthletic MedalsClass Pinsand Rings!EGEh(DDPER&®«IIB0HDIK0KK»Headquartersfor Bicycleand Golf GoodsSporting Goodsof ail kindsClothingFurnishingsand everythingthat menrequireat lower pricesthan others 57 Washington StreetCHICAGOAndersoe&Co45 Jackson BonslevariChicagoFine Merchant Tailoringat ReasonablePricesFor samples, seeKENNEDY & NUCKOLSUniversity Agents.27^' ' He will only cease to live, ' ' pursues Du Ciel."There is nothing in the world but love, love, love.He must have lied; he gave lectures on gravityonce."" He won't let you through course one."' ' Oh, when puzzled I subtract the barometricheight, when lost I multiply by nine hundred and eighty. I evolved, and can apyly theserules myself. Besides, he's going away to-morrow. ' '"To-morrow !" repeats the girl with the envious eyes" There is the long Hereafter. " LeReve sneersdelicately. " And you will both be canonized."They go, all but Faith. Across the hall,Steel's sister draws breaths too hard, and heavy, forsleep. Du Ciel lies on her cot a little pathetically,and Faith seems to see thrown around the girl thatpurple shadow who, mesmerists say, guards onlythe holy." Du Ciel," says Faith listening. " Shall youdo so to me, some day?"Du Ciel lifts drooping lips. And Faith is hersfor mischief, and for woe, and for all the drearinessthat lies between. A humble altar, a small worshipper, a little goddess.Well, Le Reve du Ciel is gone now, gone withher cobwebby loves, gone in disgrace, her fairname spattered. Where Faith's heart lies, thereher thoughts lie also. No place on the Campusbut holds some filmy essence of her lady-love; thewindow seat on Cobb first landing where Faith satwith her one day; the tree not far from Kelly intowhich devout Faith had once walked, rapt andunseeing; the aisle in gym. between the dressing-rooms and lockers; that empty sleeping-room inKelly just above the bow- window.Faith has taken a room next to it so that attimes w hen the old flame leaps up, that magneticlonging which still draws and burns, she may goto Du Ciel's old couchand paganly solace herself.With her candle, Faith enters the room. There isthe white-draped mirror, and the toilet-table bare of its ivory, and silver, and crystal.Faith sets her candle-stick down. She touches with her face a hollow in the coverletof the cot, and stretches a soft arm across the pillow. The cold chills her, and thefloor presses too rudely on the dimples in her knees, but Faith waits as she haswaited on other nights for the haunting shadow of Le Reve du Ciel.To night, desire approaches.273Northwestern UniversityLAW SCHOOL.?jfacults.-HENRY WADE ROGERS, LL. D., President of the University.HON. PETER STENGER GROSSCUP, LL. D., Dean.Hon. Harvey B. Hurd, LL. D.Edward A. Harriman, A. B., LL. B.JohnH. Wigmore, A. M., LL. B.Hon. Nathaniel C. Sears, LL. D. Blewett Lee, A. M., LL. B.Edwin Burritt Smith, A. M., LL. M.Julian W. Mack, LL. B.Frank O. Lowden, A. B., LL. B.The course for the degree of LL. B. covers three years College graduates who have completedone year's legal study may obtain a degree in two years by doing three year's work in two.Advanced work in law may be counted by college graduates toward the degree of A. M.Special preparation for admission to the bar is given to graduates of this School. The libraryof the School has been much enlarged and improved during the last year. : : : : :For Circulars or other information address the Secretary,155 LaSalle Street, Chicago, Illinois*Northwestern::: University:::Medical SchoolIts standards have always beenthe highest and itsrank the best$»For circulars of informationaddress the SecretaryDR. N. S. DAVIS, JR.243J DEARBORN ST.CHICAGO, ILL. : : ; NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY ; : ;WOMAN'SMEDICALSCHOOL(TKHoman'0 ADeMcal College of Cbicaao.)333-339 South Lincoln St.CHICAGO.CLAIMS to give as extended, as complete, andas thorough a course of instruction in medicine and surgery, in all branches, as is givenin any medical school in this country whichadmits women.Unsurpassed clinical advantages are had atthe Lincoln Street Dispensary, the Cook CountyHospital, the Woman's Hospital, the WesleyHospital, the Illinois T^ye and Far Infirmary, theChicago Free Dispensary, the Mary ThompsonHospital for Women and Children and the Homefor Destitute Crippled « hildren.For circular of infomation, addressDR. JOHN RIDLON103 State Street : : CHICAGO274Tbe Pie=pianrYou may talk of The Annex and Rector's,And brag of St. Hubert's cuisine;You may prate, all elate,Of the Bismarck so great,And praise its rare "potage de bean."But "The Shanty" for me, if you please, sirs,The place I can hunch up my knees, sirs,There I fear not, nor favor,But crowd my near neighbor,As I grab for the pie and the cheese, sirs;The crusty, the musty old pie,The dusty, the rusty old pie,A concoction of leather,Glued firmly together,And warranted fourty-four ply!You may sing of The Union and Kinsley's,And tell of The Union League's fare,You may praise, all your days,The Great Northern's cafesAnd talk of their "cutlets of bear;"But "The Pie Plant" for me, now I say, sirs,The place where the freshmen get gay, sirs,There up on a stool,They munch at their gruel,Nor mention the price they must pay, sirs, —For mushy, or slushy old pie,For shakey, or flakey old pie;But seizing a hatchet*They proceed to dispatch itAnd murder this luscious old lie.You may tell of rare dreams or of visions,You may sing of strange specters of night,That came, all aflame,To be hailed with acclaim,As the creatures of dearest delight;But dreams of such like are as nought, sirs,As a diet of pie has so taught, sirs.With an old shanty pieThe things one can spyAre such as have never been thought, sirs,Oh, dreamy, oh, creamy old pie,Oh, seamy, oh, steamy old pie,In the depths of the night,I've awakened in frightAnd all I could say was, "Oh my!Why did I partake of that pie?I know— oh, I feel I shall die ! "' These lines areI not addressed iothe Divinitystudents.Andthat This bit of sentiment is merelyincidental.Don't take itseriously.This is not poetry, simply aformal statement of fact.These places really exist —notwithstanding the freshman class has yet to hear ofthem.1J This is purely imaginary.Note the spirit of recklessabandon in the last line.lady -likelie! *This figure of speech hasappeared before in the Ladies'Home fournal and otherclassic publications.Pipe dreams are barred asnot being strictly i % amateur. ' 'Ask the University examining physician about it— heknows.A gem of history belonging\ to the modern school ofreal-This is slang and is printedhere to serve as a last warning note to all pie-eaters.275THEW. J. ROOTSTUDIOn tineSPECIAL RATES TO THE COLLEGEKIAABALL HALL243 WABASH AVE.C H I CAG O276Self encouragement.DURING a certain quarter there was a studentin a Polly Con class. At least the big bookin the Registrar's office said he was a student. He himself was rather of the opinionthat he was an athlete, and there were many whomhe had forced to be of the same conviction. Nowit chanced that this young man was occasionallysomewhat uncertain of his lessons, the frequency ofthe occasion being regulated in exact proportion tothe number of recitations he was called upon for,and through this fact he fell into a most peculiarmanner of self communing and encouragement.For example, a request from the Professor for arecitation would bring out a self talk of severalminutes, audible to the whole class, and runningabout as follows :" That's you, Bill; that's your name. He wants you to recite. Yes, I know youdon't know it, old man, but it's in your note book. Yes, it is. Take a brace now,Bill. Cheer up. No, that's not the page. Keep at it, old man. Let him wait, hecan stand that. We can't answer those big questions all in a minute. He can't expect it. Just keep on turning, Bill, you're coming to it now. It's right in theresomewhere. Don't lose heart, old fellow. He's waiting on you, and you daresn'tflunk the bloomin' course5 you know. There you are, Bill, take your nerve, now, andtell him all about it."And, quite oblivious of all smiles, and of the suspicious glance in the professor'seyeglasses, Bill would read his recitation just as he would make a tackle.OliaGQ^NORTHWESTERNB^LWAYC.STP.M.&O.RyF.E.&MV.R.RANDS.C&P.RRThe Pioneer Line West and Northwest of Chicago5 FAST TRAINSThe Overland LimitedCalifornia in j daysevery eveningThe Colorado Special The North- Western LimitedElectric Lighted — Chicago^St. Paul and Minneapolisevery eveningDuluth and St. Paul Fast MailOne night to Denverevery morning The Fast Train to the head of the Lakesevery nightThe Chicago Portland SpecialFast Train to Portland and North Pacific Coast Pointsevery eveningTHE BEST OF EVERYTHINGH. R. MeCULLOUGH3d Vice President W. B. KNISKERNGeneral Passenger and Ticket Agent278SHE always ate her luncheon in chapel in the hour when I had to study — betweentwelve and one. I study in chapel that hour because there are so many girlsin the coat-room eating hard-boiled eggs and ham sandwiches that I do notfind the atmosphere conducive to concentrated thought. The fact that thisgirl's lunch box never contained anything but crackers and a small jar of orangemarmalade was what first attracted me to her. I thought it showed originality andaesthetic tendencies. Consequently I decided to make her acquaintance one daywhen trigonometry was particularly evasive. I sat down in the chair directly behindher, and took my bearing on the lunch box and contents. This is what I read on thejar of "marmalade:"" Peanutina, the great concentrated health food. One teaspoonful of this glutinous food is equal in nourishment to a moderate sized beef-steak. ' 'Then I asked her if she knew how to find the logarithem of 2964.8.They sat in the same corner of the chapel every day in the winter quarter; shedid most of the talking, and the things she said must have been worth learning, ifshe talked as well as he listened. One day she took a photograph out of her bookand showed it to him. He looked at it without saying anything and put it in his coat pocket. The light was so badthat I had to move nearer the window, and I heard her say," Please give it back to me. I don't know you well enoughto give you my picture." A statement which I thoughtrather epigrammatic under the circumstances. After shehad advanced a few more strong arguments, he handed it toher saying, "Well, I'm sorry, but I don't want your pictureif you don't want me to have it." The conversation seemedto flag after that, and she decided that she must go to gym.As she rose something fell on the floor; she walked on; hepicked up the photograph. He looked at it and then at her.•4 You've dropped something," he said. But she didn't turnaround. In another minute I should have felt it my duty to give him a few words ofcounsel. But just then a smile came over his face; he put the picture in his pocket —but it was an inside pocket this time.I stood by the window, watching them go across the campus. He was pulling around bundle, aged two years, on a sled, and she was sliding along beside him on thelittle patches of ice, and pushing the bundle occasionally with her muff. When yousee people like that it makes you feel that Providence does know how to managethings. After all I was rather annoyed to find that the shark had come up to thewindow too. Why didn't she stay with her books, in her own corner? I turnedaway, and I'm afraid I scowled at the shark — she was such a contrast to those two onthe campus. But there was a smile on her sallow face." I think they must be very happy, don't you?" said the shark.279Fast and Finely Equipped Trainsfrom CHICAGO viaCENTRALMISSISSIPPI VALLEYROUTESOUTH ST. LOUIS, MEMPHIS,VICKSBURG,NEW ORLEANSOMAHA, SIOUX CITY,DUBUQUE,COUNCIL BLUFFS WESTBuffet=Library=Smoking Cars, Pullman SleepingCars, Chair Cars, Dining Car Service.S£££. Chicago City Ticket Office SUSSSftg:280tU %t®w of llarfla £a»M@ &upThere was a knock at the door." I have no extra slippers, I'm going to wear my white glomes, and I have onlyone clean handkerchief — So you can't borrow, sorry! " called Polly from within."It Is I ! May I come ins Miss Sewell? " Andthe door was opened timidly."Oh, Miss Gray! How do you do! I beg3rour pardon; I supposed, of course, it was somebody to borrow my clothes. Sit down if you canfind room. You won't mind my going on dressing?"" Oh, no! You're going to the Prom, of course.I just came in to see if I could help you ? "" Oh thank you — No ! ""I won't disturb you then."Polly just happened to look up and saw thedisappointment in the girl's face." Oh yes, you can do something if you will:sew the buttons on that glove. There's probablya needle and thread somewhere in that debris inthe corner. Just poke around and you'll find them. * *" Over here ? I'll find them all right."'1 i Don 'tbe too hopeful ! It may take you an houror two. I usually use pins in preference to lookingup the sewing things^ but unfortunately you can'tpin gloves on."' ' I'll tell you; I'll go get mine and save time ! 5 sAnd off she went, and back in a moment, to perchherself on the divan and quietly set to work. Pollyglanced at her. She never remembered havinglooked at her before, although she had roomed nextdoor to her for three months. She was a littlebrown streak of a thing, quiet, badly dressed^ anduninteresting looking; just the kind of person whomakes no impression whatsoever. Polly remembered that she had seen her slipping through thehalls and and in and out of the dining room, butshe had never said more than a passing * ' goodmorning" to her.c i I think you're very good to come to myrescue this way, Miss Gray. You see its very hardto keep your clothes in any sort of order, whenabout ten girls are using them all the time. The last dance I went to I raged aroundhere trying to find something to wear, and arrived late to see my gloves, my slippers,and my favorite fan whirling around the room attached to other people. The girl281Onlyof themanygood thingswehave One?""• f| in exact *^-inch sizes,V* 0113,1*5 fit your shirt-band perfectly.FIFTY STYLES AT 12 /cDO YOU WEAR OUR "PERFECT KIT" SHIRTS?The height of style and good taste at " THE HOME OF THE STYLISH SHIRT »THE WASHINGTON SHIRT CO.TVrr^ rV.«+iA«- Cf^ac. Adams and Dearborn Sts.1 WO corner O tores . . . Washington and DearbornFURNISHERS TO HIS MAJESTY THE AMERICAN CITIZENHull HouseCoffee House240 West Polk Streetis a publicrestaurant open from7 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE FOR EVENING DINNER PARTIESAND BANQUETS FOR CLUBS AND SOCIETIES, TO BE SERVED INTHE NEW DINING-ROOM. TELEPHONE MONROE 70.282who got the gloves evidently didn't wear my size — which accounts for their buttonlesscondition."" There ! They are on good and tight now.""Thanks ! I'm going to wear a red gown, which is in the bottom of that trunkover there. " Will you get it out for me ? " The girl lifted the trays out one by one}fingering the dainty gowns and pretty feminine things tenderly. She took out thered gown and held it up before her.4 ' Just think of wearing that ! ""You like it?"" I never saw anything so lovely before."There was a flush on her face and a little excited sparkle in her eyes as she helpedPolly on with it, touching it here and there with breathless exclamations. She pinnedup a stray curl of Polly's hair and handed her her wrap and gloves and fan, all withthe eager delight of a child at a new game." Now you're all ready," with a sigh half satisfaction, half regret. Pollydivided the violets she held in her hand, and leaning over she pinned them on thecollar of Miss Gray's ugly gown."A thousand thanks to you," she said."Are they for me? " said the girl, with a quick flush, and then she turned and ranout of the room.It was very late, and the lights in the hall were out, when Polly groped her wayto her room, carefully falling over the table and the water-cooler in her attempts to bequiet. As she got to her room, the next door opened and Miss Gray came out.' 4 Did you have a good time ? ' '*• Yes; fine ! Why aren't you in bed ? "" I can't sleep. May I come in with you a moment? " Polly was tired." If you like," she said bluntly, turning up the light. Miss Gray stood irresolutely at the door. She looked white and pinched and almost elf-like with her hairabout her face." Why, what's happened to the room? Did you clear it up ? ""Yes. I hope you don't mind."' < What did you do it f or ? "" Well, I didn't have anything else to do, and I have to do something to helpforget. ' '" Forget? "( * Yes, forget how much I want to go back ! ' '"Back where? "" Home — Waynesville. "" You don't like the University then? "" Like it? I hate it, I hate it, I hate it ! I've been here three whole months, andno one has spoken to me, no one has looked at me, they avoid me as if I were a leper!I hate you, all of you, with your selfishness ! I'd go back to-morrow, if it wouldn'tbreak her heart."" Break whose heart? " said Polly gently." Ma's. She's been working for years to get money enough to send me to collegeShe always said that she never had any education, nor any good time when she was a283Write to us forInformationregarding our newform of contract forElectricLightCOMMONWEALTHELECTRIC COMPANY5502 South Halsted Street Absolutely Pure and CleanBorden'sCondensedMilk. UnsweetenedSterilizedMilk and Creamalso..*Peerless Buttermilk.All bottled in the pure atmosphere of thecountry into steam-cleaned andsterilized bottles.Borden's Condensed Milk Co.TelephoneOAKLAND 503 627-633 East 47th St.D. S. Munger. W. H. Ebbert. J. W. VokounMunger, Ebbert & Co.INSURANCE* AGENTS^138 & 140 LaSalfe St., cor. Madison,CHICAGONew York Underwriter's Agency of New York.Scottish Union and National Ins. Co. of Edinburgh.Lion Fire Insurance Company of London.Firemen's Insurance Company of Newark.American Insurance Company of Boston.Lloyd's Plate Glass Insurance Company.TELEPHONE EXPRESS 315. Cbicago Collegeof Xaw.Law Department of LakeForest University.Athenaeum BuildingHON. THOS. A. MORAN. LL. D. Dean.Degree of Bachelor of L,aws conferred onthose who complete the three years coursesatisfactory to the Faculty.College graduates who have a 'suffcientamount of credit in legal studies may be admitted to advanced standing.Summer course during months of June andJuly.For further information address the Secretary,Elmer E. Barrett, LL* B.1501, 100 Washington St. CHICAGO.284girl, because she had to work so hard, and she was bound I should have it all — collegeand society and fun and everything — and she's planned for it and worked for it foryears; and I can't go back. I've just got to bear it the best I can. You needn'tthink I want to be pitied — I don't ! I hate you with all the rest; you've roomed nextdoor to me for three months and you've never looked at me any more than if I'd beena worm ! ' ' And without another word, she marched out of the door and down the hall."Hello Polly, Polly, pretty Polly, you back again? I thought you weren'tcoming till to-morrow. Had a good time? ""I've had a few days' relief from dormitory food. Need I say more ? "" Don't, don't ! Hello — o everybody! Polly's back again "" Sh — ! " Said a girl sticking her head out the door. "Can't you remember ? ""Oh! I forgot!"' * Forgot what ? ' ' Said Polly." That little Gray, next to you, is sick — they had to send for her mother. Shejust came to-day; funniest looking old thing you ever saw! ""Is the girl very sick ? Have any of you been to see her? ""We don't any of us know her. She's got some kind of brain fever from over-study or worry or something. ""I'll see you later," said Polly, and she went down the hall to Miss Gray's roomand knocked." Come in ! " Said a strange voice, and Polly opened the door. A thin angularwoman sat by the bed where Martha L,avinia tossed and turned."This is Mrs. Gray? I am Polly Sewell. I've been away a few days and justthis moment heard of your daughter's illness."The woman's face brightened."Well," putting out her hand, I wuz wonderin' where you wuz ! Lavy hes sedso much about you, an' told us how chummy you two wuz, thet I've been mightyanxious to see you."Polly looked at her in surprise and then glanced toward the bed to meet the eagerpleading eyes of Martha Lavinia fixed upon her." Your daughter and I are very good friends. ""Yes, she writ' me how you two went to parties, and theayters and the operytogether, an' what fun you wuz havin' ! "* * Mother, you musn't talk about that to Miss Sewell ! ' '"Why not, aint she your best frien' ? Polly, an' Marion, an' Catherine; we know'em all. Pa an' me, we've read the letters over so many times. Where are all themgirls anyhow?""They've been afraid to come for fear they would disturb — your — Ma, Martha.They're waiting until she's better."" Well, I want to see 'em all before I go back, so as I can tell Pa about 'em, an'I want to see them fellers that L,avy's been writin' about, the ones thet's alwayssendin' flowers. Are they around as much as ever?"A defiant glance at Polly — then —" Yes, mother."" I always knowed L,avy 'ud have a good time when she got here, and we worked285The Chicagomilwaukee & st. paulRAILWAYrunsElectric Lighted Vestibuled Trains between Chicago, Milwaukee,St. Paul and Minneapolis, daily.Through Parlor Cars on day trains between Chicago, St. Paul andMinneapolis.Electric Lighted Vestibuled Trains between Chicago and Omahaand Sioux City, daily.Only two hours from Chicago to Milwaukee. Seven fast trainseach way, daily, with Parlor Car Service.Solid trains between Chicago and principal points in NorthernWisconsin and the Peninsula of Michigan.Through Trains with Standard Sleeping Cars. Free Chair Cars andCoaches between Chicago and points in Iowa, Minnesota,. Southern and Central Dakota.Tne finest Dining Cars in the World.The best Sleeping Cars. Electric Reading Lamps in Berths.The best and latest type of private Compartment Cars, Free Reclining Chair Cars and Buffet Library Smoking Cars.6,400 miles of road in Illinois, Wisconsin, Northern Michigan,Iowa, Minnesota, Missouri, South Dakota and North Dakota.Ticket agents everywhere sell tickets over the Chicago, Milwaukee& St. Paul Railway.CITY TICKET OFFICE, CHICAGO95 Adams StreetUNION PASSENGER STATION, CHICAGOAdams, Canal and Madison Sts.H HILAND, GEO. H. HEAFFORD,TRAFFIC MANAGER GENERAL PASSENGER AGENTCHICAGO286hard to git her off, pa and me, didn't we, honey ? Pa, he didn't set much store bycollege education, but I — "" I'm afraid we are tiring Martha. I'll go now and come back later." She wentand bent over the girl and touched her hot forehead with her hand — " It's all right,dear, I understand."Polly went down the hall putting her head into several rooms to say —" Come into my room a bit, will you?"Eight or ten girls followed her and made themselves comfortable around theroom. Then Polly told them all she knew about Martha Lavinia Gray. " And nowI want every mother's son of you to go and see her, and ask about her and send herthings, and see if we can't kind of make it up to her."They didn't say much, they talked about irrelevant things, and one by onequietly slipped away.For the next week flowers, inquiries, and callers poured into the Gray room whereMartha Lavinia, all unconscious, moaned and talked about Polly and hops and home,and a jumble of other things, and where her mother sat always at the bedside,watching.At last the doctor said the girl could be taken home. The morning before theyleft, Polly, having gotten Mrs. Gray out of the way on some pretext, marshalled herhost and marched them into Martha Lavinia 's room." They've all come to say good-bye," she explained."You're very good to come. It seems like a dream to have you all here— somany nights I've pretended that you all dropped in, just the way you do in MissSewell's room, and now just as it comes true I have to go away." She lifted herselfup on her elbow. " You've been very good since I've been sick— I'm sure you'vemeant to be kind, but you only hurt. You only pity me, you could never take me inas one of you, I'm not your kind. I'm not wanted here; there's no place for me; andI'm glad to go back home where everybody knows me, and it doesn't make anydifference about your clothes. Yes —you're sorry now, you'd help me now if youcould — but next time don't wait until it is too late."She looked at them almost scornfully. They did'nt try to defend themselves,they just went over and shook hands with her and slipped away.Cbe evolution of tfte CurlThe baby girl has golden curls, waftedby summer winds.The fifth grade lass— the curl age passed— her hair a ribbon binds.The high-school miss, just right to kiss,has locks done up so neat. The college girl with "pomp" and curl,has coiffure quite complete.In middle life* when she's a wife, it'splainer than before.And when she's old — all must be told —her hair comes from the YOU DON'T KNOWTOA\ MURRAYYOU OUGMT TO -5KR8S HE SELLSEINE FURNISHINGS ATREASONABLE PRICESAND MAKESNICE SHIRTS[30 and 132 Jackson Boulevard, near Board of TradeTHE MOST MAGNIFICENTSTOCK OFOuting HospitalsartChemicalLaboratoriesFlannelsand other novelties in Spring andSummer Woolens for men's wearthat has ever been shown.Over 2,000 patterns. We supply Medicinal Substances, Chemicals, SurgicalDressings and Requisites atfavorable prices. We willbe pleased to submit quotations if requested.Suits to order, $20 and upPants to order, $5 and upNicoll the TailorClark and AdamsStreets morrisson, plimmer& CompanyWHOLESALE DRUGGISTSCHICAGO288Reuerie of tbe linkissecl o — — ^— ^-THE Winter Quarter was ending when, after her last examination, she came downto Cobb first landing. She looked at the storm without and the clock within— twenty minutes to wait. She sat down on the window-seat which somewoman dean has immortalized by saying that no self-respecting girl ever saton it. Then she began to think.Pretty soon I am going away from this whitecampus, the gray buildings, the stairs and halls ofthis crude, new University that I love. Thirty-three majors have I, thirty-three months of steadfast work, folded compactly away in the Recorder'soffice, and in the paths of my brain. They aremy only souvenir.Down the steps comes Miss King, pretty andmuch-loved. I never saw her here so late before,and alone. Oh, there beneath the clock is a manstraightening himself; he hears the ring of herheel-plates on the stairs. A huge white C advances.Now, a narrow double chain of footprints stretchesacross the snow to Foster — very narrow.She does not come from a late class to find theempty hall awaiting her, the bald red walls, alternate strips of rubber-padding and iron stairway,and beyond "the bitter breath of the naked sky,"and lonliness. I have done it again, and again. Passing in front of that clock nevergave me a single pang— of joy. One seat in the lecture room is the same to me asanother. I always have both of my gloves. I habitually destroy all my letters, andam no authority on the promptness of mail delivery. In the bowl on my study tablethere is no sweetness but the fragrance of the roses.I remember a girl who shared my gymnasium dressing-room with me one quarter.Sometimes she undressed in a hurry, and I saw through the lacework of silk on herbreast, a blue note blotting the whiteness. And often on summer nights, have Icantered wistfully beside the Jackson Park lagoon, where little boats float out.Oftener still have I reined my horse to watch the loiterers along the lake. And lastnight I left my cramming to see a carriage from my window. A man helped in thewhite, softly-cloaked figure. The door slammed presently, and they rolled away. Itwas Miss King, I suppose.What was it the chamber-maid told of Miss King ? Oh yes, about a HistoryFellow. The maid from the fifth floor saw Miss King (near the dining-room) holdinga derby. Owing to the darkness of the fourth landing, Miss King's hands were invisible. On the third story, as the maid came down, she discried the derby at MissKing's feet. From the second flight, the maid could not see Miss King at all, butwhen she got way down Miss King asked her if she saw any hairpins on the rug.To have something warm, and living, and human near me. To touch it when I289P. Zeiss Ss Co.moderate priceCadies tailors9 Cast Fortpseoentl) Streettelephone Oakland 55$ near Illinois Centra! Kenwood Station290want, and be caressed in turn. To know that someone cares. To care, myself, intensely. Am I to miss my girlhood's coronet, or is this just dreariness before thedawn?-X- -X- * * * * -x- * -x- -x-A coupe drove into the little oval before Cobb, and the girl went down to it. Herreflection in the coupe window answered her question. She lifted the heavy seam ofher glove to her teeth, and bit it. She knew she was sentimental, but that is theonly viciousness left a girl.Ok Women's WeeklpMarvelous ematiation, The women grew benevolent-Slow idea incubation, Though men called it malevolent —And many kindred faults were found And said they'd print a weekly inWith our college publication. Which beauty should be prevalent.They tackled it ambitiously;The men all laughed maliciously,And said a weekly by the girls,As a joke, would go deliciously.They worked most energetically Results were satisfactoryTo prove that, theoretically, To girls, but the refractoryTheir plans were right and that the men Young men insist, forevermore,Were wrong most diametrically. The effort was infractory.Shacks or ronton !The Small Boy climbed up in his chair, and gravely surveyed the dinner table." Well, I made a awful break in school to-day," he drawled. " I hope I 'aintgoin' to make many 'ez bad ez' that. The teacher wuz' laughin' all the afternoon,and fer all I know she may be laughin' yet!"" What did you say, John ? " said mama." Well the teacher wuz' talkin' about authors, and literchure, and Milton, andthings, and she sez' — 'John Milton wrote Paradise — what? ' and nobody said nothin',and so she said it again — 'John Milton wrote Paradise — what?' and I hollered—"Alley."291igooWheelsBestQualityLowestPrices BoysGirls'Youths'*Misses'LadiesGentsCHICAGO SCALE CO.292-296 JACKSON BOULEVARD « * * * CHICAGO, ILL.REQUIRESNO PIT PREMIUM SCALES OF THE WORLD 'Official Scales Woild s Fair, 1893, also OmahaExposition, 1 898-1 899. 400 Varieties; cata-ogue and information fiee upon application.SewingMachinesOF ALLKINDSAT LOWESTPRICES. THOUSANDSOFUSEFULARTICLESAT LESSTHANWHOLESALEPRICES292InvocationHEords b$ tl Basaett 'ST lanorg Cobbjtwlrws 'CSome Interesting FiguresCAPITAL OF THE FOIR GREAT BANKS OF THE WORLDBank of England - - $86,047,935Bank of France - - - 36,500,000Imperial Bank of Germany 28,560,000Bank of Russia - - - 25,714,920Total - - $176,822,855Funds held by the Mutual Life ln" {N^/vg q± m m f^^surance Companyfor the payment ^sjUIjCttt-jS^/of its policies, December 31, 1899 ^^^^^^^^^^^=^^Or, $125,021,682 more than the combined capital of thesefamous banks.The new form of policy of The Mutual Life InsuranceCompany of New York, Richard A. McCurdy, President,provides:First— The SECURITY of $301,844,537 of assets.Second— PROFITABLE INVESTMENT.Third— LIBERAL LOANS TO THE INSURED.Extended term insurance in case of lapse.Automatic paid-up insurance without exchange of policy.Liberal surrender values.One month's grace in payment of premiums.For further information apply toCharles H. Ferguson & SonsGENERAL AGENTSTacoma Building Chicago, Illinois294n Reoerie of *99(Being fragments found among the papers of onewho left our midst too soon. )The twilight drifts around me with theodors of the past;I catch the murmurous music of athousand eerie themes; The smoke rings idly hover like thehalos of the saintsAnd hold my fancy captive in a skein oftangled dreams.For Percy Kckhart let us linger just one He seemed to shun us as the peacefulparagraphTo drop a tear upon this comprehensiveepitaph ;' ' A year or two he lingered among thehaunts of men,"Then sank beneath the adage " Alas itmight have been . ' ' shun the field of strife;To Foster 'all his powers of love for usein after life.Let not the bumptious future prate thatthey saw no signOf steadfast perseverance in the classof '99.And Burroughs, ay! well may you blush— the truth will out at last;I've heard the ladies whisper that he is"awful fast." I fear 'tis true, though understand, I'mnot here to malignThe swiftest man that cut a dashin 1899.Ralph Hamill on the gridiron, I'm sureyou will recall,Or wearing out the campus grass 'roundNancy Foster Hall. Complexions were his specialty, I'veoften heard him say,And so you'll see " Skin Doctor " uponhis sign to-day.And last, in love I linger o'er a friend You can not miss the liquid sound thatbefore I pass, lurks within his name,On whom we all depended for the spirits Nor yet his grace and humor, when heof the class.He never cared to study, he took nohigh degree,But need I mention, classmates, ourJimmy Doherty. answers to " The Same."He was to blame for all our pranks andyet you must admitIn vain he does not struggle whoimproves the campus wit.295ChicagoNational College of flfoustcATHENfUM BUILDING, FOURTH FLOOR26 VAN BUREN STREETjfort? first*class TXcacbers anD artistsSOME MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY :Vocal— Dr. H S. Perkins, Mrs. Viola Frost-Mixer,Mrs. Katharine Wade, Mrs. Cora Lindsay Lauder.Piano— -W. Waugh Lauder, Hans S. Lin6, R. Bishop Doane,Sarah Larson, Estella Transom, M. Ola Berryman.Violin— Alexander Krauss, C. Frederic Kellogg, Theo. Martin.'Cello— Louis Amato. Mute— Matthew Ballmann.Organ— Arthur Dunham. Harp— Delia Crysdale.Harmony— K S. Perkins. Counterpoint, etc—Haas S. Lin<5.ELEMENTARYACADEMICCOLLEGIATENORMAL CERTIFICATESDIPLOMASMEDALSAWARDEDDEPARTMENTS— Piano Voice Violin, Organ, 'Cello, Harp, Flute, Comet and all Orchestral Instru-ments- Harmony ' Counterpoint, Fugue, Orchestration, Sight-Singing, Methods of Teaching,Conducting, Elocution, Physical Culture, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Oil Painting, Concerts,Rpoituls 1 ccturcs etcONE HUNDRED PARTIAL SCHOLARSHIPS issued during the College year to deserving students,properly recommended, who are not able to pay the regular rates. Voices tried free and advice given. An illustrated catalogue mailed free on applicationH. S. PERKINS, President and Director.296"Cbe man Wbo Willed *'HIS attitude the first time she saw him, she never forgot, for it was a characteristic one that came afterward to be very familiar to her. He stood with hisgolf -clad legs a little apart, his hands in his pockets, his head thrown back,and his dark grey eyes lowered, necessarily because of his six feet, with anamused, rather fatherly smile on a flippant little freshman, a special friend of his.She thought him rather good looking, and the dark eyes with the light hair quiteeffective. At least there was a fascination about both the face and figure, an alertness, that caused one to describe him as " very much alive." She was a little afraidof him considering that she was a freshman and he an associate professor of thirtysome.This fear did not disappear after her first evening with him. She found that,unlike most men, he was not satisfied with a smile and some vague flattering answer,but that he expected her to keep her wits and be on guard. Her mental commentwas: " Exceedingly bright — equally conceited — too well rounded to be a grind —rather indifferent — a thorough man of the world."As she saw more of him, she realized that when he entered a social gathering withhis air of confidence and ease, that might have been offensive in a less competentman, his dominant personality seemed to pervade the place and make any other manseem insignificant. On such occasions a girl might have called him a society man ;he flattered and danced too well to be anything else. But she quickly withdrew thatepithet when she saw him at his desk, for she found herself quite excluded, in hisstudious air and scholarly gravity. The boys said he was somewhat conceited buton the whole " a rattling good fellow."So he appeared at that time to a mere acquaintance. But what had he been ?There were many lines in the strong face; most of them traced a smile to be sure, butwhen the face was in repose, there were shadows of thought and of intense experience. What were they ? She wondered too what had influenced his attitude towardwomen. He treated them with a gentlemanly respect, but it was hollow, and underneath it was a pessimistic distrust, a constant vigilance for the game of the flirt. Oneday over their glasses at "The Summer Garden" her curiosity was answered. In hiseyes, all women were fickle, and he related how, in his youth, one woman had beenfalse; all men were sports, and he recalled experiences of a foreign city with races,carousals, and prize fights. Then, with a sudden change, holding his glass up to thelight, he said gravely.' * I would not have my mother know I drank a drop of that for all that I haveever accomplished in the world."After these confidences, there grew up a greater mutual interest. There wasbetween them always the banter, each carefully watching the other and concealinginterest under the mask of distrust and foolery. It was a fascinating game, and theywere well matched. He would say sometimes, with a shake of the head —"Yes, ' when Greek meets Greek.' "In those days she felt simply that he was masterful— supremely masterful. Heknew that women liked to be ruled and that she was no exception. But in her turn297HARVEYMEDICALCOLLEGEHas been given aFirst Position onthe attending staffof Cook CountyHospital.Senior Class giveninstructions at thebedside in CookCounty Hospital.Seniors given bedside instruction inthe houses of thepoor, and clinicalinstruction in theevening at the college.Laboratories of eachclass not excelled inChicago in qualityand quantity of individual outfits.Send for IllustratedAnnouncement.FRANCES DICKINSON, M. D.PRESIDENT.J. CHASE STIBBS, M. D. LfcA»fNANATOMYALLOTHERRESttMANCLASSES IN THEMEDICAL 5CH00L5OF CrUCAOOBY*PNE HUNDREDHOURS.SECRETARY. cMedical Colleges of Chicago.Table of the Last Five Years- Attendance94-95 95-96 96-9T 97-96 88-99Rush Medical College, - 840 813 699 638 938?College of Physicians and Surgeons, 245 250 308 408 514N.-W. University Medical .School, - 380 316 328 355 311*Harvey Medical College, - - 50 121 151 191 248?Hahnemann, - 264 231 218 175 244Chicago Homeopathic, - 204 204 160 172 190?Bennett, ---_._ 106 112 117 125 103?National Medical College, - - 123 185 200 121 101?American Medical Missionary, - 40 38 63 99 101?Illinois Medical College, - 50 75 55 43 95N.-W. University Woman's Medical, 116 130 120 98 79?College of Medicine and Surgery, - 58 )?Physio-Medical College, - - 32 59 55 31 j '?Hering, -.___- 97 57 52 40 69?Jenner, --_.._ 96 81 57?Dunham, ------ 30 30 47 40 45?Co-educational .HARVEY MEDICAL COLLEGEEvening School Harvey Building, 169 S. Clark St.CHICAGO Central 284298she swayed him through his jealousy. She had seen the dark eyes full of mirth andgrave with interest, but that was not all, and she was soon to see them in an entirelydifferent mood. It happened at the Washington "Prom." Another man had bymistake claimed his dance, and she had innocently but willingly given it. When hesaw her supposed cut, how the gray eyes darkened and flashed with anger and jealousy!He said something about her " game," about the man's " trick," and then — yes — heswore. Even in the surprise and disapproval of the moment, she could not help butadmire his intensity. Then for days he avoided her, and when they finally met, hiswords were:"A man hates to meet a girl when he knows she has seen him make an ass ofhimself. ' 'Again, a man friend called her Elizabeth . There was a dark frown as he blustedout:" I never called the lady anything but Miss Wen del."Thereafter, however, he too called her Elizabeth with an assumption of right thatno one disputed.The spring went and the summer quarter came. The dark eyes had changed.They were soft and they followed her. His manner too had lost its sarcastic tingeand was solicitous, almost deferential. Sometimes, as they walked in the wood, hewould lag behind to admire the grace of the lithe figure and the sunlight on her hair.The one thing he dreaded most was to be thought sentimental, and he confusedlydenied having likened her voice to the spirit of the wood.He lay on the cool bank looking up at her. Suddenly he flashed out jealously." How many have there been before me — come — how many ? "She was idly marking a cross on a smooth white stone and did not answer. Withan impulsive gesture, he caught her wrist." Swear by this cross, there were less than ten ! "But she did not swear."Do you know what a temptation you are to me, little girl? You wheedle the oldman and make him forget his ambition and waste his time."Not long afterward there was a long talk."Elizabeth, I have been brought up from a child with a dread of debt, and ahorror of poverty. I do not believe in the romance of two people sharing poverty —and all that. I have brains and if I give up everything for my ambition, I willsucceed. People have sometimes come in my path, and turned me aside for awhile,but I can't do it — I have my ambition. I have a new position offered me out West,that I have decided to accept, and tomorrow I am going."As she watched him walk away that day, he seemed to her, with his masterfulstride and determined bearing, almost will and ambition personified. She remembered how he had looked at her, and said to herself:" Yes he would sacrifice everything, and he will succeed."Henry J. Puetz InstitutePHYSICAL CULTUREMASSAGE, SWEDISHMOVEMENT, WATERCURE, MECHANICALVIBRATIONSi 6l DEARBORN STREET, 2nd FloorCHICAGOGlasgow WooienMillscoTHEWORLD'SLARGESTTAILORSSUIT OR OVERCOATTO YOUR ORDERNOMORK $15 NOLESSWE ALSO MAKE A FULL SILK-LINED DRESS SUIT FOR:: $30.00 ::1 9 1- 1 93 State StreetPALMER CAPITAL, $2,000,000The ContinentalNationalBank<>f ChicagoCor* Adams and La Salle StreetCHICAGO, ILL.John C. Black, PresidentIsaac N. Perry George M. ReynoldsVice-PresidentIra P. BowenAsst. Cashier CashierBenjamin S. MayerAsst. CashierDIRECTORSJohn C. Black, Roswell Miller, William G.Hibbard, Henry C. Durand, Henry Botsford,James H. Dole, J. Ogden Armour, Isaac N.Perry, Berthold I,oewenthal.300Student etiquetteTHE fourth Journal volume falls up against the sixthbecause the fifth is not there. And where, oh where,is that Century Unabridged of a Villamovitz Mullen-dorf ? No one in the library is reading him, and heis too big to be swiped safely.I perceive the class know-it-all sitting on the shelf-ladder, with the fifth Journal volume on her decorously-spread-out skirt. I have the bad taste to gaze hungrily ather book. She keeps pulling her skirts, and holding on tothe ladder.I am making her nervous, so I walk around to stare ather from in back. The ladder — heavens, if she isn't sittingon Villamovitz !"Pardon me, madame," say I, brutally, "won't youtake a chair? "I say, old man,What time of day ?Ah, who's the fairy, by the way,Who smiles on timeFrom out your case ?By jove, a mighty pretty face !Your sister, say you.Well, that's strange,For certain I within the rangeOf former visions can recallShe was my sister too, that's all.Broke, Broke, Broke.Broke, broke, broke,On thy cold, gray piles, O, U !For the campus and the lectureAnd the longing for the true.Oh, well for the boarding-house dameThat many there are who pay.It pains us much; we drop a tear,And silently turn away. And the stately Profs, go onTo Cobb, through slush and mud;But we sigh for the ring of the vanishedcoin,And our hearts sound the D. S. thud.Broke, broke, broke,'Twas the song of our freshman year;And the registrar keeps up the jarThe longest day we're here.301PublitSpeaking.- —¦¦¦— — —MElocution 17Drlsnric. mArt y(JournnlisimjFLitcrntiur.M1 jyjf i\ii1ianirntari|.' Law.Dctuitc.PJl|CllDlO(jl|.[localM usicPinno.HENRY N.SOPER^PRESIDENT.OUJ'iJjJj , iTEIMWAirSEND FOR CATALOGUEHENRY M. SOPER, President.17 Van Buren Street, Chicago.302Cbe man u)bo flunked ItteALAS, he is coming behind me. I hear his catarrhal breathing. The iron stairsshake under his heavy heel, and his fat shadow is thrown before me. Nowbe draws his hat from his ambrosial hair. A leg encased in a trouser of thepajama variety is planted on the step beside me. In my eyes the tears risethickly as he enquires." Still clibbig ittelectual hides, Biss Johdes ? "Cbe ?ini$b of DrewScene — A wilderness of cissoids." Put down your notes ! " shouts the professor." I c-can't re -remember the formulae," unhappy Drew explains, clinging to hisnote-book." Draw the figure ! " bawls the professor.So Drew draws a fresh diagram, and letters it, contrary to custom, with two I's,an h and an e.THERE is an excitement in flunking that is seldom equalled and never excelled.Take a required history class, or stop — geology will do very well. Sit in thefront row, and put your pen across your note book. Perhaps your brazenfront will deceive him. But no, his eye is upon you." When is the Erosion Cycle mature?""When, indeed? He calls on the woman at your left. A shiver runs up yourhumerus. She does not answer. You forget the question. He asks the man behindyou; your spine chills up through your vertebrae. What was that question ? Bicycle,automobile— Oh, laudes domino, the man knew it. At least he said, " Slopeisatits-maximum." Intelligent man.He progresses from class. Groups of people rotate reverently as he passes." He walks quite easily, " they whisper low." Left knee still stiff, I see."" Wasn't the cast taken off ?""Yes, from His thumb," bitterly.A girl stands near Him. She does not let her eyes meet his because she knowsHe cannot take off His hat." What is He thinking of ? " she muses.Presently a man approaches, prostrates himself, then touches His shoulder withtender sacrilege.'• How's the eye ? " he questions, guardedly." Our Eye is Well," Royalty responds.303ENGRAVED INVITATIONSFor Social and Public FunctionsFRATERNITYSTATIONERSDANCE PROGRAMSANNUAL INSERTSmWM. FREUND & SONS174-176 State St., Chicagoopp. palmer house entranceCbe Illinois Scbool of DentistrpCORNER VAN BUREN AND CLARK STREETSRegular Session begins about October FirstFRANK N. BROWN, D.D.S., Dean, 100 State Street - - - Professor of OrthodentiaDAVID M. CATTELL, D.D.S., Stewart Bldg. Prof, of Operative Dentistry and Operative TechnicsGEO. T. CARPENTER, M.D., D.D.S., 103 State Street -- - Professor of Oral SurgeryELGIN McWHINNEY, D.D.S., 100 State Street Professor of Materia Medica and TherapeuticsGEO. W. COOK, D.D.S., 47th and Kenwood Ave. - - Professor of Pathology and BacteriologyB. J. CIGRAND, M.S., D.D.S., North and Robey Sts. Prof, of Dental History and Special ProsthesisJ. A. McKINLEY, M.D., 2535 N. Hermitage Ave. - Professor of AnatomyCHARLES J. DRUECK. M.D , 4801 St. Lawrence Ave. - Professor of Physiology and HistologyGEO. E. ROLLINS, M.D., 3640 Indiana Ave. - - Professor of Chemistry and AnaesthesiaELMER DeWITT BROTHERS, B.S., LL.B., 122 LaSalle St. Professor of Dental Jurisprudencej Adjunct Professor of Anatomy and Demonstrator on theU. G. WINDELL, M.D., T012 W. Lake St. I Cadaver.W. WALTER DITTMAR. D.D.S , 120 Van Buren St. ] Adjuns*p^^^ andGraduates of Pharmacy and Veterinary Schools and undergraduates in Medicine areadmitted to advance standing*TEXT BOOKS. — This School supplies free for the use of the students, all the usual text books,reference books, dictionary, etc.LOCATION OF COLLEGE.— The College is situated on the great "Union Elevated Loop," mak-in it accessible from all pares of the city. Two hundred thousand people use this loop every day.Clinical advantages are unsurpassed.For information or announcement, address DR, FRANK N. BROWN, Dean,100 State Street, Chicago, Illinois304mm If Came and WDu it SfaptdA PARTY of half a dozen young Americans in the brilliantly lighted and elegantsalon of the Trochanda hotel, at Havana, were smoking Cuban cigars and talking of many things—often of the Spanish war, which had brought them thitherand left them. The subject exhausted itself. A pause, then June Condon :" Elleridge, you promised that you'd tell us, when there was time, why you don'thave that baby ring cut off your hand. Isn't it a story?"George Elleridge, a handsome light-haired New Knglander, who was in the postal service, lazily raised his left hand and regarded a slender gold ring, in which asingle small diamond glittered. It had cut deeply into the flesh of the finger, andboth this fact and its size, suggested a trinket of babyhood, never removed." Oh. sort of a story, fellows," he drawled. "You know I was over here withthe 76th, early in the game, and we saw a good deal of the fun. One dark night Iwas sent with a small squad to reconoitre out along the Fernando road ten or twelvemiles and return. We were just starting back when I saw an old plantation farmhouse in flames, and a gang of black-hearted bandits just starting on the run with theold planter and his wife and daughter— deuce of a pretty blackeyed Spaniard. Therehad been only two servants, and the fellows had finished them and thrown them intothe flames. Well, we drove the brutes off and took the old man and the women intothe city with us, for they said they had friends there. Not much of an affair, youknow, only one of the sneaks winged me in the left as they ran. It was slight anddidn't trouble me much, especially as I was interested in the girl's talk on the way in.You know how a fellow will take a fancy to a pretty girl sometimes — especially if shehappens to be in hard luck any way at all. Seems like tears always brighten upbright eyes and make them more potent. Well, that night I saw them to & fine homein the city, which I since learned the rich old Spaniard, her father, owned, and whichwas occupied by her uncle. Of course I had to call again to see how she came on,and in fact I went pretty often for a week or so, then the wound made me trouble andbrought on the beastly typhoid, and I went ' bug.' She came to see me every day,and some days I knew it, and some I didn't. But when I woke up from a long sleepshe was sitting there by me, and holding my hand, and I couldn't make out how thehand had got so thin, for it'd been a good while since I'd seen it before. But I knewher, and I said something to her, I don't remember what, and she slipped that ringfrom her own finger to mine, and it went on easy. Then she bent over asid kissed me.So you see, fellows" — EHeridge laughed rather nervously, as a man making an admission—" you see where I got it, and why I keep it, and how it came on that particular finger, and — yes — and why I stay in this country."CHICAGO LAW SCHOOLe<5* «£• e£*Board of Trustees. P'acixlty.HON. RICHARD S. TUTHILL, President.Judge Circuit Court, Chicago .HON. SHELBY M. CULLOM,United States Senator from Illinois.HON. R. W. CLIFFORD,Judge Circuit Court, Chicago.HON. JOHN C. BLACK,U. S. Dist. Atty. Northern Dist. Illinois.REV. S. M. MERRILL, D. D., LL- D.Bishop of M. E. Church, Chicago.JACOB S. SMITH,Pres. Ind. Natural Gas and Oil Co., Chicago.O. M. POWERS, A. M.Pres. Metropolitan Business College.GEN. JOHN C. SMITH.GEO. W. WARVELLE.AMERICUS B. MELVILLE.L. A. GODDARD.THERON M. BATES, Treasurer.JOHN J. TOBIAS, Secretary. GEORGE W. WARVELLE, LL. D., Dean,Professor of Constitutional Jurisprudence.D. K. TONE, Lit. B., LL. B.,Professor of the Law of Contracts.JOHN J. TOBIAS, LL. D., Ph. D.,Professor of International Law.A. C. BARNES, A. M., LL- B.,Professor of the Law of Torts.A. B MELVILLE, LL D.,Professor of Equity and Crimes.A. J. HIRSCHL, A..B., LL- B.,Professor of the Law of Corporations.LOUIS BOISOT, A. B., LL- B.,Professor of Common Law Pleading.CHARLES E. POPE, A. M., LL. B ,Professor of the Law of Wills.EDWY L- REEVES, LL. B.,Professor of Practice in Seminar.PETER L. EVANS, A. B., LL. B.,Professor of the Law of Bailments.FRANCIS W. WALKER, LL- B.,lecturer on Corporations.HON. L. D. CONDEE, LL- D.,Prof, of the Law of Municipal Corporations.C. PORTER JOHNSON, LL- M ,Professor of Legal Procedure.GEO. E. WILLARD, B. S., M. D.,Professor of Medical Jurisprudence.E. W. ADKINSON, A. M„ LL- B.,Lecturer on the Law of Eminent Domain .HON. J. H. RAYMOND, A. M.,Lecturer on the Law of Patents.WM. O. BELT, LL. M ,Lecturer on Trade Marks.Preparatory Course: Day and evening sessions. UndergraduateCourses lead to EE. B., and admission to bar. Post-graduateCourses lead to EL. E. and D. C. E.FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 6Students can be made self-supporting during the time of the lawcourse. Club rates for Board from $1.50 to $2.50 per week.SCHOOL OF PLEADING AND PRACTICE.Method of Instruction : This course supplementing the work of the undergraduate years, is designed to exhibit the practical application of the principles of lawto the ordinary affairs and business transactions of life. From the nisi prius courtappeals lie to the Appellate Court, giving an opportunity for practical work in theprocedure by appeal or writ of error, the preparation of bills of exceptions, briefs andarguments, and other details of practice necessary for a proper presentation and finaldisposition of a case in the courts of last resort.For Catalogue address Secretary.\\5 Dearborn Street, Chicago, 111*306Cbe Warmer QuarterThe 'Varsity girl in summer !Emphatically she is a comer.Petite and sweet,Uncommonly neatThe men all swear she's a hummer.Her daddy may stint herAllowance in winterBut her gowns must be killing in summer.The 'Varsity girl in the summer !Any day you may hear the men hum herPraise in phraseAnd other loud ways,As her rivals grow glummer and glummer.Her cheeks glow so ruddy,'Tis freedom from study,Makes the maiden a winner in summer.A44 A FLUNK notice," mused Jack, as he picked up the yellow envelope the postman had slipped under his door in Snell hall training quarters. " It's thenew dean's handwriting, too ; first flunk I ever got from that office, buthave seen that scrawl on many a yellow envelope on the rack in Cobb hall." Needn't open it, for it's most likely in Biology. Tod told me when I registeredfor the course that that prof, would rather listen to a frog croak any day than watcha foot-ball game if he had a season ticket. Some of the profs, fail to realize that thesignal practice on the foot ball team corresponds to Mathematics fifteen and twenty-seven combined."It's done now. Pell will take my place in the Penn. game next Saturday, andmy hopes for the All Western are blanked for the year." Let's see how the new dean breaks the news. What's this !"1 * Dean Wells desires to congratulate you on your brilliant run in last Saturday'sgame. It reminded him of a similar effort on his part in a Yale-Harvard game someyears ago."" Well," said Jack, "we will get the old man out to help coach the team."Though numerous and fairThe ladies that are there,We say, without compunction,That foot-ball's a Stagg function.307The Chicago Beach HotelGEO. B. ROSS. ManagerOn the Lake Shore and 51st StreetBoulevard. ChicagoA Seaside Resort9@WITH ALL THE ADVANTAGES AND AMUSEMENTS To BEDEBIVEII r>OM PROXIMITY TO A LAIGE CITY.. DEMON-STEATED TO BE THE MOST DELIGHTFUL ABIDING PLACETHE YEAE ABOUND IN CHICAGO :: :: :; :: ;; ;;1000 Feet of Broad Veranda 450 Outside Apartments220 Bath RoomsEight minutes from Van Buren Street by Illinois Central Rapid Transit.Send for Souvenir Booklet.308Cbe exception.£ £ M ^ /HEN you are as old as I am, child," said Isabel to me, " you will arrive^/W at the conclusion that a man is never both clever and good-looking.T T Every big man that I know is stupid, and every clever man is eithernot up to my shoulder, or married, which is worse. Masculine brainsseem to come in small sizes.Isabel is thirty and very good to look at. She always has nice clothes and sheknows how to wear them. Men are rather afraid of her because she is clever andcritical. They like to give dinners and theater parties for her, but when they go tocall on her they usually take a friend along to help them keep up with her quickwits. She is fond of me because I am very young and very stupid. For this reason,also, she considers it her duty to instruct me in worldly wisdom." Now, for example," she continued, " last night Mr. Comstock took me in todinner. He says more bright things in an hour than most people in a lifetime, but itis impossible to look at him and enjoy one's dinner at the same time. So I compromised by listening to him, and keeping my eyes on Dick Russell, who sat acrossfrom me. He's quite the best looking thing I ever saw. Charlotte told me afterwards that the only thing he said during dinner was, " Aren't the cards pretty tonight?"11 Isabel," I said, " your' re only saying all this to be bright and to impress me."" Really," said Isabel, "you're improving. You never would have thought ofthat a month ago. Now, as a reward, 111 tell you something. I've found an exceptionto the rule."" Who is it, I asked, with as much interest as I could summon, in view of thefact that this was the fourth " exception " that I had heard about that week. Isabelhad discovered that the other three were " really intolerable."44 That's the most interesting part of it," she replied. " I don't know his name;but I meet him every day when I go down to the office to get father. He must besix feet three, and he's really good looking— very bored and indifferent, you know,as if he thought everybody was too stupid to live. I'm sure he doesn't like womenbut he's just the kind of person that they're always ready to let walk all over them.Yesterday, just as I got to Twelfth street, I dropped my purse. He picked it up andhanded it to me— I'm sure I don't see -what you're laughing at— and when I thankedhim he said, ' Not at all ' and looked at me quite hard."I didn't see anything particularly brilliant about his speech; but Isabel went onto describe Ihe man in detail, and I really got quite enthusiastic before she went.That was on Wednesday. Friday morning I was sitting at the lace counter atField's, when Isabel came up.Valenciennes lace and white muslin," she said, scornfully. "For your littleparties in the holidays, I suppose. May I ask if you still have bread and milk forsupper ? "I am used to that sort of thing from her, so I didn't say anything. In fact, shedidn't give me a chance.3093 Business Dress Morning Dress ^imwiANNOUNCEMENTTO THEFACULTYand STUDENTS ftOF THE /Ww<TELEPHONE University ofChicago H5MONROEMONTAUK ($X THAT MYSPRINGSTOCK, ETC."EVERYTHINGBUT THE BUILDINGOPPOSITECOLUMBIACHICAGOORDINARY,NOTHINGBUT THELATEST."m. h. McCarthyMERCHANT TAILORAfternoon Dress Evening Dress310" There is no exception to the rule," she said."Listen to me. Yesterday, as I was walking past those little grey stone houseson Indiana avenue, that father owns, the door opened and a man came out with ababy carriage. He got it down the steps and was pushing it along, and, my dear, itwas my man. There was a woman in the window — oh, it's too awful to tell — but shedid, and he kissed his at her.I think Isabel saw the funny side of her story as she told it, but suddenly a wildexpression came over her face. She clutched my arm so that it was black and bluefor a week." Look," she gasped.A man had just sat down at the counter. He was very big and good-looking,and appeared to be greatly bored. From one of his huge gloves he fished out a scrapof Hamburg edging."I beg your pardon," I heard him say in slow, indifferent tones. "Maytrouble you to show me something to match this?"When I turned around, Isabel had gone." Labor no charm to my existence lends;I love to dream: there my ambition ends."A freshman wrote at the end of his theme.Next day he saw by the 5 * trailers ' ' gleamThat passing that course was simply a dream.SomeiDbere or Otber(To Christina Rossetti, who didn't thinkabout such things.)Somewhere or other, it must surely be,The comfort that has been so long denied —The pocket that my dressmaker has moved around,And placed " behind, a little to one side."Somewhere or other, may be near or far,Past dart and seam, clean out of sight.I almost thought I felt it then —Only my left hand groping with my right.Somewhere or other, may be far or near,With just a fold, a pleat between,With just the last hooks of a "pretty style,"Clasping the thing unseen.311Th(Harvard Schoolfor BoysANAFFILIATEDACADEMY OFTHE UNIVERSITYOFCHICAGO4670 Lake Avenue, Opp. Kenwood ClubTelephone Oakland 394John J. Schobinger ) . .John C. Grant j :: :: P™«pals312Cbe Borne expressBless me ! this is pleasant,Riding on a rail !When the city's rush is over, and the monthly ticket shown,And the platform's crowd has scattered like the leaves in Autumn blown,Then the engine feels the throttle, as the racer feels the whip,And sends its driver whirling for its little homeward trip.O the home train , and its quiver, and its shoot along the lake,And its gladness that the day is nearly done;And the tumbling of the wave crests as they flash and quickly break,In the last, low, level shining of the sun!The clean cut man of business eyes his fresh-bought paper close,Culling out the world's wide doings from the padded news verbose;And the bargain hunter, sated, sits ensconced amid her gains,Complacent o'er the patent fact of her superior brains.The trainman punches tickets with his swift and easy air,Like the man that knows his business of getting every fare;And he calls the Hyde Park station in the strong, familiar ringAs he inward thrusts his body through the car door's sudden swing.Meanwhile the conversation of the women from the clubsIncreases with the train speed and the whirling of the hubs;And the latest sociology or Kipling's virile verse,Or city art and garbage their gossip intersperse.And the judge of human nature, as he notes their faces fair,Knows these are they whose strenuous wills can strongly do and dare;And his inner eye sees visions of immortal Art's wide swayAnd clear-eyed Science gazing on a fairer, sweeter day.So the city's strong-faced thousands spin adown the steel-set bed,With the two red signals rearward and the yellow on ahead;Till the engine feels the throttle 'neath the stations glittering light,And gladdens waiting home-hearts at the gathering of the night.O the home train, and its quiver, and its shoot along the lake,And its gladness that the day is fairly done;And the tumbling of the wave crests as they flash and quickly breakIn the twilight and the moonlight just begun.313At...RetailManufacturersofBEAUTIFULANDORIGINAL Lamps.. Rich Cut Glass¦piTKiH*JJR0OKS' lovers of the FINE CHINAbeautiful -t>t.t/-»we extend a BRIC-A-BRACcordial nzzzz^zzzzzzz~~~~~~~___ invitation to __W inspect Rfet«',errs|i.our line of Fine ChinaAll Elevated Trains Stopat Our Door State and Lake StreetsJackson Park Stables273 East 57th Street J. H. KintzTel. Oakland 552 CHICAGOChicago Beach, Del Prado, Hyde Park and Windermere Livery314RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGEIn Affiliation With the University of Chicago.The academic year of Rush Medical College is divided into fourquarters, corresponding with those recognized with the University ofChicago. They are designated as Summer, Autumn, Winter andSpring Quarters, ^beginning respectively the first of July, first ofOctober, first of January, and first of April, each continuing fortwelve weeks. A recess of one week occurs between the end of eachQuarter and the beginning of the next following. Instructions in alldepartments of medicine will be given in each quarter.The general course of instruction requires four years of study inresidence, with a minimum attendance upon three Quarters of eachyear. A student may begin his college work on the first day of anyquarter, and may continue in residence for as many successivequarters as he desires. Credit will not be allowed, however, for morethan three successive quarters. At least 45 months must elapsebetween the date of a first matriculation and the date of graduation.Instruction is given in two capacious, well lighted edifices. Oneis devoted to Clinics, Didactic Lectures and practical courses inManual Training, in Manipulation in the use of the various Instruments employed in Medicine, Surgery, Obstre tries and the Specialties.The other building contains five Laboratories, in which are conducted Practical Laboratory Courses in Anatomy, Physiology,Histology, Chemistry, Materia Medica, Therapeutics, Pathology andBacteriology.For further information address correspondence toORGANIZED 1837. RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE, Chicago, IIIWesternBank Note CompanyChicagoEngravers and Printers ofBonds • Stocks * DiplomasBANK CHECKSand DRAFTSSAFETY TINTSPARCHMENTand SAFETY PAPERSFirst Class Designs and EngravingLithograph Stationery::for Manufacturers ::Merchants and BankersListahle on the Stock Exchanges of NewYork and Chicago W. R. Gwinn,Pres. and Treas. James Damey,SecretaryTUnion ffounbripWorks ? dbicaaoA rchitecturaland GeneralFoundry WorkFIRE ESCAPESOffices417 First NationalBank Building lUork$:76th Street andGreenwood AvenueTelephone Central 399315The Kenwood InstituteFor Girls.An Affiliated Academy of the University of Chicago/>RADIWTES of the School are received, without examination,v on certificate of the Principal at the University of Michigan'the University of Wisconsin, Vassar College, Smith College andWellesley College. Similar arrangements may be made withany college which receives students on certificate . : : : :Miss Annice Bradford Butts,Principal,40 East Forty-Seventh Street -Chicago** I /HE faculties of modern* houses of learning recognize the fact that good ventilation and an even temperature are essential to the healthand working powers of theoccupants of school rooms.THE JOHNSON SYSTEMOF AUTOMATIC TEMPERATURE REGULATION insures the even temperature. It is adapted to anysystem of heating,JOHNSON TEMPERATURECONTROLLING COMPANY411 Dearborn StreetCHICAGO, ILL. John J. MaoeeDRUGGIST AND CHEMISTTelephone A / AOakland ^0*1Cor. 57th St and Lake Ave.CHICAGO316TWO,FOUR, AMD 5IX YEARCOURSES IM SCIENCEAMD LITERATURE. ORR & LOCKETTMADISONAMD ROBE^STREETS./or/]/: 7aa//\&a /sre/^JLEW} 5 AFOUR YEAR COURSE INriKHAMlCAL^ ELECTRICALEflGiriEERiriG.INSTITUTE,CHICAGO. 50 State St. and 71 &73 Randolph Street*We make a specialty of FINE BUILDERS' HARDWARE :: :: HIGHGRADE CUTLERY, POCKETKNIVES, RAZORS, Etc. :: ::The BEST of everything and the LowestPf ice for the quality sold k out tuh*Telephone South 1193[cCARTH1Decorating,ioishing^ Etc*^ALL PAPERsh Ave0 Tor the home, library, sick room, studio, office, school roorn^—THE STANDORETTE—Am Invalid's Stand, Easel, HeadingStand, Book Rest, Music Stasnd,C5©rd Stand, Sewing Stand, Draw-imjs Hoard, all in one.handsome piece of furniture. Compactlyfolded; ©hipped Inbos. 24x21x2^.Thousandsin use givingthe best ofsatisfaction;Shipped onapproval, freight'paid. If not as represented,money refunded. I'durable, ornamental.Made of steel tubing,enameled in black.Trimmings nickelplated. All adjustments are automatic.Our booklet mailed free.D. H. ALLEN & €0.. Miamaisburg, <B, ii£r;U317-Celebrated..._^ CANNEDV® MEATSare universally acknowledged to be the BESTEVERY CAN IS GUARANTEEDOx Tongue (whole)Pork and BeansPeerless Sliced BeefBoneless ChickenExtract of Beef Condensed Minced MeatPotted Beef, Ham and TongueSauerkraut and SausageLambs' TongueVeal Loaf, Soups, Etc.PUT UP BY Compressed Corned BeefLunch TongueVienna SausageTurkey and TongueLibby, McNeill & LibbyCHICAGO, ILL.SOLD BY ALL GOOD GROCERSOur new booklet, "How to Make Good Things to Eat" mailed on application.CANDY!! CANDY!!!SEND$| ^ _ F0R A SUPERB BOX OF^'2a folates oror 3.50 CandiesExpress prepaid east of Denver or west ofNew YorkAssorted Candies and Chocolates packedin enquiset boxes or baskets to thevalue of any amount of moneyenclosed, prepaid to itsdestination.A pleased customer is the bestadvertisement.... C. F. GINTHER . .CONFECTIONER212 State Street CHICAGO Illinois College CawCollege Lecture Rooms, library and Office5th Floor Journal Building, 160 Washington St.REGULAR SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 5TH.Summer Law School opens First Monday in June, and continueseight weeks. LL.B. Course, three years; Post Graduate SchoolElective Courses, one year's study, LL. M. degree; two years.D.C.L, degree; three years, LL. J), degree,FACULTY— Howard N. Ogden, Ph.D., Dean, Comparative Jurisprudence, Evidence and Equity ;John G. Henderson, LL.D., Crimes and Wills; Ros-wellShinn, Lly. D., Pleading, Practice and Damages; J. W. Smith, Lly.D., Kquity, Pleading andPractice, Receivers; J. T. Long, LL-D-, Contracts,Quasi-Contracts, L,egal Ethics; Carl Evans Boyd,Ph. I)., Roman Law, Comparative ConstitutionalLaw ; Alva E- Taylor I^.M., Real Property,Corporat'ons, Commercial Paper ; Carlos S.Hardy, 1,1,. M., Sales, Agency, Partnership,Bailments; Charles A. Denison, LL.M., Constitutional and International Law ; James EwingDavis, A.M., I,I,.B. Domestic Relations; H.Stewart Derby, L/ .B., Insurance Law; HugoPalm, LL.B , Ph.B., Torts ; Ludwig Zeisler,L.L.B., Guaranty and Suretyships; Henry Waterman, I^Iy.B., Ph.B., Personal Property,SPtCIAL LECTURERS— John H. Roemer, A.M.,LL B., Negligence Cases ; Taylor E. Brown,LL.M., Patents, Copyrights, Trademarks ; Wm.J. Donlin, A.M., LIv.B., Eminent Domain, Special Assessments, Taxation ; Louis Boisot, A.B.,L.L.B., Mechanics' Liens ; Daniel W. Heffron,A.M., LIV.B., Admiralty and Maritime Law ; W.Harrison Hipp, M.D , Forensic Medicine.For further information, address the Dean,Journal Building, 160 Washington St., Chicago.318BARNES -CROSBY CO.Hrtists . iPegiflnetg . EngraversMAKING A FEATURE OFCOLLEGE SUBJECTSZINC ETCHING AND HALFTONE REPRODUCTIONS OFPORTRAITS AND GROUPSBALL TEAMS, BOAT CREWSGLEE CLUBS, OUT - DOORSPORTS, SCENES ON CAMPUS OR ATHLETIC FIELDINTERIOR OR EXTERIORVIEWS OF BUILDINGSDESIGNS, HEADINGS, DECORATIONS & ILLUSTRATIONSFORMAGAZINESANNUALSPROGRAMSPROSPECTIAND COLLEGE ADVERTISING LITERATUREWE WILL FURNISH ESTIMATESPROMPTLY ON RE O^U ESTTHE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK ARE:: :: :: our work :: :: ::BARNES-CROSBY CO,OFFICE AND WORKS— TIMES BUILDING .. CHICAGO319m%% wbicb wasDe\>ise& anb eDitefcbs students at tbeXHniversits ot Cbicagoan& ma&e into a booftbs /IDarsb & ©rant,wbo Do college printingin flM^moutb place