clbe £tlnivcrsUv of Cbica*jo^libraries<t>ilrEl 2fl j|1 ?W*"/ 4V **^^ JHifc.1 JEN fl!"; V^ iM/nflWmt Ml|y| Vk_ >^,n?- ^BH. ^^—iCap anti #otonThe University of Chicago■9°5Annual Publication of theOrder of the Iron MaskVOLUME X M C MVV.VOWALLACE HECKMANWallace iferkmatt(gimtiafl-SIriiat?*attft T&wmtBBi$tanaa,er of ttyellniforattu of Gllpragntijta 18 oak tarrap^rtfullijoeouateuCurtain's UpWITH the "tap, tap, tap" of theprompter's cane upon, thewooden stage, the curtainrises on the French play. The lordsand ladies in all their finery standready to make their prettiest bows tothe admiring public. The principals,the chorus, and even the sceneryof the 1905 year book await theprompter's call. The pictures, proseand poetry are mingled, as of yore,between the maroon covers. Andnow, with the "knock, knock, knock' 'of our dear but ever critical readers,the curtain's up on "The Cap andGown."Cap and Gown BoardManaging EditorsHoward L. Willett Henry P. ConkeyBusiness ManagerC. N. ThomasAssociate EditorsEdwin D. F. Butterfield LiteraryJames V. Hickey Theodora RichardsStudent OrganizationsBurton P. Gale Pauline Palmer Edith LawtonBernard L. Bell Carl D. BevanFrederick B. Pattee Faculty-Sterling B. Parkinson Grace BarkerCharles F. Kennedy AthleticsFrederick R. Baird Marie OrtmayerSocialCyrus L. GarnettGrace WilliamsonElizebeth Street FraternitiesBerthold M. PettetVernor A. WoodworthAnne Payne WellsArtC. Arthur BruceMedicineJ. Earl Collins LawDaniel C. Webb DivinityRalph H. Mowbray7WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, PH. D., D. D.f LL. D.President of the UniversityOFFICERSALONZO K. PARKER, D. D Recorder^HORACE S. FISKE Editorial Assistant 'FREDERICK JAMES GURNEY, A. B., D. B. Record 'Keeper VTHOMAS WAKEFIELD GOODSPEEQ, D. D. . . Registrar yCHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, PH.D., D.D Chaplain?^/CHARLES PORTER SMALL, M. D PhysicianCHARLES REID BARNES, PH. D Examiner for Colleges and UniversitiesFRANK JUSTUS MILLER, PH. D Examiner for Secondary Schools .DEANS S^oJn>8^HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A. M., LL. D. . . Dean of Faculty of Arts, Lit. and Science VALBION WOODBURY SMALL, PH. D., LL. D., Dean of Graduate School of Arts and Lit. y/ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. M. Dean of Ogden School of Science VFRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, PH. D Dean of Senior Colleges isGEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, PH. D Dean of Junior Colleges ^ALEXANDER SMITH, PH.D. Dean in Junior CollegesROBERT MORSE LOVETT, A; B Dean in Junior Cnlleges VMARION TALBOT, A. M. . ........ f Dean of Women VrSOPHONISBA P. BRECKINRIDGE, PH. D Assistant Dean of Women KWILLIAM DARNELL MacCLINTOCK, A. M, . . . . . Dean of the University College YJOHN CUMMINGS, PH.D Assistant Dean of the University College V -JOHN MILTON DODSON, A. M., M.D. . Dean of Medical Students y'HARRY GIDEON WELLS, PH. D., M.D. .... Assistant Dean of Medical Students ■/i 8 "I. "\ w^of DepartmentsJAMES ROWLAND ANGELL, A. M., Professor and Head of Department of Psychology.LEWELLYS F. BARKER, M. B., Professor and Head of Department of Anatomy.CARL DARLING BUCK, Ph. D„ Professor and Head of Department of Sanskrit andIndo-European Comparative Philology.EARNEST DEWITT BURTON, D. D., Professor and Head of Department of New Testament Literature and Interpretation. "THOMAS CHROWDER CHAMBERLIN, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department of Geology.JOHN MERLE COULTER, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Botany.STARR WILLARD CUTTING, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of German.HENRY HERBERT DONALDSON, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department ofNeurology.EDWIN BRANT FROST, A. M., Professor and Head of Department of Astronomy.WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A. B., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department of Latin.WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER, Ph. D., D. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of Departmentof Semitic Languages and Literatures.LUDWIG HEKTOEN, M. D., Professor and Head of Department of Bacteriology andPathology.JOHN FRANKLIN JAMESON, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department ofHistory.HARRY PRATT JUDSON, A. M., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department of PoliticalScience.JAMES LAWRENCE LAUGHLIN, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of PoliticalEconomy.JOHN MATHEWS MANLY, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of English.ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELSON, Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department of Physics.ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Mathematics.RICHARD GREEN MOULTON, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of GeneralLiterature.JOHN ULRIG NEF, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Chemistry.KARL PIETSCH, Ph. D., Acting Head of Department of Romance.ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A. M., Professor and Head of Department of Geography.PAUL SHOREY, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Greek.ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Ph.D., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department ofSociology.GEORGE NEAL INNES STEWART, Sc. D., M. D., Professor and Head of Departmentof Physiology.MARION TALBOT, A. M., Professor and Acting Head of Department of Household Administration.JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Philosophy.CHARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor and Head of Department ofZoology.AMOS ALONZO STAGG, A. B., Professor and Head of Department of Physical Cultureand Athletics.9Martin A. Ryerson, PresidentAndrew McLeish, Vice-President Charles L. Hutchinson, TreasurerThomas W. Goodspeed, SecretaryWallace Heckman, Counsel and Business ManagerTrevor Arnett, AuditorMEMBERSClass 1. Term expires in 1905Jessie A. Baldwin Isaac W. MaclayAndrew McLeish David G. Hamilton Enos M. BartonFrank J. Llewellyn John D. Rockefeller, Jr.Class 2. Term expires in 1906Fred T. Gates Edward GoodmanHoward G. Grey Francis W. Parker Adolphus C. BartlettFrederick A. Smith Charles L. Hutchinson\Class 3. Term expires in 1907Eli B. Felsenthal Harold F. McCormickWilliam R. Harper Martin A. Ryerson Franklin MacVeaghWillard A. Smith George C. Walker ** Deceased.10Preachers, 1904-1905Spring Quarter, 1904Rev. Simon J. McPherson Right Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, S. T. D.Rev. Marion D. Shutter Rev. William R. Notman, D. D.Rev. Professor Marcus Dods, D. D. Rev. Professor George B. FosterRev. Professor Edward Judson, D. D. Rev. Professor Shailer Mathews, D. DSummer Quarter, 1904Rev. Professor Herbert Lee Stetson, D. D., LL. DRev. William R. Richards, D. D.Rev. Professor George Barker Stevens, D. D., LL. D.Rev. Professor Charles Richmond HendersonRev. Professor Herbert Lockwood WillettRev. Professor John Pentland Mahaffy, D. D.Autumn Quarter, 1904Rev. Professor Charles Richmond Henderson, D. D.The President of the University Rev. Henry A. LubeckRev. Lyman Abbott, D. D. Rev. Charles Cuthbert Hall, D. D.Rev. William J. McCaughan, D. D. Rev. Orrin Philip Gifford, D. D.Winter Quarter, 1905Rev. Orrin Philip Gifford, D. D. Rev. Frederic E. Dewhurst, D. D.Rev. Armstrong Black, D. D. Rev. George Hodges, D. D.Professor George Foote Moore, Ph. D., D. D.Rev. Professor Herbert Lockwood WillettRev. W. H. P. Faunce, D. D.nInstitutionsTHE HARVARD SCHOOL, CHICAGOJohn J. SchobingerBUTLER COLLEGE, INDIANAPOLIS, IND.Scot Butler, A. M., LL. D.CULVER MILITARY ACADEMY, CULVER, IND..A. F. Fleet, A. M. LL. D.KENWOOD INSTITUTE, 40 E/47th St., CHICAGOMrs. Stella Dyer Loring, PrincipalDES MOINES COLLEGE, DES MOINES, IA.Justin Kent Richardson, D. D.KALAMAZOO COLLEGE, KALAMAZOO, MICH.Arthur Gaylord Slocum, A. M. LL. D.JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY, DE LAND, FLORIDALincoln Hulley, Ph. D.RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE, CHICAGOJohn Milton Dodson, A. M., M. D.; Frank Billings, S. M., M. D.Frederic Shurtleff Coolidge, A. B., M. D., DeansFRANCES SHIMER ACADEMY, MT. CARROLL, ILL.William Parker McKee, D. B., A. M.UNIVERSITY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS21 and 22 Lake Shore Drive, CHICAGOAnna R. Haire, A. B.BRADLEY POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, PEORIA, ILL.Edward Octavius Sisson, S. B., A. B.ILLINOIS COLLEGE, JACKSONVILLE, ILL.Clifford Webster Barnes, A. M., D. B.WAYLAND ACADEMY, BEAVER DAM, WIS.Edwin Putnam Brown, A. B.DEARBORN SEMINARY, 2252 Calumet Ave.Evelyn Matz, PH. B.12Board of Student Organization, Publicationsand ExhibitionsThe President, ex officioThe Recorder, ex officioDean Castle, ex officioDean Talbot, ex officioDirector Jones, ex officio Mr. Clark, ex officioMr. Herrick, ex officioMr. Thompson, ex officioMr. Merriam, ex officioMr. Warren, ex officioMr. AbbottMiss BaberMr. GaleMr. HendricksonMr. IddingsMr. LovettMr. MoncriefMiss ReynoldsMr.Whittier13STEPHEN GOODSPEED was born at Janesville,Wisconsin, on January 14, 1860. He passed the greater partof his boyhood in Chicago, to which city his father, a well-knownpreacher, had been called to" take charge of the Second BaptistChurch. His college years were spent at Brown, where he wasgraduated in 1880, to pass thence by way of the RochesterTheological Seminary to the Baptist Seminary at Morgan Park, where hereceived his bachelor degree in divinity in 1883. After a few years' earnestpursuit of his calling, he resolved to withdraw and prepare himself to become ateacher. An inspiring and born leader of men, whom he met in his studentdays at Morgan Park and with whom his life was destined to be intimately interwoven, became his guide in the new enterprise. It was William Rainey Harper.With him, then holding the professorship at Yale, the young minister studied forthree years, crowning his labors with the doctor's degree in 1891, and presentlytransferring his activity abroad in order to give the last edge to his careful preparation for his new profession by a year's study at the University of Freiburg.When he returned to America, it was to accept a chair at the University ofChicago, just starting life under the auspices of the manrwho had so deeply influenced his career. At Chicago he became Associate Professor, latterly Professor of Comparative Religion and Ancient History, combining in an unusualway and with extraordinary success instruction in two related fields.These are the bare facts of a career, the better part of which, covering aperiod of fifteen years, he spent in our midst. He was intimately associatedwith the administration of the University, serving for six years as Recorder; hewrote several books, his last, A History of the Ancient World, bearing witnessto powers splendidly mounting to their zenith; he was a husband ,rfather, citizen;but the great fact for our community, and doubtless for himself, was that hetransmitted the living spirit of the older to the younger generation in the capacityof teacher. What of the life whose leading aspect is, as was Professor Good-speed's, academic? Is it an ephemeral thing, because it lives by the word, andthe word fails with the breath? In that case the teacher's is but a poor lot, andthe most rapid ready-writer may turn the laugh upon him in the proud consciousness of the qualified immortality conferred by print. But luckily the word whichfalls from full lips is a seed, and a seed may betoken a harvest. By his scholarsyou shall know the good teacher, and in their minds is prepared for him thenoblest monument which man can raise. Professor Goodspeed has gone fromus. For it is written that man's life is even as the grass. But we may confidently hope that the frank smile and cordial humanity which he carried into allhis associations will live on in our hearts, there in someimperceptible but effective way, ever to plead the cause of honor, truth and charity.14STEPHEN GOODSPEEDFifty- First Convocation (The Summer)The Leon Mandel Assembly HallThe Convocation Chaplain Rev. Prof. Edward Judson, D.D.The Convocation Address — "The Place of Professional Education in theUniversity," by Joseph Henry Beal, Jr.The Fifty- Second Convocation (The Autumn)The Leon Mandel Assembly HallConvocation Chaplain . . Rev. Prof. John Pentland Mahaffy, D.D.Convocation Address — "The Convocation of Evolution," by Hugo DeVries, of the University of Amsterdam.The Fifty-Third Convocation (The Winter)The Leon Mandel Assembly HallThe Convocation Chaplain Rev. Orrin Philip Gefford, D.D.The Convocation Address— "Recent Immigration, a Field Neglected by theScholar," by Jane Addams, Dean of Women, University of Chicago;The Fifty-Fourth Convocation (The spring)The Leon Mandel Assembly HallConvocation Chaplain Rev. James Samuel Stone, D.D.Convocation Address— "The State and Research," by Herbert Putnam,Librarian of Congress.16for the Year 1904-5The ^Meetings of the Board of Trustees are Held on the Second Tuesday ofEach MonthJune 12 Sun.June 13 Mon.June 14June 15June 16June 17 Tues.Wed.Thurs.Fri.June 16 Thurs.June 18 Sat.June 10June 11June 13June 14July 4Aug. 2Aug. 3Aug. 4 Fri.Sat.Mon.Tues.Mon.July 27 Wed.July 28 Thurs.Tues.Wed.Thurs.Sept. 1 Thurs.Sept. 2 Fri.Sept. 3-30Sept. 16 Fri,Sept. 17Sept. 19Sept 20 Sat.Mon.Tues.Dct. 1 Sat.*ov. 12 Sat.Vov. 14 Mon.*Jov. 24 Thurs<Jov. 29 Tuls.*ov. 30 Wed.)ec. 1 Thurs)ec. 2 Fri.)ec. 8 Thurs)ec. 16 Fri.)ec. 17 Sat.)ec. 19 Mon.)ec. 20 Tues. 1904Convocation SundayClass and Alumni DayMatriculation and Registration ofincoming studentsSummer Meeting of the Univer-, sity CongregationQuarterly ExaminationsFounder's Day — Summer Convocation of the UniversityMatriculation and Registration ofincoming studentsFirst Term of Summer QuarterbeginsSummer Examinations for admission to the Junior CollegesIndependence Day— a holidayExaminations for the First Termof the Summer QuarterFirst Term of Summer QuarterendsMatriculation and Registration ofincoming students for the Second Term of Summer QuarterSecond Term of Summer Quarter beginsRegistration of resident studentsfor the Autumn QuarterExaminations for Second Termof the Summer QuarterAutumn Meeting of the University CongregationAutumn Convocation of the UniversitySecond Term of Summer Quarter endsSummer RecessAutumn Examinations for admission to the Junior CollegesFirst Term of Autumn QuarterbeginsMatriculation and Registration ofincoming studentsFirst Term of Autumn QuarterendsSecond Term of Autumn QuarterbeginsThanksgiving Day— a holidayRegistration of resident studentsfor the Winter QuarterThe Annual DebateWinter Examinations for admission to the Junior Colleges Dec. 18 Sun. Convocation SundayDec. 19 Mon. Winter Meeting of the University CongregationDec. 20 Tues. Winter Convocation of the UniversityDec. 20 Tues. |Dec. 21 Wed. )■ Quarterly ExaminationsDec. 22 Thurs. iDec. 22 Thurs. Second Term of Autumn Quarter endsDec. 23-31 Quarterly RecessJan. 3 Tues.Feb. 10 Fri.Feb. 11 Sat.Feb. 13Feb. 22Feb. 23Mar. 1Feb. 28Mar. 1Mar. 2Mar. 3Mar. 19Mar. 20 Mon.Wed.Thurs.Wed.Tues.Wed.Thurs.Fri.Sun.Mon.Mar. 21 Tues.Mar. 22 Wed.Mar. 23 Thurs-Mar. 24 Fri.Mar. 24 Fri.Mar. 25-31April 1 Sat.May 12 Fri.May 13 Sat.May 30May 31June 1June 2June 3June 14June 15June 16 Tues.Wed.Thurs.Fri.Sat.Wed.Thurs.Fri. 1905First Term of Winter QuarterbeginsMatriculation and Registration ofincoming studentsFirst Term of Winter QuarterendsSecond Term of Winter QuarterbeginsLincoln's Birthday— a holidayWashington s Birthday— aholidayThe Annual Contest in OratoryLast Day for receiving applications for FellowshipsRegistration of resident studentsfor the Spring QuarterConvocation SundaySpring Meeting of the University CongregationSpring Convocation of the UniversityAnnual Assignment of FellowshipsQuarterly ExaminationsSecond Term of Winter QuarterendsQuarterly RecessFirst Term of Spring QuarterbeginsMatriculation and Registration ofincoming studentsFirst Term of Spring QuarterendsSecond Term of Spring QuarterbeginsMemorial Day— a holidayRegistration of resident studentsfor the Summer and AutumnQuartersQuarterly Examinations17College Atmosphereformula I will expoundOf this great rarity;Its contents are as easy foundAs man's inconstancy;The Wind's from "windy orators;"A little seems enough.The Hot-Air's from the Soph-o-mores,That headless clan who "bluff."The Clouds arise when maiden's faceTo smile on others deigns:A Darkness; then a soft embrace;.A queen— of course she reigns.And yet of ev'ry element,From threshold to the dome,The one that brings me most content —A Little Draft from Home!18Lee Wilder Maxwell, Head MarshalCharles Ferguson KennedyJames Sheldon RileyClarke Saxe JennisonFrederick A. SpeikHugo FriendEvan Zartman VogtCharles Julian WebbSchuyler B. TerryAlbert J. Hopkins, Jr.Former Head Marshals'93-'96 Joseph E.'Roycroft'96-'97 William Scott Bond'97-'98 Nott William Flint'98-'99 Willcughby George Walling'99-'00 Walter J. Schmahl'00-'01 Leroy Tudor Vernon'01 -'02 Walter Lawrence Hudson'02-'03 James Milton Sheldon20AidesHelen Freemen, Lillian Stephenson, Clara Taylor, Lillian Vaughn,Payne Wells, Clara Wheeler22CouncilorsGraduate CouncilorsArthur F. Beifield Wilbert Lester Carr Ira Calvert HamiltonWilliam E. Praeger Frank Howard WescottSenior College CouncilorsSpring 1904WILLIAM JOHN WATERMAN, Chairman NELLIE MAY WELDON, SecretaryAlfred Chester Ellsworth Riley Harris Allen Gustave Adolph JohnsonLee Wilder Maxwell William James ShermanJonas Osker Backlund Julien Lafayette Brode George FairweatherJohn Henry Weddell Helen Alden FreemanSummer 1904JAMES SHELDON RILEY, Chairman IRENE VICTORIA ENGLE, SecretaryMaxwell Kennedy Moorehead Arthur Evarts LordKeith Preston James Franklin Chamberlain Edwin DeForrest ButterfieldHugo Morris Friend Albert Lafayette HopkinsCharles Albert Shull Sarah F. SteinAutumn 1904JAMES SHELDON RILEY, Chairman ELISABETH CASEY, SecretaryClyde A. Blair Irene V. EngleG. Adolph Johnson Strong V. Norton Frederick R. PettitKeith Preston Frederick A. SpeikWinter 1904FREDERICK ADOLPH SPEIK, Chairman CECIL PALMER, SecretaryClyde Blair Charles A. Bruce Elisabeth CaseyMark S. Catlin Carrie CurrensJ. R. Kauffman L. W. Maxwell James S. RileyJunior College CouncilorsSpring 1904STRONG V. NORTON, Chairman ELISABETH CASEY, SecretaryArthur C. Bovee Edwin E. Parry R. J. DavisAllan D. Jones Henry D. SulcerFelix T. Hughes Thomas Taylor . Donald AbbotBernard I. Bell Florence1 WellsSummer 1904FREDERICK D. MABREY, Chairman IRMA E. RICE, SecretaryHenry D. Sulcer H. Babcock Horton Isabelle O. OakleyAutumn 1904CHARLES A. BRUCE, Chairman CHARLES F. AXELSON, SecretaryHogo F. Bezdek James H. DennedyCyrus L. Garnett C. T. MorrisWinter 1904CHARLES F. AXELSON, Chairman JAMES H. DENNEDY, SecretaryHogo Bezdek Peter F. Dunn Cyrus L. GarnettFrederick S. Mabrey "Clifton F. MorrisStrong V. Norton John F. Moulds Max L. RichardsVdrrMtfc <tyfo Sjw <^ n- hi " "^■""■■"■■" niiiwiiiiUiiimiininniiFiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiimmin/of 1905OfficersCLYDE A. BLAIR PresidentJAMES S. RILEY Vice-PresidentHELEN FREEMAN ". SecretaryLEE WILDER MAXWELL TreasurerClass Yell1-9-0-5 Chicago I yellNineteen-five1-9-0-5 Chicago I yellNineteen-fiveTiger 'Class Colors: Seal Brown and GoldCommitteesExecutive CommitteeMiss Clara K. Wheeler, Chairman Ingham Hook Wayland W. MageeMiss Lillian Vaughn Miss Marie Kiedaisch John -H. WeddellFinance CommitteeDaniel Webb, Chairman Winfield Burns Grace TrumbullJohn S. Wright Cecil PalmerClass Day CommitteeStrong Vincent Norton, Chairman * John Hancock Miss Anna Payne WellsMiss Mary Murphy Thomas McBurney Miss Grace StaffordClass Pin CommitteeFrederick A. Speik, Chairman Miss Rosemary Jones Miss Edith MathenySchuyler B. Terry John DeanProgram CommitteeMiss Alice Hillman, Chairman Ulysses R. Emerick Miss Elizabeth StreetCommittee on Class Songs. Don M. Compton, Chairman Ralph P. MulvaneMiss Theodora L. Richards Miss Isabel SimeralDecoration CommitteeMiss Mildred Faville, Chairman Miss Nelly Weldoh George R. BeachDavid Kennicott Miss Genevive Sullivan ' Miss Alice MeyerClass Gift CommitteeMiss Elizabeth Calhoun, Chairman Richard Wellington Hugo FriendWm. Sherman Miss Lillian Lane Homer WatkinsClass Play CommitteeHenry D. Sulcer, Chairman Miss Frances Clendenning Edwin D. ButterfieldFormer Senior Class Presidents1894 Henry C. Murphy 1899 Charles Lindsley Burroughs1895 Thomas ,W. Moran 1900 Howard Pendleton Kirtley1896 Joseph E. Raycroft 1901' Arthur E. Bestor1897 James Scott Brown 1902 Herbert F. Fleming1898 John Franklin Hagey v 1903 Thomas J. Hair1904 Adelbert T. Stewart26of the Class of 1905E Glorious Naughty-Five! Long space agone it chanced thatyouths of stalwart heart and maidens young and fair, impelledby divers motives brave and true, cloistered themselves withinthe battlemented towers of a University so great that noneshall assay to measure its greatness. Aye, even so — 'twas inthe gracious year of 1901. And as they met and studied, dayby day, perchance in some dim crypt wherein came shaggy-haired professors, toteach them learned lore, or in some horrid "lab," as were those places calledwherein they learned of alchemy — of sights and sounds and smells unseemly; aye,as they met and mingled in their work, they joined themselves together. Fullhappy they, as in that year they met and chose as leaders such souls of strengthand grace as there might fitly represent them.By diligent research and careful study a roll has been compiled and puttogether whereon is found the names of youths and maidens fair who that yearserved them. And, since they be of so great value in the annals of that seat oflearning, they are here gracefully appended:In the primal year of their assembling the records do foreclose the fact Clark Jennison was ordained President, a certain Frank Lovell Vice-President, the fair Ruth Reddy Secretary, and the mighty Frederick Speik theKeeper of the Exchequer. Contemporary records do remark that they weretimely chosen.And, whilst these goodly youths and maidens thus faithfully served theirfellow classmates, an incident of no mean import occurred which in this narrativeshould hold high place withal. Tis known of most men, so I trow, that in suchgreat and far-famed seats of learning long time the custom has held sway thatthose that be there entered for their first year of labor do try conclusions withthem of one year's better knowledge, that they may determine which of thetwain may bear themselves with haughtier mien, upon the college greensward.Not by force of brutal strength do they contend one with another, but by somefeat of cunning those that be of recenter arrival do fain assay to raise in festalguise some graven standard whereon is writ in figures bold the numbers whichdo represent their body. No sooner do they raise their sign than those one yeartheir senior do straightway counsel one with another in what way they mayremove the sign, at very sight of which, 'tis said, they turn them mad withhaughty rage, and vow to read no learned page till, with all strength andcunning, they have with one accord destroyed "all sign of these young folk thatbear them thus unseemly." For they would liefer go unschooled than roam aboutfrom hall to hall and see the Freshman standard.And so it chanced that far apart within a crypt two stalwart souls ofNaughty-Five, one Wayland and one Clarence, unto the soul of Elsie fair, so deftwith thread and thimble, and loyal to her chosen class, did formulate a schemewhereby the twain should raise a flag full high, the which this loyal sweetestmaid in secret was to fashion. 'Twas done ! The morning after Hallowe'en thestudents in their second year, who journeyed to eight-thirties, viewed from afar thebrightly blazoned banner of unruly Freshmen. Ah me! Thereon ensued a rightearnest conflict, wherein did those of newer date with glorious feat and noble27strive to hold in check those students whom it pleased to tear away sosweet an emblem. And, so goes the legend, were't not for them of elder classwho damp'd the ardour of the Naughty-Five, that sign, in very surety, would stillbe found upon its comely standard. Aye, so 'tis said. But with all candor be itsaid of them, they strove as it did well befit "ye glorious Naughty-Five" !And there be other feats of Naughty-Five which cannot here be mentioned,save but with merest observations. In friendly strife with Naughty-Four withinthe confines of the space wherein the youths of swarthy frame did build themmighty muscles, full well the lads of newer date did vanquish their opponents,and once again they proved their claim to let themselves be known within therealm of student life and be yclept "ye glorious Naughty- Five." They didrecord the merits and defeats of such strife— albeit the contests were conductedwith a right good will — by certain honors which they named as "points." Sowent it with the' Naughty- Five to win this strife athletic, by the goodly margin ofsome fifteen well-earned points. Full well are known the names of them thatdid this feat, but it is meet that they should be recorded.They were these souls: One C. A. Blair and Hugo Friend, and the noneCahill, known as "Mort." Aye, and also Speik and Ernie Quantrell, as well asthat Magee yclept as "Mag," and Hatfield, Sullivan, et al.And so, in verity, well may they be yclept "ye glorious Naughty- Five."And, whilst those men of stalwart frame did honor to their class in groupswhich were assembled to contest in feats of strength together, still others metand formed amongst themselves a guild to talk things over. Twas known of menas a "debating club," and did, by dint of toil and worthy effort, full well its partin making and in bringing out those men who found in making public speech theirbest endeavor. Amongst the men who labored in the guild were such good soulsas Paul A. Walker, George O. Fairweather, Vernon C. Beebe, Leo F. Wormser,et al.Thus went it with Naught- Five long space. • And as the months wore -onand glory followed glory, whether on the field of strife athletic or in the realm ofstrife scholastic, the Naughty- Five did play its goodly part within the field ofaction.The second year of their assembling found them with a right good will allvigilant and toiling. A second group of leaders they did choose, whose namesare here recorded (they being placed without disguise and following such orderas was made above). The fleet Mort Cahill, and Fred Speik the Tackling End,and next Miss Campbell, called "Corinne," and lastly good old "Grid," whosename one finds is "Gridley."Throughout its second year Naught- Five did win more glory. With noblepride they served the end of their great Alma Mater. In track and footballshone they forth, according to the records. Why, look you ! Such brave soulsas these were striving for her, glory!Lee Maxwell, Terry, Speik, Blair, Friend and Cahill, et al.And also, in the realm of music fair, the Naughty-Five did act full well herpart; one Henry Sulcer 's voice was heard in concert, as in opera. And DudleyFrench and "J." Weddell and Brown and Wells and Harris — these souls didfrequently enchant, by music sweet and comely, such folk as used to comewithal to listen to their rendering.28Naughty-Five as Junior Class again was known as glorious. Twosouls of hers, from all the ranks, were called to be athletic leaders: Clyde Blair,the fleet of foot, was chosen leader of the track; while Speik, the hero of muchgridiron-fame, was called to lead the moleskins. Within its ranks the choice ofthem who were to lead their number is here affixed, as 'twas before, with nochange in the order: J. L. Brode, the "managerial prexie," and Dudley Bard,the black-eyed youth with cheeks so rosy colored, and also gracious MissBlanche Felt, and nimble Ernie Quantrell. Such was the list. No need to ask,then, whence had come her spirit ever glorious. Long time wore on whereingreat deeds of divers sorts were finished. A "Cap & Gown," of goodly grace,was issued fair and, timely, and for its merit praise is due to Sherman and toRiley; Sherer, known as Texas Pete, and Wiry "Mort" and others of much graceof soul, whose names are here omitted. "The Pahli Kahn," of college fame,was rendered in a fashion which, were it not for Juniors strong, had failed forlack of talent. Large measure of success was due to Blakey and to Gregory,as well as unto Henry D. and Bevan, and such others as deftly there in MandelHall did grace the comely theatre.And for their final year of toil and labor all together, they chose as leadersof the class those souls who most for them had done, and for their Alma Mater.Upon the rolls the names are found of toilers Blair and Riley; of Helen Freeman, as their scribe, who oft has played at basket-ball, and led in diversmeetings; of stanch Lee Maxwell, strong and true, to cherish whatsoever fundsare gathered in th' exchequer. And finally, as orator, by dint of many sterndebates and public contests oral, one Joseph L. Lewinsohn did gain the place ofspokesman for the Naughty- Five. And thus, as Seniors well may all these soulsbe known as ones who did things brave and true, all for their Alma Mater. Andwhen tradition weaves its net around their field of action within the realm ofcollege life, deep in its meshes will be found the knot which ever closely boundtheir spirit true and loyal. Here is it, all full clear explained:"Naught-Five, be ever glorious!"29A. Blair, ATAFort Scott (Kansas) High School; Score Club;Owl and Serpent; Freshman Track Team; Freshman Football Team; Captain Freshman FootballTeam; Sophomore Track Team; Varsity TrackTeam '02, '03, "04, '05; Captain Track Team '04;Junior College Council '02-'03; Athletic Committee Junior Day '03; Junior College Representativeon Board of Athletics and Physical Culture; Scholarship for excellence of work in Junior College;Senior College Council '03, '04, '05; UniversityMarshal '04-'05; Membership Committee Reynolds Club; Entrance Scholarship; Secretary andTreasurer University Republican Club; PresidentSenior College Council, autumn quarter '03 andwinter quarter '04; Chairman of Football MassMeetings '03: Senior College Representative onBoard of Athletics and Physical Culture; Reception Committee '05 Pan-Hellenic; General Chairman Washington Promenade '05: President SeniorClass.James Sheldon Riley, B©I1, <£BKPrinceton-Yale School; Entrance Scholarship;Honorable Mention, Junior College; Owl and Serpent: Order of the Iron Mask: Order of the Skulland Crescent (honorary member); Three-QuartersClub: Reception Committee, Junior Promenade'00; Junior College Council '00-'03; ChairmanFinance Committee, Junior Promenade '03: Member House Committee, Reynolds Club '03; FinanceCommittee, Senior Promenade '04; Printing Committee, Pan-Hellenic Promenade '04; Senior College Council '04-'05; Chairman (summer and autumn quarters) '04; Business Manager "Cap andGown" '04; Finance Committee, Senior Promenade'05; Vice-President Reynolds Club '04, President'05; University Marshal '04-'05; General Chairman, Pan-Hellenic Promenade '05; Vice-PresidentSenior Class '05; Honorable Mention, Senior College; Honors for work in particular departmentsof the Senior College.Helen Alden Freeman, NII2The Esoteric; The Sign of the Sickle; Manager ofBasket-ball Team '02; Treasurer of Young Woman's Christian League; Senior College Council '04;Associate Editor "Cap and Gown" '04; Arrangement Committee Senior Promenade '05; University Aide '05; Secretary Senior Class.Lee Wilder Maxwell, X^Clyde High School; Entrance Scholarship; Three-Quarters Club: Score Club; Owl and Serpent;University Marshal '04 -'05; Junior College Council '02-'03; Varsity Baseball Team '03; VarsityFootball Team '01, '02, '03, '04; Captain FreshmanBaseball Team '02; Chairman Committee on Athletics for Junior Day '03; Speaker Junior CollegeExercises, autumn '03; Senior College Council'04-'05; Chairman Senior College Council '04;Golf Team '04; Captain Golf Team '05: Chairmanof Committee on Arrangements for WashingtonPromenade '05; Treasurer Senior Class.30A. AtkinsonCook County Normal School.Ellen Hewett AndrewsButler (Pa.) High School; Maryville College, Tennessee.Alma Genevieve BeemerRidgemont Yonkers, New York; Friends' School,Providence, Rhode Island; Wellesley College, Wel-lesley, Mass.Edwin De Forrest Butterfield, AA3>Morgan Park Academy; Order of the Iron Mask;Dramatic Club; Blackfriars; Daily Maroon Reporter,'02-'03; Cast of University Plays, '03; Cast of "ThePassing of Pahli Khan;" Glee Club Monologuist,'04-'05 ; Literary Contributor '04 " Cap and Gown;"Board of Editors '05 "Cap and Gown;" SpecialMarshal, Spring '03, Summer '04; Committee onReception to the Chicago Press Club, '04; Committee on Class Play, '05.Vernon Chadbourne Beebe, 3TAHyde Park High School; Class of '05 FootballTeam ; Class of '05 Track Team ; Sophomore Debating Team, '03; Secretary Freshman DebatingClub,' 01 ; Member of Sophomore Class FootballCommittee, '02; "Passing of Pahli Kahn;" Blackfriars.Alida Jennet BigelowAmes (la.) High School; Iowa State College;Scholarship in Geography, University of Chicago.31D. Berta, 2 A E, 3>BKJoliet High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention in Junior College; Senior MathematicsScholarship, '03; Tigers' Head Club; Mandolin Club,'02-'03, '03-'04.Frieda BevensOak Park High School.J. 0. BacklundGraduate of Swedish Academy, Morgan Park; Received Junior College Honorable Mention; SeniorCollege Councilor, Spring Quarter '04.George Remington Beach, Jr., AYPontiac (111.) High School; Freshman FootballTeam; Sophomore Football Team; Freshman TrackTeam ; Sophomore Track Team ; Captain Sophomore Football Team; Substitute Varsity FootballTeam, '02; Chorus "Passing of Pahli Kahn"; Black-friars; Officer Inter- Fraternity Bowling League;Associate Editor "Cap and Gown," '04.W. F. BurnsCarl Judson Bevan, 2NAtlanta (111.) High School; University Choir, '03-'05; Glee Club, '02-'05; Leader Glee Club, '04-'05;University Band, '02; Tiger's Head; Pahli Kahn;Secretary Y.M.C.A.,'04-'05; Student OrganizationsCommittee of "Cap and Gown," '05.32J. BradleyRose BuhligHonorable Mention in Junior College; Candidate forPh. B.; Ed. B.Elizabeth CalhounEsoteric.Don Martin ComptonHyde Park High School; Blackfriars; Tiger's Head;Manager University of Chicago Orchestra, '03;Monthly Maroon Board, '03-'04; Associate Editor,'04; Editor-in-Chief, '05; Chorus "The Passing ofPahli Kahn;" Chairman Senior Class Song Committee; Mandolin Club, '03-'04, '04-'05.Helen M. Collins, <£BKSeneca (Kan.) High School.Rita Aileen Corkell, AKTBowen High School; Northwestern University;Brownson Club.33E. ChurchAustin High School; Entrance Scholarship.Marie K. DaszkiewiczSouth Chicago High School.John Alvin Dean, 2NSioux City High School; University of* ChicagoMilitary Band, '01 -'05; Mandolin Club, '03; Secretary of University Orchestra, '03- '04; Member ofSenior Pin Committee.Edwina Louella Dorland, IIA<I>Junior College Scholarship.Martha Caroline DowellJames Oregon Dunn, ^OSouth Division High School; Chicago College ofDental Surgery.34Paterson Edwards, K2Honor Man in Classics, McGill University.Anne Jule EnkeU. R. Emrick, 2NHyde Park High School ; Member Glee Club, '03-'04 ; Member Tiger's Head; Manager CombinedGlee and Mandolin Clubs, '04- '05 ; Member Program Committee of Class of '05.Agnes La Foy Fay, 4>BKVassar College; Captain Junior Hockey Team, '03;Honorable Mention Junior College; Senior Basketball Team, '04 ; Senior College Council, Summer'04; Secretary and Treasurer W.A.A., Summer '04;Honorable Mention Senior College.Mildred FavilleBradley Polytechnic Institute; Captain SeniorHockey Team, '04; Cabinet of Young Women'sChristian League; Chairman Decorating Committee of Senior Class.Newman Lee Fitzhenry, B0IILewistown (111.) High School; Scholarship in Physiology, '03-'04 ; Associate Editor "Cap and Gown,"'03; Fellowship in Physiology, '05; Blackfriars;"The Passing of Pahli Khan," '04.35Edwin Foster, K2La Moille High School; Steam's Academy; Sophomore Baseball, '01 -'02; Masonic Club.Helen Ruth FriendHyde Park High School, '01.Hugo Morris FriendSouth Division High School, Chicago; WashingtonHouse; Junior College Council, '03; Senior CollegeCouncil, '04; Committee on Athletics for JuniorDay, '03; Arrangements Committee WashingtonPromenade, '05; Committee for Selection of ClassGift, Senior Class, '05; Member Reynolds ClubCommission; Associate Editor " Cap and Gown,"'04; University Marshal, '04-'05; Track Team,'02, '03, '04, '05; Captain of the Track Team,'05; Owl and Serpent.Nellie Adele Fuller, 3>BKHonorable Mention in Junior College and SeniorCollege; Secretary March Graduating Class, '05;Honors in Greek and Latin; Chi Rho Sigma Club;Englewood High School.Rose GeissmannHyde Park High School; Member of the Programand Reception Committee of "Der deutscheKlub," '04- '05.Anna Goldstein, 3>BKEntrance Scholarship; Senior Scholarship in German; Honorable Mention in the work of the JuniorCollege; Honorable Mention in the work of theSenior College; Special Mention in German; JuniorBasket-ball Teams of '01 and '02; Senior Basketball Team of '03.36More Gibboney, AA$Rockford (111.) High School ; Entrance Scholarship; "The Case is Altered."Katherine GoldenSouth Chicago High School.Mary J. HarperBradley Polytechnic Institute, '03; Assistant inChemistry and Biology, ibid., '03-'04.J. Leonard Hancock, 4>BKEntrance Scholarship from John Marshall HighSchool; Senior College Scholarship in Greek; Gymnastic Team, '04-'05; Lincoln House.Frederick Davis HatfieldRiverview Military Academy, Poughkeepsie, N.Y.;Martino in "The Case is Altered," '02; Class Football Team, '02; Class Track Team, '02; ClassBaseball Team, '02 -'03; 'Varsity Baseball Team,'05; Water Polo Team, '04.Alice HillmanHyde Park High School; John B. Stetson'sUniversity, Winter, '03; Women's Athletic Association; Finance Committee; ChampionshipWomen's Tenis Doubles, Summer, '03; Championship Women's Tennis Singles, Spring, '04;Chairman Program Committee, Class of '05.37May HoldenRichfield High School.Helen J. HolzheimerInghram Dickson Hook, <£A®Three-Quarters Club; Cross Country Team, '02, '03,'04; Captain Cross Country Club, '05; Head ofPhi Delta Theta Fraternity House.Albert Lafayette HopkinsHickory High School; Milhap's College, Jackson,Miss., '00-'01; Honor Student; Winner of Freshman Medal for Declamation, U. of O, '02 -'05;Scholar in University; Winner of Ferdinand PeckPrize, '06 Football Team, '03; Member of Sophomore Debating Team, '04, in Freshman-SophomoreDebates.Charles Cecil HawesAllan Perry JohnstonRush Medical College.38JonesNell Jackson, ^BKCalumet High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention for Junior College work; Scholarship for General Standing; Honorable Mention forwork in Senior Colleges; Member of Chi RhoSigma Club; Member of Girls' Glee Club.Edward M. Kerwin, ATOChicago Latin School; Blackfriars; Member CrossCountry Club, '02,'03,'04,'05; Secretary CrossCountry Club, '03-'04; President Brownson Club,'04; President Freshman Debating Club, '03;Reporter Daily Maroon, '03; Alternate FreshmanDebating Team, '03; Associate Editor Daily Maroon,'03-'05; "Cap and Gown" Contributor, '03; Freshman Track Team versus Illinois Freshmen; 'VarsityBasket-ball Team, '04; Operas: "Passing of PahliKhan," '04, and "King's Kalendar Keeper," '05;University Plays: "Merchant of Venice," "TheRomancers," '03; Glee Club, '03; Fencibles; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Association, '05.Charles A. Kirtley, AA<3>Marietta College; Peoria High School; MonthlyMaroon Board, '03-'04, '04-'05; Associate Editorthe Monthly Maroon, '04, '05; Managing EditorElect the Monthly Maroon, '05; The Cross CountryClub, '03-'04, '04-'05; President and CharterMember The Fencibles; Sophomore Track Team,'04.Victor H. Kulp, $BKHonorable Mention in Junior College; NorthwestDivision High School.Irvin S. KoltinskyRush Medical College.3')M. KiedaischKeokuk High School; Entrance Scholarship; Dramatic Club.Jesse R. Kauffman, AY, NSNMorgan Park Academy; Freshman Football Team,'01; Sophomore Football Team, '02; Senior CollegeCouncil, Summer, '03; Senior College Council,Winter, '05; Decoration Committee Senior Promenade, '05.David Rockwell KennicottSouth Division High School.C. E. LeafLouise Goldsmith LarrabeeHyde Park High School.Faith LatimerEnglewood High School; Spelman House.40L. Lewinsohn, 3>BKHyde Park High School, '02; Senior Class Orator,'05; Treasurer Class of '07 Law School; SeniorCollege Honors in History; Honorable Mention inJunior College; Alternate 'Varsity Debating Team,'04; President Freshman Debating Society, '06;Class Debating Team, '06 ; Winner in DeclamationContest; Washington House; James Parker HallLaw Club; Junior College Council; ChairmanCouncil Committee that induced the faculty toendow the annual Freshman -Sophomore Debate;Chairman Council Committee that institutedundergraduate social settlement work.Edna Lisle MartinBlue Island High School.Daisy M. MeyerFreeport High School; Honorable Mention JuniorCollege.Elise Louise MeyerClinton (Iowa) High School.Harry Cooper Marvin, 2 A EKalamazoo College, '04.Nellie E. MerriamThe South Side Academy, '01,41MorrisonEast Side High School, Milwaukee, Wisconsin.Eleanor MurphySouth Division High School; Entrance Scholarship;Honorable Mention in Junior College; BrownsonClub; Colonial Dames Scholarship.Mary Elizabeth MurphyEnglewood High School; Spelman House.Ralph Phineas MulvaneHyde Park High School; Washington House;Associate Editor Daily Maroon, '03 -'04, '04-'05 ;Mandolin Club, '04- '05; Tiger's Head; Member ofSenior Class Play Committee, '05; Member ofSenior Class Song Committee, '05.Shirley Stevens McDonaldWest Division High School; University of Cincinnati, '01 -'02; Lewis Institute, Chicago, '02 -'03.Susan McCoyNorth Des Moines High School.42Noble McBurneySouth Side Academy; Delegate to Geneva Conference of Y. M. C. A., '02; Honorable Mention inJunior College.Violet MillisSpelman House.Wayland Wells Magee, AA3>South Side Academy; Score Club; Three-QuartersClub; University Football Squad, '01; Freshman'Track Team, '02; Freshman Baseball Team, '02;Captain Sophomore Football Team, '02; UniversityGolf Team, '02; Sophomore Track Team, '03;Chairman University Informal Committee, '02-'03;Printing Committee Junior Promenade, '03; SubUniversity Football Teams, '03 -'04; Bonner Philo-logischen Kreises at University of Bonn, Germany,'04; Executive Cabinet Senior Class; General Committee, '05; Pan-Hellenic Association, '05.Francis Joseph A. Neef, *YGraduate Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, 111.Mary Augusta NourseLyons Township High School; Frances ShimerAcademy.Strong Vincent Norton, AA<I>Three-Quarters Club, '01; Property Man University Opera, "The Case is Altered;" Manager Sophomore Football Team, '02; Junior College Council,Fall, Spring, Winter, '02 -'03; Chairman JuniorCollege Council, Spring, '04; Board of Editors"Monthly Maroon;" Manager Alumni Department"Monthly Maroon;" Manager Ticket DepartmentUniversity Plays, '03; Chairman Reception Committee, Junior Promenade, '03; Charter Member"The Blackfriars;" Order of the Iron Mask, '03;Literary Editor "Cap and Gown," '04; Senior College Council, Fall, '04, Winter, '05.43J. OlsenJames Roy Ozaune, K2Oshkosh (Wisconsin) Normal School, '02; Columbia University, '03; Chicago, '03-'04, '04 -'05;Basket-ball Team, '04-'05.Cecil M. PalmerFort Dodge High School, Iowa; Senior CollegeCouncil, '05; Secretary Senior Council, '05; Chairman Decoration Committee, Washington Promenade, '05; Editorial Board, Monthly Maroon; ClassDay Committe; Scholarship '03-'05.James PattersonHyde Park High School; Fencible, Lincoln House.Charles C. Parsons, *YDramatic Club; University Play, '03; Three-Quarters Club; Scholarships in Declamation, Oratory and Debate; Hyde Park High School.Eleanor Ophelia ParkerHyde Park High School.44ELEMONT PARKERHyde Park High School.Keith PrestonSouth Division High School, '01,Theodora Leigh RichardsDubuque High School.Elizabeth Wells RobertsonJohn Marshall High School; Girls' Entrance Scholarship in Public Speaking; Dramatic Club, '03, '04,'05; Vice-President Young Women's ChristianLeague, '04 -'05; Junior Day Dramatics, '04;"Sheela," in "The Twisting of the Rope;" "Elisa-betta," in "The Falcon;" Chairman ProgramCommitee Woman's Athletic Banquet, '05.George Tilden Ragsdale, 2 A EFranklin College (Ind.)John Jeffery RadfordClyde High School; Freshman Football Team.45Buchan Robinson, 2XMorgan Park Academy; Class Football Team;Score Club; "Cap and Gown" Board, '04; ReceptionCommittee, Junior and Senior Promenades; Chairman of Arrangements Pan- Hellenic Promenade,'04; Cheerleader, '04; Treasurer of the ReynoldsClub.Vanja Estella RundquistHonorable Mention in Junior College.Albert William Sherer, AKEChicago Manual Training School; "As You Like It,"'01; Junior College Councilor, Spring, '01; ReporterDaily Maroon, '02-'03; Dramatic Club, '02-'05;President, '03-'04; President Senior College Council, Spring, '03; Order of the Iron Mask; ManagingEditor "Cap and Gown," '04; Senior College Representative Athletic Board, '03-'04; AssociateEditor Daily Maroon; Senior College Representative Board of Christian Union; Owl and Serpent.Charles Albert Shull, 4>BKHonorable Mention Junior College, '04; SeniorCollege Scholarship in Zoology; Appointed FellowinZoology,'05-'06; Antioch College (Ohio),'00-'02.George ShobingerMorgan Park Academy; Honorable Mention JuniorCollege; Mandolin Club; Lincoln House; TrackSquad, '04-'05.Genevieve SullivanHyde Park High School.46Curtis Rogers, ATOSouth Side Academy; Sophomore Baseball Team;Reserve Basket-ball Team, '02.Claude Robert SmithKentucky State College, '04.Elizabeth StreetVassar; '01 -'02; Philolethean Society; T. and M.Debating Club; University of Chicago, QuadranglerClub.Frederick Adolph Speik, <J>A®, N2NNorthwest Division High School; The Owl andSerpent; Score Club; Three-Quarters Club; Treasurer Freshman Class, '01 -'02; Vice-PresidentSophomore Class, '02, '03; Member of Students'Club House Commission; Membership CommitteeReynolds Club; University Marshal, '04-'05; TrackTeam, '02, '03, '04, '05; Football Team, '01, '02,'03, '04; Captain Football Team, '04; Junior College Council, '01 -'02; Senior College Council;Chairman Senior College Council, '05; ChairmanClass Pin Committee of Senior Class; ChairmanReception Committee Washington Promenade, '05;Chairman Reception Committee of the Pan-Hellenic Promenade, '05; Rush Medical College;Water Polo Team, '05.Grace W. SlaffordGraduate of Dana Hall, Wellesley.Henry Durham Sulcer, *YOwl. and Serpent; Order of the Iron Mask; ScoreClub; Tiger's Head; Blackfriars; "The Passingof Pahli Kahn;" Associate Editor "Cap and Gown,"'04; Dramatic Club, '03-'05; President, '04-'05;Glee Club, '01 -'02; Mandolin Club, '01 -'05; Leaderand Coach, '02 -'04; Combined Musical Clubs,Assistant Manager, '02-'03; President, '04-'05; Advisory Board, '02-'04; Tour, '04; Choir, '03-'05;Director Girls' Mandolin Club, '02-'03; Secretary,Chairman Junior College Council, '02-'03; "TheCase is Altered," '02; "Gringoire," '03; JuniorCollege Scholarship in Public Speaking, '03; Ferdinand Peck Prize, '03; Ivy Orator, '03; Preliminary Commission, Reynolds Club, Librarian; Reception Committee Washington Promenade, '05;Chairman Senior Class Play Committee; Short-ridge High School, Indianapolis, Indiana.47SimeralBloomington High School; Normal UniversityQuadrangler.L. M. SearsLuella Marian SloanEast Aurora High School; Entrance Scholarship;Talcott Scholarship, '02-'05; Honorable Mentionin Junior Colleges.Lucy E. SpicerRosalie SternWilliam James Shermam, AA<£Morgan Park Academy; Owl and Serpent; Orderof the Iron Mask; Score Club; Class Track Team ;Class Baseball Team; Cast, "Case is Altered;"Cast, "Merchant of Venice;" President Y. M. C.A.,'03-'04; Member Board Christian Union ; President Morgan Park Club; Business Manager '04"Cap and Gown;" Senior College Council, Spring '04;Chairman Printing Committee Washington Promenade, '05; Senior Class Gift Committee; TrackSquad, '05.48Seton ThompsonAustin High School; Lewis Institute.Clara H. TaylorEnglewood High School Scholarship, '01; Honorable Mention Junior College; Senior CollegeRepresentative on the Women's Commission forNew Buildings; Secretary of the Women's Union;College Aide, '04-'05.Grace E. TrumbullBlue Island High School; Entrance Scholarship;Senior College Scholarship in German, '03; Second Vice-President Young Women's ChristianLeague, '04-'05; Secretary -Treasurer Women'sAthletic Association, '05.Schuyler Baldwin Terry, AA3>South Side Academy; Score Club; Three-QuartersClub; President Freshman Debating Club, Winter,'02; Secretary University Chess Club, '02; "C"Football, '02; Scholarship Public Speaking, Fall, '02;University Opera, "The Case is Altered," '03;University Choir, '03; Dramatic Club, '04; University Marshal, '04; Colonial Dames Scholarship,'04-'05; Cast, "Lend Me Five Shillings," '04; "C"Football, '04; University Representative in Hamilton Oratorical Contest, '05; Cast, "A Pair of Spectacles," '05; Chairman Senior College Chapter ofChristian Union.J. J. Van Nostrand, Jr.Hyde Park High School, '01.Paul Van Cleef, 3>BKEnglewood High School, '01; Honorable Mentionin Junior College; President Dutch Society,'04-'05; President Winter Quarter Class, '05;Washington House.49Ethel VaughnLogansport (Ind.) High School; Junior CollegeCouncil, '02-'03; Junior College Basket-ball Team,'03; Secretary and Treasurer of Green House, '03,'04, '05; Executive Committee Senior Class; Decorating Committee Washington Promenade, '05 ;Advisory Board Women's Athletic Association, '05;Senior College Basket-ball Team, '04-'05; SeniorCollege Council, '05 ; College Aide.Charles Henry Wilber, <t>AALaw School.Daniel Clary Webb, AkE, 3>A<I>Vice-President Freshman Law Class; DecorationCommittee Senior Promenade; Chairman LawCommittee '05 "Cap and Gown."Dean Rockwell Wickes, <£BKChicago Manual Training School; University ofChicago Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mentionfor work in Junior College; Senior College Scholarship, Geology.Anne Payne Wells, NI12Wellesley College; Quadrangler; Sign of the Sickle ;Aide, '04-'05.John S. Wright, 3>rAMorgan Park Academy; Three-Quarters Club; ScoreClub; "The Case is Altered;" Freshman TrackTeam; Freshman and Sophomore Debating Clubs;Printing Committee Junior Day,'03; "Cap and Gown"Board; Pan-Hellenic Executive and ArrangementCommittee, '04; Daily Maroon Board; AthleticEditor Daiiy Maroon; Secretary '07 Law Class;James P. Hall Law Club; Rules Committee Bowling League; Reception Committee '07 Law Class.50Henry Weddell, AYDavenport (Iowa) High School Entrance Scholarship; Rachel in annual play, "Case is Altered," '02;Secretary Freshman Debating Club; Art Contributor"Cap and Gown," '02, '05; Junior College Council;Art Editor "Cap and Gown," '03, '04; DramaticClub '04-'05; Don Jerome in "The Duenna," '04;Parts: "Lend Me Five Shillings," '04, "A Pair ofSpectacles," '05; Member Blackfriars Comic OperaClub; Scribe of Order, '04-'05; Beatrice Beeswaxin "Passing of Pahli Khan," '04; Mary Stocks in"The King's Kalendar Keeper," '05; DecorationCommittee Pan-Hellenic Promenade, '04, '05; Decoration Committee Washington Promenade, '05;Senior College Council; Glee and Mandolin Club,'04, '05, Board of Christian Union; ExecutiveCommittee Senior Class; University Aquatic Team,'04, '05; Art Contributor Monthly Maroon.Mary E. Wilcoxson, <I>BAHonorable Mention Junior College; Senior Scholarship in English.Mary WilsonSouth Side Academy.Nelly M. Weldon, XP2Englewood High School; Secretary of the Freshman Debating Society; Girls' Mandolin and GuitarClub, '03; Senior College Council, '04; SecretarySenior College Council, '04; Senior College Representative on the Woman's Building Commission ;Chairman House Committee; Senior CollegeHockey Team, '04; Brownson Club; DecorationCommittee Senior Class.Victor J. West, <J>rAfiushnell (111.) High School; Bradley PolytechnicInstitute.Zmrhal J. JaroslavJulius Christian ZellerGrant University.51following Seniors did not turn in their photographsto the editorsEmma Perry CarrZoura L. ClarkFrank M. ConlinEmma N. CunninghamMinnie M. DunwellAnna Elizabeth ElfrethAlbert W. EvansLottie A. GraberEleanor Ruth GravesHans E. GronowDelia Justine Long Charlotte LeekleyLillie M. LindholmNanna MarxLulu McCoyIrene Miriam McKibbenEdith F. MathenyMoses MaierDelbert W. MaierAgnes MillerKate MoranJean I. OdellEditha C. Phelps Edward L. QuinnStokley C. RobertsEmma SchusterAgnes A. SmythAlda M. StephensAnna T. ScherzJenny H. SnowDavid C. StrausElsie W. ThroneHomer E. WatkinsRuth Williston52 IMi . tmm Tin '""■ Jof the Junior Class" East and West, South and NorthThe messengers rode forth."ROM the sandy plains of Texas, from ice-bound Alaska, fromthe mountains and lowlands of the South, from old historicNew England, from the rich prairies of the Middle West, fromthe wheat fields of the Dakotas, from the forests of the North,hundreds of lusty youths and fair maidens came in answer tothe summons. From farm, hamlet, village and city; fromhumble homes, from homes perhaps of luxury, they came. With dreams, withboundless hopes, with unutterable ambitions, with tremendous resolves, withimmeasurable confidence, they placed their names upon the muster roll of theUniversity; they registered for classes, they paid tuition fees, they rented rooms,they bought books, they declared their loyalty to an Alma Mater. This was thegenesis of the Class of 1906, the present Junior Class of the University of Chicago, this noble aggregation of men and women, this galaxy of genius, of intellect, of beauty, and other high and mighty things. It is indeed a notable body.There has never been another collection of human atoms exactly like this in allthe past, and the future will never produce its likeness. It is unique : not theonly pebble on the beach, perhaps; but its distinction lies in the indisputablefact that there is not another one exactly like it, never has been, or never will be.This is something that we can flaunt in the face of the envious and the derisive;something we can boast of with security, and something we can be proud of withcertainty.We felt this uniqueness of ours in a dim way, perhaps, from the very beginning of our Freshman days. At least we attempted immediately to demonstrateto the conservative world of Sophomore and Junior deans that a new force hadseen the light. To make it sufficiently conspicuous, we adopted the modernmethod of proclaiming events from the housetops, and painted upon the campussidewalks in letters large enough that he that runs might read the mysterioussymbols of our presence — " '06." In this and various other ways we proclaimedour existence and our determination to exist in spite of the activities of Sophomore funeral directors. We passed safely through the Scylla and Charybdis of54Freshman year. Then we became Sophomores and carried out the traditional relations with the incoming Freshmen with admirable zest and spirit.In other fields, also, we made our presence known. We came to the University heralded by our splendid athletic material. Members of our class formedthe backbones of the football and track teams, even in the Freshman year; andhave kept on serving in that vital and necessary capacity ever since. We havealso contributed greatly to the strength of the baseball team. The Freshmanfootball team of the class, notwithstanding that many stars were on the 'Varsitysquad, were either victorious in all their games or managed to honorably tietheir opponents. Our Freshman track team successfully demonstrated its superiority over Illinois Freshmen, and later over the combined Chicago high schools.In class contests we have not been altogether successful. As Freshmen we tiedin the annual game of football; as Sophomores we defeated the team of 1907.In track athletics we tasted the bitterness of defeat on both occasions, but bysuch narrow margins that we might reasonably lay our defeats not so much tothe superiority of our opponents as to the tricks of fortune.Not only in athletics, but in every department of University activity representatives of the class have made themselves evident. On the daily and monthlyMaroon, in dramatics, in debating, in Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. work, members of the class during the past three years have been prominent and influential.We have really been quite an element in University history. We can assertwith justifiable pride that the history of the last three years could not be writtenand leave us out. It would be a very fragmentary account, indeed, without therelation of our performances.Our Freshman class was one of the first to organize in the University. Atthe class meeting in October, 1902, the following officers were elected: BarrettAndrews, President; Mark Catlin, Vice-President; Lillian Stephenson, Secretary;and Hubert Ellsworth, Treasurer. In the Sophomore year the class was represented by Walter McPherson as President; Thomas Harsha as Vice-President;Grace Williamson as Secretary; and Hunt Henry as Treasurer. This year ourjunior class organization contains the following officers: Eugene Wright, President; Charles Kennedy, Vice-President; B. F. Pettit, Treasurer; and ElizabethE. Casey, Secretary. The present organization has arranged a class receptionwhich takes place at Hutchinson Hall on Thursday evening, February 16. Thisfunction, it is thought, will create a larger class spirit by bringing the membersof the class together socially.This is the stereotyped and conventional history, the mere excrescences, ofa great internal progress, the trite record of events and facts. The real historyof this class cannot be written, for it lies deeper than trivial events, than classrivalries, than athletic triumphs and defeats. The real history would be anaccount of the growth in character, the change in habits of life, of every individualof the class. Even if such an account would be interesting to the causal reader,the historian would not venture into an investigation so profound, so subtle andextensive These years, however, have witnessed an advance in character, invision, and in power to accomplish. In the short time that we have been theClass of 1906, we feel that much has been done, that a development difficult toestimate has taken place, that a distance impossible to measure has been traveled. This is our history, a history which can only be felt, not written.55IS STAR.MEET ME FACE TO FACEiiiiiiiinnmiuMi nwunmiT.iiMUHim'JXSophomoric Chronicleor, Who's Who in Chicago0, we are not as poor a class as our reputation might lead you tothink. We have the very best families among us, and we arejust loaded with good material. The only trouble is, you havenot brought us out. When we came here last year, with ourlittle pocket handkerchiefs neatly folded, though still damp fromthe parting with mamma, we were all ready to be brought out,and you could have brought most anything out — only you didn't. But we do notblame you; you simply could not understand us. Why, do you know what it wasthat kept us so respectful and quiet; that kept our fresh young voices so sweetand low when we talked to upper classmen; that kept us, above all, from grabbingafter the good things of college life? No? Of course; we could not expect youto. It was our modesty. That is our real charm. It is our modesty thatkeeps us, now, from telling all the things we might have done had you not soneglected us.Yes, it was our modesty, mixed up with a little sacrifice, that led us to givein to those Sophomores after we had finally induced them to come out and playfootball with us. You see, we were tender-hearted too; we knew how badlythey would feel if they did not win, and we feared they might leave college as itwas, and that would have been very sad for our Alma Mater. Our plan was notclearly understood, however, by all our men, for some of them pulverized twoSophomores, and had just begun on a third, before our captain saw them andexplained.Verily, Ingratitude, thou wert a Sophomore ! They could not see the gamethe way we did at all. About two days after, one Sophomore met another onthe campus; they shook hands and then began to dance a jig. Gad! theythought they had won ! [ Pardon us. We are striving to purge our languagenow, for influence on the Freshman.] Well, we were sorry, but we thought wewould try once more. And so, when the rush came, we followed the sametactics. All of our men — and girls, too — understood this time, and followed directions to the letter, but those Sophomores were hopeless. Damn me ! if theydidn't think they won that too!58gave the Sophs a litttle time to recuperate, and then we had a track-meet. You see, we intended to follow out our scheme of politeness in athletics(see Dean Hulbert's " Manners in Football"), and we gave them just as long aswe could, so that they could have a fair chance. Honestly, we did our best, butwe simply could not help it: we just had to beat or leave the place. We reallyfelt so mortified at our breach of etiquette that they took pity on us; they said theyreally did have the better team — everybody said so — but their men just did nothappen out that day. We became our sunny selves again.When we came back the second fall we got our noses broken. Alas, wewere no longer the baby. There was another — and such a baby ! We tried toshut our eyes to the awful truth, but it was no use: the stork had been there.It soon became evident that he had been working overtime. There were babiesin the power house watching the wheels "go wound;" babies in the laboratoriesseeing ghosts and having fits ; babies hanging out of every window ; and, horrorof horrors! babies on the Senior bench! Like the old woman in the shoe, wehad so many children we had no idea what to do. We went distracted, andfinally reached that stage of imbecility which our friends have remarked in usand from which we have not yet recovered.We neglected our track, we forgot our football, and when some of us wererushed Phi Beta Kappa, we had to turn 'em down for lack of time. One of theinfant's first pranks was to run up its little flag just below Old Glory. We thoughtit best to pay no attention, and it finally fluttered away. But baby did not likethat. He began making himself a good deal of a nuisance, andkept on growing all the time. The "Papa's shoes will soon fitWilly" got to be an old story in no time. Willy started grabbingfor everything in sight: he laid hold of the "trailer" and has not letgo yet. When it came to the football game and class rush,Willy was perfectly unmanageable. We gave him up.Now we are busy keeping on his good side. We think itbest to gain his confidence and keep him from breaking his neck— if we can.Well, well, I guess we have explained ourselves. We wereFreshmen; we are Sophomores; we may be who can tell?Let us close with the soliloquy of our esteemed contemporary,B. Brown, "We were here day before yesterday and gone yesterday," or, as the Deans say, "here today and perhaps tomorrow;"which only proves that:" Nothing venture is worth two in a bush,And an ill wind gathers no moss."59tiiiiiiiimiiM^m iiiiiii 11 m ■ i mi i ■ n 11 u urn ■ ii 11 n <n 11 iiiii mi in 1 1 1 1 iminrnnniiiiu hiuiiiiiuuh iw> iiinnii iiji.ji ^iJfiSujt mhman*'" "I ■ millMMHHHMlllMM u nimnntnt nut' fClass HistoryEFORE the Sophomores had time to plan a coup d'etatagainst the incoming Freshmen, the flag of '08 wasfloating in the breezes on the top of the University flagpole, with the guy ropes tied securely forty feet abovethe ground. On this particular morning we Freshmenwalked back and forth between "Cobb and Ellis," waiting for the upper classmen to appear on the scene.Where were they? Occasionally one could be seenhurrying by, apparently much interested in getting to his classroom. But almostthe entire Sophomore class came gloriously forth, after the janitor had withmuch difficulty disentangled the guy ropes and taken down our numerals.In our next attempt to impress the importance of our existence on theSophomores we were again successful. It happened after the Illinois massmeeting around the great bonfire which the Freshmen had built that afternoon.We were marching around the fire in lock-step and the Sophomores tried tobreak our line. "After a brief skirmish, which yielded no advantage to eitherclass, it was decided to settle the supremecy by individual wrestling matches.Long Meigs, who volunteered for the Freshmen, met Schott, the Sophomore. Ittook Meigs scarcely three seconds to end the fight. Hirschl then won the secondmatch for the Sophomores. The tie was decided when Hewitt threw Wolff aftera hard tussle. That night was one of shouting and revelry for the Freshmen."Our greatest triumph, however, was the victory which our football teamgained over the Sophomores. Our men had been practising faithfully since the62of the autumn quarter, and on November 23 easily defeated the Sophomores,by the overwhelming score of 17 to 5. And can you blame us for boasting ofour team, since this was the first time in twelve years that a Freshman elevenhad defeated their upper classmen on the gridiron?But we must admit that a few of the Sophomores got somewhat the betterof twenty-five members of our class. "One bright morning, about ten days afterThanksgiving, twenty-five members of Naughty-Eight appeared upon the campuswith long green ribbons streaming from their caps. These were probably themost energetic members of the class, for they always ran between their classesand insisted on dancing about in front of Cobb Hall about half an hour each day.When the Thanksgiving game came, these same twenty-five decked themselvesout in white ducks and entertained the grand stands by playing football with sawdust hams.""Finally the class decided to organize in a regular parliamentary meeting,at which Frank Templeton was elected president, Charlie Gordon vice-president,Phoebe Bell secretary, and Norman Barker treasurer. These officers have notseen fit to take any action yet, but the class has great hopes for some sort ofunique entertainment in the spring.""Besides representing the class of Naughty-Eight, many of the new men haveappeared for the University. The following were on thefootball squad: Bedenock, Detray, Varnell, Russell,Noll, Walker and Larson. On the track squad are:Barker, Templeton, Tompkins, Morris, Hogenson, Wilkinsand Russell. To see that the Freshman class has morein it than athletes, take a look at the Debating Club, whichis full of promising young men and women working hardfor a position on their class debating team in order toassist in winning another victory from their rival class."Irene Anthony and Phoebe Bell made the DramaticClub. "The musical clubs are floode'd with Freshmen;in fact, Freshmen are evident in almost every branch ofcollege activities."Encouraged, then, by our successes so far, we Freshmen are looking hopefully and eagerly forward to thenext three years.63Towery. 6.3- j WHERE the Cherwell's gentle streamFlows to join the Isis fair,Points on high a lofty tower,In an age-enduring prayer.Youths have come beneath its shadow,Sought for truth until, at length,Hot to aid their toiling brothers,They have left it — men of strength.Though 'tis hoary with traditions,Gray and scarred by years gone by,Forever strong and fair and lofty,Magdalen Tower shall point on high.O'er the seas another towerStrong and lofty pointeth high,Like in every line to Magdalen,But beneath a Western sky.Round it gather no traditions,While its tapering spires, and pureVoice of youthful aspirations —'Tis a prayer that shall endure.'Tis for our dear Alma Mater,Fair and young by lake-beat shore;Tis for every son and daughter,All who come within her door.Ye, her sons, be ever worthyOf her freely given truth,Men of force and men of wisdom,Use in service strength and youth.Ye, her daughters, e'er uphold her,Firm of purpose, strong of will;Brave at heart, and clear of vision ;Noble places ever fill.Ye will form your tower's traditions,Make them fair, for it is fair;Make them high, for it is lofty;Make them pure, it is a prayer;Glory of our Alma Mater,Through the year swift rolling by,Forever strong and pure and lofty,The tower we love shall point on high.The Common LotA Professor, whose surname is Herrick,Was lifted on high in Fame's derrick;But he sighed: "Oh, my LotIs as Common as rot —How I wish it were more esoteric!"64of the ClubHenry D. Sulcer PresidentC. Arthur Bruce . . . . Business ManagerFrances Clendenning SecretaryMembersJeanette Barnet Frances ClendenningLucine Finch Marie KiedaischMarion A. RedlichElizabeth W. Robertson Clara WheelerGrace Williamson C. Arthur BruceEdwin DeF. ButterfieldCyrus Garnett "James V. HickeyCharles C. Parsons Henry D. SulcerHoward L. WillettfHarold H. Swift Schuyler B. TerryPaul A. Walker John L. Weddell67Dramatic ClubURING the past year the Dramatic Club has made a very successful effort to raise its standard to that of a truly artisticorganization. This aim has been accomplished through thestrictness of its trials for membership and through the high gradeof work presented. The trials, held quarterly before the cluband a few members of the faculty, have been made very severe,so that only those candidates with real dramatic ability can possibly be elected.At the trials for membership in the autumn quarter some forty candidates presented themselves for the six places then vacant. The work of the club hasbeen of a very high order, because it has considered only plays with some realliterary value. Owing to the great success of the performance of "The Land ofHeart's Desire" before Mr. Yeats last year, the club decided to put on anotherplay of the Irish Literary Theatre. " The Twisting of the Rope," therefore, waspresented on Junior College Day, together with two other one-act plays — "TheFalcon" and "Lend Me Five Shillings." "The Falcon" was coached by Professor S. H. Clark, head of the Public Speaking Department; Mr. Blanchardcoached "The Twisting of the Rope" and "Lend Me Five Shillings."At the regular meetings of the clubduring the autumn various plays of distinct value were considered for presentation during the winter; among these playswere Stephen Phillips's "Herod," BernardShaw's " You Never Can Tell," and SydnyGrundy's "A Pair of Spectacles." Thislast comedy was finally decided upon, because it could best be presented with theone set of scenery allowed in Mandel Hall.Consequently, on February 3, 1905, "APair of Spectacles" was presented before alarge University audience in Mandel Hall.This performance was the greatest financial success that the club has had for sometime: partly because this was the important mid-winter production, and partly because the proceeds went to the UniversitySettlement. The club had Mr. DonaldRobertson, a well-known English actor, asits coach for this play.69Day Dramatics, June 10, 1904CAST OF PLAYSTHE TWISTING OF THE ROPEBy Douglas HydeAdapted from the Irish by Lady GregoryHanrahan Henry A. SpauldingSheamus O'Heran James V. HickeyMaurya Sidney Ethel BockSheela Elizabeth W. RobertsonOona Vida R. SuttonTHE FALCONBy Alfred Lord TennysonCount Fredrigo deli Aberighi . . Henry D. SulcerFilippo Harold H. SwiftThe Lady Giovanna Lena D. HarrisElizabetta Elizabeth W. Robertson Besides these large productions before the University public,the club has monthly social meetings at which the members perform for one another, or dance informally. These social meetings,together with the presentationsof the big plays, make the University of Chicago Dramatic Cluban organization from which itsmembers derive much good, anda great deal of pleasure.70ME FIVE SHILLINGSBy James Maddison MortonMr. Golightly Howard L. WillettCaptain Phobbs Edwin De F. ButterfieldCaptain Spruce C. Arthur BruceMoreland Schuyler B. TerrySam J- H. WeddellMrs. Major Phobbs Frances BenedictMrs. Captai Phobbs Grace WilliamsonMandel Hall, February 3, 1905A PAIR OF SPECTACLESBy Sidney GrundyMr. Goldfinch Howard L. WillettMr. Gregory Goldfinch, his brother C. Arthur BrucePercy, his son Harold H. SwiftDick, his nephew . Edwin De F. ButterfieldLorimer, his friend Schuyler B. TerryBartholomew, his shoemaker John H. WeddellJoyce, his butler Cyrus GarnettA shoemaker Henry D. SulcerMrs. Goldfinch, his wife Marion A. RedlichLucy Lorimer Grace WilliamsonCharlotte Elizabeth W. Robertson-P*v^^8m. y&71BlackfriarsSuperiorsThe Abbot • Friar HARRY FORDThe Scribe Friar JOHN HENRY WEDDELLThe Hospitaler Friar VICTOR RICELay BrothersFriar George E. VincentFrank R. AdamsMelville E. ColemanRay DeversHoward SloanCharlton T. BeckWalter B. FulghumH albert B. Blakey Friar Riley H. AllenArthur G. Bovee" G. S. Martin" Ovid R. SellersHuntington HenryCarl GraboHarry Spaulding*Robert TrumbullBrothers in the OrderFriar Melbourne ClementsWalter L. GregoryF. D. HutchinsonS. Vincent Norton" Harold H. SwiftJ. Howard DennedyC. Arthur Bruce" Edwin D. F. ButterfieldWilliam F. Brown" J. H. WeddellEdwin M. KerwinGeorge H. Mc HenryFriar Russel Wilder Friar Evon Z. VogtMartin Flavin" Chas. W. PaltzerDon M. ComptonFelix T. HughesN. L. FitzhenryArthur LordHenry SulcerJohn TopeSamuel PeaseGeorge BeachVernon C. Beebe*Deceased74BlackfriarsF the Blackfriars it might be said: they came; they were seen;they conquered."The Passing of Pahli Khan," the first opera made andpresented by the Blackfriars, was generally rated the most pleasing and successful in the history of student dramatic affairs.The friars gained a permanent and enviable position in University life their first year out.The organization of the Blackfriars was perfected in the Winter Quarter,1904. The charter membership included one man from each of the Greekletter societies, and other men independent of these societies, who seemedespecially fitted for amusing themselves and others. The charter memberswere: Frank R. Adams, Abbot; Halbert Blakey, Prior; Walter Gregory, Scribe;Orid Sellers, Hospitaler; Dr. George E. Vincent, Melvin Coleman, Ray Devers,Howard Sloan, Huntington Henry, Frank B. Hutchinson, Jr., Melbourne Clements,Victor Rice, Strong Vincent Norton, and Harry W. Ford.Frank R. Adams was the moving spirit in the organization, and it wasmainly owing to his enthusiasm and genius for such work that the first performance of the club was pulled off so successfully.For some time the faculty demurred over granting a charter to the organization, because only three of the proposed charter members were up in theirstudies. None of the members of the order ever was quite sure who the threeeligibles were — except, perhaps, the three themselves. Adams and Sellers werealways suspected, but refused to confess. The thirdman is still a mystery. However, these difficulties finallywere cleared away, and the club went ahead with its opera."The Passing of Pahli Khan" was the work ofGregory, Hutchinson and Blakey. Gregory and Hutchinson wrote the book and lyrics — or at least said they did,and took credit. Blakey composed the music. Gregorycomes from Indiana and has therefore, by right divine,the privilege of writing things. He lives at a placenamed Muncie, which is on the map. During thesummer months he works as a reporter for the MuncieStar, and goes down to the afternoon train each day witha notebook in which he carefully notes the "departures"and "arrivals." He prefers to be known as a journalist,and as such the Star always refers to him when heleaves Muncie in the autumn to return to college. Heis said to have discovered that Indiana is a good placeto come away from long before his distinguished contemporary, George Ade, ever dreamed of it. But thismay be a reflection on "Greg's" age, so nothing morewill be said.All the "write-ups" about the authors of "PahliKhan" which appeared in the downtown papers referred L75■'' m . yfondly to Frank Hutchinson as a "Chicago boy."It would be hard to say whether Chicago orFrank ought to feel prouder over this. Heclaims to have graduated from the Hyde ParkHigh School along with Adams and others. Sofar no one else has been found who claims thesame thing. "Pahli Khan" gave the "Duke" anopportunity to put into lasting form the jokeswith which he had regaled the campus loafersfor five long years. The reader will readilyacknowledge the debt posterity owes to theBlackfriars in affording "Duke" this opportunity.Frank — for thus he is known to a certain set inWoodlawn — has decided to become a lawyer —at least he has "entered" the law school. In theevenings he takes care of a few friends down atthe main door of the Auditorium.Blakey can be disposed of quickly. He is aMedic and he comes from Englewood. Anyfurther remarks would be merely superfluous.The successful staging of " Phali Khan"is history now. The three performances were received with enthusiasm. Thecast was excellent and the "stars" made genuine hits. Jay Weddell's "BeatriceBeaswax" was a work of art. Edwin Butterfield was unique and funny as"Gwendolyn," a dialect part. Arthur Bovee was pretty and winning, as heroinesought to be, and Mart Flavin made love tothe heroine as irresistibly as lieutenantsof cavalry do in historical novels. Thebest piece of character work was that ofGeorge McHenry, prince of campus imitators, who "created" Prof. Afull Moon.Kerwin and Dennedy both scored in theirparts. Jack Tope, Riley Allen, GeorgeMartin and Charlie Paltzer, as the "College Girls," encored furiously.Mr. Bartley Cushing coached thefriars in their presentation of "PhaliKhan," and Mr. Allan Benedict hadcharge of the music. Harold Swift waschairman of the stage committee.The first annual initiation was heldat the Hotel Del Pradro, nearly all themen who had been in the show being takenin. In the Spring Quarter the Blackfriarswill present "King's Kalendar Keeper,"which promises to be even better than"Pahli Khan."76Glee ClubSir Bevin of Glee Club and ChoirThan any one vowed he'd sing Hoir,So he lifted a strainWhich nigh sent him insane —It was found the next morn on the Spoir!The vocalist, Artie Bovee,(My word!) is as cute as can be;When his throat he attunesTo the " ragtime" of coons,The listening maids cry, "Oh Gee!"The Manager, happy and free,Is wondrously calm you can see;For when asked of the "the trip,"He doth bite at his lipAnd answers, " Tis quite beyond me "The Reader most certainly MarksAn epoch with Butterfield's larks.These two, belt said,Run off well at the headAnd make many real clever remarks.Musical SocietyHonorary XEembersVictor Washington Sincere, '99 Glenn Moody Hobbs, '05Members24 Frederick Graham Moloney 31 Arthur Evarts Lord32 Henry Durham Sulcer41 Frank S. Lovewell 36 George McHenry 43 Charles D. Berta46 G. Adolph Johnson 47 Ulysses Roscoe Emrick49 Don U. Compton 50 Arthur G. Bovee51 Carl J. Bevan * 52 C. Arthur Bruce53 Bernard J. Bell 54 Arthur M. BoyerCubsHenry P. Conkey Fred A. LorenzJulian M. Worthington John R. Ridlon Benjamin W. MarksMax Richards Ivor G. ClarkJames H. Greene Warren DahlerHarry J. Lurie Ralph Mulvane'The Highest Number Buys"qa a 0 ©1The Glee and Mandolin ClubsOfficers of the Combined ClubsHenry Durham Sulcer PresidentGustave Adolph Johnson Vice-PresidentUlysses Roscoe Emrick ManagerThe Glee ClubCarl Judson Bevan, '05, LeaderTenorsC. J. Bevan, '05Joseph E. Tyree, '05Max Cook, '05Frederick Fredrickson, '05Harry Harriman, '06Second TenorsArthur Gibbon Bovee, '06Felix Turner Hughes, '06Henry P. Conkey, '06Clark C. Steinbeck, '07Roscoe Gilmore Stott, '04William C. McDermid, '07 First BassesHarry H. Blodgett, Medic, 0James H. Dennedy, 07Benjamin W. Marks, 05Ivor Gordan Clark, 08Benard I. Bell, '07John Robert Ridlon, '08Second BassesUlysses Roscoe Emrick, '05Thomas N. McBurney, '05G. Adolph Johnson, '05Julian N. Worthington, '08James H. Greene, '08Frederic Lorenz, '08Warren Dahler, '08Glenn Moody Hobbs, CoachA. G. Bovee, AccompanistB. W. Marks, ReaderJames W. LAWRiE|whistlersRoscoe G. Stott jC} *> f$ ^ 7 YThe Girls' Glee ClubOfficersLester Bartlett Jones DirectorLillian Stephenson LeaderFlorence Williams PresidentGertrude Kuehne Secretary and TreasurerHenrietta Van Wormer LibrarianMembersFirst SopranosMarion Kellogg Hazel Peck Mary NycumHelen Norris Lillian StephensonSecond SopranosBeatrice Hoffman Henrietta Van Wormer Hazel KellyAlberta HannaFirst AltosHarriet Messelheiser Gertrude KuehneAvis Larsen Florence WilliamsSecond AltosDade Bee Shearer Mae Ethel IngallsM2Mandolin ClubHarry J. Lurie, Leader and CoachFirst MandolinsHenry D. Sulcer, '05 Arthur M. Boyer, '07 Reuben Schultz, '07James H. Greene, '08 W. Gore Mitchell, '08Samuel W. Fornoy, Medic, '08Geo. Warrington Law, '08, '07 Geo. Harold Brown, '08Second MandolinsClarence A. McBride, '07 Chas. Walter Paltzer, '05Max Lewis Richards, '08 H. M. Goodman, '08Chauncey M. Briggs, '08First ViolinHarry James Lurie, Law, '05Second ViolinsDon Compton, '05 George Schobinger, '06GuitarsRalph P. Mulvane, '05 Frank S. Lovewell, '06Wm. Frank Brown, '07 Harvey B. Fuller, '08 Frederick O. Tonney, '04BassJohn W. McGeoghegan, '06CelloOswald G. Stark, '08TrapsWalter Leon Gregory, '0583University ChoirLester Bartlett Jones, DirectorFirst TenorsDavid E. Wahlberg Harry W. HarrimanFred O. FredricksonNathaniel E. HoySecond TenorsLester Bartlett Jones Carl Judson BevanHenry Durham SulcerBaritonesMelbourne Clements J. Howard DennedyBernard Iddings BellBassesSamuel James Pease Arthur Evarts LordJames H. GreeneMiss Edith Shope Reider, OrganistUniversity of Chicago Military BandSeason 1904-1905CornetsSolo George Pullen Jackson,Assistant ConductorCharles B. ElliottLeslie Carl AudrainFirst Calvin B. ChildsEugene Van CleefGeorge Warrington LawSecond Merlin W. ChildsThird Fred Hall KayFlute and PiccoloJohn Alvin DeanOboeEarl Scott SmithHornsFirst Albert GeyerSecond L. H. BrownThird Dudley K. WoodwardFourth Albie Jens RosholtBB BassClarence Russell ClarionetsSolo Richard Ray PerkinsFred E. AbbottFirst I. E. LevitasFranklin Chambers McLeanRalph MerriamSecond Charles ButlerThird Oswald G. StarkE ClarionetEmil GoettschBaritonesFloyd Elwood Brower; Alfred A. StraussTrombonesFirst Claude Robert SmithSecond L. J. AyresThird Harry J. CorperE BassJohn McGeoghegan TympaniiHarry HarperBass DrumLeicester L. Jackson (Librarian) Snare Drum and TrapsG. F. Wakefield85of 1904— Class DayMonday, June 13, 1904Program10:00 a. m. RAISING OF THE 1904 FLAGAddress on behalf of the University, by James Hayden Tufts,Dean of the Senior Colleges.Raising of the Flag on behalf of the Class of 1904, by OliverBrown Wyman.10:30 a.m. FARCE Leon Mandel Assembly Hall12:00 m. LUNCHEON OF THE CLASS OF 1904 . . The Commons2:30 p. m. BENCH EXERCISESMusicPresentation of the Bench to the Class of 1905 . . . William J. WatermanResponse on behalf of the Class of 1 905 . Ernest E. QuantrellPresentation of the Senior Cap and Gown to the Classof" 1905 Dorothy DuncanResponse on behalf of the Class of 1905 . Elizabeth M. MungerPresentation of the Class Gift to the University, Edward C. EicherResponse The President of the UniversityClass Poem ... .- Ernest J. StevensClass History Grace ReddyFarewell to Class Ivy ... . Ida E. CarothersFarewell to Cobb Hall Leo Falk WormserAlma Mater86Committees1904Senior Class OfficersAdelbert T. Stewart PresidentOliver B. Wyman Vice-PresidentMary E. Thompson SecretaryAllen Frake . . . • •• TreasurerExecutiveJane B. Walker, Chairman Mattie B. Tschirgi George P. JacksonAlfred C. Ellsworth Leo F. WormserFinanceEdward C. Eicher, Chairman Edith Simpkin Leo F. WormserClass DayArthur E. Lord, Chairman Dorothy Duncan Mary C. BristolCharles R. Howe Charles J. WebbMarie McEvoyGlass GiftOvid R. Sellers, Chairman Agnes MacNeish Myrtle I. StarbirdHoward J. Sloan Harry I. Raymond Grace ReddyClass Songs and SingsEthel Jaynes, Chairman Ida E. Carothers George P. JacksonSylvanus L. HeeterProgramsEugene L. Hartigan, Chairman Maude ClendenningClass PinSylvanus V. Williams, Chairman Grace H. DarlingtonClass PlayTheodore B. Hinckley, Chairman Lena D. Harris Bertha WarrenFrank R. Adams Ernest J. StevensDecorationWinifred M. Reid, Chairman Mattie B. Tschirgi Frank O. Tonney87University Debating TeamArnold B. Hall Horace G. Nebecker Albert N. MerrittUniversity Oratorical ContestFinal contest held in Handel HallThursday, February 23, 1905.ContestantsCyrus L. Garnett "John Quincy Adams"Paul A. Walker "The Reform Movement in Modern Politics"Charles C. Parsons "Porfio Diaz"Schuyler B. Terry "Alexander Hamilton — Patrician, Statesman"Albert L. Hopkins "Robert E. Lee"Walter J. Eggemeyer • "Charles Sumner"The first prize was awarded to Albert L. Hopkins, the second prize toSchuyler B. Terry, and the third prize to Paul A. Walker.Northern Oratorical LeagueOfficers for the Year 1904-1905Thomas A. Simms, Michigan PresidentH. C. Anderson, Iowa Second Vice-PresidentW. H. Hatfield, Chicago ,. . . . Third Vice-PresidentC. R. Thompson, Minnesota Fourth Vice-PresidentJ. G. Olmstead, Oberlin SecretaryFirst Vice-President to be supplied by Wisconsin.Treasurer to be supplied by Northwestern.The annual contest of the League will take place on May 5, 1905, inEvanston. Mr. Albert L. Hopkins will represent the University of Chicago.Debating LeagueSemi- Final DebateUniversity of Chicago vs. University of MinnesotaChicago, January 23, 1905SUBJECT: Resolved, That the United States should continue its presentpolicy of opposing the combination of railroads.Affirmative, ChicagoArnold B. Hall Horace G. Nebecker Albert N. MerritNegative, MinnesotaEdward C. O'Brien John P. DeVaney Gustavus LowingerDecision for the NegativeCentral Debating League ChampionshipChicago vs. MichiganSUBJECT: Resolved, That the preservation of the integrity of the ChineseEmpire is for the best interests of civilization.Affirmative, ChicagoNegative, MichiganDecision in favor of Michigan89Debating ClubFirst QuarterLuther Dana Fernald . . . PresidentJohn Robert Ridlon , Vice-PresidentAlvin Frederick Kramer TreasurerInca Lucile Stebbins SecretaryJames Burton Sergeant-at-ArmsP. Whittier Pinkerton . CommitteemanSecond QuarterNathan L. Krueger . . PresidentPaul Moser Vice-PresidentHelen Lyther Sunny TreasurerElfreda Marie Larson SecretaryAlvin Frederick Kramer Sergeant-at-ArmsLuther Dana Fernald CommitteemanJohn Emil AndersonJames BurtonWarren P. FosterJohn HayesWalter HullPaul JudsonAlvin KramerElfreda M. LarsonPaul MoserJohn Robert RidlonInca L. StebbinsHelen Sunny Luther P; FernaldLeon J. HanmoreAlbert HopkinsJacob JohlinWalter KellogNathan L. KruegerGrace MillsP. Whittier PinkertonJessie Irene SolomonCharles SpenceCharles SwartzIrvin Walker90mmimmm/mMHonor Debating SocietySpring, 1905George E. Cadman, '07 PresidentRobert F. Baldwin, '07 SecretaryR. F. Baird, '06 A. P. Bruce, '06 Fred Hornstein, '06A. L. Hopkins, '06 W. M. Hunt, '06E. M. Kerwin, '06 C. A. Kirtley, '06 James Patterson, '06Edward Rossine, '06 Evon Z. Vogt, '06V. A. Woodworth, '06 R. Eddy Mathews, '07 Edward W. Allen, '07Charles F. Axelson, '07 William H. Calhoun, '07Amasa F. Drummond, '07 Clarence A. McBride, '07William A. McDermid, '07 John F. Moulds, '07Claude Schofield, '07 William E. Wrather, '07Freshman- Sophomore DebateThursday, June 9, 1904Subject: "Resolved, that national control of trusts is preferable to statecontrol."Affirmative: Class of 1906Ralph MowbrayFrederick BairdAlbert Hopkins Negative: Class of 1907Bernard BellGeorge CadmanRobert BaldwinDecision for the AffirmativeVICollege Finals in OratorySpring Quarter, 1904DEBATE : Resolved, That national regulation oftrusts is preferable to state regulationAffirmative, Upper JuniorsFrederick R. Baird Albert L. Hopkins Ralph H. MowbrayNegative, Lower JuniorsRobert T. Baldwin Bernard I. BellGeorge E. CadmanAffirmative, Upper Juniors, received the decisionSummer, 1904No contest heldAutumn, 1904 4Upper JuniorsEvalyn Cornelius B. I. BellLower JuniorsNelle M. Kemp Walter McAvoyWinners of Ferdinand Peck prize, B. I. Bell, Nelle M. KempWinter Quarter, 1905Upper JuniorsEdith Terry Adolph G. PierrotLower JuniorsHarriet Grim Paul MoserWinners of Ferdinand Peck prize, Adolph G. Pierrot, Harriet Grim92Scholarships Awarded for Excellence in Preparatory WorkMorgan Park Academy Edgar L. ConantMorgan Park Academy -Ira HamptonFor Affiliated Schools Doing Preparatory WorkUniversity High School Grace P. NortonUniversity High School Wellington D. JonesBradley Polytechnic Institute Harry D. MorganBradley Polytechnic Institute Ivy F. RockwellCulver Military Academy Henry RoneyDearborn Seminary Elinor MillerUniversity School for Girls Helen SummyKenwood Institute Jennie M. BeeryHarvard High School Erwin ZeislerFrancis Schimer Academy Bernice ClarkFor the High Schools of the City of ChicagoMedill Hildur WesthundWest Division Anna E. GavinWest Division * Walter RachkeJohn Marshall Elsie ParkerHyde Park - Lulu B. LymanHyde Park Helen DewhurstHyde Park Faith B. HolmesHyde Park Walter S. KelloggSouth Chicago Isabelle KellySouth Division Florence DavisLake Paul A. BuhligWaller Sophia Lentin93— ContinuedScholarships for Co-operating Schools Outside of ChicagoAtlanta, 111 Frank S. BevanAuburn, 111. •. . . . Lulu BatemanBloomington, 111 John V. ShantzBurlington, Mo . -- Ruth BovellBlue Island, 111 Florence TrumbleDixon, 111. ....:.... George H. BrownDubuque, Iowa Clara Van NestDavenport, Iowa George E. NunnElgin, 111. . . George H. AndersonFt. Scott, Kan James Burloin, Sr.Indianapolis, Ind. , Stella MorrisonJoliet, 111 Elisabeth StoneKankakee, 111 , . Charles H. StahlingLouisville, Ky. Bertha LongKansas City, Mo., Manual Training Grace MillsPrinceton, 111 . ... ... Lion HanmoreRock Island, 111 Elfreda LarsonSouth Bend, Ind Vesta UreySioux City, Iowa Orville J. TaylorSpringfield, 111 Louise MathenyFaribault, Minn., St. Mary's Hall •. . Rose GrantSan Antonio, Texas Arthur M. GuitineToledo, Ohio, Central High School Mildred A. AdamsWaukegan, Wis Althea Warren94Scholarships, 1904-1905Junior College ScholarshipsThe Selz ScholarshipAgnes WhitefordPublic Speaking ScholarshipsEvalyn Sarah CorneliusNelle Madison KempCyrus Logan GarnettWalter McAvoySenior College ScholarshipsScholarships for Excellence in Junior College WorkJoseph Lewis Lewinsohn HistoryHelena Marie Bassett GreekLillie Mathiide Lindholm LatinLena Epstein RomanceAugustus Radcliff e Fisher GermanMarietta Wright Neff EnglishPaul Porter Bolivar Brooks MathematicsHerman Gustavus Heil PhysicsOtto William Staib ChemistryDorothy Vischer .* GeologyAlida Jeanette Bigelow GeographyCharles Albert Shull ZoologyThe Colonial Dames ScholarshipsIda McCarthyEleanor MurphySchuyler Baldwin TerryThe Northwestern Life Insurance PrizeHoward L. Willett95Scholarships, 1904-1905 — ContinuedGraduate ScholarshipsScholarships for Excellence in Senior College WorkRobert Heffron Murphy PhilosophyAlfred Calvin Karr Political ScienceFrank Fletcher Stephens HistoryReed Calvin SociologyCharles Forrest Leland GreekRayna Simons LatinJosette Eugenie Spink RomanceGeorge Pullen Jackson GermanEthel Claire Randall EnglishEdith Arnold MathematicsHattie May Palmer PhysicsJames Wright Lawrie ChemistryErnest Everett Ball GeologyAlice Richmond Hepburn ZoologyIda Eleanor Carothers BotanyGuy Luvergne Bliss NeurologyOrville Lewis Adams BacteriologyHorace Montague Francis Anatomy96ClubsBotanical ClubPhilological SocietyRomance ClubMathematical ClubPhysics ClubMedical ClubGeological ClubNew Testament ClubEnglish Club Pedagogical ClubSemitic Club Church History ClubSpanish Club Germanic ClubGerman Conversational ClubBacteriological ClubTheological ClubZoological ClubZoological Journal ClubHistorical ClubPolitical Science ClubSociology Club97University of Chicago AlumniAssociationOfficersDonald Shurtleff Trumbull, '97 PresidentEleanor Lauder Jones, '96 First Vice-PresidentJohn Ridlon, 75 ....... . Second Vice-PresidentWilloughby George Walling, '99 . . . Third Vice-PresidentArthur Eugene Bestor, '01 General SecretaryExecutive Committee1902-1905 1903-1906 1904-1907Howard P. Kirtley, '00 Allen T. Burns, '97 John E. Webb, '99Edith M. Kohlsaat, '00 Florence Holbrook, 79 Maud L. Radford, '94Charles S. Pike, '96 Mary Ethel Freeman, '01 Edgar A. Buzzell, '86Officers of Local ClubsChicago Alumni ClubWilloughby George Walling, '99, PresidentCharles S. Winston, '96, SecretaryChicago Alumnae ClubMrs. Julia Dumke Peet, '98, PresidentEmily Churchill Thompson, '97, SecretaryEastern Alumni ClubPaul Monroe, Ph.D., '97, President J. Ralph Voris, SecretaryNew England Alumni ClubFrederick Day Nichols, '97, PresidentAlbert Ross Vail, '03, SecretaryIndianapolis Alumni ClubH. E. Palmer, President Margaret Donnan, '02, SecretaryHarvard ClubDonald S. McWilliams, '01, President Albert Ross Vail, '03, SecretaryYoung Men's Christian AssociationCommittee of ManagementDr. John Merle Coulter, ChairmanDr. Charles Reid Barnes Mr. Walter A. Payne, TreasurerDr. Frank Justus Miller Mr. Charles A. Marsh Mr. Harry D. AbellsProf. Amos Alonzo Stagg Mr. Charles F. AxelsonDr. Nathaniel Butler Mr. Charles E. LatchemOfficersCharles F. Axelson . . •„ PresidentJohn Fryer Moulds Vice-PresidentCharles E. Latchem Recording SecretaryWilliam J. Waterman Department SecretaryCommittee ChairmenW. Avery Butcher, Bible Study John Fryer Moulds, MembershipCarl J. Bevan, Leslie Ernest Sunderland, Religious MeetingsW. Jett Lauck, Finance Roy W. Babcock, MissionsWilliam J. Sherman, PhilanthrophySire 11 Hall is managed by the Association and serves as its home and the center ofits activities.99Women's Christian League, U. of C.Affiliated -with the World's Young Women's Christian AssociationOfficersMiss Gladys Baxter PresidentMiss Elizabeth Robertson 1st Vice-PresidentMiss Grace Trumbull 2nd Vice-PresidentMiss Frances Clendenning Recording SecretaryMiss Helen A. Freeman TreasurerMiss Ada B. Hillman General SecretaryAdvisory CommitteeProf. Shailer Mathews, ChairmanProf. Nathaniel Butler Mrs. John M. Coulter Mrs. Alfred L. P. DennisMiss Gertrude Dudley Mrs. Geo. G. Goodspeed Mrs. John F. JamesonMrs. James R. Jewett Mrs. Franklin Johnson Mrs. Frank J. MillerMiss Myra Reynolds Miss Marion Talbot Mrs. Jas. W. ThompsonMrs. R. R. Donnelley Mrs. Charles Hitchcock Mrs. L. W. MesserMrs. Francis W. Parker Mrs. Theodore Rice Miss Carrie H. Wilson100of the YearI. SocialSocial events for new students — Freshmen's Frolic, October 5,Irvington HallThanksgiving Party for Off-Campus Girls, November 25Neighborhood Parties (three during quarter)Membership Banquet, January 13, Lexington HallValentine Party, League R., February 14Annual Indoor Picnic, AprilQuadrangle Fete, May 20Regular Committee SpreadsII. GeneralLetters of welcome to prospective new studentsAssistance given to finding approved boarding placesYoung women helped in securing employmentIII. DevotionalRegular Thursday Morning Devotional Meetings — AddressesRegular Tuesday Twilight Hours — Music and informal talksRegular Sunday Vesper ServiceRegular Wednesday Meeting at School of Ed.Regular Bible Classes— fourteen groupsMission Study — two classesIV. PhilanthropicalTwelve young women working in various settlementsThree teaching in a Chinese missionTwenty teaching in regular Sunday schoolsTwenty-five giving entertainments to Association House SettlementCalls (90) upon invalids in Home for IncurablesCalls (200) upon University womenFlowers sent to sick girlsPartial support of Secretary to factory womenPartial support of Foreign Secretary to IndiaV. IntercollegiateTen delegates to Y. M. C. A. Summer Conference, Sept. 1-12Fifteen delegates to Y. W. C. A. State Convention, Peoria, 111.,Nov. 4-8Three delegates to Tenth National Biennial Convention, Detroit,Michigan, April 26-May 1Twenty-five delegates to Metropolitan Conference, NorthwesternUniversity, AprilVI. Visits from National-SecretariesMiss Conde — one weekMiss Vose — three daysMiss Rouse (British Secretary) — three days101Women's UnionThe annual meeting of the Women's Union was held in the room of theUnion, Lexington Hall, on January 18, 1905. The following were electedofficers for the year 1905:President — Miss Marion Talbot. Vice-Presidents — First, Miss Anne E. Allen; Second,Miss Sophonisba P. Breckinridge; Third, Miss Shirley Farr. Secretary — Miss Clara H.Taylor. Treasurer — Miss Anne H. Martin. Chairmen of Committees — House, MissGertrude Dudley; Hospitality, Mrs. H. A. Bigelow; Membership, Miss Gladys E. Gaylord;Entertainment, Miss Vivian B. Small; Music, Miss Louise G. Larrabee; Philanthropy,Miss Henrietta K. Becker. Ex-officio — President of Women's Athletic Association, MissElizabeth McFarland; General Secretary of the Young Women's Christian League, MissAda B. Hillman.The secretary of the Union, Miss Clara H. Taylor, submitted a report forthe year 1904:On January 20, 1904, it was decided that the president of the Women's AthleticAssociation and the general secretary of the Young Women's Christian League be madeex-officio members of the Council of the Union. These were, respectively, Miss MarieOrtmayer and Miss Ada B. Hillman. The constitution was amended also by making provision for three vice-presidents instead of one.During the year the management of the lunch-room passed from the hands of theWomen's Union into the care of the University Commons. With this change the Lunch-Room Committee was found to be no longer necessary.The magazines for the reading table arrived with great regularity and coveredevery inch of the table. To make room for the new magazines and to provide for thedisposal of the old ones, Miss Genevieve Sullivan was, on November 11, 1904, electedchairman of the Committee on Books. During the past year the members always foundthe room of the Union a pleasant place for resting, reading, or studying, and were neverdisappointed by the failure of the tea-urn to appear at the appointed hour. Wednesdayafternoons brought many opportunities for social enjoyment, which brought the members ofthe Union into closer friendship. The Union has worked not only along social lines; it hasengaged in religious and philanthropic activities as well. In a religious way, the Union hasco-operated as far as possible with the Young Women's Christian League, whose generalsecretary is un ex-officio member of the council of the Union. At the quadrangle fete,May 28, 1904, the Union conducted a booth under the management of Miss Epstein, MissLyon and Miss Jaynes. The Union having expressed a desire to co-operate with theChristian Union, it was included in the Christian Union, its president and secretary beingex-officio members of the board of the latter organization.The chairman of the House Committee, Miss Gertrude Dudley, reported:At the time the Union was organized the constitution defined the House Committeeas a committee consisting of the chairman of the various sub-committees, and the chairman of the House Committee was supposed to have general oversight of all the work. As102work has developed, the sub-chairmen have taken more and more interest in makingout a satisfactory policy for their various committees. Their reports give the detail work.To these sub-chairmen, and the untiring energy of the president and chairmen of theMembership Committee, is due the success of this organization. By order of the Councillast January the treasurer paid to the chairman of the House Committee one hundreddollars to be used for the room. Thirty-five dollars was immediately spent for annualsubscriptions to magazines. During the year the balance has purchased the cabinet,waste-basket, small chair, bath linen, and the book-racks, a small balance being returnedto the treasurer. Aside from the daily use of the room by the students, we have beenable to extend hospitality to various clubs and organizations. The Settlement League heldone of its regular meetings here. The University Dames have their bi-monthly gatheringin this room. Last winter the room was in weekly use Friday and Saturday evenings bysmall clubs and social organizations. Perhaps the most unique use of the room is theSunday morning creche. Thanks to the energy of the chairman of the Membership Committee and to the hearty co-operation of Miss Allen, the creche did a thriving businessduring the Sunday mornings of October and early November.Report of the TreasurerAnne Harold Martin, treasurer, reported as follows:Dr.To cash paid custodian $ 76.50To cash paid for piano .... 72.00To cash paid lunch-room 30.82To cash paid entertainments 17.07To cash paid for printing 54.89To cash paid philanthropy 35.03To cash paid postage ... 27.56To cash paid music 7.50To cash paid house furnishing 9.35To cash paid books, magazines, etc 37.08To cash paid, advanced to committee on quadrangle fete . . . 2.00 $369.80Balance to new account 87.17$456.97Cr.Balance from January 20, 19.04 $140.74Dues 191.50Lunch-room 97.41Sale of lunch-room equipment 10.00Sale of table linen -. 1.95Quadrangle fete 12.53Refunded 0.22Refunded 2.62 $456.97The Entertainment CommitteeThe Entertainment Committee reported through the chairman, Miss AliceSeton Thompson, a long series of literary, musical and social meetings.The report of the Music Committee was made by the chairman, Miss L.G. Larrabee:The Music Committee of the Women's Union arranged for several "sings," but asthe attendance was not large it was deemed advisable to discontinue them. During theWinter Quarter of 1904 the committee procured the services of different girls to give103musical numbers at the weekly evening lecture at the O'Toole School. On oneWednesday in the Winter Quarter the faculty ladies gave a very enjoyable and interestingmusical afternoon. The committee also provided music for singing and dancing at thedifferent banquets and entertainments given by the Union. In the Spring Quarter thecommittee had about twenty copies of five or six college songs printed, and these havebeen used on several occasions. Also fifteen copies of the new Chicago songbook werepurchased for the Union room.The chairman, Mrs. H. A. Bigelow, reported concerning the work of theHospitality Committee :The endeavor was made to have, on Wednesday afternoons, the wife of a member ofthe faculty preside at the tea table, with two members to assist her. This seemed to bringto students and to faculty members alike that personal association which was lacking inthe past and which was felt to be one of the "needs."The Membership CommitteeThe chairman of the Membership Committee, Miss S. P. Breckinridge,reported the membership as follows:Annual Quarterly TotalWinter Quarter, 1904 262 12 274Spring Quarter, 1904 242 5 247Summer Quarter, 1904 244 15 259Autumn Quarter, 1904 190 10 200The Philanthropic CommitteeThe work of the Philanthropic Committee was reported by Miss HenriettaK. Becker as follows:Settlement Work. — The Settlement Association — a joint committee of those interested in settlement work from the Women's Union, the Christian League, the Young Men'sChristian Association, and the men's and women's halls — was formed January 26, 1904;chairman, Louisa Warren; secretary, Lucy Watkins. Under the auspices of this association, workers were furnished for settlement visiting, and instructors for library work, andfor census-taking to assist in carrying out the compulsory school law.Committee for Visiting the Sick. — Chairman, Miss Anne Martin. It is most desirable that all University women assist in this work by sending to the chairman the addressof any one ill or in distress. Through the efforts of this committee sympathy and aid areextended to all women who are in need of them, as far as they can be reached.Art Committee. — Its object is the stimulation of the aesthetic interests in the Union.About twenty-five members were enrolled, and visits to galleries and studios, and addressesby artists and art critics were arranged. Mrs. Bigelow was made a delegate to theMunicipal Art League of Chicago in place of Miss Becker, who resigned.Committee on Consumers' League. — An exhibit of Consumers' League products wasgiven in the Union room on October 26 to disseminate knowledge and stimulate interestconcerning the aims of this organization for the protection of working women.104-University of Chicago Settlement0 attempt to summarize the work of a year of a University Settlement would be about as arduous a task as to endeavor to reduce aneducation to its mathematical identity. This is true because themost far reaching results are, doubtless, found in the subtle influencesexerted in individual lives, where there are awakened larger interests and higherambitions. Yet in time these influences ripen into active forces, and each yearcan claim the accomplishment of certain definite work peculiarly its own.This last year much interest has centered about the new building, whichhas not, however, been entirely completed as yet. It is situated by the Gymnasium, and the new rooms which it affords will meet a long felt need. Its erection, has, to some extent, retarded the usual activities, but it is expected thatits use after completion will begin, in a sense, a new era in the life of the Settlement. One of the great needs of the Settlement has been for a reading roomwhich can be open at all times, and it is hoped that this may be had in the newbuilding.The spirit of co-operation which has been manifested by the organized clubsis very encouraging. Perhaps one of the most interesting phases of the work, atleast to the participants, has been the production of plays by three of the differentclubs — the Physical Culture Class of young women, the Young Women's Club andthe Athletic Association. The Athletic Club has been active in its usual field,and Miss McDowell has offered a silver cupfor the basket-ball contests between theSettlement Athletic Clubs.It is impossible to enumerate all thework which the Settlement has done alongthe line of enforcing ordinances, in neighborhood visiting and in providing entertainments,especially during Christmas week, but invarious ways it has tried to satisfy the different tastes of its cosmopolitan constituency.The work done by the students fromthe University varies each quarter. For theyear there would be an average of betweentwenty-five and thirty people who do regularand systematic work at the Settlement.105Brotherhood of St. AndrewAn Organization of Episcopalian MenFounded in St. James Church, Chicago, 1883College ChaptersSt. Matthew's San Mateo, CaliforniaBerkely Middletown, ConnecticutKing Hall : Washington, District of ColumbiaCornell Ithaca, New YorkHobart Geneva, New YorkKenyon , Gambier, OhioMassachusetts Institute Boston, MassachusettsHoffman Hall Nashville, TennesseeHampton Institute Hampton, VirginiaBruton Williamsburg, VirginiaSewanee Sewanee, TennesseeWisconsin Madison, WisconsinChicago Chicago, IllinoisUniversity of Chicago ChapterInstituted April, 1904Fratres in UniversitateSamuel Crawford Ross Herman B. LeonardLyford Paterson Edwards Ray Cutler ThomasEdward Allin Bernard Iddings BellKenneth Owen CrosbyBenjamin Allen . Charles JordanHugo Goodwin Franklin Dimon Byxbee106Brownson ClubN the summer of 1902 the Catholics of the University formed aclub, the purpose of which was the entertainment of ArchbishopSpalding, of Peoria, Illinois, who was then the University visitingspeaker.Their purpose having been accomplished, those interested elected to continuethe Club for its social benefits to the Catholics of the University. So, in orderto place it on equal footing with the other social clubs of the University, it wasfound necessary to reorganize the Club on a firmer basis, and accordingly ameeting was called for January, 1904.At this meeting of the Club, which was the most enthusiastic ever held,the Club was completely re-established and given a new name — The BrownsonClub — taking the name of the great American Catholic philosopher.The new Club has accomplished much in the year it existed. To showthat the Club was not organized solely for its social features, at one of its recentmeetings a motion to join "The Christian Union" of the University wasunanimously passed.The following are the officers and members:OfficersJ. R. McCarthy PresidentPaul O'Donnell First Vice-PresidentM. J. Lynch Second Vice-PresidentGenevieve Sullivan Recording SecretaryEllyn K. Cooney Corresponding SecretaryJ. P. Sullivan , TreasurerMembersMary Wieser May Worthington Frances BullenKatherine Fennessy M. Alice GreenhalghArno B. LuckhardtMary Pelletier M. J. LynchMary O'Malley Mariano del RosarioEllyn K. CooneyFred Moloney George D. BuckleyWalter Eckersall Frank Templeton107PublicationsPeriodicalsThe American Journal of Semitic Languages and LiteraturesThe American Journal of SociologyThe American Journal of TheologyThe Astrophysical JournalThe Biblical WorldThe Botanical GazetteThe Elementary School Teacher and the Course of StudyThe Journal of GeologyThe Journal of Political EconomyThe Manual Training MagazineThe School ReviewThe University Record109fhtbltcatum*Cap and Gown BoardManaging EditorsHenry P. Conkey Howard L. WillettBusiness ManagerC. N. ThomasEdwin De F. Butterfield Associate EditorsLiterary-James V. Hickey Theodora RichardsStudent OrganizationsBurton P. Gale Pauline Palmer Edith LawtonBernard I. Bell Carl D. BevanFrederick B. Pattee FacultySterling P. Parkinson Grace BarkerCharles F.; Kennedy AthleticsFrederick R. Baird Marie OrtmayerSocialCyrus L. GarnettGrace WilliamsonElizabeth Street FraternitiesBerthold M. PettitVernor A. WoodworthAnne Payne WellsArtC. Arthur BruceMedicineJ. Earl Collins LawDaniel C. Webb DivinityRalph H. Mowbray112vJQl^^r^zz^"* ^ROOK ?*> MONTHLY«. * MX ■!!!■ •* * MAROONDaily MaroonI*, HE DAILY MAROON, now in the third year of its publication,has become one of the foremost student activities of the University. The purpose of its founders, to conduct a suitable organ ofpublicity for the student body, has been carefully adhered to bytheir successors. The graduation of Oliver B. Wyman.the efficientmanaging editor, in June, 1904, rendered an election necessary,and Harry W. Ford, for some time previous news editor of theDaily Maroon, was chosen to succeed him. Riley H. Allen, to whose faithfulwork the paper owes much, was chosen as news editor, and Walter L. Gregorywas re-elected as athletic editor. The graduation of Mr. Allen in December,1904, caused another change. Walter L. Gregory became news editor and JohnS. Wright athletic editor: positions for which their previous experience madethem particularly well fitted.During this time the financial management of the Daily Maroon has beenunder the care of Herbert I. Markham, who succeeded Julien Brode as businessmanager, and the assistant business manager, John Worley, Jr., who haveassumed the increasing responsibilities of the publication of the paper withmarked success.The field has been covered as thoroughly as possible, successfully competingwith the downtown newspapers in securing the local news items. That this efforthas been appreciated is evidenced by the gratifying number of candidates forpositions on the staff, the vigor of the competition, and the fresh interest taken inthe paper by the faculty and the students alike. In response to this interest ithas been the endeavor of the editors to improve the paper as far as possible, andmuch has been accomplished in bettering the methods of news-gathering and thegeneral make-up.So wide has the range of the publication become that enlargement of thepaper will be imperative at a very early date.1 15Daily MaroonFALL QUARTER, 1904Board of EditorsHarry W. Ford Managing EditorRiley H. Allen News EditorWalter L. Gregory Athletic EditorAssociate EditorsRalph P. Mulvane Edward M. Kerwin Le Roy E. Van PattenC. Arthur Bruce John S. WrightWoman EditorsMiss Lena Harris Miss Helen SmithStaff of ReportersMiss Marie OrtmayerC. McKenna Arthur Bridgman Bernard I. BellWilliam A. McDermid William H. HatfieldBusiness StaffHerbert I. Markham Business ManagerJohn Worley, Jr Assistant Business ManagerDaily MaroonWINTER AND SPRING QUARTERS, 1905Board of EditorsHarry W. Ford Managing EditorWalter L. Gregory News EditorJohn S. Wright . . . Athletic EditorAssociate EditorsRalph P. Mulvane C. Arthur Bruce Edward M. KerwinBernard I. Bell Claude SchofieldLe Roy A, Van PattenWilliam A. McDermid William H. HatfieldWoman EditorsMiss Marie Ortmayer Miss Helen Smith Miss Cecil PalmerStaff of ReportersMiss Etna Robey C. McKenna Arthur BridgemanR. Eddy Mathews R. F. BaldwinChas. A. Paltzer Herbert M. HarwoodE. G. Felsenthal Benjamin C. AllinBusiness StaffHerbert I. Markham . Business ManagerJohn Worley, Jr Assistant Business Manager117i f*j\m^ W tp j» i* yppf- mj i «7 ^^k ^Hr r ^ ^k •^—^^„ *d fJvr \ f^HThe Monthly MaroonBoard of EditorsDon Martin ComptonCharles A. Kirtley . Editor-in-ChiefAssociate EditorAssistant EditorsNewton A. FuessleMaud C. Healy William A. McDermidMargaret E. BurtonJohn Worley, Jr., Business ManagerI 18Reynolds ClubHE Reynolds Club, for the most part, enjoyed a prosperous yearin 1904-1905. With the exception of the Summer Quarterthe membership was good, approximating three hundred activemembers. In the Summer Quarter, when men who had beenmembers during the previous quarters were entitled to membership without payment of dues, the officers had hard work tomake both ends meet. The men who were here for the Summer Quarter only were lax in their support of the Club, scarcely more than adozen of them taking out active membership. However, economy in expenditure kept the Club out of debt, and the larger membership of the Autumn andWinter Quarters, and consequent increase of revenue from the entertainmentfeatures of the Club have served to put the organization on firm financial standing, where it is certain always to remain.While the first year of the existence of the Club has been a success,judged from a material standpoint, the members of the Executive Council donot feel the Club is yet all they would have it. The active membership is farfrom what it should be, when the number of men in college is taken intoconsideration. The dues of the Club are but $2.00 per quarter, and at thisfigure there is little excuse for any man who does not take an active part in theClub life. So far it has been hard for the officers to arouse a proper interest1 19the members in the undertakings of the Club. There is not yet anesprit de corps. On this account the Council has laid careful plans for entertainments calculated to bring the members together and get them well acquainted.Too many members have looked upon the Club as a public institution, a mereplace to seek recreation, rather than as an organization in which they shouldhave a vital personal interest, in the business of which they should take a handwhen opportunity offered, and the property of which they should at all timesprotect.The Reynolds Club is a social organization. In a social way the Club has,during the past year, done much for its members, as well as for the University.Monthly dances and smokers, with musical and vaudeville features, have beenfixtures in the entertainment program. Besides these regular affairs manyspecial ones have been held at opportune times. Last fall the Club endeavoredto give an intercollegiate flavor to its undertakings by inviting the Chicagoalumni of rival schools to meet Chicago students here on the eve of the annualfootball games. Much more will be accomplished along this line next fall. Avisit of the Yale Club of Chicago, in the Winter Quarter, was another effort of thesame sort. Visiting athletic teams from other colleges have always beenextended the courtesies of the Club, and as a result Chicago is getting anenviable reputation in the West for taking care of her guests. The best thing,perhaps, the Club has done during the year was the conduct of the entertainmentside of the annual interscholastic meet last June. Through the efforts of theReynolds Gommission, dozens of the best prep men in the West. were made tofeel at home here, and brought to realize that Chicago has advantages no otherschool can offer.For the members of the Club, bowling, billiard and pool tournaments havebeen arranged during the year, and many men have competed for the suitableprizes offered.Officers of the Club are elected in March to serve for one year. Severalchanges in the personnel of the Council have been necessary during the pastyear, however, because certain men graduated or withdrew from college for atime. At the annual election the following men were chosen unanimously:Roy Dee Keehn, President; James Sheldon Riley, Vice-President ; HarryWilkerson Ford, Secretary ; Ernest Eugene Quantrell, Treasurer ; FredericArthur Fischel, Librarian.Quantrell was not in residence in the Autumn Quarter, 1904, and GeorgeBuchan Robinson was elected treasurer in his stead. Keehn finished collegeat the end of the Autumn Quarter, 1904. Riley was then chosen president, andQuantrell, who had returned to the University, was made vice-president.Through changes in the constitution the faculty became entitled to twomembers on the council, instead of one. Dr. Joseph Parker Warren and Dr.Charles Edward Merriam were chosen by the Board of Student Organizationsafter Dr. James Westfall Thompson had resigned in the fall.After all details of the good accomplished by the Club have been set down,those most interested in its welfare realize that its greatest service has not beentold, and that it cannot be named in terms. The great work done by the Clubin bringing undergraduates together and uniting them in a common bond offriendship and Chicago loyalty is not readily apparent to the casual observer.The beauty of the Club is in its democracy. At the Club all men meet as120and the friendships there formed are a heritage for future years, as wellas the most hopeful sign in the life of Chicago men at this time.Harry Wilkerson Ford, Secretary.Members of the Executive CouncilRoy Dee Keehn ) D . ,. „ ,_. S- . . . PresidentJames Sheldon Riley \James Sheldon Riley | Vice-PresidentErnest Eugene Quantrell )Harry Wilkerson Ford SecretaryErnest Eugene Quantrell ) ^> 1 reasurerGeorge Buchan Robinson JFrederic Arthur Fischel LibrarianDr. James Westfall Thompson . . . . \Dr. Charles Edward Merriam ....[- Faculty MembersDr. Joseph Parker Warren )121iDivinity SchoolHE organized work of the Divinity School has taken about thesame form as it did last year. The Volunteer Band is composed of men and women who have offered themselves forfurther service in missionary fields. Their organization isnot only mutually helpful, but is also of educative value tothose who are touched by their influence. Many visits aremade to the city churches, where the programs given serve to inform the peoplewhat is being done in missionary circles. Prominent home and foreign missionaries are secured to address the students.The Evangelistic Band, under the leadership of Mr. Coe Hayne, has madethree trips and will probably make several more this spring. The work of theBand has been received with great cordiality, and the results achieved havemore than justified the wisdom of the plan.Not all the work, nor most of it, done by the Divinity School students isaccomplished through its distinctive organizations. Scores of men are holdingpastorates, assisting in large city churches, helping in mission work, or lending ahand to one of the many charitable organizations at work in the city. A plan ison foot in the Christian Union to tabulate these results, which tabulations willafford a much more nearly just estimate of our activities.The social life of the year has found expression in several informal receptions held in the two dormitories, and in the Haskell reception,- an affair which isheld every other year. About 350 guests were present on this occasion this year.The participation of Divinity men in athletics has received some emphasis.A tennis tournament was held last fall, and another will be arranged for "thisspring. Indoor baseball in the gymnasium is becoming popular, several gameshaving been played between representatives of the two dormitories.The devotional interests of the students have been covered by Tuesdaynight prayer-meetings in the halls, Wednesday morning chapel exercises, and adevotional service in Haskell every Thursday morning.The need that is being increasingly realized is the closer union of studentinterests, the opposite of the strongly individualistic tendency so prevalent here.We have considerable hope of gradually bringing about this closer union.124Divinity CouncilSpring and Summer Quarters, 1904Leslie M. Burwell . . ChairmanClyde McGee SecretaryDavid R. LeeWalter L. RunyanCharles B. ElliottRichard R. PerkinsRoy W. MerrifieldWilliam E. HopkinsArchibald E. MinardAutumn Quarter, 1904Leslie M. Burwell . ChairmanEdward A. Henry SecretaryCharles B. ElliottJohn C. GarthWilliam E. HopkinsRoy W. MerrifieldRichard R. PerkinsWaiter L. RunyanWilburn E. WoodruffWinter Quarter, 1905Leslie M. Burwell ChairmanEdward A. Henry SecretaryJohn E. AyscueCarlos M. DinsmoreJohn C. GarthWilliam E. Hopkins~Roy W. MerrifieldRichard R. PerkinsWalter L. Runyan125The Student Volunteer BandHE Student Volunteer Band for Foreign Missions sendsout its own members and other students to churches andyoung people's societies [of Chicago and vicinity to spreadinformation in regard to Christian missions and to increaseinterest in them.The Band co-operates with the Young Men's ChristianAssociation, the [Young Women's Christian League andthe missionary committee of the Divinity School in giving opportunities iorthe systematic study of missions to members of the University. Its membershold weekly meetings for the study of missionary interests and the discussion ofof methods of work. Occasionally those not members, are invited to thesemeetings.This band is composed of students who are members of the Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions, which now reaches nearly eight hundredinstitutions of higher learning in North America. Any student is eligible tomembership whose "purpose is, if God permit, to become a foreign missionary."The following, who were members of the Band, took their degrees at the University last year, and are now serving in foreign mission fields:D. J. Fleming, IndiaS. E. Moon, Africa Mary Virginia Garner, JapanMargaret M. Wilson, India126Student Volunteer BandMembers in the UniversityL. E. Sunderland ' LeaderEleanor E. Whipple . . SecretaryDean R. Wickes TreasurerH. B. Benninghoff (Burmah) Dr. Olivia A. Baldwin (India)A. E. Bigelow Jennie BullisJennie M. Coleman (India)C. M. Dinsmore J. 0. GotaasRev. Wm. E. Hopkins (India) Mrs. W. E. Hopkins (India)L. C. Kinney Mrs. L. C. KinneyJ. L. Latta L. A. Pringle Clara PrimmR. R. Ray B. E. Robison A. W. TandyIn Baptist Missionary Training SchoolMiss Marie Christenson Miss Helen M. RawlingsMiss Amy Acock Miss Kittie BendelowMiss Mamie Sallee Miss Augusta H. PeckMiss Inga Petterson Miss Mattie C. CovertMiss Florence B.. ListEvangelistic Band of the Universityof ChicagoCoe Hayne, LeaderJ. C. Garth, Business ManagerI. H. Benedict L. M. Burwell C. M. Dinsmore R. L. KelleyJ. T. Latta R. W. Merrifield E. H. MyersE. S. Newschwander E. J. Parsons B. E. RobisonW. J. Waterman J. L. WebsterThird year of organization. The service the members of the Band renderis voluntary. Gospel meetings have been conducted by the Band this year atChicago, 111., Hammond, Ind., Elgin, 111., Lake Geneva, 111., and Barrington, 111.128Eighth DanceE (aside, consulting program): "Let's see — eighth dance — BillyCook. Now who did he bring? Oh yes, that little girl; what'sher name now — Buchanan. I noticed her, she's a horribly poordancer. I'll have to get her to sit this one out, I sure will. It'sa shame to do it, tho' — poor thing, poor thing ! And Billy sucha good sort of a chap, too. She'll be as sore as a boil; but Ican't help it; I've got to do it. It's my duty to myself."She (aside, consulting program): "Williams — with a double cross after hisname. Ada Saunders marked them all out for me so I'd know. The doublecross means 'the worst one on the list'! Goodness gracious me! I simply can'tdance it, and I'm afraid to ask him to sit it out. He'd be mortally offended andsulk terribly. Besides, he's such a good friend of Billy's. Oh, my! Oh, myWhat shall I do!"He (approaching, with best bow): "Good evening, Miss Buchanan. This is our dance, isn't it? "She (rising, with best smile): "Yes, indeed,Mr. Williams, our dance. (Drops back on windowseat.) Oh! Oh!"He (with great concern): "Oh! Oh! What'sthe matter? You've hurt yourself! (Putting hishand on her shoulder.) Please don't try to get up.I forbid it."She (a little faintly): "Only my ankle. I fearI've turned it. (Closing her eyes with a little exclamation of pain.) How it does hurt me (bravelystarting strong bluff) ; but I think it will be all right,and we simply can't miss this particular dance; canwe, Mr. Williams?"He (with immense solemnity, starting strongerbluff): "Miss Buchanan, I've anticipated this danceall evening. After the fifth I said to myself, 'Onlytwo more till the eighth'; and after the sixth, 'Justone more and then Miss Buchanan.' So you seehow I've looked forward to yours. But no! I havea heart, and I wouldn't think of asking you to danceit now. It'd be unspeakably selfish of me and unbearably cruel to you (heaving a deep sigh and seating himself near her on the window seat). Besidesit's so nice here this way."129(heaving a little sigh and then looking at him out of the corners of hereyes): "Isn't it, tho'? (Confidentially): Do you know, Mr. Williams, I've only metyou this evening, and yet, somehow — somehow it seems as if I'd known you fora long, long time, and that we were real old friends doesn't it?"He (closing up a bit) : " Does it seem that way to you, too? (eagerly). Butthat won't prevent us from being even better ones — will it? (Jumps up quickly,and then, despairingly) Pshaw, there's the music for the next dance! "She (wringing her hands): "Dear me! Dear me!"He (softly): "Wasn't ours' awfully short, tho' — and — and sweet? Good-by —Miss Buchanan."She: "Good-by — Mr. Williams."He (aside, walking away): "That was easy money. Oh, you're getting tobe a regular shark at this sort of rot. I'm proud of you, Williams, old boy!"She (rising on two healthy ankles as her next partner approaches): "Wasn'the young, tho'? My, but how I fooled him!"130• i ,. "* .' ' • / >', '#? 3^- ■•:'.. "-1 Kt > •". . './ *->j • m.' 4 »' * * • '» . .* £ .u . ♦ *■ **• .. ' , *-- • • V ~*' 'l."'-' '•xv»v^£& ^^•V:r^Vi£^I^V^J'^IOfficers, 1905Martin J. Olson PresidentJohn I. Klick First Vice-PresidentErastus T. Hanley Second Vice-PresidentA. C. Peircell Third Vice-PresidentA. Snyder SecretaryMiss Stacey Corresponding SecretaryR. S. Brown „ TreasurerE. J. Howell ValedictorianP. J. Yleyster . Chairman of Executive CommitteeClass Officers, 1906Henry N. Whitelaw PresidentN. E. Fehliman Vice-PresidentE. S. Evans Secretary and TreasurerClass Officers, 1907Albert Theodore Lundgren PresidentJoseph Edgar Tyree . • Vice-PresidentEdward W. Bodman Secretary and TreasurerSocial CommitteeFrank M. Conlin ChairmanCouncilorsAutumn QuarterRoy Eccles Thomas Frank Warren CalhounLee Mathew Ryan Frank M. ConlinEvarts Ambrose Graham Joseph Edgar Tyree132Officers, 1907CouncilorsWinter QuarterJ. E. Tyree E. A. GrahamD. E. Cornwall L. M. RyanL. L. Ten Broek C. M. EwingClass Officers, 1908Frederick J. Lesemann PresidentPaul T. Ramsey Vice-PresidentRay H. Nichol Secretary and TreasurerCouncilorsAutumn QuarterAddison Eugene ElliottArthur Evarts Lord Gustav L. KaufmannFrank Henry Harms Ralph Stephen FisherLee B. RoweWinter QuarterArthur Evarts Lord Addison Eugene ElliottGeorge Archibald Hutchinson Gustav L. KaufmannEugene F. McCampbell, Secretary Alfred A. FisherRalph Stephen Fisher133Sigma NuFounded in 1882Roll of ChaptersAlpha University of MichiganBeta Detroit College of MedicineGamma Medico-Chirurgical CollegeDelta Western Pennsylvania Medical CollegeEpsilon University of MinnesotaZeta Northwestern UniversityEta University of IllinoisTheta University of CincinnatiIota Columbia UniversityKappa Rush Medical College and University of ChicagoLambda University of PennsylvaniaMu University of SyracuseNu University of Southern CaliforniaXi University of the City of New YorkOmicron Union UniversityAlpha Kappa Phi Washington UniversityRho Jefferson Medical CollegeSigma Western Reserve UniversityTau Cornell UniversityUpsilon Cooper Medical CollegePhi University of CaliforniaChi University of Toronto135Sigma NuFounded in 1893Undergraduates of Kappa Chapter•05Robert Herold Goheen Lee Osborne ScottLindsay Alexander BeatonHarry Dale Murdock Arthur Hale Curtis James Charles HillCharles Dana Hunter Frederick F. KitzingFrederick Adolph Speik Jesse Robinson Kauffman*06George Erastus Goodrich Richard Howells WellingtonWarren Overton Wheelock Clinton Leeman HoyDudley Watson Day Christian DencherRobert Inskeep Rizer Walter K. GrayHarry E. Mock Rush L. BurnsH. Benjamin Musens Herman Andrew Reque'07Edward Whitney Bodman Ralph Stephen FisherFred E. Ewing D. E. CornwallMax L. Merdel♦08Frank Columbia Walker Gustav L. KaufmannFrank Henry Harms Edwin C. McMullenFloyd Riley Arthur L. Lord Bernard136Rho SigmaFounded in 1890Roll of ChaptersAlpha Medical Department of Northwestern UniversityBeta Medical Department of University of IllinoisGamma Rush Medical College and University of ChicagoDelta University of Southern CaliforniaEpsilon Detroit College of MedicineZeta University of MichiganEta Creighton Medical CollegeTheta Hamlin Medical CollegeIota Medical Department of University of NebraskaKappa Western Reserve UniversityLambda Medico-Chirurgical CollegeMu Iowa State UniversityNu Harvard UniversityXi Johns Hopkins University138Rho SigmaGamma ChapterEdwin M. Nehr Martin I. OlsenRobert C. Menzies George W. MosherJohn F. Adams Roscoe L. SenswichWoodward H. Hays John D. BartlettWallace Joe Smith Harry R. BeeryHalbert B. BlakeyJames F. Churchill. James R. Earle Ira K. HumphreyErnest W. Miller E. F. McCampbellHerman C. Runyan John F. SumnerChester A. Eignus H. B. FeltsClyde Epler Guy C. Wakefield139Kappa KappaFounded in 1888Alpha Dartmouth College, HanoverGamma Tufts College, BostonDelta University of Vermont, BurlingtonZeta Long Island Hospital, BrooklynTheta Bowdoin College, BrunswickPsi University of Minnesota, MinneapolisBeta Physicians and Surgeons, San FranciscoSigma University of California, San FranciscoEta Physicians and Surgeons, ChicagoIota University of Syracuse, SyracuseEpsilon Jefferson Medical College, PhiladelphiaKappa Milwaukee Medical College, MilwaukeeLambda Cornell College, New York CityMu University of Pennsylvania, PhiladelphiaNu Rush MedicaLCollege, ChicagoXi Northwestern University, ChicagoOmicron Miami Medical College, CincinnatiPi Ohio Medical University, ColumbusRho Denver and Gross Medical College, DenverUpsilon University of Oregon, Portland, Phi Vanderbilt University, NashvilleChi University of Tennessee, NashvilleOmega University of Nashville, NashvilleTau University of the South, SewaneeAlpha Beta Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans140Kappa KappaUndergraduates'05Erastus Talbot Hanley Robert Clarence ShanklinNoble Sproat Heaney Galen Addis FoxAusby Lyman LoweJames Henry Fairchild Hugh Jones EdwardsEveret E. Padgett James M. Knox'06Lloyd Clark Ayres Herbert Arthur BreyfogleJames Gibson Omelvena Thomas RedmondOrville Lewis AdamsLeroy William Baxter Wm. Henry Hudson MooreJonas Rhodes Longley Roy W. PorteusJ. H. Waterhouse Arthur S. HoonGuy Luvergne BlissRoy B. Adams '07Robert Young Jones Lee Mathew RyanF. M. ConlinSam Wilcox Forney '08S. B. RoweHarry Lorenzo James Robert HasnerBeta PiFounded at University of, Western Pennsylvania, 1891Roll of ChaptersAlpha University of Western PennsylvaniaBeta University of MichiganGamma Sterling Medical CollegeDelta Rush Medical CollegeEpsilon McGill UniversityZeta Baltimore College of Physicians and SurgeonsEta Jefferson Medical CollegeTheta Northwestern University Medical SchoolIota University of IllinoisKappa Detroit College of MedicineLambda Marion Sims-Beaumont Medical CollegeMu Washington UniversityNu University Medical College (Kansas City)Xi University of Minnesota142Beta PiThe Delta ChapterUndergraduates'05J. H. McClure A. R. Autrey D. J. Gleysteen W. E. StewartA. E. Reed G. O. Fortney H. H. ThomasR. K. Keech C. V. Rusell'06W. W. Hamburger C. V. Fiddler J. H. Bloomer F. W. MetcalfEmil Goetsch E. G. Kish H. R. Wormiey A. P. McKinley'07P. C. Straus J. E. Tyree S. F. .Fisher G. D. Scott J. G. SaamsR. Whitman R. H. Nicholl143Omega Alpha(Honorary Medical Fraternity)Roll of ChaptersIllinois Alpha , College of Physicians and SurgeonsIllinois Beta Rush Medical CollegeIllinois Gamma Northwestern University Medical CollegeOhio Alpha Western Reserve University Medical CollegePennsylvania Alpha Jefferson Medical CollegePennsylvania Beta University of Pennsylvania Medical College: 4Omega AlptiaHonor SocietyArthur H.Curtis, B. S.Sidney Klein, B. S.John AdamsA. MenyusJames Hill, A. B.Harry G. Willard, B. S. Robert Goheen, A. B .George Mosher, B. S.W. J. OlsenH. E. HowellLindsay Beaton, B. S.R. L. Lenswich145LflJ e e ) IKiLaw SchoolSenior Class OfficersW. C Healion PresidentHenry J. Lurie Vice-PresidentHenry E. Sampson SecretaryFloyd E. Brower* Treasurer* Out of college this quarterJunior Class OfficersSamuel D. Hirschl PresidentRudolph E. Schrieber Vice-PresidentPorter H. Morgan SecretaryFreshman Class OfficersWalter F. Eggemeyer PresidentDaniel C. Webb Vice-PresidentJohn Wright SecretaryJoseph L. Lewinsohn Treasurer148Law School| HE project of establishing a Law School in the University,which had been under consideration for some time, wasdefinitely undertaken early in 1902, and the School wasopened October 1, 1902. Through the co-operation of theHarvard Law School, Professor Joseph H. Beale, Jr., of thatinstitution, obtained leave of absence to become the Deanof the new Law School for the first two years, with thefollowing associates : Professor Ernst Freund of the University of Chicago, Professors Julian W. Mack and BlewettLee from the Northwestern University Law School,Professors Clark B. Whittier and James P. Hall from theLeland Sanford University Law School, and Professor Horace K. Tenney of theChicago Bar. During the next year Professor Floyd R. Mechem from theUniversity of Michigan Law School, and Assistant Professor Harry A. Bigelow,formerly of the Harvard Law School, were added to the Faculty. At theclose of Professor Beale's connection with the School, in 1904, Professor Hallbecame the Dean.The School was fortunate in being enabled to purchase, at the very beginning, an excellent library of about 18,000 volumes, which has now increased to25,000. Nearly every reported case ever published in the English language isthus accessible to students: an advantage difficult to overestimate in view of theextent to which our law is founded upon precedent.In March, 1903, ground was broken for the new LawBuilding, and on April 2 the corner stone was laid byPresident Roosevelt. In May, 1904, the building wasoccupied, and this splendid home has contributed not a littleto the spirit of enthusiasm that pervades the entire School.The attendance of the School has increased steadily.In 1902-3 it had 78 students, in 1903-4 the number was125, and this year it is over 160: showing that despite theadmission requirements, three years higher than those ofany other school in the Mississippi Valley, there is a growingnumber of young men determined to obtain the best legaleducation and to fit themselves for it thoroughly.A. Cocke, KZB.S. '97 (S. W. W.); Gold Medal in PublicSpeaking; A.M. University of Chicago, '04.Walter Edward Collins, ATfl, <*>AAPortland (Oregon) University Academy, '98; B.S.Montana Aricultural College, '02; J.D. Universityof Chicago Law School, '05; Reynolds Club; LawCouncilor, '03 -'04; Secretary Law Council,'04-'05.Frederick Dickinson, AXLombard College; Swan Prize in Oratory; Manager Baseball Team; Managing Editor "The Cannibal" Jubilee Year Book; Law School Council,'04- '05.Walter F. EggemeyerPhi Delta Theta Fraternity; Winner Peck Prizefor Oratory, '01; President Law Class, 1st Year.Edward Reed Ferriss, AKE, <&A<t»Law, '05; Law School Representative AthleticBoard; Track Team, Four Years, "C."Frederic Arthur Fischel, AXSouth Side Academy, '00; Ph.B. University ofChicago, '03; Librarian Reynolds Club, '03-'05;Reynolds Commission; Students' Club House Commission; Senior College Council, '02-'03; FootballMass Meeting Committee, '02-'03; Associate Editor Cap and Gown, '03; Class Git Committee, '03;Executive Council Reynolds Club, '03-'05; JuniorScholarship in Public Speaking, '02; Second PrizeAnnual Oratorical Contest, '03; Vice-PresidentNorthern Oratorical League, '03; President JulianW. Mack Club, '03; University Marshal, '02-'03;"C" Bench Committee.David Hurlburt, AXPh.B. University of Chicago; Senior College Council; Teacher Chicago High Schools, '97-'03.150Everett Harper, <i>A0Morgan Park Academy, '99; Ph.B. University ofChicago, '03; Captain Scrub Football Team, '01;Baseball Team, '00, '01, '02, '03, Captain, '02, '03;Coach Freshman Football Team, 03, '04; Assistant Coach Baseball Team, '04, '05.F. HirschlJoseph Horace JohnsonDelta Chi Fraternity; Ph.B. Central University ofIowa, '02 ; Financial Manager Central Ray, '0 1 -'02 ;President Iowa Collegiate Oratorical Association,'01 -'02; Columbia University Law School, '02-'03;.Ph.B. University of Chicago, '04; Scholarship LawSchool, '04-'05.Ota Patty LightfootA.B. University of Chicago, '02; President JuniorLaw Class, '04; President University DemocraticClub; Delta Chi Fraternity.Leon Patteson Lewis, <l>rA, ■frA*, 4»BKPh.B. University of Chicago, '02; President JuniorCollege Council, '00; Senior College Council, 01;Business Manager "Weekly," '00-'01; EditorialBoard "Weekly," '02; Intercollegiate DebatingTeam, '02; Marshal, '01 -'02; Treasurer ReynoldsClub,'03-'04; Vice-President First Year Law Class,'02-'03; Speaker Law Congress, 04.Oliver Le Roy McCaskill, <t»rA, $A<t>Ph.B. University of Chicago; Scholarship, Summer'04; Scholarship, '04-'05; Law Council, '03-04;Chairman Law Council, '04-'05; James P. HallLaw Club; Scholarship in Public Speaking, JuniorCollege; Scholarship in Public Speaking, Senior College; Ferdinand Peck Prize for Public Speaking;Senior College Council, '00; Chairman SeniorCollege Council, '00; Honorable Mention, SeniorCollege; Honorable Mention, Department of Political Science; Order of the Dragon's Tooth; "As YouLike It"; Lincoln House; Secretary of Civic Club;Oratorical Association.Henry Holmes Parker, ATfl, #AAWichita, Kansas; A.B. Friends' University, Wichita, Kansas; Ph.B. University of Chicago.151if. J Samuel Crawford Ross, K2, AXMineral Point (Wisconsin) High School; B.L.University of Wisconsin, '03; Ph.B. University ofChicago, '04; Secretary of Pan-Hellenic Association, '05.SchreiberC. Paul TallmadgeGenesee Wesleyan Seminary (N. Y.); A.B. Cornell University, '03; Columbia Law School,'03-'04; J. D. University of Chicago, '05.Maurice Wallbrun, AXChillicothe, Mo.; A.B. University of Missouri, '02.Earl Jay Walker, EN, 4>A<t>A.B. Indiana University, '02; Valedictorian, '02"Twelfth Night," '01; Quintential Address, '02:Mechem Law Club Scholarship, '04-'05 ; Law Council, '04-'05.Geo. E. WalterA.B. Carthage (111.) College, '03; A.B. Universityof Chicago, '04; J. D. University of Chicago, '05.The Following Men Have Failed to Hand in Their PicturesLeo KleinWm. C. Healion Floyd E. BrowerLurie, Harry J. Aaron C. HarfordHenry Ellis Sampson152Alpha DeltaFounded in 1893Roll of ChaptersBlackstone Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, ChicagoStory Illinois College of Law, ChicagoFuller Northwestern University Law School, ChicagoWebster Chicago Law School, Midland University, ChicagoMarshall The Law School, University of Chicago, ChicagoRyan University of Wisconsin Law School, MadisonMagruder Law Department University of Illinois, ChampaignCampbell Law Department University of Michigan, Ann Arbor153Alpha DeltaThe John Marshall ChapterEstablished December 3, 1902Fratres in FacultateHarry Augustus Bigelow, A. B., LL. B.Fratres in UniversitateWilliam Corbett HealionHenry Holmes ParkerCharles Nickerson CadwellVerne Adrian McGeorgeL. KleinJohn Charles WittWalter Edward CollinsGustav George SchmittWilliam Purnell LambertsonOra Thirston FellWilliam F. KellerJosephus LeRoy OakleafFred M. OuthouseEdgar Donald MapleLyman Peel WilsonWalter A. RooneyCharles Henry ^ilberSydney Arthur Cryor154of Jackson Parki TRUE WOMANHOODE sat within a dainty skiff,While I my love made clear ;Most manfully I pulled the oar —The Fair One chose to steer.The years have passed. O'er Life'srough seaWe plunge thro' doubts and fears ;And while I pull and puff and pull —She only sits and steers!THE FALLACYN the moonlight, in the shadowDid we roam, my Prue and I,While the Night Wind wooed the Roses,As a lover passing by.Then I stole a kiss — what rapture!List ye how the World deceives—For she stole my heart. I question :"Is there honor among thieves?"156Delta PhiFounded in 1869Roll of ChaptersKent Law Department, University of Michigan, Ann ArborBenjamin Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan University, BloomingtonBooth Northwestern University Law School, ChicagoStory School of Law, Columbia University, New York CityCooley St. Louis Law School, Washington University, St. LouisPomeroy Hastings College of Law, San FranciscoMarshall Law School, Columbia University, Washington, D. C.Jay Albany Law School, Union University, Albany, N. Y.Webster School of Law, Boston UniversityHamilton Law School, University of CincinnatiGibson Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania, PhiladelphiaChoate Harvard Law School, CambridgeWaite Yale Law School, New Haven, Conn.Field Department of Law, New York UniversityConkling School of Law, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.Tiedeman Law Department, University of Missouri, ColumbiaMinor Law Department, University of Virginia, CharlottesvilleDillon Department of Law, University of Minnesota, MinneapolisDaniels Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, N. Y.Chase School of Law, University of Oregon, PortlandHarlan School of Law, University of Wisconsin, MadisonSwan Law Department, Ohio State University, ColumbusMcClain Law Department, 'State University of Iowa, Iowa CityLincoln College of Law, University of Nebraska, LincolnOsgoode Law School of Upper Canada, TorontoFuller Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, ChicagoMiller Law Department, Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal.Green School of Law, University of Kansas, LawrenceComstock College of Law, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.Dwight New York Law SchoolFoster Law Department, University of Indiana, BloomingtonRanny Western Reserve Law School, Cleveland, OhioLangdell Law Department, University of Illinois, ChampaignBrewer School of Law, University of DenverDouglas Law School of University of Chicago157Delta PhiStephen A. Douglas ChapterEstablished April 14, 1903Fratres in FacilitateClarke Butler Whittier, A. B., LL. B.Ernst Freund, J. U. D., Ph. D.Floyd R. Mechem, A. M.Julian William Mack, LL. B.James Parker Hall, A. B., LL. B.Fratres in UniversitateSeniorsEdward Reed Ferris Oliver Le Roy McCaskillLeon Patteson Lewis Earle Jay WalkerJuniorsHenry Porter Chandler Clark Saxe JennisonGeorge Mc HenryFirst Year ClassWilliam Harris Laird Bell James Bronson BlakeCharles Andrews Huston Horace Greeley NebekerWilliam Henry PeabodyDudley K. Woodward, Jr. Daniel Clary Webb158Tradition Made to Order "SAT in- front of the great fireplace at the left of the commons entrance, and tried to weave tradition about thebeautifully carved stone work. I imagined the oak benchesat either side of the roaring fire filled with Seniors who weresuffering the fate of a Christmas in the city. I pictured. theFreshman stealing in at twilight on the first chill day of the Fall Quarter to warmhimself before the glowing embers as his thoughts drifted back to the fireside athome. But it was no use: the great gray fireplace would stand there cold andgray year after year, with only a passing glance from the campus sightseers.I pitied the traditionless bit of stone work, as I had the homesick Freshman ofmy picture.160ChiFotmded:October 12, 1890Roll of ChaptersActiveCornell UniversityNew York UniversityUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of MichiganDickinson UniversityNorthwestern UniversityChicago-Kent Law SchoolUniversity of BuffaloOsgoode Hall, of Toronto Syracuse UniversityUnion UniversityUniversity of West VirginiaOhio State UniversityNew York Law SchoolUniversity of ChicagoGeorgetown UniversityUniversity of PennsylvaniaLeland Stanford Junior UniversityAlumniChicago ChapterNew York City Chapter161ChiThe University of Chicago ChapterEstablished May 23, 1903Fratres in UniversitateHerbert Winfield BrackneyMax BrownFrederick DickinsonSidney Jennings DillonFrederick Arthur FischelFrancis Edward HinckleyDavid HurlburtJoseph Horace JohnsonOta Patty LightfootRoy Oswald MaddoxPorter Heath MorganWilliam Andrew MurphySamuel Crawford RossHenry Ellis SampsonJohn Frederic TobinMaurice Wallbrunn162Two PinesHow still you stand, ye two stanch trees,Like sentinels by the watch-tower of my life,Unmoved by all the agony of my despair,Unmindful of my tears and of my strife.There have been days when Spring was in the air,Days long ago when my life was in Spring,When throwing open wide my windows at the mornThe earth was fair and life a joyous thing.Then first to you, 0 faithful pines, my glad eyes I have turned,Yet in my joy your sombre message spurned.But still you stand undaunted, patient, calm,Unwearied messengers — whom now I understand.This would you say:"0 passionate child, be still —Had we no Springtime in our life?No kisses from the sun? No flowers at our feet?Have we not felt the storm, and nowAre not the days all gray?Be strong! Bend not! Send deep thy roots of faith,Keep green thy hope and thenPoint ever upward 'til thou fall!"The SpringAh, the sun is so warm, so soft the wind's caressing,The sap so fresh in all my branches pressing ;Altho' I know the rains will beat upon me soonAnd my fair blossoms on the ground be strewn,Today the sky is blue,And so I bloom.Oh, life is so sweet in the boughs of the apple trees,Where Spring's own fragrance loads each passing breeze :Altho' I know the storms will come againAnd I be desolate in November's rain,Today the sky is blue,And so I sing.Oh, the air is sweet with blossoms that blush with the wind's caressing,And vocal with songs of birds, their joy in life confessing,Altho' I know that cares and tears await,And doubts and burdens are the common fate,Today the sky is blue,And so I sing.164P. Hall Law ClubLaw School, University of ChicagoJames P. Hall Chief JusticeFrank William Henicksman Vice Chief JusticeR. Baylor clerkAshton, Elias ConwayAyer, Leslie JamesBaker, Walter GravesBeach, Geo. RemingtonBynum, Curtis AshleyJennison, Clark S. Kirkpatrick, William WesleyLampl, HenryMcCaskill, Oliver Le RoyMerriam, RalphWebb, Daniel ClaryWright, John S.Floyd R. Mechem Law ClubGeorge McHenry PresidentChester G. Vernier Secretary, Clerk and TreasurerBell, William Harris LairdBlake, James BronsonHall, A. B.Hirschl, Samuel D.Huston, Charles AndrewsJohnson, Joseph H.Kent, Alfred R. G.Lewis, Leon P.McHenry, George Moffatt, David M.Morgan, Porter HeathMurphy, William AndrewNebeker, Horace GreeleyPeabody, William HenrySweet, Milliman WhiteVernier, Chester GarfieldWalker, Earle JayWoodward, Dudley K., Jr.165Serio- Comic MetamorphosisChapter OneA -Freshman, late of the Association for the Guileless andUnsophisticated, prayed a boon of the God Bacchus. The Godthought him goodly and, sent to him Mirth, and Melody, and thethree revelled the long months through.Chapter TwoThen he became a Sophomore, and in the folly of his wisdomhe prayed a boon of Venus. The Goddess found pleasure in hispedantry, and sent to him the Heart of a Woman, and the twainloved the long months through.Chapter ThreeThen he was called a Junior, and his bold ambition prayeda boon of the God Mars. The God of many wars laughed softlyunto himself and sent to him a Rival, and the twain fought forthe Heart of a Woman the long months through.Chapter the LastFinally, he wore the robes of the Senior, and in his dignityhe prayed a boon of Minerva. The Goddess saw the failure inhis life, and lo! she took from him Mirth, and Melody, and theHeart of a Woman, and the Rival, and her slender finger pointedout for him the long, narrow path which led to her own abode inthe mountain-top.166and CleopatraIN the Freshman days of history when theworld was young and "cute,"When all men reached fame through glory,never by the "culture route,"Lived a man and lived a maiden, and shewas a queen at that;On the index inclytorum he stands Tony,she stands Pat.Tony was a Roman general who fought strenuous wars each day,And he started off for Egypt, there to makea grand-stand play.Egypt's Queen sailed forth to meet him; in agorgeous barge she sat,(Tony left a wife back yonder — trifles nevertroubled Pat.)And she floated down the river clad in hermost brilliant gown.Shakespere says 'twas golden tissue, worndecollete 'ere sundown:Positive proof she was "no lady," factignored by Tony quite;Just a glance and he surrendered, fell inlove with her at sight.How they spent the Winter Quarter is aninteresting bitOf classic lore (for reference see Encyclopedia Brit).At this period Dean Caesar, who was runningthings at home,Sending forth "Official Summons," calledthe General back to RomeTo report upon his topic of "The Problems in the East."Tony faced a proposition that was hard to beat, at least,For he did not dare to bluff it and he had no time to cram;So he fell upon his sword-point and flunked out on his exam.Now, when Egypt's queen, distracted, heard that Cassar was intentUpon conquering her country, she, with thoughts on Tony bent,Just decided to die with him. And what caused her death? My sakes!Don't you ever say I told you: Pat's demise was caused by — snakes.167t Ir I) 0-r«~. -», >-\A ^of the "C" for the Year 1904Badenoch, A. H., Football, 1904 Baird, F. R., Baseball, 1903, 1904Bezdek, H. F., Football, 1902, 1903, 1904;Baseball, 1903, 1904Blair, C. A., Track, 1902, 1903, 1904 Bloomer, J. H., Baseball, 1904Boone, W. J., Football, 1904 Cahill, M. L., Track, 1902, 1903, 1904Catlin, M. S., Football, 1902, 1903, 1904;Track, 1903, 1904Clark, A. W., Track, 1904 DeTray, L., Football, 1904Eckersall, W. H., Football, 1903, 1904Ellsworth, A. C, Football, 1901, 1902, 1903;Baseball, 1902, 1903, 1904Ferriss, E. R., Track, 1904 Friend, H. M., Track, 1902, 1903, 1904Gale, B. P., Football, 1904; Track, 1904 Harper, J. C, Baseball, 1903, 1904Henry, R. L., Track, 1901, 1902, 1904 Hill, M. A., Football, 1903, 1904Hitchcock, C. H., Football, 1904Howe, C. R., Baseball, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904Kennedy, C. F., Football, 1903, 1904;Track, 1904Lyon, S. A., Track, 1904 Matthews, W. G., Track, 1902, 1903, 1904Maxwell, L. W., Football, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904;Baseball, 1903Maxwell, R. W., Football, 1902, 1903;Track, 1904Noll, F. W., Football, 1904 Nowels, A. R., Baseball, 1904Parry, E. E., Football, 1903, 1904;Track, 1904Paul, A., Baseball, 1904 Rice, V. S., Track, 1904Smart, W. K., Baseball, 1903, 1904 "Speidel, W. C., Football, 1904Speik, F. A., Football, 1901, 1902, 1903, 1904;Track, 1902, 1903, 1904Stillman, L. A., Baseball, 1904 Taylor, T. B., Track, 1903, 1904Terry, S. B., Football, 1902, 1904 Walker, F. M., Football, 1904Tobin, J. F., Football, 1903, 1904;Track, 1904172and Director of Physical Cultureand AthleticsAMOS ALONZO STAGGAssistantsJames Milton Sheldon FootballFloyd Everett Harper . . Baseball and Freshman FootballCaptainsFrederick Adolph Speik FootballCharles Rowland Howe ~ BaseballClyde Amel Blair TrackMaxwell Kennedy Moorhead TennisLee Wilder Maxwell GolfStudent Representatives on Athletic Board of ControlJunior College Mark CatliSenior College Clyde A. BlairLaw Edward R. FerrissDivinity Richard E. SaylesGraduate . . . Herman Schlesinger174Football Season of 1904HE Football Season of 1904 was a season of surprises, including both ups and downs. On the whole, it may be said to havemarked an advance, if not in actual quality of play, at least inspirit and success, over anything since 1899. Yet surprise wasits keynote, to the end of the final game. Purdue surprised theUniversity in holding her to twenty points; and Northwesternsurprised everybody still more, herself included, by yielding to the combination ofa vigorous attack and a most extraordinary case of stage-fright, and suffering thehumiliation of defeat by over thirty points. Such a defeat is generally held to warrant the placing of the contestants in two wholly different classes; but the generalrule would be unfair in this instance, if insisted upon. It would be equally unfairto rank Illinois equal to Chicago, though the game between them, on the Saturdayafter the Northwestern " Roman holiday," was undoubtedly a lucky tie for Chicago.Chicago suffered from the worst visitation of overconfidence experienced in years.Nobody could run, and hardly any one could tackle. Just about the time eventshad shaped themselves to the elimination of this overconfidence, a bald fluke gaveChicago six points; upon which conceit returned upon her worse than ever, andIllinois scored by straight football — or rather by the obsolete football of the end-run, which everybody on the field knew how to stop, except the players. Thencame the wild rangers of Texas. There is this to be said of them — their press-agent is a wonder. Who could deny belief to his statistics, or refrain fromeagerly devouring his succulent morsels of information? They came; they wereseen and conquered; like one of their own steers they charged well, but did notunderstand strategy.Of the Michigan game much has been written. It was a contest of "ifs"and "might-have-beens," though the stronger team won it. Had Eckersall notfallen — but what's the use? He did the work of three men, and fainted in thecarriage going home. But the bright, particular star was the captain, as wasfitting. Better end-playing than was shown by Speik and Kennedy in that gamehas never been seen west of the Alleghenies; as good was not seen anywhere inAmerica last year. In the last seven contests Chicago has beaten Michigantwice; but we shall have to go back as far as 1896 to find a team which playedso well against her in the face of such odds. With the Michigan game theseason culminated, and Wisconsin was an anti-climax — and of course anothersurprise. The Thanksgiving Day struggle brought the most sensational run of theyear East or West; otherwise it was a disappointment to both sides. As withMichigan, it was a contest of ifs; as with Michigan, the better eleven won — onlythis time Chicago happened to be the better eleven.What are the prospects for 1905? If the eleven plays as against Illinois, dubious. If it plays as against Michigan, rosy, though we win or lose. T. W. Linn.177Football Team1904Left End Frederick Apolph Speik (Captain) . . . . 176( Edwin Eugene Parry 2021 Melville Archibald Hill 205( John Frederick Tobin - 1921 Fred W. Noll " 205Burton Pike Gale 185Melville Archibald Hill 205Benjamin. Harrison Badenoch ........ 188Schuyler Baldwin Terry ........ 197William James Boone 182John Frederick Tobin 192Charles Ferguson Kennedy ....... 150Lee Wilder Maxwell 160Walter Herbert Eckersall . . . . : . . . 142Lee Wilder Maxwell 1 60Leo DeTray • • 172Carl Huntley Hitchcock 157Mark Seavey Catlin 181William Charles Speidel 175Hugo Frank Bezdek 175Fred M. Walker 170Left Tackle . . .Left Guard . . .Center Right Guard .Right Tackle .Right End . . .Quarter Back .Left Half BackRight Half BackFull Back . .Wayland Wells MageeLester LaMont LarsonMax Yates Substitutes161 George Varnell 158164 Clarence Russell 182163 Charles Francis Watson ... 176September 17September 24October 1October 8October 15October 22October 29November 5November 12November 24 Record of the Team for 1904. . Chicago vs. Lombard College 40 — 5. . Chicago vs.. Lawrence University 29 — 0. . Chicago vs. University of Indiana 56 — 0. . Chicago vs. Purdue University 20 — 0. . Chicago vs. University of Iowa 39— 0. . Chicago vs. Northwestern University 32 — 0. . Chicago vs. University of Illinois 6 — 6. . Chicago vs. University of Texas 68 — 0. . Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor . 12 — 22.. . Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin .1 8 — 1 1Points won: Chicago, 320; Opponents, 44Games won: Chicago, 8; Opponents, 1 Tied, 1178"C" Blanket[N the year 1904-5 the custom was instituted of presenting the"C" blanket as a trophy to those who have completed theiryears of competition in college athletics, either by graduationor on account of the four year rule. On the blanket besidesthe "C" was a white star for each year that Chicago wasrepresented. In the case of the Captain during a season therewas a black star. The football heroes who received blankets in 1904 wereCaptain Speik, Lee Maxwell, Tobin, Speidel and Terry. The presentationtook place in the week following Thanksgiving Day, the end of the season.It is the plan to have a similar presentation in the spring on Junior Day,at which time those who have completed their four years of effort in baseball,track and tennis shall be rewarded. The plan for the stars to be placed on theblanket is the same as for football, except that in baseball the color of the starsshall be blue, in track orange, and in tennis green.Blankets were given to the following men:Frederick Adolph SpeikLee Wilder MaxwellJohn Frederick Tobin- Schuyler Baldwin TerryWilliam Charles SpeidelWinners of the "R"Another innovation was the awarding of the white "R" to those who hadplayed during the season on the reserve teams.The White "R" for FootballCharles Julian Webb Clarence RussellCharles Francis Watson Max- YatesWayland Wells Magee Lester La Mont LarsonGeorge VarnellThe Blue "R" for BaseballDonald Putnam AbbottThe Orange **R" for TrackStirling Bruce Parkinson Charles Homer Gowan180Freshman Football Team, 1904Left End StackhouseLeft Tackle HewittLeft Guard JonesCenter * MeiggsRight Guard AndersonRight Tackle SilvermanRight End MorrisQuarter Back BarkerLeft Half Back CalhounRight Half Back HopkinsFull Back (Captain) WondriesGuard I \ AllenHalf Back \ Substitutes ( TaylorRecord of the Freshman Team, 1904Freshmen vs. Englewood High School 6 — 0Freshmen vs. North Division High School ... 0 — 6Freshmen vs. Morgan Park Academy 0 — 17Freshmen vs. Hyde Park High School 11 — 0Freshmen vs. River Forest Athletic Club .... 0 — 5Freshmen vs. Sophomores 17 — 5Games Played, 6 Won 3, Lost 3October 15October 22October 29November 5November 12November 23Annual Freshman-Sophomore Game'THE Annual Freshman-Sophomore game played in November, 1904, was•*■ characterized by a great display of class spirit on the part of both teamsand their respective rooters.The Freshman team had more support from the bleachers and side linesthan the Sophomores, but what they lacked in numbers they made up for innoise. For the first time in the history of the University, this inter-class gameassumed the proportions of a college event.The game was slated at two-thirty o'clock, and at three- thirty both classeshad their teams on the field. After ten minutes' punting and signal practice thegame was called. From the first the Freshmen seemed to be more at home.Their team work showed the advantage of longer and better coaching by theirsuperior team play. After the first fifteen minutes of play they seemed to havefound the weak spots in the Sophs' team and hit their line for five or ten yardsalmost every play. Barker for the Freshmen played an excellent game. In thesecond half the Sophomores took a brace and forced the Freshmen over theline, adding one more point when they kicked a clean goal. But in spite of theheroic efforts of the Sophs, the Freshmen proved too much for them, and thegame resulted in a victory for '08 by a score of 17 to 5.The following was the line-up of the game:Freshmen SophomoresStackhouse Left End BenedictJones . . Left Tackle ToddHewitt . ........ Left Guard R. McCarthyMeiggs . . ........ Center LuceAnderson . Right Guard J. McCarthySilverman . . .... Right Tackle SchottMorris . . . Right End LightbodyBarker Quarter Back ShortCalhoun . . . . . . Left Half Back HirschlHopkins Right Half Back (Captain) MabinWondries (Captain) . ... Full Back JonesScore: Freshmen, 17; Sophomores,, 5184of Baseball Season of 1904HE opening of the winter baseball practice in January, 1904,brought out only a small squad which promised little valuable newmaterial. However, it included eight "C" men from the 1903team, and was also exceptionally strong in pitching material.This justified the coaches in looking forward to a successful year.But at the very first of the outdoor season the squad wasweakened by the loss, through failures in the class room, of someof the veterans and more experienced players among the new candidates. Inthe face of this eleventh hour discouragement, however, the coaches set to workto fill the vacancies. A catcher was developed, the pitching material wasutilized in other positions, and a general shift was made. This arrangementworked well and after the preliminary games the men settled down in their newpositions and worked smoothly together.The season of 1904 produced four strong teams in the West — Illinois,Michigan, Wisconsin and Chicago — all being well represented. In the closerace for the championship with the other. three teams Chicago fought well andwas a strong factor up to the close of the season. Unfortunately there was noleague, as there had been in the preceding year, and a wholly satisfactory ratingof the teams is difficult to make. The series played by Chicago with Michiganand Wisconsin were both ties, but, as Wisconsin played a very light schedule oncomparative scores, Chicago should share second place with Michigan — Illinoishaving won first honors. In the series with Northwestern, Chicago won all ofthe four games by decisive scores.As in previous years, the hardest fought games were those with Illinois onher own field. The first of these was won by Illinois by a score of 7 to 6, aftereleven innings in which neither side had any apparent advantage until the deciding play was made. The second game, played the next week, was as hotlycontested, and was won by the down-state men by a score of 2 to 1 . Morespectacular, if less satisfactory as an exhibition of baseball, was the third gamewith Michigan, at Ann Arbor. In the eighth inning, in the face of seeminglycertain defeat — for Michigan had five runs to Chicago's one — Chicago by timelyhitting secured eight runs, making the'score 8 to 5. Neither side was able toscore during the next inning. For this victory the heavy hitting and steadypitching of "Shorty" Ellsworth were chiefly responsible.Six members of the team will not return for the season of 1905 — CaptainHowe-, Ellsworth, Stillman, Bloomer, Smart and Nowells. But, with the^ remainder as a nucleus, and with a number of new men of undoubted "'varsitycaliber," the prospects for a good team this year are very bright, and in theminds of many critics "Chicago" spells "championship" for 1905.186Team, 1904Charles Rowland Howe (Captain) PitcherAlfred Chester Ellsworth • • PitcherArthur Paul PitcherLee Anson Stillman PitcherJesse Clair Harper CatcherJoseph Henry Bloomer First BaseHugo Frank Bezdek ; Second BaseFrederick Rogers Baird Third BaseArthur Paul Short StopLee Anson Stillman Left FieldAuburn Ray Nowels Center FieldWalter Kay Smart Right FieldSubstitutesLeRoy Alfred Startzman Donald Putman AbbottBatting and Fielding AveragesBatting AveragesGames At BatPaul 27 109Bloomer 24 89Harper 30 116Howe 11 34Smart 26 1 15Ellsworth 27 101Baird 30 120Stillman 23 96Nowels 12 47Bezdek 30 123Startzman 2 8Abbott *. . 1 1 43Fielding AveragesChancesHowe 27Nowels 27Harper 191Smart 34Bloomer 224Ellsworth 94Bezdek 133Stillman 64Baird , 110Paul 92Startzman ~. 21Abbott 8 Hits Average39 .36729 .32535 .30110 .29329 .25125 .24729 .24623 .2399 .18922 .1715 .6256 .139irrors Average0 1.0000 1.0004 .9791 .9709 .9594 .95510 .9245 .92115 .86314 .8470 1.0002 .750187Record for 1904March 29 Chicago vs. Armour Institute 22—March 31 Chicago vs. Armour Institute 9 —April 2 Chicago vs. Armour Institute 12 —April 5 Chicago vs. American .Trust & Savings Bank ..... 4 —April 6 Chicago vs. American College of Medicine and Surgery . 9 —April 1 1 Chicago vs. American College of Medicine and Surgery . 10 —April 12 Chicago vs. Dekalb High School .16 —April 13 Chicago vs. Lake Forest College 14 —April 14 Chicago vs. Oak Park High School 3—April 16 Chicago vs. University of Michigan . . .4 —April 20 Chicago vs. Northwestern University 8 —April 23 Chicago vs. Beloit Coilege 1 —April 26 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 10 —April 30 Chicago vs. University of Nebraska ......... 3 —May 3 Chicago vs. Purdue University ........... 7—May 5 Chicago vs.- Physicians and Surgeons ... 10 —May 7 Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor .... 4 —May 11 Chicago vs. Northwestern University 14 —May 13 Chicago vs. Beloit College, at Beloit 6—May 14 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin, at Madison .... 2 —May 17 Chicago vs. Oberlin College^ at Oberlin 6 —May 18 Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor . . . . 8 —May 21 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign .... 6—May 24 Chicago vs. Northwestern University, at Evanston . . . 20 —May 25 Chicago vs. University of Michigan 4 —May 26 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign .... 1 —May 28 Chicago vs. University of Illinois . 0 —June 1 Chicago vs. Northwestern University 6 —June 8 Chicago vs. University of Illinois 15—June 1 0 Chicago vs. University of Illinois : . 4 —Games won: Chicago, 21 ; opponents, 8.188Team, 1904-1905HE University of Chicago track team for the season of 1904 wasundoubtedly the best that has ever represented the maroon.This situation was made possible by the veterans at hand, together with the additions of Rice, Tobin, Kennedy and Parry.The Freshman class presented only two candidates of realmerit — Lyon and Clark.With this material, Coach §tagg passed through the most successful indoorseason in recent years. Only one meet, the Wisconsin-Chicago contest atMadison, was lost, and that by a single point. On February 13 Illinois came toChicago, but was decisively beaten, 50 to 36. The return meet at Champaign,March 5, made little difference, the score being 48 to 38 in our favor.Wisconsin, with the best team in its history, gave us a bad score February20, in the Bartlett gymnasium. The last event, the relay, decided the meet forChicago, 42 to 35. At Madison, March 12, Catlin secured a poor start in hurdles,and the Badger received the meet, 39 to 38.A long and strenuous outdoor season brought much honor to the University.Friend, Speik, Catlin, Rice and Blair represented the competed at the Pennsylvania Relay Races, April 23. Catlin secured second place in the hurdles andthird in the discus. The second place in the djscus went to Speik, while Blairsecured a point in the dash.190first outdoor dual contest, held at Champaign, resulted in a - decidedvictory for the maroon. The score stood: Chicago 76 J^, Illinois 46 y2.A week later the Wisconsin meet, held on Marshall Field, resulted in a secondvictory for Chicago, by a score of 77 to 49. On May 21 the Michigan contestturned the tables, and victory went to Ann Arbor, 76 to 50. This meet broughtRice into prominence, when he decisively defeated Archie Hahn in both dashes.Despite the success of our Michigan rivals two weeks before, we came tothe Conference meet full of hope for a victory. . In the greatest meet the Westhad ever witnessed Michigan- again- carried off the banner. The score of leadersfollow: Michigan 32, Chicago 29, Wisconsin 25. This meet brought out theinitial appearance of athletes from Leland Stanford, Junior, University. Dole,pole vaulter from that school, proved to be the premier man in this event. RalphRose maintained the reputation established in previous meets by annexing thirteenpoints for the Wolverines.The location of the Olympian games in the West made possible the firstEast-West dual contest ever held in this section. Princeton met and defeated ourteam, June 20, by a score of 7^ to 6^. Only first places were counted.Five days later at the Olympic Intercollegiate championships in St. Louis,Chicago and Princeton were again the principal contestants. The result — Chicago70, Princeton 60 — more than blotted out the defeat administered previously bythe Tigers.191Team, 1904Clyde Amel Blair, CaptainVictor Sidney RiceMark Seavey CatlinEdwin Eugene ParryHugo Morris FriendJohn Frederick TobinRobert Llewellyn HenrySanford Avery LyonRobert Wallace MaxwellStirling Bruce ParkinsonFrederick Adolph SpeikBurton Pike GaleMortimer Llewellyn CahillThomas Barnett TaylorCharles Ferguson KennedyWilliam Gorham MatthewsArthur W. ClarkEdward Reed FerrissJames Franklin CarrollErnest Wilson MillerRaymond B. KelleyHarry L. MeffordCharles Homer Go wanGeorge SchobingerWalter Herbert Eckersall192Meets and Scores, 1904February 6 Chicago Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen, at Champaign 27—59February 13 Chicago Freshmen vs. University High School . . 34 — 43February 13 University of Chicago vs. University of Illinois . . 50 — 36February 20 University of Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin . 42 — 35February 27 Chicago Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen 41 — 45March 5 University of Chicago vs. University of Illinois, atChampaign 48 — 38March 12 University of Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin,at Madison 38 — 39March 19 Chicago Freshmen vs. Chicago Sophomores . . . 46^ — 39^April 16 High School and Preparatory School Relay Races See page 175April 23 University of Pennsylvania Relay Races, at Philadelphia . . . Seepage 175May 7 University of Chicago vs. University of Illinois, atChampaign 79^—46^May 14 University of Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin . 77 — 49May 21 University of Chicago vs. University of Michigan . 56 — 70( Michigan 32June 4 Conference Meet at Marshall Field ..... < Chicago 29( Wisconsin 25June 1 1 Third Annual Interscholastic Meet Lewis 32June 20 University of Chicago vs. Princeton University . . 6%, — 1%June 25 Olympic Intercollegiate College Champion- (Chicago 70ships, at St. Louis ( Princeton 60194Track and Field Scores, 1904'3 M © a a:- d 03 '3» S•So % OH a*£ §O 3Ob a"|©Is AS S^«3 a a2° ^IIIoa « OM. S. Catlin V. S. Rice . , C. A. Blair H. M. Friend E. E. Parry 54X6%3 56X7X 61 4X6X3 41.' 10888810 '36 '3 '4521lll 118881013361553311 ' 10102681331511 '41 8104511 10105'52% 13101835256232131311 ' 8277494734T. B. Taylor M. L. Cahill S. A. Lyon R. W. Maxwell E. R. Ferris 6X25 6X3355 3 '353 9X3 '3IX5 32X27^22222\H201817E. W. Miller ......R. L. Henry . ./ C. F. Kennedy ... . . 53B. P. Gale 13F. A. Speik J F. Tobin . . 1 3 109A. W. Clark 8W. G. Matthews 4S. B. Parkinson 4R. B. Kelly 33 ' 3H. L. Mefford 3J. F. Carroll W. H. Eckersoll 3 311G. Schobinger 1Total 50 42 48 38 8 79 14 77 56 29 32y2 70 530Pennsylvania Relay TrialsApril 16, 1904Home Meet and High and Preparatory School Relay Trials to select the team torepresent the West at the University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia, April23, 1904.The High School Relay Trials were won by Hyde Park, with W. Taylor, N. W. Barker,C. S. Smith and W. P. Comstock for its team. Time, 3:372-.University of Pennsylvania Relay RacesApril 23, 1904Special EventsFirst Second Third Time100 Yard Dash Hahn (Mich.) Schick (Harvard) Blair (Chicago) 0:101-120 Yard Hurdle . . . . Schule (Mich.) Catlin (Chicago) Ashburner(Cornell)0:15|Discus . Swift(Iowa)114ft. 4 in., Speik (Chicago) 109 ft. 5% in., Catlin(Chicago)108ft. 11 in.One Mile High School Championship Relay Race (the University gave $100.00 towardthe expense of sending the Hyde Park team to this meet): Philadelphia Central School,first; Hyde Park, second: Worcester School, third. Time, 3:38f.The University of Chicago was represented in the special events at the PennsylvaniaRelay Games by the following team: C. A. Blair, 100 yard dash; V. S. Rice, 100 yarddash; M. S. Catlin, 120 yard hurdles, and discus; F. A. Speik, shot put and discus;H. M. Friend, running broad jump.195CN CN CNO — CN^^OCOCOCOCOCOCNCNCO^COoo ooooooooooooooooo£ LO LO vO CO ^ — QsOJcO— < on ^r- ^fX<Da; (DQ) <L>S sG cto co£ co Oo o CN CO CN CN LO CO — ' CN ^fCN CN - ^ CN - - CS —x>tin X X .0 X x> x> JD x>0) <i) (i) a; 0) <i; 0) <Dbu Ein tin U« It, Ll, U. U. CD <DEl, Cl££ CD <D+-* — S ^JE! ° c cOrtrtaiairt^oiMa!coCOUco nJ.2 cOQ OQo o o° -=:co aJ toH H H ;_>_ • Vh k. ^ ;r3 ;r2 S> *••*. J-1 S» • £20) CO GO •3 g x>g £ "S^ ^ gq 8 §o c u^ X ^O <D« *- ' xH £ S iS X! iS•a Io «>C £ .8< e o2 >, >>(1) (1) >» J-lcoo co o 2o 5o OSX c"o CDCvOOS cd>3COo o o m < d < < <x ^ Dl] ^ ^ ^ hDQ J J H H OO cc|ioLO _ os << >, < J ^w|lo ^|io t^I>o im|»c ^'>n Hi© "J CN^CNcO^LOvO^OMl^iO--NromiOOOrOONO^t!OOOOCNCN^OO--lO G <"-• _co co Wd cc £2 o o o.2 O. (X Oh1 - ^ ^g CO CN£ £ -S 35 £ £ £enso00)»— < 2d d 0 >H<n ^ U'— LO 0) l->-»-Jm-< c"— ' o HH +JCN ^f S3QLO oi^j-»— ><D/— -s Pho oOCO "a)Qhe C ^ — 'cCTJ ^J P p v. txo oQ oo a: a: ft P-^ X (5T3 T3 T3 £ & T3 3 GO OO 3OhOCNCN COCN >-O O O00oo sCN O > Runnin Runnin ShotP T3COOP ©•G COco =3 °° s SC '£ X> a o196vs. WisconsinMarshall Field, May 14, 1904EVENT100 Yard Dash220 Yard Dash440 Yard Run880 Yard Run1 Mile Run2 Mile Run120 Yard Hurdle220 Yard Hurdle Rice (C)Blair (C)Waller (W)Breitkreutz (W)Post (W)McEachron (W)Catlin (C)Catlin (C)DiscusHigh JumpShot PutBroad JumpHammer ThrowPole Vault Track EventsSECONDBlair (C)Rice (C)Poage (W)Mo wry (W)Lyon (C)fWatkins (W)(Hean (W)Friend (C)Ferriss (G)Field Events Poage (W)Glab (W)Cahill (C)Parkinson (C)Henry (C)Adams (W)Schnetzky (W) TIME0:100:22f0:51 J2:044:36i10:08f0:160:251Parry (C) 115 ft. 4 in.Fuhrer (W) 5 ft. 9y2 in.Gale (C)41 ft. 6 in.Friend (C) 21 ft. A% in.Parry (C) 137 ft. 8 in.Kennedy (C) 10 ft. 4 in.Score of Points: Speik (C) 115 ft. 3 in.Abbott (W) 5 ft. 8 in.Maxwell (C) 40 ft. 10 in.Ferriss (C) 20 ft. 5 in.Tobin (C) 130 ft. 8^ in.Hueffner (W) 10 ft.Chicago, 77; Wisconsin, 49 Catlin (C) 110 ft. 4 in.Todd (W) 5 ft! 6 in.Miller (W) 40 ft. 9^ in.j Schreiber(W)19ft.llin.\ Marquisse (W)Johnson (W) 125 ft. 5 in.Schobinger (C) 10 ft.EVENT100 Yard Dash220s Yard Dash440 Yard Run880 Yard Runi Mile Run2 Mile Run120 Yard Hurdle220 Yard HurdleDiscusHigh JumpShot PutBroad JumpHammer ThrowPole Vault Chicago vs. IllinoisChampaign, May 7, 1904Track EventsFIRST SECOND THIRDRice (C) Blair (C) Wheeler (I)Blair (C) Rice (C) Dexter (I)Cahill (C) Peebles (I) Groves (I)Cahill (C) , Mackey (I) Parkinson (C)McCully (1) Lyon (C) Matthews iC)Melin (I) Henry (C) Gilkerson (I)Catlin (C) Friend (C) SalyusCatlin (C) Ferriss (C) KlineField EventsRodman (I) 122 ft. 6.36 in. Parry(C»116 ft. 4.08 in.J Long (I) TIME0: 100:22|0:51|2:02|-4:36f9:58|0:16i0:26?Wood(I)$5ft-8m-Gale (C)39ft. 11 in..Friend (C) 22 ft. li in.Parry (C) 142 ft. 5 in.Durland (I) 10 ft. 8 in. Cadwallader (I)Ferriss (C) 21 ft. 5 in.Marley ( 1 iKennedy (C) 10 ft. 4 in. Speik (C)Gowan (C) 5 ft. 7 in.Speik (C) 39 ft. 3 in.Kennedy(C)20ft. 11 in.Tobin (C) 128 ft. 9 in.Clark (C) )Tarnoski (I) j -10 ft.Score of Points: Chicago, 79 y2 ; Illinois, 46*4197vs. MichiganMarshall Field, May 21, 1904Track EventsEvent First Second Third Time100 Yard Dash Rice (C) Hahn (M) ' Blair (C) 0:10220 Yard Dash Rice (C) Hahn (M) Blair (C) 0:22^440 Yard Run Garrells (M) Goodwin (M) Taylor (C) 0:52£880 Yard Run Hall (M) Cahill (C) Parkinson (C) 2:001 Mile Run Perry (M) Lyon (C) Daane (M) 4:34f2 Mile Run Kellogg (M) Stone (M) Henry (C) 9:57J120 Yard Hurdle Catlin (C) Nicol (M) Friend (C) 0:151220 Yard Hurdle Catlin (C) Stewart (M) Nicol (M) 0:25|Field EventsDiscus Parry (C) 121 ft. 2\ in. Rose(M) 119 ft. 11 in. Garrells (M) 117 ft. 8 in.High Jump Brewer (M) 5 ft. 7 : in. (Keller (M))5f\ Miller (M) J * "' 7 in.Shot Put Rose (M) 48 ft. 1\ in.Broad Jump Friend (C) 22 ft. 1 in.Hammer Throw Rose (M) 154 ft. If in.^ Vault \^%^\ni, Lunlap(M)42ft. If in.Heath (M) 21 ft. 4£ in.Parry (C) 133 ft. 8f in. Gale (C) 41 ft. Sfr in.,Kennedy (C) 20 ft. lOfin.Tobin (C) 132 ft. If in.Withey (M) 10 ft. 9 in.Score of Points: Michigan, 70; Chicago, 56Chicago vs. PrincetonMarshall Field, June 20, 1904Track EventsEvent First Second Time100 Yard Dash Rice (C) Fox (P) 0:10!-220 Yard Dash Rice (C) Taylor (C) 0:23440 Yard Run Atlee (P) Taylor (C) 0:50f880 Yard Run Williams (P) Adsit (P) 2:031 Mile Run Chapin (P) Lyon (C) 4:35f2 Mile Run Eisele (P) Matthews (C) 10:13|120 Yard Hurdle Catlin (C) Friend (C) 0:16220 Yard Hurdle Catlin (C) Carter (P) 0:25|Field EventsDiscus Parry (C) Speik (C) 116 ft. liin:High Jump Tooker (P) Ferriss (C) 5 ft. 7 in.Shot- Put Dewitt (P) Gale (C) 42 ft. 4 in.Broad Jump Friend (C) Fox (P) 21 ft. 7fin.Hammer Throw Dewitt (P) Parry (C) 155 ft. 11 in.Pole Vault ( Clark (C) ) nf\ Moore (P) \ U tX'Only first pi aces counted. Score of Points : : Princeton, 7Jr CI licago, 6-|-198Annual Intercollegiate Conference MeetMarshall Field, June 4, 1904Track EventsEvent First Second Third Time100 Yard Dash Rice (C) . Hahn (M) Blair (C) 0:"*220 Yard Dash Rice (C) Hahn (M) Martin (Ind.) 0:22f440 Yard Run Poage (W) Blair (C) Garrells (M) 0:50|880 Yard Run Breitkreutz (W) Hall (M) Cahill (C) 1:58$1 Mile Run Verner (P) Sleeper (D) Perry (M) 4:33f2 Mile Run Kellogg (M) McEachron (W) Verner (P) 10:02|120 Yard Hurdle Catlin (C) Shideier (Ind.) Nicol (M) 0:15*220 Yard Hurdle Poage (W) Catlin (C) Nicol (M) 0:25DiscusHigh JumpShot PutBroad JumpHammer ThrowPole VaultRelay Race Rose (M) 125 ft. 3^ in.Fuhrer ( W) 5 ft. 11 3/8 in.Rose (M) 47 ft. ^ in.Friend (C) 22 ft. 8j{ in.Thomas (P) 157 ft. 1 in.Dole(S) 11 ft. 63/8 in.Michigan: Norcross, Reb-stock, Goodwin, Garrells Field EventsRodman (I) 124 ft. 3 in. Devine (W) .120 ft. 9J^ in.Dole (S) ^Bellows (0)Keller (M)Hyde (S) 44 ft. 4^ in. Miller (W) 42 ft. 23^ in.Woodin (I) 22 ft. 5% in. Ross (Iowa) 21 ft. 11^ in.Rose (M) 151 ft. 3 in. Tobin (C) 144 ft.Durland (I) }Samse (Ind.) 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P pO O 0OGoo 00 oog gP CD CDCD CDg r-»- i-*-CD / — NCD crr"1" CDp fto— ~ ap P* CDcr P P SP CDcr P PP CDcr CDcr CDcr4^ CJ CO 4* CO J^ 4^ top 4^ to top co CJO,Cn 304^ vO04* vOOcn O4^ 3OCn \0OCn NO04* OCn O4*- 04^ 04^ O4^207-Fraternity Bowling^HE inter-fraternity bowling league for the winter quarter of 1904was organized under the presidency of W. L. Gregory, with GeorgeBeach as secretary and treasurer. The matches were rolledunder the division scheme, five teams to the division. Chi Psi,Alpha Delta and Psi Upsilon were the winners of their respectivedivisions and these three teams met in the final match. Chi Psitotaled the largest number of pins and was awarded the banner. Alpha Delta Phitook second place from Psi Upsilon by a good margin. Walter H. Eckersallwas awarded the Daily Maroon silver loving cup for the highest average forthe season.Finals in Billiard TournamentHeineman(150)Johnson(142)Ireland .(135)Sass. .(135)Dudley .(115)Enfield .(117) X o150 150 CDOQ150 Q141 w150 Won4 Lost1123 122 142 117 142 2 3106 135 135 129 135 3 2Forfeit 125 129 . . . 129 0 4115 115 115 115 115 5 0110 92 86 89 0 4Finals in Pool TournamentMcFarland .(150)Benton . .(125)Allyn .. *. .(125)Robinson. .(120)Manheimer .(105)Van Patten '.(105) £ m < £ 2 > Won Lost115 150 150 150 150 4 125 125 123 118 2 221 119 125 125 2 281 75 120 116 92 1 403 105 70 105 2 296 105 88 105 2 2208Cross Country Run, 1904^"T^HE first intercollegiate Cross Country Run, under the auspices/tik of the Western Intercollegiate Cross Country Association, wasjfflrt\. ^e'^ 'ast Thanksgiving morning, November 24, 1904, on thery\\\ I University of Chicago course, and was won by the team repre-a-. V v| senting the University of Nebraska.^\\ All the large universities in the West were invited tomimM!K~< send five-man teams, and six of them - -Wisconsin, Illinois,jf^ (fT\ Iowa, Northwestern, -Nebraska and Chicago sent in their en-i \ tries. But at the last moment four of them withdrew, leaving■* the meet a dual run between Nebraska and Chicago.The Nebraska runners were: States, Havens, Houser, Heath and Sampson.They were coached by Manager Clapp, Yale's famous pole vaulter. The Chicagomen were: Lyon, Mathews, Allen, Branch and Hook, with Captain James D.Lightbody, the Olympic champion distance runner, as coach.About a thousand people crowded around the start, and it was with greatdifficulty that the police kept clear a narrow lane through the crowd for the runners. Allen of Chicago set a fast pace for the first half mile. Then Havens ofNebraska took the lead and slowed up a little. The Nebraska men alternated thepace for a mile or so, when Mathews came to the front. After keeping the pacemost of the way across the golf links against the wind, Mathews was seized with209severe cramp and had to drop out of the race about a mile from the finish.Up to this time the ten men were all closely bunched, but here States and Lyonbegan to draw away, and the rest gradually became strung out for two hundredyards. About a half a mile from the finish Havens sprinted up to the front, andthe three leaders had a hot race for first. In the last hundred yards Lyon weakened a little, and States won from Havens by less than a foot. The other menfinished in the following order: States, Havens, Lyon, Allen, Houser, Branch,Heath, Hook, Sampson, Mathews. The time was 22:23.In winning the run, Nebraska took the A. G. Spalding trophy, a handsomesilver cup presented to the association by A. G. Spalding of Chicago. The cupis to be held for one year by the team winning the run each year ; and any teamwinning it for three years in succession will retain the cup -permanently.The interest manifested in this first run held by the Intercollegiate CrossCountry Association bids fair for the success of the association. In future runsthere will undoubtedly be several other Western universities represented, and, ifthe interest shown this year is any index to the future, Cross Country running issure to become, before many seasons, a prominent department in Western collegiate athletics.WJ* a^r-Qt^.210The Tennis Team, 1904Maxwell Kennedy Moorhead, CaptainWilliam Reynolds Jayne Raymond Foss Bacon Joseph Walter BinghamTennis TournamentsMay 10 Chicago vs. University of Iowa, at Chicago 3 — 2May 11 Chicago vs. Northwestern University, at Evanston 5- — 1May 13 and 14 Chicago vs. University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor 2 — 4May 19 Chicago vs. Northwestern University, at Chicago 6 — 0May 20 and 21 Chicago vs. Purdue University, at Chicago 5 — 1May 27 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign 5 — 1Scores of Dual TournamentsSinglesChicago vs. Iowa, May 10, 1904, at Chicago — Bingham (C) defeated Monnet(I), 6-2, 6^3; Moorhead (C) defeated Monnet (I), 6-3, 6-1; Bailey (I)defeated Bingham (C), 6-2, 5-7, 8-6; Bailey (I) defeated Moorhead (C),16-14, 6-4.DoublesBingham and Moorhead (C) defeated Bailey and Monnet (I), 5-7, 7-5, 7-5.Score: Chicago, 3; Iowa, 2.SinglesChicago vs. Northwestern University, May 1 1, 1904, at Evanston — Bingham(C) defeated Conant (N), 6-1, 6-2; Moorhead (C) defeated Willmarth (N),6-2,6-2; Jayne (C) defeated North (N), 6-1; 6-2; Fulcher (N) defeatedBacon (C), 7-5, 9-7.DoublesBingham and Moorhead (C) defeated Conant, and Willmarth (N), 6-3, 6-1,12-10; Bacon and Jayne (C) defeated Fulcher and North (N), 6-4, 6-2.Score: Chicago, 5; Northwestern, 1.211Chicago vs. University of Michigan, May 14, 1904, at Ann Arbor. — Hunt (M) defeatedBingham (C) 6-1, 6-3. Moorhead (C) defeated Lee (M) 4-6, 10-8, 6-2. Jayne (C) defeated McNeil (M) 6-4, 6-4. St. John (M) defeated Bacon (C) 6-4, 7-5.DoublesHunt and St. John (M) defeated Bingham and Moorhead (C) 1-6, 6-3, 6-3.' Lee andMcNeil (M) defeated Bacon and Jayne (C) 2-6, 6-1, 6-2.Score: Chicago, 2; Michigan, 4.SinglesChicago vs. Northwestern University, May 19, i904, at Chicago. — Bingham (C) defeated Wilmarth (N) 7-5, 8-6. Moorhead (C) defeated Conant (N) 6-2, 7-5. Jayne (C)defeated Fulcher (N) 6-0, 6-3. Bacon (C) defeated North (N) 6-2, 6-0..DoublesBingham and Moorhead (C) defeated Conant and Wilmarth (N) 4-6, 6-4, 6-1. Baconand Jayne (C) defeated Fulcher and North (N) 6-3, 6-4.Score: Chicago, 6; Northwestern. 0.SinglesChicago vs. Purdue University, May 20 and 21, 1904, at Chicago.— Bingham (C) defeated Good (P) 6-1, 6-2. Moorhead (C) defeated Ritter (P) 6-2, 6-2. Jayne (C) defeatedDunning (P) 6-2, 6-4. Bacon (C) defeated Kirby (P) 6-1, 6-0.DoublesBingham and Moorhead (C) defeated Dunning and Kirby (P) 6-3, 8-6, 6-2. Good andRitter (P) defeated Bacon and Jayne (C) 6-2, 6-4, 2-6, 6-3.Score: Chicago, 5; Purdue, 1.SinglesChicago vs. University of Illinois, May 27, 1904, at Champaign.— Bingham (C) defeated Friend (1) 6-1, 6-4. Moorhead (C) defeated Strong (I) 6-0, 6-1. Jayne (C) defeatedFletcher (I) 6-4, 7-5. Danely (I) defeated Bacon (C) 6-4, 6-1.DoublesBingham and Moorhead (C) defeated Fletcher and Friend (I) 4-6," 6-2, 6-2. Bacon andJayne (C) defeated Danely and Strong (I) 6-1, 9-7.Score: Chicago, 5; Illinois, 1.Summary of Dual MeetsMeets won by Chicago 5Meets lost 1Points won 26Points lost ...*•• •.... 9212Intercollegiate Tennis TournamentHeld on the University of Chicago Tennis Courts May 31 -June 2, 1 904Preliminary RoundLee (Michigan) defeated Elkins (Armour), 6-0, 6-0; Hunt (Michigan)defeated Bailey (Iowa), 3-6, 6-4, 6-1.First RoundMonnet (Iowa) defeated James (Northwestern), 8-6, 7-5; Moorhead(Chicago) defeated Hammond (Armour), 6-2, 6-1; Hunt (Michigan) defeatedConnant (Northwestern), 6-1,6-0; Lee (Michigan) defeated pingham (Chicago)6-3, 6-0.Semi-FinalsLee (Michigan) defeated Monnet (>Iowa) by default; Hunt (Michigan)defeated Moorhead (Chicago), 6-4, 6-0, 6-3.FinalsLee (Michigan) defaulted to Hunt (Michigan).Doubles— Preliminary RoundHunt and Lee (M) defeated Bingham and Moorhead (C), 1 1-9, 6-4, 6-0.Semi-FinalsBailey and Monnet (I,) defeated Elkins and Hammond (A), 6-3, 6-2, 6-2;Hunt and Lee (M) defeated Conant and Willmarth (NW), 6-1, 6-2, 6-2.FinalsHunt and Lee (M) defeated Bailey and Monnet (I), 6-2, 6-0, 6-1.Score on the Trophy Cup: Michigan, 7 points; Chicago, 5 points; Albion,1 point.This victory by Michigan gives them the permanent possession of the silvercup^offered in 1898 by the Western Intercollegiate Tennis Association.The individual records of the members of the University of Chicago TennisTeam, in matches won and lost during the Spring of 1904, is as follows:PlayersW. R. JayneM. K. Moorhead Won57 Lost02J. W. BinghamR. Bacon 52 33Bingham and MoorheadBacon and Jayne 53 2227 12213Golf Team, 1904Nelson Leroy BuckArthur Leroy Young Lee Wilder Maxwell, CaptainBerthold Marsh PettitRalph Drury JennisonChicago-Michigan Golf TournamentMidlothian Country Club, ChicagoJune 3 and 4, 1904Chicago First Day TotalN. L. Buck 0 0B. Pettit 2 2L. W. Maxwell 1 3R. D. Jennison 5 9A. L. Young ....... 0 08 14Michigan ' First Day TotalC. E. Smoot 2 3L. Bloomfield ........ 0 0R. H.-Kidston 0 0C. Felker 0 0W. C. Becker ^_4 86 11Chicago won, three matches to two215Tournament, June, 1904N June third and fourth the University of Chicago Golf Teamplayed its only match of the season. The strong team from theUniversity of Michigan was its opponent, and for the first timesince this branch of athletics has been instituted at Chicagoour team won the match. This was the fourth team matchbetween the two Universities, and in the three former "matchesvictory had rested with Michigan. The preliminary matches forthe team were played over the links of the Auburn Park Club; but the finalmatch with Michigan was played at the Midlothian Country Club. NelsonL. Buck, '04, captained the team, and after the final match Lee W. Maxwellwas chosen captain for 1905.Women's TournamentThe University women held a tournament and the following competitors entered:Helen Friend Blanche Benjamin Rosalie Stern Edith Gerry Ethel GerryGrace Noblett Florence Wells Edna Yondorf Helen AshleyViolet Millis ) E. B. CoxEmily B. Cox ) 3 up, 2 to play216the Hungry" Please, will you give me just a few crumbsof bread?" asked a worn-looking student at theback door of Beecher."It's against the rules, sir," said the maid.But starving students were not ordinary beggars."Just a few old crusts," pleaded the paleyoung man."I don't suppose the housekeeper will mind,and he does look so hungry," thought the maid,as she started toward the kitchen.The man stuffed his pockets with the bread,thanked the maid kindly and went on his way.Over at the psychology laboratory the whiterats gnawed at the bread from Beecher with allthe hunger of a week's experimental starvation.The young man took notes for his thesis, andstill looked pale and worn.217Aquatics| HE University of Chicago Swimming Team finished its secondyear's work in glorious fashion by defeating Wisconsin on theevening of March 3d, to the tune of 23 to 18 in the swimmingevents, and 2 to 1 in water polo. Conkey and Schott madegoals. Chicago won the dashes, with Templeton as her starperformer, and lined up for the relay with a score of 18 to 18.The relay was surprisingly easy, Solomon giving a lead of four feet which Weddellincreased to ten; Ridlon added more, and Templeton clinched the race. Time,1:46. The meet was the first intercollegiate water contest ever held in theWest. Coach Knudson bent every effort to create a winning team, and thevictory gained is as much a reflection of his skill as of the powers of the individual swimmers.Polo TeamSolomon (Captain) H. B.Conkey R. F.Schott L. F.Atteridge CenterBadenoch R. GoalGoes L. GoalSubstitutes: Silberman, RidlonSwimming TeamTempleton, Weddell, SteinTank Record40 yds. — Weddell, Templeton 24 sec.60 yds.— Templeton 39.2 sec.80 yds. — Templeton 57 sec.100 yds. — Templeton 1:13 sec.Long dive — Solomon . 58 ft.Under water — Rohde and Mannheimer . 60 yds.219TeamRegularsBrown, C. E CenterOwens, F. W Left GuardHunt, W. M Right GuardOzorne, Roy Left ForwardHughes, Felix Left ForwardMcKeog, James Right ForwardReservesCarter, Allan GuardBuhlig, P. H .: ForwardBasket-Ball ScoresJanuary 20, '05 Chicago vs. Lewis . 28 — 42January 27, '05 Chicago vs. Beloit . 46 — 16February 4, '05 Chicago vs. Purdue 29 — 9February 10, '05 Chicago vs. Lawrence . 57 — 8February 18, '05 Chicago vs. Lake Forest 61 — 5February 22, '05 Chicago vs. Minnesota 25 — 22February 25, '05 Chicago vs. Northwestern 34 — 19March 1, '05 Chicago vs. Lewis . t. 37 — 25March 4, '05 Chicago vs. Minnesota 22—33March 10, '05 Chicago vs. Iowa 22 — 16March 17, '05 Chicago vs. Wisconsin 24 — 29March 18, '05 Chicago vs. Northwestern 35 — 22Drawings for the Handball TournamentHatfieldRobergNeighborsSpidellThomasMooreNortonWynkoopWernerPeaseO'DonnellPowellNewmanChamberlin \ Hatfieldj 21-9, 21-12\ Spidellj 21-3, 21-6\ Moore) 21-8, 21-20\ Norton\ 21-12, 21-51 ) Pease 21-18,18-21, 21-18) O'Donnell( 21-10, 21-20| Chamberlin\ 21-0, 21-10 i. SinglesHatfield21-20, 21-t Norton(21-7, 21-PeasedefaultChamberlin21-4, 21-2 Hatfield21-18, 21-19Chamberlin"21-5, 21-12 Hatfield"21-20, 21-17221Appreciation■ISS GERTRUDE DUDLEY, a graduate of theAnderson Gymnasium at New Haven, Conn., cameto the University in the fall of '98 to take charge ofthe women's physical culture department. This position she has filled with such marked ability andsuccess that today the work of the department standssecond to none in the country. With untiring energyand enthusiasm, in spite of many difficulties, in spiteof inferior and inadequate means, Miss Dudley has,in her quiet and persistent way, organized a department that is remarkable for its precision and regu-^m ^^ larity, whose work is so successful that, with classes^BT " meeting every hour in the day from Monday until^^-— Friday, the demand is unsatisfied. To her work,Miss Dudley has brought the highest ideals, both mental and moral, as well asphysical, so that all who come in contact with her are working toward those idealsand are obtaining, unconsciously, perhaps, some of that growth, broad and deep,which is the key-note to her success.223Athletic Association, 1904HE activities of the Woman's Athletic Association during 1904attracted increased attention. At the beginning of the year abanquet was given in Hutchinson Hall by Dr. Harper, underthe auspices of the Association, to the women of the University. About four hundred and fifty were present. Thisdinner was the first of its kind ever attempted at the University, and did much in giving expression to the bond of interest and loyaltythat exists between "Chicago" women.The influence of the Association was further felt during the Spring Quarterat the annual athletic games of the women in the decided increase of collegespirit and enthusiasm that was shown.In the Fall Quarter the annual meeting of the Association was held for theelection of officers.The Association has also recently begun a movement to procure an emblemfor the women who excel in athletics, which shall take somewhat the place ofthe "C" for the men. It is hoped that in the near future, with the aid of theUniversity, a sum of $1,000 can be raised as a permanent fund for this emblem.OfficersElizabeth MacFarland PresidentMargaret Spence Vice-PresidentGrace Trumbull Secretary-TreasurerAdvisory BoardL. E. Vaughn G. Gaylord Elizabeth MarkleyC. Currens G. Dudley, ex-officio224McFARLANDPresident Women's Athletic Association M. SPENCEVice-President Women's Athletic AssociationWomen's Athletics, 1904HE interest shown by the women in athletics for the season of1904 was more enthusiastic than ever. In the Winter Quarterthe annual gymnastic contest was held with about forty studentsentered for the different events. In the spring the gamesbetween the Junior and Senior college teams for championshipin baseball, hockey and basket-ball were held, besides tournaments for individual championship in golf and tennis. In baseball, hockey andbasket-ball it was rather an overwhelming victory for the Juniors, who won allthree of the series. The competition in basket-ball was particularly close, asthis year decided the final possession of the silver cup which is presented byMiss Gertrude Dudley and runs through a period of three years. The Juniors,by winning the 1904 championship, have final ownership.An entirely new sport for the women was introduced in the Fall Quarter.Every Monday the women were given the privilege of the Bartlett Gymnasiumpool, and under the direction of Mr. Knudson much progress was made in swimming. To add to the interest an aquatic meet for the women was held at theend of the Autumn Quarter.The most important social event of the season was of course the annualspring athletic banquet, at which all of the women unite in giving enthusiastic225to good-fellowship and loyalty. The banners which the Women'sAthletic Association presented to the winning teams added not a little to thegeneral interest in the annual affair.Swimming TVleet, December20 Yard Race1. Ortmayer, M.2. Hillman, A., and Bradley, M.Candle Race1. Ortmayer, M.2. Manchee, H.3. Dewhurst, H.Tub Race1. Manchee, H.2. Norton, G.Relay, 60 Yards1. Seniors (Hillman, A., Ortmayer, M., Freeman, H.)2. Juniors (Donohue, J., Manchee, H., Bradley, M.)WOMEN'S BASKET-BALL TEAMSpring, 1904Senior TeamVaughn, EthelJaynes, EthelTschirgi, Mattie, CaptainArnold, Edith .Jones, RosemaryTrumbull, Grace i Forwards [■► Substitutes < Junior Team. Dudley, HelenSpence, Margaret~\ Center y . . Ortmayer, Marie, CaptainHough, AnneManchee, HelenRoney, Helen. . Quin, Anne. Markley, EdithScoresMay 17, '04 Seniors 3May 25, '04 Seniors 13May 3 1 , '04 Seniors 3May 17, '04 Juniors 4May 25, '04 Juniors 2May 31, '04 Juniors 11RefereeAgnes WaymanUmpireLouise LivermoreScorerGertrude KuehneTimekeeperGertrude Dudley228Contest, March 19, 1904Ladder — Form1st. Fiske, Avis 2nd. White, Laura 3rd. Nicholas, MaryLine1st. Ortmayer, M. (11 seconds) 2nd. Manchee, H. (11 4-5 seconds)3rd. Williams, E. (13 2-5 seconds)Record held by M. Ortmayer (1 1 seconds).Straight Rope1st. Fiske, Avis (12 2-5 seconds) 2nd. Manchee H. (13 seconds)3rd. Freeman, H. (14 seconds)Record held by Avis Fiske (12 2-5 seconds).Incline Rope1st. Freeman, H. (15 seconds) 2nd. Williams, E. (22 seconds).3rd. White, L. (23 1-2 seconds)Record held by H. Freeman (15 seconds).Horse— Forms1st. Ortmayer, M. 2nd. Manchee, H. 3rd. Freeman, H.Swinging Rings— Form1st. Ortmayer, M. 2nd. Manchee, H. 3rd. Tschirgi, M.High Jump1st. Freeman, H. (4 feet) 2nd. Tschirgi, M. (3 feet 11 inches)3rd. Peck, C. (3 feet 9 inches)Record held by H. Freeman and C. Peck (4 feet one inch).Broad Jump1st. Radebaugh, S. (12 ft. 3 in.) 2nd. Tschirgi, M. (11 ft. 7 in.)3rd. Gaylord, G. (9 ft. 10 1-2 in.)Record held by Rena Hooper ( 13 ft. 8 in.)Relay Race1st. Juniors (E. Buechler, G. Gaylord, E. Markley, S. Radebaugh).2nd. Seniors (A. Fay, H. Freeman, M. Tschirgi, E. Vaughn).Parallel Bar and Horse ExhibitionFreeman, H. Manchee, H. Ortmayer, M.Winner of contest: M. Ortmayer (15 points).229Spring, 1904Senior Team Junior TeamMartin, Edna R. W. F. ..... . Allison, Inga(Capt)Hayde, Evelyn R. I. F. ...... . Markley, ElizabethSullivan, Genevieve C Spencer, MaryFaville, Mildred (Capt.) . . . . L. I. F Nicholas, MaryStarbird, Myrtle L. W. F. Nelson, JeanBeers, Florence R. H. B Visher, DorothyReddy, Grace C. H. B. . . . ' Smith, HelenRichards, Theodora L. H. B Radebaugh, StellaBigelow, Alida F. B Ricker, AltheaDowling, Evaline F. B Dymond, LidaPrice, Eva Goal Bicknell, LillianHoffman, FrancesWeldon, Nellie'O'Donnell, SusannaRipley, Luciennia Substitutes Mosher, DaisyPayne, MabelleBock, SidneyKiely, KathrinePayne, MaryReddy, RuthScoresMay 23, '04 Seniors 1 Juniors 6May 27, '04 • Seniors 1 Juniors.5May 31, '04 Seniors 0 Juniors 4Umpires: Glara Comstock, H. Louise LivermoreGoal Umpires: Grace Trumbull, Agnes WaymanTimer: Gertrude Dudley231Spring, 1904Senior Team Junior TeamDashkiewicz, Marie (Capt.) . . Pitcher Thompson, LillianScott, Augusta Catcher . . . Golden, {Catherine (Capt.)Smith, Alice Shortstop Van der Smissen, H .MacFarland, Elizabeth .... 1st Base Joehnke, WilhelmineVaughn, Katherine 2d Base Meyer, AdelineDurley, Elizabeth ....... 3d Base Stutsman, NaomiMiller, R. M Right Field ....... .. Terry, EdithFisch, Fannie Left Field Terry, EthelJames, Kate Center Field Braastadt, FlorenceLong,, Anna . .Randolph, Jeanne Substitutes .Annan, Isabel.Higley, VioletHigley, MinnieBush, FlorenceScoresMay 18, 1904 Seniors, 15 Juniors, 29May 25, 1904 Seniors, 4 Juniors, 6June 2,1904 ........ Seniors, 20 Juniors, 36Umpire, Louise Just Base Umpire, Irene BensingerScorer, H. Louise Livermore232TournamentJune, 1904WilcbxsonHulburt, M. } Wilcoxson ")- Hillman, A.Dodge, B.Hillman, A. } Hillman, A. )Drymond, E.Gaylord, G.Berry, J.Horn, P. }} Gaylord, G. "jHorn, P. ) - Gaylord, G.Fay, AColeman, G. l Coleman, G. )Coleman, G.Jones, R.Stern, G. ! Stern, G. )Jaynes, E.Thompson, A.Googins, M.Faville, M. fi Thompson, A.Faville, M. *• Thompson, AFoster, J.Todd, H.Cornelius, E.Gilbert, G. } Foster, J.Gilbert, G. >• Foster, J.Ortmayer, M.Friend, H.Miner, E.Allardyce, B. s Ortmayer, M.Allardyce, B. r Ortmayer, M.Stettler, A.Hiller, I. } Hiller, I.Montgomery, A. , *- Hiller, I.Semi -Finals FinalsHillman, A.Thompson, A.Ortmayer, M.Gaylord, G. ii Hillman, A.iGaylord, G. >• Hillman, A.233& CD.Kappa EpsilonFounded at Yale University, 1844Roll of ChaptersPhi Yale UniversityTheta Bowdoin CollegeXi Colby CollegeSigma Amherst CollegeGamma Vanderbilt UniversityPsi University of AlabamaChi University of MississippiUpsilon Brown UniversityKappa Miami UniversityLambda Kenyon CollegeBeta University of North CarolinaEta University of VirginiaPi Dartmouth Collegelota Central University of KentuckyAlpha Alpha M iddlebury CollegeOmicron University of MichiganEpsilon Williams CollegeRho Lafayette CollegeTau Hamilton CollegeMu Colgate UniversityNu College of the City of New YorkBeta Phi University of RochesterPhi Chi Rutgers CollegePsi Phi De Pau*- UniversityGamma 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 Rambda Tulane UniversityAlpha Phi University of TorontoDelta Kappa University of PennsylvaniaTau Alpha McGill UniversitySigma Rho Leland Stanford Junior UniversityDelta Pi University of Illinois237Kappa EpsilonThe Delta Delta ChapterEstablished December 10, 1893Fratres in UniversitateFacultyFrank Frost Abbott, Yale, '82Eri Barker Hulbert, Union, '63Charles Otis Whitman Bowdoin, '68Frank Biglow Tarbell, Yale, 73George Edgar Vincent, Yale, '85Addison Webster Moore, De Pauw, '90Henry Gordon Gale, Chicago, '96Charles Porter Small, Colby, '86Robert Herrich, Harvard, '90Shailer Mathews, Colby, '84 Harry Pratt Judson, Williams, 70Nathanel Butler, Colby, 73Albion W. Small, Colby, 76James R. Angell, Michigan, '90Hiram Parker Williamson, Middle-bury, '96Walter W. Atwood, Chicago, '98Percy B. Echart, Chicago, '98Carl Darling Buck, Yale, '86Clinton L. HoyRichard H. Wellington Graduate CollegesEdward Reed FerrisFrank H. HarmsUndergraduate CollegesClarke Saxe JennisonDaniel Clary WebbMax Holmcomb CookLogan Asahel GridleyLagene L. WrightFrederick B. PatteeHenry Phillips ConkeyHarold Higgins SwiftDonald Putnam AbbottWilliam Frank Brown Horace Babcock HortonChauncey Stillwell BurrMaurice Charles Pincoffs, Jr.Russell Morse WilderHerman A. SpoehrNorman BarkerWalter S. KelloggWellington D. JonesFrederick A. Lorenz, Jr.Arthur A. GoesClarence T. MacNeille PledgesDaniel Wray De PrezColors: Gules, Azure, Or238Kappa PsiChapter RollDistrict 1Pennsylvania Alpha Washington and Jefferson CollegeAllegheny CollegeBucknell UniversityGettysburg CollegeDickinson CollegeFranklin and Marshall CollegeLafayette CollegeUniversity of PennsylvaniaSwarthmore CollegePennsylvania BetaPennsylvania GammaPennsylvania EpsilonPennsylvania ZetaPennsylvania EtaPennsylvania ThetaPennsylvania IotaPennsylvania KappaDistrict 2New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth CollegeMassachusetts AlphaRhode Island AlphaNew York AlphaNew York BetaNew York GammaNew York EpsilonNew York Zeta Amherst CollegeBrown UniversityCornell UniversitySyracuse UniversityColumbia UniversityColgate UniversityBrooklyn Polytechnic InstituteDistrict 3Maryland Alpha Johns Hopkins UniversityUniversity of VirginiaWashington and Lee UniversityUniversity of West VirginiaUniversity of MississippiVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of TexasDistrict 4Ohio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan UniversityWittenberg CollegeUniversity of OhioDe Pauw UniversityUniversity of IndianaPurdue UniversityNorthwestern UniversityUniversity of ChicagoUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of MichiganDistrict 5Wisconsin Alpha University of WisconsinBeloit CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of IowaUniversity of KansasUniversity of NebraskaLeland Stanford UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaVirginia AlphaVirginia BetaWest Virginia AlphaMississippi AlphaTennessee DeltaTexas AlphaOhio BetaOhio DeltaIndiana AlphaIndiana BetaIndiana DeltaIllinois AlphaIllinois BetaIllinois DeltaMichigan AlphaWisconsin GammaMinnesota BetaIowa AlphaKansas AlphaNebraska AlphaCalifornia BetaCalifornia Gamma241Kappa PsitIllinois Beta ChapterFratres in FacultateDavid J. Lingle, B.S., M.D. Clarke B. Whittier, Ph.D.Theodore L. Neff, Ph.D. G. L. HendricksonFratres in UniversitateGraduate CollegesErnest L. Matlock Gustav L. KaufmannJohn A. MarshallUndergraduate CollegesFrederick R. PettitAlbert J. Hopkins, Jr.Berthold M. PettitCharles B. Elliott, . . Harold R. AtteridgeLouis H. EdbrookeJames H. GreeneMerrill C. MeigsGeorge C. BlissWilliam H. TorreyGeorge Sass Charles E. BrownPledgedAustin C. Waller Chauncey Divorak242Theta PiRoll of ChaptersMiami UniversityOhio UniversityWestern Reserve UniversityWashington and Jefferson UniversityDe Pauw UniversityIndiana UniversityUniversity of MichiganWabash CollegeCenter CollegeBrown UniversityHampden- Sidney CollegeUniversity of North CarolinaOhio Wesleyan UniversityHanover CollegeKnox CollegeUniversity of VirginiaDavidson CollegeBeloit CollegeBethany CollegeUniversity of IowaWittenberg CollegeWestminster CollegeIowa Wesleyan UniversityDenison UniversityRichmond CollegeUniversity of WoosterUniversity of KansasUniversity of WisconsinLeland Stanford Jr. UniversityUniversity of West VirginiaNorthwestern UniversityDickinson UniversityBoston CollegeCase School of Applied ScienceJohns Hopkins UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaKenyon CollegeRutgers CollegeCornell UniversityStevens InstituteSt. Lawrence UniversityMaine State CollegeColgate UniversityUnion CollegeColumbia UniversityAmherst CollegeVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of TexasOhio State UniversityUniversity of NebraskaPennsylvania State CollegeUniversity of DenverUniversity of SyracuseDartmouth CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of Cincinnati -Wesleyan UniversityUniversity of MissouriLehigh UniversityYale UniversityUniversity of ChicagoUniversity of ColoradoBowdoin CollegeUniversity of IllinoisWashington State UniversityWashington UniversityPerdue University245Theta PiThe Lambda Rho ChapterEstablished -January 25, 1 894Fratres in FacilitateEdward Emerson Barnard, Vanderbilt, '87Charles Reid Barnes, Hanover, 77Clarence Fassett Castle, Denison, '80John Milton Dodson, Wisconsin, '80William Gorsuch, Knox, '98Frank Wakely Gunsaulus, Ohio Wesleyan, 75Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, 70William Bishop Owen, Denison, '87Rollin D. Salisbury, Beloit, '81Francis Wayland Shepardson, Denison, '82Herbert' Ellsworth Slaught, Colgate, '83James Hayden Tufts, Amherst, '84Charles Zueblin, Northwestern, '87Graduate CollegesT. Baxter C. R. ShanklinT. M. Hills O. P. TerryJ. G. OmelvenaE. T. Manning F. 0. WhitacreL. O. Scott R. H. GoheenUndergraduate CollegesJames Sheldon Riley Riley Harris AllenNeuman Lee Fitzhenry Charles Neil ThomasWilliam Hugh Hatfield Frank Sherman LovewellCyrus Logan Garnett Carl Henry ZeissJulian Mathews WorthingtonJohn Coleman Bagby Max Donald RoseCharles Chester Martin Orville James Taylor, Jr.Benjamin Walter Marks Hunter Carlyle PerryJohn Carlton Burton William Francis Hewitt246Delta PhiList of ChaptersHamilton Hamilton CollegeColumbia Columbia CollegeBrunonian Brown UniversityYale Yale UniversityHarvard Harvard UniversityAmherst Amherst CollegeHudson Adelbert CollegeBowdoin Bowdoin CollegeDartmouth Darthmouth CollegePeninsular University of MichiganRochester University of RochesterWilliams Williams College• Manhattan College of the City of New YorkMiddleton Wesleyan CollegeKenyon Kenyon CollegeUnion Union CollegeCornell Cornell UniversityPhi Kappa Trinity CollegeJohns Hopkins Johns Hopkins UniversityMinnesota University of MinnesotaToronto University of TorontoChicago University of ChicagoMcGill McGill UniversityWisconsin University of Wisconsin249Delta PhiFratres in FacultateThomas W. Goodspeed, Rochester, '63Edward Judson, Brown, '65Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, '66^George S. Goodspeed, Brown, '80Ferdinand Schwill, Yale, '89Edward J. Goodspeed, Chicago, '90Gordon J. Laing, Johns Hopkins, '96Joseph E. Raycroft, Chicago, '96James W. Linn, Chicago, '97Nott W. Flint, Chicago, '97Harry Delmont Abells, Chicago, '97.Edward Vail Lapham Brown, Chicago, 03Graduate CollegesRoy Wilson Merrifield, '03 Fred Graham MaloneyStephen Reid Capps, '03 Luther Lycurgus Kirtley, '03Joseph Hayes, '03 Rush Leslie BurnsGeorge McHenry, '04Undergraduate CollegesWilliam James Sherman Melville Archibald HillSchuyler' Baldwin Terry George Raymond SchaefferRobert More Gibboney Stanley Ross LinnWayland Wells Magee Lloyd Heman BrownStrong Vincent Norton George Dennis BuckleyCharles Arthur Kirtley Walter Herbert EckersallArthur Gibbon Bovee Harold Henry SchlabackEdwin De Forrest Butterfield Frank Herbert TempletonJames Dwight Dickerson Max Lewis RichardsRalph Williams Bailey Brownell Carr TompkinsRalph Sears Cobb George Harold BrownSanford Avery Lyon George Warrington Law*Deceased250^^§r ^^4#^•J^gjk\^a^i ^*i*.^|^r_■■r^XC&Xl^ChiList of ChaptersAlphaBetaGammaEpsilonZetaEtaThetaKappaLambdaMu- XiOmicronRhoPhiChiPsiOmegaAlpha AlphaAlpha BetaAlpha GammaAlpha EpsilonAlpha ZetaAlpha EtaAlpha ThetaAlpha IotaAlpha LambdaAlpha NuAlpha XiAlpha OmicronAlpha PiAlpha RhoAlpha SigmaAlpha UpsilonAlpha PhiAlpha ChiAlpha PsiAlpha OmegaDelta DeltaZeta ZetaZeta PsiEta EtaTheta ThetaKappa KappaLambda LambdaMu MuNu NuXiXiOmicron OmicronRho RhoTau TauUpsilon UpsilonPhi PhiPsi Psi Miami UniversityUniversity of WoosterOhio Wesleyan UniversityGeorge Washington UniversityWashington and Lee UniversityUniversity of MississippiPennsylvania CollegeBucknell UniversityIndiana UniversityDenison UniversityDe Pauw UniversityDickinson CollegeButler CollegeLafayette CollegeHanover CollegeUniversity of VirginiaNorthwestern UniversityHobart CollegeUniversity of CaliforniaOhio State UniversityUniversity of NebraskaBeloit CollegeState University of IowaMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyIllinois Wesleyan UniversityUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of TexasUniversity of KansasTulane UniversityAlbion CollegeLehigh UniversityUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of Southern CaliforniaCornell UniversityPennsylvania State CollegeVanderbilt UniversityLeland Stanford Junior UniversityPurdue UniversityCentral UniversityUniversity of CincinnatiDartmouth CollegeUniversity of MichiganUniversity of IllinoisKentucky State CollegeWest Virginia UniversityColumbia UniversityUniversity of the State of MissouriUniversity of ChicagoUniversity of MaineWashington UniversityUniversity of WashingtonUniversity of PennsylvaniaSyracuse University253ChifFacultateJames Parker Hall, Cornell, '94S. H. Clark, Chicago, '97Newman Miller, Albion College, 9oGraduate CollegesH. Hackett Newman Edwin Clare McMullenUndergraduate CollegesHarry Stillman SpencerGeorge B. RobinsonBurton Pike GaleHerbert E. GastonEarl De Witt HostetterMartin Archer FlavinEarle Scott SmithKarl Hale DixonJohn WernerJulius Ernest Lackner254Delta ThetaFounded at Miami University, 1 848Colby College University of WisconsinUniversity of Vermont University of IowaAmherst College University of MissouriCornell University Washington UniversityColumbia University University of NebraskaPennsylvania State College Tulane UniversityWashington and Jefferson CollegeDickenson College Southwestern UniversityLehigh University Leland Stanford Junior UniversityRandolph-Macon University Dartmouth CollegeUniversity of North Carolina Williams CollegeKentucky State College Brown UniversityUniversity of the South Union UniversityEmory College Syracuse UniversityUniversity of Alabama Lafayette College Allegheny CollegeCase School of Applied Science ' University of PennsylvaniaOhio Wesleyan University University of VirginiaWashington and Lee UniversityOhio State University Central University of KentuckyUniversity of Michigan Vanderbilt UniversityWabash College University of GeorgiaFranklin College Mercer UniversityUniversity of WashingtonDu Pauw University Alabama Polytechnic SchoolNorthwestern University Miami UniversityKnox College University of CaliforniaUniversity of Illinois University of TexasUniversity of MississippiHanover College University of KansasPurdue University University of ChicagoUniversity of Minnesota Butler CollegeIndiana University University of Cincinnati257Delta ThetaThe Illinois Beta ChapterEstablished February ,18, 1897FacultyJohn Wildman Moncrief, Dennison, 78Graduate CollegesWilliam Raymond Longley1 Willis Stose HilpertFloyd Everett HarperUndergraduate CollegesWalter Fred EggemeyerInghram Dickson HookFrederick Adolph SpeikErnest Eugene QuantrellEvarts Ambrose GrahamPorter Hodge LinthicumHerman Charles GromanChester Alfred EignusMark Seavy CatlinMarcus William LumbardGlen Worthy PutnamFrederick Dill MabreyJesse Clair HarperJohn Robert RidlonLester La Mont LarsonHerbert Macy HarwoodPledgedWilliam Peter Hogenson258UpsilonFounded in 1833] ftoll of ChaptersTheta Union CollegeDelta University of the City of New YorkBeta Yale UniversitySigma Brown UniversityGamma Amherst CollegeZeta Dartmouth CollegeLambda Columbia College. Kappa 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 ChicagoEpsilon University of California261UpsilonThe Omega ChapterEstablished November 24, 1897FacultyFrancis Adelbert Blackburn, Michigan, '68Percy Holmes Boynton, Amherst, '97Henry Herbert Donaldson, Yale, 79Robert Francis Harper, Chicago, '83Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, 70George Carter Howland, Amherst, '85John Franklin Jameson, Amherst, 79Eliakim Hastings Moore, Yale, '83Amos Alonzo Stagg, Yale, '88Graduate CollegesErnest De Koven Leffingwell, Trinity, '95Arthur Evarts Lord, Chicago, '04Undergraduate CollegesCharles Ferguson Kennedy Henry Durham SulcerWalter Leon Gregory Charles Cutler ParsonsJames Vincent HickeyHoward Levansellarr Willett John Wesley Tope, Jr.George Bayard Short Harley Chester DarlingtonDavid White Hall Herbert VanderhoofEdward Hamblin AhrensFrancis Joseph NeefFred John RobinsonHeath Turman ByfordArthur Hill BadenochHarry Richman JamesHenry Buell Roney262/Gofiy/Kigta)Tau DeltaFounded at Bethany College, 1859Roll of ChaptersOmicron University of IowaNorthwestern UniversityUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of ColoradoLeland Stanford Junior UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaUniversity of MichiganUniversity of ChicagoArmour Institute of TechnologyUniversity of NebraskaBaker UniversityUniversity of TexasUniversity of MississippiVanderbilt UniversityWashington and Lee UniversityUniversity of the SouthEmory CollegeUniversity of VirginiaTulane UniversityOhio UniversityGeorge Washington UniversityAlbion CollegeHillsdale CollegeAdelbert CollegeKenyon CollegeOhio Wesleyan UniversityButler CollegeUniversity of IndianaDe Pauw UniversityOhio State UniversityWabash CollegeAllegheny CollegeUniversity of West VirginiaStevens Institute of TechnologyWashington and Jefferson CollegeRensselaer Polytechnic InstituteUniversity of PennsylvaniaLehigh UniversityTufts CollegeMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyCornell UniversityWesleyan UniversityBrown UniversityDartmouth CollegeColumbia UniversityBeta PiBeta UpsilonBeta GammaBeta EtaBeta KappaBeta RhoBeta OmegaDeltaGamma AlphaGamma BetaBeta TauGamma ThetaGamma IotaPiLambdaPhiBeta ThetaBeta EpsilonBeta IotaBeta XiBetaGamma EtaEpsilonKappaZetaChiMuBeta ZetaBeta AlphaBeta BetaBeta PhiBeta PsiAlphaGamma DeltaRhoGammaUpsilonOmegaBeta LambdaBeta MuBeta NuBeta OmicronGamma ZetaBeta ChiGamma GammaGamma Epsilon265Tau DeltaGamma Alpha ChapterEstablished May, 1898Fratres in FacultateHerbert Lockwood Willett, Bethany College, '86John Paul Goode, University of Minnesota, '89Wallace W. Heckman, Hillsdale College, 74Fratres in UniversitateTheodore Ballou Hinckley Charles Forrest LelandJohn Howard McClure George Benjamin StewartFred M. WalkerActive MembersHomer Earle WatkinsClyde Amel Blair William Martin HuntThomas Barnett Taylor James Davies LightbodyConstantin Ludwig Rixson Charles Frederic AxelsonAlbert Blaine Enoch Clark Candee SteinbeckGordon Henderson Mabin William Harvie CalhounArthur W. Clark Corsen Thomas MorrisPeter Francis Dunn Arthur Cecil AllynPeter Hayes McCarthy Charles Butler JordanJames Rooche McCarthy Jean Raymond HopkinsWilliam Fullerton James, Jr.266■"^ •' ^fl^F^ ^1' ft ™Hi wbw* ^j . *Jr"feJCfJ-t ,". ^^5^* , ^^H^M&.-'fl^^Hl HWI J*"^- >N^!' *» 1 j^Lr* J* wr ^*~■*M"^(■■P^^^^ ""J ■— : -W7PsiFounded at Union, 184-1Roll of ChaptersPi Union CollegeTheta Williams CollegeMu Middlebury CollegeAlpha Wesleyan UniversityPhi Hamilton CollegeEpsilon University of MichiganChi Amherst CollegePsi Cornell UniversityTau Wafford CollegeNu University of MinnesotaIota University of WisconsinPho Rutgers CollegeXi Stevens InstituteAlpha Delta. University of GeorgiaBeta Delta Lehigh UniversityGamma Delta Stanford UniversityDelta Delta University of CaliforniaEpsilon Delta University of Chicago269PsiAlpha Epsilon DeltaEstablished November 25, 1898Fratres in FacilitateJohn Mathews Manly, Turman, '83Charles Manning Child, Wesleyan, '90Lander William Jones, Williams, '92Walter A. Payne, Epsilon Delta, '95Graduate CollegesHerbert Eaton FlemingUndergraduate CollegesLee Wilder Maxwell Oscar William Johnso-Stirling Bruce Parkinson Robert Martin LinsleySamuel E. Parr, Jr. William Buckingham GrayWarren BakerHannibal H. Chandler, Jr. L. Raymond FreerCharles B. Willard Dean Scott BentonMerlin W. Childs George M. Varnell270UpsilonFounded at Williams College, 1834Roll of ChaptersWilliams HarvardUnion WisconsinHamilton LafayetteAmherst ColumbiaAdelbert LehighColby TuftsRochester De PauwMiddlebury PennsylvaniaBowdoin MinnesotaRutgers TechnologyBrown SwarthmoreColgate StanfordNew York CaliforniaCornell McGillMarietta NebraskaSyracuse TorontoMichigan ChicagoNorthwestern Ohio State273UpsilonThe Chicago ChapterEstablished January 5, 1901FacultyJames Westfall Thompson, Rutgers, '92Trevor Arnett, Chicago, '98Philip Schuyler Allen, Williams, '91Camillo Von Klenze, Harvard, '86Harvey Foster Mallory, Colgate, '90Benjamin Terry, Colgate, 78Robert Morss Lovett, Harvard, '92Charles Edmund Hewitt, Rochester, '60William Vaughn Moody, Harvard, 93 Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, '02Isaac Bronson Burgess, Brown, '83Frank Melville Bronson, Brown, '84Wayland Johnson Chase, Brown, '87Charles Henry Van Tuyl, Chicago, '02Gerald Birney Smith, Brown, '91Joseph Parker Warren, Harvard, '96Arthur Eugene Bestor, Chicago, '01Samuel Johnston, Colgate, '84Thomas Atkins Jenkins, Swarthmore, '87 James Wright Lawrie, Chicago, '04Arthur Eugene BestorWilliam Peabody Graduate CollegesJames Wright LawrieWilliam Walter WynekoopUndergraduate1905Herbert Ira MarkhamGeorge Remington Beach, Jr.Jesse Robinson KauffmanJohn Henry WeddellFrank Ramsay AdamsCharles Julian Webb1906Charles Arthur BruceEvon Zartman VogtJohn Worley, Jr.Felix Turner HughesCarl Huntley HitchcockEdwin Eugene ParryHarvey Brace Lemon Colleges1907James Howard DennedyRichard Joseph DavisArthur BridgmanJohn Fryer MouldsEdwin Rudd PostGeorge Gordon BeckRalph M. Ashby1908Paul King JudsonGeorge Elmer FullerLuther Dana FernaldClarence RussellJohn Lambert ShipleyHarvey Benjamin Fuller, Jr.274Gamma Delta'Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848Chapter RollWashington and JeffersonYale UniversityTrinity CollegeColumbia UniversityCollege of the City of New YorkMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyCornell UniversityUnion CollegeUniversity of PennsylvaniaLafayette CollegeBucknell UniversityWashington and Lee UniversityUniversityRoanoke CollegeAdelbert CollegeDenison UniversityOhio State UniversityWittenberg CollegeIndiana UniversityPurdue UniversityUniversity of TennesseeUniversity of Texas. University of IllinoisKnox CollegeUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of NebraskaUniversity of KansasUniversity of California University of MaineDartmouth CollegeAmherst CollegeNew York UniversityPennsylvania State UniversityWorcester Polytechnic InstituteColgate UniversitySyracuse UniversityJohns Hopkins UniversityLehigh CollegeGettysburg University* Pennsylvania State Universityof VirginiaRichmond CollegeWooster UniversityAllegheny CollegeOhio Wesleyan UniversityHanover CollegeDe Pauw UniversityWabash CollegeUniversity of AlabamaBethel CollegeUniversity of MichiganIllinois WesleyanUniversity of ChicagoWilliam Jewell CollegeUniversity of MissouriUniversity of WashingtonLeland Stanford Jr. University277Gamma DeltaThe Chi Upsilon ChapterEstablished May 19, 1902FacultateJohn Merle Coulter, Hanover, '70Joseph Paxon Iddings, Sheffield, 77Wilbur Samuel Jackman, Harvard, '84David Allen Robertson, -Chicago, '02Henry Hyde Pratt, Colgate, ex. '00Graduate CollegesOliver Le Roy McCaskill Leon Patteson LewisMax Louis MendelRollin Thomas Chamberlin William Kelley WrightRoy Bennett Adams Ausby Lyman LoweHerbert Arthur BreyfogleUndergraduate CollegesHarry Wikerson Ford John Stephens WrightVernon Chadbourne BeebeLe Roy Andrew Van Patten Harry Lorenzo JamesHerman Mendel, Jr. 'William Jacob CuppyRobert Bain HasnerFrederick Rogers Baird Vail Eugene PurdyEdward Weber Allen Claude SchofieldCharles Darwin EnfieldJohn William Thompson Victor J. WestWilliam Tyner Lackland Charles Waters PaltzerWilson Albert AustinArthur McKenzie Guthrie Leo Carter De TrayColor: Royal Purple278Alpha EpsilonFounded at the University of Alabama, 1 856Roll of ChaptersMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyUniversity of MaineHarvard UniversityBoston UniversityWorcester Polytechnic InstituteCornell UniversityColumbia UniversityBucknell UniversitySt. Stephen's CollegeAllegheny CollegeDickenson CollegeUniversity of. PennsylvaniaPennsylvania State CollegeGettysburg CollegeVirginia Military InstituteUniversity of VirginiaWashington and Lee UniversityUniversity of North CarolinaDavidson CollegeWafford CollegeUniversity of GeorgiaMercer UniversityEmory CollegeGeorgia School of TechnologyUniversity of MichiganAdrian CollegeMt. Union CollegeOhio Wesleyan UniversityUniversity of CincinnatiUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of ChicagoOhio State UniversityFranklin College Purdue UniversityNorthwestern UniversityUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of MinnesotaCentral UniversityBethel CollegeKentucky State CollegeSouthwestern Presbyterian UniversityCumberland UniversityVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of TenesseeUniversity of the SouthSouthwestern Baptist UniversityUniversity of AlabamaSouthern UniversityAlabama Polytechnic InstituteUniversity of MissouriUniversity of KansasWashington UniversityUniversity of NebraskaUniversity of ArkansasColorado School of MinesUniversity of ColoradoDenver UniversityStanford UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaLouisiana State UniversityTulane UniversityUniversity of MississippiUniversity of TexasGeorge Washington UniversityUniversity of IowaCase School of Applied Science281Alpha EpsilonThe Illinois Theta ChapterEstablished March 9, 1903Fratre in FacultateAugustus R. HattonGraduate CollegesRalph Merriam Fred E. Abbott William WatermanEugene McCampbell John W. HoagSpencer J. McCallie Warren SmithKelly ReesGeorge P. Jackson E. T. AllenJoseph B. Campbell Dudley K. WoodwardUndergraduate CollegesGuy F. Wakefield Fred J. LesemanR. Bruce Farson Ralph H. MowbrayClyde E. StackhouseAdolph P. Pierrot Leicester L. JacksonPaul R. Gray Paul A. WaulkerCarey H. Brown Clinton J. DavissonGeorge Ragsdale ' Harry H. HarperCharles D. BertaWilliam G. Matthews Melbourne ClementsHarry C. MarvinJohn H. Rees Charles Wondries282NuFounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869BetaEpsilonEtaThetaIotaKappaLambdaMuNuXiPiRhoSigmaUpsilonPhiPsiBeta BetaBeta ZetaBeta EtaBeta ThetaBeta IotaBeta MuBeta NuBetaXiBeta RhoBeta SigmaBeta TauBeta UpsilonBeta PhiBeta ChiBeta PsiDelta ThetaGamma AlphaGamma BetaGamma GammaGamma DeltaGamma EpsilonGamma ZetaGamma EtaGamma ThetaGamma IotaGamma KappaGamma LambdaGamma MuGamma NuGamma ChiGamma XiGamma OmicronGamma PiGamma RhoGamma SigmaGamma TauGamma UpsilonGamma Phi Roll of ChaptersUniversity of VirginiaBethany CollegeMercer UniversityUniversity of AlabamaHarvard CollegeNorth Georgia Agricultural CollegeWashington and Lee UniversityUniversity of GeorgiaKansas State UniversityEmory CollegeLehigh UniversityMissouri State UniversityVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of TexasLouisiana State UniversityUniversity of North CarolinaDe Pauw UniversityPurdue UniversityIndiana UniversityAlabama Polytechnic InstituteMt. Union CollegeUniversity of IowaOhio State UniversityWilliam Jewell CollegeUniversity of PennsylvaniaUniversity of VermontNorth Carolina A. and M. CollegeRose Polytechnic InstituteTulane UniversityLeland Stanford UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaLombard CollegeGeorgia School of TechnologyNorthwestern UniversityAlbion CollegeStevens Institute of TechnologyLafayette CollegeUniversity of OregonColorado School of MinesCornell UniversityState College of KentuckyUniversity of ColoradoUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of MichiganUniversity of WashingtonMissouri State School of MinesWashington UniversityUniversity of West VirginiaUniversity^of ChicagoIowa State CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of ArkansasUniversity of Montana285NuThe Gamma Rho ChapterEstablished January 2, 1895Fratres in FacultateClarence Almon Torrey Harvey CarrDudley Watson DayGraduate CollegesEdson Sunderlin BastinHomer Burnham AnnisEarl J. WalkerOra Thurston FellWalter Graves BakerUndergraduate CollegesHarry Hoagland Blodgett Ulysses Roscoe EmrickGustave Adolph Johnson Carl Judson BevanWilliam Embry Wrather Fred Hall KayJohn Alvin DeanHerbert Edward WheelerGeorge Ralph Martin Homer Frank MooreLouis Guy Wilkins Ivor Gordon ClarkFrank Samuel Bevan Ralph Mitchell Ainsworth286* ^^jrff^1^ iCSo^ ^°WrSigmaFounded at the University of Virginia, 1867Roll of ChaptersGamma Louisiana State UniversityEta Randolph Macon CollegeIota Southwestern UniversityLambda University of TennesseeNu William and Mary CollegePi Swarthmore CollegeTau University of TexasChi Purdue UniversityPsi University of MaineEta Prima Trinity CollegeAlpha Beta Mercer UniversityAlpha Delta Pennsylvania State CollegeAlpha Teta University of MichiganAlpha Kappa Cornell UniversityAlpha Lambda. University of VermontAlpha Nu Wafford CollegeAlpha Rho Bowdoin CollegeAlpha Eta Columbian UniversityAlpha Theta Southwestern Baptist UniversityAlpha Mu University of North CarolinaAlpha Pi Wabash CollegeAlpha Sigma Ohio State UniversityAlpha Upsilon Millsaps CollegeAlpha Chi Lake Forest UniversityAlpha Omega William Jewell CollegeBeta Beta Richmond CollegeBeta Epsilon University of WisconsinBeta Zeta Leland Stanford Junior UniversityBeta Eta Alabama Polytechnic InstituteBeta Theta University of IndianaBeta Iota Lehigh UniversityBeta Kappa New Hampshire CollegeBeta Lambda University of GeorgiaBeta University of AlabamaAlpha Xi Bethel CollegeBeta Mu University of MinnesotaBeta Nu Kentucky State CollegeAlpha Tau Georgia Technology SchoolAlpha Pi Bucknell UniversityAlpha Psi University of NebraskaBeta Alpha Brown UniversityBeta Delta Washington and Jefferson UniversityDelta Davidson CollegeZeta University of VirginiaTheta Cumberland UniversityKappa Vanderbilt UniversityMu Washington and Lee UniversityXi University of ArkansasSigma Tulane UniversityUpsilon Hamden Sidney CollegePhi Southwestern Presbyterian UniversityOmega University of the SouthAlpha Alpha University of MarylandAlpha Gamma University of IllinoisAlpha Epsilon University of PennsylvaniaBeta Xi University of CaliforniaBeta Pi Dickinson CollegeBeta Omicron University of DenverBeta Rho University of IowaBeta Sigma Washington UniversityBeta Omega Colorado CollegeBeta Phi Case School of Applied ScienceBeta Chi Missouri School of MinesBeta Tau Baker UniversityBeta Upsilon North Carolina A. and M. CollegeGamma Alpha University of OregonGamma Beta University of ChicagoBeta Gamma Missouri State UniversityBeta Phi University of WashingtonGamma Gamma Colorado School of MinesGamma Delta Massachusetts State College289SigmacGamma Beta ChapterEstablished April 28, 1904Fratre in FacultateWilliam Isaac-Thomas, Tennessee, '86Graduate CollegesSamuel Crawford Ross John Frederick TobinJohn Edwin FosterUndergraduate CollegesEdward Lyman CornellLyford Paterson EdwardsJames Roy OzannePaul Temple RamseyHenry Winford Bigelow, Jr.Bernard Iddings BellEdward Grattan InceFrancis Warner ParkerGeorge Archibald HutchisonJohn Winston GreenGeorge Elbridge CadmanCharles Hammer IrelandVictor David HarloweWarren Wilfred DahlerKenneth Owen CrosbyMax YatesFlint BashColors: Scarlet, White and Green290Tau OmegaFounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865Roll of ChaptersAlpha EpsilonBeta BetaBeta DeltaAlpha BetaAlpha ThetaAlpha ZetaBeta IotaAlpha OmegaGamma IotaGamma LambdaBeta EpsilonGamma EtaGamma ZetaGamma ChiGamma GammaGamma OmicronAlpha MuBeta KappaBeta LambdaBeta OmicronGamma ThetaGamma MuGamma NuBeta UpsilonGamma AlphaGamma BetaGamma DeltaBeta ZetaAlpha OmicronAlpha LambdaBeta ThetaAlpha IotaAlpha UpsilonAlpha PiTauAlpha RhoAlpha DeltaChiBeta XiDeltaAlpha NuAlpha PsiBeta EtaBeta MuBeta OmegaGamma KappaAlpha TauBeta PiBeta TauOmegaPi Province IAlabama Polytechnic InstituteSouthern UniversityUniversity of AlabamaUniversity of GeorgiaEmory CollegeMercer UniversityGeorgia School of TechnologyUniversity of FloridaProvince IIUniversity of CaliforniaUniversity of ColoradoTulane UniversityUniversity of TexasProvince IIIUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of ChicagoRose Polytechnic InstitutePurdue UniversityAdrian CollegeHillsdale CollegeUniversity of MichiganAlbion CollegeUniversity of NebraskaUniversity of KansasUniversity of MinnesotaProvince IVUniversity of MaineColby CollegeTufts CollegeBrown UniversityUniversity of VermontProvince VSt. Lawrence UniversityColumbia UniversityCornell UniversityMuhlenberg CollegePennsylvania CollegeWashington and Jefferson CollegeUniversity of PennsylvaniaLehigh UniversityProvince VIUniversity of North CarolinaTrinity CollegeCollege of CharlestonUniversity of VirginiaProvince VIIMt. Union CollegeWittenberg CollegeOhio Wesleyan UniversityWooster UniversityOhio State UniversityWestern Reserve UniversityProvince VIIISouthwestern Presbyterian UniversityVanderbilt UniversitySouthwestern Baptist UniversityUniversity of the SouthUniversity of TennesseeTau OmegaThe Gamma Chi ChapterEstablished June 16, 1904Graduate CollegesThomas Calderwood Stephens William Richards BlairHenry Holmes ParkerWalter Edward Collins Josephus Leroy OakleafUndergraduate CollegesNathaniel Curtis Rogers Guy Luvergne BlissEdward Michael Kerwin Gustav George SchmittWilliam James BooneHeber. Babe DePew Harrison Ross RogersLee Ballow RoweArthur Paul George H. Hansen Eldon Tomas JohnstonHal Lee Mefford Ralph Havighorst HeberlingOrlando Frank Scott Wilfred Leonard ChildsLouis Manning MunsonPaul Wright Andrus Walter A. RooneyColors : Sky Blue and Old Gold294*fl '4h iff <jftFa. .4i«■ mi c 11 i iii»o^r|HmBHITir^• • ^|^jrj|^%j, *fyHfr» — '• ■•■■■' -^^K itr- /- ■:*m00- '-dm\, Hk 'miji Utf 'i i^^^%,7^ z^rP*S?3Mortar BoardEstablished November, 1894Graduate CollegesEdna Orton PageUndergraduate CollegesMiriam BiddlecomLillian Gertrude NobleElisabeth CaseyAnna Tracy WaughopKatherine Alice NicholsAlice Elizabeth AlfredPauline PalmerSara Davie Hendricks Elizabeth Maria MungerEdith French MathenyGrace WilliamsonClara Kingswell WheelerHarriet Lillian RichardsonKatharine Harriet GannonHelen Elizabeth HendricksMary Reynolds MortonLouise French Matheny Katharine Sturges SimmonsLaura Tisdale Osman Helen Cowen GunsaulusPledged MembersMary Freeman Gunsaulus Frances Anita Crane298EsotericEstablished 1894Honorary MembersLouise Palmer Vincent Elizabeth B. WallaceActive MembersRuth Hull Helen Alden Freeman Elizabeth CalhounAnna Prichett Youngman Margaret E. BurtonTheodate Nowell Margaret SpenceGrace S. T. BarkerWinifred Dewhurst Margaret LeeLouise Capps Helen DewhurstGladys Baxter Helen HurdColors: Green and White300QuadranglersFounded in 1894Stella MooreEdith MooreJane LaneGrace BeedEdith TerryMarion MilneMargaret ScribnerFrances NowakNathalie YoungJenny BeeryIsabel WebsterIrene MooreElizabeth StreetIsabel SimeralPayne WellsEthel TerryPhoebe BellLillian LaneRuth PorterIrene Anthony302ClubEstablished 1895IkHonorary MemberMrs. Edgar Johnson GoodspeedActive MembersEdith Charlotte Lawton Lillian StephensonRuth Marie Reddy Jane RussellSusan Paltzer Helen N orrisMedora Googius Frances BenedictGertrude HowardMarion KelloggEthel WilliamsFlorence Whiting Florence Harper304Wj]■^t/^ ^^^^^^Hk^ru>^*%±MClubEstablished 1899Honorary MemberMrs. E. Fletcher IngalsGraduate CollegeFrances Helen AshleyUndergraduate CollegesMargaret Persis BrownAsenath Andrews ParkerMary Bostwick DayAvis Gertrude LarsenIrene Theresa HulburdMarion Torrey Florence Marie WilliamsGeorgiana Walker GilbertEvalyn Hamilton CorneliusHarriet FurnissMargaret Anna ScanlanEleanor WoodPledged MemberEuphemia Dool306Beta DeltaGraduate CollegeEdith BarnardUndergraduate CollegesMary Wilcoxson Anne HoughIrene Engle Estelle HunterCarrie Currens Marjorie SargentEloise LockhartPledged MembersElizabeth MacMillan Harriet Wilkes308*1M-4Rho Sigma ClubEstablished 1903EGraduate CollegeNell Elsie Louise JacksonUndergraduate College-Nellie Adele Fuller Nelly May WeldonNellie Ethel Oxnam Edna Marie BuechlerMyrtle Etta Judson Edna WeldonHelen Margaret MancheeIrene O'Brien Annie -C. TempletonViolet Elizabeth Higley Frances Catharine BakerJessie Cecilia Boyington Jo Mae Boyington310**9n^f JDelta PhiBeulah ChurchEdwina L. DorelandHelena Marie BassettEva Margaret JessupMary Elisabeth BassettNellie WakelyElla L. WangemanColors: Azure and BuffFlower: Narcissus312Pousses;HouseOfficersDr. Nathaniel Butler James Patterson Owen Earl MacBride Robert F. Baldwin MembersChauncey M. BriggsHenry S. DavidsonJames PattersonSherlock B. GassFrederick D. BramhallLeon P. StarrWilliam A. MeDermidArthur M.BoyerEswald PettetNeil Mackay GunnVernon A. WoodworthJ. Leonard HancockOtto W. StaibGeorge SchobingerAlbert Dudley BrokawRobert Frederick BaldwinOwen Earl MacBrideJ. Leon HanmoreEdward Daniel RoseenAlbert E. HillHoward Woodland. HeadVice- Head, Secretary. TreasurerHouseOfficersDr. Henry C. Cowles HeadVictor H. Kulp Vice-HeadRalph P. Mulvane TreasurerLeo P. Salinger SecretaryActive Members; in UniversityVictor H, KulpRalph P. MulvaneLeo P. SalingerCharles N. SwiftHarry F. .MacNeishGeorge A. BarkerHugo M. FriendEdmund L. QuinnNewton A. FuessleLeonard E. GyllenhaalDavid A. HorovitzHarry J. Corper :Gustavus H. HeilArthur A. AndersenAlvin F. KramerNathan L. KruegerSherman N. KilgoreJames P. SullivanIrwin N. WalkerPaul M. O'DonnellClarence G. PoolWilliam D. Buchanan,4; I mWff* I SHouseOfficersMiss Gertrude Dudley HeadProfessor Edward Capps CouncilorHonorary MemberClara ComstockGraduate Member. Josette SpinkActive Members•05Faith Latimer Elizabeth McFarlandViolet Millis Mary MurphyAda Roadifer'06Louise Cottrell Gertrude KuehneMarie Ortmayer Pearl Salter'07Lois Cool Anne DavisHelen Rich Eleanor WhippleRuth Wilson'08Alberta Boyd Helen McKeeUnclassifiedKatherine Scobey318bright, ye logs, burn bright,And leap, ye flames, leap high,As we dream once more tonightOf the days swift passing by ;Of the joys that they have given,Of the friends we've proven true,Of the truth for which we've striven,And the deeds we've sought to do.Glow warm, ye embers, glow;Be still each darting flame,As we praise in accents lowOur Alma Mater's name.To our hearts she'll e'er be nigh,For her honor we will strive,For love that ne'er shall dieFills the hearts of Nineteen-Five.320gwtetoOwl and SerpentSenior Honor SocietyEstablished 1896Active MembersClyde Amel BlairLee Wilder MaxwellFrederick Adolph SpeikJames Sheldon RileyHenry Durham SulcerWilliam James ShermanAlbert William ShererHarry Wilkerson FordHugo Morris Friend323Order of the Iron MaskEarl Collins Henry P. ConkeyBertholf M. Pettit Charles KennedyCyrus Garnett Fred B. PatteeCharles N. Thomas Howard WillettBurton P. Ga]e " Arthur JohnsonEdwin De F. Butterfield324ClubRalph Drury JennisonEarl De Witt HostetterFrederick D. MabreyBenj. H. BadenochMelville A. HillSanford A. LyonLouis H. EdbrookeJohn Fryer MouldsClaude Schofield Samuel E. ParrGustav FranklinDonald P. AbbottHarley C. DarlingtonHooper A. PeguesRichard J. DavisCharles Frederic AxelsonRobert M. LinsleyGeorge NordenholtThomas L. Todd326J>)k4kWIOrder of the Skull and CrescentSophomore SocietyEstablished February 1, 1904Honorary MembersJ. S. RileyCharles ElliotAdelbert T. StewartActive MembersGeorge ShortWalter EckersallJames DennedyDoyle Heman BrownGordon MabinArthur Bridgeman328ClubWalter S. KelloggArthur A. GoesHerman A. SpoehrGeorge E. FullerPaul King* Judson 'Charles B. JordanArthur Cecil AllynJ. Raymond HopkinsHeath T. ByfordFred T. RobinsonHarry JamesDean S BentonHannibal Harlowe Chandler, Jr.H. Stewart DudleyOrville James Taylor, Jr.William F. HewittArthur GuthrieEarle Smith George VarnellJulian M. WorthingtonJames H. GreeneFrank Herbert TempletonWilson Albert AustinLester LarsonJ. Robert RidlonHerbert M. Harwood330Pi SigmaStella MooreEdith MathenyHelen Alden FreemanElizabeth MungerEdith LawtonAnna Payne WellsIrene MooreMargaret E. BurtonMiriam Biddlecom332Sign of ttie SickleKatherine GannonAnne Payne WellsMargaret BurtonMargaret LeeMargaret SpenceGertrude HowardEdith LawtonPauline PalmerEthel FeeryJane LanePledgedFlorence WhitingEthel WilliamsMary MortonHelen GunsaulusNathalie YoungLouise CappsHelen Hurd333Club1904-5Helen GunsaulusNathalie YoungHelen DewhurstLaura. RiessGrace NortonStella MorrisonFlorence LeavitHarriet FurnissFrances NowakLaura OsmanIrene- AnthonyMarguerite PierceEthel WilliamsLaura WheelerLucile ChandlerWinifred Robinson Jennie BeeryHelen HurdMary MortonFlorence HarperLouise MathenyLois KaufmanMarjorie S toughLouise CappsGeraldine HigbeFlorence WhitingGrace C. BarkerJessie McCreedyRuth PorterMargaret Manor334Beta KappaBeta of Illinois ChapterEstablished April 4, 1899Officers for 1904-5George Stephen Goodspeed* PresidentFrank Frost Abbott ... . ■ ~ Vice-PresidentFrancis Wayland Shepardson Secretary-TreasurerElected June 9, 1904William Richards Blair. Nell Elsie Louise JacksonIda Eleanor Caruthers Alfred Colvin KaarBenjamin Ball Frend Eva Rebecca PriceSherlock B. Gass Aileen SpauldingLena D. Harris Jane ThompsonJ. Leonard Hancock Alene Norcross WilliamsElected August 31, 1904Leo Falk WormserElected December 16, 1904Charles Dominic Berta Agnes LaFoy FayHelen Mae Collins Anna GoldsteinAna Jule Enke Lillie Mathilde LindholmDean Rockwell WickesElected April, 1905James Sheldon Riley Albert Wesley EvansPaul Van Cleef Charles Albert ShullVictor Henry Kulp Nellie Adele FullerJoseph L. Lewinsohn Ruth Shelton SaundersEleanor Murphy Nanna E. Marx* Deceased336Club■HE Iowa Club was formed at the suggestion of a number ofstudents from that State who thought a closer association ofIowans would result in benefit to them all. Accordingly, apreliminary meeting was held on March 3, 1905, at which acommittee was appointed to perfect plans for organization.This committee's report was adopted at a meeting held March9th, at which time a constitution and by-laws were adoptedand the following officers elected:Peter H. McCarthy PresidentJesse Harper Vice-PresidentCecile Palmer SecretaryFelix Hughes TreasurerThe purpose of the Club is to acquaint all the students from that State withone another and to create a strong feeling among their friends in Iowa for Chicagoand Chicago institutions.338ClubCharles H. Virtley PresidentMildred H. Adams . Vice-PresidentFrancis Breen Secretary and TreasurerIndiana ClubWalter Eggemeyer PresidentWalter Gregory . . Vice-PresidentJames Lightbody Secretary and TreasurerLewis and Clark ClubJohn Peterson . . . . . . . PresidentMiss Clara Bostrom . . Vice-PresidentMiss Anna Johnson Secretary and Treasurer339Scandinavian ClubTH E Scandinavian Club of the University of Chicago was organized onNovember 24, 1904, at the home of Instructor Torild Arnoldson.Eighteen students attended this meeting and elected the following officers:Fred C. Fredrickson PresidentCharles Goettsch Vice-PresidentMiss Signa D. Bostrom SecretaryHenry Peterson TreasurerJames H. Larson . . . ... Master of CeremoniesThe Club grew rapidly and now has a membership of over fifty.The objects of the Club are twofold — first, to create and maintaininterest in Scandinavian literature among both Americans and American bornScandinavians; secondly, to give those interested in the Scandinavian tongue anopportunity for conversation.Regular meetings are 'held every two weeks, on Mondays, at four o'clock.Programs are rendered which include addresses on Scandinavian subjects, readings from the literature, and musical selections. Refreshments are served and asocial hour is' passed in conversation in the Scandinavian tongue.Persons interested in the Club but not in the University are admitted asassociate members.340ConventionsFraternity Where Held DelegatesDelta Kappa EpsilonPhi Kappa PsiSigma Chi . .Beta Theta PiAlpha Delta PhiDelta Tau DeltaChi Psi *. . .Phi Delta ThetaDelta Upsilon .Phi Gamma DeltaSigma Alpha EpsilonPsi Upsilon ....Sigma Nu . . . .Kappa Sigma . . .Alpha Tau Omega . Chicago . . .Chicago . . .Cincinnati, OhioSt. Louis, Mo. .New York City .Cleveland, OhioBoston, Mass. .Indianapolis, Ind.Chicago . . .Put-in-Bay, OhioMemphis, Tenn.Madison, Wis. .New Orleans, La.St. Louis, Mo. .New York City . ' f November( 16, 17, 18J April( 26 and 27June27 to 30j July( 16 to 19J April1 26 and 27( February{ 25, 26, 27February23, 24, 25j NovemberX 23, 24, 25J October( 26, 27, 28j August( 16, 17, 18j December{ 26 to 29j May( 12, 13, 14( December( 24 to 28( August1 3, 4, 5December26, 27, 28 GridleyCookHopkinsAtteridgeHostetterGaleThomasNortonHillBlairWatkinsMaxwellMalneyBeachVogtBinghamFordWalkerMalneyLord, FrakeVanderhofBlodgettBakerBigelowRogers341CLASS, SPRING, 1905College of EducationClass Motto" Not for us alone."Class OfficersPresident . . . Mary L. Crumpacker Secretary .... Lillian A. WarnerVice-President . . Greta M. Tiblitts Treasurer . . . • . . Mary NieserCollege of Education CouncilorsEleanora Anna Binna Stella Frances Craig Louise French MathenyJane Ward Robbins Anna Salone RondthalerGraduates of the College of EducationSummer, 1904Samuel John SamelowGertrude Louise ClaytonHelen Elizabeth Purcell Degree Ed. B.John Henry SmaleDiplomaMargaret Van HoesenAlice Elizabeth Alfred Mary Minerva SteagallMabel ChessebroMina Estabrook Martin3421904Degree Ed. B.Frances Helen Ashley Jenny Helen SnowDiplomaJane Kellogg Atwood Elizabeth Price Jones Effie Ruth StilliansGertrude Scovel Butler Caroline Mae PierceWinter, 1905Degree Ed. B.Jane Kellogg Atwood Cecil Seldie ClarkHelen Boyce Julie ServatyDiplomaEdith Pettibone Lillian MoneganSpring, 1905Degree Ed. B.Inga Marie Katrine Allison Addie Louise KnightHelen Augusta Bainbridge Grace Russell McKibbenDiplomaEleanora Anna Binna Louise Florence Maude VanattaStella Frances Craig Annis Cornelia Jewett Mary WieserMary Louise Crumpacker Mattie Mae Messelheiser Maude Wolcott343LimericksThere was a young lady named Maud,-On a Kelly Hall steak often sawed.When asked why she flushed,She said she was rushed,For she'd just made adate with aA Foster Hall girl of the sortWho do not come in when they oughtJust rang for the maidAnd f ibbingly saidThat she'd been to the lakewith aAnother sweet miss, not a prig,Was gracefully dancing a jig.Mamma asked who taught her,Then said the dear daughter:'I jigged my first jig with aIn a green and white dress quite barbaricA girl did a stunt at the Garrick.But our joke -smith just thought heCould not be so naughtyAs to call her a gay344Calendar1904=05corner otCoM^ ^^^ April 6. Women's Union, piano recital by Bertha-^ C. Bidwell^" April 7. Divinity School, Interscuniary banquet.April 8. Psi Upsilon, dinner and theater party.April 8. Chi Rho Sigma, tea at the home of Miss Buechler.April 8. Sigma Club, initiation of Misses Baldwin and Hall.April 9. Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinner and theater party.April 10. Sigma Nu, smoker for Regent George Cook.April 13. Women's Union, talk by Bertha C. Bidwell.April 13. Kalailu Club, Faror cotillion.April 15. First Pan-Hellenic dance.April 15. Spelman House, luncheon at Mandel's.April 15. Foster Hall, scenes from Shakespeare.April 15. Mortar Board, luncheon given by Mrs. Leuteller Jones.April 16. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alumni banquet and smoker.April 20. Women's Union, informal afternoon at the home of Mrs. Paul Shorey.April 20, 21, 22. Phi Kappa Psi. National convention of Phi Kappa Psi atIndianapolis, Ind.April 21. Delta Kappa Epsilon, initiation of Max Rhode and Russell Wilder.April 21. Dramatic Club, social meeting; annual election of officers.April 22. Wyvern Club, initiation of Misses Gilbert, Day and Cornelius.April 23. Psi Upsilon, Alumni smoker at Chapter House.April 23. Mortar Board, initiation of Pauline Palmer.April 25. Beta Theta Pi, Alumni smoker.April 26. The Esoteric, supper.346Pan-Hellenic, 1904#K^ SX ATA $rAB0n #A0 X^ SAEAA«f> VY AYBartlett Gymnasium, April Fifteenth, 1904OfficersAlfred C. Ellsworth PresidentDavid C. Nichols SecretaryGeorge P. Jackson TreasurerPatronessesMrs. William Rainey Harper Mrs. James Westfall ThompsonMrs. Frank Justus Miller Mrs. Amos Alonzo StaggMiss Marion Talbot Mrs. Edgar Johnson GoodspeedCommitteesAdelbert T. Stewart, General ChairmanFinanceArthur E. Lord, ChairmanHarry I. Raymond Edward C. EicherErnest E. QuantrellArrangementGeorge B. Robinson, ChairmanJohn S. Wright Julien L. Brode Dudley Bard Allen FrakeDecorationTheodore B. Hinckley, ChairmanIngram D. Hook Walter B. Fulghum James M. Hill Sterling B. ParkinsonPrintingWalter M. Johnson, ChairmanJames S. Riley John H. WeddellReceptionFrank R. Adams, ChairmanArthur L. Young Clyde A. Blair34713.May 14.May 14.May 15.May 16.May 17.May 18. MAY, 1904May 4. Women's Union, talk by Dr.Alice Masaryth, of Prague.'May 4. Southern Club, dance.May ^5. Sigma Nur house warming.May 6T Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater•party.May 7. Sigma Club, initiation of MissesBenedict and Powell.May 7. Green Hall, baby party.May 1 1 . Women's Union, dialect readings by Mr. William Gorsuch.May 1 1 . Kappa Sigma, banquet at theWellington.May 13. Sigma Chi, entertained athome of Carl Howard.— : — May 13. Wyvern Club, formal dance.Mortar Board, luncheon given by Miss Edna Simpson.Law School, smoker.Delta Kappa Epsilon, Faculty and -Alumni dinner.Sigma Nu, smoker to Chicago Alumni.Spelman House, reception to Faculty.Sigma Alpha Epsilon, theater party.Women's Union, sketches of proposed Women's building on exhibition.May 18. Phi Beta Delta, chafing dish luncheon.May 19. Mortar Board, luncheon given by the Misses Hendricks.May 20. Mortar Board, dance at Foster Hall.May -20. Phi Kappa Psi, Messrs. Randle entertained Phi Kappa Psi Chapterat dinner dance.'May 21. Psi Upsilon, theater party.May 21. Delta Kappa Epsilon, reception to parents.May 21. Kelly Hall, street fair.May 24. Canada Club, empire day.May 24. Spelman House, party at home of Miss Mary Murphy.May 26. Dramatic Club, social meeting.May 28. Beta Theta Pi, house party at Naperville, 111.May 28. Kelly Hall, reception to new girls.May 31. Spelman House, picnic at Riverside.348June 10.June 13.June 13.June 13.June 14.June 14.June 15.June 15.June 17.June 17.June 17.June 17.June 17.June 17.June 18.June 21.June 21.June 23.June 25. JUNE, 1904June 1. Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinnerby H. B. Horton, Jr., and dance atMidlothian.June 2. Spelman House, initiation.June 3. Phi Kappa Psi, Alumnismoker.June 4. Women's Union, Children'sChorus of University Settlementas guests of Union and SettlementLeague.June 4. Sigma Club, annual dance atWashington Park Club.June 8. Chi Rho Sigma, picnic dinner.June 9. The Esoteric, dinner-dance atHomewood.June 10. Mortar Board, luncheongiven by Miss Katherine Gamon.10. Dramatic Club, Junior day dramatics, Mandel Hall — "The Falcon,"'Twisting of the Rope," "Lend Me Five Shillings."Psi Epsilon, smoker at Chapter House.Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinner given by Robert Murray.The Esoteric, breakfast and beach party.Kappa Sigma, initiation of Francis Parker, Jr.Phi Beta Kappa, annual address by Walter H. Page of New York.Score Club, initiation and banquet.Sigma Nu, initiation of Ora Fell and George Martin.Phi Kappa Psi, informal at Chapter House.The Mortar Board, initiation of Miss Helen Hendricks.Wyvern Club, initiation of Miss Lena Loser.Psi Upsilon, sixteenth informal dancing party in Chapter House.Southern Club, informal dance.Phi Beta Delta, luncheon given by Miss Carrie Currens.Beta Theta Pi, dinner at home of Carl Zeiss.Psi Upsilon, farewell banquet to Seniors.Mortar Board, informal dance at home of Lulu Morten.Sigma Club, initiation of Misses Paltzer, Morris and Googins.Sigma Nu, dinner to Patronesses.Phi Kappa Psi, camp at Paddox Lake, Wis.349DayJune 10, 1904Program of the Day9:00 a. m. Junior Day Athletics — Marshall Field.Interfraternity-and Interhouse Track Meets.The Trophy Exercises will be held during the meet.12:00 m. Ivy Exercises — New Law Building.2:00 p. m. The Annual Junior Day Play presented by the University of Chicago Dramatic Club.4:00 p. m. Final Intercollegiate Baseball Game — Marshall Field.University of Illinois versus University of Chicago.8:30 p. m. The Junior Promenade — Bartlett Gymnasium.The University DramaticsUnder direction of Department of Public Speaking— Leon Mandel Hall, 2 p. m.1 . The Twisting of the Rope, by Douglas Hyde.2. The Falcon, by Alfred Lord Tennyson.3. Lend Me Five Shillings, by James Madison Morton.Committees in ChargeChairman of the Day — Evon Zartman Vogt.Athletic — Thomas B. Taylor, Chairman; Mark S. Catlin, Burton P. Gale.Dramatic— C. Arthur Bruce, Chairman; Grace Williamson, Theodore Nowells.Ivy— William H. Hunt, Chairman; Lillian Stephenson, Frederick R. Baird.Printing — Victor S. Rice, Chairman; Bertholf M. Pettit, Felix T. Hughes.Chairman of the Promenade — Arthur G. Bovee.Finance — James V. Hickey, Chairman; Arthur H. Johnson.Reception — Howard L. Willett, Chairman; Anna P.Wells, Barrett C.Andrews.Arrangement — Donald P. Abbott, Chairman: Beniti Allen, Frank Lovewell.Decorations — Elizabeth Casey, Chairman; Cyrus L. Garnett, Stirling B. Parkinson, Mae Ethel Ingalls.350*- -4*5U M MJuly 1.July 9.July 13.July 18.July 19.July 25.July 29.July 30. JULY, 1904Canadian Club, dominion day.The Mortar Board, luncheon at Field's.Foster Hall, informal dance.Beta Theta Pi, smoker.Chi Rho Sigma, launch party.Chi Rho Sigma, initiation of Misses Templeton and O'Brien.Phi Kappa Psi, Alumni informal at Chapter House.Delta Kappa Epsilon, reunion at Chapter House.AUGUST, 1904August 3. The Mortar Board, luncheon at Field's.August 4. Foster Hall, informal dance.August 6. Beta Theta Pi, house party at Spring Lake.August 12. Psi Upsilon, reunion at Coliseum Gardens.SEPTEMBER, 1904September 10. Phi Beta Delta, cinch party given by Miss Edith Barnard.September 14. Phi Beta Delta, luncheon given by Miss Annie Hough.September 14. Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party.September 16. Phi Kappa Psi, smoker.September 23. Psi Upsilon, theater party.September 30. Wyvern Club, initiation of Misses Parker and Larson.September 30. Mortar Board, theater party.3513.October 5.October 5.October 7.October 7.October 7.October 8.October 8.October 10.October 10.October 12.October 13.October 14.October 14.October 14.October 15.October 17.October 18.October 19.October 19.October 21.October 21.October 22.October 22.October 22.October 22.October 23.October 26.October 26.October 28.October 28.October 28.October '28.October 28.October 28.October 28.October 29.October 29.October 29.October 31.October 31.October 3 1 .October 31.October 3 1 . OCTOBER, 1904Phi Kappa Psi, smoker.Women's Union, settlement day.Phi Beta Delta, theater party.Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party.Kalailu Club, informal tea party.Kappa Sigma, informal dance.Sigma Chi, Alumni smoker.Kelly Hall, wedding aja Meredith.Delta Chi, smoker at Chapter House.Phi Kappa Psi, theatrical party atGarrick.Spelman House, fudge party. *Kalailu Club, "At Home."Foster Hall, house reception to new residents.The Esoteric, reception at the home of Miss Denhurst.Beta Theta Pi, Smoker.Sigma Chi, initiation of Hacket, Newman and Martin Flavin.Spelman House, "At Home."Kalailu Club, initiation.Dramatic Club, trials for Dramatic Club.Women's Union, art day.Green Hall, fudge party for new girls.Beta Theta Pi, informal dance.Wyvern Club, buffet luncheon.Psi Upsilon, 18th informal dancing party in Chapter House.Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alumni smoker.Chi Rho Sigma, fortune party at home of Miss O'Brien.Psi Upsilon, dinner party in Chapter House.Women's Union, consumers' league day.Mortar Board, literary meeting.Sigma Nu, initiation of Homer B. Quins.Sigma Chi, entertained at home of S. M. Samson.Delta Kappa Epsilon, dance at home of Harold Swift.Sigma Club, reception given by Mrs. Edgar J. Goodspeed.Phi Beta Delta, dance given by Miss Hough at Calumet Club.Sigma Alpha Epsilon, informal dance.Spelman House, candy pull.Women's Union, children of Faculty entertained at an Old Folks'party.Kappa Sigma, informal dance.Spelman House, entertained by Miss Ella Jones.Foster Hall, Hallowe'en party.Kelly Hall, Hallowe'en gypsy party.Chi Rho Sigma, Hallowe'en party at home of Miss Fuller.Green Hall, Hallowe'en party.Spelman House, Hallowe'en party.3521904November 1.November 2.members,November 2.November 2.Lee Fitzhenry.November 4. SigmaNovember 4.November 4.November 5.November 8.marck.November 9.November 9. Dramatic Club, initiation.Foster Hall, party by new girls to houseSpelman House, progressive game party.Beta Theta Pi, initiation of NewmanNu, informal dance.Delta Chi, initiation at Grand Pacific.Kelly Hall, informal.Kelly Hall, play— "Wanted: A Man."Phi Kappa Psi, Alumni dinner at Bis-November 11.November 11.November 12.November 12.November 12.November 12.November 12.November 14.November 16.-November 16.November 17.November 17.November 18.November 18.November 19.November 19.home of MNovember 19.November 19.November 19.November 21.November 21.November 23.November 23.November 23.November 23.November 24.November 24.November 24.November 26.November 27.November 28.November 30. Canadian Club, King's birthday.Women's Union, violin recital by Miss Moir.Delta Kappa Epsilon, smoker.Sigma Nu, informal dance by Michigan Chapter.Foster Hall, scenes from Shakespeare.Spelman House, knitting party at Riverside.Green Hall, informal dance.Phi Beta Delta, initiation at home of Mrs. Marshall.Sigma Club, musicale at home of Miss Russel.Chi Rho Sigma, luncheon given by Miss Jackson.Talk by Prof. George B. Zug.Delta Kappa Epsilon, convention smoker at Auditorium.Law School, annual smoker.Delta Kappa Epsilon, convention and ball.Psi Upsilon, 19th informal dancing party in Chapter House.Delta Kappa Epsilon, convention banquet.Kappa Sigma, initiation of John W. Green.The Esoteric, dinner at the Windermere and dance at theiss Wiles.Phi Beta Delta, luncheon at home of Miss Lockhart.The Wyvern Club, box party at Studebaker.The Mortar Board, informal dance.Spelman House, "At Home."Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party.Women's Union, Thanksgiving spread.Sigma Chi, banquet at Great Northern Hotel.Psi Upsilon, Alumni smoker.Phi Beta Delta, theater party.Foster Hall, Thanksgiving banquet.Spelman House, fudge party.Kappa Sigma, dinner and smoker.Chi Rho Sigma, theater party.The Mortar Board, tenth annual reunion.Hitchcock Hall, reception and informal dance.Women's Union, talk by Dr. Martin Schutze.3531904December 2. : Sigma Nu, informal dance.December 2. The Sigma Club, cardparty at home of Miss Paltzer.December 3. . Phi Kappa Psi, dancegiven to Chicago Chapter by Northwestern Chapter.December 3. Delta Chi, informal dance.December 3. The Mortar Board, luncheon given' by Miss Nofle.December 7. Women's Union, readingand soprano solos, Misses Loy andSmith.December 8. South Divinity Hall, quarterly reception.-December 9. Sigma Chi, entertained athome of Charles Roby.December 9. Kalailu Club, entertainedat home of Miss Leavit.December 9. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, informal dance.December 9. Psi Upsilon, informal dance at Chapter House.December 10. Sigma Nu, reception.December 10. Chi Rho Sigma, informal dance.December 10. Phi Beta Delta, luncheon at Field's and card party at home ofMiss Engle.December 10. The Esoteric, luncheon.December 10. Delta Kappa Epsilon, smoker.Spelman House, luncheon at Hull House.Kappa Sigma, initiation of Messrs. Cadman and Foster.Beta Theta Pi, entertained at home of Hayden Harris.The Sigma Club, entertained by Miss Howard.Women's Union, piano recital by Mr. H. P. Goodwin.Divinity School, reception to graduating class.Kelly Hall, Christmas tree.Wyvern Club, informal dance at home of Mrs. Ingalls.Spelman House, initiation.Psi Upsilon, dinner of Psi Upsilon Juniors to Score Club partnersat the home of Mr. Harsha.December 17. Delta Kappa Epsilon, box party.Psi Upsilon, dinner party in Chapter House.The Mortar Board, literary meeting.Spelman House, "At Home."Foster Hall, Christmas party.Chi Rho Sigma, Christmas party.December 10.December 12.December 12..December 13.DecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecember 14.. 18.December 19.December 19.December 19.December 29.35414.January 14.January 14.January 14.January 14.January 15.January 16.January 17.January 18.January 18.January 19.January 20.January 20.January 21.January 21.January 23.January 24.founderJanuary 25.January 25.January 27.January 27.January 28.January 28.January 28.January 28.January 30.January 31. JANUARY, 1905January 6. Delta Kappa Epsilon,theater party.January 6. Kelly Hall, initiationof new members.January 8. The Mortar Board,entertained by Miss BerthaStevens.January 11. Women's Union,piano recital by Mrs. NewmanMiller.January 12. Spelman House,fudge party.January 13. Phi Kappa Psi, informal at Chapter House.January 13. Beta Theta Pi, annualChapter dinner.January 13. Kelly Hall, taffy party.January 14. Sigma Nu, initiation,Chicago Beach Hotel.Psi Upsilon, ninth annual initiation and banquet at Victoria Hotel.Score Club, informal.Phi Beta Delta, reunion at home of Miss Sargent.Chi Rho Sigma, luncheon at home of Miss Buechler.Delta Kappa Epsilon, smoker.Sigma Nu, entertained at home of Prof, and Mrs. Cummings.Spelman House, "At Home."Sigma Club, entertained by Miss Felt.Women's Union, annual business meeting.The Esoteric, tea party.Kappa Sigma, initiation.Delta Chi, reception to Alumni.Chi Rho Sigma, initiation. ♦Chi Rho Sigma, initiation and banquet.Wyvern Club, luncheon given by pledges, and sleigh ride party.Hitchcock Hall, reception and informal dance.Phi Kappa Psi, memorial service for the death of Judge Moore,of Phi Kappa Psi.Women's Union, debate by members of Freshman Debating Club.The Mortar Board, afternoon, tea at home of Miss Nichols.Phi Beta Kappa, reunion and dinner.Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party.Kappa Sigma, informal dance.Sigma Nu, informal dance.Green Hall, Faculty party.The Mortar Board, initiation.Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alumni smoker.The Esoteric, initiation of Misses Capps, Denhurst and Baxter.3551905February 1. Talk by Miss M. M. Barteline.February 3. Dramatic Club, "A Pair of Spectacles," by Dramatic Club, in Mandel Hall.FebruaryFebruaryFebruaryFebruaryFebruary9.10.February 4.February 4.February 4.February 7 .February 8.FebruaryFebruaryFebruaryFebruary 10.February 1 1 .February 1 1 .February 13.February 14.February 15.February 16.February 18.February 18.February 18.February 19.February 20.February 20.February 20.February 2 1 .February 2 1 .February 22.February 22.February 22.February 22.February 23.February 25.. February 25.February 26.February 27. 3. Delta Chi, ladies' night.3. Divinity School, reception.4. Sigma Chi, initiation and smoker.4. Kelly Hall, annual dance.4. Delta Kappa Epsilon, twelfth annualinitiation and banquet.Sigma Club, luncheon given by Miss Ruth Hill.Chi Rho Sigma, informal at home of Miss Baker.Spelman House, luncheon at Field's.The Mortar Board, sleighing party entertained by Miss Gamon.Talk by Dr. Rachelle S. Yarros.Spelman House, fudge party.The Esoteric, entertained by Mrs. Vincent at a toboggan party.Kelly Hall, talk by Miss Rouse, of England.Sigma Alpha Epsilon, informal dance.Beta Theta Pi, smoker.Score Club, informal.Kelly Hall, valentine and dinner party.Foster Hall, valentine fancy dress party.Women's Union, address by Mrs. Madeline Yale Wynne.Delta Kappa Epsilon, smoker for Alumni.Sigma Club, original comic opera.Chi Rho Sigma, card party given by the Misses MeldonPhi Beta Delta, cinch party.Sigma Nu, dinner to Prof, and Mrs. F. J. Miller.Psi Upsilon, Sunday evening tea in Chapter HouseCanadian Club, reception.Spelman House, "At Home."Psi Kappa Psi, annual banquet.The Mortar Board, open literary meeting.Foster Hall, colonial dinner -and ball.Kelly Hall, Washington's birthday.Phi Beta Delta, sleighing party.The Esoteric, tea at home of Mrs. Russel Wiles.Phi Kappa Psi, smoker.Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party.Kappa Sigma, informal dance.Psi Upsilon, twentieth informal at Chapter HouseHitchcock Hall, reception and informal dance.3561905March 1. Women's Union, address by Prof, E.E. Sparks.March 2. Dramatic Club, social meeting.March 3. Sigma Nu, informal dance.March 3. Delta Chi, Alumni dance, AuditoriumHotel.March 3. Delta Kappa Epsilon, theater party.March 3. Chi Rho Sigma, theater party.March 4. Foster Hall, annual house reception.March 4. Sigma Club, annual luncheon at the Stratford.March 8. Women's Union, reception to Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler.March 9. Dramatic Club, trials.March 9. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, founder's day banquet.March 1 1 . Score Club, informal.March 1 1 . Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alumni smoker.March 11. Psi Upsilon,. upper-class men dinner to score club partners.March 14. Dramatic Club, initiation.March 15. Phi Beta Delta, entertained by Miss Lockhart.March 25. Psi Upsilon, twenty-first informal in Chapter House.357E'RE a jolly band of studentsOf the Class of '05,And we easily can show youWe're the finest class alive.We lead the van of learning,We are foremost in the strife,And we prefer the strenuousTo the simple life.Oh, we hate to leave the Varsity,And it hates to have us go,For it knows that times without usWill be very dull and slow.All the classes that come afterOur memory will revereFor life was song and laughterWhen '05 was here.One "On" "the Freshman"I love that Shirt," the Collar said;"My love will never die!Why so you ask? Because, you see,We're bound by such a Tie!"358«Art• C. ARTHUR BRUGE CARLH. HITCHCOCK ■JAY WEDDELL WALTER WHITEHEAD 'VICTOR J. WEST DON P. CRANEC. C. HOSMER JUSTIN WEDDELL 'HARVEY FULLER ALICE BALDWIN■ CHARLES JORDAN BERTHA D. HERBERTH. S. DUDLEY RALPH MULVANE •G. W. PUTNAM HAZEL L. JUDDLiteraryGLADYS BAXTER CAROLINE RICE1 MARGARET BURTON ALICE WOOD; AGNES KAUFFMAN WALTER GREGORY■ ELIZABETH HUNGER ROSCOE STOTTHOWARD L . WILLETTJEpitapbBeneatb tbe sob of Criticism lieGwo wortbp. comraoes witb aI oestineb fate;£be College Wise Mo pit$passing b$—Gbe (Boot) Samaritan bas come toolate!Gbe fiDanoolin anb <5lee Clubs areno more.l?e, ifaitbful ]few, wbo constant vigilkeep,IPropitiate witb tears tbe wrongs tbe$bore—tCbeir erstwbile flDanager lies sounoasleep !"*. § fe ^ iS :== S £3 ^ 3= x SAKKBenMEATAATATQAAA METCALF86 WABASH AVENUECHICAGOTelephone, Central 2298 Nil!NIN(DBA<DBKDt>BArEmA:X —i i-n r^ S S 3> ^ S? ^ S # r-i MIClass, $xnitxmi£^xtxxtipxt^ unit STATIONERYINVITATIONSANNOUNCEMENTSPROGRAMSMENUSThe Tennis GirlWith merry laugh and trip and whirl,She comes again— the tennis girl !With ruddy glow upon her face,Takes once again her wonted place;She serves — ah me, I, too, would serve,With constancy that knows no swerve ;Receives with rare precision met —If I the ball, 'twould be a let !She loves me, for I heard her say,"Love all! "— it was but yesterday.And so, because I like the sport,I stay around the grounds — and court!361ksi fc/fore o/'COMPACTNESS^CONVENIENCE COMFORT!AND GGOD MERCHANDISE\ Bhe Retail Store ofCarson PirieScott* Co.STATE M^VISON WJIKASHDirect Entrance from Madison St. "L" Station 'tad/?j&\362GIRL AND THE BOOKHE was sitting opposite to him, and he watched her with interestacross the library table. Her elbows rested on the table, herhandswere pressed against the flushed pink cheeks, and her lashesalmost swept her cheeks, so intent were her eyes on the bookbefore her. She was evidently deeply absorbed. The only changeshe made in her positon was occasionally in the turn of a page.He and she were the only occupants of the quite little room. Suddenly she lifted her blue eyes and sighed impatiently. "Oh, whydid he take her!" she said softly. Then, realizing that she hadspoken aloud, she glanced at him, blushed timidly, and hastily left the room. Hereached over and looked at the title of the book which she had become so distressed over. It was "Origin and Structure of Plants!"363DRESSfor MENAttention is called to the excellence of our lines of Men'sClothing and Furnishings, representing the best materials,the newest and best styles, and faultless workmanship.Intelligent salesmanship insures a satisfactory selectionMarshall Field & CompanyState, Washington, Randolph and WabashCHICAGOOFFICERSJohn J. Mitchell, PresidentWm. H. Mitchell,Vice-PresidentW. H. Reid, Vice-PresidentF. T. Haskell, Vice-PresidentChauncey Keep, Vice-PresidentB. M. Chattell, CashierJ. I. Cooper, Assistant Cashier' F. I. Cooper, Assistant CashierE. S. Layman, Assistant CashierWilliam H. Henkle, SecretaryF. M. Sills, Assistant Secretary IlUiioisTrusLS;SaiiiigsBaiikLa Salle Street and Jackson Boulevard.CAPITAL AND SURPLUSTEN MILLIONDOLLARSInterest Allowed on Deposits inBanking and Savings DepartmentsILLINOIS TRUST SAFETY DEPOSIT CO.SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS. DIRECTORSJohn J. MitchellWm. H. MitchellW. H. Reid F. T. HaskellJ. Russell JonesD. B. ShipmanJohn C. WellingChauncey KeepCharles H. HulburdJ. C HutchinsClarence BuckinghamCOUNSELJohn P. WilsonJambs C HutchinsMax Baird364Frankel Bismark SchifferesFrankel & Schifferesparticular Cailors167 Dearborn Street — Suite 710Opposite First National Bank BuildingOur patterns are exclusive and down to dateA visit to us will be of mutual benefitSpring is at handSo is our new AmateurPhotographic FinishingDepartment. Give usa trial at developingyour next roll of filmor glass plates. OurVelox prints are thebest. Prices the lowest.Sweet, Wallach & Co.84 Wabash AvenueChicago EngravedVisiting CardsCoat of ArmsWedding InvitationsBusiness Cards and CommercialStationeryFreund & Co.Steel and Copper Plate Engraversand Steel Die Embossers358 Dearborn StreetCHICAGOTELEPHONESWabash 433 Automatic 7430365art Snstfttttte of CincasoCHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, PresidentMARTIN A. RYERSON, Vice-PresidentN. H. CARPENTER, Secretary ERNEST A. HAMILL, TreasurerWILLIAM A. ANGELL, AuditorW. M. R. FRENCH, DirectorSchool of Drawing, Painting, IllustrationArchitecture, Sculpture, Decorative Design€][Twenty-seventh year opens October 2, 1905. Students may enter at anytime. Special classes evenings and Saturday classes for teachers and children.Lecture courses, library, exhibitions, etc. Summer school opens July j, /goj•JThe Art Institute School is the most comprehensiveand the best equipped in the United States — modernatelier system, constant interchange with Europeanschool, practical instruction in illustration, design andart crafts. The galleries contain extensive collections ofpaintings, sculpture, textiles, vases, architectural objects,etc. Open daily from 8 to 5 o'clock. Among themore distinguished instructors are Frederick W. Freer,Lorado Taft, John H. Vanderpoel, Ralph D.Clarkson,Louis J. Millet, Charles Francis Browne, Louis W.Wilson. The tuition fee, covering all the privileges ofthe school, is $75 a year.€]|Special circulars for the Evening, Architectural,Saturday and Summer schools. Send for general illustrated catalogue to be issued in June.RALPH W. HOLMESSchool Registrar, Art Institute, ChicagoCaps and Gowns Made to Orderand RentedPennants for all Colleges andFraternities carried in stockClass Pins, Medals, FobsCollege NoveltiesSEND FOR CATALOGUEW. C. KERN CO., 41 1 E. 57th St., Chicago Wright, Kay& Co.Detroit, MichiganManufacturers of High GradeFraternity EmblemsFraternity JewelryFraternity NoveltiesFraternity StationeryFraternity InvitationsFraternity AnnouncementsFraternity ProgramsSend for our 1905 Catalogue and Price ListSpecial Designs an Application366C. Boyd, Pres.W. J. Ashwcll, V.-Pres. J. H. Boyd, Sec.H. G. White, Treas.Telephone Central 2979Boyd & CompanySuccessors to T. C. BOTD33 Dearborn StreetChicagoPlumbings Gas andSteam FittingWe make a specialty of Sanitary Ventilation, and maketests at a reasonable cost to determine the conditionof your plumbing and sewerageThe health of the public depends upon good or bad plumbingHave good, sanitary plumbing and you will behealthy and happy WE SOLICITTHE TRADE OF RETAIL DRUGGISTSWHO MAKE A SPECIALTY OFPRESCRIPTIONWORKAND WHO APPRECIATEACCURACY AND PUREGOODSWHOLESALE DRUGGISTS200-206 Randolph St.CHICAGOFURNITUREFOR Students' Roomsand Fraternity Housescan be found in a greatvariety of designs andfinishes at our store.We also have a greatassortment of Curtains andWall Papers.The Tobey Furniture Co.Wabash Avenue Washington Street D.W.BAKER Established 1867 HENRY BAKERBaker BrothersShippers ofHard and Soft CoalCROSS CREEK LEHIGHMain OfficeSecurity BuildingFifth Avenue and Madison StreetCHICAGOTelephonesMain 1963 Automatic 2468Dock and Rail Tar d : West End 12th Street BridgeWHOLESALE AND RETAIL367RESTAURANT104-106 MADISON STREETCHICAGO368"(En£&" ttfljn fetes into anrient Inr? in tMprnu?^ tjpr mental atto sn tijat &ht mag attrart sum? Biu^tIgrir singrr nr pIjilnBitptjir prnfiigg mill xmtmB? Ijrr Ijgp-notir ittfiitrarF a %WBan& Mi*, if atttoft in a &trit §>kirtnr (Sown maite bg Kerr an& §>rifmtitf, f&fttejs' ulatlnr^(Btjiis ffrnpositum ta A^inmatirICprr att& J^rifmtfti ******' foam*EVERYTHINGINHARDWAREo A 4-7 vvy<v*4>> /f /V'j- hardwarewe have itCome to us firstand save time James A. Miller& BrotherSlate, Tin, Tile and IronRoofersGalvanized Iron and CopperCornices^ Bays, Skylights, Etc.Special attention to large first-class work- fully guaranteedi 29-1 3 1 South Clinton St.CHICAGOE. C. MOORE : FLORIST272 E. Fifty-fifth StreetCHICAGOGreenhouse: 132 E. Forty-ninth StreetTelephone Oakland 1495 Telephone Hyde Park 3!369Westor Southwest ?Then take the Santa FeLuxurious CaliforniaLimited— Harvey mealsOnly line to world'sgreatest wonderGrand Canyon of ArizonaDustless track-blocksignalsWrite me for illustrated pamphletsW. J. BLACK. Gen. Pass. Atft.Atchison, Topeka £** Santa Fe Rail-wayChicagoNEW STUDIOTelephonesCentral jj6 Central 609 Automatic 66}6 NEW EQUIPMENTJ. J.GIBSON, FounderOfficial World's Fair Photographer, 1895f51-153 WABASH AVECHICAGOMAY M. GIBSON (Mrs. J. J. Gibson), PresidentBest Facilities for Everything in Photography College Class and Group Work Always Our Specialty370B. STETSONUNIVERSITYIn Affiliation WithThe UNIVERSITY of CHICAGOA fine winter climate, with excellent facilitiesfor work in all departments ^fFor catalogueand further information address the presidentLINCOLN B. HULLEYDe Land, Fla.Andrew McAdams Harrj? <£♦ ^muckrTAILORjflorfet SUITE 302 ATWOOD BUILDINGN. W. Cor. CLARK and MADISON STREETSanli CHICAGOBecorator Suits andjJLg« Overcoats to orderim from $25.00 up. First-class jit;trimmings and workmanshipguaranteedFifty-third Street and Kimbark Ave.CHICAGOTelephone Hyde Park 18 MANAGER SALESMENMax Schwartz J. SchwartzCUTTERS G. J. CorleyC Highfield Louis MayUgo Ungareth Geo. Touzalin371Chicago and St. Paul theBurlington Route operates someof the finest trains in America, overthe Mississippi River Scenic Line —than which there is none more beautiful.F. E. BELL, City Passenger Agent,211 Clark Street, CHICAGO.s 'WILLIAM SACHENCatlor320 E. Fifty-fifth StreetMaker of Smart Clothes for University MenTWELFTH SUCCESSFUL YEARNone but the Best is Good Enough for Our Trade372EducationCI You can learn all you ever need to know about good shoes in one session. flThe matriculation fee is$3.50. Take that sum to a shoe dealer and pay it for one pair of Selz Royal Blue Shoes,the " Sole of Honor." Be sure you get the right shoe. Wear them — your shoe education is complete. You'll never want a better shoe, and you'll never get one.CHICAGOLargest makers of good shoes in the worldD. W. BURROWS H. W. MARSH D. R. McLENNANBurrows, Marsh& McLennanINSURANCEIN ALL ITS BRANCHESFireAccidentEmployers'LiabilityMarinePlate GlassBurglarySurety Bonds159 La Salle StreetCHICAGO Parker Bros.LIVERYAND BOARDINGSTABLESCARRIAGES FURNISHED ONSHORT NOTICE5317 to 5323 LAKE AVENUETelephones Hyde Park 246 and 247SPIES & COMPANYManufacturing JewelersFraternity Pins and Emblems, Class and Society Pins, Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry156 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, III.Factory devoted exclusively to the manufacture of High Grade Jewelry, Fraternity, Society and Class PinsCatalog and special designs sent upon applicationJACKSON BOULEVAROr:iding and polo breeches a specialtya<• (. ? 9CROWNPIANOSBeing built of the best and by the best are strictly high-grade. They are the only instruments containingThe Practice Clavier — A Special Featurewhich has gained the approval of musicians, artists and students. With it all ear-tiring practice canbe obtained without sound or annoyance. Used and endorsed by prominent physicians in Chicago.SOLD BY THE MANUFACTURERGEO. P. BENT211-213 Wabash AvenueThe New Angelus Piano-PlayerEasiest to Play Smallest in Size Absolutely Non-Mechanical374FATEFUL AMBIGUITYHE Poet and the Summer Girl had been making massive andunprecedented strides toward a complete and everlasting unionof purposes. The Summer Girl found in his moonlight talksthe music of Aeolean harps; the Poet found in her sparklingeyes and rippling laughter the incarnation of an old dream. Hebelieved in a sacred Affinity; she went tripping a step beyondand found many Affinities.So the day came around when the refined gossips of the Summer Hotel hadpredicted he would ask the Summer Girl the Question Paramount, and bowingin humble obedience to high degree he sought an opportunity. It came, butstrangely accompanied with faltering, stifled words, and the Vision, who hadlistened so sweetly to the harp effect, now ran uproarious with laughter to theSummer Hotel.Then in a fit of fine indignation, he sought aid of his fluent pen — had notmany a maiden eye scanned with obvious enjoyment his well-wrought sonnetsand quatrains! Surely it would not fail him this time; nor did it, for tuckedcomfortably between many gorgeous American beauties these lines found theirway to the Summer Girl:A QUATRAIN"For thee a heavy cross I'd bear;A most devoted one I'd be;My little bright-eyed, brown-haired dear,I'll woo thee through Eternity! "But the Summer Girl, being of the* Stiff -Necked and Perverse, found a newand strange meaning, even as she had found many Affinities, and thus she readhis tender effusion:A QUATRAIN"For thee a heavy, cross-eyed bear;A most devoted one-eyed bee;My little bright-eyed, browned-haired deer,I'll woo thee through Eternity!"" Dear old Poet — what animal spirits he must possess! Which side of mynature, I wonder, does he admire most? Let me see, I am in turn a bear, abee, and a very desirable deer!" So she laughed long and heartily, but it wasnot until she had become Mrs. Summer Girl Poet that she ever told the storyof her proposal.375B. CONKEY COMPANYPUBLISHERS • PRINTERS . ELECTROTYPERSBOOK MANUFACTURERSGeneral Offices and Works: Hammond, IndianaContracting Department: 341-351 Dearborn StreetFor large editions, our immense facilitiesin all departments are of great value, where prompt Telephone Harrison 3670service, excellent quality and right prices are required Private wires connecting with all departmentsIn Framing Your Picturesyour own thought carried to true Art Harmonytogether with mechanical neatness and completeness is the claim we make upon your attention atCowan's Art Store214 Fifty-seventh StreetPhone Hyde Park 6086 East of Illinois Central ViaductCHAS. E. WAYTOBACCONISTMonogram ^V* CigarettesSPORTING GOODSBILLIARDS, POOL,cigars, cigarettes 269-271 E. 57th STR E ET, C H I C AGO, I LL.376PLATONIC FRIENDSHIPILLY GILBERT decided that the fuss began when his friend,Art Macklin, lost the Senior "Prom" leadership. "If Art hadonly picked that up!" thought Billy. But he didn't — it went toNellegar, a big hulk of a football captain, and, worse yet — aGamma Phi. The Gamma Phi's and the Iota Phi's, Billy'sfraternity, had been for years the keenest kind of rivals. Thestruggle had ended by Gamma Phi getting about all the athletes, and Iota Phinearly everybody else. So it was a hard knock on them to have the Senior"Prom" leadership slip through their fingers, especially when they had such aman as Art Macklin for a candidate. Billy realized, tho', that it wasn't thisthat was fussing him. This was merely one of those instances — too frequent incollege politics — where the best man loses purely and simply because he is thebest man and refuses to lower himself to his opponents' methods. It was thefact that Nellegar was to lead the "Prom" with Dorothy Mitchell.Billy hadn't believed it when he first saw the notice in the "Daily." Why,Dolly was his best, and his only girl friend, and besides she always came to himand told him before she did anything important. They had, you might say,grown up together. In high school, he had taken a sort of big brother, patronizing interest in her. She was such a little slip of girl in short skirts, withher thick brown hair — her only point of beauty then — down her back in a big pigtail, and her childlike face as expressionless as a doll's. He had first called herDolly derisively, because she was such a little tot. When he teased her sometimes until she cried, he patted her on the shoulder in a kindly way, and told herthat she was a good girl and would no doubt grow up to be as big as he was, themere assurance of which cheered her so that she laughed through her tears."Perhaps some day I really will!" she thought to herself, happy again.Billy graduated from high school, went to college and made Iota Phi. Thenhe gained a reputation as a society man; he explained it on the grounds that hewas not big enough for athletics, not bright enough for dramatics, and besideswas the proud possessor of the only complete evening outfit in the fraternityhouse. When Dorothy joined him next year at the University Billy proved thathe was a friend in need and a friend indeed. He rushed Dolly about as if shewere the star of the Freshman class, and he and Art Macklin talked to the oldergirls of the Epsilon Club until they persuaded them to pledge her.It was during her Freshman year that the transformation took place —" Can the rosebud ever knowHalf how red the rose will grow?Can the May day ever guessHalf the Summer's lovliness-? "Continued on page 38 1377P. Abernethy J. W. DouglasAbernethy & Douglas4$uifoers of iflen's Clorfnng40 1 Colonial Building5 1 Jackson Boulevard EastC hicagoMen's Morning, Lounge, Frock and Dress Suits. Exclusive British FabricsH. E. SHOREY & CO.TAILORSTelephone3998 Harrison 84 Adams StreetRooms 73 and 74378SPRING STYLES arenow ready. Many specially selected styles thatwill meet the approval ofthe most fastidious are awaiting yourinspection. fjjOrder your Spring Suitnow, then you will have it when youwant it. IflDoing my own cutting andfitting, I can and will give your workthe personal attention it should receiveto make your garment have an individuality of its own to suit the wearerand assert YOUR individuality.Opposite New Postojfice Telephone Harrison JS37€. B. CljaptnMERCHANT TAILOR225 Dearborn StreetCHICAGO379WIZARD SHOEFor MenThe Wizard is a swell shoe — a very swell shoeIt's made for men who are particular about their footwear — men ofgood taste — college menYour feet are well dressed and comfortable in WIZARD shoesAsk your shoemanMADE ONLY BYR. P. Smith # Sons Co.Chicago" Fotografs? ""Yep.""Waters.""Waters?""Eyah.""Where?""Gods! Where you been?""St. Louis.""Oh! Washington Avenue.""Washington?""Yes — 52 10.""Fone?""Sure- — Hyde Park 397."380and behold! right before Billy's astonished eyes, little Dolly "grew up," aspretty as any butterfly, as fair as any queen. Her shyness and natural reticenceretreated just far enough to unveil the wonderful beauty of her personality, andshe discovered enough confidence in herself to be unwittingly demure and naive.Next fall,. during the fraternity rushing season, Dorothy showed that the obligations were not to be all on one side. Every Sunday evening she gave littlesupper parties to Billy—and as many good-looking Freshmen as. he could luredown to her house — with such success that by the end of the quarter she wasfirmly fixed in the heart of every Iota Phi, and spoken of quite freely as thechapter girl. The Sunday evening habit stuck to Billy after the rushing seasonwas over. Sometimes Macklin and Lillian Sanford joined him; sometimes hedropped in all alone. Billy was very proud of his protegee — more proud thanhe ever told her. Besides it was really interesting just to talk seriously with anintelligent girl like Dorothy, to be able to exchange ideas without restraint orformality, and to discuss current topics frankly and openly. It was a privilegequite new to him; he enjoyed it and made the most of it.Billy was content with this situation — first that of the helpful brother, thenthat of the platonic friend — when the incident of the "Prom" leadership threweverything out of fix. He realized from a logical standpoint that as a friend ofDorothy's, and more especially a platonic one, he ought to have been glad thatshe had been chosen by Nellegar for a partner; but he knew he was not. Hewas as fussed about it as a wet hen; it worried him tremendously. He wantedto take Dorothy to the "Prom" himself, and she knew it; but she had chosento go with Nellegar. Why? Because Nellegar was to lead? No! he knewbetter; most girls were foxes, he admitted, but not Dorothy; she didn't care forthings like that. Why then? Because she liked Nellegar better? That wasthe only reasonable answer. He was an athlete, a great big hulk of an athlete,and girls always liked athletes. They had a curious method of finding out howmuch a man weighed and then going crazy over the heaviest. Yes, that wasthe way with girls, and after all Dorothy was only a girl.All the same, the incident cut him to the heart. The "Prom" went by,but the only pleasure Billy got from it was that at last it was over and done with.In fact, he was so thoroughly dissatisfied with affairs in general that he forgot todrop around the next Sunday night. What was worse, while he was talking toMiss Post, an Alpha Club girl, before he knew it he had asked her to the IotaPhi Informal the following evening. Miss Post had laughed as he took his leave."After a dreadfully long lapse — let's see," she had said— "ever since Miss Mitchell was pledged Epsilon, you're coming back to the fold. Well, last, but notleast."At supper table that evening Billy found that all the other men had alreadybid partners for the Informal and that Dolly was not to be there. "Great Scott,"Continued on page 384381VALLEYROUTESPECIALBUFFET-LIBRARY-SMOKING CARS, COMPLETE DINING CARS, DRAWING-ROOMAND BUFFET SLEEPING CARS, PARLOR CARS AND RECLINING CHAIR OARS.« • » TICKETS OF AGENTS OF CONNECTING LINES.A. H. HANSON, GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT, CHICAGO.382Mosslers College Clothes€([ This Store makes it a business to produce thekind of clothes in keeping with the *' Nifty-ness "of College Men.{ft These clothes embody all the '* tone " and sartorial merit of the high class merchant Tailor, theonly difference is our lower price.Gjf Most of the swell clothes you see aroundschool are MOSSLER garments.MOSSLER COMPANY50 JACKSON BOULEVARD(OUR NEW HOMEIff Jloltrrj af tl}* icwfi? cf |M ft**!*;The policy of this business is to serve aparticular patronage with a distinguished class ofclothing ; clothes that are perfect in point of sartorialmerit and yet ready:to-put-on.€jj To personally serve each patron so that ourapparent appreciation is a tie that begets hisconfidence.i([ To maintain and increase our patronage bythe same careful methods that have built up thiswonderful and exclusive clothing business.€j} Money refunded always without argumentMQZSiUt tfnntJUUtVi, 50 Jackson BoulevardDress Shirtthat fits without a wrinklethat sets without a bulgeIt insures a perfect and faultless appearance, and willremain so under all conditions. Notice the extrawidth opposite the middlebuttonhole. At this pointthe shirt bosom adapts itselfto the shape of the body —curves around it. A shirtcannot curve two ways in thesame place at the same time.When it is curving aroundthe body from side to side, it cannot bulge across andcannot break.No Straps, Flaps or BucklesRequiredBest workmanship, material and finish. Remember,in dress attire Ovalesque is the ShirtwordAsk your furnisher for Ovalesque Shirts. If he doesn'tsell them send us $2.25 and your size andwe will supply you.International Shirt and Collar Co., Chicago Martyn's Maroontu&tois the student'sstudio. C. Platinum,wash-drawing andcarbotype portraitsin original designs.Photographs of allUniversity buildingsand athletes for sale^Special rates on'Varsity groups andportraits. C.U. of C.photographer.5705 Cottage Grove Ave.TelephoneHyde Parkl75J. J. GILL, Ph.S.Chemist andPharmacist274 E. 57th StreetNear Washington AvenueChicagosoliloquized, "here I am taking on about this- like a Freshman with an overdoseof sulks. I get soreheaded because Dolly. goes to the 'Prom' with another man,and then forget to be decent to her afterwards. What I want to do is to rushher around all the more. . What if Nellegar is holding the whip hand! It's notup to me to lie down like a pet dog. But how I have messed things up, tho'! "Wednesday Billy met Dorothy at Division meeting and walked back to Cobbwith her. He tried to say something, but somehow suddenly his. heart came upin his mouth and choked him, and he was so fussed and embarrassed that hestuttered. During the remainder of the conversation he said not a word, andDorothy prattled on- to a tongue-tied companion. Billy pondered on this- confusing incident all day and determined surely to go and see her that evening. Hedid not understand the affair at all, and yet. it depressed him and bore downupon him as a heavy load on his shoulders. He could think of nothing else; hewas alternately hot and cold, according to the way he looked at the case; hecould stand it no longer. He put on his hat that evening with the firm determination that he would settle the matter now and forever, but his courage musthave oozed out at his finger tips, for he returned about two hours later withouteven having rung the bell. It had never before taken Billy two hours just towalk across the boulevard.Thursday morning,. a little note from Dorothy, asking him to Sunday supper,"as usual." Billy smiled as he mailed his acceptance. "Now I've got to go,"he said to himself. . By that time he had fathomed the mystery of his ownstrange malady. He did" not feel badly over it, either — in fact, he was oddlyjubilant. "Platonic friendship!" He chuckled and laughed and was highlyamused. "Platonic friendship!"All Sunday evening he could not take his eyes from Dorothy. He seemedto take a huge delight just in looking at her, and was curiously pleased when,meeting his glance, she flushed and turned away. She had never seemed halfso pretty, half so demure. She was nestled in one corner of a big arm chair,and he was standing with his back to the grate fire."Billy," she began, looking up at him, "all the girls wanted me to haveyou over- tonight, particularly so as to tell a long tale of woe" — she paused amoment — "but I think I won't, it's all so absurd now.""Why now?" he questioned."Well, because," she said slowly, and then drawing in a deep breath,"must I tell it?""You must," he answered very decidedly."Well, because — because you've been so nice to me this evening that Iknow it was foolish of the other girls and of me to think as we did. You see,"she said, puckering up her. brow a little and trying to look serious, "you see, itstarted with this dreadful Senior 'Prom.' business. It's such a mixed-up affair.Concluded on page 387384HARRISON 2099W. A. HUTCHINSON, ProprietorA. F. SWISHER, ManagerPORTRAITS BY PHOTOGRAPHY243 WABASH AVENUE - KIMBALL HALLORIGINAL IDEAS AND EXCLUSIVE STYLESSpecial Bates to ^tubtnts385of the leaders among the students of the University of Chicagowere prepared for college at its Academy at Morgan Park, Illinoiscommonly known asThe Morgan Park AcademyFor B oysIT is a constituent part of the' University, though situated eightmiles from the University Quadrangle. By its location in abeautiful suburb all the many advantages of a country environment are obtained. The Academy stands for high ideals andhas the men and equipment with which to realize them.For further information apply to Principal Franklin W. JohnsonC Are You Aware OF THE FACT THAT WEGIVE BETTER VALUES INSuits and OvercoatsMade to measure than any other tailoringestablishment in this town? If you will calland see us, we shall be pleased to showyou through our immense line ofWoolens and quote you ourmost reasonable figuresKinstler, McLane & Co.MERCHANT TAILORSRooms 5 1 1-5 1 2-5 1 3 140 DEARBORN ST.P. S. — If you so desire, we will cheerfully opena 30, 60 or go day Charge account for you38bAlpha Club girl led it last year, and all the girls were particularly anxious thatone of us should get it this year — it's such a help in the rushing, you know. Well,when Mr. Nellegar was elected, we thought that Lillian Sanford might drawfrom him, and so I got up little suppers and things like that for them so as tohelp it along. But, Billy, instead of asking Lillian, he asked me. I don't knowwhy he did. It kind of frightened me. I don't know him very well, and anywayhe's so awfully big. I didn't want to go with him a bit, even to lead a 'Prom,'but all the girls said I must for the honor of Epsilon."About here Billy lost the thread of Dorothy's explanation. He only knewthat this man Nellegar was merely a shadow that had crossed his path — a dim,uncertain myth somewhere back in his history. He passed his hand over hisforehead; here, right before him in the big arm chair, sat a fairy enchantresswhose bright eyes had cast a spell upon him, whose little hands were beckoning him far away to a strange new land of dreams, of fantasies and of beautifulrich colors. He stood fascinated, unhearing, only seeing."And then, Billy," the low sweet voice was continuing, "when I didn't havean invitation to the Iota Informal, I was so sorry I cried about it. It's the firstone I've missed since I've been in college. And then, when you began to goaround with all those Alpha's, our girls thought you were turning Alpha; and itmade me nervous, for I thought perhaps you were angry because you believedI had stooped to go into politics and to want to lead "Proms" and to go withanybody and everybody. So I thought I'd better tell you that it wasn't true."She looked up smiling again. "Wasn't that a long speech, tho'?"The voice stopped, the red lips ceased moving, and the spell was broken.He was Billy again. Seating himself on the arm of her chair, he put his handson her shoulders as he used to do when she was smaller. The touch thrilledhim thro' and thro' and seemed to set the blood racing in his veins."Little girl, little girl," he said softly, "at last you've grown up to be asbig as I am.""I am so glad," she whispered."I didn't know it until just now. It has burst upon me all at once, I havebeen loving you for such a long, long while. How good it is, how good it is!"Bending over her, he pressed the delicate figure to him, and then justbecause her lips trembled a wee bit, he kissed them. The perfume of her hairwas in his soul; the delight of her eyes was in his heart; and the tenderness ofherself was in his voice; but what he murmured was only, "My Dolly, my ownlittle Dolly, how sweet it is just to be near you!"When he had finally taken his leave that night, he halted once again on thedoorstep. "Platonic friendship," he laughed. "It's for fools, Dolly, for philosophers and for children, but not for us."Dorothy watched him as he ran down the steps and waved to him when heturned to look back. Then raising her hands to cool her flushed cheeks, shewhispered tenderly to herself, "No, not for us."387STORES131 La Salle Street and44 Jackson BoulevardCHICAGOIFRRFMS TAILOR FOR YOUNG MENSADDLE HORSES HORSES BOARDEDJackson $arfe I,foerpJ. M. PATTERSON, ProprietorAll Kinds of Light and Heavy Livery273 E. Fifty-Seventh StreetCHICAGOTelephones Hyde Park 552 and 553388For your summer outing allow us to suggestColorado. Famous the world over for itsmagnificent mountain scenery and picturesque summer resorts, which are locatedon theDenver & Rio Grande"The Scenic Line of the World"Very low tourist and circle tour rates are in effect viathis line to all points of interest from May 15th toOctober 15th of each year. We have one circle tour, inparticular, of 1,000 miles for $28, which comprises morenoted scenery than any similar trip in the world.Special rates will also be made to Salt Lake City,Yellowstone Park, California, and to the Lewis &f ClarkExposition at Portland.Say your plans in advance.Write today for freeillustrated booklets andinformationR. C NICHOLGeneral Agent42 S. Cark St., ChicagoS. K. HOOPERG. P. and T. A.Denver389Coal Company4230 State StreetCHICAGOWholesale and RetailCoaly Coke and WoodBest GradesAnthraciteandBituminousCoalon handat all timesGenuinePocahontasSmokelessGIVE US A CALLPhone Oakland 1540, 1541390Book-smithsA rising young book-smith named LovettThe praise of the critics did covet.When his book didn't sell,T'was a mere bagatelle,For the Dean paid the printers to shove it.T. Linn wrote a novel, 'tis said,About a chameleon, well bred.To its nature quite true,It turned every hue,Except that it seldom was red.391Central Hyde ParkLj^LTiKand Safety Deposit VaultsW. K. YOUNG & BRO., BankersFifty- P'ifth St. and Washington Ave.CHICAGO\X/^E INVITE the business of students attending the University. Checking accounts can be opened by carryinga balance of one hundred dollars. Safety deposit boxes inour STEEL LINED BURGLAR AND FIRE PROOFVAULTS $3.00 PER YEAR.Very respectfully,Central Hyde Park Bank392A. LAWRENCE HARRY R. LAWRENCEManager and Director Assistant DirectorTELEPHONESHyde Park 1467 Hyde Park 7256latorence ©rcljestra5745 ROSALIE COURTiFtmttsljri* Huatr for % llmwrattg of Clitragn mbMUSIC FURNISHED FOR CONCERTS, WEDDINGS AND THEATRICALDRAMATIC AND MINSTREL ENTERTAINMENTSYOUR PATRONAGE RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED"HOTEL DEL PRADO," CHICAGO, ILLINOISA select family and transient hotel situated on the Midway Boulevard, which is considered the mostbeautiful boulevard in America, and adjoins the University of Chicago grounds on the west; on theeast, Jackson Park. Special rates to guests and parties connected with the University of Chicago.AnthraciteCOAL■^— ^— ^— m^—Prepared in Chestnut, Range, Largeand Small Egg and Steamer Lump SizesDelivered from our yards to all parts of the cityFor all users of highest qualitydomestic and steam coalStrong, pure and cleanExcellent for private housesUnequaled for kitchen ranges and bakeriesMuch cheaper than Eastern anthraciteWill evaporate more waterWill give perfect satisfactionWhite ash and no clinkersContains no slateProduces perfect combustion and greatest heatTHESE QUALITIES MAKE A GREATSAVING IN COST TO THE CONSUMERHenry E.Weaver Coal CompanySeventh Floor Railway Exchange BuildingCHICAGOTelephone Harrison 4405394R. GRADY CO.45 Wabash AvenueManufacturers of and Dealers inTrusses, Braces, Supportersand Elastic GoodsOF EVERY DESCRIPTIONAlso a Complete Line of Sick RoomUtensils and Invalid FurnitureIVe invite you to visit our store and inspect our stockF. L. SCHMIDTGROCER AND PURVEYOR. OFFancy Table DelicaciesImported Fruits1 cater to and make special concessions to the various clubs, fraternities, etc., combined withprompt serviceYour patronage is earnestly solicited268 E. FIFTY-SEVENTH ST.Phone Hyde Park 12 19 Nick JohansenDealer in High- GradeMeats j Poultry, Fishand GameSpecial Prices to Clubs and FraternitiesPrompt ServiceYour Patronage Earnestly SolicitedPhone Hyde Park 12 19266 East 57th StreetCHICAGO395Hofk in tfrr totDOMESTIC FINISHCJjtragn Hamttoy Gta4239 Cottage Grove Ave.Telephone Oak 747IValingerMAKES FINEPHOTOSStudio156 Wabash AvenuePowers BuildingSpecial attention to U. of C. studentsBROSCASH PURVEYORSGROCERIES and MEATSWHOLESALE and RETAIL211-213 55th Street :: :: CHICAGOTelephones Hyde Park 5g2 and jfjWE SELL IT FOR LESSTHE YOUNGEST ROOTERJATHER," began little Willy Maroon, "tell us thestory of the youngest rooter." The old mansmiled. "Well, children, if you will promise togo to bed as soon as I finish, I will tell youabout this very interesting person whom I usedto know when I went to college." The childrengathered around their father."It was in 1901 when I first saw this famous young oldman.The students had assembled in a mass meeting to cheer the football team on to a victory on the following day. Old Kent wascrowded, and every person, from the youngest Freshman, myself,to the staid matron of the graduate school, was there for the samepurpose — to yell. This enthusing business was new to me, and Ithought all my friends had gone crazy. When the crowd was notcheering some hero was speaking. Toward the end of the program I heard the chairman introduce the youngest rooter of themall. A white-haired man stepped briskly from his seat to the center of the stage. I never thought he was the one the chairmanhad meant when he introduced him. Everybody was cheeringand stamping their feet for the man who was first in war, first inpeace, and first in the hearts of Chicago men. The white-hairedman held up his hand, and the cheering ceased."'They call me the youngest rooter of them all. I may notbe young in years, but I am young in spirit. I tell you, boys andgirls, these fellows are going to walk all over Wisconsin tomorrow,and we can all say, "Ha, ha, I told you so." '"The noise was terrific, and I cheered as madly as the rest,for I had caught the real Chicago spirit from the youngest rooterof them all. Now, children, it is time for you to go to bed."397S3* -,i u THE/FRANKLINWAysignifies thoroughness in every department. Designing, Engraving,Printing or Planning have the careful attention of our expert specialists,and the power of your advertisingmatter is therefore materially enhanced. Send your next orderTHE FRANKLIN WAY and joinour large number of satisfied patrons.\if , ;he Franklin ©mesnT3346-3S0 Dearborn StreetOAdvertisements • • 361-398Affiliated Institutions 12Alpha Delta Phi 249Alpha Kappa Kappa 140Alpha Omega Alpha 144Alpha Tau Omega 293Alumni Association 98Aquatics 2*8Art Contributors 359Baseball 186Basket-Ball 220Beta Theta Pi 245Blackfriars '2Board of Trustees 10Board of Student Control 13Brotherhood of St. Andrew 106Brownson Club 107Calendar 17Cap and Gown Board 112, 113Chi Rho Sigma 310Chi Psi 269Convocations 16Daily Maroon 115Debating Teams 38Delta Chi Delta Tau Delta 265Delta Kappa Epsilon 237Delta Upsilon 273Divinity I24Dramatic Club 66Esoteric 300Faculty 8Football 177Fraternities (Illustration) 235Fraternity Conventions Freshman Class 62Girls' Glee Club 82Glee Club 80Golf 215Honor Societies 321Iron Mask 324Junior Class 54Kalailu Club 334Kappa Sigma 289Law School 147Lincoln House 314Literary Contributors 359Mandolin Club 80Marshals Military Band 83ContinuedMonthly Maroon ; 118Mortar Board 298Musical Organizations f. 78Nu Pi Sigma 332Nu Sigma Nu 135Official Publications 109Owl and Serpent 323Phi Alpha Delta 153Phi Beta Delta 308Phi Beta Kappa 336Phi Beta Pi 142Phi Delta Phi 157,312Phi Delta Theta 257Phi Gamma Delta 277Phi Kappa Psi 241Phi Rho Sigma 138Psi Upsilon 261Quadranglers 302Reynolds Club 119Rush 131Scholarships 93Score Club 326Senior Class . 26Semi-Official Clubs 97Sigma Chi 253Sigma Alpha Epsilon 281Sigma Nu 285Sigma Club 304Sign of Sickle Skull and Crescent 328Sophomore Class 58Social Calendar 345Spelman House 318State Clubs 338Student Councilors Xennis 211Tiger's Head 79Three-Quarters Club 330Track 190University Preachers 11University Aides University Choir University of Chicago Settlement 105Washington House 316Winners of the "C" 172Women's Union 102Women's Athletics 224Women's Organizations 297Wyvern Club 306Young Men's Christian Association 99Young Women's Christian League 100