S*blunral4 IOO0As the fourteenth volume in the history of the City Gray the Junior Classpresents the Cap and Gown of 1909. Torecall to those students -whose fourallotted years have passed, memories oftheir college days; to offer to the undergraduates a fitting review of contemporaneous university life; to give to the outerworld an added proof of true Maroonspirit has been the purpose of the boardof editors in behalf of the class of 1910.J. Sydney SalkeyCarl H. LambachJerome New FrankJ. Allan RossHarry Osgood Latham4tf)e Chicago <&ixl?&zzvUPageThe University 8The Senior Class 35The Junior Class . 71The Sophomore Class 75The Freshmen Class • 79^ The Colleges . 83 <{ Student Publications . 105 \Dramatics 115Music . 133Oratory and Debate . 141The Dormitories . 149Student Activities 159Men's Athletics . • 187Women's Athletics 247Fraternities . . . 261Women's Organizations 359Honor Societies . 377Law • 395Medicine . 413School of Education . 419Divinity . 429The University Settlement 437Society . . . 443The Social Calendar • 449Not Soscholastic . . . 463b C^^v--tt^^:?xr-v ^=^^'-^1)1 >K-^^^^^^^^^a^x j f^ ^y^*S^m-*^^/^Z' /'£**Cap and Gown BoardThe Managing EditorsCarl Hamann Lambach J. Sydney SalkeyLiterary EditorJerome New FrankBusiness ManagersHarry Osgood Latham J. Allan RossThe StaffRoy Baldridge ArtWilowdean Chatterson . SocietyRalph M. Cleary Fraternities and Honor SocietiesPaul Heflin . Student ActivitiesAbe Leo Fridstein Men's AthleticsMarjorie Bell Women's AthleticsArthur Wheeler LiteraryHerschel Gaston Shaw . DramaticsMamie Lilly . . FacultyLucille Holmes . College of EducationGordon L. Stewart ; . . LawCarlie Bell Souter MedicineClifford Groover DivinityMinna Hoskins Mildred Chamberlain Helen JacobyRobert T. Radford Caroline Dickey Roberts B. OwenLester A. Stern Ernestine Evans Hargrave LongMitchell Dawson C. L. V. Excelson Lander MacClintockKatharine Slaught Robert J. Hart Francis King7University AbroadThe conferring of the Degree of Doctor of Laws upon Walthier Johann Weverat the Sixty-ninth. Convocation marked the University's appreciation of Dr. Wever'slong-continued efforts to bring about a better mutual understanding among Germanand American scholars. Through the diplomacy of Dr. Wever, Professors fromGermany have given occasional lectures under the auspices of the GermanisticSociety of this city. So, too, occasionally visitors from the University of Chicagohave delivered short lecture courses in Berlin. Professor Laughlin and ProfessorHenderson have so served. The autumn of 1908 witnessed the first interchangeof Professors delivering full courses. Professor Ernst Daenell, of the Universityof Kiel, delivered a course of lectures. From our own institution Professor Manlywent to the University of Gottingen, where during the period between Christmasand Easter he lectured on "The Early History of the Drama." In additionto the formal exchange of Professors, German friendliness in scholarship has beenadvanced by the presence of Professor Carl Clemen, of the University of Bonn,who during the Autumn Quarter offered a course in the Department of NewTestament literature.In Palestine Professor R. F. Harper conducted the "American School forOriental Study and Research." Several students of the University have beenwith Professor Harper during this year. The Director . reports much interestingprogress in its study of Palestinian monuments.Professor Coulter, when on his way to pursue investigations at Naples and inJava, met with the now famous experience on the wrecked " Republic." The lossof much scientific material changed Professor Coulter's plans. He will, however,represent the University at the Darwin celebration in June at the University ofCambridge, England. Professor Barnes and Doctor Land, of the same Department, during the closing months of 1908, studied and collected material from thescientifically little known regions of Mexico. Professor Williston, of the Department of Paleontology, conducted excavations in the Permian red-beds of northernTexas. Abundant and valuable material will be brought to Walker Museum.The University during the Autumn and Winter quarters sent Professor A. A.Michaelson and Professor J. L. Laughlin to investigate the South Americaneducational conditions. To meet their appointment at the Pan American Scien-8Congress at Santiago, Chile, they traveled some twenty thousand miles.They brought back much matter of importance for a proper understanding ofSouth American conditions.The greatest extra-mural undertaking has been the Oriental investigation:Professor Burton and his Secretary, Dr. Reed, left Chicago July 1, 1908. Professor Chamberlin and his assistant, Dr. Rollin Chamberlin, left America January1, 1909. Professor Burton has studied educational conditions in India andother Oriental countries. Together Professors Chamberlin and Burton will studyconditions in China, with the intention of learning in what way America, andparticularly the University of Chicago, can be of assistance to China, and whatthe Flowery Kingdom can offer America. Early reports indicate that resultsof the expedition will be of great importance.The University owes to the public, not merely that its doors be open for instruction, and that its faculty and advanced students be engaged in active scientificinvestigation, but also that any members of the University should be ready to givethe public the benefit of any special knowledge which may be able in any way torender a public service. This has been done not infrequently. During the lastwinter the Chicago Harbor Commission, appointed by the Mayor of the City,has made an elaborate report, which will have much to do, doubtless, with thefuture economic development of Chicago. This report has been made under thedirection of Associate Professor C. E. Merriam, Secretary of the Commission.Assistant Professor J. Paul Goode, of the Department of Geography, was appointedby the Commission as Special Expert, and in that capacity has made a study ofharbor conditions in the principal European and American cities. His valuablereport on this head has recently been published.The selection of Associate Professor Merriam at the recent primary electionsin the Seventh Ward as candidate for membership in the Common Council ofthe city — a selection that has been recently ratified at the polls — willgive the city the benefit of his thorough scientific knowledge of municipalaffairs, which few men can render. The Board of Trustees of the University,as well as the City of Chicago, are honored by the choice of one of the Trustees,Mr. Franklin MacVeagh, as Secretary of the Treasury in President Taft's Cabinet, and it is confidently believed that his large abilities and ripe experience inbusiness will in turn be of great service to the nation.9New Marking SystemThe widely recognized need of a more scholarly type of undergraduate lifeled to the adoption of the new marking system. There is no magic in a method;the standard of scholarship depends ultimately on public opinion in the institution, but a system was desired more conducive to the end in view. The old system used the letters A, B, C, D, E, the values based on percentages, each lettercovering a certain range. C, from 75 to 61, was the passing mark, D a condition,and E a failure. The new system uses A, A-, B, B-, C, C-, D, E, F, with "honor-points" for each major taken, corresponding to the grades, from six to minustwo. D is the bare passing mark. A bachelor's degree requires 36 majors and72 honor-points.The object sought is to be attained by dismissing shiftless and incompetentstudents and increasing the value of a degree. To accomplish these two thingsa "deadline" was established and the requirements for a degree increased. Toretain in college students unable or unwilling to do fair work injures both thestudents themselves and the general tone of scholarship. It is recognized thatin college a student encounters a type of work quite different from that in highschool. He may need some time in which to find himself and learn how to doit. Therefore, the plan gives much leeway in the first year. A student who canget his majors of credit, even with the average of D, has a year in which to learnhow to study. After that, if his record is ten honor-points below the standard(two per major taken) he is dismissed for poor work. The plan, however, is nota mere piece of heartless machinery; extenuating circumstances will always beconsidered. The higher requirement for a degree means not only a minimumamount of credit, but also a minimum standard of quality.The new system went into effect this year, and it is too early to state definiteresults. Only those who entered since the Spring Quarter come entirely underit; it is not retroactive. The summer is not a typical quarter. The great bodyof students enter in the autumn, and that is the only typical quarter whose resultscan now be studied. Last autumn there were in the Junior Colleges 406 newand 464 former students. Of the former, 92, or 22.6%, made so poor an averagethat if they have not already withdrawn they will be liable to dismissal for poorwork at the end of the Spring Quarter. Of the latter, 53, or 11.4%, made asimilarly low record.Some of the expressions from students have shown resentment toward thesystem. Now students may look upon it as a hardship or as a help. Are theyworking for a degree or for a liberal education, of which a degree is the token?If for the first, the high standard is a hardship ; if for the last, why resent it ? Every10is aiming to do two things: Teach his subject and contribute to theliberal education of his students. The marks he gives are incidental, but theyare necessary if we are to have educational attainments expressed at all in degrees.Shall he discriminate between students who do work of varying quality? Toask the question is to answer it. Shall this discrimination influence a student'sprogress toward a degree? Manifestly so. The value of a degree is determinedby the lowest grade at which it may be won. Is an easily won degree worthyof the University of Chicago ? Is it desired by the students ? Will not the sincere student welcome anything within reasonable limits which enhances the valueof the degree which he hopes to win ?But what if a student gets conditions and failures in his first quarters ? Henot only fails to win his majors but gets minus honor-points and at the end ofthe quarter is farther away from the degree than when he began! That may beone way of looking at it; but the honor-points are merely a method of averaginggrades. If the student can do better, he ought to. If not, he owes it to himself to drop out and get better preparation or go into some other work. If heresumes his studies later he can overcome the early record.What about student activities ? Is the system so severe as to limit the averagestudent here ? Careful investigation would probably show that only a few studentswho have been prominent along these lines would have had to relinquish themunder the present system. It would have been to the advantage of these few todo so. Probably not a few would have had to handle their college work moreseriously. The value of these things as a part of one's college career is great,but it is secondary. The student makes a serious mistake who confines himselfwholly to his classwork, but he makes a greater mistake who treats his classworkas only a means of staying in the student community for the sake of its otherinterests.Some applications of the system may be modified in the light of experience,but we may well expect that a few years' trial will show a distinct advance inthe esteem in which a bachelor's degree from the University of Chicago is held.F. J. GURNEY.11William Rainey Harper Memorial LibraryOne of the great developments of the year in the life of the University hasbeen the completion of the fund for the erection of the general library buildingas a memorial of the life and work of President Harper. This is the culmination of a movement inaugurated by the Trustees, soon after the death of PresidentHarper, in response to suggestions from many quarters that such a memorialshould rise in the quadrangles. It may be said, indeed, that although the University itself is President Harper's monument, it was, from the day of his death,universally felt, that, as a matter of course, some special memorial must rise thatshould bear his name.Various suggestions were made as to the nature of the memorial. In fixingupon the general library building, as, on the whole, the most appropriate andfitting, it was considered that this building would be the laboratory of the wholeUniversity, the center of its life, frequented by all instructors and all students,where the choicest treasures of the University would be gathered, the object ofgreatest interest to all visitors, a visible symbol of the intellectual life of the institution and thus of the great teacher, student, scholar and leader of whom it wouldbe the memorial, while it would, at the same time, in its proportions and architecture, be in and of itself monumental.Something over $800,000 has been raised for this memorial. It is understood that the building will cost $600,000 and that the rest of the fund will be12invested and the income used for the maintenance of the building,and in case there is a balance for that purpose, for the increase of the library.Of the total fund the Founder of the University, Mr. John D. Rockefellerhas contributed $600,000. The remainder has come from about twenty-twohundred contributors. Fifteen hundred alumni and former students have madesubscriptions. It was the hope of the Trustees that the Memorial to PresidentHarper should be the offering, not of one man, nor of a few men, but of a verylarge number of his friends. This hope has been realized and the most gratifying thing connected with the movement is the fact that two-thirds of the wholenumber of givers are alumni and former students.Thomas W. Goodspeed.13Year of CentennialsThe year 1909 has forced upon us a fresh appreciation of how extraordinarya year 1809 was in the number of great men born in the course of it. The centenaries have followed hard on one another's heels. Of all the days of that remarkable year, February 12th is surely the most noteworthy, when Darwin, the greatestscientist, and Lincoln, the greatest statesman of the century, first saw the worldupon whose ideas and ideals they were to have so strong an effect. But in EnglandGladstone and Tennyson, on the continent Mendelssohn and Chopin, in the UnitedStates Poe, were also born in 1809.The celebration of anniversaries at the University really began with none ofthese, but with the tercentennial of Milton in December, 1908. These exercises,extending over three days, ended with a presentation of Comus by the DonaldRobertson Company, which delighted a large audience. In 1909 came first aMendelssohn-Chopin concert by the Thomas Orchestra in Mandel Hall, whichrecalled the dear delightful past when orchestra concerts in Mandel were customaryand not occasional. On February 11 the colleges met in honor of Lincoln, andDr. Small gave a sympathetic address. On account of the very elaborate arrangements throughout the city in celebration of "Lincoln Week" these exercises werepurposely kept simple. Throughout February and March, however, an unusualcommemoration of the Darwin anniversary continued, in the form of a series ofrelated addresses, of members of many departments, on the influence of Darwinupon the various sciences, from language and psychology to geology and biology.These lectures, arranged by the Biological Club, showed, as they were meant todo, how revolutionary in general thought had been the Darwinian ideas.In May will be held the Tennyson celebration, and careful preparations arenow being made for exercises in which it is hoped to include the presentation ofone of the poet's dramas.As one reads over the list of those whose hundredth anniversary is now beingcommemorated, one is struck by the various distances at which they seem to standfrom the present. Gladstone and Tennyson, for instance, are almost contemporary;Poe and Chopin, bright figures in a far, dim past. But it has been well to be remindedforcibly of them all, to be shown anew the unity of the generations. And of Lincolnin particular one cannot help feeling that the picture held up to the nation so constantly in this anniversary year must be a profound influence for good.14Paul Oskar Kern David A. CovingtonDaniel Roberts BrowerJoseph Frank Rumsey, '69Tilden R. Wakeley, '02Ira Washington Rubel, '81Mary Parmelia Squier, '01Ruth Bleekman, '07Enoch T. Mellander, '12 William J. Sherman, '05Nicholas J. Aylsworth, '63Charles Mackay Van Patten, '02Wilford Sanford Blakeslee, ex-'09David Forman, '11Theodore G. Schaumann, '09Arthur Roy Wilson, '1016Dskar 2CetnBy the death of our colleague and friend, Professor Paul Oskar Kern, onSeptember 4, 1908, the University lost one of its most faithful workers. It wouldbe hard to find a man with a higher conception of duty to family and fellow-menthan he possessed or with more unflagging zeal in the performance of it. He wasa rare combination of the German and the American. His sojourn in Englandand his experience in American Schools made him appreciate the American studentwith whom he came in contact. As a German he retained all that is dear to theidealist of his Fatherland, and it was this side of him that stood forth in his teachingand won him the love of the student. This blending of what is best in both nationsadapted him most peculiarly to the position of departmental examiner which broughthim into close relation as friendly advisor to a great number of students and teachersof German. Great credit is due him for raising the standard of German instructionin the secondary schools affiliated with the University.His position with the department was becoming more and more that of ateacher of teachers, — the study of the pedagogy of German having occupied a largepart of his time during the last years of his life. He strove to haye German introduced as a regular subject for discussion in the teacher's county institutes and it wasa strange coincidence that a call last spring to a session in Scott County, Iowa, aslecturer should have been the final bit of his life's work. Soon afterward the illnessthat caused his death began. In the field of research the principal contributionfrom him was a study in Early New High German, which was well received bycritics. It was in this period of the language that he was engaged in study at thetime of his death.Paul Oskar Kern was born February 6, 1859, in Berlin and received a publicschool education and gymnasial training in his native city. He entered the University of Berlin in 1877 and there studied Germanic and Romance Philology underMullerhoff, Scherer, Geiger, Zupitza, Gaspary and Tobler. These studies wereinterrupted by a year of military service during which he became a member ofthe Kaiser Franz Regiment. He spent the year, 1880-81, in England, 1882 inBerlin at the University. In 1887 he came to America and taught French andLatin in the high school of Princeton, Illinois. The year 1888-89 saw him inParis at the Sorbonne and at the College de France. From 1889-95 he taughtFrench and German in the Chicago high schools. In the year 1892 he matriculated in the University of Chicago as a graduate student and received the doctorate in 1897. His period of service t0 our University began in 1895 with anappointment to an associateship in Germanics and ended with his death.Charles Goettsch.17of Instruction and AdministrationHARRY PRATT JUDSONPresident of the UniversityAlonzo Ketcham Parker RecorderCharles Richmond Henderson ChaplainThomas Wakefield Goodspeed RegistrarWallace Heckman ; Counsel and Business ManagerTrevor Arnett AuditorDavid Allan Robertson • Secretary to the PresidentDeansGeorge Edgar Vincent . ^ . .Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and ScienceAlbion Woodbury Small Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and LiteratureRollin D. Salisbury Dean of the Ogden (Graduate) School of ScienceMarion Talbot Dean of WomenSophonisba Preston Breckenridge Assistant Dean of WomenJames Rowland Angell Dean of the Senior CollegesRobert Morss Lovett Dean of the Junior CollegesAlexander Smith Dean in the Junior CollegesJames Westfall Thompson Dean in the Junior CollegesWilliam Darnall McClintock • Dean in the Junior CollegesHenry Gordon Gale Dean in the Junior CollegesJames Weber Linn Dean in the Junior CollegesMarion Talbot Dean in the Junior CollegesSophonisba Preston Breckenridge Dean in the Junior CollegesElizabeth Wallace . . . • .Dean in the Junior CollegesShailer Mathews Dean of the Divinity SchoolCarl Gustav Lagergren Dean of the Swedish Theological SeminaryHenrik Gundersen Dean of the Dano-Norwegian Theological SeminaryJames Parker Hall Dean of the Law SchoolJohn Milton Dodson Dean of the Medical StudentsHarry Gideon Wells Dean in Medical WorkCharles Hubbard Judd Director of the School of EducationNathaniel Butler. Dean of the College of EducationHenry Holmes Belfield Dean in University High SchoolWilliam Bishop Owen Dean in University High SchoolLuanna Robertson Dean in University High SchoolWalter A. Payne Secretary, Lecture-Study DepartmentHervey Foster Mallory Secretary, Correspondence-Study DepartmentZella Allen Dixson Associate LibrarianThomas Chrowder Chamberlain Director of MuseumsEdwin Brant Frost Director of the ObservatoryNewman Miller Director of the University PressNathaniel Butler • • • Director of Cooperating WorkFrank Justus Miller Examiner for Secondary SchoolsCharles Reid Barnes Examiner for CollegesAmos Alonzo Stagg. *• • • .Director of Physical Culture and Athletics20of Instruction and AdministrationHarry Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., President of the University; ProfessorTof ComparativePolitics and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of Political Science.George Edgar Vincent, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology; Dean of the Faculties of Arts, Literature and Science.Galusha Anderson, A.M., S.T.D., LL.D., Professor of Homiletics. Newton Centre, Mass.William Cleaver Wilkinson, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor of Poetry and Criticism.Henry Holmes Belfield, A.M., Ph.D., Dean of the Technological Course of the UniversityHigh School.Franklin Johnson, D.D., LL.D., Professor of Church History and Homiletics.Thomas Wakefield Goodspeed, D.D., Secretary of the Board of Trustees, and UniversityRegistrar.Thomas Chrowder Chamberlin, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D., Professor and Head of the Departmentof Geology; Director of Museums.Charles Otis Whitman, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Zoology;Curator of the Zoological Museum.Nicholas Senn, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., CM., Professor of Surgery.*Richard Green Moulton, Ph.D., Professor of Literary Theory and Interpretation and Headof the Department of General Literature.Carl Gustaf Lagergren, A.B., D.D., Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) ofSystematic Theology, and Dean of the Seminary. Morgan Park.John Merle Coulter, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Botany.William Gardner Hale, A.B., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Latin.Charles Richmond Henderson, Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Sociology and Head of the Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology; University Chaplain.Sherburne Wesley Burnham, A.M., Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomer inthe Yerkes Observatory.Charles Chandler, A.M., Professor of Latin.Emil Gustav Hirsch, A.M., LL.D., Lit.D., D.D., Professor of Rabbinical Literature andPhilosophy.Henrik Gundersen, A.M., D.B., Professor (in the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary) ofSystematic Theology, New Testament Interpretation and Biblical Literature, and Deanof the Seminary. Morgan Park.Samuel Wendell Williston, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Paleontology.Heinrich Maschke, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics.*The names in each group, with"[the exception of the names of the President and the Dean of theFaculties, arranged in order of collegiate seniority.* Deceased.21Laurence Laughlin, Ph.D., Professor and Head of theDepartment of Political Economy.Albert Abraham Michelson, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., F.R.S.,Professor and Head of the Department of Physics.Nathaniel Butler, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Professor of Education; Director of Cooperating Work; Dean of the Collegeof Education.Frank Biglow Tarbell, Ph.D., Professor of Classical Archaeology.Oskar Bolza, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics.Ernest DeWitt Burton, D.D., Professor and Head of theDepartment of New Testament Literature and Interpretation.Albion Woodbury Small, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Headof the Department of Sociology; Dean of the GraduateSchool of Arts and Literature.Joseph Paxson Iddings, Ph.B., Sc.D., Professor of Petrology.Charles Reid Barnes, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Physiology;Examiner for Colleges.HERBERT L. WILLETT Paul Shorey, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Greek.Benjamin Terry, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Mediaeval and English History.William Darnall MacClintock, A.M., Professor of English Literature; Dean of the JuniorCollege of Philosophy (Women).George Burman Foster, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of the Philosophy of Religion.Ira Maurice Price, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures.Floyd Russell Mechem, A.M., Professor of Law.Horace Kent Tenny, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law.Marion Talbot, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Household Administration; Dean of Women, andHead of Green House.Rollin D. Salisbury, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Geographic Geology and Head of the Department of Geography; Dean of the Ogden (Graduate) School of Science.Starr Willard Cutting, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Germanic Languagesand Literatures.Ernst Freund, J.U.D., Ph.D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law.Elmer Truesdell Merrill, A.M., Professor of Latin.Frank Billings, S.M., M.D., Professor of Medicine.Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, A.M., LL.B., Professor and Head of the Department ofHistory, and Head of the Department of Church History.John Matthews Manly, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of English.Eliakim Hastings Moore, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics.Robert Francis Harper, Ph.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures; Curatorof Assyrian Collections in the Haskell Oriental Museum.Ludvig Hektoen, M.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology and Bacteriology.George Herbert Mead, A.B., Professor of Philosophy.John Ulric Nep, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry.Shailer Mathews, A.M., D.D., Professor of Historical and Comparative Theology and Headof the Department of Systematic Theology; Dean of the Divinity School.James Hayden Tufts, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy.James Richard Jewett, Ph.D., Professor of the Arabic Language and Literature.Edwin Brant Frost, A.M., Professor of Astrophysics and Director of the Yerkes Observatory,Williams Bay, Wis.Carl Darling Buck, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology.Alexandar Smith, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of General and Physical Chemistry; Dean in the Junior Colleges.Julius Stieglitz, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry.Edward Emerson Barnard, A.M., Sc.D., Professor of Practical Astronomy, and Astronomerin the Yerkes Observatory.Julian William Mack, LL.B., Professor of Law.Amos Alonzo Stagg, A.B., Professor and Director of the Division of Physical Culture.James Henry Breasted, Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History; Director ofHaskell Oriental Museum; Director of the Egyptian. Expedition of the University of Chicago.22William Myers, Ph.D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy,the College of Education.Edwin Oakes Jordan, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology.Robert Russell Bensley, A.B., M.B., Professor of Anatomy.George ElleryHale, S.B., Sc.D., LL.D., Non-Resident Professor of Astrophysics, Pasadena, Cal.James Rowland Angell, A.M., Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology; Directorof the Psychological Laboratory.Robert Herrick, A.B., Professor of English.Theodore Gerald Soares, Ph.D., D.D., Professor of Homiletics and Religious Education.Frank Rattray Lillie, Ph.D., Professor of Embryology; Assistant Curator of the ZoologicalMuseum.Charles Judson Herrick, Ph.D., Professor of Neurology.Franklin Winslow Johnson, A.M., Assistant Dean of the University High School.Albert Prescott Mathews, Ph.D., Professor of Physiological Chemistry.Clarke Butler Whittier, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law.James Parker Hall, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law; Dean of the Law School.William Edward Dodd, Ph.D., Professor of American History.James Nevins Hyde, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Dermatology.Alonzo Ketcham Parker, D.D., Professorial Lecturer on Modern Missions in the DivinitySchool; University Recorder.Henry Varnum Freeman, A.M., Professorial Lecturer on Legal Ethics.Graham Taylor, D.D., LL.D., Professorial Lecturer on Sociology.Ephraim Fletcher Ingals, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Medicine.Charles Cuthbert Hall, D.D., LL.D., ProfessorialLecturer on the Barrows Lectureship, New York,N. Y.*Walter Stanley Haines, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Toxicology.Charles Edward Kremer, Professorial Lecturer on Admiralty Law.Bailey Willis, M.E., C.E., Professorial Lecturer onGeology.Frank Fremont Reed, A.B., Professorial Lecturer onCopyright and Trade Marks.John Milton Dodson, A.M., M.D., Professorial Lectureron Medicine; Dean of Medical Students.John Clarence Webster, A.B., M.D., Professorial Lecturer on Obstetrics and Gynecology.Arthur Dean Bevan, M.D., Professorial Lecturer onSurgery.John Maxcy Zane, A.B., Professorial Lecturer on Miningand Irrigation Law.Charles Kenneth Leith, Ph.D., Professorial Lectureron Pre-Cambrian Geology.DAVID A. ROBERTSON Charles Edmund, Hewitt, D.D., Student Secretary inthe Divinity School.Francis Adelbert Blackburn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the English Language.John Wildman Moncrief, A.M., D.D., Associate Professor of Church History.Albert Harris Tolman, Ph.D., Associate Professor ofEnglish Literature.Frank Justus Miller, Ph.D., Associate Professor ofLatin; Examiner for Secondary Schools.Karl Pietsch, Ph.D., Associate Professor of RomancePhilology.Clarence Fassett Castle, Ph.D., Associate Professor ofGreek on the Edward Olson Foundation.Zella Allen Dixson, A.M., L.H. D., Associate Librarian.* Deceased.23Reynolds, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Literature; Head of Foster House.Frederick Starr, Ph.D., Sc.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology; Curator of the Anthropological Section of Walker Museum.Francis Wayland Shepardson, Ph.D., LL.D., Associate Professor of American History.Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics; Secretary of theBoard of Recommendations.William Isaac Thomas, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociology, and Superintendent of Departmental Libraries.Frederic Ives Carpenter, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English.William Bishop Owen, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education; Dean of the Academic Courseof the University High School.Thomas Atkinson Jenkins, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French Philology.Jacob William Albert Young, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Pedagogy of Mathematics.Kurt Laves, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Astronomy.Clyde Weber Votaw, D.B., Ph.D., Associate Professor of New Testament Literature.Ferdinand Schwill, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Modern History.Addison Webster Moore, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy.Charles Riborg Mann, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.William Hill, A.M., Associate Professor of Political Economy.Gerald Birney Smith, A.M., D.B., Associate Professor of Dogmatic Theology.Gordon Jennings Laing, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin.Robert Andrews Millikan, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.Jerome Hall Raymond, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociology.Robert Morss Lovett, A.B., Associate Professor of English; Dean of the Junior Colleges.Jared G. Carter Troop, A.M., Associate Professor of English.James Westfall Thompson, Ph.D., Associate Professor of European History; Dean of theJunior College of Philosophy (Men).Herbert Newby McCoy, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physical Chemistry.Charles Edward Merriam, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Science.Leonard Eugene Dickson, Ph.D., Associate Professorof Mathematics.Otis William Caldwell, Ph.D., Associate Professorof Botany, and Supervisor of Nature-Study, theSchool of Education.Stuart Weller, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Paleon-tologic Geology.Forest Ray Moulton, Ph.D., Associate Professor ofAstronomy.Allan Hoben, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Homiletics.Harry Augustus Bigelow, A.B., LL.B., AssociateProfessor of Law.Joseph Edward Raycroft, A.B., M.D., AssociateProfessor of Physical Culture, and ExaminingPhysician ; Supervisor of the Teaching of Hygieneand Physical Education, the School of Education.Solomon Henry Clark, Ph.B., Associate Professor ofPublic Speaking.Waldemar Koch, Ph.D., Associate Professor ofPharmacology.Leon Carroll Marshall, A.M., Associate Professorof Political Economy.Emily Jane Rice, Ph.B., Associate Professor of theTeaching of History, the College of Education.Zonia Baber, S.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of Geography and Geology, the College ofEducation.Martha Fleming, Associate Professor of the Teachingof Speech, Oral Reading, and Dramatic Art, theCollege of Education. a. c. MACI.aughl.TN24F. E. Gurley, Associate Curator in Paleontology.Hans M. Schmidt-Wartenberg, Ph.D., AssistantProfessor of Germanic Philology.fPaul Oskar Kern, Ph.D., Assistant Professor ofGermanic Philology.*Francis Asbury Wood, Ph.D., Assistant Professorof Germanic Philology.Frederic James Gurney, A.B., D.B., Assistant Recorder.Olof Hedeen, A.B., Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of Practical Theologyand Exegesis.Alice Peloubet Norton, A.M., Assistant Professorof Household Administration.Theodore Lee Neff, Ph.D., Assistant Professor ofFrench.George Carter Howland, A.M., Assistant Professorof Italian Philology.Ira Woods Howerth, Ph.D., Assistant Professor ofSociology, Valparaiso, Ind.David Judson Lingle, Ph.D., Assistant Professor ofPhysiology.John Gordon Wilson, A.M., M.B., CM., AssistantFRANK J. MILLER Professor of Anatomy.Herbert Lockwood Willett, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures; Dean of the Disciples' Divinity House.Elizabeth Wallace, S.B., Assistant Professor of French Literature; Head of Beecher House;Dean of the Junior College of Literature (Women).Martin Schutze, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature.George Amos Dorsey, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anthropology.Charles Joseph Chamberlain, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany.Eric Sandell, D.B., D.D., Assistant Professor (in the Swedish Theological Seminary) of ChurchHistory and Homiletics.John Paul Goode, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Geography.Charles Manning Child, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology.Edgar Johnson Goodspeed, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biblical and Patristic Greek; AssistantDirector of Haskell Oriental Museum.Hervey Foster Mallory, A.B., Assistant Professor, and Secretary of the Correspondence-Study Department.Robert Johnson Bonner, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek.Philip Schuyler Allen, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Literature.John Cummings, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy.Newman Miller, Ph.B., Director of the University Press.William Vaughn Moody, A.M., Assistant Professor of English and Rhetoric. fFredric Mason Blanchard, A.M., Assistant Professor of Public Speaking.Carl Kinsley, A.M., M.E., Assistant Professor of Physics.Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ecology.Robert Franklin Hoxie, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy.John Merlin Powis Smith, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Old Testament Language and Literature.Jesse More Greenman, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany.Shirley Jackson Case, D.B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Interpretation.George Breed Zug, A.B., Assistant Professor of the History of Art.Willard Clark Gore, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology, the College of Education.Norman MacLeod Harris, M.B., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology.Howard Taylor Ricketts, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology.Basil Coleman Hyatt Harvey, A.B., M.B., Assistant Professor of Anatomy.Walter A. Payne, Ph.B., Assistant Professor, and Secretary of the University ExtensionLecture-study Department.Harry Gideon Wells, Ph.D., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology; Dean in Medical Work.t Absent on leave.* Deceased.25Alexander Matthews, M.D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Therapeutics.Reginald Campbell Thompson, M.A., F.R.G.S., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages.Preston Kyes, A.M., M.D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Pathology.Henry Gordon Gale, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics.Hiram Parker Williamson, A.M., Assistant Professor of French.James Weber Linn, A.B., Assistant Professor of English.Wallace Walter Atwood, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiography and General Geology.Anton Julius Carlson, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology.Trevor Arnett, A.B., University Auditor.William Lawrence Tower, S.B., Assistant Professor of Embryology.Harlan H. Barrows, S.B., Assistant Professor of General Geology and Geography.Luanna Robertson, Ph.D., Instructor in German; Head of Kelly House.Tiior Rothstein, A.B., M.L., Instructor in Neuropathology. _Christian J&rginius Olsen, Instructor (in the Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary) in Homiletics, Church Polity, and Pastoral Duties. Morgan Park.Charles Porter Small, M.D., University Physician.John Adelbert Parkhurst, S.M., Instructor in Practical Astronomy.Edward Ambrose Bechtel, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin.,,.....Sophonisba Preston Breckinridge, Ph.D., J.D., Instructor in Household Administration;Assistant Dean of Women; Dean of the Junior College of Arts (Women).Edward Scribner Ames, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy.Storrs Barrows Barrett, A.B., Secretary and Librarian of the Yerkes Observatory. WilliamsBay, Wis.Brown Pusey, M.D., Instructor in Pathology of the Eye.Clarence Almon Torrey, Ph.B., Inspector of Departmental Libraries.Josephine Chester Robertson, A.B., Head Cataloguer.Henry Burton Sharman, Ph.D., Instructor in New Testament History and Interpretation.George Elmer Shambaugh, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy of the Ear, Nose and Throat.Ella Adams Moore, Ph.B., Extension Instructor in English.George Linnaeus Marsh, Ph.D., Extension Instructor in English.Adolf Charles von Noe, Ph.D., Instructor in German Literature.Charles Henry Beeson, Ph.D., Instructor inLatin.Nels Sorenson Lawdahl, Instructor (in theDano-Norwegian Theological Seminary) inChurch History and Greek. Morgan Park.Joseph Parker Warren, Ph.D., Instructor inHistory.Thomas Bruce Freas, A.B., Curator in Chemistry.Marcus Wilson Jernegan, Ph.D., Instructorin History.Chester Nathan Gould, Ph.D., Instructor inGerman.Percy Holmes Boynton, A.M., Instructor inEnglish.Susan Helen Ballou, Ph.B., Instructor inLatin.Edith Foster Flint, Ph.B., Instructor inEnglish.Reuben Myron Strong, Ph.D., Instructor inZoSlogy.Philip Fox, S.M., Instructor in Astrophysics.William Pierce Gorsuch, A.B., Instructor inPublic Speaking.Arthur Constant Lunn, Ph.D., Instructor inApplied Mathematics.Julian Pleasant Bretz, Ph.D., Instructor inHistory.John Jacob Meyer, Ph.D., Instructor in German. ■ MISS MYRA REYNOLDS26Emerson House, A.M., Instructor in RomanceLanguages.Henry Porter Chandler, A.B.. J.D., Instructor inEnglish.Chester Whitney Wright, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Economy.Charles Goettsch, Ph.D., Instructor in German.David Allan Robertson, A. B., Instructor in English;Secretary to the President.Henri Charles Edouard David, A.M., Instructor inFrench.Edward Benjamin Krehbiel, Ph.D., Instructor inHistory.Frederick Dennison Bramhall, Ph.B., Instructorin Political Science.William Jesse Goad Land, Ph.D., Instructor inBotany.Edwin Garvey Kirk, Ph.D., Instructor in Anatomy.Albert Woelfel, M.D., Instructor in Physiology.Earle Brownell Babcock, Ph.B., Instructor inFrench.James Alfred Field, A.B., Instructor [in PoliticalEconomy.Walter Eugene Clark, Ph.D., Instructor in Sanskritand Indo-European Comparative Philology.Andrew Fridley McLeod, Ph.D., Research Instructor in Chemistry.Frank Henry Pike, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology.Edith Ethel Barnard, Ph.D. instructor in Chemistry.PERCY' H. BOYNTON Bertha Payne, Ph.B., Instructor in KindergartenTraining, the School of Education.Robert James Wallace, Instructor in Photophysics.Gertrude Dudley, Instructor in Physical Culture.Lillian Sophia Cushman, Instructor in Art, the College of Education..Eleanor Smith, Instructor in Music, the School of Education.Ira Benton Meyers, Instructor in the Teaching of the Natural Sciences, and Curator of theMuseum, College of Education.Antoinette Belle Hollister, Instructor in Clay Modeling, the College of Education.Georgia Louise Chamberlin, Secretary in the American Institute of Sacred Literature, theUniversity Extension Division.Percy Bernard Eckhart, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Public Service Companies and Carriers,and Damages.Ellen Churchill Semple, A.M., Lecturer on Anthropogeography.Elizabeth Hopkins Dunn, A.M., M.D., Associate in Anatomy.Frank Grant Lewis, D.B., Ph.D., Associate in New Testament Interpretation.Annette Covington, A.B., Associate in Art, the College of Education.Lester Bartlett Jones, A.B., Associate, and Director of Music.Alan W. C. Menzies, A.M., S.B., Research Associate in Chemistry.Albert Ellsworth Hill, A.B., Associate in English.William Kelley Wright, Ph.D., Associate in Philosophy.Karl Tinsley Waugh, Ph.D., Associate in Psychology.Lemuel Charles Raiford, A.M., Associate in Chemistry.Samuel Northrup Harper, A.B., Associate in the Russian Language and Literature.Bertram Griffith Nelson, A.B., Associate in Public Speaking.Thomas Albert Knott, A.B., Associate in English.William Crocker, Ph.D., Associate in Plant Physiology.Jacob Harold Heinzelman, A.B., Associate in German.Victor Ernest Shelford, Ph.D., Associate in Zoology.Hermann Irving Schlesinger, Ph.D., Associate in Chemistry.Daniel David Luckenbill, Ph.D., Associate in Semitics.Carl Henry Grabo, Ph.B., Associate in English.27Anderson, A.B., S.M., Associatein Chemistry.Hans Ernst Gronow, Ph.B., Associatein German.William Duncan MacMillan, A.M., Associate in Mathematics and Astronomy.Annette Butler, Associate in Woodworking, the School of Education.Frederick William Schenk, Law Librarian.Irene Warren, Librarian, and Associatein School-Library Economy, the Collegeof Education.Clara Isabel Mitchell, Associate in Artand Textiles, the College of Education.Mary E. McDowell, Head Resident of the University of Chicago Settlement; Assistant inSociology.Frances Ada Knox, A.B., Assistant in History.Errett Gates, D.B., Ph.D., Assistant (the Disciples' Divinity House) in Church History.Cora Belle Perrine, A.B., Head of Accession Department.Maude Radford Warren, Ph.B., Ph.M., Assistant in English, University College.Charles Brookover, S.M., Technical Assistant in Anatomy.Anna Sophia Packer, A.B., Accession Assistant.Mary Hefferan, Ph.D., Assistant and Curator of the Bacteriological Museum.Cora Margaret Gettys, A.B., Second Loan Desk Assistant.Anne Stuart Duncan, B.L., Loan Desk Assistant.Shigeo Yamanouchi, Ph.D., Assistant in Morphology.Maud Slye, A.B., Assistant in Zoology.Alvin Lester Barton, A.B., Assistant in History.Leonas Lancelot Burlingame, A.B., Assistant in Botany.J. Claude Jones, A.B., Research Assistant in Geology.Rollin Thomas Chamberlin, Ph.D., Research Assistant in Geology.John Thomas Patterson, S.B., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology.David Anderson Covington, A.M., Assistant in Greek.Ruth Abbott, B.L.S., Assistant in Library, the School of Education.Charles Wilson Peterson, A.M., S.B., Laboratory Assistant in Anatomy.Reginald Ruggles Gates, Ph.D., Assistant in Morphology.Elbert Clark, S.B., Assistant in Anatomy.Berthold Louis Ullman, Ph.D., Assistant in Latin.David Vance Guthrie, A.M., Ph.D., Volunteer Research Assistant, the Yerkes Observatory,Williams Bay, Wis.Paul Gustav Heinemann, Ph.D., Assistant in Bacteriology.Ralph Edward Sheldon, A.M., S.M., Assistant in Anatomy.Stewart Joseph Lloyd, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry.James Patterson, S.B., Assistant in Anatomy.Charles Scofield Blair, A.B., Research Assistant in Geology.Harry Lewis Wieman, A.M., Laboratory Assistant in Zoology.John Leonard Hancock, A.M., Assistant in Greek.Giorgio Abetti, Ph.D., Volunteer Research Assistant, the Yerkes Observatory, WilliamsBay, Wis.Herbert Marcus Goodman, S.M., Laboratory Assistant in Bacteriology.David Duke Todd, S.M., Assistant in Bacteriology.Erastus Smith Edgerton, S.B., Laboratory Assistant in Anatomy.Donald Francis MacDonald, S.M., Laboratory Assistant in Geology.Theophil Henry Hildebrandt, A.B., S.M., Assistant in Mathematics.Robert Russ Kern, A.B., Assistant in Political Economy.James Richard Greer, S.B., Assistant in Physiology.Herbert Horace Bunzel, S.B., Assistant in Physiological Chemistry.Emily Bancroft Cox, Ph.B., Assistant in Library, Lexington Hall.Frank Christian Becht, S.B., Assistant in Physiology.William Weldon Hickman, A.B., Research Assistant in Chemistry.28Bloomfield, A.B., Assistant in German.Arno Benedict Luckhardt, S.B., Assistant in Bacteriology.George William Bartelmez, S.B., Laboratory Assistant inZoology.Paul Stilwell McKibben, S.B., Technical Assistant in Anatomy.Arthur Carleton Trowbridge, S.B., Assistant in Geology.John Yiubong Lee, S.B., Assistant in Physics.Ethel Mary Terry, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry.John Curtis Kennedy, A.B. Assistant in Political Economy.Oliver Justin Lee, A. B., Computer in the Yerkes Observatory.Joseph Clark Stephenson, S.B., Laboratory Assistant inZoology.Rose Josephine Seitz, Ph.B., Assistant in the HistoricalGroup Library.Esther Mabel Crawford, Assistant in Textiles, the Collegeof Education.Ruth Raymond, Assistant in Art, the School of Education.H. Louisa Livermore, Assistant in Physical Culture.Oscar Andrew Knudson, Assistant in Physical Culture.'Margaret Barrett, Assistant in Physical Culture.Ruth Morgan, Assistant in the General Libraiy.Sophie Miriam Shanks, Librarian of the Classical Library.Mary Louise Bates, Librarian of the Historical Group Library.Sarah Ellen Mills, Assistant in the Historical Group Library.Fred Pearson, Research Assistant in Physics.Constan Geaiyi Holmstrom, Technician in Anatomy.William Clinton Alden, Ph.D., Docent in Field Geology.Rowland Hector Mode, Ph.D., Docent in Semitics. ■F n 1"1 ili^K 1UNIVERSITY EXTENSION LECTURERSToyokichi Iyenaga, Ph.D., Professorial Lecturer in Political Science.William Norman Guthrie, L.B., A.M., Professorial Lecturer in General Literature.William M. R. French, A.B., Lecturer in Art.Nathaniel I. Rubinkam, Ph.D., Lecturer in GeneralLiterature.David Beaton, A.M., D.B., Lecturer in General Literature.Jane Addams, LL.D., Lecturer in Sociology.Horace Spencer Fiske, A.M., Lecturer in EnglishLiterature; Assistant Recorder.James Samuel Kirtley, A.B., D.D., Lecturer inBiblical Literature and History.Willard Brown Thorp, A.B., D.B., Lecturer inChurch History.Katharine Elizabeth Dopp, Ph.D., Lecturer inEducation.Arthur Eugene Bestor, A.B., Lecturer in PoliticalScience.Leslie Willis Sprague, D.B., Lecturer in GeneralLiterature.Glenn Dillard Gunn, Lecturer in Music.Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Lecturer in English.INSTRUCTORS APPOINTED FOR THE SUMMERQUARTER, 1908Ephraim Emerton, Ph.D., Professor of EcclesiasticalHistory, Harvard University.John Edward Russell, A.M., Professor of Philosophy, Williams College.Henry Seely White, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, Vassar College.29Woelfkin, D.D., Professor of Homiletics,Rochester Theological Seminary.Henry Schofield, A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law,Northwestern University.Roscoe Pound, Ph.D., Professor of Law, Northwestern University.George Cross, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of ChurchHistory, McMaster University.Henry Moore Bates, Ph.B., LL.B., Tappan Professorof Law, University of Michigan.Edward Van Dyke Robinson, Ph.D.. Professor ofEconomics, University of Minnesota.Ralph Charles Henry Catterall, Ph.D., Professorof Modern European History, Cornell University.Thomas Nixon Carver, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor ofPolitical Economy. Harvard University.Harry Sanger Richards, Ph.B., LL.B., LL.D., Professor of Law and Dean of the College of Law,University of Wisconsin.Ashley Horace Thorndike, Ph.D., Professor ofEnglish, Columbia University.Frederic Campbell Woodward, A.M., LL.M., Professor of Law, Leland Stanford Jr. University.Claude Halstead Van Tyne, Ph.D., Professor ofAmerican History, University of Michigan.John Charles Hessler, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, James Millikin University.John Fieman Coar, Ph.D., Professor of GermanicLanguages and Literatures, Adelphi College.Geneva Misener, Ph.D., Professor of Greek, Rock-ford College.John Sundwall, Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy, University of Utah.Aurelio M. Espinosa, A.M., Professor of RomanceLanguages, University of New Mexico.George Winchester, Ph.D., Professor of Physics,Washington and Jefferson College.Theodore Chalon Burgess, Ph.D., Professor of Greekand Latin, Bradley Polytechnic Institute.Edward Cooke Armstrong, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French, Johns Hopkins University.Associate Professor of the Romance Languages, BrownUniversity.Philology, UniversityAlbert Bushnell Johnson, A.MUniversity.Wesley Newcomb Hohfeld, A.B., LL.B., Associate Professor of Law, Leland Stanford Jr.University.Edward Payson Morton, A.M., Assistant Professor of English, IndianaHenry Washington Prescott, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Classicalof California.Gilbert Ames Bliss, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Princeton University.Edwin Roulette Keedy, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law, Indiana^UniversityIsaiah Bowman, S.B., Instructor in Geography, Yale University.Will Seymour Monroe, A.B., State Normal School, Westfield, Mass.John Mills, A.M., Instructor in Physics, Western Reserve University.William Estabrook Chancellor, A.M., Washington, D. C30Martin A. Ryerson, PresidentAndrew MacLeish, Vice-President Charles L. Hutchinson, TreasurerThomas W. Goodspeed, SecretaryWallace Heckman, Counsel and Business ManagerTrevor Arnett, AuditorMembersClass 1. Term Expires in 1908Jesse A. Baldwin Thomas W. GoodspeedAndrew MacLeish Enos M. BartonFrank J. Llewellyn David G. HamiltonJohn D. Rockefeller, Jr.Class 2. Term Expires in 1909Fred T. Gates Edward Goodman Howard G. GreyCharles L. Hutchinson Francis W. Parker Adolphus C. BartlettFrederick A. SmithClass i. Term Expires in 1910Eli B. Felsenthal Harold F. McCormickHarry P. Judson Martin A. RyersonFranklin MacVeagh Willard A. SmithFrank O. Lowden31Sixty-Seventh ConvocationFrank Dickinson Bartlett GymnasiumConvocation Orator, George Herbert Palmer, A.M., LL.D., Litt. D., AlfordProfessor of Natural Religion, Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity,Harvard University.Subject, "Specialization."The Sixty-Eighth ConvocationLeon Mandel Assembly HallConvocation Orator, His Excellency Joaquin Nabuco, LL.D., Litt. D., BrazilianAmbassador to the United States.Subject, "The Political Approach of the Two Americas."The Sixty-Ninth ConvocationLeon Mandel Assembly HallConvocation Orator, Honorable John Watson Foster, LL.D., iormer Secretaryof State.Subject, "The Development of International Law."The Seventieth ConvocationLeon Mandel Assembly HallConvocation Orator, Paul Shorey, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of theDepartment of Greek, The University of Chicago.Subject, "The Spirit of the University of Chicago."32June 5 Fri. Junior College Day July 23 Thurs. Second Term of SummerJune 6 Sat. Alumni Day Quarter beginsJune 7 Sun. Convocation Sunday Aug. 23 Sun. Convocation SundayJune 8a Mon. Class DaySummer Meeting of theUniversity Congregation Aug. 28 Fri. Examinations for SecondTerm of the SummerQuarterJune 9 Tues. Summer Convocation " " Autumn ConvocationJune 10 Wed. Quarterly Examinations it " Second Term of SummerJune 11 Thurs. a ■ it Quarter endsJune 12 Fri. a it Oct. 1 Thurs. Autumn Quarter beginsJune 12 Fri. Spring Quarter ends Nov. 26 Thurs. Thanksgiving Day: a holiJune 13 Sat. Summer Quarter begins dayJuly 4 Sat. Independence Day: a holi Dec. 13 Sun. Convocation Sundayday Dec. 18 Fri. Winter ConvocationJuly 22 Wed. Examinations for the First Dec. 21 Mon. Quarterly ExaminationsTerm of the Summer Dec. 22 Tues. n aQuarter Dec. 23 Wed. a aa First Term of SummerQuarter ends Dec. 23 Wed. Autumn Quarter ends1909Jan. 4 Mon. Winter Quarter begins Mar. 29 Mon. Spring Quarter beginsa a Matriculation and Registration of incoming students a a Matriculation and Registration of incoming studentsFeb. 12 Fri. Lincoln's Birthday: a holi May 31 Mon. Memorial Day: a holidayday June 4 Fri. Junior College DayFeb. 22 Mon. Washington's Birthday: a June 12 Sat. Alumni Dayholiday June 13 Sun. Convocation SundayMar. 14 Sun. Convocation Sunday June 14 Mon. Class DayMar. 16 Tues. Spring Convocation a a Summer Meeting of theMar. 17 Wed. Quarterly Examinations University CongregationMar. 18 Thurs. a n June 15 Tues. Summer ConvocationMar. 19 Fri. u a June 16 Wed. Quarterly ExaminationsMar. 19 Fri. Winter Quarter ends June 17 Thurs. a aMar. 19-28 Quarterly Recess June 18 Fri. it iiJune 18 Fri. Spring Quarter ends33of 1909OfficersWilliam Patterson MacCracken, Jr . . .PresidentFred William Gaarde Vice-PresidentKatharine May Slaught SecretaryDean Madison Kennedy TreasurerCommitteesExecutive CommitteeWinston Henry, ChairmanRenslow P. Sherer Howard Blackford Dean KennedyHarry A. Hansen Walter S. Morrison Herschel G. ShawWalter P. Steffen Edward McBrideClass Day CommitteeEdward McBride, ChairmanHelen Hurd Albert Long Elizabeth ThielensSamuel LingleClass Gift CommitteeRenslow P. Sherer, ChairmanLouise Norton DeWitt Lightner Melvin J. AdamsMarjorie Day Lulubel WalkerReception CommitteeWalter P. Steffen, ChairmanEmily Frake Mildred Scott Cole Y. RoweBen Newman Mary Courtenay John SchommerPlay CommitteeHoward Blackford, ChairmanMary Swan Sinore M. Raffie Willowdean ChattersonPreston F. GassSocial CommitteeHerschel G. Shaw, ChairmanDorothy Kuh Katharine M. Slaught Fred GaardeFred C. Caldwell Jeanne Roe Daniel FergusonProgram CommitteeDean M. Kennedy, ChairmanGwenn Clark Carl Shuart Jeanne Compton E. Raymond Bliss, Jr.Song CommitteeHarry A. Hansen, ChairmanFlorence Manning Harvey Meagher Mary Allen Harry SchottPin Committee.. Walter S. Morrison, ChairmanEdith Osgood Robert Hart Helen Peck Harold Iddings36Senior ClassThe University claims that the cost of teaching each individual four years is$1400. This is an excess of $920 over the amount received in tuitions. Whetherthe finished product justifies this expenditure is often doubtful. While there are,of course, individuals in the class on whom this money has been sadly misspent,the vast majority have been distinct gainers. Where else could the class as a wholeever have reached the heights which it has here attained ? Read the list of honorsfollowing each name. Note the responsible positions the members of the classhave held, from "Ticket Committees, Settlement Dance" to "Reception Committee, Senior Promenade."But the class has not been spending forty dollars a quarter and untold candlepower in vain. There are several things which the class of 1909 has satisfactorily— yea, brilliantly — acquired in spite of four years of sordid pecuniary calculationsand quarterly examinations. It is a duty and an inestimable privilege to present:An Authentic Catalogue of Virtues Possessed by the Said Class, Giving, forthe Benefit of Egotistic Rivals, Proof Definite of its Unparalleled Greatness.1. A PRESIDENT, six feet two in his stocking feet and of seven lung power(seven being a perfect number).2. An astounding and even willing acceptance of P. C. A's.3. A seven-league-boot stride (judging from its progress in the "Mile ofPennies" and in Track.)4. An enormous capacity for absorbing all Phi Beta Kappa initiates.5. Steffen.6. An epoch-making class gift — a clock.7. A series of .. committees so numerous and so active as to monopolize thefirst and second floor of Cobb at ten-thirty.8. Two hundred and fifty members, each one a modest Great Man.9. An undying love for Alma Mater and ten dollars for a diploma.37Patterson MacCracken, *Y, *A$University Higli School; Junior College Debating Scholarship; Senior College Council,Spring, '07-Winter, '09; Reporter Daily Maroon; Business manager, Cap and Gown, 1908;Chairman Reception Committee, Junior Promenade, '07; Chairman Reception CommitteeSenior Promenade, '09; Reynolds Club Commission, '07, '08; Cheer Leader; Reynolds ClubEntertainment Committee; President of Commonwealth Club; Settlement Dance Committee,'08, '09; University Marshal; president of theSenior Class; Penn Club; Commercial Club;Commonwealth Club; Mechem Law Club; ThreeQuarters Club; Skull and Crescent; Order of theIron Mask; Owl and Serpent.Fred William Gaarde, SN, NSNBaseball; Secretary of Reynolds Club, '08;' University Marshal, '08-'09; Skull and Crescent; Order of the Iron Mask; Owl and Serpent.Katharine May Slaught, 4>BKHyde Park High School; Entrance Scholarship; Catherine May White Scholarship, '07-'09; Chairman Literature College, '07-'08;Speaker for the Associates, Winter Quarter, '08;University Aide; Senior Baseball Team; CollegeCommittee, Cap and Gown, 1908; SecretarySenior Class, '09; Social Committee Senior Class,Arrangements Committee, Senior Promenade;Faculty Committee, Cap and Gown, 1909;English Twelve Club; Junior College Council,'08; Senior College Council, '08.Dean Madison Kennedy, AYMadison, S. D., High School; Score Club; GleeClub; Tigers Head; Hospitaller, Blackfriars;Chorus, "Rushing of Raxes," "Sure EnoughSegregation"; Frau Schmidt, in "The Sign ofthe Double Eagle"; Reynolds Club Commission, '08; Settlement Dance Committee, '09;Reception Committee Senior Promenade, '09;Chairman Senior Class Program Committee;Executive Committee Senior Class; GymnasticTeam, '08-'09; Mechem Law Club; Owl andSerpent; Treasurer Senior Class.38Mary Robertson Abbot,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Los Angeles High School; Ramona Convent; Occidental Academy; Girls' Glee Club.Melvin J. Adams,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School; Athletic Editor DailyMaroon, '07-'08; News Editor '08-'()9; Literary Committee, Cap and Gown, '07; Chairman Athletic Committee, Cap and Gown, '08; Secretary, Treasurer, TheMummers; Gift Committee, Senior Class; Commonwealth Club; International Club; Pen Club.Willis Sage Adams, AYPh.B., Spring Quarter.Lisbon, N. D., High School; Law Councillor, '08-'09;Mlackfriars; Glee Club; Commercial Club.Virginia Harrington Admiral,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Danville High School; Chi Rho Sigma; Girls' GleeClub.Bernice Allen,Ed.B. and S.B., Winter Quarter.Caryl Ames,Ed.B. and S.B., Spring Quarter.Riverside High School.39Arkin,S.B., Winter Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Entrance Scholarship, '05;Scholarships, '06, '07, '08.Otto N. Berndt,S.B., Spring Quarter.Robert Waller High School; Science Basketball Team,'06; Gymnastic Team, '07, '08, '09; Captain of Gymnastic Team, '09; Kent Chemical Club.Rose Berns,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.University of Kansas, '05, '06.William Nelson Beverly, 2 NPh.B., Spring Quarter.Lewis Institute; Swimming Squad; Stump; Glee Club.Harriet Biesen,St. James High School.Howard Painter Blackford, X <J>Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Mechanic Arts High School, St. Paul; Chairman JuniorClass Executive Committee, '08; Cast, "Sure EnoughSegregation"; Cast, "Sign of the Double Eagle"; Prior,Blackfriars; Executive Committee Senior Class, '09;Chairman Senior Class Play Committee, '09; DecorationCommittee, Junior Promenade, '07; Pen Club; International Club.40Raymond Bliss, Jr., ATAGeorge M. Bliss,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Seattle High School; Lincoln House; Philosophy College Basketball Team, '07; Senior College BasketballTeam, '08, '09; University Fencing Team, '09; President Fencing Club.Conrad Robert Borchardt, * B KPh.B., Winter Quarter.North West Division High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; HonorableMention, Senior Colleges; Senior College Scholarship inChemistry; Fencing Club; Senior College Council; Finance Committee, Washington Promenade, '09; Commonwealth Club.Emerson O. Bradshaw,A.B., Autumn Quarter.Beatrice M. Brickwood,Lewis Institute.Alice Bright,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Englewood High School; Wyvern.41C. Caldwell, $BKS.B., Spring Quarter.J. Sterling Morton High School; Entrance Scholarship; Senior College Scholarship in Physics; Junior College Council, '07; Cross Country Team, '06; Captain,Cross Country Team, '07, '08; Track Team, '07, '08, '09;Leader Student Volunteer Band, '08, '09; Y. M. C. A.;Washington House.Sophia Camenisch,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.La Salle High School; Illinois State Normal School, '01 ;German Club; Y. W. C. L.; W. A. A.Sarah Louise Capps,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.Illinois College, Jacksonville; Esoteric; UniversityAide; Vice-President Y. W. C. L., '05, '06; Kalailu;Sign of the Sickle; Nu Pi Sigma.Mildred Chamberlain,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Lake View High School; Northwestern University;Junior College Basketball Team, '07, '08; Captain JuniorCollege Basketball Team, '07; Advisory Board, W. A. A.,'07, '08, '09; Secretary-Treasurer Philosophy College, '07,'08; Chairman Philosophy College, '08; ChairmanWomen's Athletics, Junior Day, '08.Weaver Chamberlin,Ph.B., Spring|Quarter.Cast, "Jugendliebe"; Cast, "Sure EnoughT Segregation"; Cast, "Sign of the Double Eagle"; Tigers Head;Blackfriars; Glee Club.Edithe Blanche Chapman,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.John Marshall High School; Lewis Institute; Pi DeltaPhi.42Chatterson, <I>BIvPh.B., Spring Quarter.Louisville Girls High School; Esoteric; EntranceScholarship; Sophomore Honor Scholarship; ScammonScholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; University Aide; Chairman, Philosophy College, '07; Secretary, Sophomore Class, '07, '08; Junior College Council,'08; Art Committee, Cap and Gown, '08; Head Usher,Settlement Dance, '09; Chairman Social Committee, Capand Gown, '09; Decoration Committee, Senior Promenade, '09; Play Committee, Senior Class, '09; Girls' Baseball Team, '07; Girls' Glee Club; Dramatic Club; Sign ofthe Sickle.(jIwenn Clark,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Northwestern Academy; Esoteric; Program Committee, Senior Class; Program Committee, WashingtonPromenade, '09.May Theresa ('lark,Elkhart, Indiana High School; Oberlin^College, '05, '06.Katherine Burgie Cole,Wendell Phillips High School; University of Colorado; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Speaker forAssociates, Summer j '07; Delta Gamma.Lucia Emma Cole,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Tudor Hall, Indianapolis; Decoration Committee,Junior Promenade, '07; Kalailu.Jean Compton,l'h. P., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Sigma; Executive Council,Philosophy College; Program Committee, Senior Class;Decoration Committee, Washington Promenade, '09;Kalailu.43A. Coulson, *AAPh.B., Spring Quarter.Malta High School; Acacia Fraternity.Mary Ethel Courtenay, $ B KA.B., Spring Quarter.Englewood High School; University Aide; EntranceScholarship; Selz Scholarship; Honorable Mention, JuniorColleges; Senior College Council; Speaker for the Associates.Florence Cowan,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School.Marguerite Crowe,S.B., Spring Quarter.Roxbury High School.Robert C Crumpton, <I>XA.B., Spring Quarter.A.B., Howard College, '04; Freshman Medical Councillor, '07-'08; President Sophomore Medical Class,'08-09.Margaret Emma Culbertson,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Glidden High School; Spelman House.44Davidson,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.David F. Davis,A.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Entrance Scholarship; General Honor Scholarship for Senior Colleges; HonorableMention, Junior Colleges; Chairman Arts College; JuniorCollege Council; Senior College Council; Captain Arts'Basketball Team; Captain Arts' Track Team; ExecutiveCommittee, Junior Class; University Fencing Team;Senior College Basketball Team.Marjorie Day,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Blue Island High School; Honorable Mention, JuniorColleges; Secretary Junior College Council, Spring Quarter, '07; Senior College Council; University Aide; Kalailu;Secretary Dramatic Club, '08; Senior Class Gift Committee; Girls' Glee Club.Abram Dekker, *BKCalumet High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges, '07.Valentina J. Denton,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School; Honorable Mentio nJunior Colleges; Honor Scholarship, '07-'08.Hermann Deutsch,S.B., Spring Quarter.Walnut Hills High School, Cincinnati; University ofCincinnati.45Flint Dille, 4>FAPh.B., Spring Quarter.Dixon High School; President Reynolds Club. '08-'09;Chairman Arrangements Committee, Senior Promenade.'09; Finance Committee, Junior Promenade, '06; Treasurer Reynolds Club, '07 -'08; President Reynolds Commission, '08; Secretary Interfraternity Bowling League,'07; Philosophy College Council; Commercial Club; Owland Serpent.Howard Wesley Dunn,B.S., Spring Quarter.B.S., Kalamazoo College, 'OS.Anthonette Durant,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Summer Quarter, '08.Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges.Helen Judson Dye,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Winter Quarter.University High School.Edward J. Dykstra, AYB.S., Spring Quarter.East High School, Rochester, N. Y.; University ofRochester; Peck Prize, Autumn Quarter, '08; Leader ofGlee Club, '08.Raymond D. Elliott,S.B., Spring Quarter.Del Ray High School; University of Wooster; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team, '08; "C";Freshman Track Team, '08.46John Dayhuff Ellis, *A©ndu Elizabeth Emily Erickson, 4>BKPh.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Austin High School; Entrance Scholarship; Scholarship, Junior Colleges; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Scholarship in History. Senior Colleges; CatherineM. White Scholarship; Phi Beta Kappa on twenty-sevenmajors; Y. W. C. L.; W. A. A.Daniel Webster Ferguson, ATAH§ Arthur H. Fisher, 2 XS.B., Spring Quarter.Ottawa High School; Northwestern University; President Freshman Medical Class, '08-'09.Christian Alford Fjeldstad,S.B., Autumn Quarter, '08.Wells High School; A.B., Luther College, '05.Warren Dunham Foster, AYPh.B., Autumn Quarter, '08.University School for Boys; Honors in English; Managing Editor, Cap and Gown, '08; Managing Editor, TheUniversity of Chicago Weekly, Summer, '07; AssociateEditor, The Daily Maroon; Associate Editor. TheMonthly Maroon ; Chairman Literature College; Fencibles.47Frake,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Lewis Institute; Quadrangler; Cap and Gown Staff,'08; Kalailu; Sign of the Sickle.John Percy Francis,A.B., Spring Quarter.Ishpeming High School; Entrance^Scholarship; LincolnHouse.Preston F. Gass,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio; Managing Editor,The Daily Maroon, '08-09; Lincoln House; Pen Club.Carrie Louise George,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Englewood High School.William M. Georgen,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.South Belvidere High School; Captain University Basketball Team, '09.Daniel J. Glomset,S.B., Summer Quarter, '09.Agricultural College of North Dakota; Y. M. C. A.;Student Volunteer Band.48Godshaw, 3>BKPh.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter, '09.Louisville Girls' High School; Honorable Mention,Junior Colleges; Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges;Executive Committee, Philosophy College, '07; Girls'Glee Club; Sock and Buskin.Edna Gould,A.B., Spring Quarter.Lakeview High School; Hyde Park High School; SeniorHockey Team, '08.Alice Caroline Groman,A.B., Spring Quarter.Odebolt High School; Coe College; Spelman House.Laura Viola Hale,Ph.B., Summer Quarter, '08.Kalamazoo College; Honors in German.Harry Arthur Hansen, 2AEPh.B., Spring Quarter.Davenport High School; Honorable Mention, JuniorColleges; Chairman Philosophy College, '07; ChairmanJunior College Council, '07; Senior College Council, '08;Associate Editor, The Daily Maroon, '07; Literary Editor,The Chicago Alumni Magazine, '07; Editor, The University of Chicago Magazine, '09; Editor, Snell Cooler,'06; Managing Editor, Cap and Gown, '08; President,Pen Club, '08; Scribe, Blackfriars, '09; Co-Author, "SureEnough Segregation," and "The Sign of the DoubleEagle"; Executive Committee, Senior Class.Harriet Agnes Harding,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.University High School, Kappa Kappa Gamma.49Rabun Harley,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.East Division High School, Milwaukee; Milwaukee-Downer College.Robert J. Hart,Hyde Park High School; Varsity Tennis Team, '06,'07, '08; Winner of Western Intercollegiate Championship in Doubles, '08; Faculty Committee, Cap and Gown,'09; Pin Committee, Senior Class; Arrangements Committee, Senior Promenade, '09.Edna Heller,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Executive Committee, Literature College, '06, '07.Winston P. Henry, X*President Freshman Class, '05-'()6; Leader, JuniorPromenade, '07; Vice-President Reynolds Club, '08-'09;President Reynolds Club, '09-T0; Varsity Cheer Leader;Chairman Social Committee, Cap and Gown, '08; Publicity Committee, Reynolds' Commission; Three-Quarters Club; Score Club; Order of Iron Mask; Glee Club;Tennis Team, '07, '09.Eugene Corthell Hoadley, 2XChorus, "Sign of the Double Eagle"; Blackfriars;Junior Day Committee, '07.Arthur Charles Hoffman, SXPh.B., Autumn Quarter, '09.Lewis Institute; Freshman Football Team, '06; University Football Team, '07, '08; Freshman BasketballTeam, '07; University Basketball Team, '08, '09; "C";Basketball, '08.50Hoskins,S.B., Winter Quarter.Lyons Township High School; Girls' Glee Club; ArtCommittee, Cap and Gown, '09.Heber P. Hostetter, A X, A 2 PPh.B., Spring Quarter.Culver Military Academy; University Tennis Team,'08; University Debating Team, '08; Philosophy CollegeChampionship Debating Team, '06; Mechem I/aw Club;Washington House; The Stump; Philosophy CollegeCouncillor, '06.Helen E. Hurd,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.University High School; Bryn Mawr College, '06-'07;Esoteric; Junior College Baseball Team, '06; ChairmanDecoration Committee, Washington Promenade, '08;Leader, Washington Promenade, '09; Kalailu; Sign ofthe Sickle.Clara Jacobson,S.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Marie J. Meigler Scholarship, '08-'09.Helen Eaton Jacoby,A.B., Winter Quarter.Indianapolis Manual Training High School; Esoteric;Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; University Aide; Cap and Gown Art Committee,'08, '09.Thomas Arthur Johnson, * B nS.B., Spring Quarter.Malta High School; DeKalb Township High School;Entrance Scholarship; Cross Country Club; Chairman,Freshman Medical Councillors, '08.51Kawin,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Honorable Mention, JuniorColleges.Harold F. Keen, A XPh.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School.Herbert Anthony Kellar, <J>TAA.B., Spring Quarter.Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria; Entrance Scholarship, '07; Blackfriars.Marie Lucile Kellogg,Hyde Park High School.Ruth Marion Kellogg, 4> B KA.B., Spring Quarter.Manual Training High School, Indianapolis; Esoteric;Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Junior CollegeCouncil; Senior College Council; Y. W. C. L. Cabinet,'08-'09Adelaide E. Kleiminger,Hyde Park High School; Deltho Club.52May Knepper,S.B., Autumn Quarter, '08.Missouri State Normal School; University of Missouri.Anna Kohler,A.B., Winter Quarter.Missouri State Normal School.Dorothy Kuh,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Dewey High School; University High School; SocialCommittee, Senior Class; Decoration Committee, SeniorPromenade, '09.Delbert Harrison Laird, A K KPurdue University; University Band, '07, '08, '09.Carl Hamann Lambach, $IAPh.B., Spring Quarter.Davenport High School; Blackfriars; Managing Editor,Cap and Gown, '09; Finance Committee, Junior Promenade, '08; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; SeniorCollege Scholarship in Economics; Davenport Club.Helen Margaret Langan,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.Medill High School; Girls' Baseball Team.53L. Latchem, A TOS.B., Spring Quarter.Washington, Iowa, High School; Morgan Park Academy.Alice Ferguson Lee,Secretary and Treasurer, W. A. A., '08-'09.Lee Joseph Levinger,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.Sioux City, Iowa, High School; Entrance Scholarship;Senior College Scholarship in English; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Literature College Debating Teaim'07; University Rapier Team; Investigators Club; Maimonides Club; Commonwealth ClubCharlp:s Leviton,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Medill High School; Entrance Scholarship, '05; Scholarship in English, '07; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges, '07; Gymnastic Team, '09; Literary Committee,Cap and Gown, '08; Literature College Basketball Team,'06; Literature College Debating Team, '06-07; President Chess Club, '08; President Pre-legal Club, '07;Chess Team, '05-'07; Commonwealth Club.Philip Lewinsky,B.S., Spring Quarter.Lake High School; Science College Basketball Team.DeWitt Brewster Lightner, K 2A.B., Spring Quarter.St. Louis Central High School; Reynolds Club Entertainment Committee, '08; Decoration Committee, SeniorPromenade, '09; Senior Class Gift Committee, '09; Business Manager, "The Lyrical Liar," '09; Blackfriars;Glee Club; Mechem Law Club; Custodian Senior ClassHammer.54Esleeck Lingle,S.B., Spring Quarter.University High School; University Track Team, '07,'08, '09; Captain Freshman Track Team, '06; Order ofthe Iron Mask.Albert Stoneman Long, B © ITA.B., Spring Quarter.Morgan Park Academy; Cross Country Team, '07, '08;University Track Squad, '08; Senior College Council, '09;Class Day Committee, '09; Decoration Committee, JuniorPromenade, '07; Decoration Committee, WashingtonPromenade, '09; Pen Club.Archie Sturgis Loomer,B.S. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Benton Harbor High School; Entrance Scholarship;General Scholarship, '06, '07, '08.Lester T. Loomis, 2 NS.B., Spring Quarter.Shurtleff Academy.Ethel R. Lowenthal,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School.Herbert O. Lussky,S.B., Spring Quarter.Ottawa High School; Entrance Scholarship.55Joana MacHenry,Ph.B., Summer Quarter, '09.Moline High School.Edward L. McBride, B © IIA.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Treasurer Freshman Class,'06; Class Historian, '09; Junior College Council, '06-07;President Junior College Council, Winter, '07; Treasurer,Reynolds Club, '08-'09; Chorus, "Rushing of Raxes";Chorus, "The Sign of the Double Eagle"; Chairman,Housing Committee, Reynolds Commission; ReceptionCommittee, Junior Promenade, '07; Chairman ReceptionCommittee, Settlement Dance, '09; Finance Committee,Washington Promenade, '09; Executive Committee,Senior Class; Chairman Class Day Committee, SeniorClass; Three-Quarters Club; Skull and Crescent; Orderof Iron Mask; Pen Club.Tony McDonald,S.B., Spring Quarter.Topeka, Kansas, High School; Acacia Fraternity.Agnes E. McMahon,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.Lewis Institute.Florence Leland Manning,S.B., Spring Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School; University Aide; SeniorCollege Scholarship; Senior Class Song Committee;Hockey Team, '06, '07, '08; Fencing Club; Y. W. C. L.Cabinet; President Girls' Glee Club; W. A. A. AdvisoryBoard; Chairman of Publicity, Quadrangle Fete, '08;Chairman of Publicity, W. A. A. Vaudeville, '08, '09.Hadleigh Marsh,S.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Kappa Sigma Pi.56Edward Meagher,The Harvard School; Chairman Literary Committee,Cap and Gown, '08; Song Committee, Senior Class;Treasurer, Philosophy College, '07, '08; Treasurer, JuniorClass, '07-08; University Golf Team, '07; Captain, University Golf Team, '08; Score Club; Pen Club; Sphynx;Blackfriars; Glee Club.Alice Northway Miller,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Brooks Classical School; Lewis Institute; Women'sFencing Club.Oma Margaret Moody,Hyde Park High School; University of Illinois, '06-07Doris Morgan,A.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School.Walter S. Morrison, 2 NPh.B., Spring Quarter.Business Manager, Cap and Gown, '08; Senior ClassExecutive Committee; Chairman Printing Committee,Washington Promenade, '09.Samuel Mordecai Morwitz,S.B., Winter Quarter.Joseph Medill High School.57Franklyn Newman, K 2Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Toledo Central High School; Entrance Scholarship;Chairman Junior Day Printing Committee, '07; Chairman Literature College, '08; Chairman Printing Committee, Junior Promenade, '07; Manager, "The Sign ofthe Double Eagle"; Reception Committee, Senior Class;Blackfriars.Mary Anna Nicholas,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.Science Hill School, Shelbyville. Ky.; Junior HockeyTeam, '04.Jack Warder Nicholson. 2NPh.B.. Spring Quarter.Lewis Institute.Louise Chabkier Norton.Ph.B., Spring Quarter.University High School; Entrance Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; University Aide; SeniorBasketball Team: Y. W. C. L. Cabinet; Associate EditorCap and Gown, 'OS; Senior Class (lift Committee; Printing Committee, Washington Promenade, '09; SpelmanHouse; Kalailu.Myra Halstead Nugent, *11KA.B., Winter Quarter.Escanaba High School. Escanaba, Michigan; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Chairman. Arts College;Pi Delta Phi.Irene O'Brien,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Chi Rho Sigma; SecretaryBrownson Club, '07, Vice-President, '09; Girls' Glee Club.'07.58H. Olds,Spokane High School.Lillie Georgine Ohrenstein.Edith Whittier Osgood,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Phi Beta Delta; Secretary,Junior College Council, '06-'()7; Arrangement Committee,Junior Promenade, '07; Social Committee, Y. W. C. L.,'07-'()9; Chairman Social Committee, Junior Class, '08;Associate Editor, Cap and Gown, '08; Decoration Committee; Washington Promenade, '09; Senior Class PinCommittee; Kalailu.William Roy Peacock,S.B., Spring Quarter.Hagersville High School; Honorable Mention, JuniorColleges; University Soccer Team, '06, '07; The Stump.Helen Fisher Peck,Dearborn Seminary; Entrance Scholarship; SeniorCollege Council; Secretary Junior Class, '07-'08; LiteraryEditor. Cap and Gown, '08; Associate Editor, ChicagoAlumni Magazine, '07; Secretary, Y. W. C. L., '07;President, '08; Secretary-Treasurer, W. A. A., '07;Woman's Union; Senior Class Pin Committee; Basketball Team, '06-'O8; Captain Girls' Basketball Team,'06; Esoteric; Kalailu; Sign of the Sickle; Nu Pi Sigma.Raymond DeForest Penney-,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Upper Iowa University; Junior College Council; SoccerFootball Team; Cross Country Squad; President, PenClub; Mummers.59Perlstein,Wendell Phillips High School; Honorable MentionSenior Colleges; Senior Hockey Team, '07, '08; SecretaryMaimonides Club, '06, '07, Vice-President, '08.Norma E. Pfeiffer, $ B KS.B.. Winter Quarter.Lake High School; Entrance Scholarship; Senior College Scholarship in Botany; Women's Fencing Club.George Wallace Phillips,A.B., Spring Quarter.Doane Academy; Denison University.Florence Marguerite Prendergast,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.McGill University, Montreal, Canada.Rosemary Quinn,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.St. Bernard's Higli School; Brownson Club.Julia Reichmann.Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Junior Hockey Team, '06,'07; Phi Beta Delta.Robinson,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Springfield, Illinois, High School; Kalailu; Wyvern.Hazel Dwight Robinson,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School.Willard Haskell Robinson, Jr., * B KA.B., Winter Quarter.Morgan Park Academy; Honorable Mention, JuniorColleges; Phi Beta Kappa on twenty-seven majors;Graduate Scholarship in German; Lincoln House.Jeanne Marie Roe,A.B., Spring Quarter.Fort Worth, Texas, High School; WTyvern.Paul Philip Rohns, * A ©S.B., Spring Quarter.Detroit Central High School.Clara Adeline Rookus,S.B., Summer Quarter, '08.Grand Rapids High School; S.B., Kalamazoo College,'08.61Yates Rowe, A K EPh.B., Spring Quarter.Morgan Park Academy; Associate Editor, Daily Maroon, '05-'06; Three-Quarters Club; Score Club; Order ofthe Iron Mask; Reception Committee, Senior Class.Richard Yates Rowe, A K E, * A 4>Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Nathaniel Rubinkam, 2 A EBonn, Germany, Gvnmasium.Walter Frederick Sanders,A.B., Summer Quarter, '09.Washburn College, Topeka, Kansas.Robert Whitlock Savidge, 4> B KA.B., Spring Quarter.Omaha High School; Entrance Scholarship; SeniorCollege Scholarship in Greek; Henry C. Lytton Scholarship; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Lincoln House;Kent Chemical Society.John Joseph Schommer, <J> K 2Basketball, Baseball, Track and Football "C"; Captain National Championship Basketball Team, '08; AllWestern Basketball Center; All W'estern End; UniversityMarshal; Owl and Serpent.62Ethelyn Sharp,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Summer Quarter, '09.Englewood High School; Junior Girls' Hockey Team,'07; Manager, Senior Girls' Hockey Team, '08; StudentVolunteer Band.Herschel G. Shaw, 2 XPh.B., Spring Quarter.Morgan Park Academy; Blackfriars; Assistant Manager, '08; Abbot, Blackfriars, '09; Executive Committee,Senior Class; Finance Committee, Washington Promenade, '09; President, Tigers Head; Three-Quarters Club;Score Club; Glee Club.Renslow P. Sherer, A K EPh.B., Spring Quarter.University High School; Three-Quarters Club; GleeClub; '05; Score Club; Vice-President, Sophomore Class;Business Manager, Dramatic Club, '07; President, Dramatic Club, '08; Blackfriars; Chairman Finance Committee, Junior Promenade, '07; Cross Country Club;Order of the Iron Mask; Cap and Gown, '08; Chairman,Gift Committee Senior Class; Chairman Senior CollegeCouncil, Autumn, '08; General Chairman, WashingtonPromenade, '09; University Marshal; Owl and Serpent.John Whittier Shideler,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Kansas State Normal School, Emporia, Kansas.Karl Park Shuart, *K*Ph.B., Spring Quarter.University Track Team, '07, '08, '09; Cross CountryTeam, '06, '07; Order of the Iron Mask.Persis Dorothy Smallwood,B.S., Spring Quarter.Warsaw High School, N. Y.; Scholarship in Botany,'08-'09.63D. Smith,B.S., Summer Quarter.Louisville High School; Gymnastic Team, '08-09.Villa Bartlett Smith,S.B., Spring Quarter.Elgin High School; Pi Delta Phi.Sarah Angela Smyth,Academy of the Sacred Heart, Lake Forest; Associatein Arts, Lewis Institute, '07; Brownson Club.Clara B. Spohn,S.B., Spring Quarter.Robert A. Waller High School; Entrance Scholarship;Scholarship in Public Speaking, '07; Chairman ScienceCollege, Autumn Quarter, '07; Junior College Council,'08.John Joseph Sprafka.S.B., Summer Quarter, '09.Minto, N. D., High School; College of St. Thomas, St.Paul; St. John's University, Collegeville, Minn.Philip E. Stangl,St. Cloud High School; University Baseball Team,'08, '09; Freshman Baseball Team, '07; Assistant inChemistry, '07-09.64Peter Steffen, <*>A©Ph.B, Spring Quarter.North Division High School; Ail-American Quarterback, '08.Margarete Louie Stein,Ph.B. and Ed.B, Winter Quarter.Portsmouth, N. H, High School; Richmond, Indiana,High School; Pi Delta Phi; Senior Hockey Team, '08;Sock and Buskin.Lester A. Stern,Quincy, Illinois, High School; Entrance Scholarship;Literature College Debating Teams, '07, '08; ChairmanLiterature College; Treasurer, Literature College; Freshman Baseball Team, '07; Baseball Squad, '08; AthleticCommittee, Cap and Gown, '09; Treasurer of JuniorClass, '08-09; President of Senior College Council, '09;Executive Committee, Junior Class; Chorus, "Sign ofthe Double Eagle"; Treasurer. International Club.Anita Sturges, * 1$ KA.B., Spring Quarter.Robert A. Waller High School; Entrance Scholarshipin English; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges; Spelman House; Woman's Athletic Association.Mary Frances Swan,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Spring Quarter.Wendell Phillips High School; Senior Hockey Team,'08; Cast, "Fuss and Fudges"; Senior Class Play Committee; Brownson Club; Sock and Buskin.Orville Mills Swank, AXA.B., Spring Quarter.Cornell Academy; A.B., Cornell College, '07; Law Club.65Tashiro, $BKS.B., Winter Quarter.Satsuma Academy; Hyde Park School; EntranceScholarship; Honor Scholarship, '08-'09; HonorableMention, Junior Colleges; Phi Beta Kappa on twenty-seven majors; Wrestling Champion, '07-'08; JapaneseClub.Walter H. Theobald, $BIIOconomowoc, Wisconsin, High School; Lincoln House;University Band.Elizabeth Louise Thielens,Ph.B. and Ed.B... Spring Quarter.Englewood High School; Lasell Seminary; Quadrangler; Chairman Decoration Committee, Junior Promenade, '07; Cap and Gown Staff, '08; Senior CollegeCouncil; Class Day Committee, Senior Class; ReceptionCommittee, Washington Promenade, '09; Kalailu; Signof the Sickle.Helen Bowman Thompson,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Englewood High School; Pi Delta Phi.Mary E. Todd,Englewood High School.William DeGarmo Turner,S.B., Winter Quarter.Morgan Park Academy.66Alice Tyley,A.B., Spring Quarter.Hyde Park High School; Entrance Scholarship; Captain Junior Hockey Team, '07; Senior Basketball Team,'08; W. A. A., '06-'08; German Club.Joseph P. Varkallo,Ph.B., Autumn Quarter.Libau Nicolas Gymnasium, Russia; Libau CommercialGovernment School, Russia; Scholarship in Sociology;Intercollegiate Socialists' Club; International Club;Resident Teacher of "School of Citizenship," UniversitySettlement.Harold Veblen,Ph.B., Winter Quarter.State University of IowaStephen Sargent Visher, $BKS.B., Winter Quarter.Lewis Institute; Honorable Mention, Junior Colleges;Honorable Mention, Senior Colleges; Honor Scholarships.'05-'09; Senior College Basketball Team, '08, Captain,'09; Senior College Council, Winter Quarter, '09.Lulubel Walker,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Mortar Board; University Aide.Axel Samuel Wallgren,A.B., Spring Quarter.North Park College, Chicago.67Myers Waters, 2XPh.B., Spring Quarter.University High School; Armour Institute; Hall LawClub.Parke H. Watkins, 2NS.B., Spring Quarter.Ithaca, Michigan High School; University of Michigan;Lincoln House; Kent Chemical Society.Walter A. Weaver, *BKPh.B., Winter Quarter.Wheaton High School; Honorable Mention, SeniorColleges; Associate Editor, The Daily Maroon, '08-09.Walter Leonard Wentzel,S.B., Autumn Quarter, '08.Oshkosh High School; Wisconsin State Normal School,Oshkosh.Adelaide Wetzler,Ph.B. and Ed.B., Winter Quarter.Robert Waller High School.Isaac Leo Wolkow,Louisville Male High School.68H. WorthGeorge Renan,Ph.B., Spring Quarter.Frank Slusser Wetzel,S.B., Spring Quarter.Ohio Northern University; Acacia.Louis D. SmithHarry J. SchottBeulah Reed69Junior Class HistoryLike all great things, the Junior ('lass had an extremely modest and unostentatious beginning. In fact, our creation was but the stereotyped Freshman routine:first, a serial numbered matriculation card, and second, a hearing of Dean Vincent'sfamous address of welcome. After listening to the eloquent Dean for thirty minutesat 204 words per, we felt thoroughly convinced that the class of '10 was an integralpart of the University of Chicago. As a result an aggravated enlargement of thecranium ensued. We use aggravated advisedly, as it seemed to aggravate everyonewith whom we came in contact. But we soon found out that the only things wewere integral parts of were, English One, Mathematics IB at University Highand Physical Culture at 5:15. But our lot was not as bad as it would seem. Inthose days an occasional Senior college course was open to the yearlings and notevery course bore the legend, "nine majors prerequisite." So with repeated misgivings and flunk notices we floundered through our first two years and received,on schedule time, our titles of Associate, calling each of us " a person of ability andcharacter."With this eloquent testimonial from our Alma Mater, we started our third yearwith renewed vigor. We decided to get to know each other instead of waiting, as72customary, until our senior year when the "five dollars dues, please" forms afirm and unforgetable bond of fellowship.Great difference of opinion existed as to the best means of becoming acquainted.The men of the class felt that a smoker was more to their liking than an insipiddance "four fo six, Reynolds Club." Consequently they maintained that "gettingacquainted" could best be accomplished by the aforementioned smoker. Thewomen at first felt that a dance would be the proper thing, but seeing that theywere "non grata" suddenly perceived the evident superiority of a class Tea. Butthe powers that be promise a joint affair, before the year closes, so that gettingacquainted will become an accomplished fact.With our Senior year rapidly approaching, we are looking forward already toour names on the convocation programs. We are beginning to see light ahead aswell as diplomas. We intend to have a Senior year that will always redound withcredit on 1910. Let us have a class that accomplishes something. A class that willembody the progressiveness that is the keynote of the University. We are at thelast lap; let's sprint.73WEdwin Earle Alfred H. Straube Virginia W. Freeman Aleck G. WhitfieldThe Class of 1911GREATEST CLASS IN YEARSENTERS THE UNIVERSITYBiggest in Numbers and Material —Professor Stagg Overcome withJoy at Prospects.Ideals of Class Are Good Fellowshipand Accomplishment — PromisesGreat Feats.Little did the reporter who dashed off the above article realize the propheticnature of his statement. Whether his pronouncements effected a charm, orwhether the greatness at which he guessed was actually inherent, no one knows.Yet of this we are sure, no previous class in its first two years established so greata reputation. In the past six months alone, 1911 has reformed the election code,introduced the Australian ballot system, and secured faculty recognition for thetwo lower classes.But we have not been content with mere external reforms; we have beenunwilling to admonish others while pharisaically turning no reproving eye upon76In this first half of our University life we likewise established a precedent in internal harmonization through frequent social gatherings. Here goodfellowship has been the watchword, and scarce a member of the class but knowshis fellows well.The class has kept a record book in which are preserved the minutes of meetings and the signatures of those who attended the class dances. We have nodoubt that in years this will become a treasured memento of a present University lifeShortly we take our Associates and enter the Senior Colleges. It is true ourwork will be easier and our curriculum more elective, but the strife of the firsttwo years, the frequent controversies with our deans as we registered, will bepleasant — as we look back at them.In Social activities the class has also been busy and has not neglected thepursuit of pleasure in its endeavor to regulate the cosmos. The social calendaris as follows:May 11 — Informal at Reynolds Club.December 7 — Informal at Reynolds Club.January 20 — Chalk Talk.February 15 — Informal at Reynolds Club.77mt*« ^r/.-js^Vt.^ FjFreshman Class HistorieIt came to pass in the year nineteen hundred and nine, that there invaded ourcollege bodye politick a large and uncouthe band of warriors of pen and pencil.Many amongst ye motley thronge were besprinkled with ye seeds of ye cloverfield, whilst others from ye urban precyncts were clad in variegated hose. Thosefrom amongst this band with lustye voices forthwith proceeded to disturb ye sedatecommunitye by weird cries of Rah! Rah! — 1912, whereupon it was decreed thatthe yawning cavities of volubility must needs be filled lest the uproar occasionapproach of worthy bailiffs of brass buttons. Accordingly by order of ye muchlyrespected upper classmen and ye verye importante studente councils certain of yepurveyors of Prexy's pastry were commanded to provide many large pies of doubtful ingredients. Ye freshs were hied to ye eating place in ye theater of ye ReynoldsClub where in ye presence of ye upperclassmen they proceeded valiantly to consume ye products of blueberry.Ye worthye yearlings ceased their clamor and retired from publick gaze whilstthey debated amongst themselves a question from ye dusty volumes of WilliamShakespeare, Esq., "To be or not to be," was ye topyc of ye fresh discussion. Yevery reverend Dean Lovett, who has also written on many works of literary art,after much reflection was constrained to agree that ye motly thronge might properlyb6 called an entitye. Whereupon it was decreed that an election should be holdento chuse ye coveted positions of officers. Then well-nigh all of ye numerous freshproceeded to run for ye several offices. A certain James Dymond, a certain Frank80and a certain Tom Hamm fell to with much vigour and harangued theirfellow contestants. Ye results of ye first contest were thatte ye aforesaid Hammwas declared in nowise qualified under ye glorious constitution to run, and yehonoured Dean Lovett, who has also written many works of literary art, called fora second election to be holden in three days. In ye second campaign ye aforesaidJames Dymond was made President of ye obstreperous fresh, a certain RalphRosenthal vice-president, whilst a representative of ye co-ed fresh, Lina Gould,was chosen Secretarye, and a certain Benton Mover was made guardian of ye classtreasures, ye amount of moneys in which is in ye same proportion as ve knowledgein ye fresh cranium.Ye remaining historie of ye class relates of a dance given in ye monthe of December. Ye fresh historie does not relate much concerning ye affair, but it has longbeen a tradition that ye attendance of worthy upper classmen who hobnobbed withexpanded chests, captivating ye fair co-ed fresh, left opportunitye to ye fresh menfor dancing with only species of ye citrous. Then ye account closes and all thatremains to atteste ye presence of ye yearling is ye green cap, which is ye proof offresh enthusiasm for Alma Mater.81Senior College CouncilSince the proceedings of the Senior Council were last published in the Capand Gown, a great deal has been accomplished by that body. They have succeededin doing something no council before them was able to do; namely, the choosingof an official "C" pin. After a debate, which lasted for several years, the councilfor the Winter Quarter upon coming into office, quickly decided upon a design thatwas best adapted to University needs. Besides doing this, the council, in conjunction with the Junior Council has chosen a motto, which has been submitted tothe Board of Trustees for final approval.That the council is a representative body was attested to by the personnel ofthat body during the Winter Quarter. There was on the council, the two businessmanagers of the Cap and Gown, 1908, one of the managing editors of the Capand Gown, 1909, the captain of the Varsity Football team for 1908, the leaderof the Washington Promenade, the president of the Senior Class, three marshals,and one University Aide.The members of the Council were:Winter Quarter, 1909 — Lester A. Stern, Chairman; Mary Ethel Courtenay,Secretary; Stepen S.Visher, A. S. Long, Walter Morrison, Harold L. Boynton,J. Sydney Salkey, William P. MacCracken, Renslow P. Sherer, Walter P. Steffen,Arthur R. Wilson,* Councilors.Fall Quarter, 1908— Renslow P. Sherer, Chairman; Mary E. Courtenay,Secretary; William Kixmiller, William P. MacCracken, Walter P. Steffen, ArthurR.Wilson * Marjorie Day, T. M. Henley, Helen F. Peck, A. A.Smith, Councilors.Spring Quarter, 1908 — Luther D. Fernald, Chairman; Alta K. Greene, Secretary; Charles B. Jordan, David F. Davis, Katherine Slaught, Walter Morrison,Florence Chaney, Norman Barker, William P. MacCracken, Paul Princell, RuthKellogg, Councilors.* Deceased.84Junior College CouncilThe work of the Junior College Council during the past year has-been chieflydevoted to internal reorganization. The members of that august|body, feelingthat their representative position demanded a systematic method of conductingbusiness, have at last adopted a code of procedure, which even the UniversitySenate and the Board of Trustees might advantageously emulate.Not only has the microbe of system attacked the internal organization ofthe council, but it has widened its field of activities to extend to the social eventsof the first two years. The College dances now take place with the precision thatis peculiar to a railroad schedule. Each quarter a tentative program is handedin to the Dean of Women, who approves it before it becomes final and puts herofficial veto on all conflicting dates. This is done in order that the socially inclinedmay attend the maximum number of affairs. Even the Dean of Women seemsto have adopted the motto, "Don't let your studies interfere with your collegecourse."The council also initiated the idea of having a department of Music in theUniversity. In conjunction with the Senior Council this matter is being laid beforethe faculty. The Junior Council has been associated with the Senior Council aswell in the choosing of a motto. Their efforts have been fruitful in this direction,and several mottoes have been submitted to the Board of Trustees for final approval.The Members of the Council.Winter, 1909 — Roberts Owen, Chairman; Aleck Whitfield, Webster Lewis,Arthur Wheeler, Mary Phister, Frances Herrick, Mary Louise Etten, Ina Rabb.Fall Quarter, 1908 — Earle Goodenow, Chairman; Webster Lewis, John Mac-Neish, Roberts Owen, Ethelyne Harrington, Ethel Kawin, Frances Herrick, MaryPhister.Spring Quarter, 1908 — Allan Sayles, Chairman; Bradford Gill, William Mc-Andrew, John MacNeish, Ethelyne Harrington, Clara Spohn, Caroline Dickey,Ethel Kawin.86College of Arts— MenAfter an exciting autumn election, the men of Arts sank back into the well-worn groove of weekly chapel attendance and Tuesday morning lectures. DeanVincent, fresh from his triumph at the first Reynolds Club smoker, delivered theinitial address. Other speakers during the quarter were Mr. Leffingwell, DeanGale of the college, Dean Linn, Professor Shorey, Mr. Robertson, Dr. Miller,Professor Smith, Dr. Bonner, and Professor Sharman. Addresses from men ofsuch widely different departments afforded a rich opportunity for acquiring anall-around knowledge of the fields covered in the University curriculum.In everything connected with the Junior college, Arts, like the marksman inIvanhoe's is "doing its best." The Arts men are represented on the basket-ballfloor and will continue to be, Captain Luckenbill, asserts, as long as he can getfive men together. The debating team has been chosen and consists of Moffatt,Owen and Long. The team will make a strong bid for the college championship.In the Junior Day meet last June an Arts team, composed of Kling, Gilbert,Willett and Long, by capturing thirty points, fell just short of winning the meet.The officers were:Spring Quarter, 1908 — Leroy Kling, Chairman; Allen Sayles, Councilor;Hilmar Baukhage, C. L. V. Excelsen and E. R. Long, Executive Committee.Fall Quarter, 1908, and Winter Quarter, 1909 — Esmond R. Long, Chairman;Esmond R. Long, Councilor; S. E. Baumann, Phillip Wolfram, Ole Bergersonand Millington Carpenter, Executive Committee.88College of Arts— WomenWith the apportionment of students, numerically, rather than by curricula,Arts College has lost her traditional exclusiveness. During the past year the collegehas had a membership of 115 as over against an enrollment of forty-three theyear preceding. This notable increase in the membership has been markedlyinvigorating; never before in the history of the college has she had such an activeyear. A debating club was formed during the Autumn Quarter and in ratherfriendly competition with her sister, Philosophy Women, a dramatic club wasalso organized.Socially, as well, the college has been rejuvenated. The first affair of theseason was a dance, which partook of the nature of an official welcome to theincoming freshmen. As has been the custom in the past, a series of luncheonswas given throughout the year. In addition each holiday was commemorated bya special affair, suggestive of the event it was celebrating. Prominent amongthese affairs were the Hallowe'en party, the Christmas party, the St. Patrick'sday party, and the New Year's Musicale.On the year's program have appeared the following: The Reverend AnnaShaw addressed the college on "Woman Suffrage"; Dr. R. J. Bonner gave astereoptican lecture on "Ancient Greece"; Miss Nadine Moore gave a violinrecital accompanied by Miss Ray Goldsworthy ; Professor Starr W. Cutting addressedthe college; and lastly, Dean Breckinridge gave several talks in the nature of advice.The officers of the college are as follows :Edith Prindeville, President; Ina Rabb, Secretary; Ethelyne Harrington,Councilor. The heads of the various committees are: Lucille Jarvis, MargaretBeeson, Mary Clarke, Myra Reed, Alice Herrick, Rose Moore, Lavinia Miner,Florence Gross.90College of Literature— MenThe much agitated question as to the proper field for pre-legal students hasfinally been decided in favor of Literature College. For several years there hasbeen a growing rivalry over the question and both Philosophy and Literaturehave laid strong claims to and made strenuous effort for the enrollment of thefuture lawyers. Fancy then the feelings of joy which filled the hearts of all loyalLit men, when there was issued from the office of the Dean of the Junior Collegesan announcement, plain and simple, but very firm and definite, that those whointend to enter the Law School should by all means register in the College of Literature.Besides having been made distinctively the college of the Pre-legalites, Literature has done credit to itself by adopting, with the rest of the men's colleges,and three of the women's, a uniform system of organization. This system wassuggested and recommended by the Junior College Council and it provides definitely what officers shall be elected and what the tenure of office shall be. Thisplan has proved very satisfactory and has tended to establish more firmly theundergraduate department in the University.Literature College has also been very active in other student affairs. Itsbasket-ball team, though scarcely hoping to win from the "Invincible" Scienceteam, is making a good showing and will hold a place near the top of the list whenthe season finally closes. In debating, Lit developed a strong team, as was shownby the preliminary try-outs. Socially Literature College has made her presencefelt by the giving of a unique and interesting dance, in the early part of the Springquarter.The college was unfortunate in losing Dean Lovett, as Dean of the college,but increased official duties made this action upon his part imperative. No bettera successor, however, could have been secured than "Teddy" Linn.The officers of the college for the year were:Fall Quarter, 1908 — Aleck G. Whitfield, Chairman; E. A. Goodenow, Councilor; Winston Henrv, Reno R. Reeve and Harold Nickerson, Executive Committee.Winter and Spring Quarters, 1909 — Reno R. Reeve, Chairman; Aleck G.Whitfield, Councilor; E. T. Sturgeon, Donald Grey and R. P. Baker, ExecutiveCommittee.92College of Literature— WomenAlthough, under the new rules, Literature College was considerably reducedin quantity, its^distinctive quality has fortunately remained. In the hands of anefficient executive committee the affairs of the college have been attended with raresuccess.As a consequence of the developed state of the college, the program for theyear was, in Spencerian terms, "definite, coherent and heterogeneous." In theAutumn quarter, Mrs. Munger and Mrs. Blackwelder told of the work of theChicago Women's Club. In the Winter quarter Professor Vincent increasedhis popularity by^championing the cause of fashion; Miss Wallace read notes ona trip to Normandy Isles; Miss Kiper gave a reading; Professor R. G. Moultonspoke on Milton; Mr. Gale praised Science; Miss Reynolds told of suffragettes;Professor Moulton of the Department of Astronomy, described Mars; and Mr.Krehbiel spoke on "This Planet's Inhabitants."Literature College led the way in giving a Junior College dance. Anotherinnovation of the college was the giving of weekly luncheons, which materiallypromoted the intimacy of the members of the college.The Green Room play, postponed because of Dramatic Club duties, willprobably be given during the spring quarter. In the athletic department severalgames and contests are scheduled.The officers of the College are:Laura Wilder, Chairman; Mary Phister, Councilor; Mary Chaney, Treasurers-Alice Lee, Wilhemina Priddy, Hazel Stillman, Mollie Carroll, Alice Davis, Executive Committee.94College of Philosophy— MenAnother year and Philosophy stands at the top of the list of Junior Colleges —at least the loyal constituents of the college so claim. During the past year Philosophy has been enrolled in all lines of undergraduate activities. The college hashad an average attendance of about one hundred and fifty prospective lawyers,merchants, bankers and newspaper men at its weekly meetings, and has beenaddressed by some of the very best speakers in the faculty.The speakers of the year, who have addressed the college, represent variousdepartments of the university and have spoken on subjects which are related totheir respective lines of work. Among them were Professors Merriam, Salisbury,Thompson, Krehbiel, Millikan, Stagg, Starr, Harper and Gronow.The college has been represented in athletics by a basket-ball team, whichmade a creditable showing in the Junior College league and by a picked teamwhich competed favorably in the meet on Junior Day, 1908. The basket-ballteam consisted of Levinson, captain, Herger, Difford, Patchen, Donahue andWorthing. The representatives of Philosophy on Junior Day were: Harper, Davis,Barnes, Donovan, Gardiner, Tatarsky, Patten, Lorenz, Tait and Morris. Thedebating team is composed of Earle, Loth and Appel. The team defeated Sciencein the preliminaries and will appear against Literature in the finals.The officers and committees of the college were:Winter Quarter, 1909 — Vallee O. Appel, Chairman; Arthur W. Wheeler,Councilor; R. T. Radford, P. E. Gardner. C. E. Watts, H. R. Kern, E. T. Taylor,C. R. Gilbert, L. W. Coulson, Executive Committee.Autumn Quarter, 1908 — Hurnard J. Kenner, Chairman; John W. MacNeish,Councilor; A. Sabath, J. J. Pegues, R. T. Radford, P. E. Gardner, C. E. Watts,C. L. Sullivan, Vallee O. Appel, Executive Committee.96College of Philosophy — WomenThe College of Philosophy has, in the past year, added several innovations toits already efficient organization. Most striking among these improvements wasthe issuance, at the beginning of October, of a printed program for the entireAutumn Quarter. This device served not only to keep the members informedof the plans but quickened interest in the activities of the college.The result has been an unusually successful year. The social life of thecollege has been far from dull. Early in the Autumn Quarter, Dean and Mrs.MacClintock gave a reception to the college. Hallowe'en was celebrated by a"Barn Dance" in Lexington. "Sock and Buskin," the college dramatic society,gave a prenuptial reception in honor of Miss Esther Hall, one of its former stars.The philosophy dance of November twentieth was the only dance given by a collegeduring the Autumn Quarter. The program for the Winter Quarter was stillmore attractive. It included a vocal and recitative afternoon given by membersof the college, a Valentine party, a "Sock and Buskin" play and a Japanese TeaParty.The programs of the college meetings have been interesting and varied. Professor MacClintock told of his eastern trip, in several lectures; Professor Herrickrelated his impressions of San Francisco after the great fire; Professor Krehbielgave a talk on "Historians I have met," while the college has drawn freely on"Home Talent" for entertainment at its meetings.The officers were:Ethel Kawin, Chairman; Sarah Wilkes, Mary Louise Etten, Gertrude Fish,Clara Allen, Gertrude Emerson, College Committee. The general committeeswere composed of Misses Wilkes, Kiper, Evans, French, Fish, Allen, Phillips,Franklin, Hoff, McLevy, Etten, Emerson, LeClaire, Chatfield, Young, Cody,Lee and Nash.The councilor for the Autumn Quarter was Ethel Kawin.The councilor for the Winter Quarter was Mary Louise Etten.98College of Science— MenScience has seemingly caught the championship fever from the Universityand in striving to emulate the example set by Alma Mater has annexed threechampionships in intercollegiate contests during the past year. Not only in therealm of athletics has Science been successful, but in other lines of contest shehas carried off the palm of victory as well. Last spring the college defeated Philosophy in the debate finals, thus taking first rank in debating. Later in the quarterthe college again took first place by defeating Arts college in the Junior Day contest. Alden, Gill and Kuh, under Captain Fishbein, represented the college onthis occasion. In the Winter Quarter the college again came out with flyingcolors, having won the basketball championship, Hruda, Sutherland, Kuhns,Cobb and Keefer composing the college five.The addresses of the faculty at the weekly college meetings have been onsubjects of great variety, covering many points of interest to the undergraduate.The officers were:Winter Quarter — R. B. Cobb, Chairman; William L. Crawley, Councilor;Edmund Pincoffs, G. F. Bowman, L. P. Fox, R. T. Elwell, Executive Committee.Autumn Quarter — Boynton Rogers, Chairman; Webster Lewis, Councilor;Phillip Comstock, Robert Brown, R. B. Cobb, Paul MacClintock, Executive Committee.100College of Science — WomenThe past year has ushered Science College into a new era. As became agroup devoted to the calm and impartial study of phenomena, Science had previously attended strictly to routine business, in staid and sober fashion. Thisyear an infusion of new blood has caused a differentiation of activities.Two marked departures from the old order of things deserve attention. (1)The formation of a Science Dramatic Club, the officers of which are as follows:Annie Marie Wever, President; Lillian Francis, Business Manager. The club,at once, decided to give a play which is, however, still in an experimental condition,but its correct formulation is expected to appear in the Spring Quarter. (2) Anaffirmative vote in favor of a dance. Never before have the members of the collegefelt equal to the task of the co-ordinations demanded in this species of gyrations.Now, however, an opportunity for an experiment of such a nature, under the necessary conditions, has been planned for the near future.The speakers of the year have provided interesting and varied programs.Among them were: Dean Talbot, Dr. Gale, Mr. Moulton, Dr. Goodspeed, Mrs.Dixon, Mr. Arnett, Mrs. Sherman, Professor Williamson, Mr. Nelson, Mr. Atwood,and Mr. Krehbiel.Science women have had the following officers:Winter Quarter, 1909 — Lillian Francis, Chairman; Frances Herrick, Councilor; Christine Fuchs, Secretary; Marion Pierce, Anna Glerum, Anne Wever,Executive Committee.Autumn Quarter, 1908— Mary Hull, Chairman; Frances Herrick, Councilor; Isa Ward, Secretary; Anna Glerum, Lillian Francis, Anna Wever, Executive Committee.102•' wAV *v: W-g- rt nb3L ■Kr^-tosb 1^5O.LATHAMBUS1NE55 MGB. J.ALLAN ROSSBUSINESS MGR.BoardThe Managing EditorsCarl Hamann Lambach J. Sydney SalkeyLiterary EditorJerome New FrankBusiness ManagersHarry Osgood Latham J. Allan RossThe StaffRoy Baldridoe ArtWillowdean Chatterson SocietyRalph M. Cleary Fraternities and Honor SocietiesPaul Heflin Student ActivitiesAbe Leo Fridstein Men's AthleticsMarjorie Bell Women's AthleticsArthur Wheeler LiteraryHerschel Gaston Shaw DramaticsMamie Lilly FacultyLucille Holmes College oj EducationGordon L. Stewart LawCarlie Bell Souter MedicineClifford Groover DivinityMinna Hoskins, Mildred Chamberlain, Helen Jacoby, Robert T. Radford, Caroline Dickey, Roberts B. Owen, JjEster A. Stern, Ernestine Evans, Hargrave Long,Mitchell Dawson, C. L. V. Excelson, Lander MacClintock, Katharine Slaught, RobertJ. Hart, Francis King.107; !<?y,MIDWAV AS SCENE Or AN NUAL CONFERENCE MEET W€&e Dailp ^aroon ^€\-ss&f1308-1900 Ctjr Bail; itlaroon© I'Confronted with thenecessity of electing a newbusiness manager on thefirst day of issue, and contending during the greaterpart of the year with theconfusion in finances whichthis involved, The DailyMaroon was none the lessable to repeat history once again this year, and make a notable improvement in itscharacter as a daily newspaper. The first new journalistic precedent established wasthe issue of Sunday morning extras after the big football games. News of the Cornellgame was in the hands of subscribers by daylight Sunday morning, and a similar service was given for the Wisconsin game. With the co-operation of the athletic Department The Daily Maroon was able to send three special correspondents to Madisonand reports of the great championship game from many different standpoints werereceived, published, and the edition delivered to the subscribers within fourteenhours after the close of the game. This was part of the Maroon's determinedpolicy to print all the news of the University worth printing while still news.The staff has been impressed with the importance of realizing that no sacrificeis too o-reat to secure any news item, however insignificant it may seem, and theresult has been a "newsier" paper than has ever before been issued.The next epoch-making advance occurred in February, when The DailyMaroon moved to a larger and better printing shop. Opportunity was taken atthis time to make changes in technical details which immeasurably improved thegeneral appearance of the paper. The most notable of these was an enlargementof the pages and a decrease in the size of the type, making it possible to print agreat deal more matter.Organization has been the watchword in the editorial department of the paper.108was realized that the best interests of the Maroon demanded a change from theold system by which one or two men got out the paper while the rest of the stafflooked on. Efforts were made to secure as large a number of candidates for thestaff as could be induced to come out, and the responses to the calls were unexpectedly large. The experiment of putting responsibility on men just as fast as theygave promise of being able to carry it was tried with some misgivings, and, while itresulted in occasional crudities finding their way into print, it worked, on thewhole, with great success. The result has been a trained group of men who thoroughly know the paper and will be able to take it up at the exact point this year'sboard has left it, and carry it forward to greater heights than it has attained before.With the determination of Business Manager Nelson to resign his office, whichhe announced in the middle of February, attention was directed to the businessdepartment of the paper. Shortly before this, in an effort to relieve the businessmanager of some of his duties, which are too many for any man to cope with single-handed, the office of circulation manager was established and Thomas E. Millerwas appointed to the office. A more or less thorough campaign, almost the firstin the history of the paper, was made for a wide student and faculty circulation,and the results were gratifying in spite of the lateness of the attempt.Before the end of the winter quarter, A. L. Fridstein, formerly athletic editor,was established in charge of the business management. Organization, which hadproved so valuable in the editorial department, was applied with equal insistencein the financial division, and began to show immediate results.At the close of this, its seventh year, the Daily Maroon, as an institution andas a student enterprise, is found forging ahead as a power in student affairs and amouthpiece for the student ideas; advancing in these respects more slowly thanits editors had hoped, but establishing itself none the less certainly. The* paperhas reached its present position by the unremitting toil, the sleepfess nights andsacrifices, of a very limited number of men. If the past year's work has stood foranything different from that of those previous to it, it has stood for the institutionalizing of the publication, so that it is the expression of no one man or group ofmen, but of the whole student bodv.Preston F. Gass, Managing Editor.Quarter, 1908Preston F. Gass Managing FJditorMelvin J. Adams News EditorA. L. Fridstein Athletic EditorOswald F. Nelson Business ManagerWinter Quarter, 1909Preston F. Gass Managing EditorMelvin J. Adams News EditorN. A. Pfeffer Athletic EditorOswald F. Nelson Business ManagerA. L. Fridstein Assistant Business ManagerSpring Quarter, 1909Preston F. Gass Managing EditorMelvin J. Adams News EditorN. A. Pfeffer Athletic EditorA. L. Fridstein Business ManagerAssociate Editors — Miss Mamie Lilly, A. G. Whitfield, J. S. Salkey, W. A. Weaver, R. B.Owen, Hargrave Long, N. A. Pfeffer, V. 0. Appel and Herman Felsenthal.Art Editors — Roy Baldridge, Harvey B. Fuller.Reporters — Miss Ernestine Evans, Miss Caroline Dickey, M. H. Briggs, C. A. Karsten,W. B. Lloyd, W. J. Foute, C. W. Washburne, H. R. Baukhage, J. M. Houghland, Alan Loth,R. J. Daly, B. F. Bills, E. J. Burke, M. F. Carpenter, Moses Levilan.110Record, appeared as the official organof the University, published under the direction of The University ofChicago Alumni Association. By the combination of the excellent officialfeatures of the Record, and the matter describing the work of the Alumniin cities all over the United States, the Magazine proved to be a compendium ofChicago news, well worth presenting to the public as a characteristic Chicagoeffort. The control of the Magazine was given to a board composed of Percy B.Eckhart, '98, Burt Brown Barker, '98, and David A. Robertson, '02, with thegeneral secretary of the Alumni Association as editor. Mr. George O. Fair-weather, '07, continued in this position, which he had held on the Chicago AlumniMagazine, and Mr. Horace Spencer Fiske, assistant recorder of the University,represented the official department, which was continued in the publication ofthe Convocation addresses and important articles by members of the UniversityFaculty, as well as the department called The University Record, which reportedthe work of Faculty members in every field of study.A new department entitled "Undergraduate Life" has been given over toa record of the undergraduate activities of each month. A report is monthlymade of the work of the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, the Divinity AlumniAssociation, and the University of Chicago Law School Association. All of themare related to The University of Chicago Alumni Association. The " News fromthe Classes" has been continued from the Chicago Alumni Magazine, and reports111dinners and meetings by alumni clubs all over the United States have beenmade items of special interest.The business management has continued throughout the year under thedirection of Benjamin F. Wilk, '10, who acted in the same capacity on the ChicagoAlumni Magazine. In February, 1909, Mr. Fairweather resigned his positionas secretary of the Alumni Association and editor of the Magazine, and was succeeded by Harry Arthur Hansen, '09. The Magazine has had as its assistantson the editorial staff Vallee O. Appel, '11, Miss Ernestine Evans, '11, and E.Hill Leith, '12, who have taken charge of the departments entitled "News fromthe Classes" and "Undergraduate Life." Dr. H. E. Slaught has reported thework of the Doctors of Philosophy, Mr. E. J. Goodspeed that of the DivinityAlumni Association, and Mr. R. E. Schreiber, '06, the University of Chicago LawSchool Association.Important publications in the Magazine during the year have been the reportof the expedition of the University to the Nubian Nile, by Professor James HenryBreasted; the publication of a paper by Professor Edwin Grant Conklin, headof the department of zoology in Princeton University, on "The World's Debt toDarwin;" the Convocation addresses of the year; the report of Chicago men atthe Olympic Games by Ned Alvin Merriam, '08, and others. The January number was given over to the recognition of the Milton tercentenary. The leadingarticle, "Milton as the Greatest of Englishmen," was contributed by ProfessorRichard Green Moulton. Assistant Professor James Weber Linn reviewed thepresentation of "Comus" by the Robertson players on December 8, and Mr.Horace Spencer Fiske wrote a sonnet on Milton's mulberry tree. A series ofdiscussions on the relation of the doctorate to teaching has been important froman academic point of view. The Magazine has been well illustrated, and looksforward to a large growth in all departments in the next year. The loyal helpof the alumni has made possible its present development, and with an increasein its subscription list, its activities will widen, and its field of usefulness be broadened.112University of Chicago Alumni AssociationThe year 1908-09 marks the period of greatest growth in the history of TheUniversity of Chicago Alumni Association. With The University of ChicagoMagazine as its mouthpiece it has been able to reach alumni in a way never beforeattempted. This has meant a solidification of alumni interests. There has beena healthy growth of alumni clubs throughout the country, and more are beingorganized at the present time. Such exist now in Chicago, Minneapolis, Denver,Seattle, Salt Lake City, Manila, Cleveland, Washington, D. C, Philadelphia,Rock Island, Rockford and Milwaukee. In the extension of alumni interests,President Judson, Dean Vincent, Professor Clark, and other members of theUniversity Faculty have been active, and have spoken at a number of dinners.An important meeting of the Rocky Mountain Alumni Club was held in Denveron December 29, 1908, at which over forty graduates and former students werepresent; while another big meeting was held in New York on January 20, 1909,at which President Harry Pratt Judson and Professor John M. Coulter of theUniversity delivered the principal addresses. The arrangement of the dues,two dollars a year, including thereby The University of Chicago Magazine, givesto the alumni a medium of keeping in touch with alumni activities. The growthof the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, the Law School Association, andthe Divinity Alumni Association has led to the desire for a more unified association, and it is proposed that there shall be a central committee in which these threeorganizations and the Alumni Association proper shall be represented, which shalltake charge of all alumni activities.The officers of the Alumni Association for the year 1908-1909 were as follows:John F. Hagey, '98 . . .PresidentFrancis H. Clark, '82 First Vice-PresidentKate B. Miller, '02 Second Vice-PresidentJoseph E. Freeman, '99 Third Vice-PresidentGeorge O. Fairweather, '07, and Harry A. Hansen, '09. . .General SecretaryExecutive CommitteeBurt Brown Barker, '97; George E. Newcomb, '86; Fred D. Bramhall,'02; Edgar A. Buzzell, '86; Agnes Wayman, '03; Percy B. Eckhart, '99;Warren P. Behan, '94; d'97, Ph.D., '99; Mary Freeman Strong, '01; JamesM. Sheldon, '03, 1'04.113 THEATER383 East Fifty-fifth Street Between Woodlawh and Kimbark AvenuesUNIVERSITY NIGHTTHURSDAY, JANUARY 28ft, 1909VOCAL&MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENTBy STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITYOUR TALENTMr. Dick Myer, Theodore BaldwinFrank Orchard, Joy ClarkIN VOCAL and INSTRUMENTAL SELECTIONSMr. Kasson M. Dodson in a Character SketchMr. ICussel Ste^ppIn his own composition 'THE VEGETABLE MAN'And as usual our Mr. Fred YoupelPICTURESA Prairie Town Romance, the first time shownBy Request The Football Game betweenTHE MINNESOTA AND CHICAGO TEAMS ASPLAYED ON MARSHALL FIELD.Come early, come late, we will have Room for AllAdmission 10cOTHER NIGHTS FIVE CENTSI "l ISuperiors of the OrderThe Abbot Friar Herschel G. ShawThe Prior Friar Howard P. BlackfordThe Scribe Friar Harry A. HansenThe Hospitaler Friar Dean M. KennedyBrothers in the OrderVictor J. West DeWitt B. Lightner Edward W. BeattyPaul K. Judson Hurnard J. Kenner Jerome F. StraussWilliam F. Hewitt Ben. F. Newman Roberts B. OwenAlbert B. Houghton Perry D. Trimble Edward T. SturgeonHerschel G. Shaw E. R. Bliss, Jr. Richard E. MeyersRenslow P. Sherer John C. MacNeish Everett S. PatchenEdward L. McBride Willis S. Adams H. Glenn StibbsHarry A. Hansen Earle P. Berry Harold R. BaukhageDean M. Kennedy J. Ralph Benzies Herbert H. KellarWinston P. Henry Chas. L. Sullivan, Jr. Carl V. ExcelsenWeaver Chamberlain Arthur W. Wheeler Edwin P. McLeanFrank M. Orchard Everett M. Robinson Edwin B. HubbleCola G. Parker Eugene C. Hoadley Aleck G. WhitfieldAlbert D. Henderson Enoch J. Brand Carl H. LambachPaul B. Heflin Floyd P. Willett Galen F. BowmanHarvey E. Meagher Vallee 0. Appel Yosaburo Sugita116belief in signs received strong confirmation in the form of the Blackfriars' 1908 comic opera. In name and in fact, the Hansen-Klein-Smith production was "The Sign of the Double Eagle." Both in "song and story," this operaproved a marked success. For the music was unusually tuneful and catchy,the lyrics were humorous and full of singing quality, and the book of the playcontained an unmistakably real plot.It was a matter of general agreement that the authors surpassed even theireminently successful work of the previous year. Moreover, to quote the pressagent, "the costumes were effective and sometimes almost daring; and the stageevolutions of the large and pulchritudinous chorus were startlingly clever."118story opens in Bonn, the'homeof the famous university of that name.Packingham Prentiss, a Chicago packer,has taken his daughter Constance, toBonn, in order that she may not receivethe attentions of Jack Daley, with whomshe fell in love while attending theUniversity of Chicago. Daley followsthem to Europe, coming across the Atlantic in a cattle boat, and arrives inBonn without money. He meets an oldcollege friend, Count Edouard, of theSaxonian Corps, who directs him to theinn of the Double Eagle, where Prentissis staying. Here Daley meets DexterDavis, an American, who is promotingthe advertising campaign of a firm which is fightingPrentiss' goods. Daley accepts a position to bill Bonnand place a sample of the firm's sausage in every home.At this point he discovers Constance and finds that heis in competition with the man whose daughter he wantsto marry. Davis buys billboard space from Frau Schmid,die Wirtin of the Double Eagle Inn, and Jack puts upthe billboards, thereby proving himself capable of manual labor and worthy of the elder Prentiss' respect.Miss Crampton, of the Prentiss family, furnishes diversion in looking for a lost ancestor, while Sergeant Fritzand Doctor Schmaltz attempt to win Frau Schmidt,whose interests are directed elsewhere. When Prentissdiscovers the usefulness of Daley and Davis he hires119outright, and everything is smoothed overfor the Chicago man.To a brilliant book and a brilliant scorethe gods were kind and added the crowningvirtue of a brilliant cast. The part of thefather who, according to inexorable comic-opera justice, had to see that his daughter wasmarried to some one before the curtain fell,was admirably acted by George Hunt. EarleBerry gave to the role of the dashing count aninterpretation which will long be remembered.Carl Burton — we quote the press agentonce more — "with his characteristic singingand inimitable dancing put professionals toshame and broughtdown the house."Charlie Spenceused his rich falsetto voice to better advantage, looked prettier andfooled more of the audience as regards his sex, thanin any of his previous successes.Ralph Benzies, in his first appearance, made adecided impression with his quaint and artistic-comedy. Frau Schmidt had an excellent presentationin the person of Dean Kennedy, nor did HowardBlackford slight his part as the chaperon.The production was in the hands of CoachBartley Cushing, assisted by Perrin and Jones.120Sign of the Double EagleSceneThe Inn of the Sign of the Double Eagle.TimeAct I. — One Evening. Act II. — The Next Morning.Cast of CharactersPackingham Prentiss George HuntJack Daley : Philip J. ReddyCount Edouard von Blon Earl BerryRudolph . . . . Weaver ChamberlainHerr Schmaltz Arthur WheelerSergeant Fritz. L. J. SullivanDexter Davis John Carlton BurtonConstance Prentiss Charles H. SpenceLouise Alstyne Ralph BenziesFrau Schmidt v Dean KennedyMiss Crampton Howard P. BlackfordTina Everett RobinsonMilkman , ' H. R. BaukhageNewsboy H. A. KellarChorusesSaxonians — Creighton, Brand, Rogers, Hubble, Stern, Adams, Stibbs, Strauss, McCul-lough, Whitfield, Meyers, ExcelsenStudents — Clark, McFarland, Tedebohl, Chambers, Grey, BaukhagePeasant Girls — Sturgeon, McNeish, Owen, MacClintock, Willett, Lewis, Appel, Hoadley,MostromWaiters — Boa/, Ritchie, Kellar, TjomslandCupids — Lewis, MacClintock, Hoadley, Willett, Owen, Lambach, Sturgeon, MacNeishDaisies — Lewis, Hoadley, MacNeish, MacClintock, Owen, Sugita, Mostrom, Beatty,SturgeonOctet — Lambach, Willett, Appel, McLean, Stibbs, Strauss, Excelsen, MeyersMusical ProgramOverture — The Sign of the Double EagleAct I1 Opening Chorus2 They Don't Come Around Any More Frau Schmidt3 Students' Chorus Saxonians4 Friends of College Days Edouard and Saxons5 Advertising Always Pays , . Dexter Davis6 Cupid, Ph.D Constance and Girls7 In Slumberland . Jack8 Recitative and Finale Principals and ChorusAct II9 When Sabers Clash Fencers' Chorus10 In the Shade of Our Family Tree Miss Crampton11 La Promenade Octet12 Dear Old Midway Constance and Jack13 The Tale the Daisy Tells, . . . .Louise and Girls14 The Stars are Looking Down on You and Me Edouard15 Chicago Go Jack and Chorus16 Finale Entire CompanyManagers of OperaBen F. Newman ManagerHerschel G. Shaw Costume ManagerEdward L. McBride Printing ManagerDeWitt Lightner. . : Properties and Scenery121of Chicago Dramatic ClubOfficersRenslow Sherer PresidentAlbert Henderson Business ManagerMarjorie Day SecretaryMembersRuth AllenJ. Ralph BenziesHilmar BaukhageBarrett ClarkWillowdean ChattersonOlive DavisPaul DavisMarjorie DayKasson DodsonMary Louise EttenAchsah GardnerGeorge GarrettR. Duraine Gottfried Harriett GrimJessie HeckmanAlbert HendersonElizabeth HurdEloise KelloggFrank OrchardFrank ParkerElkan PowellEveline PhillipsJohn RackawayRenslow ShererLaura WilderRussell Wilder122the Dramatic Club's Junior Day Play for 1908, was in severalfeatures unique. It was at once pleasing and graceful in construction and quaintin its representation of a phase of Spanish life unknown to the American playgoer.Of added interest to a University audience was the fact that the translation wasthe work of Professor Howland, a member of the faculty.A play depending in no way upon any startling departure in plot, "Zaragueta"presented the simple story of the care-free mischievous youth in a setting of wittyyet kindly satire. Unlike most translations, the text was indeed fresh and unhampered in its native atmosphere; yet without the intrusive foreign elements thatspoil so many adapted comedies.Hermogenes Zaragueta, the title role, was played by Frank Shackleford.Shackleford gave to the character of the deaf old money-lender just enough graceof manner to tone down his miserableness, but kept enough of the usurer to allowthe audience to laugh at his final discomfiture. The part of Carlos, the studentlover and black sheep, was well acted by Douglas Scott. He made a very self-possessed and gracious deceiver, and kept the sympathy of the audience to theend. Don Indelacio Ruiperez, the good-natured gourmand, rich and happy, wasplayed by Hilmar Baukhage. The amusing old fellow, ever thoughtful of hisfamily and his stomach, was well characterized by Baukhage, who brought outthe old man's weaknesses without burlesquing them. John Rackaway interpretedthe pompous village doctor, Don Saturio, playing the self-assured rival practitionerto good effect by giving him a character not unfamiliar in real life.124excellent piece of character work was done by Ralph Benzies in the partof Pio, the bashful priest to be. With his usual skill, Benzies gave to a part thatmight easily have been spoilt by a suggestion of the always unpleasant "sissy," athoroughly pleasing interpretation. Without verging on the effeminate, he heldthe character up to the gentle ridicule, but never to the contempt, of the audience.Maruja, the leading part among the women, was gracefully rendered by MissWillowdean Chatterson. Her vivacious acting portrayed a character laughter-provoking and full of sunshine. Miss Harriett Grimm, as the kindly and over-solicitous wife of Indelacio, acted the patient and self-appointed guardian angel withgreat discrimination. Dona Blasa, the loquacious mother of Pio, played by MissInez Jackson, was one of the best character parts of the play. Miss Jackson gavean amusing interpretation of the talkative and scheming fortune hunter. Gregoriaand Perico, played by Miss Eleanor Day and Paul Davis were quite a departurefrom the usual servant types, and in both cases the parts were most adequatelyhandled.The ProgramGregoria, servant v Eleanor DayPerico, man-of all-work Paul DavisDona Dolores, wife of Indalecio Harriet GrimmMaruja, her niece Willowdean ChattersonDon Indalecio Ruiperez, wealthy farmer of Salamanca. . . . .Hilmar BaukhageDon Saturio, village doctor John RackawayDona Blasa, mother of the parish priest Inez JacksonPio, her son, anxious to become a priest Ralph BenziesCarlos, nephew of Indalecio, student of Madrid Douglas ScottAmbrosio, hack driver George GarrettHermogenes Zaragueta, Madrid money-lender .Frank ShackelfordTime: The PresentScene: The Living Room of Indalecio's House125Dramatic Club in presenting Goldoni's "The Fan" as the Winter Quarterplay for 1909, attempted something just a little beyond the ordinary run of University dramatics. With scenery and costumes that represented an expenditureexceeding those of many professional productions, and with a larger cast thanusual. The play, although better supported than in previous years, was not afinancial success.Though not familiar to American audiences, "The Fan" easily lent itselfto amateur production; and, with its lively action, its interesting style, its simplicity and humor of line, situation and character, it was especially well received.Albert Henderson played the leading role of Evaristo, the passionate, distraught and eventually rewarded lover, in true Henry Woodruff style. MissCleary, acting the part of Candida, his beloved, was sweet, haughty or loving,as the occasion demanded.Francis Orchard, hero of the minor love plot, kept the audience with himand won his peasant sweetheart to every ones' satisfaction. Miss Chatterson,as Giannina, played the character about which most of the plot revolved andshowed herself quite capable of managing her share in the troubles. She madeGiannina stand out clearly as the spirited little minx, quite sure of her ownmind, loving and hating with a sincerity which created a part, very real to theaudience.Baukhage, as the near-villain and spurned lover, did his best with the ungrateful but essential role of the aristocratic Baron del Cedro. With Miss Chatter-son's Giannina, Benzies Count Rocca Marino stood out as one of the most vividportraits in the play. Benzies played the broken down, scheming old noble withgreat consistency and played the lines for every bit of character and humor theycontained.Clark's Coronato, the Innkeeper, was a smoothly acted-piece of comedy,intelligently read and keenly characterized, bringing plenty of well-deserved laughs.126Gertrude, Candida's prosy duenna,was adequately interpreted by Miss Etten. MissEtten maintained the dignity of the role throughout without losing any of its comedy. Miss Wildergave an exceptionally good piece of reading inSuzanne. Although an ungrateful part — the villagegossip — Miss Wilder made a distinct impression.An excellent bit was Limoncino, the saucywaiter, played by Frank Parker, who made agreat deal out of a small, though important part.Paul Davis made the most out of this part asMoraccio, the gruff and unsympathetic brother ofGiannina.The smooth production and the continuedflow of well-drilled action was due in no smallpart to the services of Coach Frank Wallace.The entire action of the play transpires in thesquare of an Italian provincial town. The periodis supposed to be about the close of the eighteenthcentury.The CastEvaristo Albert D. HendersonBaron Del Cedro Hilmar R. BaukhageCount of Rocca Merino Ralph BenziesCrespino Frank M. OrchardCoronato Barrett H. ClarkMorracchio Paul H. DavisTimoteo Carleton W. WashburnLimoncino Frank G. ParkerScavezzo Covey F. GriderTognino James E. DymondGiannina Willowdean ChattersonCandida Lorraine ClearyGeltrude Mary Louise EttenSusanna Laura Wilder127MummersThe Mummers was founded a year ago with the double purpose of studyingthe master dramatists, and through them gaining the inspiration for original compositions. But the "master voice" has been, for unaccountable reasons, consistently inaudible; and the study of the modern classics has been retarded throughthe inability of Dr. Schutze to meet the men regularly. It is, however, the hopeof the members that in the near future one or several of them will produce a playwhich may be presented by the Dramatic Club.The members of the Mummers are:Dr. Martin SchutzeFloyd Alvah KleinHarry Arthur HansenRaymond Deforest PennyJohn Ralph BenziesMelvin AdamsHilmar Robert Baukhage12800 MThe Green-Room began the activities of the year with rehearsals for a playletentitled "All On Account of an Actor." The playlet remained in an embryonicstage; why is a mystery. Some urge that the title indicates the club's insurmountable obstacle. Others maintain that the real cause lies in the deplorable lackof an angel — not one of the wings and harp variety, but one whose claim to thetitle, is based on the possession of a large bank account, coupled to a generous heart.Whatever the difficulties, they seem to have been overcome, for the clubconfidently announces for the Winter Quarter, the farce, "Engaging Janet."The cast of characters is as follows:Janet Clarke, looking for a Career Miss Mary ChaneyMiss Briggs, of the Amalgamated Charities Miss Ruth RettickerMadame Maude, " toilettesome" . .. Miss Hazel StillmanMiss Bumpus of Boston. Miss Ellen MacNeishMiss Spike, the representative of the Teacher s Training Trust Miss Christine PosseMiss Higgins, of the Employment Bureau . . .Miss Lois KennedyBridget Miss Florence CatlinAlice LeeEllen MacNeishHazel StillmanZillah Shepherd List of MembersLois KennedyMary ChaneyFlorence CatlinRuth Reticker129 Jeanette ThielensWlLHEMINA PRIDDYGwendolyn JamesChristine PosseWho Leads the Prom," the problematic drama presented by the Sock andBuskin last June, met with hearty applause from the Campus lovers of the legitimate. The play, rearranged from a German sketch by Miss Esther Hall, MissEveline Phillipps and Miss Ethel Kawin, was truly collegiate in type and wentwith a swing and a dash characteristic of the Sock and Buskin.The club feels keenly the loss of Miss Esther Hall who cast aside the allurements of the footlights for the less conspicuous existence of married life. Stimulated, however, by this loss, the members worked with redoubled zeal towardsthe production of " The Piper Pays."The cast in "Who Leads the Prom" was:Margaret Maroon Nettie WilliamsMolly Muscle Gertrude FishJennie Sais Pas Elizabeth BurkeDeborah Fossil Ernestine EvansLydia Languid Alida McDermidDorothy Date Mary Archer130and BuskinMembership limited to women of Philosophy College.OfficersMiss Eveline Phillips PresidentMiss Susie Chatfield Secretary-TreasurerActive MembersMargaret FordErnestine EvansElizabeth RichAdelaide RoeElizabeth BurkeCarlotta SagarElizabeth KimballHazel HoffEthel KawinGertrude Fish131OfficersEarle A. Goodenow PresidentGordon Erickson DirectorH. Glenn Stibbs ManagerGeorge D. Full LibrarianEarle A. GoodenowGordon EricksonGeorge D. FullTheodore W. BaldwinWeaver ChamberlainEllis P. EganCarl L. V. ExcelsonRobert JennisonHarold KaytonKarl KeeferFrancis M. OrchardL. P. PayneJohn B. Plasman MembersC. J. PrimmRaymond L. QuigleyHerschel G. ShawE. T. SturgeonLyle D. WatkinsCharles C. WoodW. H. WorthCharles C. ColbyFrank J. CoyleR. E. MyersLester WheelerW. T. BostickFrank F. Soule Winston P. HenryOle B. BergesonWilliam BeverlyScott DonahueW. D. ReeveL. S. LyonC. V. StewartCraig F. BowmanE. H. BowlbyD. R. RamsdellM. M. SavidgeH. Glenn Stibbs134University of Chicago Military BandFrederick Mason Blanchard, DirectorCornetsG. P. Jackson L. M. Wilson H. R. Lawrence E. VanCleffM. D. Carmichael K. P. Moore G. D. Full C. H. Summy E. L. McBrideClarinetsD. H. Laird A. Goettsch 0. G. Stark A. Butler W. D. Dolan I. G. BrownBaritonesA. J. Pixley N. M. HokansonTrombonesE. T. Phelps R. G. Kline A. E. Floto R. Lindemann B. W. Hartley H. J. CorperTenorsC. F. Nelson E. H. BowlbyAltosJ. Quinn M. C. Fargo L. Lindemann R. U. Hutchens E. E. Geiske W. W. SmithBassesF. A. Klein C. A. Fjeldstad J. H. Ems R. D. ElliottPiccolos0. Haroldson E. B. MacLeanDrumsW. H. Theobald L. Harper136 H. Levy Drum MajorH. H. WikoffGlee ClubEdith Hemingway, Leader Minna Hoskins, AccompanistOfficersFlorence Manning PresidentLucile Jarvis SecretaryEdith Johnson TreasurerRena Trumbull LibrarianOlive BickellAlice DoyleFlorence BunburyRuby BushSusie I. ChatfieldLORALNE CLEARYMary L. Etten MembersMary M. FrenchHarriet FudgeRay GoldsworthyIrene HubbellMarguerite HustonEloise KelloggLillian H. LuehrsGertrude Fish Laura PetersenSarah ScottMyra SeymourMarguerite SwawiteJane WeeksMargaret WeirickMyra Zacharias137IS^lHonorary Musical SocietyMembersRenslow P. ShererWeaver ChamberlainKenneth Owen CrosbyHerschel Gaston Shaw Dean Madison KennedyEarle Albert Goodenowhurnard j. kennerEarl Henry BowlbyJohn Ralph BenziesCubsDon R. RamsdellLester M. WheelerRichard Edwin MyersTheodore W. BaldwinGalen F. BowmanEdward T. Sturgeon George D. FullJohn B. PlasmanFrancis M. OrchardFrank J. CoyleKarl F. KeeferH. Glenn StibbsOle B. Bergerson138intercollegiate debating Chicago fared in 1908-9 very much as it did the yearbefore, being victorious in one of its two contests. There was an increase in satisfaction, however, for every member of the Central Debating League likewise won andlost. Besides, Chicago defeated Michigan, this year, for the first time since 1906.At the beginning of the debating year, Chicago was handicapped by whathas always been a serious drawback in the local situation — only twenty-one candidates appeared. To offset this, several of the contestants were men of abilityand considerable experience, as a result of which those who survived the trialsranked above most Chicago teams in efficiency.The teams were composed of Clarence A. Bales, J. W. Hoover and PaulM. O'Donnell, who were assigned to the Michigan debate at Ann Arbor; W. J.Black, I. E. Ferguson and Heber P. Hostetter, who were retained for the Northwestern debate at home. O'Donnell was the only one of the six who had beforerepresented Chicago in debate, having been a member of the winning team of1908 against Northwestern.The question, "Resolved, that bank issues secured by commercial paper arepreferable to those secured by bonds," was peculiarly timely on account of thewidespread interest in banking reforms following the panic of 1907. The greatdifficulty with this question was its seeming one-sidedness. From a logical standpoint the bond system appears almost indefensible and the system of commercialpaper far superior. Therefore, it was thought that the affirmative would probably win against Northwestern and that the negative would probably lose to Michigan. The result was just the opposite. By taking advantage of the presumptionin favor of the present system from its existence in this country for forty years,and by attacking certain practical difficulties in the application of the affirmativeplan to our peculiar conditions, the negative easily defeated Michigan. Theaffirmative against Northwestern put up a stout argument but the judges decidedagainst them. In fact the negative was successful in all three contests of the league.To the losers as well as the victors is due great credit, for all worked earnestlyand helped one another with many valuable suggestions. This cooperation, evera feature of Chicago's debating in the past, was especially noticeable, this year,in the defeat of Michigan.142J. Black The Affirmative TeamI. E. Ferguson H. P. HostetterB ^1 ^1 I* ▼P. M. O'Donnell The Negative TeamJ. W. Hoover143 C. A. BalesDeclamation ContestAutumn Quarter, 1908December 15, 1908Albert Sabath, scholarship "Socialism"Leverett Lyon, scholarship "Training Camp of the Future"Reno Reeve " Modern Iscariot"Miss Edith Zahringer "Labor Question"The Freshmen DebateIn the second annual debate with Northwestern Freshmen Chicago metdefeat. So at present honors are even, Chicago having been the victors last year.The question debated was, "Resolved, that the United States should adopt asystem of postal savings banks." The Chicago team which upheld the negativewas composed of Hermann Felsenthal, Allan Loth and F. Stanley Benson.The Junior College Debating TeamThe College debating teams for 1909 were composed of the following men:ArtsEsmond Long James Stanley Moffatt Roberts B. OwenLiteratureChilton Jennings Reno R. Reeve Arnold BarrPhilosophyVallee O. Appel S. Edwin Earle Allan LothScienceClifford P. McCullough William H. Kuh Leonard P. Fox144FenciblesHonorary Debating SocietyVallee O. Appel PresidentAleck G. Whitfield Vice-PresidentConrado Benitez Secretary and TreasurerMembersHilmar R. Baukhage Clifford P. McCulloughLeonard P. Fox Reno R. ReeveM. F. Carpenter Roberts OwenDonald F. Grey Richard Y. RoweCharles F. Grey William H. KuhDaniel A. Tjomsland John Douglas ScottBen Morgan John Elmer PeakA. Nathaniel Pfeffer William McAndrew, Jr.Charles W. Smith146Pow WowThe Pow Wow is the debating society of the Freshman class. It has attemptedto enroll as its members all the first year men who are at all interested in debate.To the Pow Wow has been given the duty of managing all Freshman debateswhich the University may have with outside schools. This year the society hasarranged a meet with the first year men of Northwestern University and has conducted the business of the trials for the team here.Officers for the Winter QuarterClifton M. Keeler PresidentF. Stanley Benson Vice-PresidentBertram P. Holst SecretaryArthur D. O'Neill TreasurerOfficers for the Spring QuarterBenjamin F. Bills PresidentArthur D. O'Neill Vice-PresidentE. Hill Leith SecretaryHerman Felsenthal TreasurerMembersA. Ruprecht Baar Harry Markheim E. Hill LeithBenjamin F. Bills Arthur D. O'Neill Harold KaytonAlbert G. Duncan Myron E. Ullman Clifton M. KeelerHarvey B. Franklin F. Stanley Benson James S. MoffittBertram P. Holst Milton A. Brown Rudolph B. SalmonAlan Loth Herman Felsenthal Richard F. TeichgraberKarl G. Karsten Paul A. Gavin147€wHitchcock HallCharles Hitchcock Hall, contributing much to the beauty of the far-famed" battlemented towers" of the "City Gray," contains within its splendid walls themost distinctive and unique system of dormitories in the whole category of American institutions. Erected to the memory of her husband by a woman everprompted by philanthropic motives, this dignified building fittingly perpetuateshis long continued activity in bringing pleasure and profit to his fellows.In accordance with the earnest requests of the late President Harper, Mrs.Charles Hitchcock determined to make a substantial gift to the University in 1901.Assisted by Dwight Perkins, present architect of the Chicago Public Schools, asystem of dormitories was established which is paralleled alone in the old EnglishUniversity of Oxford, whence the architectural plan was appropriated. Theusual monotonous, firetrap row of cells was dispensed with and in its place wereconstructed five separate sections, each with its own stair and entry- way, each aunit in itself but united with the other sections by a long tiled corridor. Eachsection is now under separate management, each initiates its own social activities,each endeavors to further a genuine and peculiar home-pervading atmosphere,while all are federated under one head and all through their representativesdevelop a common and strong, virile friendship.Thus as a well organized combination of dormitories, Hitchcock Hallmerits wide-spread repute. From quarter to quarter and from year to yearthe personnel of the several sections will change, but the feeling of fellowship willcontinue intact and indestructible.150HallOf all our dormitories, Historic Snell stands as the most noteworthy possessorof traditions in our University of self-made antiquities. Originally built for thewomen students of the pioneer days, its character suffered severe changes on thewithdrawal of the women to Foster and the introduction of an obstreperous bodyof men students in their places. It was as leaders of these early day " rough houses"that "Teddy" Linn rose to prominence. Snell has never outgrown the rough andtumble spirit which these early usurpers of the first woman's dormitory instilledinto it and if the stones could but speak, they might perhaps unfold tales moreexcellent than those which, at propitious moments, Mr. Linn now expounds tohis English I. classes.Snell is, technically speaking, the Y. M. C. A. hall. A greater misnomer, however, could scarce have been foisted on a University house. Indeed to the laymanentering subsequent to one of the not infrequent pitched battles, a resemblance toa natatorium would be forcibly suggested. Venice with all its graceful gondolascan scarce compare with the scene presented after one of these periodic cloudbursts, when an indiscriminate mass of books and decorations float peacefullyaround the inundated halls — during the lull succeeding the storm.Snell too finds a tradition of annual initiation well established by the deeds ofits early inhabitants. Accordingly, "the fresh" is subjected to all the many educating indignities deemed necessary by the enthusiastic upper-classmen. A pajamaparade is all that the non-resident is permitted to witness, but we are confidentthat a spirited body of students can be counted on to spare no pains in inculcatingfreshmen ideals in their yearling housemates.The social calendar of Snell is one that outrivals that of any of the other University houses. Because of the large number of engagements we are compelled toforego the publication of a list and refer all to the annual edition of the Snell HallCooler. In this connection we must not fail to note that the Cooler is but anotherevidence of the active spirit of this hall.Snell, then, stands as the abode of traditions and the home of innovations inundergraduate exuberance. Many years must pass ere the memories of this enterprising "rough house" plant will die away.151HallImpressed with the extreme seriousness of life,we of North or Graduate Hall do not care for thewhirl of student activities. We do not sympathizewith college politics nor Junior Proms. It annoysus to have the parlor piano played, and, further,we consider freshmen a species akin to a nuisance.Ours is the atmosphere of metaphysics and higherpolitical economy. We are called " dead ones," weof the philosophical genus, but we know that in ourextremely elevated way we are tasting of a greaterlife— that of learning from the abysmal depths ofprofundity.South DivinitySituated at one corner of the campus, South Divinity stands as the home ofthe theologs. Not exactly monastic and yet certainly as reserved as the prospectivecalling of its residents demands, its activities arenot those of the more mundane student-body. Itdoes not boast of any sort of social calendar, butdoes plead that it is worthy of notice for havingforty-eight scholarships for its forty-seven inmates.The Evangelical Messenger in its last issuespeaks as follows: " The policy of the Universityof Chicago in providing divinity students with adormitory as sumptuous as South Divinity is tobe greatly criticised, since we must certainly feelthat such surroundings of luxury must result indeleterious effects on the character of men whoselives are destined to be those of sacrifice. Thepresence of such conveniences as hot and coldwater must inevitably tend to dissatisfy the beginning preacher with a sinallcountry parsonage.152DivinityIt has long been believed by the superstitious that a drowsy state of yawningis contagious. Why then is not a spirit of retirement ? Placed between the elementsof seclusiveness in both South Divinity and North Hall, it is not remarkable thatthe spirit of overshadowing gloom should have borne down the residents of MiddleDivinity with those of its adjoining houses. There, amid eternal quietude, themonotonous routine of a hum-drum scholar's life continues through the long days,and the darkened halls are scarce ever paced by an alien. Those who have invadedthe hermit's lair bring back strange tales of their weird life. To the rest of theuninitiated the existence of the studious beings must be clothed in mystery.Maroon HeightsOccupying a unique position, this university house is far removed from terrafirma. Placed on the fifth floor of Middle Divinity Hall, the members of the house— a heterogeneous mass of professors, assistants and students — laboriously descendfrom their quarters, some few minutes after sunrise and again about sunset forcoffee and rolls. Consuming a large portion of their time in reaching and returningfrom the campus, they are able, it is said, to do all their studying while patientlyclimbing the winding staircases. The department of Anthropology finds a trip toArizona to study the cliff-dwellers quite superfluous with Maroon Heights so closeat hand; while the department of physical culture gives the residents, making thistrip twice a day, full credit for gymnasium work.153HallNancy Foster Hall! What subtlecharm in the elusive, melodiousrhythm of that name. It tells of" eyes half defiant, half meek andcompliant;" it whispers of lips like" roses over-washed with dew;" ithints of enticing voices, gentle, softand low. The function of the expositor is not to recite the delightfulimages called forth by a name. Yet Foster is, without doubt, the home ofmusical appellations. Within its walls live a Lily Bess Campbell, an AliceMeda Braunlich, a Ruth Abigail Allen, and a Martha Elizabeth Dean.But Foster is more than a succession of sweet sounds — it is the Hall Elite." Foster for wealth "— so runs the ditty. To be sure, certain sordid souls putan economic interpretation upon this verse and speak of Foster as " the Hallwhere you pay more for less space than any place on the campus." Wealth,however, may be otherwise construed. The hall that can claim Lorraine MarieCleary and Lulubel Walker is scarce to be called poor.Moreover, Foster is rich in ingenuity. How do the other halls decide whatmen to ask to dances? In a negligent, hit-or-miss fashion. But Foster dothnot so. It selects the fortunate recipients of its invitations by carefully conningthe pages of the Cap and Gown. Thence it selects the most interesting. Now,some there be who deride this standard. " Interesting," they scornfully sniff," covers a multitude of absurd fancies. The word ' interesting ' is like its companion, ' different: ' and ' different 'people, you know, are all alike.What does Foster mean by ' interesting'?" This secret has not as yetbeen divulged to the vulgar.As for Foster itself, who can failto call it interesting? With MissMyra Reynolds as its genial, wholesome patron saint, Foster, necessarily,is possessed of unique and penetrating charm. It needs but the promised portrait of this same patron saint bythe painter Chase to give the crowning touch to the already well-nigh perfectNancy Foster Hall.154Halll A ■A \w 0H3. Hlju*-* rJw"Tm W T "^ £ ■ The truly democratic spirit ofsocial life in Kelly Hall has beenespecially manifest during the pastyear. In the opening weeks of theautumn quarter, efforts were directedchiefly toward getting acquainted . Thenew girls, who outnumbered the oldresidents two to one, were given anearly welcome at a beach party; andthey, fostering the spirit of friendliness, reciprocated by giving theirhostesses a formal dance. At the Hallowe'en party, the tables representeda party of witches, a Dutch bridalparty, the cast of Pyramus and Thisbe,the Misfit family, and a band ofnegroes. A formal reception and a Sunday evening supper for faculty friendscompleted the list of social functions for the autumn quarter.Those planned and partially carried out for the winter quarter are of a noticeably different character. A buffet supper and informal dance has been given toinvited guests. A party for off-campus girls, one for a cooking class at the UniversitySettlement, and a luncheon for faculty friends are scheduled. Plans for the springmonths, indefinite as yet, will no doubt be in keeping with the spirit of democraticfriendliness toward outside groups that is continually felt within the Hall.In the words of the Kelly Hall bard:"Oh, the Kelly Hall girls are of the very best;They come from the north, south, east and west.They differ very widely in particular and kindFrom the D. O. G. to the dear old grind.There's the practical nurse who is everyone's friend;And the ones who repose and dignity lend;There's the belle of the Hall, who gaily flits aboutJust peeping at her books before a night out;The sugar-toothed girl with a penchant for fudge;Who dissipated the visions of the midnight drudge;The aspiring young writer of poetry and story;The blase senior shunning fame and glory;The mischievous young freshman, who lurks in the hall;The all-round Kelly girls — here's to them all!"House OfficersMiss Gertrude Dudley, HeadFrances Pellett, Secretary and Treasurer156HallAbandoning the customary plan ofholding monthly receptions, Beecher Hallhas this year attempted forms of entertainment more enjoyable to both housemembers and outside friends. Thispolicy was inaugurated by the Decembermusicale to which a large number ofguests were invited. The reception anddance, given in February at the ReynoldsClub, was a larger function than isusually undertaken by the women'shouses, over three hundred attending.Several very enjoyable hall partieswere held this year. The politicalbanquet on Hallowe'en was especiallysuccessful; while the formal dance givenby the new members to the old proveddelightfully humorous. An original playlet, a parody on the old members, was aclever feature of the House Initiation. The program for the remainder of theyear promises to be as satisfying as that already carried out.House OfficersMiss Elizabeth Wallace, HeadMiss Helen Sard Hughes, SecretaryMiss Mildred Scott, TreasurerCalendar of Social EventsOctober 14, 1908October 31November 9November 11November 20November 24December 21December 15JanuaryJanuaryFebruaryFebruary 15, 190201320 Beach Party for New GirlsPolitical BanquetFaculty DinnerReception for Madame NazimovaBeecher Dramatic Club TrialsDramatic Club InitiationChildren's Christmas PartyMusicaleInitiation of New MembersNew Girls' Party for House MembersInformal DanceReception and Dance at Reynolds Club157ACTIVITIESLcwv^*tm.c&, V ^' ^cfI^LSP ^ar ,.feV ^J%yffi-»-the close of the college year 1908-9 the Reynolds club ends a chapterin its history marked by a distinct advance both in its physical equipment and inits primary function of " promoting good fellowship among the men of the Universityof Chicago." In the social life of the university the club is year by year becominga more important factor and is now the center of student activities.In supplementing the equipment of the club much has been accomplished.Two new standard tables have been added to the billiard and pool room and theequipment throughout this department has been placed in first-class condition.Equipment has been added to the bowling alleys and they are now on a par withthose found in the best of metropolitan club houses.Chief among the new features which have been added to the club is the correspondence room which has been splendidly equipped for the purpose. Anadequate check room has been installed and lockers provided for the membersand their guests. The reading matter in the library has been increased. Thecollege dailies from all the large universities of the country have been subscribedfor and should prove an interesting feature. Scenery for the stage of the theateris now being painted by Mr. Frank Dickinson Bartlett and will shortly be installed.In a social way the year has been particularly successful. Aside from theregular informals and smokers many new features have been introduced. Duringthe spring quarter a very successful informal was held in English One garden.A club formal was held during the fall quarter and it met with such success thatit will doubtless become a fixture on the club's social calendar. An informalreception in honor of President and Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson was held in February,about five hundred people attending. Continuing the custom of previous yearsthe Hard Times Party was held during the winter quarter and it proved the featureof the year. Two hundred and forty couples thronged the club house which wasdecorated in a fitting manner. All the university was there. Even the dusty"grinds" ordinarily buried deep in some musty volume, ceased their labors, cast160their dignity and made merry in Terpsichorean revels by candle and lanternlight to the tunes of "Mornin' Cy" and "Old Dan Tucker." During the intermissions the poverty-stricken pairs regaled themselves on real cider (no it wasn'thard) while perched on kegs, barrels and boxes.Aside from the social affairs of the club itself many of the university organizations have availed themselves of the opportunity afforded by the club to hold theirparties in the club rooms.The annual billiard, pool and bowling tournaments aroused great interestamong the members. Dean L. Benton won the championship in billiards whileGeorge C. Sardam took first place in pool. In the Interfraternity Bowling contestsSigma Nu won the pennant. The prize for high average fell to Freeman Morgan.George Shay won the silver loving cup offered in the handicap bowling contest.The financial condition of the club is highly satisfactory, there being a balanceof $3,746.85 on the books of the treasurer. The membership roll shows a totalof 656 members, an increase of twelve over last year. 460 are active members,195 associate members and one honorary member.The officers of the club elected at the annual meeting March 6, 1908, wereJohn Flint Dille, President; Winston Patrick Henry, Vice-President; EdwardLeydon McBride, Treasurer; Fred W. Gaarde, Secretary; Mansfield Ralph Cleary,Librarian. The officers for the ensuing year are : Winston Patrick Henry, President ;Mansfield Ralph Cleary, Vice-President, Earle Albert Goodenow, Secretary;William Lucas Crowley, Treasurer; Harry Osgood Latham, Librarian.162%iGeorge William BartelmezPaul Stilwell McKibbenRoy Herbert Nicholl Spring, 1908Peter Powell PetersenJose Ignacio del Rosario y ValdeczoHarry Lewis WiemanAutumn, 1908Henry Foster AdamsClyde BrooksHerbert Earle BuchananThomas BuckEmma Perry CarrSister Helen Angela Dorety Mabel Ruth FernaldAlan Wilfrid Cranbrook MenziesHervey Andrew PetersenMargaret Scheel RosingArthur Howard SutherlandMary Sophie YoungEdwin Sherwood BishopFloyd Earle ChidesterHarry John CorperEdward James Moore Winter, 1909Benjamin Franklin DavisJohn Yiubong LeeJames Herbert MitchellJoseph Clark StephensonEugene Van Cleef163Josephine MoynihanJohn Thomas PattersonNorma Etta PfeifferWillard Haskell5 RobinsonRobert Whitlock Savidge KAPPAJune, 1908Conrad Robert Gustave BorchardtJesse LaMar BrennemanFred Cornelius CaldwellMary Ethel CourtenayAbram DekkerElizabeth Emily EricksonHelen Eaton JacobyCarl Hamann LambachLeon MetzingerGrace MillsEva Ormenta SchleyCharles Christian StaehlingLuca Lucile StebbinsAnnie Katherine StockAnita Sturges , .Paul WanderSummer, 1908Clinton Joseph Davison Joseph Gladden HuttonWilliam Duncan MacMillanAutumn, 1908Lucia Von Lueck BeckerShiro Tashiro Willowdean ChattersonKatherine May SlaughtWinter Quarter, 1909Harriet F. Baker Myra H. NugentSister Helen Angela Dorety Margaret V. RowbothamEsther Godshaw Helen M. RuddLibbie H. Hyman Stephen S. VisherRuth M. Kellogg Walter A. WeaverAnna P. Kohler Wilfred H. Worth164.Alvin Frederick Kramer, Head MarshalBenjamin Harrison Badenoch John Jacob SchommerFrederick William Gaarde Renslow Parker ShererWilliam Patterson MacCracken Walter Peter SteffenNoah Alvin Merriam Frederick Mitchell WalkerFormer Head Marshals'93-96 Joseph Edward Raycroft '00-'01 Leroy Tudor Vernon'96-97 William Scott Bond '01-'02 Walter Lawrence Hudson'97-98 Nott William Flint '02-'03 James Milton Sheldon'98-'99 Willoughby George Walling '04-'05 Lee Wilder Maxwell'99-00 Walter J. Schmahl '05-06 Hugo Morris Friend'06-07 John Fryer Moulds166Ione AverySarah Louise CappsWillowdean ChattersonMary Ethel CourtenayMarjorie Day Helen Eaton JacobyFlorence ManningLouise Chabrier NortonKatherine May SlaughtLulubel Walker167HouseFounded 1898Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Plead Frederick D. Bramhall, CouncilorFaculty and Graduate CollegesHarry O. Gillet Andrew F. McLeodJ. Leonard Hancock Harry D. MorganAlbert E. Hill Bertram G. NelsonJames Patterson Albert D. BrokawRalph MerriamRoy BaldridgeLeRoy E. BaumannFrank K. BartlettGeorge M. BlissDavid F. DavisJohn P. FrancisWilliam GeorgenHarry W. HarrimanBenjamin Wilk The CollegesArthur HummelKarl G. KarstenReno R. ReeveWillard H. RobinsonRobert W. SavidgeMark L. SavidgeWalter H. TheobaldP. H. WatkinsPreston F. GassPledgedRaymond D. Elliot Alfred C. KellyHerbert F. Hancox Alfred J. LinkC. E. Mason168jj^HmF&I Mr1 ^^ r^^H/IB r1HouseMiss Gertrude Dudley, Head of the HouseMarie C. OrtmayerEthel PrestonHazel D. PeekRuth E. WilsonLouise B. LymanBernice R. WhippleLouise C. NortonAlice C. GromanMargaret E. CulbertsonAnita SturgesMarie J. AveryDaisy Caryl AmesMargaret V. RowbothamRuth E. DelzellLomira A. PerryMarion L. PierceMarguerite PalmerAntoinette PalmerAlice F. LeeFlorence M. AmesE. Olive DavisHelen M. ParkerMiriam J. ColeLydia M. LeeGertrude Emerson170Commonwealth Club is the Chicago branch of the Intercollegiate CivicLeague, an institution which attempts to train college men to a realization of theirpublic and private duties as citizens. In Chicago the club has been most successfuland has aroused much interest especially through its Mock Senate. It was asguest of the Commonwealth Club that the Honorable William Jennings Bryangave his address at the University last spring.The officers of the club are:William P. MacCracken PresidentLeo Weil Hoffmann Vice-PresidentWinston P. Henry TreasurerJ. Sydney Salkey SecretarySamuel MacClintockAlvin F. KramerN. H. PritchardLeo SpitzM. J. AdamsH. G. ShawChas. LevitonL. C. McNemarD. S. EisendrathL. S. BerlinLeo Weil Hoffmann MembersA. L. FridsteinH. B. Fuller, Jr.A. C. TannerJ. S. SalkeyT. RubovitsChas. SchwartzS. M. RaffleMarc HirschlW. S. MorrisonWinston HenryWilliam P. MacCracken172Investigators Club, formed last year for the purpose of studying newmovements in the field of sociology, political economy and social reform, hascontinued its activities during the current year with unabated vigor. From conferences with walking-delegates to lectures by members of the faculty the investigators have considered the present problems of largest dimensions.The InvestigatorsM. A. NatansonA. L. BarronE. G. FischerS. B. ArveyJ. N. FrankL. Woods I. E. FergusonH. S. RichardsJ. B. BarronA. L. FridsteinL. J. LevingerD. FichmanPaul Wander A. E. RlGBYThe Maimonides ClubThe Maimonides Club is an organization for Jewish students for the purposeof studying questions of peculiar interest to their race.David Fichman PresidentIda Perlstein Vice-PresidentHerman M. Cohen SecretarySamuel M. Haimowitz TreasurerSamuel B. Arvey Effie FischFannie Fisch Hattie FischLibbie H. Hyman Lee J. LevingerLena Mowitz Charles StrullPaul Wander I. Leo WolkowOtto Wander173PIMelvin AdamsW. A. BushH. N. BoseConrad BenitezH. H. BornumAlfred BeckH. P. BlackfordBenj. F. BillsW. E. CooperC. W. CollinsE. K. CohnVelilla Don JuanW. T. DanielsL. G. DonnellyE. W. DuncanS. E. EarleHerman Felsenthal Edward FelsenthalJ. N. FrankL. E. FreemanHarvey FullerPaul GallagherE. 0. HowsWinston HenryWalter R. JonesB. H. KrogHarold KaytonA. H. KollerW. G. KiersteadA. LescanoD. LevinsonP. H. LoChas. LevitonM. Leviton John Y. LeeGeo. E. LockhartC. P. McCulloughH. H. McKeePaul MoserJ. H. McLeanC. E. MasonGeo. McAulifpRichard MeyersL. R. NorthrupN. PfefferE. T. PhillipsArchibald PattersonJohn B. PengellyJ. Del RosarioS. M. RaffieLuis Rivera John RussellArch. E. RigbyN. A. SankowskyJ. F. StraussOswald StarkH. G. StibbsLester Sterny. tsunkewaN. TatarskyJ. B. VarkalaJ. Van de ErveFrancesco VentreskaPaul WanderA. WheelerE. G. WoodCarleton WashburneOram YeretzionR. ZedlerWW1174Brownson ClubEstablished 1903The Brownson Club is an organization of Roman Catholic students in theUniversity.The members are:John SprafkaIrene O'BrienArthur McCareyHarriet BiesenJohn GilroyIrene HastingsJohn K. MurphyD. F. MacDonaldD. M. McCarthyPaul O'DonnellPaul GallagherMary KenneyRosemary QuinnPhil StanglMary SwanMary ClarkFrancis KingMary LyonsCharles MaxwellEva SchultzSusie SextonBelle White Gerald FitzgibbonGrace HannonThomas SullivanWilliam KasperCharles WoodJohn BoyleGenevieve CannellJohn HesslyEthel HarringtonJohn HughesM. S. GerendElizabeth KeenanHarry LowellClarence LynnCatharine McGuireNellie MulroneyCharles RademacherHarriet MurphyAndrew SprafkaNell E. StewartMargaret SullivanEdith ZahringerThe Brotherhood of St. AndrewAn International Society for Men of the Episcopal Church. From a thrivingchapter the brotherhood has suffered such a diminution in numbers that the presentyear finds nothing left to attest its presence save Gass. The sole active member:Preston Florien Gass.175IMCIn the crowded office of a New York theatrical magnate groups of readersare eagerly scanning hundreds of manuscripts which have come from all partsof the country, in a search for the great American drama. Where it will comefrom they do not know. The members of the Pen Club can tell— but they aresilent and refuse to divulge the names of their members who, in the future, willbe linked with Shakespere, Moliere and George Ade, lest these groups of readersbe thrown out of employment. The Pen Club is now in the fourth year of itsexistence. Its membership is limited to men who have shown literary abilitywhile in college. Once a month the embryo authors assemble in HutchinsonDining room and meet, in an informal way, writers who have made their markin the world of letters. During the present year the club has entertained ForrestCrissey, Hamlin Garland, Alva Milton Kerr, James Weber Linn, Burns Mantle,Malcom C. Smith and Harold Atteridge.The annual ladies' dinner, the one occasion on which a favored few are alloweda peep into the "high jinks" of the literati, was held in Hutchinson Cafe on April 7.It was a unique affair in that the guests of honor were well known literary womenof Chicago. Among those attending were Mrs. Elia W. Peattie, Mrs. MaudRadford Warren, Miss Clara E. Laughlin and Miss Marjorie Benton Cooke.The members of the club are:Raymond Deforest Penney .... PresidentArthur Wellington Wheeler TreasurerEdward Leyden McBride HistorianWinston Patrick Henry Aleck WhitfieldRenslow Parker Sherer Hilmer Robert BaukhageWilliam Patterson MacCracken John Ralph BenziesAlbert Stoneman Long Paul B. HeflinHoward Painter Blackford James Edward FosterHarry Arthur Hansen Walter J. FautePreston Florien Gass E. Hill LeithRoberts Bishop Owen Harry Anson FinneyAlbert Dean Henderson Barrett Harper ClarkCole Yates Rowe Melvin Adams Benjamin F. BillsPreston Nibley Esmond Ray Long Vallee Orville AppelJ. Allen Ross Elmer Beatty Roy Baldridge176.-*«&©ILILJJBrvjv-fpw^-^ ^Dr. Charles GoettschAlice BraunlichGeorge BraunlichMiles CollinsMargaret DurninArthur GoettschWilliam GehrmannMargaret GleasonSherman Finger PresidentRoma VogtHarry HansenClarence HamiltonBernice LeClaireBeatrice LeClaireCarl LambachMary MarksOswald StarkThe English Twelve ClubDuring the year 1908-09 has been organized the first women's literary societyof the University of Chicago — the English 12 Club. Its purpose, as set forth iiithe constitution, is "to promote fellowship among women of literary taste at theUniversity of Chicago." Its beginning is modest, but its aims are large. Ithopes, by means of study classes, of public readings, by the publication of a literarymagazine, perhaps, when the time is ripe, to stand for something vital in theliterary interests of the university.The twelve charter members are:Florence Kiper PresidentErnestine Evans SecretaryMary Courtenay TreasurerVera Moyer Caroline DickeyHelen Peck Alice GreenacreKatharine Slaught Nell AnthonyJessie Heckman Mrs. W. I. ThomasLucy Driscoll178Chess Club of the University has this year passed into a comparativelydormant state. It is, however, the intention of the members to arouse greaterstudent interest in the game of chess and promote, if possible, competition withother universities in matches such as are played by the eastern colleges. Toaccomplish this they are attempting to increase their membership and train themselves for the hoped-for contests.The Episcopalian ClubOne of the latest clubs organized for social and literary purposes is the Episcopalian Club, an organization of the Episcopalian students in the University.The club was established during the fall of 1908. Yet its growth has been sorapid that the membership list is already filled. Dances, receptions and socialsbring the members into closer relationship with each other. The most importantdance of the year was on February twenty-third at the Reynolds Club.Officers and MembersClifford P. McCullough PresidentIsabelle Jarvis Vice-PresidentElizabeth R. Bowie TreasurerOma Moody Corresponding SecretaryDoris Morgan SecretaryGertrude Anthony Edward P. Egan Maud JensenHelen Antisdale Irma Crane Martin Paul JonesMorris H. Briggs W. C. Moore Carlyle M. KeyesFlorence Bunbury . William S. Etheridge A. C. LakeRandall Anderson James E. Foster Hannah L. LivermoreGeorge M. Calhoun Preston F. Gass J. J. MooreFlorence M. Catlin Bradford Gill W. R. PerrinJessie Ida Chatfield Gwendolyn Haste Katherine PowellRobert J. Daly N. M. Hokanson Zena Olive RussellCaroline Dickey Irving Walker Fred J. ScottElizabeth Dickey Lucille Jarvis Anna M. StarrFrances A. Thomas179K. Toda PresidentY. Tsunekawa Secretary and TreasurerConsul K. Matsubara Honorary MemberMadame Matsubara Honorary MemberJ. HlTOMI Y. SUGITAY. Ishida K. TajimaK. Katataye T. TakimotoY. Noiri S. TashiroK. Nakagami Y. TomitaY. Shimidzu K. Yabe180Student Volunteer Band"It is our definite purpose to serve our fellowmen and God in foreign countries."Fred C. Caldwell LeaderVera L. Moyer SecretaryClarence H. Hamilton TreasurerVesta R. Abraham John J. Heeren Guy W. SarvisBenjamin H. Badenoch William C. Stephenson Mrs. G. W. SarvisAmasa C. Bullock Roscoe G. Van Nuys Helen M. SchreiberMollie R. Carroll John M. F. Henmann Ethelyn SharpCharles W. Collins F. H. Levering Edward J. StrickHerman G. Cuthbert J. H. McLean Philip G. Van ZandtEgbert L. Dakin Maurice T. Price William W. HickmanFrank A. Gilbert Alexander Reese Arthur W. HummelDaniel J. Glomset Arch E. Rigby181\\ v JET *m £The Y. M. C. A.The Young Men's Christian Association is a voluntary organization whosepurpose is to develop and maintain among its members the ideal of Christianmanhood and service. Every man in the University is welcomed to its membership and to a part in its social and religious activities. Snell Hall is the Association's center.OfficersAlbert D. Henderson PresidentBenjamin H. Badenoch Vice-PresidentS. Edwin Earle Recording SecretaryRoy B. Nelson Department SecretaryCommittee ChairmenWilliam C. Stephenson Mission StudyFrank A. Gilbert Bible StudyRoscoe G. Van Nuys MedicalDonald T. Grey SocialClarence H. Hamilton MeetingsAllen Sayles Church RelationsJoy R. Clark FinanceArthur W. Hummel DeputationMillington F. Carpenter MembershipGeorge M. Crabb Rush MedicalFred C. Caldwell Volunteer BandCommittee of ManagementProf. J. M. Coulter ChairmanWalter A. Payne TreasurerProf. A. A. Stagg C. A. MarshProf. F. J. Miller, F. W. ParkerJ. E. Defebaugh Ralph MerriamWilliam J. Waterman182Woman's Union, now in its eighteenth year of existence, has continuedthis year to work for the attainment of its objects, viz., a closer union of the womenof the university for the promotion of their mutual welfare. Its room in Lexingtonstill continues to welcome all who may choose to come and is frequently used byvarious organizations as a place of meeting. The all-university dances are a partof the social program of the organization and the one given in the fall quarterwas a pronounced success. Membership in the organization is open to any womanof the university. Miss Marion Talbot is President of the organization.The Commercial ClubThe Commercial Club was organized for the purpose of bringing collegemen intending to enter business careers into closer contact with those who cangive them advice along commercial lines. The practical side of business is broughtinto touch with the theoretical by hearing prominent business men of the city giveaddresses to the club. The officers during the past year wereBenjamin Wilk. PresidentH. W. Harriman Vice-PresidentJ. Craig Bowman TreasurerCharles Watts .' Secretary183hundred nine finds the Young Women's League still housed in itscozy quarters in No. 1 Lexington Hall, still working under the gentle guidanceof Helen Hendricks, its general secretary, still growing among the women of theUniversity. Those who brought it forth in 1892, to meet the needs of the groupof women whose place we now fill, who brooded tenderly over its infancy, andsupported its first trembling steps into the busy whirl of University activities,must rejoice with us in 1909, as we see it reach out, through its numerous committees, to the everchanging streams of women who pass its door, embracingthem in the spirit of fellowship which it endeavors to spread among all the studentsof the University, arousing their interest in Bible study, strengthening the " worldwide bond" through its study of the work in foreign fields, and providing all withan opportunity for religious expression, for spiritual growth, and for service.The League begins its mission with the opening of registration week in theautumn, when the new students are warmly invited to look to it for sympathyand assistance during those first trying days. Its meetings are soon in progress,its classes organized, its committees formed; and then, under the direction of the184the whole League forms one large committee for the common purposeof developing the religious life and furthering the work of the Master among thewomen students. Its bulletin board dons attractive posters announcing specialtalks, vesper services and social gatherings. Thanksgiving finds hampers ofgoodies carried by loving hands to our neighbors in the Home for Incurables.With the approach of Christmas comes the announcements of the Universitycalendar which the League produces and sells. In the winter the annual dinnerbrings all its members together. In the spring there is the Quadrangle Fete andthe dainty refreshment booths which have become a regular part of the BlackFriars performance. With the arrival of the summer quarter anticipation ofthe coming Conference at Lake Geneva runs high, and the Chicago delegationis by no means least, either in numbers or enthusiasm. And from autumn tosummer, through the school year, the League holds itself at the service of thewomen of the University, and through them, the larger service of the world. Itsdoor stands always open, — and "Whosoever will may come."185Year of ChampionshipsIt is an old adage that "nothing succeeds like success," and certainly muchcolor is lent to the maxim when one recalls the extreme frequency with whichChicago carries off some sort of championship honors. Harking back to the past,we can remember that it was the good fortune of the University to have a chapterof its athletic history written in the 1908 annual in much the same terms as thatof the 1909 book. Not because it has been found necessary to copy due to anyeditorial incompetency, but simply because the situation of " championships galore"is so commonplace as to bar any attempts at originality.Beginning with the Conference last spring Maroon started to gather titlesin, until now they are a glut on the market. The victory in track was brilliantand decisive. Stanford from the far west alone appeared anything of a rival.No sooner was the memory of the meet forgotten than the second title was won.With football material as sparse as track material had been in spring, the "OldMan" turned out a team of the same caliber as the track champions. After aschedule characterized by as brilliant football as has ever been seen in the West,the culmination of the season was reached in the Wisconsin game when the Badgerswent down in defeat and Maroon claimed championship honors for its secondsuccessive year. But that wasn't all! With a veteran basketball team whichhad only the year before won a national championship, it soon became evidentas the season progressed that a third title was to be achieved. With a schedulethat does not record a single defeat Chicago had assured itself the western championship long before the winter closed. The tennis team, not to be unworthy ofMaroon, also added another laurel by winning both the singles and doubles in thewestern-intercollegiate tournament. This fall, although losing as a team, Chicagoentered the individual champion of the cross-country races. The winter quarterrecords the winning of the conference-relay race at Madison and the privilege ofrepresenting the West at the Pennsylvania games in the spring. The key-noteof the two years has been consistent work and consistent winning. Truly withsuch a chain of unbroken victories one is tempted to wonder whether Chicagoever will be beaten. We say "Never, as long as we have the 'Old Man' andthe spirit of 'For Chicago, I will' prevails in the hearts of every one of her loyalathletes and students."190the Year 1908B. H. BadenochW. L. CrawleyH. J. EhrhornR. D. ElliottL. T. Falk FootballM. A. HirschlA. C. HoffmanH. F. IddingsT. KelleyH. O. Page R. B. RogersJ. J. SchommerH. J. SchottW. P. SteffenO. W. WorthwineBaseballM. R. ClearyH. J. EhrhornF. H. FallsF. W. GaardeJ. B. MeigsG. GarrettC. S. JacobsS. E. LingleR. J Maddigan Track H. O. PageJ. J. PeguesJ. A. RossJ. J. SchommerC. C. StaehlingN. A. MerriamJ. J. SchommerW. P. SteffenO. W. WorthwineF. H. FallsW. M. Georgen TennisJ. A. RossBasketballA. C. Hoffman H. O. PageJ. J. SchommerCross CountryW. P. COMSTOCK191of the "C" Blankets— Year 1907-1908FootballJ. E. AndersonL. DeTrayI. DOSEFFB. N. Ferguson W. F. HewittW. D. JonesE. J. MoultonM. RohdeFootball and TrackN. A. MerriamBaseballF. W. Gaarde C. C. StaehlingBaseball and BasketballF. H. FallsWinners of the "R"— 1908The Orange "R" for TrackF. C. CaldwellE. P. Hubble J. M. JohlinF. O. McFarlandK. ShuartThe Blue "R" for BaseballH. O. Latham P. E. StanglThe Green "R" for TennisR. J. Hart192DepartmentProfessor and Director of Physical Culture and AthleticsAmos Alonzo StaggAssociate Professor and Medical ExaminerDr. Joseph Edward RaycroftThe CoachesAmos Alonzo Stagg Football, Track, BaseballDr. Joseph Edward Raycroft . BasketballOscar Knudson AquaticsPaul Wagner Gymnastic TeamA. M. de Bauviere . . FencingTilden Hendricks Stearns WrestlingAssistant CoachesLeo De Tray FootballIvan Doseff Freshman FootballJohn Emil Anderson Freshman FootballClarence Russell Track, Spring 1908Norman Barker Track, Winter 1909Frederick Rogers Baird Baseball, Spring 1908Hugo Frank Bezdek Freshman Baseball, Spring 1908Fred William Gaarde Baseball, Winter 1909Irving J. Solomon AquaticsHenry John Corper BasketballCaptains, 1908-1909Walter Peter Steffen FootballJames Burrell Meigs . . , BaseballSamuel Esleeck Lingle TrackJames Allan Ross TennisWilliam Mathias Georgen BasketballFred Cornelius Caldwell Cross CountryFred Kahn .' (Polo) AquaticsEugene Carey (Swimming) AquaticsOtto Nicolas Berndt Gymnastic TeamHarvey Edward Meagher GolfAlumni Representative on Board of ControlWilliam Scott Bond193QfiJXiA,Football Team, 1908Position Name WeightRight End Harlan Orville Page 149Right Tackle Thomas Kelley 190Louis Theodore Falk .177Right Guard .Marcus Andrew Hirschl 168Raymond Davis Elliott 162Center Benjamin Harrison Badenoch 169Left Guard Herman John Ehrhorn . . 167Left Tackle. Arthur Charles Hoffman . 179Left End. John Joseph Schommer. 169Quarter Back Walter Peter Steffen (Captain) 157Right Half Back William Lucas Crawley 170Full Back . Oscar William Worthwine. . . .166Harry Johnson Schott 171Left Half Back. . Harold Iddings 159End and Half Back Rufus Boynton Rogers 151The Football Games, 1909October 3 Chicago vs. Purdue University 39-0October 10 Chicago vs. Indiana University 29-6October 17 Chicago vs. University of Illinois. 11-6October 31 Chicago vs. University of Minnesota 29-0November 14 Chicago vs. Cornell University. 6-6November 21 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin at Madison 18-12Points won: Chicago 132; Opponents 30196 -day last fall, after Father Alonzo had issued his lastcall for Volunteers and felt rock certain that all the Heavies andSpeedies had come to the rescue, a committee ofwise ones appeared on Marshall Field to lookover Chicago's crop and pronounce a verdict.They found only seventeen eligibles — and aboutsix of these looked as if they had been raised oncream puffs. Thereupon the committee took outtheir schedules to look for consolation. Purdue,Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota, Cornell, Wisconsin!They embraced each other sympathetically, gavethree sighs and fainted dead away. When theirreport appeared the next day it read as follows:"Let all Flowers be unloaded at the Gym Door;no Hot Time in Chicago this Fall."The following day Alonzo buckled on his Cartridge Belt, pumped up|hisold Bike Tires, bought a new slouch Hat and locked the Gates both inside and*198Jimmy burned the Flowers without orders from his Chief, and all the Committee saw the next time they came around, was a four-cornered cardboardsign which read something like this: "Every Candidate must report daily atThree O'clock Sharp."Purdue was coming October third. The Committee sent out daily bulletinsin which they finally conceded Chicago's martyrs a chance on the ground thatFred Speik hadn't had time to teach Purdue the Rudiments of the Game. Weall made our contribution at the Box Office and sat down on the Mourner's Sideprepared to see the Beginning of the End. But it never came. Thirty-nine tonothing favor Chicago! That's all. Staggemitted a smile and the Committee called anotherMeeting.When Cap Steffen and his Gallant Crewwashed the Boards with Jimmie Sheldon's children from Indiana the following week, the Divinity students began to cut peep holes in theFence.Illinois came next with a Team declared tobe Hall's Masterpiece. It was the best Thingraised at Champaign since 1903. Alonzo had to save something for Cornell and Wisconsin; so he uncorkedsix new plays, put on the Soft Pedal and held his Breath.Eleven to Five was the total damage. Some of us got nervous at times waiting for the Timekeeper to ring his gong, but everybody went home very happy.Sunday's Papers had Pictures of Minnesota's Team. The line was said toweigh a Ton and not a man in the backfield could be lifted without a derrick.looked at Alonzo but he wouldn't smile. Here was the Crisis. NeilSnow blew his Referee's whistle and the gig was oft'. As Jimmie afterward said,"Laarge Bodies move shlowly." Several hours elapsed while Minnesota linedup and in the meantime we scored 2!) points. It was in this game that the realsymptoms of Football began to appear.All had been well till now, but Cornell was next up. and Wisconsin followeda week later. Stagg looked a bit worried. He couldn't show Cornell everything.and vet how could we win without handing them a Big Assortment ? We neverfound out whether he split the difference or not, but what Cornell saw of newfootball was enough to supply the whole East for next year. If the Fates everheld a Winning Hand it was on this Glorious Football Day. They played oneTrump after another against us. Chicago with its Pony Line outcharged andoutplayed Cornell for seventy minutes. The Backs gained three times as muchground as Cornell's men; the Easterners were completely bewildered at timesby our whirlwind attack, and yet we were happy to get a Tie; 6 to 6. That SecondHalf was a Revelation! Fighting into the wind throughout the last thirty minutes.that Bantam Team of Ours seemed irresistible. Time and again the ball wascarried almost the length of the field and within striking distance of our goal.only to be lost by some slip. Finally something happened. Steffen, Iddings andPage put their heads together. The team lined up and Wallie snapped the ball.Running a short distance, he shot it to Page. Pat ran due west. The wholeCornell team followed. Suddenly he stopped and turned. The Ball sailed inthe opposite direction and only John Schommer was there—waiting. It seemedlike an hour. Three Cornell men started in his direction, but Pat's aim wastrue and the ball got there first. As Long John marched over the goal line TenThousand Chicago Rooters went mad. A minute later that same John sentthe ball squarely between the posts! The Climax could not have been better-planned. Under the Circumstances we had to feel happy with a Tie— but nofair Critic would begrudge us that one score.200Championship was still in the Balance. Wisconsin was an unbeatenteam and so we all traveled North to see the game. Of all the teams Chicagohas played since new Football became stylish, that Wisconsin Team had thebiggest Assortment of Plays and the best Idea of the Forward Pass. 18 to 12tells the Story. It was in this game that Cap Wallie ran the whole length of thefield on the first kick-off — a new stunt. He also did so much other brilliant workthat nobody would attempt to describe it. We returned with a clean slate — fiveVictories, a Tie, and a Western Championship. Tire Committee failed to makeits Final Report.And so ended the Season of 190!) — a most glorious season in Chicago's History. With it came praise from every quarter for Mr. Stagg. Critics both Eastand West admitted that he had mastered the New Came. In Point of Strategy,Variety, Execution and Team. Play we surpassed them all. We had Speed to20!To make such a Team possible, the Old Man had a number of Stars —men born to play just such a game. A review of Individual work would beInadequate. We all know that Steffen is unsurpassed as a Quarterback, andopen field Player; that Hal Iddings was the most reliable and consistent GroundGainer in the West, and that his general defensive work, together with his styleof Interference, made Victory Possible; that Pat Page's end playing, both on defenseand offense, was strong, thrilling and marvelously consistent; that Crowley, Schommer, Worthwine and Schott adapted themselves to the new game with suchsuccess as to place them in the front ranks among Western men; that HoffmanKelley and Falk stood like Stone Walls against the most wearing Attack; andthat the other men on the Team who won their C's playing against odds in pointof weight, acquitted themselves with Glory in every Game. It was one of thebest fighting Teams that Chicago ever honored — and the fastest. Here's toevery man — and to Alonzo Stagg.202wholhave Played their Last GameCaptain Walter Peter SteffenIn the loss of Captain Steffen, Iddings andSchommer the Maroon eleven lost three of thebest men that ever made the Chicago team.All three were all- Western choices and CaptainSteffen in addition was Walter Camp's choicefor the all-American. If ever a man wasdeveloped under the masterly hand of the"Old Man," it was "Wallie Steffen." In '05he won his numerals as Captain of the Freshman team. The following year he made thevarsity eleven, playing right half back. Hislast two years he played quarter back, whichposition he was given on the all-American.Besides having the happy remembrance ofcaptaining a champion team, Stef was givensomething more tangible. In fact, in moreways than one it was an epoch making giftthat he received.Harold IddingsIddings, like Steffen, went through the millfor four years. He was an all- Western choicefor half back, another proof of the worth ofStaggian training. Hal played on the Freshman team in '05, and the remaining three yearshe played with the regulars. And besides Halcould write for Newspapers. Perhaps that'show from time to time some things leakedinto press. Did we ever say anything indiscreet before you, Hal?John Joseph SchommerSchommer, we know, feels that his last gamecame at an opportune time, for all the " C's "that were lying around loose were gatheredin by him, and any further honors bestowedupon him would have been but mere repetition," C " had a peculiar significance with Johnny.It not only stood for Chicago but for Championship as well. Whenever he was around therewas something doing. Well, four "C's"aren't so bad after all, are they Schommer?203W.^ V> C KTrack Team, 1908Noah AlvinFred Cornelius CaldwellWilliam Darby DolanGeorge GarrettWilliam Paul HenneberryEdwin Powell HubbleClare Stephen JacobsJacob Martin JohlinSamuel Esleeck LingleAlbert Stoneman Long Merriam, CaptainRoy James MaddiganFletcher Olin McFarlandFreeman Ernest MorganJohn Joseph SchommerKarl Park ShuartEarl Chester SteffaWalter Peter SteffenVirgil Orville WhippOscar William WorthwineJanuary 24February 7February 14March 7March 14April 18April 25May 2May 9May 15May 23May 29June 6June 13 The Track Meets and Scores, 1908Chicago vs. First Regiment. 61-43Chicago vs. Chicago Athletic Association 57-47Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign .34-52Chicago vs. University of Illinois .55-31University of Wisconsin Relay Carnival Home Meet and High and Preparatory School Relay Trials.University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia.Chicago vs. Purdue University at Lafayette 62-55Chicago vs. Chicago Athletic Association 42-84Chicago vs. University of Illinois at Champaign 58J-67JChicago vs. University of Wisconsin 62-64Olympic Trials at Marshall Field Eighth Annual Intercollegiate Conference Meet Chicago wonwith 24 pointsSeventh Annual Interscholastic Meet. Lake Forest Academywon with 25 points206a team of a few stars Chicago was able in the Spring athletics to maintain its championship position in track and thus successfully acquire athletichonors in every quarter of the college year. After the Western championship infootball in the fall of 1907 and the national championship in basketball in thewinter of '07-08, it became essential for the sake of consistency to win a tracktitle. To that end the "Old Man" set out. The road was not strewn with roses.Material was scarce and the competitors many and strong. Yet when the finalstruggle came in the Conference, June sixth, Maroon was the victor and anotherlink was added to the chain of victories reaching over two years.Early in the spring the work began under the personal direction of Mr. Stagg.After but a brief try out the men were sent into the Purdue meet on May second.The Boilermakers suffered defeat by a margin of but seven points. As a resultof the unsatisfactory showing against what was considered one of the weakestteams of the Conference, coupled with the report that John Schommer had receiveda torn muscle, despondency entered the hearts of many, A week later the Varsitvsuffered another setback in the Cherry Circle meet. Another week and the Illinibested Maroon by nine points in the third dual meet. Indications pointed toan overwhelming defeat in the Conference and gloomy forebodings prevailed onthe Midway. Then Wisconsin added its further share to the gloom of the Marooncamp by administering the fourth straight defeat. Thus with a season that hadknown but one victory, prospects partook greatly of an indigo hue. It was littlesupposed that after a schedule of successive defeats Chicago would be able tocompete against any of its opponents. Moreover the entry of the strong Stanford team resulted in further despair and the problem became one of choosing awinner from amongst Illinois, Wisconsin, and the uncertain coast team.In the midst of all this doubt came the Conference. It was one of the greatestheld on Marshall Field. Not since the days when Michigan came to battle herewas that event of the track season regarded with so much interest. The coming of the Pacific coast team also lent an all-western aspect which had previouslynot characterized the affair. Mr. Stagg made no predictions and held out nohope. Yet it was hard to conceive of a Maroon defeat after such a glorious year.208was, nevertheless, equally difficult to expect a victory. There were those, however, who, more enterprising in their forecasts and more conversant with the"dope," prophecied a margin of two points for Chicago over Stanford and withthat margin a Conference title. For once the "dope artist" was correct. Theteam, however, saw the bet and raised it two. With four points Chicago wonthe meet over Stanford and Wisconsin, who both tied with an even twenty forsecond .The victory was due to the work of Captain Merriam, Schommer, Jacobs,and Garrett. Both Merriam and Schommer closed their track careers in a climactic display and gathered in sixteen of Chicago's total twenty-four points.Their work alone was a sufficient redemption for all the losses of the dual meets.Jacobs was the sensation of the day and won his event from Bellah of Stanfordby a good six inches, clearing the bar at 12 feet 4J inches. Garrett, the fourpoint winner, succeeded in taking second in the broad jump and contributed hisshare to the total. Too much cannot be said in praise of these four men whomade the points and of the rest of the team who, though not so successful in theirevents, fought just as fiercely for Maroon. The victory was not a matter of sweepstakes, but a result of the "Old Man's" close calculations. Every man knewwhat he had to win and then surprised the doubting by doing it.Further recognition of the work of the several stars came when the Olympianjudges placed Merriam and Jacobs on the American team for the London games.Despite all difficulties Amos Alonzo Stagg, with a wizard's skill, sent a team ofcaliber into the field. That skill won the Conference meet and called for theefforts of but four athletes to see its accomplishment.209' 00o CD CDLO 00 CD rH|CO H[C<IN 00 N<N T-H rH H|NLO LOrH rH T— 1 c Oi I> LO rHhco CO MlHrH t-\61 jaqraa^dsg"11 *V *V renuao CO 00 LO •UOpUOT; %V 8801130 oidui^lO H|CO9 aurifA^'Bp'JJ 90U9I9JUO0 Ml"* Ml"* • CCl-* «N9 aunp90U9J.9JUO0 CD O ■ CO LO6S ^Ws^noA'Jx oidraA^o H|MH LQ CO • LO • -2.Z ^HUISUOOSI^. 00 (M Tfi tjh o ^ CO ^ CO rH H rH CO -siouini O O ^ CD tO - t— I t — i h O CO CO CO COi— 1 ^ -6 ^Wuoi^bioossv oi^aimv oS-eoitio O ^ CO • LO i-l CO i-l rH • • HZ ^W Oi CD TJH I> CO i-i 00 lo i— i COMl"* • • ... c;Msdiqsuoidureqo loopui *£i *v 'V mm GO CO H CO: : ^ Ml-*i—isjouinj 00 LO LO CD "M^H LO rH CO CO rH CO rHQl iCi'Bnjqaj:(d'BOipU'BH) ;U8UII§8H 1SIIJ LO •uSredureqo ^ siouini CD CD lo lo rH CO ^ ^ COI A^i'eniqa^uoi^'Bioossy oi^mrv oS'eoiqo LO CD CO CO H-*rH CO H"*: ^ rH H^U9UIlS8,a ^SITJ CO LO lo CO rtTrH mmX A\renirersdp^suoidui'BiiO *y *o "H "A OOr.acct—p- : ^>• 'e; c• f-. a•+-• s-* a: c' b: p• T':!h• <it "5;i?0H2,1 §j p. H h-= p: 3JOii5 c 7C?-a■+-f-cc&"S; tfli> c■i 01 *~^ Ui c -53tfJOHI tShi £5 » i c2 & 5 r^> p ! ani c 3i t . c. ^>. a• t: c• &; #c! *?• c; ^il}. n■< p 3H; c 3115 U nj fx 3JO &2 I* r-i Of4* < 2 C1 > H PH C 3210MeetMarshall Field, June 6, 1908Track EventsEVENT FIRST100 Yards Dash May (111.)220 Yards Dash. Huff (G)440 Yards Dash Merriam (C)880 Yards Run Miller (S)1 Mile Run Blanknagle (W)2 Mile Run Carr (Mich. Agr.)120 Yards Hurdles. .... .Natwick (W)220 Yards Hurdles Merriam (C) SECONDHuff (G)May (111.)Lindberg (111.) THIRDJobse (B)Nelson (Colo. Agr.)Miller (S)Oviatt (Mich. Agr.) Davis (A)Kinkead (P) Eash (Ind.)Waggoner (A) Maundrell (S)Fifield (P) Horton (S)Gardiner (111.) Fifield (P) TIME:09:4-5:22:l-5:50:2-51:58:2-54:28:1-59:56:1-5: 15:4-5:25:2-5Field EventsShot Put OsthofT (W).42 ft. 1 in.Hammer Throw Crawford (S)138 ft. -4 J in.High Jump Schommer (C)Martin (S)Slaught (G)Broad Jump. . - Johnson (Ind.)22 ft. 2| in.Discus Messmer (W)129 ft. 2| in.Pole Vault Jacobs (C)12 ft. 4£ in.One Mile Relay Illinois Schommer (C)41 ft. 3 in.Lambert (A)136 ft. 1J in.Garrett (C)21 ft. 11} in.Brundage (111.)127 ft. If in.Bellah (S)11 ft. 10 in.Chicago Horton (S)41 ft. 1 in.Beyer (L)135 ft. 1J in.Brennan (Mar.)21 ft. 8§ in.Steffens (P)119 ft. 6 in.Jones (111.)11 ft. 6 in.Purdue 5 ft. 10 in.3:26Score of PointsChicago. . 24Stanford 20Wisconsin .20Illinois 18Grinnell 11Purdue 8Michigan Agricultural 8Ames 7Indiana 6Beloit 1Lawrence 1Marquette 1Colorado Agricultural 1211vs. PurdueAt Lafayette, May 2, 1908Track EventsEVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME100 Yards Dash Quigley (C) Gardiner (P) Merriam (C) 0:10:1-5220 Yards Dash Heekin (P) Stockbridge (P) Garrett (C) 0:23440 Yards Run Merriam (C) Lingle (C) Heekin (P) 0:51:2-5880 Yards Run Kinkead (P) White (P) Shuart (C) 2:051 Mile Run Kinkead (P) White (P) Caldwell (C) 4:44120 Yards Hurdles Steffen (C) Fifield (P) Garrett (C) 0:16220 Yards Hurdles. Fifield (P) Merriam (C) Steffen (C) 0:25:3-5Field EventsEVENT FIRST SECOND THIRDShot Put. Maddigan (C) Hubble (C) Funk (P)40 ft. 37 ft. 10 in. 35 ft. 9 in.Hammer Throw Worthwine (C) Fullen wider (P) Hubble (C)118 ft. 6| in. 107 ft. 6§ in. 103 ft. 3 in.Hiqh Jump Maddigan (C) Holderman (P)Hubble (C) 5 ft. 2 in. 4 ft. 10 in.Broad Jump Garrett (C) Lewis (P) Cooprider (P)21 ft. 5| in. 20 ft. 4 in. 19 ft. 6 in.Discus Maddigan (C) Steffens (P) McFarland (P)117 ft. 2 in. Ill ft. 7 in. 106 ft. 5i in.Pole Vault Knapp (P) Henneberry (C) Deiner (P)10 ft. 4 in. 10 ft. 9 ft. 6 in.Score of PointsChicago 62Purdue 55Chicago vs. IllinoisAt Champaign, May 15, 1908Track EventsEVENT FIRST SECOND100 -Yards Dash May (I) Quigley (C)220 Yards Dash May (I) Quigley (C)440 Yards Run Merriam (C) Lindberg (I)880 Yards Run Hanley (I) Shuart (C)1 Mile Run Hinman (I) Johlin (C)2 Mile Run Foreman (I) McFarland (C)120 Yards Hurdles Brown (I) Steffen (C)220 Yards Hurdles Brown (I) Gardner (I)Field EventsEVENT FIRST SECONDShot Put Schommer (C) Maddigan (C)Hammer Throw Worthwine (C) Railsback (I)High Jump Schommer (C) Wood (I)Broad Jump Garrett (C) Jenkins (I)Discus Brundage (I) Maddigan (C)Pole Vault Jones (I) , Henneberry (C)Score of PointsIllinois Chicago 212 THIRD TIMEPettigrew (I) 0:10Pettigrew (I) 0:22:1-5Lingle (C) 0:50:2-5Whipp (C) 2:02Fossland (I) 4:40Caldwell (C) 10:11:1-5Jenkins (I) 0:16Steffen (C) 0:25:1-5THIRD DISTANCEHubble (C) 40 ft. 2J in.Brundage (I) 126 ft. J in.Hubble (C)Washburn (I) 5 ft. 8 in.Morgan (C) 21 ft. 3i in.Ritchie (I) 118 ft. 8 in.Ritchie (I) 10 ft.l 6 in.67imvs. WisconsinMay 23, 1908Track EventsEVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME100 Yards Dash Grobe (W) Sprague (W) Merriam (C) 0:10:2-5220 Yards Dash Grobe (W) Merriam (C) Sprague (W) 0:22:3-5440 Yards Run Garrett (C) Lingle (C) Juergens (W) 0:53:4-5880 Yards Run. Blankenagle (W) Tillotson (W) Shuart (C) 2:02:2-51 Mile Run Blankenagle (W) Johlin (C) Dolin (C) 4:45:2-52 Mile Run Drew (W) Smith (W) McFarland (C) 10:18:2-5120 Yards Hurdles Natwick (W) Merriam (C) Steffen (C) 0:16:1-5220 Yards Hurdles Merriam (C) Steffen (C) Natwick (W) • 0:25:4-5Field EventsEVENT FIRST SECOND THIRDShot Put Osthoff (W) Schommer (C) Maddigan (C)42 ft. 8} in. 41 ft. 4 in. 40 ft. 8 in.Hammer Throw Messmer (W) Worthwine (C) Conway (W)126 ft. 10 in. 117 ft. 4 in. 103 ft. 3} in.High Jump Hubble (C) Smith (W)Schommer (C) 5 ft. 8 in. 5 ft. 6 in.Broad Jump Garrett (C) Coorson (W) Osthoff (W)22 ft. f in. 21 ft. 6| in. 21 ft. 2| in.Discus Messmer (W) Maddigan (C) Schommer (C)129 ft. 9 in. 128 ft. 3 in. Ill ft. 8 in.Pole Vault Jacobs (C) Gottschall (W)Hennebery (C) 10 ft. 4 in. 10 ft.Score of PointsWisconsin 64Chicago 62The Olympic Try outsThe Olympic Tryouts for the West were held on Marshall Field, May 29, 1908. In thismeet the following University athletes won places:400 Meter Dash. .1500 Meter Run..Pole Vault First Places. . . N. A. Merriam. . . J. D. Lightbody. . .C. S. Jacobs Time, 49 3-5 seconds.Time, 4 minutes 11 3-5 seconds.Height, 11 ft. 8 in.Second Places800 Meter Run. J. D. Lightbody1500 Meter Run W. P. Comstock110 Meter High Hurdles. W. P. SteffenThird Places800 Meter Run W. P. Comstock5 Mile Run D. S. Stophlet110 Meter High Hurdles. W. L. CrawleyStanding High Jump J. J. SchommerRunning High Jump J. J. Schommer, C. M. Bacon, F. V. DegenhardtThe following University of Chicago athletes were selected by the American Committee forthe team which was to represent the United States at the Olympic Games at London. July 13to 25, 1908:400 Meter Run. N. A. Merriam800 and 1500 Meter Runs J. D. LightbodyPole Vault C. S. JacobsJ. J. Schommer was also selected on the supplementary list but was unable to make thetrip. C. S. Jacobs tied for third place at London, height 11 "ft. 9. in. N. A. Merriam and J. D.Lightbody won honors in heats but did not reach the finals.213Relay TrialsApril 18, 1908Home meet and High and Preparatory School Relay Trials to select the teams to representthe West at University of Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia, April 25, 1908.The following men were selected to represent the University of Chicago, at the meet:One Mile Relay Race: N. A. Merriam, R. L. Quigley, N. Barker, S. E. Lingle. For thespecial events: 120 Yards High Hurdles, W. P. Steffen; Shot Put and Discus, R. J. Maddigan.The High School Relay Trials were won by Oak Park with Rogers, Gannon, Barron andMartin for its Team. Time, 3 minutes 36 4-5 seconds.University of Pennsylvania Relay RacesApril 25, 1908One Mile Championship Relay Race: Won by Pennsylvania, Chicago second. Time 3minutes 23 4-5 seconds.One Mile High School Championship Relay Race (the University provided $100.00 towardthe expense of sending the Oak Park team): Won by Brooklyn Manual Training High, OakPark High, second. Time, 3 minutes 33 4-5 seconds.The Relay Team, 1909Indications for a good showing at the eastern games were decidedly improved by the winningof the relay race at Madison over the other conference teams. The victory came as a completesurprise. The general impression had been current that Illinois was going to win and the "dope"was greatly upset when Chicago came in first and the favorites third. From the start Chicagotook the lead and held it. The team running was composed of Lingle, Timblin, Shuart and Comstock. T the third year Chicago wins the relay race and for the third time sets a newrecord.Temp's Prophecy — "Grandpa, tell us the story of your watch."214& 5 b & §3 tc* 52 g5*co 153 S^1c+- c+- err- <rt- c+ tO h-ito toO ' o o£toCnsr ^ £ S i-1 O °° Q° ^ ^| o g o o o ofe ^ ^ fe; y fe! ^sr I- ^ a 2, 3 3L£. ^ ^ ,_lCn O tO Cn OxO Cn Cn O <I to to i__ito to oo o o^ ^ ^a © a-s -i -"■?s^ S^ aCo CO COb b b» a a4^iCnP P P P P Pp EB ^ %5 ct> cr >™ H ?H {?j &d S5 .^ *j ^ pP «H ^H Ch Ch Jg; ^ ^ Q hxj prH Q ^ Q QH ^>^^ QQ Q >OOUOP-PP- CD O > p w r M .^ ?*X- J±- ^ opI S CD CD CD K C E Ecfq" crq' crq' crq'£ £ ^ tr<r+- r+- c+- e+cr cr cr cro o o of^ P- P- fL^ <<! v- ^ >■ >> ffi -r ^ w -L 'kcrq 3 SCDP^ Q Oo o0 p Qo QCD 3 > oo CoPr-r- CO > P 0o> -1 O Q 05^ P d i-j *-trD 05 05P > 0 0o pi O oCD •CD 05OO- O • O, i- O l- S ^ ffl o. 51.^ p CDCD ^' CD Q?o■ B O r-p ^oSo ■IP!CD <rUO O g B 3 g B 9B' 8 s-pg,o £■ B. o ^PS §Qo^ 51S sitp O0 g^Sfo £=ocr =t S S ^^3 P OH i-S P°0 SO -'P 02 ffl P ^hrj hrj hrj ^dP pr ^ cr o cr oP, _i. p p p p-r) hrj- CD 1 COCD CD CP CD TT p CD ^pi P^ £ £L pi! ^ "^ 3^ 9£ W f5"P-^ P^ ^ fo P p 50 {0 p pCC ro 02 CO 02. cr ^ cr cr crp g^ p^ p, ^1 — hCJ' t= cp cptrrj CT H3J hrj hrj-. g. _. _. _. & 3- s.^ ^j ^ p 12^L ^L 2- ^ ^ 0p. p^ p^ pi pi pi^ , P P P CD^ p p p ^PJ CD CD CD 5"^ o g oo p L^^^l^gggp ^d p ^. 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W5 rH rHCD 00 O OOO O r-A Oo o o o. ■+= -4^> •+=^ ? ^ csS 53^ tCJ fcCJ KjCO 00 CC CO^3 ^3 ^3 ^ 2^ C35^ 5- 5-e e e>H N rHo o to tO C3C3to CD t^ t^ ^- ^ OhTrack, 1909With the "Football Championship" scarcely laid quietly away, Mr. Staggcommenced work on his track campaign. Illinois, who by virtue of a long listof victories in indoor dual meets, was claiming the title to the Indoor Track Championship, had to be defeated.The task, at first, seemed impossible. With only a handful of availablemen in college and with many of those unable to survive the scrutiny of the deansthe outlook was rather hopeless. By a careful study, however, of the weak pointsin the Illinois team, coupled with exceptional strength of our own squad in a fewevents, Mr. Stagg and Captain Lingle were able to go into the meet withTllinois,in the Bartlett Gymnasium on February fifth, with a bare chance of winning.Extraordinary work on the part of the men was sufficient to win the struggle bya margin of 44-42. The success of the middle and long distance men causedmost comment. Comstock won both the mile and the half-mile; Timblin tooksecond in both the quarter and the half-mile events; and Stophlet won the two-mile and took second in the mile. This unprecedented clean-sweep in trackevents was sufficient to carry off the honors.The second victory of the season came on February twenty-fourth, when theVarsity defeated the Chicago Athletic Association in a dual meet in Bartlett. Itwas in this meet that the sensational vaulting of Jacobs set a new world's indoorrecord. He cleared the bar at twelve three, just an inch and a half less than hisoutdoor mark in the Conference.Notwithstanding the effort on the part of Coach Stagg, and all the fight onthe part of the team, it seemed as though we were doomed to do no better thanbreak even in the Indoor Season. Illinois, with her large squad, was too muchfor our exceptionally small team, and on the return meet at Champaign, Marchfifth, defeated us by a score of 50-36. Following close on the Illinois defeat theVarsity again lost to the Chicago Athletic Association in the A. A. U. Meet inBartlett on March twentieth.The team, however, with even these two defeats, is by no means broken.The Spring vacation saw the men training out-of-doors for the Pennsylvania RelayRaces. Too often has the team seen defeat at opportune occasions and quietlybided its time for greater occasions. The men will go into the outdoor eventswith renewed courage, and June fifth will see them in the Conference battling foranother " Championship of the West."217vs. IllinoisAt Bartlett Gymnasium, February 5, 1909Track EventsEvent First Second Third Time50 Yards Dash May (I) Pettigrew (I) Straube (C) 05 4-5440 Yards Run Lingle (C) Timblin (C) Lindberg (I) 56880 Yards Run Comstock (C) Timblin (C) Hanley (I) 2 05 1-5One Mile Run Comstock (C) Stophlet (C) Herrick (I) 4 47 2-5Two Mile Run Stophlet (C) Redhead (I) Freeland (I) 10 26 4-550 Yards Hurdles McCord (I) Barlow (I) Pegues (C) 07Field EventsShot Put [Schommer (C)(Burns (I) McCord (I) 38 ft. 6| in.High Jump Washburn (I) Schommer (C) Hubble (C) 5 ft. 11 in.Pole Vault Jacobs (C) [Jones (I)(Rennacher (I) 11 ft. 2 in.Relay Race Illinois Chicago 3:23 2-5Score of Points: Chicago, 44; Illinois, 42Illinois-Chicago Dual Track MeetAt Champaign, March 5, 1909Event First35 Yard Dash May (I)40 Yard High Hurdles McCord (I)One Mile Run Herrick (I)440 Yard Run Lindberg (I)Shot PutHalf Mile Run SecondPettigrew (I)Pegues (C)Comstock (C)Hanley (I)Kelley (C) 40 ft. Schommer (C) 39 ft.Rohrer (I) Timblin (C) ThirdLinberg (I)Sunderland (C)Stophlet (C)Lingle (C)Hubble (C) 38ft. Iin.Comstock (C) 2:04 2-5Time:04 2-5064053Running High Jump Schommer, Washburn, tied; 5 ft. 8 in. Hubble 5ft. 6 in.Two Mile Run Redhead (I) Stophlet (C) Freeland (I)Time, 10:13Pole Vault Jacobs (C) 12 ft. 3 in. Jones (I) Rogers (C)Relay Race — Illinois First; Chicago SecondIllinois First — Lindberg, Pettigrew, Richards, HanleyChicago Second — Earle, Timblin, Shuart, LingleScore: Illinois, 50; Chicago, 36218of ChicagoSeventh Annual Interscholastic Track and Field GamesHeld at Marshall Field, June 13, 1908100 Yards Run— 0:10:2-5, Davenport, Oklahoma University Preparatory School,won; Stephenson, Morgan Park Academy, second; Wilson, Mechanics ville, Iowa, third; Randolph, OakPark, fourth.220 Yards Run — 0:22:2-5, Davenport, O. U. P. S., won; Smith, Racine College Grammar School,second; McGregor, Wendell Phillips, third; Wyatt, Wentworth M. A., Lexington. Mo.,fourth.440 Yards Run (first race) — 0:51:1-5, Davenport, 0. U. P. S., won; Percival, Lake Forest Academy, second; Zeippenfeld, McKinley H. S., St. Louis, third; Rosen weig, Englewood, fourth.440 Yards Run (second race) — 0:52:1-5, Martin, Oak Park, won; Weyman, Wendell Phillips,% second; Smith, Detroit Central, third; Lincoln, St. Louis Central, fourth.880 Yards Run— 1:59:2-5, Percival, Lake Forest, won; Smith, Detroit Central, second; De Bron-kart, Lake Forest, third; Barron, Oak Park, fourth.One Mile Run — 4:39, Cowley, Muskegon, won; Marks, Beloit, second; Redfern, Council Bluffsthird; Hause, Newman, fourth.Two Mile Run — 10:29:1-5, Marks, Beloit, won; Mann, Muskegon, second; Redfern, CouncilBluffs, third; Davis, Averyville H. S., PeOria, fourth.Quarter Mile Relay Race — 0:47:2-5, Wendell Phillips (Kuhn, Wayman, Gebert), won; DetroitCentral High, second; Racine Grammar, third; Oak Park, fourth.120 Yards Hurdles — 0:16:1-5, Hammett, Des Moines West High, won; Hill, Rantoul, second;Peterson, Morgan Park Academy, third; Lincoln, St. Louis Central High, fourth.220 Yards Hurdles — 0:26:1-5, Garrells, Detroit Central, won; Duff, Normal, second; Davis, St.Louis Central, third; Deming, Oak Park, fourth.Putting 12-lb. Shot — 46 ft. 4 in., Alderman, Lake Forest, won; Cooke, Columbus North High,second; Gifnn, Joliet, third; Seiler, Woodstock, fourth.Throwing the Hammer — 158 ft., Alderman, Lake Forest, won; Young, Crown Point, second;Hales, Oak Park, third; Overstreet, Oak Park, fourth.Running High Jump — 5 ft. 7 in., Adams, Appleton, Wis., and Meyer, South Division, Milwaukee,tied for first; Nicholson, McKinley High; Buck, University High; Stalker, Detroit Central;Hill, Rantoul, and Conway, Peoria, tied for third.Running Broad Jump — 21 ft. 8| in., Lewis, Pittsfield and Meyer, Milwaukee, tied for first; Gregg,Rantoul, third; Cooke, North High, fourth.Throwing the Discus — 125 ft. 7 in., Alderman, Lake Forest, won; Gifnn, Joliet, second; Wagoner,West Des Moines High, third; Anderson, Lexington, fourth.Pole Vault — 11 ft. 7 in., Schobinger, Harvard School, won; Meyer, South Division, Milwaukee,second; McGregor, Wendell Phillips, third; Kimball, LaGrange, fourth.Points [Scored — Lake Forest Academy, 25; Oklahoma University Preparatory School, 15; OakPark, 11; South Division High School, Milwaukee, 11; Central High School, Detroit, 10 3-5.Twenty-five schools divided the remaining points.Winner of Individual Prize for the greatest number of points — M. Alderman, Lake Forest Academy, 15; I. Davenportj. University Preparatory School, Tonkarra, Oklahoma, 15.219Baseball Team, 1908Harlan Orville Page ; PitcherFred William Gaarde (Captain) CatcherJames Burrell Meigs First BaseFrederick Howard Falls .Second BaseJames Allan Ross Third BaseJosiah James Pegues Short StopMansfield Ralph Cleary Right FieldJohn Joseph Schommer Center FieldCharles Christian Staehling ^ T „ „ . , ,tt T -r, r Left F™ldHerman John Ehrhorn I JPhillip Edward Stangl . \Harry O. Latham f SubstitutesUniversity of Chicago Baseball Scores, 1908Date ScoreApril 6 Chicago vs. Armour Institute 2-9April 9 Chicago vs. Armour Institute 11-4April 11 Chicago vs. West Ends 5-4April 13 Chicago vs. De Paul University 12-8April 15 Chicago vs. Northwestern University 10-6April 18 Chicago vs. Elgins 4-3April 20 Chicago vs. University of Illinois 2-6April 23 Chicago vs. St. Ignatius College 5-10April 25 Chicago vs. University of Iowa 6-3April 28 Chicago vs. Purdue University at Lafayette 3-2May 2 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 6-3May 8 Chicago vs. Indiana University. 1-0May 12 Chicago vs. Northwestern University, at Evanston 10-5May 15 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign 1-12May 16 Chicago vs. University of Illinois, at Champaign 1-3May 21 Chicago vs. University of Minnesota. 0-2May 23 Chicago vs. Purdue University 1-4May 27 Chicago vs. University of Illinois 7-6June 3 Chicago vs. University of Wisconsin 7-3Games won: Chicago, 12; opponents, 7222baseball season of 1908 stands out in sharp contrast to the successfulseasons in the other athletics. Chicago again deserved a better team, but as isusual with her baseball team failed of obtaining it. In consideration of the scarcityof material and the absence of veterans in the game, pride can be taken in hershowing, which, although not of a championship class, indicates that even in baseball Maroon is never a tailender.A survey of the schedule shows the team to have won nine games and lostfive. One cannot help but notice and wonder at the winning and losing streaks ofthe team. Between April twenty-fifth and May fifteenth five successive victoriesover Iowa, Purdue, Wisconsin, Indiana and Northwestern sent championshiphopes booming. This temporarily bright outlook suffered a sudden change whenIllinois administered two defeats in succession and by May twenty-third we hadlost our fourth straight game. The "dope" was all upset and everyone beganto believe that after all there must be something in the Illinois hoodoo. Thatidea, however, was completely exploded when in the last game of the season theVarsity, headed by 'Tat" Page, broke the spell and won the first game in yearsfrom Illinois. The team had struck its gait at last. In an uphill fight the Varsityovercame a lead of six runs and in a batting carnival knocked Ovitz, the much-heralded pitcher of the Illini, out of the box in a fashion that turned the Midwayitewild with joy. Such had not been seen on Marshall Field for a long time. Italmost seemed as though the championship epidemic had spread to the ranks ofthe ball team. Then in the closing game of the season, when a defeat was givenWisconsin, enthusiasm was unbounded.Many of the games that were lost made evident the need of pinch hitters.The men did not have the ability to hit the ball at the right time and, althoughchalking up more hits than their opponents in many a game, they failed to net asmany points. Costly errors at critical moments combined with this inability todo pinch hitting and resulted in a further undoing of the team. In the Illinoisgames especially was this latter weakness evident. These faults were due in theearly part of the season to green material. The close of the season with a defeatfor the Illini gave evidence of an improvement in both respects and showed arecovery from the slump which the team took after their winning streak at theopening of the schedule.The year in baseball was undoubtedly more satisfactory than the previousone, if doing nothing more than to prove to the team that Maroon can turn outa team able to defeat the best of any in the conference. The close of the seasonmade the possibilities of the addition of baseball to our customary list of championships apparent. That is worth more than several victories.224and Fielding Averages, 1908Batting Averages for Conference College GamesNames Position Games Played At BatSchommer Center Field 13 54Page Pitcher 13 34Falls. Second Base 13 47Gaarde Catcher 13 40Staehling Left Field 7 21Cleary Right Field 13 49Meigs First Base 13 50Ross Third Base 11 39Pegues Short Stop 12 42Ehrhorn Left Field 9 26Stangl. Substitute 2 8Fielding AveragesNames Position Put Outs AssistsMeigs First Base 113 5Gaarde. Catcher 97 18Falls Second Base 33 27Page Pitcher 11 38Ehrhorn Left Field 12 0Schommer Center Field 17 0Pegues Short Stop 15 16Ross. .... Third Base 14 15Cleary . Right Field 17 5Staehling . . Left Field 6 0Stangl Substitute 13 1 Hits Average23 .4257 .25912 .2558 .2003 .1437 .1427 .1405 .1254 .0952 .0771 .125Errors Average4 .9675 .9584 .9375 .9072 .8573 ..8248 .7958 .7837 .7584 .6002 .825225-'- W&N* **_,._& ■'rrf 9*^J*TeamWilliam Georgen Left ForwardJoy Clark Right ForwardJohn Schommer CenterH. Orville Page Left GuardArthur C. Hoffman. Right GuardEdwin P. Hubble Guard and ForwardA. C. Kelley ForwardWinston P. Henry ForwardF. G. Fulkerson GuardThe GamesJanuary 15 Chicago vs. Indiana at Chicago . Score 18-12January 23 Chicago vs. Purdue at Chicago Score 31-11January 28 Chicago vs. Iowa at Chicago Score 29-10January 30 Chicago vs. Northwestern at Evanston Score 28-4February 6 Chicago vs. Wisconsin at Madison Score 18-15February 12 Chicago vs. Minnesota at Chicago Score 27-2February 13 Chicago vs. Illinois at Champaign Score 17-15February 19 Chicago vs. Indiana at Bloomington Score 17-10February 20 Chicago vs. Purdue at LaFayette. Score 32-13February 26 Chicago vs. Illinois at Chicago Score 23-11March 6 Chicago vs. Wisconsin at Chicago Score 18-4March 13 Chicago vs. Minnesota at Minneapolis Score 20-15NameSchommerGeorgenClarkPageHoffmanHubbleKelleyHenryFulkersonTotal Field OpponentsGames Total Points GoalsHiHi6i84-124|2-1 Free Throws1045052182026820 37251791013410 Goals2738106400 Made30019000000 Failed39014000000 Fouls MadeFouls by Opponent24281318 2716151318561012 281 116 40 49 67 83 111Total points by Chicago, 281Total points by Opponents, 122228After a season as brilliant in its achievement as the most loyal could havehoped for, Maroon proudly claims a basketball championship for the secondconsecutive time. With a season that did not know a single defeat Chicago carriedoff the Western Title. The members of the team that last year won not onlythe Western championship, but the National as well, returned with but one exception to obtain further laurels. Unstinted praise must be given to the team, andespecially to "Long John" Schommer, "Art" Hoffman, and Captain Georgen,who after three years of play covered themselves with glory in their last season.The beginning of the season was somewhat disappointing and in the Indianagame the showing of the team provoked doubt in the minds of many. At thatthe Hoosiers suffered defeat. In the second game, that with Purdue, the Varsitybegan to show its old-time form and carried off the contest by a margin of twentypoints. Another link was added to the chain of victories when Iowa was easilydefeated. Following the Hawkeyes Northwestern was next to go through themill and Purple emerged with results as dire as had any previous contestants.Wisconsin, however, proved formidable and was only defeated after a contestthat was one bitter struggle to the last. Minnesota proved unable to stop thehurry-up game of the Midway five and went down in overwhelming defeat. Varietyagain appeared when the Illini permitted a margin of only two points. Therewas, however, a growing feeling of confidence in the hearts of all that Chicagowas destined to make history repeat itself, and when Purdue experienced its secondreverse the hold on the championship was so thoroughly clinched that now thestruggle became one for an unbroken record. How well that object was attainedis fresh in mind. Illinois, Wisconsin and Minnesota were all decisively beatenin their return contests and the season finished in a blaze of glory.a team of stars and a second championship year, basketball is nowunquestionably regarded as one of the major sports. No longer is the secondaryemblem awarded, but now the victors receive the regular Varsity "C." A championship acquired in a struggle as spectacular as that of this year merits the bestthat can be given. That championship, too, is but one of the many which a seasonof sweepstakes has brought Chicago. It marks the culmination of a year remarkable, not in being alone in its glory, but in being one of a succession of years.Those years, too, have been distinguished by a winning of supreme honors innearly all lines of athletics. Consistency has been the keynote in the victoriouswork of our athletes.231Tennis Team, 1908James Allan Ross, CaptainRobert .1. Hart Lester A. SternHeber P. HostetterThe winning of the Western Intercollegiate Championship in both singlesand doubles enables the tennis team of 1908 to do its share in assisting the University of Chicago to reap its rich harvest of Championships in the last year.The beginning of the tennis season, however, was very dismal and gloomy;during April and May the courts were repeatedly put out of condition by showerswhich seemed to appear just as the courts showed signs of drying up sufficientlyto allow practice. Because of this wet season dual meets with Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois and other Western universities were made impossible, and owingto the resulting lack of practice the team suffered defeat at the hands of Cornellwhen it met the Eastern team at Detroit, Michigan. Of the four men who tookthis trip the work of Capt. Ross was the most creditable, the other members ofthe team being off form. At the end of the season, however, in a spurt as brilliantas could be desired, the team showed a complete reversal of form and carried offthe honors in the Western Intercollegiate, where Ross won the singles and Rossand Hart the doubles.232Tournaments and ScoresMay 22 Chicago vs. Cornell at Detroit.Singles 1-3 Doubles 0-2June 10-13 Western Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament.Singles Ross (Chicago ) Doubles Ross and Hart (Chicago)June 11-13 University of Chicago Interscholastic Tennis Tournament.Singles Shields (Calumet High) Doubles Bragg and Foster (Evanston Academy)Tennis TournamentChicago vs. Cornell at Detroit, May 22, 1908SinglesRoss (C) defeated White (Cor) 9-7, 6-0Chase (Cor) defeated Hart (C) 6-4, 6-3Greer (Cor) defeated Stern (C) 6-2, 6-1Ferriss (Cor) defeated Hostetter (C) 7-5, 6-1DoublesGreer and Chase (Cor) defeated Ross and Hart (C) 3-6, 6-4, 8-6White and Ferriss (Cor) defeated Stern and Hostetter (C) 6-4, 6-2ScoreSingles Cornell 3 Chicago 1Doubles Cornell 2 Chicago 0The University of Chicago Interscholastic Tennis Tournament,June 11-13, 1908SinglesWon by Shields of Calumet High School by defeating Byford of UniversityHigh School, 6-3, 6-1, 3-6, 4-6, 6-1.DoublesWon by K. Bragg and Foster of Evanston Academy by defeating L. Braggand Hobart of the same school, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4.233oooiHC« rOti tHu Op0 0>h G3H^COd COd ■ 3QJ 0h u<u 0bo+j as<S o• *H&D 2a> u4H0 • 0CJ >»d0)goCD aG0 eg1-5flO■a."J3COflo •c$o£>flflooc/2 oflo ffi*3hS r-3o3 -MA cja ^cocj tfflfl fl£ CO-GOcoOtf GOIoa icoP3Oo icoi>I § co■fl obeCfl^5^ rH g rjf *C_ G^i Co ■ I 1 <~ > 1COa 3SS(C) 6-2,6- 'usselm 6-4,6-3th(I) 3-6,7-uir(M 6-2,6-co"3d Ob/jo3CJ rt " S rt Sfl O a3^ .fl O/— N fl — -i COP„ O hH Vc3 w c3 fl •fl .2 &fi 0>fl O cc | flt>" ^LZj fl M .l-H^ ^ a> ^co Ph a & a r,.o oj ,tf M S Ph tf W..S O CO" „fl -c$ O*oI 1CO1OS30Q Hart(C)2,4-6,5-Porter 4,6-3sand -1,6-irand -3,6-§ co a coa afl -O fl✓— n *Ho fl CO O'oSj^D fl CO8*3 flCO^H CO'"O 0) O% floj Co" hH 'r-i3 oW a Ph 73fl flc$cd cj eg CJw £ 1h ^II234Country RacingThough failing in her ambition to wrest the championship title from Nebraska,Chicago had the consolation of seeing "Phil" Comstock, last year's star captainof the Freshman track team, take first place in the Cross Country run held November fourteenth. The Nebraska team again captured the event owing to her well-balanced team work, which gave her the lowest score of forty-one points. Purduewith a score of fifty-one, Wisconsin with fifty-nine, Chicago with sixty-nine, andDrake with one-hundred and five finished in the order named. The team representing the University was composed of Fred Caldwell, captain, W. P. Comstock,George Simpson, Albert S. Long and William Dolan.Kinkead of Purdue, who finished second, and Hover of Wisconsin were Com-stock's chief rivals. The Purdue man was especially strong, being beaten outonly by a splendid sprint on the part of the winner.The Cross-Country Club for 1908 included the following: Comstock, Timblin, Stophlet, Caldwell, Simpson, Dolan, A. S. Long, Visher, O'Neill, E. 1). Smith,Seagers, E. R. Long, Carpenter and Gilbert.235The season of aquatics resulted in another of the abundant championshipsof the year. Although not as decisive in its victory as some of the other teams,the swimming squad managed to annex the swimming title. The polo honorswere lost, however, to Illinois. The season showed a noticeable lack of materialand Coach Knudson was thereby greatly handicapped. Few meets were held,owing to the failure of Wisconsin to put a team into the field. The meets withIllinois resulted in one victory and one tie in swimming for Chicago, and in onevictory and one tie for Illinois in polo. The work of Carey and Lidster was especially good and resulted in many points for Maroon.236vs. PennsylvaniaAt Bartlett Gymnasium, April 23, 190840 Yards Swim Sylvester (P) Cary '(C)100 Yards Swim Shryock (P) Dalrymple (P)100 Yards Breast Stroke Dalrymple (P) Rohde (C)60 Yards Swim Dalrymple (P) Sylvester (P)Plunge for Distance Hopkinson (P) Lindsay (C)60 ft. in 30 3-5 Sec. 50 ft.Team Race, Pennsylvania — Sylvester, Hopkinson, Shryock, Dalrymple, 1:32 2-5Water PoloChicago, 8 Pennsylvania, 0Center. Rohde GrahamRight Forward . Badenoch Feu st manLeft Forward Princell SternBrooksFergusonRight Guard Kahn MorganLeft Guard Goes MillsGoal Anderson RothschildCarey :221528 1-536 4-540 Yards Swim60 Yards Swim100 Yards SwimPlunge for DistanceRelay Race, Chicago- Chicago vs. IllinoisAt Bartlett Gymnasium, February 19, 1909Lidster (C) Cary (C)Lidster (C) Cary (C)Flanders (I) Bergerson (C) ,Flanders (I) Bickel (C)-Cary, Bickel, Benitez, Lidster, 1:35 2-5 :21 3-5:37 2-5Parker (C) 1:12Taylor (C) 52 ft.Water PoloChicago, 3 Illinois, 3Kahn (Capt.) . Goal FlandersFerguson R. G CutterHirschl L. G HenryCary C AndersonBenitez R. F .McMillanTaylor L. F Bell-p, , >, f Gossettwalker :::. ::::::::::::::} Subs \ MccaskeyTotals. Chicago, 33; Illinois, 15 [ HubbardChicago vs. Illinois/ At Champaign, March 20, 1909100 Yards Swim Flanders (I) Bergerson (C)Plunge for Distance Flanders (I) Bickel (C)Fifty Yards Swim Cary (C) Lidster (C)Seventy-five Yards Swim Lidster (C) Flanders (I)Relay Race; Chicago — Lidster, Cary, Collings, Bickel, 2:14Water PoloChicago, 1 Illinois, 2Kahn Goal FlandersHirschl. R. G AndersonPeacock L. G CutterFerguson. R. F BellBenitez C McMillanBeverly L. F McCaskey237 1 :14 3-554 ft. 6 in.:30 2-5•52Gymnasium TeamThe gymnasium team was composed of the following men:L. D. Smith D. M. KennedyO. N. Berndt P. H. DavisF. BartlettThe meet held at Madison resulted in a defeat for Chicago.The Golf TeamGolfing as a sport was not indulged in to any extent last year and the teamdid not play any games with any of the other colleges.Interfraternity AthleticsKappa Sigma won the 1908 interfraternity baseball pennant by defeatingDelta Kappa Epsilon by a score of fourteen to three in the last game of the series.The Kappa "Sigs" developed a strong nine, suffering no defeat during the entirespring.Delta Upsilon won the interfraternity relay race in the finals held on JuniorDay, June 5, 1908, by defeating Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Tau Delta.During the winter of 1909 Sigma Nu won the interfraternity bowling contest after a hard fought series.238Fencing Club is a social organization among the men who are interestedin fencing in any of its forms. Its counterpart among the women is the Women'sFencing Club. These two societies have been formed this year primarily toadvance fencing among the college sports and at the same time to attempt to holda few social events each quarter.Three meets have been held with outside teams, two socially and one officially.The latter with the Vorwaerts Turn-Verein of Chicago, which boasts of somestate and local champions on its team. The result of this meet was a completesurprise and amounted to a victory for the foil team (13-12), and defeats for thedueling (4-5) and broadswords (5-11).The champions of this all-university bout were, in foil, David F. Davis andRoy Baldridge; in rapier, R. R. Mix; and in saber, Y. Sugita. Among the womenin a previous contest Alice Braunlich won the championship. Lester M. Wheelerwon first place among the freshmen, receiving the Junior prize of a pair of foils.WrestlingWrestling has this year become one of the officially recognized sports of theUniversity and has increased greatly in popularity. Regular university contestsare held for championship honors and this year it is the intention to give medalsto the champions of the various classes. The present heavy-weight championis James B. Meigs, who defeated W. Miller in two straight falls on June 11, 1908.239,9,Z1912 /9|Z . * -* * 'r .«1912 '9'2 1912V*^VtThe Freshman Football Team, 1908Left End j Kassulker Quarter Back .... \ Robinson, Capt.J ( Fonger ( BairdW™*! 2CTd u Left Half Back... \®eBothLeft Guard Rademacher J J y YeagerCenter Smith FuU ^^ ( SummyRight Guard Sauer ' ( AhlmanRight Tackle { *£j^ Right Half Raek..\ jj™»■*»<*- liBrThe Freshman Football Team, unlike the other yearling teams, did not meetin contest any but the varsity representatives. But in making the regulars doefficient work they amply won their numerals. With the experience gained onthe 1912 team, the varsity can hope for several valuable acquisitions next fall.242Freshman Track Team, Spring 1908W. P. Comstock, CaptainBresnahan Carleton Carpenter ClarkCrawley Menaul Reynolds RogersStophlet Straube TimblinFreshman Track Meets and Scores, 1908January 17, Triangular Meet, Freshmen vs. Lewis and Morgan Park Academy — Freshmen won 44.February 1, Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen at Champaign 31-38February 29, Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen 46-23May 2, Freshmen vs. Culver Military Academy at Culver 66-51May 15, Freshmen vs. Illinois Freshmen at Champaign 63-41May 23, Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen at Evanston 78-47Freshman Baseball Team, 1908r CohnPitchers J Preston( HrudaCatcher Steinbrecker/ McAndrews \ TaylorSecond Base CarletonFirst Base Third Base Rowe, Capt.Short Stop AlbrightLeft Field KassulkerCenter Field ChartersRight Field { 'Fajlor3 I LorenzFreshman Baseball Scores, 1908April 21 Freshmen vs. Englewood High 6-1April 22 Freshmen vs. Crane High 4-7May 2 Freshmen vs. St. Ignatius College at St. Ignatius 3-1 1May 12 Freshmen vs. Northwestern Academy 5-2May 20 Freshmen vs. Lake Forest Academy 5-0May 23 Freshmen vs. Northwestern Freshmen at Evanston 3-6June 3 Freshmen vs. Crane High 7-6244Freshmen Basketball Team, 1909Clark G. Sauer, captain and center John S. Edwards, guardArthur G. Aurand, forward John B. Boyle, guardJoseph N. Swanson, forward Matthias S. Gerend, guardGeorge M. Seeman, forward John H. Paul, guardMeyer Goldstein, forwardFreshmen Basketball Games and Scores, 1909Freshmen vs. University High School 54-24Freshmen vs. Northwestern University, 1912 21-18Freshmen vs. N. W. College of Naperville 24-27Freshmen vs. University of Illinois, 1912 21-25Freshmen vs. Culver 33-23Freshmen vs. Lake Forest 20-16Freshmen vs. Northwestern University, 1912 25-26Freshmen vs. University of Illinois, 1912 38-28Total: University of Chicago, 1912, 236; Opponents, 187245conceded by a few people connect.gymnasium that t<1Women's Athletic AssociationNew features, new projects, better finances, and increased membership havemade the activities of the Women's Athletic Association for the past year remarkably successful. The gymnasium has ever stood as the center of enjoyment,friendship and good-fellowship among the women; during the past twelve-monthfrom the Spring festivities to the present strenuous efforts to secure a new building,this ideal has steadily become more apparent and more nearly actualized.The Spring games developed a spirited rivalry between Juniors and Seniorswhich resulted in a closely contested victory for the Seniors in basketball, and anequally hard-fought Junior championship in baseball. The most startling event,however, held under the auspices of the W. A. A., was the May Pole Dance, agraceful " new tradition' ' received with decided approbation.The Autumn quarter witnessed the innovation of the clever W. A. A. Handbooks, and the now much-talked of Ridiculous Dance, a substitute for the regularFreshman Reception.The Winter quarter has, however, brought forth perhaps the most significantevent of the year, in the shape of the advisory board's decision to (levote the money,which can be obtained, to secure a new gymnasium. The first step in this direction was the unique penny race given by the four classes and the alumnae. Thiswill be followed by a fete, given by the four classes to the victorious alumnae whosucceeds in collecting the largest number of coppers. Plans have also beencompleted for the vaudeville to be given April 16, and work in this connectionwill soon be begun. All indications point to still greater achievements during thecoming year. The plea for a new gymnasium, by a united and determinedgroup of University women, has been sent out and it is certain that the futurewill fulfill what the past has so successfully started.250Jolly Junior's First BanquetThe first few moments of the banquet were sad ones for the little Junior atthe banquet of '08. She had looked forward with pleasure to Dr. Anderson'scoming, but the unexpected absence of Miss Dudley that evening for a time turnedthe joy into sadness. Then, too, just beyond her stood the basketball cup whichher team has lost. To her its polished surface radiated the song,"Never more, never more will the Juniors score."But even as she thought of the sad refrain, her heart filled with pride for her valiantteam that had not been easily defeated, and she turned to chat with the Seniorguard who sat next her. The voice of the toast-mistress, Miss Mary Courtenay,who arose to introduce President Judson, interrupted the conversation. She listenedrespectfully to the President's talk on the Women's Athletics, and eagerly to hisgenerous praise of the absent director.When the President had seated himself to the tune of "Go! Chicago," thetoast-mistress introduced the speaker of the evening, Dr. William G. Andersonof Yale, while a few enthusiasts gave the Yale yell. Whether it was the Yaleyell that worked the charm or not, we shall never know. Certainly a more fluentspeaker was never heard in Lexington gymnasium. His subject was " MentalDevelopment through Physical Education," but he did not limit himself to that,for starting with a comment in which he contrasted the Chicago girl's handshakewith the loose handshake of other girls of his acquaintance, he went on to a discussion of experimental psychology, made an urgent appeal to Chicago girls tobuild their own gymnasium, and ended with a splendid tribute to Miss Dudley.A laugh and a thrill alternated in the enthusiasm of the Jolly Little Junior forthe speaker of the evening. The subject of Dr. MacLaughlin's talk, " EnergizingOne's Self on the Side-lines," struck a responsive chord in the under-grad's heart.The humiliation of the Junior's defeat was completed when the Seniors, whohad stolen the Junior bunting before the Spring game, took advantage of thisoccasion to return it on a stretcher, and added insult to injury by presenting thedefeated Juniors with half-a-dozen red roses. When, however, both the coachand the captain of the rival team spoke of the good sportsmanship of the Juniors,the under-grad felt that after all it was not so bad to be a "loser."In her address to the " Girls of the Order of the C " Miss Ortmayer explainedthe significance of the pin and its real value to the owner, and as the Jolly LittleJunior received her W. A. A. pin, her one desire was that she might always beworthy of its real import.251of W. A. A. PinsBasketballJean BarnesAlice GromanMary HeapFlorence LawsonMamie LillyLouise NortonHelen PeckEthel PrestonEva SchulzFlorence Tyley BaseballBetjlah ArmacostFlorence ChaneyMildred DanaJoy FranklinBertha HendersonEdna KlineCharlotte MerrillMary MoynihanKatharine SlaughtLilian StetzlerRoma VogtOlga VondracekHockeyEdna GouldMargaret Rowbotham Elizabeth FranklinMary SwanTennisMildred DanaMary Heap Gymnastic ContestEthel Preston Bessie O'Connell252Gymnastic ContestFirst, Mary Fiske Heap 28 pointsSecond, Ethel Preston 13 pointsThird, Bessie O'Connell 11 pointsEventLadder — TimeLadder — FormHigh JumpFlying RingsInclined RopeTraveling Rings FirstEthel PrestonBessie O'ConnellMary HeapMary HeapEthel PrestonMary Heap SecondMary HeapIrene LawsonPearl M'GimsieEthel Preston ThirdLorena UnderhillMvra ReedBessie O'Connell Ethel PrestonHorseMary HeapEthel PrestonBessie O'Connell ExhibitionParallel BarsMary HeapBessie O'ConnellEthel Preston DancingJoy FranklinBessie O'ConnellLorena UnderhillJunior-Senior College DashesFlorence LawsonInter-College Club Relay RacePhilosophy LiteraturePointsSeniors 55 Juniors 7DanaFreundKuhNorton Tennis TournamentDana(6-3) (8-10) (6-2)Kuh(6-4) (2-6) (6-4)253 Dana(7-5) (6-1)Advisory BoardMiss Gertrude Dudley (ex-officio)Mildred DanaMildred ChamberlinHelen FosterHelen M. ParkerVirginia HinkinsAlice JohnsonWinners of Meets1901 Martha Allerdice 1905 Helen Treeman1902 Alice Rhode 1906 Marie Ortmayer1903 Marie Ortmayer 1907 Mary Heap1904 Marie Ortmayer 1908 Mary Heap254basketball teamBasketballThe TeamsSenior JuniorJean Barnes Forward Mildred ChamberlinMary Heap Forward Eleanor FreundHelen Peck Center Florence LawsonFlorence Tyley Guard Ernestine EvansLouise Norton Guard Eva SchulzHelen Dewhurst Ethel PrestonAlice Groman Anita Sturges (Mgr.)SubstitutesMamie Lilly Irene HastingsMary Chaney (Mgr.)Senior The ScoresJunior10 May 15 98 May 25 2612 May 28 10junior basketball team255Mary Archer Mildred Dana Marguerite Mathis BaseballThe TeamsSeniors Left Field Edna Kline Pitcher Bertha Henderson Right Field Helen LanganLillian Stetzler. . . . . Catcher Jeanna RoeBeulah Armacost . .' Second Base Edna WeldonEthel Harrington Right Short Olga VondracekJoy Franklin First Base . .Katharine SlaughtElla Russell. Left Short Mary MoynihanCharlotte Merrill Third Base Roma VogtSubstituteFlorence ChaneyMarie Ortmayer UmpiresLouise LivermoreScorerMargaret BellJuniors The Games36 May 22.10 May £5.10 June 2. . Seniors256baseball teamjunior baseball team257Seniors JuniorsIda Perlstein . Right Wing Helen BarkerEthel Hanks Right Inside Clara LandsFlorence Chaney. Center Forward Nellie HenryEdna Gould Left Inside Mollie CarrollMary Swan Left Wing Theo LeanordPersis Smallwood Right Halfback Elizabeth FranklinFlorence Manning Center Halfback Margaret RawbothanBernice Burt Left Halfback Marion PierceMargaret Stein Right Fullback Carolyn WhillockLouise Lyman Left Fullback Florence SweatHazel Peek Goal .Carlie SouterExhibition game played on Marshall Field won by Seniors.Score— Seniors 2 Juniors 0Senior Substitutes Junior SubstitutesIndia Sharp Josephine BostedoLouise CumminsDelphia MeentsTimekeeper — Mary HeapScorers — Jean Barnes Florence SusuanUmpire — Ortmayer258*SENIOR HOCKEY TEAMJUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM259UNDERGRADUATESriia Kappa Epailim$I?t Kappa P*n $rta®tp>ta$iAlplja S*Ita f i\x g>tgma Oltftf I|i S*Ita GJtjrta psi Ipmlotti*tta ®au §*lta GUfi f st l*lta IpssUottJplji (Samma S^lta §>tn;ma Alalia lEpsilimJHgma Nu Kappa ^tgmaAlpfya ®au (iPmrga f t|t Kappa g^tgrnaArartaMEDICALNu §>tn.ma Jf uPlsji IUjo S>i0maAlplja Kappa Kappam S*ta ftfl?i QWyiLAW$ i|t Alplja BHtaPljt l*lta fljiSdta OtytGRADUATE(Samma AlpljaDEBATEIWta ^igma 3SUj0263a cniftappa O£p0ilonFounded at Yale University, 1844Roll of ChaptersPhi Yale UniversityTheta Bowdoin CollegeXi. . . . Colby CollegeSigma Amherst CollegeGamma Vanderbilt UniversityPsi University of AlabamaUpsilon Brown UniversityChi University of MississippiBeta University of North CarolinaEta University of VirginiaKappa Miami UniversityLambda Kenyon CollegePi Dartmouth CollegeIota Central University of KentuckyAlpha Alpha Middlebury CollegeOmicron University of MichiganEpsilon Williams CollegeRho Lafayette CollegeTau Hamilton CollegeMu Colgate CollegeNu College of the City of New YorkBeta Phi University of RochesterPhi Chi Rutgers CollegePsi Phi De Pauw UniversityGamma Phi Wesleyan UniversityPsi Omega Rennselaer Polytechnic InstituteBeta Chi Adelbert CollegeDelta Chi Cornell UniversityDelta Delta University of ChicagoPhi Gamma Syracuse UniversityGamma Beta Columbia UniversityTheta Zeta University of CaliforniaAlpha Chi Trinity CollegePhi Epsilon : University of MinnesotaSigma Tau Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyTau Lambda Tulane UniversityAlpha Phi University of TorontoDelta Kappa University of Penn.Tau Alpha McGill UniversitySigma Rho Stanford UniversityDelta Pi University of IllinoisRho Delta University of Wisconsin265iftappa OEpsflonDelta Delta ChapterThe FacultyHarry Pratt Judson, Williams '70 Charles Porter Small, Colby '86George Edgar Vincent, Yale '85 Earnest Leroy Caldwell, Yale '87Shailer Matthews, Colby '84 Frank Frost Abbot, Yale '82Nathaniel Butler, Colby '73 Franklin Winslow Johnson, Colby '91James Rowland Angell, Michigan '90 Henry Gordon Gale, Chicago '96Albion Woodbury Small, Colby '76 Hiram Parker Williamson, Middle-Charles Otis Whitman, Bowdoin '68 bury '96Frank Bigelow Tarbell, Yale '73 Samuel Sweeney McClintock, ChicagoAddison Webster Moore, DePauw '90 '96Carl Darling Buck, Yale '86 Preston Keyes, Bowdoin '96Henry Varnum Freeman, Yale '69 Walter Wallace Atwood, Chicago '97Percy Bernard Eckhart, Chicago '98 Gilbert Bliss, Chicago '99The Graduate CollegesRussell Morse Wilder Herman Augustus SpoehrDonald Putman Abbott James Herbert MitchellWellington Downing Jones Maurice Charles PincoffsThe CollegesMarcus Andrew HirschlCole Yates RoweRenslow Parker ShererEugene CaryWilliam Joseph SunderlandHarry Osgood LathamCharles Lyle BarnesPaul Bethardo HeflinJosiah James Pegues Paul Edgerton GardnerCharles Russell GilbertRichard Y. RoweEdward Bernard Hall, Jr.Walter Clark Lorenzrufus boynton rogersFrank James CoyleWalter Scott KassulkerRobert Farrar JennisonTheodore Whig BaldwinWilliam Roy CarneyLouis F. AhlmanPliny Fisk Munger, Jr. PledgedEdmund Peter PincoffsHenry Clay ChristyJohn William Kiser, Jr.John Taylor Wilson266ffitappa PsfChapter RollDistrict IPennsylvania Alpha . . . .• Washington and Jefferson UniversityPennsylvania Beta Allegheny CollegePennsylvania Gamma Bucknell UniversityPennsylvania Epsilon Gettysburg CollegePennsylvania Zeta Dickinson CollegePennsylvania Eta Franklin and Marshall CollegePennsylvania Theta Lafayette CollegePennsylvania Iota University of PennsylvaniaPennsylvania Kappa Swarthmore CollegeDistrict IINew Hampshire Alpha . Dartmouth CollegeMassachusetts Alpha Amherst CollegeRhode Island Alpha Brown UniversityNew York Alpha Cornell UniversityNew York Beta Syra cuse UniversityNew York Gamma -. , Columbia UniversityNew York Epsilon Colgate UniversityNew York Zeta Brooklyn Polytechnic InstituteDistrict IIIMaryland Alpha Johns Hopkins UniversityVirginia Alpha University of VirginiaVirginia Beta Washington and Lee UniversityWest Virginia Alpha University of West VirginiaMississippi Alpha University of MississippiTennessee Delta Vanderbilt UniversityTexas Alpha University of TexasDistrict IVOhio Alpha Ohio Wesleyan UniversityOhio Beta Wittenberg CollegeOhio Delta . University of OhioOhio Epsilon Case School of Applied ScienceIndiana Alpha DePauw UniversityIndiana Beta University of IndianaIndiana Delta Purdue UniversityIllinois Alpha Northwestern UniversityIllinois Beta University of ChicagoIllinois Delta University of IllinoisMichigan Alpha University of MichiganDistrict VWisconsin Alpha University of WisconsinWisconsin Gamma „ Beloit CollegeMinnesota Beta University of MinnesotaIowa Alpha University of IowaMissouri Alpha . . . University of MissouriKansas Alpha University of KansasNebraska Alpha University of NebraskaCalifornia Beta Leland Stanford, Jr., UniversityCalifornia Gamma , . University of California269Eappa psiIllinois Beta ChapterThe FacultyDavid Judson LingleClarke Butler WhitterTheodore Lee NeffTheodore Gerald SoaresCharles Henry BeesonThe Graduate CollegesGeorge Custer BlissHerman Gerlach JamesArnold McEwen KentRobert Walter BoydRoger W. SmithGeorge McAuliffSydney WalkerThe CollegesKarl Park ShuartJames Burrell MeigsGeorge Henry SheldonGeorge William RothLeverett Samuel LyonHarry William CanningCarson Paul ParkerEdward Henry KrellClyde Morton JoiceRaymond Kenyon MaynardEdward Tyler SturgeonPledgedMilton M. Morse Edward F. McGrath270Cfteta piRoll of ChaptersMiami UniversityCincinnati UniversityWestern Reserve UniversityOhio UniversityWashington and Jefferson CollegeDe Pauw UniversityIndiana UniversityUniversity of MichiganWabash CollegeCentral UniversityBrown UniversityHampden-Sidney CollegeUniversity of North CarolinaOhio Wesleyan UniversityHanover CollegeKnox CollegeUniversity of VirginiaDavidson CollegeBethany CollegeBeloit CollegeUniversity of IowaWittenberg CollegeWestminster CollegeIowa Wesleyan UniversityUniversity of ChicagoDenison UniversityWashington UniversityUniversity of WoosterUniversity of KansasUniversity of WisconsinNorthwestern UniversityDickinson CollegeBoston UniversityJohns Hopkins UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaColorado School of Mines Kenyon CollegeRutgers CollegeCornell UniversityStevens Institute of TechnologySt. Lawrence UniversityUniversity of MaineUniversity of PennsylvaniaColgate UniversityUnion UniversityColumbia UniversityAmherst CollegeVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of TexasOhio State UniversityUniversity of NebraskaPennsylvania State CollegeUniversity of DenverUniversity of SyracuseDartmouth CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaWesleyan UniversityUniversity of MissouriLehigh UniversityYale UniversityLeland Stanford, Jr., UniversityUniversity of West VirginiaUniversity of ColoradoBowdoin CollegeWashington State UniversityUniversity of IllinoisPurdue UniversityCase School of Applied ScienceIowa State UniversityUniversity of TorontoOklahoma State UniversityTulane University273e&eta PiThe Lambda Rho ChapterEstablished January 25, 1894The FacultyArthur Fairchild Barnard, Beloit, '93Edward Emerson Barnard, Vanderbilt, '87Charles Reid Barnes, Hanover, '77Clarence Fassett Castle, Denison, '80John Milton Dodson, Wisconsin, '80William Pierce Gorsuch, Knox, '98Charles Richmond HendersonWilliam Bishop Owen, Denison, '87Brown Pusey, Vanderbilt, '89Jerome Hall Raymond, Northwestern, '92Rollin D. Salisbury, Beloit, '81Francis Wayland Shepardson, Denison, '82Herbert Ellsworth Slaught, Colgate, '83James Hayden Tufts, Amherst, '84Paul McKibbenAlbert Balch HoughtonJesse WilliamsonWilliam W. WynkoopChilton Jennings The Graduate CollegesRay StroudWilliam Francis HewittRichard W. GentryFrank E. Robbins Roswell PetitWilliam NethertonDavid SchaefferFrank T. WallaceThe CollegesWilliam Addison WarrinerEsmond Ray LongJames Stanley MoffattMain Rosseau BocherRaymond James DalyKasson Monroe DodsonHarry Russel StappRichard Charles Halsey John Edward GilroyWalter Jefferson Foute274Edward Leydon McBrideHarry Johnson SchottAlbert Stoneman LongPaul William ChartersJoy Reichelt ClarkGeorge Thomas ShayWlLBER HATTERY, JrDelta p&iFounded at Hamilton College, 1832Roll of ChaptersHamilton Hamilton CollegeColumbia . . . . Columbia UniversityBrunonian Brown UniversityYale Yale UniversityAmherst Amherst CollegeHudson Western Reserve UniversityBowdoin Bowdoin CollegeDartmouth Dartmouth CollegePeninsular University of MichiganRochester University of RochesterWilliams Williams CollegeManhattan . 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 WisconsinCalifornia University of California277Delta phiThe Chicago ChapterThe FacultyThomas W. Goodspeed, Rochester, '63Alonzo K. Parker, Rochester, '99Andrew Cunningham McLaughlin, Peninsular, '82Ferdinand Schwill, Yale, '85Edgar J. Goodspeed, Chicago, '90Gordon J. Laing, Johns Hopkins, '96Joseph E. Raycroft, Chicago, '97Dr. E. V. L. Brown, Chicago, '03James W. Linn, Chicago, '97Samuel N. Harper, Chicago, '02The Graduate CollegesBurt E. KennedyThe CollegesFrank Herbert TempletonMitchell Thompson DanielsWalter Phillips ComstockMansfield Ralph ClearlyJames Allen RossWilliam Alexander LytleSamuel Edwin EarleRobert Bishop OwenArthur Wellington Wheeler Elmer Wade BeattyRobert Pallock BakerEdward Templeton TaylorJames Elbert TownsendLefj Wellington PardridgfJames Edwin DymondFrederick HolmesPaul MacClintockLoraine Robbins NorthrupMaynard Ewing SimondPledgesDonald Admiral Frank Merle LytleGeorge Chapman Sardam278Et-ICAGt.Founded at Miami University, 1855Roll of ChaptersAlpha Miami UniversityBeta University of WoosterGamma Ohio Wesleyan UniversityEpsilon George Washington UniversityZeta Washington and Lee UniversityEta University of MississippiTheta Pennsylvania CollegeKappa Bucknell UniversityLambda Indiana UniversityMu Denison UniversityXi DePauw UniversityOmicron Dickinson CollegeRho Butler CollegePhi Lafayette CollegeChi Hanover CollegePsi University of VirginiaOmega Northwestern UniversityAlpha Alpha Hobart CollegeAlpha Beta University of CaliforniaAlpha Gamma Ohio State UniversityAlpha Epsilon University of NebraskaAlpha Zeta Beloit CollegeAlpha Eta State University of IowaAlpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyAlpha Iota Illinois WesleyanAlpha Lambda University of WisconsinAlpha Nu University of TexasAlpha Xi University of KansasAlpha Omicron Tulane UniversityAlpha Phi Albion CollegeAlpha Rho Lehigh UniversityAlpha Sigma University of MinnesotaAlpha Upsilon University of S. CaliforniaAlpha Phi Cornell UniversityAlpha Chi Pennsylvania State CollegeAlpha Psi Vanderbilt UniversityAlpha Omega Leland Stanford, Jr., UniversityBeta Gamma Colorado CollegeDelta Delta ." Purdue UniversityZeta Zeta Central UniversityZeta Psi University of CincinnatiEta Eta Dartmouth CollegeTheta Theta University of MichiganKappa Kappa University of IllinoisLambda Lambda Kentucky State CollegeMu Mu :- West Virginia UniversityNu Nu Columbia UniversityXi Xi University of the State of MissouriOmicron Omicron University of ChicagoRho Rho University of MaineTau Tau Washington UniversityUpsilon Upsilon University of WashingtonPhi Phi University of PennsylvaniaPsi Psi Syracuse UniversityOmega Omega . University of ArkansasBeta Delta University of MontanaBeta Epsilon University of Utah281ChiOmicron Omicron ChapterEstablished January 23, 1897The FacultyJames Parker Hall, Cornell, '94 George Amos Dorsey, Dennison, '88Newman Miller, Albion, '93 Solomon Henry Clark, Chicago, '97The Graduate CollegesEarl DeWitt HostetterHerbert HughesFrank Oswald KoepkeJulius Ernest LacknerJohn Wilbur LaphamArthur Hawley ParmeleeGeorge L. YapleThe Undergraduate CollegesHerschel Gaston ShawArthur Haeberlin FisherEugene Corthell HoadleyJohn Wilson MacNeishCarl Henry ChristophHerman John EhrhornHume Cassius YoungDonald Ronan RamsdellJames Woods MorrisonLeonard Ward CoulsonArthur Carl HoffmanEverett Milton RobinsonGlenn Myers WatersDaniel Francis HayesDaniel Michael McCarthyHarold Ferguson LindleyRoy Milton HarmonPledgedCharles Mehagan James Frank Bellinger28.2I)r*kn.PhilaflDelta ChetaFounded at Miami University, 1848Roll of ChaptersUniversity of IndianaUniversity of WisconsinButler UniversityFranklin CollegeUniversity of MichiganDePauw UniversityUniversity of MissouriUniversity of GeorgiaIowa Wesleyan UniversityCornell UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaRandolph-Macon CollegePennsylvania CollegeVanderbilt UniversityUniversity of MississippiLombard CollegeAllegheny CollegeDickinson CollegeUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of KansasOhio State UniversityUniversity of PennsylvaniaColby CollegeDartmouth CollegeCentral UniversitySouthwestern UniversityWashington and Lee UniversityBrown UniversityWashington UniversityPurdue UniversityCase School of Applied ScienceUniversity of WashingtonMcGill UniversityGeorgia School of TechnologyUniversity of TorontoUniversity of Wabash CollegeNorthwestern UniversityOhio Wesleyan UniversityHanover CollegeUniversity of ChicagoOhio UniversityKnox CollegeEmory CollegeMercer UniversityLafayette CollegeUniversity of VirginiaUniversity of NebraskaWashington and Jefferson CollegeLehigh UniversityUniversity of AlabamaAlabama Polytechnic InstituteUniversity of VermontWestminster CollegeUniversity of IowaUniversity of the SouthUniversity of TexasUnion UniversityColumbia UniversityUniversity of North CarolinaWilliams CollegeSyracuse UniversityAmherst CollegeTulane UniversityLeland Stanford, Jr., UniversityUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of CincinnatiKentucky State CollegeUniversity of ColoradoPennsylvania State CollegeUniversity of South DakotaIdaho285Delta ChetaIllinois Beta ChapterFounded February 18, 1897The FacultyJohn Wildman Moncrief, Franklin, '72Otis William Caldwell, Franklin, '94Karl Tinsley Waugh, Ohio Wesleyan, '00Oscar Riddle, Indiana, '02Arnold Bennett Hall, Franklin, '04The Graduate CollegesGordon Lyttel StewartErastus Smith EdgertonEarl Bloodgood FowlerElmore Waite PhelpsLee DouglasThe Undergraduate CollegesBernard Herman Krog Lyman Keith GouldWalter Peter Steffen Albert Green HeathJohn Dayhuff Ellis Edwin Philbrook McLeanPaul Philip Rohns William Redfield Perrin, Jr.Ariel Frederick Cardon Raymond Joseph MaddenRobert Sidney Milner Cecil Delbert StoneClay McKibben Edward Robbins TiedebohlPreston Nibley Donald Stirling StophletRobert Taylor Radford Arthur MosesClarence Mattinson Edwin TimmermeisterJames Ora Nibley Ivan PratherCalvin Otis Smith Carl Garland HarrisWilliam McLaughlin286epsilonFounded 1833Roll of ChaptersTheta. Union CollegeDelta. . New York UniversityBeta Yale UniversitySigma Brown UniversityGamma Amherst CollegeZeta Dartmouth CollegeLambda • • Columbia CollegeKappa 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 California289EpsilonThe FacultyFrances Adelburt Blackburn, Michigan, '68Charles Richmond Henderson, Chicago, '70Robert Francis Harper, Chicago, '83Eliakin Hastings Moore, Yale, '85George Carter Howland, Amherst, '85Amos Alonzo Stagg, Yale, '88Percy Holmes Boynton, Amherst, '97The Graduate CollegesBernard Joseph O'Neill, Michigan, '00Herbert W. Hill, California, '00Arthur Evarts Lord, Chicago, '04Henry Foster Adams, Wesleyan, '05Edward Smiler Oliver, Kenyon, '05John Wesley Tope, Chicago, '06James Vincent Hickey, Chicago, '06The CollegesWilliam Patterson MacCracken, Jr. Hermann Root KernHarvey Edward Meagher Alfred Heckman StraubeBenjamin Harrison Badenoch Martin Arthur JohnstonNeil Mackay Gunn Randall AndersonPhilip Jerome Reddy Frederick William BaumanFrancis Madison Orchard Ira Nelson DavenportFrank John Collings Ellis Percival EganRalph Eaton Lidster Carl Ralph HuttonJames Francis Meagher Robert Vier FongerHarold Butram Smith Frank George ParkerHarry Glenn Stibbs Kenneth LindsayOle Burnhardt Bergersen Loyal Maximillian MartinPierre SawyerPledgedGardner Johnson Joseph Lawler290"<*^5*Cau DeltaFounded at Bethany College, 1859Roll of ChaptersAlpha - Allegheny CollegeGamma • Washington and Jefferson CollegeBeta • -r Ohio UniversityMu Ohio Wesleyan UniversityKappa Hillsdale College*Beta Alpha University of IndianaDelta • University of MichiganBeta Beta DePauw UniversityBeta Upsilon University of IllinoisBeta Psi , Wabash CollegeRho Stevens Institute of TechnologyBeta Lambda Lehigh UniversityNu . • • LaFayette CollegeBeta Zeta Butler CollegeEpsilon Albion CollegeUpsilon Rensselaer Polytechnic InstituteOmicron University of IowaChi • Kenyon CollegeBeta Epsilon Emory CollegeBeta Theta University of the SouthZeta '....' Adelbert CollegeBeta Eta University of MinnesotaBeta Kappa • University of ColoradoPi ... University of MississippiLambda Vanderbilt UniversityBeta Iota , University of VirginiaBeta Gamma University of WisconsinBeta Mu • • '..". Tufts CollegeBeta Nu Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyBeta Xi • - Tulane UniversityBeta Omicron Cornell UniversityBeta Pi Northwestern UniversityBeta Rho . . Leland Stanford, Jr., UniversityBeta Tau University of NebraskaBeta Phi Ohio State UniversityBeta Chi Brown UJniversityPhi • Washington and Lee UniversityOmega University of PennsylvaniaBeta Omega • - University of CaliforniaGamma Alpha University of ChicagoGamma Beta . . Armour Institute of TechnologyGamma Gamma Dartmouth CollegeGamma Delta University of West VirginiaGamma Zeta Wesleyan UniversityGamma Eta .' . George Washington UniversityGamma Epsilon . ■ Columbia UniversityGamma Theta Baker UniversityGamma Iota University of TexasGamma Kappa University of MissouriGamma Lambda Purdue UniversityGamma Mu University of WashingtonGamma Nu University of Maine293Cau DeltaThe Gamma Alpha ChapterEstablished May, 1898The FacultyWallace Heckman, Hillsdale College, '74Herbert Lockwood Willett, Bethany College, '86John Paul Goode, University of Minnesota, '89Theodore Ballou Hinckley, University of Chicago, '04The CollegesFred Mitchell WalkerDaniel Webster FergusonEliakin Raymond Bliss, Jr.George Angus GarrettWebster Jay LewisPerry Dakin TrimbleHarlan Orville PageAugust Henry Lueders Ralph Benjamin CobbFrank Allan PaulElkan Harrison PowellCarl Cavell DegenhardtRobert Bruce Duraine GottfriedJohn Howard PaulCharles Goodwin Cushing, Jr.Floyd Price WillettWilliam Henry Rothermel, Jr. Clark George SauerFrancis Foster Patton Karl Ross LippittRussell Tuttle Elwell Junius Cherrill ScofieldDavid Edwin Smith Paul Gray HoffmanPledgesRobert McKelly Gibson Thomas P. Hamm, Jr.294psiFounded at Union, 1841Roll 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 WisconsinRho Rutgers CollegeXi Stevens InstituteAlpha Delta . . . University of GeorgiaBeta Delta Lehigh UniversityGamma Delta . Stanford UniversityDelta Delta . .University of CaliforniaEpsilon Delta University of Chicago297P0fAlpha Epsilon Delta ChapterEstablished November 25, 1898The FacultyJohn Mathews Manly, Furman, '83Walter A. Payne, Chicago, '95The Graduate CollegesDean Scott Benton Adelbert MoodyEugene Talbot, Jr.The CollegesWinston Patrick HenryHoward Painter BlackfordHurnard Jay KennerJames Locke MacomberClark Bruse RichieRichard Edwin MyersFrederick Blantford BateRobert Osgood BrownJames Hanna MacMillanScott DonahueBenton Leslie MoyerMelvin Burton EricsonRaymond Theodore WilkenGeorge Alexander WillardDonald Lee BentonCarl Duncan KellyPledgedRobert Elliot Tuttle Lane Rehm298QJpsilonFounded at Williams College, 1834Roll of ChaptersWilliams HarvardUnion WisconsinHamilton LafayetteAmherst ColumbiaAdelbert LehighColby TuftsRochester DePauwMiddlebury PennsylvaniaBowdoin MinnesotaRutgers TechnologyBrown SwarthmoreColgate StanfordNew York CaliforniaMiami McGillCornell NebraskaMarietta TorontoSyracuse ChicagoMichigan Ohio StateNorthwestern Illinois301(UpsilonThe Chicago ChapterThe FacultyJames Westfall Thompson, Rutgers, '92Philip Schuyler Allen, Williams, '91Benjamin Terry, Colgate, '78Charles Edmund Hewitt, Rochester, '60Thomas Atkins Jenkins, Swarthmore, '87Bertram G. Nelson, Chicago, '02Charles Henry Van Tuyl, Chicago, '03Arthur Eugene Bestor, Chicago, '01Joseph Parker Warren, Harvard, '96Trevor Arnett, Chicago, '98Hervey Foster Mallory, Colgate, '90Robert Morss Lovett, Harvard, '92Gerald Birney Smith, Brown, '91Samuel Johnston, Colgate, '84Howard Taylor Ricketts, Northwestern, '94Harvey Brace Lemon, Chicago, '06The CollegesPaul King JudsonWillis Sage AdamsEdward John DykstraIvan Havelock FergusonAlbert Dean HendersonFreeman Ernest MorganHilmar Robert BaukhagePaul Haslitt DavisCharles Edwin WattsErnest Russel AbramsBarrett Harper ClarkWilliam Fenimore Merrill Alfred Charles HicksJohn Craig BowmanDean Madison KennedyBradford GillLeroy Albert KlingOswald Frithiof NelsonMorris Henry BriggsFrederick Vincent DegenhartCharles Oliver WoodDavid Ballantyne AndersonWilliam S. EtheridgeAshton Melville TenneySumner Merrill WellsPledgedEdward W. Russell302.^nZ&^mPASII ^A' "^H-^5§^>(fcamma DeltaFounded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848Roll of ChaptersUniversity of MaineWorcester Polytechnic InstituteDartmouth CollegeTrinity CollegeColumbia UniversityColgate UniversityUnion CollegeUniversity of PennsylvaniaLehigh CollegeBucknell UniversityPennsylvania State UniversityWashington and Lee UniversityWashington and Jefferson CollegeWooster UniversityDenison UniversityOhio State UniversityIndiana UniversityHanover CollegeWabash CollegeBethel CollegeUniversity of TexasKnox CollegeUniversity of MichiganUniversity of MinnesotaWilliam Jewell CollegeUniversity of KansasUniversity of CaliforniaMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyIowa State University305 Brown UniversityAmherst CollegeYale UniversityNew York UniversityCornell UniversitySyracuse UniversityLafayette CollegeJohns Hopkins UniversityGettysburg CollegeUniversity of VirginiaRichmond CollegeAllegheny CollegeAdelbert CollegeWittenberg CollegeOhio Wesleyan UniversityDePauw UniversityPurdue UniversityUniversity of TennesseeUniversity of AlabamaIllinois Wesleyan UniversityUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of ChicagoUniversity of MissouriUniversity of NebraskaUniversity of WashingtonLeland Stanford, Jr., UniversityColorado Collegeaamma DeltaChi Upsilon ChapterEstablished May 19, 1902The FacultyJohn Merle Coulter, Hanover, '77Joseph Paxson Iddings, Sheffield, '77John Maxwell Crowe, Hanover, '90Tilden Hendricks Stearns, Brown, '03William Kelley Wright, Amherst, '01David Allan Robertson, Chicago, '02The Graduate CollegesCharles Walter Paltzer, '05Victor J. West, '05Charles Darwin Enfield, '07John William Thompson, '07Willard Leroy Brooks, '08The CollegesHarold George IddingsJohn Flint DilleCarl Hamann LambachEarle Albert GoodenowHerbert Groff HopkinsHerbert Anthony KellarCola George ParkerWarren Bastian McLaughlinEdward Raymond DeBothJohn McVey MontgomeryRichard Frederick Teichgraeber306 Edgar Byron KixmillerKarl Fenton KeeferCharles Lee SullivanWilliam Conrad GehrmannGerard Nicholas KrostHargrave Aretas LongLester Maple WheelerRobert Witt BairdFred Stanley BensonFrank Flint Soulev/\4>>aiptm OBpstlonFounded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856Roll of ChaptersUniversity of Maine Northwestern UniversityBoston University University of IllinoisMassachusetts Institute of Technology University of ChicagoHarvard UniversityWorcester Polytechnic InstituteCornell UniversityColumbia UniversitySt. Stephen's CollegeAllegheny CollegeDickinson CollegePennsylvania State CollegeBucknell UniversityGettysburg CollegeUniversity of PennsylvaniaGeorge Washington UniversityUniversity of VirginiaWashington and Lee UniversityUniversity of North CarolinaDavidson CollegeWofford CollegeUniversity of MichiganAdrian CollegeMt. Union CollegeOhio Wesleyan UniversityUniversity of CincinnatiOhio State UniversityCase School of ScienceFranklin CollegePurdue UniversityCentral UniversityBethel CollegeKentucky State CollegeSouthwestern Presbyterian UniversityUniversity of TennesseeUniversity of the South University of MinnesotaUniversity of WisconsinUniversity of IndianaSyracuse UniversityUniversity of GeorgiaMercer UniversityEmory CollegeGeorgia School of TechnologySouthern UniversityUniversity of AlabamaAlabama Polytechnic InstituteUniversity of MissouriWashington UniversityUniversity of NebraskaUniversity of ArkansasUniversity of KansasUniversity of IowaIowa State CollegeUniversity of ColoradoDenver UniversityColorado School of MinesLeland Stanford, Jr., UniversityUniversity of CaliforniaUniversity of WashingtonLouisiana State UniversityTulane UniversityUniversity of MississippiUniversity of TexasCumberland UniversityVanderbilt UniversitySouthwestern Baptist UniversityDartmouth309aiptm OBpsilcmIllinois Theta ChapterEstablished March 9, 1903The FacultyDonald Francis MacDonald, Washington, '05George Owen Fairweather, Chicago, '06The Graduate CollegesNorman Hathaway Pritchard Russell Phillip SchulerMelbourne ClementsThe CollegesNathaniel Rubinkam, Jr.Robert Lyle AllisonHarry Arthur HansenKarl Herman SchmidtVallee Orville AppelJames Edward FosterCharles Frederick GreyGeorge SutherlandAleck Gordon WhitfieldPhilip Chapin JonesRalph Waldo ChaneyLyle HarperHarold Lewis NickersonClarence Edward ParmenterCharles Augustus BurkholderAugustus John PixleyBenjamin Franklin BillsJames Henry VetterWilson Keith HobartEdgar Mosher AllenFred KixmillerThomas Ewing Miller310•s>*^** -$w«|at Virginia Military Institute, 1869Roll of ChaptersBeta University of VirginiaEpsilon Bethany CollegeEta Mercer UniversityTheta University of AlabamaIota. Harvard CollegeKappa North Georgia Agricultural CollegeLambda Washington and Lee UniversityMu University of GeorgiaNu Kansas State CollegeXi Emory CollegePi ... . Lehigh UniversityRho Missouri State UniversitySigma Vanderbilt UniversityUpsilon University of TexasPhi Louisiana State UniversityPsi University of North CarolinaBeta Beta DePauw UniversityBeta Zeta , Purdue UniversityBeta Eta Indiana UniversityBeta Theta Alabama Polytechnic InstituteBeta Iota Mount Union CollegeBeta Mu University of IowaBeta Nu Ohio State UniversityBeta Xi William Jewell CollegeBeta Rho University of PennsylvaniaBeta Sigma , University of VermontBeta Tau. N. Carolina Agricultural & Mechanical CollegeBeta Upsilon Rose Polytechnic InstituteBeta Phi Tulane UniversityBeta Chi Leland Stanford, Jr., UniversityBeta Psi University of CaliforniaDelta Theta Lombard CollegeGamma Alpha Georgia School of TechnologyGamma Beta . Northwestern UniversityGamma Gamma Albion CollegeGamma Delta Stephens Institute of TechnologyGamma Epsilon Lafayette CollegeGamma Zeta University of OregonGamma Eta Colorado School of MinesGamma Theta Cornell UniversityGamma Iota State College of KentuckyGamma Kappa University of ColoradoGamma Lambda University of WisconsinGamma Mu University of IllinoisGamma Nu University of MichiganGamma Chi University of WashingtonGamma Xi . Missouri State School of MinesGamma Omicron Washington UniversityGamma Pi ... University of West VirginiaGamma Rho University of ChicagoGamma Sigma Iowa State CollegeGamma Tau University of MinnesotaGamma Upsilon University of ArkansasGamma Phi University of MontanaGamma Psi Syracuse University313BuGamma Rho ChapterEstablished April 15, 1904The FacultyClarence Almon TorreyHarvey CarrWilliam Harvey EmmonsThe Graduate CollegesFrank Samuel BevanErnest Arthur LinderholmJosiah John MooreCarl Francis JordanThe CollegesWalter Stuart MorrisonFred William GaardeGlenn Martin MontigelWilliam Campbell StephensonMaurice Thomas PriceJack Warder NicholsonPark Haffield WatkinsLester Thaddeus LoomisThomas Walter HagertyWilliam Nelson BeverlyJoseph Nathaniel SwansonRalph Elbert ShannonFrank Alonzo GilbertPledgedJohn SolenbergerWallace Ellsworth DiffordArthur Dale O'NeillClyde Lowe CaseyEdmund Hill Leith314HWbi^tgmaFounded in 1869 at the University of VirginiaChapter RollDistrict 1Psi — University of Maine Alpha Rho — Bowdoin College Beta Kappa — New Hampshire CollegeGamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda — University of VermontGamma Delta — Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta — Harvard UniversityBeta Alpha — Brown UniversityDistrict 2Alpha Kappa — Cornell University Gamma Zeta — New York University Gamma Iota — Syracuse UniversityPi — Swarthmore College Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College Beta Iota — Lehigh UniversityAlpha Phi — Bucknell University Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania Beta Pi— Dickinson CollegeDistrict 3Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland Alpha Eta — George Washington UniversityZeta — University of Virginia Eta — Randolph-Macon College Mu — Washington and Lee UniversityNu — William and Mary College Upsilon — Hampton-Sidney CollegeBeta Beta — Richmond CollegeDistrict 4Delta — Davidson College Eta Prime — Trinity College Alpha Mu — University of North CarolinaBeta Epsilon — North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Mu — Wofford CollegeDistrict 5Alpha Beta — Mercer University Alpha Tau — Georgia School of TechnologyBeta Lambda — University of GeorgiaBeta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic InstituteDistrict 6Theta — Cumberland University Kappa — Vanderbilt University Lambda — University of TennesseePhi — Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega— University of the SouthAlpha Theta — Union UniversityDistrict 7Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University Beta Phi — Case School of Applied SciencesBeta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nu — Kentucky State CollegeDistrict 8Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan Chi — Purdue University Alpha Pi — Wabash CollegeBeta Theta — University of Indiana Alpha Gamma — University of IllinoisAlpha Chi — Lake Forest University Gamma Beta — University of ChicagoBeta Epsilon — University of WisconsinDistrict 9Beta Mu — University of Minnesota Beta Rho — University of IowaAlpha Psi — University of NebraskaDistrict 10Alpha Omega — William Jewell College Beta Gamma — Missouri State UniversityBeta Sigma- — Washington University Beta Chi — Missouri School of MinesBeta Tau — Baker University Xi — University of ArkansasGamma Kappa — University of OklahomaDistrict 11Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College Gamma — Louisiana State University Sigma — Tulane UniversityIota — Southwestern University Tau — University of TexasDistrict 12Beta Omicron — University of Denver Beta Omega — Colorado CollegeGamma Gamma — Colorado School of MinesDistrict 13Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi — University of CaliforniaDistrict 14Beta Psi — University of Washington Gamma Alpha — University of OregonGamma Theta — University of Idaho317^tgrnaGamma Beta ChapterThe CollegesiDeWitt B. LightnerJoseph T. SkinnerBenjamin F. NewmanThomas B. MooreWilliam L. CrawleyEdwin P. HubbleEarl H. BowlbyEnoch J. Brandl Joseph B. CoambsGalen F. BowmanClarence H. BurkePledgedMilton B. SmithHomer I. RowellFrederick A. FlockenCharles W. Blaylock318Cau DmegaFounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865Roll of ChaptersProvince 1Alpha Epsilon — Alabama Polytechnic InstituteBeta Beta — SoutherafTJniversity Alpha Omega — University of FloridaAlpha Theja— Emory College Beta Iota— Georgia School of TechnologyBeta Epsilon— Tulane University Beta Delta— University of AlabamaAlpha Beta — University of GeorgiaAlpha Zeta— Mercer University Gamma Eta— University of TexasProvince 2Gamma Zeta — University of IllinoisGamma Gamma — Rose Polytechnic Institute Gamma Omicron— Purdue UniversityBeta Kappa — Hillsdale College Beta Omicron — Albion CollegeGamma Xi — University of Chicago Alpha Mu — Adrian CollegeBeta Lambda — University of Michigan Gamma Tau — University of WisconsinProvince 3Gamma Iota — University of CaliforniaGamma Lambda — University of Colorado Gamma Mu — University of Kansas« Gamma Rho — University of Missouri Gamma Pi — University of WashingtonGamma Upsilon — Iowa State College Beta Alpha — Simpson CollegeGamma Nu — University of Minnesota Gamma Theta — University of NebraskaProvince 4Beta Upsilon — University of MaineBeta Gamma — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma Delta — Brown UniversityGamma Sigma— Worcester School of Technology Gamma Alpha— Colby CollegeGamma Beta— Tufts College Beta Zeta — University of VermontProvince 5Alpha Lambda — Columbia University Beta Theta — Cornell UniversityAlpha Pi— Washington and Jefferson College Alpha Rho— Lehigh University 'Tau — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Omicron— St. Lawrence UniversityAlpha Iota — Muhlenberg College Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania CollegeProvince 6Alpha Delta — University of North CarolinaXi— Trinity College Beta— Washington and Lee UniversityBeta Xi — College of Charleston Delta — University of VirginiaProvince 7.Alpha Nu— Mount Union College Beta Eta— Ohio Wesleyan UniversityBeta Omega— Ohio State University Alpha Psi— Wittenberg CollegeBeta Mu— Wooster University Gamma Kappa — Western Reserve UniversityProvince 8Alpha Tau — Southwestern Presbyterian Universityr Beta Pi — Vanderbilt University Omega — University of the SouthBeta Tau — Southwestern Baptist University Pi — University of Tennessee321Cau ©megaGamma Xi ChapterEstablished June 16, 1904The Graduate CollegesWilliam Ross HamThe Undergraduate .CollegesRaymond Lee LatchemJohn Carlisle PryorVerne Dallas DusenberyClifford Rush EskeyJohn Kelleher MurphyPaul GallagherVictor OlsenAllen SaylesJohn Joseph SprafkaMorton Claude SeeleyAndrew Nicholas SprafkaHarry Alfred NewbyVictor Frank LongLouis Thomas CurryHenry Miller AndersonHoward Russell HuseRobert Charles BuckBjarne Hjorthoj LundeJohn Henry Haiessly322Phila.ikappa ©igrnaFounded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850Roll of ChaptersAlpha University of PennsylvaniaDelta Washington and Jefferson CollegeEpsilon Dickinson CollegeZeta Franklin and Marshall CollegeEta University of VirginiaIota Columbia UniversityMu Tulane UniversityRho University of IllinoisTau . . Randolph-Macon CollegeUpsilon Northwestern UniversityPhi Richmond CollegePsi Pennsylvania State CollegeAlpha Alpha Washington and Lee UniversityAlpha Gamma University of West VirginiaAlpha Delta University of MaineAlpha Epsilon. . . . Armour Institute of TechnologyAlpha Zeta s. . University of MarylandAlpha Theta University of WisconsinAlpha Iota Vanderbilt UniversityAlpha Kappa . .University of AlabamaAlpha Mu Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyAlpha Nu Georgia School of TechnologyAlpha Xi Purdue UniversityAlpha Omicron University of MichiganAlpha Pi. . . University of Chicago325Eappa §igmaAlpha Pi ChapterEstablished 1906Fratres in FacultateThomas BuckA. C. TrowbridgeThe Undergraduate CollegesE. R. BowieW. H. BresnahanJ. L. BradyG. W. CarverL. K. CanouseN. M. HOKANSONW. P. KetchumE. R. LangC. T. MaxwellJ. B. PlasmanR. S. QuigleyA. L. RockwellR. D. RumseyJ. J. SchommerH. R. SchultzI. N. Walker326Roll of ChaptersAliph University of MichiganBeth Leland Stanford UniversityGimel University of KansasDelth University of NebraskaHe University of CaliforniaWaw Ohio State UniversityTeth Harvard UniversityHeth. .University of IllinoisYodh University of PennsylvaniaKaph .University of MinnesotaLamdh .University of WisconsinMem. University of MissouriNun Cornell UniversitySamehk Purdue UniversityAyin University of Chicago . .Yale University Columbia University329Chicago Chapter Established 1908Francis W. ShepardsonKarl T. WaughErnst August WreidtHarrison Crandall GivensGeorge Dawson FullerJames Edgar BellFrank S. WetzelRobert MiltenbergerRalph W. JonesJohn W. BaumgardnerWalter Royal JonesWilliam W. MillerTony McDonaldHoward A. CoulsonClinton Raymond StaufferRex Russell FrizzellJames Garfield Earl3302Cappa KappaMedicalNu ChapterE. M. AllenA. H. BauerC. H. DavisCD. EnfieldR. R. FrizellJ. F. HammondC. F. HartzmannJ. HughesJ. KornsD. H. LairdA. C. McCareyL. MUNSENF. B. OlentineJ. C. PainterW. A. ParksJ. PattersonH. R. RogersW. H. RoweJ. G. RyanF. StantonC. E. SmeltzerJ. J. SprafkaE. J. StrickJ. W. ThompsonP. S. WagnerG. F. Way332^tgma iQumedicalKappa ChapterW. A. BrownA. T. CharltonJ. F. CoxR. S. DennyA. S. GrangerW. P. GuyS. B. HerdmanD. P. AbbottC. F. CharltonE. S. EdgertonR. S. FisherE. B. FowlerJ. D. EllisE. V. EymanF. W. GaardeA. H. ParmeleeE. CaryC. H. ChristophH. R. HalseyS. W. MacArthur SeniorsE. A. Oliver, Jr.J. C. PaineR. H. SmithM. B. StokesJ. W. Tope, Jr.H. L. ThorpeH. W. WadsworthJuniorsJ. H. SkikesG. H. SteekJ. B. StreidJ. E. StrohmE. S. TalbotJ. E. Lachner J. L. TreacyR. A. SellerSophomoresR. L. ReynoldsH. J. SchottE. L. UhlR. M. WilderM. C. PincoffsFreshmenE. W. PhelpsM. E. Ullman .R. A. WrightE. P. Zeisler333Mo ^igmaFounded at Northwestern, 1890Roll of ChaptersAlpha Northwestern University, ChicagoBeta University of Illinois, ChicagoGamma Rush Medical College, ChicagoDelta. . . University of Southern California, Los AngelesEpsilon Detroit Medical CollegeZeta University of Michigan, Ann ArborEta Creighton Medical College, OmahaTheta Hamline University, MinneapolisIota Alpha University of Nebraska, OmahaIota Beta University of Nebraska, LincolnKappa Western Reserve University, ClevelandLambda Medico-Chirurgical College, PhiladelphiaMu . . University of Iowa, Iowa CityNu '...-. .Harvard University, BostonOmicron Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, MilwaukeePi School of Medicine of Purdue University, IndianapolisRho. • • Jefferson Medical College, PhiladelphiaSigma University of Virginia, CharlottesvilleTau University of Minnesota, MinneapolisUpsilon University College of Medicine, RichmondPhi University of Pennsylvania, PhiladelphiaSkull and Sceptre • • Yale University, New HavenChi Western University of Pennsylvania, Pittsburg334mo §igmaMEDICALGamma ChapterEstablished 1895C. S. MenziesR. P. SCHULERA. J. BenderE. S. PorterF. St. SureJ. E. EkstromE. L. GoarH. E. BryantH. E. FlansburgR. B. DillehuntF. C. McLeanI. PerrillF. O. McFarlandF. FallsJ. B. Moore M. ClementsC. C. HickmanA. C. PearmanS. WalkerG. H. TwiningR. AckerC. A. FjeldstadtH. L. DaleS. G. ZemerH. HughesC. W. YeckG. McAuliffC. BurkholderH. W. KOERPERPledgedM. BloomfieldA. H. Swan T. C, GallowayK. H. Schmidt335lBeta PiMEDICALFounded at Western Pennsylvania, 1891Chapter RollAlpha Western University of Pennsylvania, PittsburgBeta University of Michigan, Ann ArborDelta Rush Medical College, ChicagoEpsilon McGill University, MontrealZeta College of Physicians and Surgeons, BaltimoreEta Jefferson Medical College, PhiladelphiaTheta Northwestern University Medical College, ChicagoIota College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois, ChicagoKappa Detroit College of Medicine, DetroitLambda St. Louis University, St. LouisMu Washington University, St. LouisNu University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo.Xi University of Minnesota, MinneapolisOmicron Purdue University, IndianapolisPi University of Iowa, Iowa CityRho Vanderbilt University, Medical Department, NashvilleSigma ". University of Alabama, MobileTau University of Missouri, ColumbiaUpsilon Ohio Wesleyan University Medical School, ClevelandPhi University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.Chi . Georgetown University, Washington, D. C.Psi Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va.Omega Hamlin University, San Francisco, Cal.Alpha Alpha . John A. Creighton University, Omaha, Neb.Alpha Beta. Tulane University, New OrleansAlpha Gamma Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.Alpha Delta Medico Chirurgical College, PhiladelphiaAlpha Epsilon Marquette University, MilwaukeeAlpha Zeta. . Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington337IBeta PiMEDICALDelta ChapterEstablished 1901Thomas E. FlinnCarl H. ParkerEdwin G. KirkHarry E. EggersJohn T. StrawnE. Lehr LeeAlbert H. BaugherEdwin McGrathSeniorsErnest M. JohnstoneGeorge W. BlatherwickCharles T. BellW. T. HughesB. Russel WallaceJohn H. BryerC. A. PenmanA. A. BlatherwickDavid D. ToddGeorge M. CrabbCharles W. LammeHerbert R. MillsArthur C. SpurginCarl HobsonAlbert H. GoodRussell C. DoolittleWm. Henry Olds, Jr.Walter H. F. T. TheobaldR. G. Van NuysBeveridge H. MooreF. C. BechtArthur GoettschT. A. Johnson JuniorsW. G. McKayGeorge SchwachtgenW. H. JamiesonRobert L. BensonRobert O. RitterC. JohnsonSophomoresArno B. LuckhartRoswell T. PetittClyde P. BrooksChas. F. NelsonR. G. KlineW. B. SmithJ. R. GreerFreshmenB. J. CallentineW. D. JackPledgesF. R. HuckinH. F. Watt338C6iMEDICALRho ChapterFrank G. BartlettHerber H. BunzelRobert C. CrumptonFred M. DrennanThomas C. GallowayOlaf HaroldsonJohn V. KerriganLoyal M. MartinCurtis E. MasonClifford P. McCulloughJohn F. McKieBen MorganFrank G. MurrahHarley NewbyHarry OttenFayette B. RossWilliam R. Taylor340aip&a DeltalawFounded in 1893Active ChaptersBlackstone Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest UniversityStorey Illinois College of LawFuller Northwestern University Law SchoolWebster. .Chicago Law School, Midland UniversityMarshall Law School, University of ChicagoRyan. University of Wisconsin, Law SchoolMagruder Law Department, University of IllinoisCampbell Law Department of University of MichiganGarland Law Department of University of ArkansasHay ... Law Department, Western Reserve UniversityBenton Kansas City Law SchoolCapen. Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan UniversityChase Cincinnati Law SchoolHammond . . . Law Department, University of IowaWilliams. Law Department, University of OregonLawson Law Department, Missouri State University — Law Department, New York UniversityAlumniChicago Milwaukee New York343aipim DeltaLAWFounded in 1893John Marshall ChapterEstablished December 3, 1902The FacultyHarry A. Bigelow, A.B., LL.B.Law DepartmentHoward A. CoulsonDaniel B. DoughertyWalter H. GregoryHarry W. HarrimanCharles R. HoltonGeorge A. McIlrathLeslie C. McNemarArthur E. MitchellJohn K. MurphyJames G. Raley344Delta PinFounded 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. George Washington 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 UniversityConklin School of Law, Cornell University, IthacaTiedeman. . 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, LincolnFuller. . . 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 ChicagoBallinger School of Law, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.Malone. . Law Department, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.Evarts Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University, Brooklyn, N. Y.Thomas .Law Department, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.Beatty College of Law, University of Southern California, Los AngelesReed Law Department, University of MaineTucker Law Department, Washington and Lee University347Delta p&iLAWStephen A. Douglas ChapterEstablished April 14, 1903The FacultyJames Parker Hall, A.B., LL.B.Floyd R. Mechem, A.M.Clarke Butler Whittier, A.B., LL.B.Ernst Freund, J.U.D., Ph.D.Julian William Mack, LL.B.Percy B. Eckhart, Ph.B., LL.B.The UniversityNorman Hathaway PritchardEarl DeWitt HostetterAlbert Balch HoughtonJesse Hunter WilliamsonMarcus Andrew HirschlJames Vincent HickeyClaude Charles McCollochWillard Leroy BrooksClaude Othello NethertonHenry Frank DriemeyerFred Wentworth DehmenRay Morris StroudLee DouglasHerman Gerlach JamesWilliam Patterson MacCracken, Jr.Bernard H. KrogRichard Y. Rowe348^»4I*w^l-4fc^JI^#44^-*#i^C&iFounded October 12, 1890Roll of ChaptersActiveCornell UniversityNew York UniversityUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of MichiganDickinson UniversityNorthwestern UniversityChicago Kent Law SchoolUniversity of BuffaloOsgoode Hall of TorontoSyracuse UniversityUnion UniversityUniversity of West VirginiaOhio State UniversityUniversity of ChicagoGeorgetown UniversityUniversity of PennsylvaniaUniversity of VirginiaLeland Stanford, Jr., UniversityWashington UniversityUniversity of TexasUniversity of WashingtonAlumniChicago BuffaloColumbusNew York City Washington351Cf)fLAWUniversity of Chicago ChapterEstablished 1903James Pinckney PopeRufus Clarence FulbrightHarry Dale MorganCharles Henry SpeckWalter Edward AndersonPaul Evans BarnesHarold Frederick HeckerLeo C. A. LindemannRoy Clyde DarbyRex P. R. LindemannHeber Pearl HostetterWilliam KixmillerOrville M. SwankAndrew Dorr CollinsHarold Fremont KeenJohn Henry FreemanArthur Cooper McGillCharles Herbert WalworthWalter Dalton FreyburgerJohn Emil AndersonGrant Cozzens Armstrong352aip&aCornellChicago graduateChicago ChapterEstablished February 1908Roll of ChaptersIllinois Johns HopkinsDartmouthRobert R. BensleyFrank R. LillieSamuel W. Williston Honorary MembersCharles J. HerrickAlbert Prescott MathewsWaldemar KochActive MembersGeorge W. BartelmezElbert ClarkWilliam CrockerReginald R. GatesDonald F. McDonaldPaul S. McKibbenArno B. LuckhardtHenry HindsJoseph C. StephensonFloyd E. ChidesterEgbert MilesAlbert D. BrokawClyde BrooksWilmer E. DavisRoswell PettitThomas BuckArthur Dunn Pitcher354^igma MoRoll of ChaptersUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of IllinoisUniversity of MichiganUniversity of ChicagoUniversity of WisconsinNorthwestern UniversityUniversity of OhioUniversity of Indiana355K1on HE LIN E. JACOBYJIZA \1usMortar 15oatDEstablished November, 1894The Graduate CollegesHelen Elizabeth HendricksThe CollegesLulubel WalkerMarion Thayer StenchfieldHelen Frances RiggsElizabeth FoggRuth Abigail AllenGeraldine Gunsaulus BrownCora Lorraine Bertsch"Margaret Ellen HaassElizabeth Channon HarrisAchsah GardnerMargaret WerickLorraine Marie ClearyMarjorie Chanor GilliesDorothy Christiana MillerThe PledgesMadeline Williamson Ilma Carolyn PfisterNatalie Gillette Hazel Louise MartinMary Dana Oughton Elizabeth SmithFlorence Rothermal358«•^^ r^i^ *"5#*9 ^1 ^^*d ^^3 nikA*9 *&Jl ^(EsotericEstablished 1894The FacultyEdith Foster Flint Elizabeth WallaceHonorary MemberLouise Palmer VincentThe Graduate CollegesHelen GreeleyHazel CatherwoodClara DavidsonThe CollegesSarah Louise CappsNaomi CatherwoodHelen Elizabeth HurdHelen Fisher PeckEdith GreeleyMadeline NashHarriet HardingMary Louise EttenFrances HerrickRuth Marion KellogHelen Eaton JacobyEva Pearl BarkerWillowdean Chatterson Louise Field MageeAnna Marie WteverAnnette GridleyGwenn Marie ClarkLaura WilderAlice Lee HerrickEmma Grace DickersonHelen CodyRuth Estelle SherwoodJosephine Warren RoneyCecilia RusselElizabeth Carter HurdClara Wilson Allen360CiuaDtanglersEstablished 1895The CollegesElizabeth Louise ThielensEmily Allen FrakeIrene Anthony ConverseMargaret BellJessie HeckmanCaroline DickeyGladys TompkinsJosephine BostedoFrances MeigsEdith Michel YoungHelen Jeannette ThielensEdith PrindevilleClara BartonElizabeth CampbellElizabeth DickeyRuth DeanMary EmbreeNancy HarrisGeorgia Merritt MoorePledgedJulia Street362ClufiEstablished 1895Honorary MemberMrs. Edgar Johnson GoodspeedThe Graduate CollegesMartha LandersThe CollegesJean ComptonEleanor HallMildred ScottEdythe HowardEloise KelloggMary CareyEdith CoonleyEthel CorbetMargaret HackettEdith HemingwayFaun LorenzMargaret McCrackenGertrude PerryMary PhisterHelen EarleFlorence GrossPledgedHelen FosterMadeline KaiserMarion MerrillElizabeth Miller364mytozinEstablished 1898Honorary MembersMrs. E. Fletcher IngalsMrs. Francis A. BlackburnThe Graduate CollegesGeraldinf, R. LermitThe CollegesAlice Elizabeth BrightClara RobinsonJeanne Marie RoeHarriet FurnissSusie O'Dowd SextonCarlotta Dyer SagarAdelaide Elizabeth RoeDorothy Savery BuckleyMargaret A. FordVirginia Winchester FreemanHazel HoffEveline Maude PhillipsLucile HeskettHelen Gertrude AntisdaleLillian Estelle BarrEleanor Mary ByrneMargaret ByrneRuth Vera HarrowerEllen Isabel MacNeishLucy Ann MillerClara Ethel StansburyFlorence Elizabeth Thomas Dorothea Edelgard Watson366P&i 15m DeltaFounded 1898FacultyEdith Ethel BarnardActive MembersEdith Whitten OsgoodJulia ReichmanSarah Elizabeth WilkesLouise Leyman PorterVerna Gilbert LeeEthelyn HarringtonGwendolyn JamesKatherine FrenchZillah ShepherdIrma Crane MartinBessie McCumber368iftbo §>tgmaVirginia AdmiralHelen ButlerMadeline HigleyIrene HinesIrene O'BrienGertrude WagnerVera BossNorma LocklinElizabeth BurkeErnestine EvansEdith Higley.Irma KelloggMyra LeymourDelcy DurhamMargaret HustonGrace PaytonHelen Wheeler370*€H"9 Y^■*& 9& ' 9Willi ifc9 ^^ "3*$ ^'^3 ^Delta Pl)iEstablished 1903Honorary MemberMrs. A. Edward HalsteadActive MembersMargarete L. SteinHelen B. ThompsonEdith B. ChapmanAudra W. KnickerbockerMyra H. NugentVilla B. SmithHelen InghamCatherine S. DarlingMargaret HuntGreta HalePledgedJessie A. Peterson Elizabeth A. KeenanGretta M. Brown Louise C. Robinson372ClubEstablished November, 1905Rose GrantBertha FoxFlorence TimmEdna BergMary FitzsimmonsFlorence FarwellElla BergMary KenneyAdelaide KleimingerMary NicollEdith GordonJulia RemesMarie Oury374,6>'i<^.„*r»V»?i>"SOCIETIESSDtol and SerpentEstablished 1896Senior Honor SocietyFrank Herbert TempletonAlvin Frederick KramerNed Alvin MerriamFred William GaardeWalter Peter SteffenWilliam Patterson MacCrackenJohn Flint DilleRenslow Parker ShererWinston Patrick HenryFred Mitchell WalkerEdward Leydon McBrideDean Madison KennedyHoward Painter Blackford379©met of t&e Mon 9^a0feFounded 1899Paul B. HeflinRalph M. ClearyJames Allan RossEarle A. GoodenowGeorge A. GarrettHarlan Orville PageJames B. MeigsJoseph J. PeguesAlbert D. HendersonHarry O. LathamJohn W. MacNeishEarle P. BerryPhilip J. ReddyHURNARD J. KENNER380©core ClufiEstablished November 29, 1901OfficersPaul Edgerton Gardner. . . PresidentClark Bruce Richie Vice-PresidentEdward Tyler Sturgeon Secretary and TreasurerRalph Benjamin Cobb Chairman Dance CommitteeMembersRUFUS BOYNTON ROGERSCarson Paul ParkerEverett Lyle PatchenLee Wellington PardridgeEverett Milton RobinsonHedley Heber CooperCalvin Otis SmithLyman Keith GouldJames Francis MeagherGeorge Hoag RoulstonCarl C. DegenhardtRichard Edwin MyersFrederick V. Degenhardtv Morris Henry BriggsKarl Fenton KeeferCharles Lee Sullivan382ADrDer of t&e ^feull anD Cte0centSophomore SocietyEstablished February 1, 1904Joy Reichelt ClarkHermann Root KernCharles Russell GilbertGerard N. KrostRalph E. LidsterJames Elbert TownsendElmer Wade BeattyHilmar R. BaukhageDonald S. Stophlet384CluoFreshman Honor SocietyCarl G. HarrisPliny F. MungerClyde M. JoiceEdward H. KrellKasson M. DodsonLester M. WheelerCharles CushingHarry R. Stapploraine r. northrupEdwin TimmermeisterScott DonahueClark G. SauewRaymond J. DalyKenneth LindsayEdmund P. PincoffsRobert W. BairdDonald L. BentonRobert F. JennisonH. C. ChristyWilliam A. WarrinerAshton M. Tenney BannerMaynard E. SimondWilliam F. MacLaughlinFred KixmillerJames E. DymondWilliam S. EtheridgeRaymond T. WilkenBenton Moyer386IIHIWH•I2BT■ fcL^-. '!_^M.**^- .ti^. ^«n*-WitfLrMttl^lNfe^p&pniInter-Class Honorary SocietyEstablished 1908William P. MacCrackenHarvey E. MeagherFerdinand D. CunninghamRenslow P. ShererEarl D. HostetterW. J. SunderlandWalter P. SteffenEarle A. GoodenowJohn J. SchommerEdward G. FelsenthalAlvin F. KramerFred W. Gaarde389Pi ©igmaLouise CappsEleanor HallElizabeth FoggHelen PeckCaroline DickeyEloise Kellogg390of t&e fickleEstablished November, 1901The Senior CollegesLouise Capps Emily FrakeHelen Peck Elizabeth ThielensHelen Hurd Jessie HeckmanWillowdean Chatterson Caroline DickeyPearl BarkerThe Junior CollegesLaura Wilder Margaret HaassGeraldine Brown Elizabeth HarrisEdith Prindeville Edith YoungFaun Lorenz May CaryAnna Marie Wever Mary PhisterAnnette Gridley Josephine Bostedo391Ciu6Clara AllenRuth BurchillEleanor ByrneMargaret CampbellWlNEFRED CANAVANLorraine ClearyHelen CodyLucile CrouseWinifred CuttingEmma DickersonElizabeth DickeyHelen EarleGertrude EmersonMary FrenchNatchie GilletteMargaret GilliesMarjorie GilliesLina GouldFlorence GrossFij Nancy HarrisRuth HarrowerAlice Lee HerrickAnna HerrimanVirginia HinkinsElisabeth HurdMarguerite HustonLouise JohnsonLydia LeeEllen MacNeishRuth MerrillElizabeth MillerLucy MillerMary OughtonJosephine RoneyCecilia RussellEdith SextonRuth SherwoodClara Stansburye Thomas392Law SchoolThe project of establishing a Law School in the University, which had beenunder consideration for some time, was definitely undertaken early in 1902, andthe School was opened October 1, 1902.. Through the cooperation of the HarvardLaw School, Professor Joseph H. Beale, Jr., of that institution obtained leaveof absence to become the Dean of the new Law School for the first two years,with the following associates: Professor Ernst Freund of the University of Chicago,Professors Julian W. Mack and Blewett Lee from the Northwestern UniversityLaw School, Professors Clarke B. Whittier and James P. Hall from the LelandStanford University Law School, and Professor Horace K. Tenney of the ChicagoBar. During the next year Professor Lee resigned, and Professor Floyd R. Mechemfrom the University of Michigan Law School and Professor Harry A. Bigelow,formerly of the Harvard Law School, were added to the Faculty. At the closeof Professor Beale's connection with the School Professor Hall became the Dean.The Law Library now contains over 31,000 volumes. Except a few countycourt decisions, it includes all of the American, English, Irish, Scotch, Canadian,Australian, New Zealand, and higher Indian reports, with their digests; all pastand present codes and statutory revisions of those jurisdictions; all English, Irishand Scotch statutes, and (except the early laws of some of the older states) thesession laws of all the American states and Canadian provinces; all collateralreports and series of classified cases in use; an extensive collection of treatises,periodicals, trials, and legal miscellany, including a" large amount of old Englishhistorical material; and a working library in French, German, Spanish and Mexican Law.In March, 1903, ground was broken for the Law Building, and on April 2the cornerstone was laid by President Roosevelt. In May, 1904, the buildingwas occupied. The stack-room and wall-shelves have a capacity of 100,000volumes, and the great reading hall will provide table room for a school of about800 students.The attendance of the School has increased steadily. In 1902-3 it had 78students; in 1903-4, 125; in 1904-5, 160; in 1905-6,204; in 1906-7, 234; in 1907-8,265; and this year about 300; showing that high admission requirements will bemet by young men in large numbers if they are convinced that the best legal education is to be obtained in this way.397Class of 1909The same grueling process, by which lawyers are ground out at Chicago,which reduces individuality to a minimum, has been applied to our class. Andthough it closely resembles in many ways its predecessors, it still retains an individuality which will always brand it as the class of 1909.The longing to do something as a class has died from lack of time in whichto live. Some kind statistician has estimated that in the course of three yearsthe average law student reads something like 9,500 cases. And after these 9,500cases have been applied externally and internally to the student there is smallwonder that individuality becomes lost.Besides the cases submerging individuality, a faculty must be contendedwith. Out of the aforementioned 9,500 cases, Mechem applies externally as alinament about 9,000 of them. The Dean prescribes, dainty gelatinous capsules,which are taken before meals, usually at twelve o'clock. Whittier hypodermic-ally injects his cases, while Freund applies his as a soothing ointment. Bigelow,on the contrary, pulls a case bravely from the book, holds it up to view, and squeezesit and squirts the contents on the man receiving the treatment.But with Faculty and 9,500 cases doing their best to submerge their individuality, the class of 1909 still claims that it has had more men than any otherclass, who as individuals have been great in at least some one quality. Whereelse could you find a Gallagher, who could ever roar his point home; or a McDer-mott, that lean and hungry Kansas Cassius; Yaple, wit personified; Stewart, whostarted in to do one year's work in* two and ended by doing two years' work in one;O'Donnell, that kindly Irishman who loves to think but cannot keep it; Baker,the silent, never so silent as when he talks; James, a combination of brains andself-assurance; Fullbright, whose soft Southern accents ever give expression tothoughts worth having. But why multiply instances? If you would know moreabout the class go to the Dean's office and ask to see the records. A new spacefor marks above an "A" had to be placed on two-thirds of the record cards.But 1909 is not conceited and loves better to contemplate itself as reflectedin the smoking room, because it knows the impression gained there will live longerand taste sweeter in after years than the memory of numerous "A's." And thespirit of the smoking room has ever been the spirit of 1909 — that is, "Don't bepeevish; give every man a square deal and insist that he gives it to you; say whatyou have to say and stand by it when you believe it; don't knock just for the pleasure of knocking; and insist and maintain it while you have breath that the University of Chicago Law School is the best Law School on earth."398Dale Morgan, iX,$BKJ.D., Summer Quarter, 1909.Bradley Polytechnic Institute; Law Council,1907-8, President of Senior Law Class; MechemLaw Club.Gordon L. Stewart, *A8J.D., Summer Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; Vice-President Senior Law Class; Hall Law Club.Irving J. Solomon,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; WhittierLaw Club: Assistant Coach Swimming Team.Earl DeWitt Hostetter, 2 X, * A *J. I)., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; TreasurerSenior Law Class; Hall Law Club.399Edward Anderson, A XLL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.Phillips Exeter Academy; Yale College;Mechem Law Club.Clarence A. Bales, A 2 PJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08; University Representative Northern Oratorical League ;University Debating Team, '09.Ezra L. Baker,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., Des Moines College, '06.Paul Evans Barnes, A XJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Zion College, '06; Hall Law Club.Ralph Stanley Bauer, 2 nJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Illinois, '04; A.M.,James Milliken University, '06.George Custer Bliss, * K *LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.University Baseball Team, '07.400Louis Brown,LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.University of Utah.Murray Du Bois Carmichael,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B.; LL.B., University of Indiana.James H. Christensen,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08.Samuel Jay Claridge, A XLL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.University of Utah; University of Wisconsin.George Bernard Cohen,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07.Miles Collins,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Iowa College; Law Scholarships in1907 and 1908; Whittier Law Club.401A. Cornelius,J.D., Cum Laude, Spring Quarter, 1909.Whittier Law Club.Henry F. Driemeyer, * A 3>J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Monmouth College, 1906; MechemLaw Club.William Mason Duncan,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Yale College, '06.David S. Eisendrath, ASPJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08; President,Whittier Law Club, '08-'09.R. Clarence Fulbright, A XJ.D., Winter Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., Baylor University, '02; Ph.M., Baylor University, '05; Mechem Law Club.Thomas E. Gill, <E> A $J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Illinois, '07.402F. Hecker, A XJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., McKendree College; Hall Law Club.Roy R. Helm, <t> A *, A 2 PJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Illinois, '07.Albert Herskowitz,LL.B., Summer Quarter, 1909.University of Chicago.James Vincent Hickey, * Y, * A *J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '06; MechemLaw Club.Jose Ward Hoover, A 2 PJ.D., Spring Quarter. 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; University Debating Team, '09; Charter Member,Delta Sigma Rho; Law Council, '08; WhittierLaw Club.Albert Balch Houghton, B ® n, * A $J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909..Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; President,Freshman Law Class, '06-'Q7; President LawCouncil, '08~'09; Mechem Law Club.403G. James, <£ K *, <£ A#,3> BKJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Illinois, '06.Leo C. A. Lindemann, A XLL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.Hall Law Club; University Band.Daniel M. McCarthy, 2 XLL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.University of Nebraska.Milan E. McCdlloch,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.B.S.A., Iowa State College.George T. McDermott,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08; Ph.B.'Southwestern University, '06.William G. S. Miller,J.D., Spring Quarter, '09.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07.404M. Muenich,J.D., Winter Quarter, 1909.Milwaukee State Normal School, '99; B.S.,University of Wisconsin, '01; Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; Law Scholarships, 1907and 1908; Charter Member, Whittier LawClub; President University Democratic Club;Law Council, '08.John K. Murphy, ATO,$AAJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Chicago.Claude O. Netherton, B © II, $ A $J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Indiana, '07.Paul M. O'Donnell, A 2 PJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Chicago, '07; Hall LawClub; University Debating Team, '08 and '09;President of Second Year Law, '07-'08;Brownson Club.James Pinckney Pope, A X, A 2 PHall Law Club; Debating Team, 1907-08;Stump; Law Councillor, '07-'08.James G. Raley, $ A AJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., Iowa College.405F. Reilly, A XJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Leland Stanford University, '08; Mechem Law- Club.Charles P. Schwartz,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08; MechemLaw Club.William Riley Skeen,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Charles Henry Speck, A XJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08.Nathaniel L. Taylor,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B.,MaryvilIe College, '06.Roy D. Thatcher,LL.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.Whittier Law Club.406Van Schaick,J.D., Winter Quarter, 1909.LL.B., University of California, '98.Abraham Lincoln Weber,J.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07.Jesse Hunter Williamson, B © n, $ A 4>J.D., Winter Quarter, 1909.A.B., Indiana University, '07.Leo F. Wormseh, *BK, A2PJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '04; HarvardLaw School, '05-'08; Mechem Law Club; University Debating Team; University Marshal.George L. Yaple, Jr , 2 XJ.D., Spring Quarter, 1909.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '07; Kalamazoo College; Albion College; Hall Law Club;Law Council.407Class of 1910Following well established precedent, we led a quiet and dignified existenceduring our verdant first year existence. Beginning the pursuit of our legal education with Contracts, Torts and Property, we rapidly mastered the rule in Shelley'sCase, the trespasser ab initio, and penetrated into Whittier's theories of consideration. Thence we turned to Criminal Law, considered well the case of the manwho throws a stone at another molliter, and deposited valuable opinions for futuregenerations in response to Mr. Kales' oft repeated query, "Well, what do youthink about this?"Our advent effected a mighty change in University athletics. The medicswere intimidated by the prowess of our football team and refused to play. Thelaw basketball team went through the season without a defeat.With the beginning of our second year, we elected Gregory president, Ross-man secretary-treasurer and conferred the honor of the vice-presidency on thegrand old man of the law school, Buhrow. >Our attention is now turned to the adjective law and Mack is explaining themysteries of a cestui cayuse. Resting our faith on the doctrine in equity, that whatought to be done is presumed to be done, we look forward, with trustful eyes, tothe remainder of our second year, and the final mastery of the law in our third.408Class of 1911Once in the year 1276 of the Hegira, 1908 in the era of the Christians, therecame to the Law School Mosque the largest and noblest band of the Faithfulthat history records. Eager and hopeful, the earnest pilgrims were bent on reaching the Mecca of J. D. despite the harrowing and blood-curdling tales of formerpilgrims and the whitening bones of many a poor Mussulman left in the path.And lo — before proceeding much further Harvey ben Fuller said "go to!" —and he was straightway chosen Caliph. And upon one Wynkoop fell the onerousposition of Vice-Caliph, and a certain Celtic-Moslem, Tom Moore, obtained theSecretariat. And behold for Councillors were chosen two Pashas — "Curly"Krog and Will Adams — and one Whirling Dervish, "Swede" Milner.And many evil genii lay in wait for the Faithful of whom the chief was Property I, with his baleful assistants Contracts and Torts. And three Profets roseto lead the Faithful against these perils — namely, Hall, with his familiar spirit,the jester Schenk, Whittier and Bigelow. And after the time of Battle, wheremany lay sore wounded by the barbs of the Infidels, the Faithful arose as withone accord and hailed them as true Profets. So it came to pass that after thefirst heavy encounter with the forces of Evil, the Faithful assembled at a certainOasis, where wine ran as water and roast duck and Blue Points fell from the palmsas dates. And the gathering was termed the great Consolation-Jubilation Dinner.And the following post-prandial acrobats acted as Muezzins, calling the Faithfulto prayer after the bountiful repast.Harvey Fuller, Toastmaster"The Class of 1911" Wynkoop "The Profs" Gehring" Projierty I " Bill MacCracken " Happy Tho'ts " Lightner"Song" (unsung) Legler "Bunk" "Svenska" Milner"25 Years Hence". . .Charles LevitonAnd now, after one year of hard struggle in the desert, with the "but for"rule and "subsequent conditions" safely stowed away in the proper sacks, withheads erect and eyes bright, again the Faithful strive forward — Onward to Mecca— Praised be Allah!409Law CouncilSenior RepresentativesMax M. MuenichAlbert B. HoughtonWilliam G. S. Miller First Year RepresentativesRobert S. MilnerBernard H. KrogWillis S. Adams Second Year RepresentativesRobert L. JuddDavid A. SkeenCharles R. HoltonJames Parker Hall Law ClubG. L. Yaple PresidentW. Kixmiller Vice-PresidentE. A. Linderholm, E. D. Hostetter Docket CommitteeThird YearG. O. FairweatherG. L. YapleJ. G. RaleyP. P. PopeC. L. BakerE. D. HostetterP. M. O'DonnellPaul BarnesG. L. StewartLeo LindemannH. G. Hecker Second YearJ. A. KnowltonE. A. LinderholmWilliam KixmillerH. H. WheatonJ. C. PryorV. D. DusenberkyH. D. MerriamD. C. BentonM. A. HirschlG. M. WatersJ. W. LaphamW. D. FrevburgerR. H. BeelerFrank Bevan410 First YearFrank TaylorOrville SwankA. C. McfilLLTom MooreR. Y. RoweA. D. CollinsJohn AndersonLaw ClubProf. Floyd R. Mechem ......... .Faculty MemberJames Vincent Hickey PresidentClaude Charles McColloch ClerkHarry Dale Morgan BailiffMembership RollThird Year MenJames Vincent Hickey Leo Falk WormserAlbert Balch Houghton George Puffer GallaherHarry Dale Morgan Walter Edward AndersonClarence R. Fulbright Henry Frank DriemeyerCharles P. SchwartzSecond Year MenWillard LeRoy Brooks Heber P. HostetterAllen W. Field, Jr. John Franklin ReillyClaude Charles McColloch Roger Williams SmithRay Morris Stroud Harry Winfred HarrimanFirst Year MenHarvey Burton Fuller Harry Alfred NewbyWilliam Peter MacCracken, Jr. Dean Madison KennedyDeWitt Brewster Lightner Robert Sidney MilnerWilliam Wilford Wynkoop Harry Frederick BruningClark Butler Whittier Law ClubHoward E. Flanagan , .PresidentRobert L. Judd SecretaryBernard H. Krog TreasurerSupreme CourtMiles Collins Jose Ward HooverMax Munich David S. EisendrathRoy Raymond Helm Irving J. SolomonAppellate Court Superior CourtDavid Alfred Skeen Aureryue WilliamsRobert Lund Judd Loring PickinsW. J. Block Ellis P. LeglerW. H. Gregory Charles F. LauerM. C. Harris Bernard H. KrogHoward E. Flanagan David S. CookLeo Weil Hoffman Albert E. BowenRoy D. Thatcher Edward S. SheetsGeorge R. Faust Grant C. ArmstrongEdward G. Felsenthal John H. Freeman411Rush Medical College is one of the oldest institutions of learning in the Northwest, having been chartered by a special act of the Legislature of the state ofIllinois in February, 1837. It was founded by the late Daniel Brainerd, whowas its first president. The first course of lectures was delivered in the secondstory of the frame building on Clark Street, near Randolph, in 1843. In 1844a college building was erected at the corner of Dearborn Avenue and IndianaStreet, a structure which was remodeled and enlarged in 1855. In 1867 a largerbuilding was erected on the site of the old one. This edifice was destroyed inthe great fire of 1871 and for three years the College occupied a temporary amphitheater in the grounds of the Cook County Hospital, then located at Arnold andEighteenth Streets. In 1875 the present Clinical Building was erected, and in1893 a Laboratory Building, which greatly increased the facilities for practicalinstruction, was erected on the south side of Harrison Street, opposite the ClinicalBuilding. The facilities for clinical instruction were largely increased in 1903by the addition of the Senn Building, seven stories in height, adjoining the ClinicalBuilding on the east.In 1887 the College became the medical department of Lake Forest University, retaining, however, its autonomy. This relation was dissolved by mutualconsent in April, 1898, and in the same month the present affiliation with theUniversity of Chicago was established. In 1883 the Presbyterian Hospital, adjoining the College, was established, and the building then erected for the hospitalwas subsequently enlarged by the addition of the Daniel A. Jones Memorial.Rush Medical College is one of the several institutions officially recognized bythe Roval Colleges of Phvsicians and of Surgeons of London, England.The government of the College is vested in a "perpetual Board of Trustees,"distinct from the teaching force of the College, which was constituted|by~a specialact of the General Assembly of Illinois, in February, 1837, and^of whiclTthe Governor of the state, the Lieutenant-Governor, and the Speaker of the House ofRepresentatives are members ex officio. This board is responsible to the statefor the careful management of the financial and educational interests of the College,and for the discipline of its students.414ROBERT C. CRUMPTONPRESIDENT ROSCOE^W^MW5Class of 1911Robert C. Cbumpton PresidentRoscoe G. Van Nuys Vice-PresidentW. B. Smith Secretary and TreasurerJohn Vincent BarrotjsStanley ZemerGeorge McAuliff Sophomore CouncilHarry Louis DaleMaurice PincoffsLuther Walker Jenkins415OlARLtS A BURKHOLOER , -SECY - TREAS \JClass of 1912Arthur H. Fisher PresidentCarlie Bell Souter Vice-PresidentCharles A. Burkholder .... Secretary and TreasurerFreshman CouncilArthur Goettsch Elmore W. PhelpsMartha Hackett Herman KoerperDaniel Hayes May Turner417aoLtieeeOBsoacpcionCharles H. JuddSince tin- resignation by Professor John Dewey of the directorship of theSchool of Education, the work of the three divisions of the school has been administered by the respective deans, under the general guidance of the president ofthe University. Recently Professor Charles H. Judd, of Yale University, wasappointed to the directorship of the school. He will begin resident service atthe beginning of the summer quarter.In the educational world Professor Judd is most favorably known. Hisvaluable contributions to knowledge of experimental psychology, his books, hisrecognized strength in meetings of educational organizations, his scientific insightinto educational conditions and needs, and his ability as an organizer all givegreat promise of an enlarged usefulness for the institution of which he is to becomethe director.Professor Judd's undergraduate work was done in Wesleyan University-He took his doctorate at Leipsic, Germany, in 1896. He was an instructor atWesleyan University from 1896 to 1898, after which he served one year as professor' of psychology and pedagogy at New York University. From 1899 to1902 he occupied a similar position at the University of Cincinnati. In 1903 hewent to Yale, where he is now professor of psychology and director of the psychological laboratory.All friends of education in the central states, and particularly all membersof the University, are rejoiced that one of Professor Judd's ability is to come tothe directorate of an institution that is in a position to exert so potent an influence on educational matters.420College of EducationThe school of education is made up of three integral divisions, the Collegeof Education, the University High School and the University Elementary School.The College of Education is parallel in most respects to the Colleges of Arts,Literature and Science. Its courses are to a certain extent interchangeable withthese, on the system of credited electives. It differs greatly in this respect, thatits Junior and Senior years are distinctly professional in character. It thereforeis in one sense an undergraduate college, and in another a professional school,as are the schools of law and medicine. The graduate work in education is givenor controlled by the Department of Philosophy and Education. With this briefstatement it may easily be surmised that the problems of adjustment are not simpleand that the possibilities have been realized far enough to make the future oneof great interest and promise.The heads of departments are in charge of their subjects in the Elementaryand High Schools. This is theoretically true and practically carried out in theElementary School, and is being worked out in the High School. The curriculumof the Elementary School is shaped and revised for each ensuing year througha series of conferences between the departmental teachers, the grade teachers,421the principal. The teacher of the grade is the one who is finally responsiblefor the work of her group, and she, with the departmental teachers who are working with her children for any given quarter, try to hold the work in an organicrelation by planning together wherever such relation seems essential.The organization, the course of study and the problems of teaching in theElementary and High Schools contain the kernel of the present educational situation at lar^e. These are the laboratories for the students of the College of Education and here then lies also the vital and essential heart of the whole institution.The opportunity is here presented of shaping an elastic and continuous plan thatshall express and answer the social needs of children throughout the nine schoolyears.This then is the great opportunity of a school which has as its "advisorycouncil" those who are working in psychological and philosophical research,and as its laboratory a school in which experiment is not forbidden, but whosefaculty are, on the contrary, committed to the policy of carrying out and testingmodern educational theory.This does not mean that this school stands apart and isolated from the public-school problems, but rather that it exists for the sake of public education beingunder conditions that permit freedom in experiment. Whatever is of worth inideal or procedure is sought not for one small set of children in Chicago, but forits worth to the school at large. Unless results of value can be turned over tothe public schools this particular school will have failed utterly to realize the aimof its founders. Bertha Payne.Helen Baxter Angus,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.Helen E. Bergman422Ruth E. Bestor,Ed.B. and A.B., Spring Quarter.Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,JKju/ Spring Quarter.Walton S. Bittneh• » ^rj1,I 1. Mary Florence Brecht,Two Year Certificate, Winter Quarter.Jessie Reno Byers,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.Grace Cossette Drake,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.Florence Greenebaum,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.423V \ i\ Lucy Theodata Holmes,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.George H. JensenLouise Stowell Lines,Ed.B.. Spring Quarter.Edith Janet Mayer.Emma May MillerEmma Elizabeth Newman,Ed.B., Spring Quarter.424Osmotherly,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.Olive Eleanor Payne,Ed.B:, Spring Quarter.Juliette Pollak,Two Year Certificate. Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.Frances E. SchulteMyra E. Seymour,Two Year Certificate, Winter Quarter.Chi Rho Sigma; Girls' Glee Club.Mia Stanton,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.425Stevens,Two Year Certificate, Autumn Quarter, '08.Jessie B. Strate,Ed.B., Winter Quarter; B.S., Spring Quarter.Madison ville, Ohio High School, '99; Honor Scholarship, '08-'09; President of Student Council, College ofEducation, '07-08.Alma S. TrowbridgeBernice Ruth Whipple,Two Year Certificate, Winter Quarter.Grace Gertrude WhiteEdith Wood,Two Year Certificate, Kindergarten Department,Spring Quarter.426Council, College of EducationLouise Stowell Lines Jessie Renault ByersMargaret Stevens Judith Stager CalkinsGeorge H. Jensen, ChairmanYoung Women's Christian LeagueCollege of Education BranchBernice Whipple PresidentHelen Hendricks General SecretaryFrances Schulte Finance CommitteeHelen Angus Intercollegiate CommitteeMarguerite Palmer Bible StudyFlorence Ames Prayer MeetingJudith Calkins Social CommitteeLouise Lines Membership Committee427Only ugly gargoyles blinking in the sun,Climbing o'er the gateway, crawling oneby one,Devilish sort of beauty tho' — wicked littletails,Funny way they have of it not to trimtheir nails.Still they're only gargoyles, gaping in the sun.Crawling o'er the gateway, climbing oneby one.Elder brother gargoyle, a trifle more sedateSitting silent watching, guardian of thegate.One atop the archway, another at each base,Extraordinary monsters, a grimace on eachface,Theirs a hateful fortune— paralyzed frombirth,Stony winged angels, now, up above theearth.Gazing, always gazing — do they moan theirfate?Doomed to sit eternally— guardians of thegate.Only ugly gargoyles on the limestone there,Such an isolated lot none of us could bear,Stone dumb but not stone blind —for eacheternal eyeWatches those that pass beneath, as theyears go by ;Watching everlastingly, for that's their only y'f.'mCJust gray guardians of the gate on the limestone there.428 $!Hll)l?ll)<>G^Divinity SchoolThe Baptist Union Theological Seminary was originally established and is stillcontrolled by the corporation known as "The Baptist Theological Union locatedat Chicago." The institution was fully organized in 1867, and for twenty-fiveyears enjoyed an uninterrupted prosperity. The number of students, attractedfrom all parts of the country, increased annually; able scholars were enrolledon the faculty of instruction; men of eminent business ability and large liberalitymanaged the finances, and provided the buildings, libraries, and endowments.When Mr. Rockefeller made his first subscription of $1,000,000 to the University, he made it a condition of the gift that the Seminary should become theDivinity School of the University. In order to realize this condition he furtherstipulated that $100,000 of his subscription should be used for the erection of abuilding for the Seminary on the University campus, and that $100,000 of it shouldbe set apart for the further endowment of the Seminary. In keeping with theserecpiirements Articles of Agreement were entered into between the boards of thetwo institutions by which the Theological Seminary became the Divinity Schoolof the University .The Divinity School includes —1. The Graduate Divinity School, designed primarily for college graduates.2. The English Theological Seminary, offering a four years' prescribed curriculum in English subjects, consisting of resident courses in the Summer Quarterand non-resident correspondence courses-in the other three quarters of the year.3. The Dano-Norwegian Theological Seminary, in which the instruction isgiven principally in the Danish and Norwegian languages.4. The Swedish Theological Seminary, in which the instruction is given principally in the Swedish language.Alfred Garrett,D.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Richmond College, '99.John J. Heeren, $BKA.M., Autumn Quarter, 1908.A.B., Iowa College, '05; B.D., McCormick Seminary;Blackstone Fellowship of Bonn.K. Katataye,D.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., University of Chicago, '08.Edwin Herbert Lyle,D.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Brown University, '06.Warren Hastings MacLeodArthur Eli Meyer,D.B., Spring Quarter, '09.Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08.431Albert James Saunders,D.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Texas Christian University, '06; A.M., '07.A Daniel Monroe Simmons,D.B., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B., Richmond College, '05.&Ji YoHEl TSUNEKAWA,A.M., Spring Quarter, 1909.A.B.. Waseda University, '07.George Oliver Van Nov,William B. Whan.James Duncan Welsh,D.B., Spring Quarter. 1909.A.B., McMaster University. '03; B.Tli.. 'o.r)432Evangelistic BandThe Evangelistic Band is one of the permanent organizations of the DivinitySchool. It is usually composed of about twelve students, who, under the leadership of one of their number, go to Churches in this and neighboring states, foraggressive evangelistic work. The Band reaches the field in which they areexpected on Friday afternoon, and conducts special meetings until Sunday night, —emphasizing particularly the meetings for men, young people and children. Theefforts of the Band have been highly satisfactory wherever the band has gone;the interest of the people, both within and outside the church membership, hasbeen stimulated; the efforts of the local church have been brought to the attention of the community; and many have been brought under the influences of thechurch and led to a better and higher life.Warren Hasting MacLeod LeaderJohn Henry McLean Secretary and TreasurerMembersDaniel Buchanan Phillip G. Van ZandtGeorge Sim George W. PhillippsGeorge E. Lockhart Don Clyde KiteJohn H. Carstens Duncan J. WelshBruce E. Jackson433CouncilBruce Edmund Jackson PresidentClifford Groover Vice-PresidentJohn Henry McLean SecretaryDaniel Monroe Simmons TreasurerChairman of CommitteesAlbert James Saunders AthleticJohn Bradford Pengelly SocialClaude Edward Boyer Public SpeakingEgbert LeRoy Dakin DevotionalWilliam Rufus Yard Missions434ClubORGANIZED NOVEMBER 15, 1901General Topic for 1908-9 was the "Problem of Theological Construction."OfficersCharles Arthur Exley. . : . PresidentJohn Cowper Granberry. . . .Vice-PresidentTheodore LeMond Harder . . . Secretary and Treas.Semitic ClubOfficersJames Henry Breasted, Ph.D PresidentHerbert L. Willett, Ph.D . . Vice-PresidentIvan Lee Holt. SecretaryNew Testament Club1908-9Meetings held on Monday Evenings, every third week through the yearOfficersAssistant Prof. Shirley J. Case PresidentDr. Charles Bray Williams. Vice-PresidentJohn Cowper Granberry SecretaryThe Church History ClubOfficersHerbert Taylor Stephens. PresidentAssociate Prof. Errett Gates Vice-PresidentEgbert LeRoy Dakin Secretary-TreasurerThe Divinity Alumni AssociationDavid W. Htjlburt, '82 . . . . PresidentWilliam P. McKee, '87 First Vice-PresidentGeorge R. Wood, '92 Second Vice-PresidentRobert B. Davidson, '97 Third Vice-PresidentEdgar J. Goodspeed, '97 Secretary- TreasurerRalph W. Hobbs, '97; M. W. Buck, '92; William E. Chalmers, '97,Executive Committee435KSITYCETTLEMaX . stTTLEncrrronMrcmardL a Not through mere chance was the University of Chicago Settlement locatedon Gross Avenue, near the corner of Ashland and Forty-seventh street. Thisstrategic point, just two Mocks from the great Union Stockyards, was chosenbecause the community is one where fifty thousand unskilled packing-houseworkers have their homes; because it is the destination of hundreds of immigrantsdirect from Poland, Lithuania, and the provinces of Austria-Hungary; becauseit is a vast neighborhood of people ever close to the poverty line.The Settlement house, with its fourteen residents and its open-door hospitality, is a center of friendship that offers help to the neighbor who is in trouble,or in need; who is confused in a great city and wants direction; who is out of workand has perhaps been exploited by the unscrupulous.Dean Hodges of Cambridge, defines a social settlement as "a level bridgeover a social chasm, where the ignorant rich and the ignorant poor, the unlearnedand the learned, meet and know each other, giving and taking."But why the University of Chicago Settlement?President Harper remarked in its early days that it. was an opportunity forthe students to protect themsejves from the selfishness of an intellectual life. Thesettlement offers experiences which are human; it gives life in the concrete tothe students who are dealing with abstractions; it enlarges the social horizonand deepens a sense of social obligation.University Students at the SettlementFrom members of the Freshman class to aspirants for the doctor's degree,University students take an active part in the various clubs and classes of theSettlement.The School of Citizenship, the purpose of which is to teach Civics and English to future American citizens, is in charge of Joseph P. Varkala. Other students438alumni who assist him are, Scott Bond, Donald Trumbell, Myra Reed. NadincMoore, Esther Carnopp, Roma Vogt, Geneva Bateman and Harriet Hughes.Clubs and gymnasium classes for the neighborhood boys arc in charge ofHarry L. Hewes, a resident. Students helping him are. Norman Barker. Milling-ton Carpenter, Fred Bate, Cole Rowe and Robert K. Nabours. Louise Magee,Claribel Goodwin (Williams. '05), Lander MacClintock, Robert Clark and PaulDavis supervise the dramatic activities.Engaged in kindergarten work are Gertrude Stern, Emma Miller. GertrudeWagner and Helen Bergman. Five classes in Domestic Science are in chargeof Miss Gladys Baxter, '08, Pauline Johnson, Irma Trowbridge, Abbie Carpenter.Ethel Lowenthal and Ida Langerwisch.The Donaldson Memorial Library is in charge of Clarence Hamilton, Carle-ton Washburn, Caroline Dickey, Mrs. H. Harris, Jerome Frank and AlfredBeck. A Tuesday afternoon dancing class is under the direction of Edith Greeley.Helen Hurd, Florence Beeman, Elizabeth Campbell and Mary Embree.A clay modeling class has been formed by Beth Hurd, Ruth Sherwood andEmma Dickerson. Nadine Moore maintains a miniature day nursery. TheLittle Neighbor's Club has for its leader Thyrza Barton, '07, assisted by FlorenceCowan.439annual Settlement picnic, instituted in 1!)0S, was with the annual Settlement dance one of the two innovations which are now features of the college year.Both have undoubtedly come to stay as two of the most interesting events ofUniversity life.The purpose of the picnic is to acquaint the students with the Settlementand to encourage participation in its activities. Certainly the evidence of a friendlyand helpful spirit prevailing about the Settlement is sure to win the hearts ofmanv. and doublv so when supplemented by appeals through the medium ofthe stomach.This spirit was abundantly present this year at the picnic. We began withinstructions from Dean Vincent that we should consider ourselves introducedand everyone was content to regard that as a sufficiently appropriate point ofdeparture for a general engagement in conversation. Then came the real pic-nicy part of the evening, the lunch. We had just such things as one gefs on apicnic and ate them off of real picnic plates. All of us mingled together, meanwhile, in an atmosphere of pronounced congeniality. Miss MacDowell gavean interesting talk on the needs of the Settlement after all had partaken unstint-ingly of generous quantities of our picnic fare. Winston Henry and some ofthe Settlement boys entertained us with a few "stunts" as a sort of specialty beforethe dancing, which concluded the program. The conclusion was. however, quiteas enjoyable as the picnic lunch. All joined in a democratic dance with folksto whom we had been collectively introduced by Dean Vincent's proclamation.The picnic was no exception to the general rule that congeniality and wholesomeinformality always prevail at the Settlement socials.440Settlement DanceThe annual Settlement Dance was held in Bartlett Gymnasium Tuesday,February the second. The success of the affair was greater than that of the yearprevious and, with the gratifying results of this newly inaugurated social eventof last year, it is agreed that the Settlement Dance now is certain of a permanentplace in the Social Calendar of the University.Characterized by that air of delightful informality which inevitably pervadesan all-university affair and especially a Settlement function, the dance proved anannual event well worth waiting for. In order to insure universality of acquaintancea novel method of presentation was introduced. Every man was started down thereceiving line which included every girl present. Of course he might not rememberher name, but it was sufficient for him to feel that a most proper presentationwas an adequate ground for asking for a dance. So well did the reception committee do its work that no one was forced to sit out a dance and it was not without regret that the fourteenth number of the program was completed. Thosefourteen dances included a variety calculated to further increase the informalityof the spirit of the occasion and send everyone away with the impression thatcongeniality was possible on first notice even in a conventional college community.The arrangements of the dance did not omit the usual supply of good thingsto eat and drink which inevitably must be found at a Settlement social. Without the cider, apples, doughnuts and cookies half the fun would have been lost.The large patronage of the booths serving the refreshments proved that.Financially the receipts exceeded the estimates of the most sanguine. "Bill"MacCracken reported that the net profits exceeded three hundred dollars. Theattendance he placed at eight hundred. Much of the financial success is to beattributed to the plan of having a Tag Day. This plan was carried out with agood deal of zeal and scarcely a person managed to elude the watchful eyes ofthe girls who were well supplied with tags which they disposed of at fifty-centsto all the men within reach. Charitable feelings seemingly grew apace in thepresence of the gentler sex and all displayed their tag with considerable ostentation, whether from a spirit of pride or as an insurance against being tagged again.441PromenadeFew are the years, but many are the memories that lie between the Washington Ball of the early days and the Washington Promenade of the present. Ina decade and a half the proms have grown more brilliant, more pretentious inexternal effect; it is a big step from the ballroom of Hotel Barry to the spaciousfloor of Bartlett Gymnasium. And yet the promenades are all alike, for theyhave always mirrored most accurately the social activities of Chicago's undergraduates. To the alumnus this event brings the greetings and handclasps offriends of student days; to the undergraduate it means an evening when classroom and library, books and thoughts of the daily task fade happily into oblivion.The night of February 19th still lingers in the minds of many Chicago menand women, bringing recollections of gay laughing groups, moving happily backand forth under the wide red and white streamers that shut out the bi&' vaultof the gymnasium and mellowed the light from the clusters of incandescents intoa glow of amber; recollections of over two hundred people gathered around thetables in Hutchinson Hall for the midnight supper; bright, happy, smiling faces,thrown into dim relief by the soft light of the candles; memories of melodies fromthe stringed instruments and of the rhythmic beat of the drums continuing tillearly morn — for on Promenade nights neither rules nor habits can halt the pleasureof the dancers.Renslow Sherer and Helen Hurd led the grand march, Walter P. Steffen andPearl Foster taking the alternate wing.The Patronesses were Mesdames Harry Pratt Judson, George E. Vincent,William R. Harper, Amos A. Stagg, Edgar J. Goodspeed, Trevor Arnett, R.Angell, S. N. Hurd, S. J. Sherer and Miss Talbot.The committees in charge were:General Chairman — Renslow P. Sherer.Finance Committee — Walter P. Steffen, Chairman; Edward L. McBride,Herschl G. Shaw, Conrad G. Borchardt.Arrangement Committee — John F. Dille, Chairman; Misses Emily Frake.Katherine Slaught, Karl Shuart, Fred W. Gaarde, Robert J. Hart, W. W. Georgen.Reception Committee — William P. MacCracken, Jr., Chairman; Misses HelenHurd, Elizabeth Thielens, Mildred Scott, Howard P. Blackford, Dean M. Kennedy.Decoration Committee — Miss Lulubel Walker, Chairman; Misses MarjorieDay, Edith Osgood, Jean Compton, Willowdean Chatterson, Dorothy Kuh, AlbertS. Long, Winston P. Henry, Cole Y. Rowe, Bernard K. Krog, Dewitt B. Lightner.Printing Committee — Walter S. Morrison, Chairman; Misses Louise Norton,Gwenn Clark, Mary Courtenay, Daniel W. Ferguson, Harry A. Hansen, JohnJ. Schommer.444we gladly sing the praiseOf her who owns us as her sons."The oreat "C" was singing it under a flower-sprinkled lattice, which transformed Bartlett Gymnasium into an arbor worthy the fifth of June. On the foremost tip of the "C" were Allan Ross and Gladys Tompkins devoutly thankfulno doubt, that their labors had been so successful in preventing the "C" fromparting company in the middle. On the other end were Albert Henderson andMarjorie Wells, Bert upholding his official title as Chairman of the day in literallyhandsome style. One wishes that honorable mention might be given to the valiantmany who managed to adapt themselves to a rather spacious environment andfill the gap between the arms of the "C", but their names are unfortunately lostto posterity. Suffice it to say that all the social lights were there, helping to makethe Junior Promenade a fitting finale to the Junior Day of 1908.However, the record of the Patronesses is preserved and includes Mrs. HarryPratt Judson, Mrs. George Edgar Vincent, Miss Marion Talbot, Mrs. AlexanderSmith, Mrs. Robert Morss Lovett, Mrs. James Westfall Thompson, Mrs. WilliamDaniel MacClintock, Miss Sophonisba Breckenridge and Miss Elizabeth Wallace.To the back of the program and our good memories, we owe a list of officersand committees:Chairman of Junior Day— Albert Henderson.General Chairman of the Promenade — Allan Ross/Finance— Freeman Morgan, Chairman; Carl Lambach, Lander MacClintock, Paul Heflin.Arrangement— Harry Latham, Chairman; Albert Sabath, Webster Lewis,Earle Berry, Frank Powell.Reception— Cauolin^ Dickey, Chairman; Earle Goodenow, Albert Donovan, Sarah Wilkes, Edith Young, Ralph Cleary, Joy Clark,Hamilton Badger, Dorothy Buckley, Pearl Barker.Decoration— Edna Walsh, Chairman; Joseph Pegues, Elizabeth Fogg, CarlChristoph, Lulu Rude, Russel Elwell, Eugene Gregory.Printing— John MacNeish, Chairman; Carl Excelson, Robert Allison.446Walters and John Davidson.May Brough and William J. Boone.Elizabeth Dunmore and William Ham.Mary Fraze and Frederick Handy.Willie Curtis, ex-'ll, and Warren Dunham Foster, '09Alice Sayers and Leonard Bloomfield.Alice J. Frank, '06, and Max Loeb.Elizabeth Dockstader and Walter V,. Francis, '03.Rena Hooper and Nelson L. Buck, '04.Gertrude Howard, ex-'06, and George- Robinson, '05.Winifred Dewhurst, 'OS, and Franklin Bliss Snyder.Esther Hall, ex-' 10, and Karl Hale Dixon, '08.Jane Haynes and Harry Preston F'rench.Frances Nowak, '08, and Harold Arthur Miller.Lola Woolfington and Harry \Y. lord. '(!.">.Glendora LaForge and Joseph Edwin Freeman, '98.Alice A. Thompson and Charles B. Dirks, '99.Mary Adele Turner and Charles D. W. Halsey, '00.Klsc Anthon and Theodore C. Frye, '02.Elaine G. Read and Robert L. Henry. Jr., '02.(irace K. Rigby, '02, and Edward Russell Cameron.Adele Louise Moyer and William Alfred Goodman, '03.Violet Love and Andrew F. McLeod, '03.Cordelia Danforth Patrick, '03, and Homer Goodhue.Lulu Morton and Ernest E. Quantrell, ex-'05.(iertrude F^lnora Howard and George Buchanan Robinson, '05.Margaret Elizabeth Grafius and George David Birkhoff, '07.Gertrude Greenbaum, '08, and A. Richard Frank.(iertrude Scovel Butler and Frank O, Horton.Myrtle Agnes Barbe and Leon S. Auchuler, '90.Maude Vivian DeGroff and Herman Egbert Bulkley, '01.Julia Bell and Hugh L. McWilliams, '01.Josephine Lackner and Reginald Odher Miles, '02.Lida Rankin and William Hugh Hatfield, ex-'O-l.(iolda Taylor and Harry K. Mock, '04.Maude Lee and William F. Eldridge, '01.(irace Williamson, '0(5, and Howard Levansellaer Willett.Gertrude E. Haines and Ward B. Pershing, '98.Adelaide E. Odell and Howard P. Kirtley, '00.Hazel Mount and Edward C. Eicher, '04.Isabel C. Marshall and Horatio H. Newman, '05.Emily Evans and Ralph E. Sheldon.Maude McBurney, '01, and George A. Maywood.Martha W. Geer, '02, and Carl V. Wisner.Miriam Walworth Peet and Milton J. Da vies, '03.Lillian Danaher, ex-'()4, and George L. Chamberlain.Agnes LaFoy Fay, '04, and Arthur I. Morgan.Alice 1). Moore, ex-'()9, and George Haynes.Helen Sexton, ex-' 10, Edmund Egan.Sally Plow and Frederick Bate, ex-' 10.4481April 3April 3April 4April 4April 6April 7April 9April 10April 10April 10April 11April 11April 11April 13April 13April 14April 15April 16April 16April 16April 18April 18April 18April 18April 20April 21April 21April 23April 24April 25April 25April 25April 27April 28April 30April 30April 30 Alpha Tau Omega April Fool card party.Phi Gamma Delta informal.Psi Upsilon theater party.Esoteric informal at Reynolds Club.Chi Rho Sigma entertained by Miss Baker.Phi Kappa Psi smoker.Wyvern candy pull at Miss Chalmer's.Chi Rho Sigma spread at Miss Crook's.Esoteric luncheon at the Tea House.Phi Delta Theta informal at Rosalie Hall.Psi Upsilon formal at Bournique's.Phi Gamma Delta comic opera, "The Yellow Rule," at Rosalie Hall.Sigma Nu alumni dinner at Grand Pacific Hotel.Sigma Chi initiation banquet.Esoteric reunion at Mrs. Strong's.Chi Rho Sigma entertained by Miss Admiral.Sigma tea at Miss Leonard's.Sigma Nu anniversary dinner.Wyvern tea at Miss Lermit's.Brownson Club informal at Reynolds Club.Phi Kappa Psi dinner and theater party.Alpha Delta Phi informal.Delta Tau Delta informal.Esoteric entertained at theater by Miss Catherwood.Esoteric entertained at dinner by the Misses Nash.Wyvern entertained by Miss Peabody.Sigma tea at Miss Googin's.Alpha Tau Omega initiation and banquet.Brownson Club picnic and boating party.Chi Rho Sigma annual formal at Hotel Metropole.Phi Delta Theta dinner party.Phi Delta Theta theater party at the Studebaker.Psi Upsilon alumni smoker.Wyvern entertained by Miss Preston.Esoteric informal at Miss Magee' s.Phi Gamma Delta smoker.Sigma luncheon at Miss Leavitt's.Wyvern entertained by Miss Sagar.4501 Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Plimpton.May 1 Psi Upsilon informal at chapter house.May 2 Esoteric pledge day luncheon at Miss Magee's.May 2 Esoteric reception at Mrs. Eaton's.May 2 Esoteric dance at Miss Hurd's.May 2 Sigma entertained by Miss Paltzer.May 2 Chi Rho Sigma initiation of Miss Seymour at Miss Butler's.May 4 Mortar Board entertained by Miss Wells.May 8 Phi Kappa Psi alumni smoker.May 9 Wyvern luncheon for pledges at Field's.May 9 Esoteric entertained at breakfast by Miss Etten.May 9 Esoteric entertained by Miss Calhoun.May 13 Wyvern entertained by Mrs. Parker.May 14 Phi Delta Theta province convention smoker.May 15 Sigma entertained by Miss Ahlswede.May 16 Phi Gamma Delta dinner party and informal.May 16 Sigma Nu informal at Woodlawn Park Hotel.May 16 Sigma Alpha Epsilon interfraternity smoker.May 17 Quadrangler party at Midlothian.May 17 Sigma Alpha Epsilon musicale.May 20 Wyvern initiation.May 20 Sigma initiation at Miss Howard's.May 20 Sigma Chi smoker.May 21 Psi Upsilon banquet at the Grand Pacific.May 22 Phi Gamma Delta theater party.May 22 Mortar Board dance at Glen View.May 22 Beta Theta Pi house warming party.May 22 Sigma Alpha Epsilon formal at the Colonial.May 23 Sigma vaudeville.May 23 Quadrangler alumni luncheon at the Woman's Athletic Club.May 23 Wyvern dinner-dance at Midlothian Club.May 23 Esoteric entertained by Esoteric freshmen.May 27 Mortar Board entertained by Miss Morton.May 28 Girls' basketball teams entertained by Miss Heap.May 28 to June 1 Esoteric house party at Lakeside, Michigan.May 29 Sigma annual dinner-dance at Midlothian.May 29 Phi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Darling.May 29 Phi Kappa Psi formal at the Colonial.May 30 Alpha Tau Omega matinee party.451JuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJuneJune 1 Quadrangler initiation.2 Sigma entertained at a picnic by Sigma freshmen.3 Beta Theta Pi minstrel and theatrical.4 Wyvern entertained by Miss Hoff.4 W. A. A. annual athletic banquet.6 Pi Delta Phi luncheon given by Miss Wakely.6 Phi Gamma Delta alumni smoker and banquet.6 Mortar Board annual reunion and luncheon.6 Esoteric Beach party.6 Junior basketball team entertained by the seniors.6 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Chapman.6 Beta Theta Pi house party at Judge Goodwin's, Naperville.7 Alpha Delta Phi graduate dinner.8 Kappa Sigma farewell banquet.9 Sigma Nu farewell dinner at the Edelweiss.12 Phi Gamma Delta farewell dinner.12 Phi Beta Delta reunion at Miss Reichmann's.12 Phi Delta Theta farewell smoker at chapter house.13 Alpha Delta Phi informal at H. W. Austin's, Oak Park.13 Chi Rho Sigma entertained by Miss Fuller.Sigma Chi dance to interscholastic freshmen.1314 Alpha Tau Omega anniversary banquet.15-29 Mortar Board house party at Oconomowoc.15 Chi Rho Sigma initiation.15 Psi Upsilon senior farewell banquet.16 Sigma card party at Miss Carey's.17 Phi Beta Delta initiation of Miss Lee.19 Phi Kappa Psi smoker and farewell party.20 Chi Rho Sigma party at the Misses Higley's, Waukegan.26 Psi Upsilon theater party.452a.m.2:00 P.M.3:00 P.M.4:00 P.M.4:30 P.M.5:00 P.M.6:00 P.M.6:30 P.M.6:45 P.M.9:00 P M. Saturday, June 6, 1908Breakfast of the Chicago Alumnse Club; a reunion of members and a reception tothe women graduates who join the Club The Quadrangle ClubSara Janson, PresidentKate B. Miller, '02, SecretaryAnnual Business Meeting of the Alumni Association. Reception of the Class of 1908into the Association The Leon Mandel Assembly HallAddress of Welcome — President Burt Brown BarkerThe Conference Meet. Marshall FieldBaseball Game, '98 versus '03 Sleepy HollowBand Concert «c» BenchAlumni "Sing" Haskell StepsClass Reunions Reynolds ClubProcessional of Alumni by classes to Hutchinson Commons.Annual Dinner; Alumni seated by classes Hutchinson CommonsDancing Reynolds ClubAlumni Day CommitteeFrank McNair, '03, ChairmanWalker G. McLaury, '03Thomas J. Hair, '03A. A. Amberg, '03Agness J. Kaufman, '03 Hestor Ridlon, '03John F. Hagey, '98Eli B. Felsenthal, '78Edgar L. Jayne, '73Henry A. Gardner, '68453June 5, 19088:15 to 11 :00 a.m. Junior College Day Athletics Marshall Field8:15 a.m. Intercollegiate Track Meet (men); Contest of representatives of the Collegesof Arts, Literature, Philosophy and Science.9:00 a.m. Intercollege Hockey Game (women).10:00 a.m. Final Interfraternity Relay Races — Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, DeltaUpsilon, Phi Kappa Psi.11:30 a.m. The Presentation of Emblems to Members of University Teams; Trophy Exercises Marshall Field12:00 m. The Ivy Exercises. Ivy Oration by Hurnard Jay Kenner.2:00 p.m. Dramatics, under the auspices of the University of Chicago Dramatic Club Leon Mandel Assembly Hall"Zaragueta," a comedy in two acts by Miguel Ramos Carrion and Vital Aza; translatedfrom the Spanish by Assistant Professor Howland.5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Reception by the Women's Houses Women's Quadrangles8:30 p.m. The Junior Promenade Frank Dickinson Bartlett GymnasiumJunior Day CommitteesAlbert Dean Henderson, Chairman of the DayJames Allan Ross, Chairman of the PromenadeCommittees of the DayAthletics — George Angus Garrett, Chairman; Herman John Ehrhorn, James BdrrellMeigs, Oscar William Worthwine.Athletics (Women) — Mildred Chamberlain, Chairman; Mary Elizabeth Archer, MaryFlorence Lawson, Carlie Belle Souter, Lillian Irene Stetzler.Dramatics — Inez Jackson, Chairman; John Ralph Benzies, Esther Mary Hall, EvelineMaude Phillips.Ivy Exercises — Hurnard Jay Kenner, Chairman; Millington Farwell Carpenter, IvanHavelock Ferguson.Printing — John Wilson MacNeish, Chairman; Robert Lyle Allison, Carl Louis ValentineExselsen.Committees of the PromenadeArrangements — Harry Osgood Latham, Chairman; Eakle Putnam Berry, Webster JayLewis, Frank Rice Powell. Albert Sabath.Decoration — Edna Kathryn Walsh, Chairman; Carl Henry Christoph, Russell TuttleElwell, Elizabeth Fogg, Eugene Fields Gregory, Josiah James Pegues, Lulu EdithRude.Finance — Freeman Ernest Morgan, Chairman; Paul Beathard Heflin, Carl HamannLambach, Lander MacClintock.Reception — Caroline Dickey, Chairman; Hamilton Chester Badger, Eva Pearl Barker,Dorothy Lavery Buckley, Joy Reichelt Clark, Mansfield Ralph Cleary, AlbertCrofut Donovan, Earle Albert Goodenow, Sarah Elizabeth Wilkes, Edith MichelYoung.454Monday, June 8, 190810:30 a.m11:00 a.m'12:00 M.-12:30 p.m1:00 p.m.-2:00 p.m.-2:30 p.m.- Flag PoleJames Hayden TuftsCharles Butler JordanMandel HallAcross Campus"Sleepy Hollow"Hutchinson Cafe"C" BenchSenior Bench. — Flag Exercises,Address,Raising of the 1908 Flag,. — Class Play,-Senior Pillow Race,.—Baseball Game, 1908 vs. 1909,—Senior Luncheon,—Band Concert,—Class Bench Exercises,Address by the President of the Class,Norman BarkerPresentation of the Cap and Gown to Class of 1909,Florence Belle LeavittResponse in behalf of the Class of 1909,Mary Ethel CourtenayPresentation of the Hammer to Class of 1909,Frank Herbert TempletonResponse for the Class of 1909, DeWitt Brewster LightnerPresentation of the Senior Bench to Class of 1909,Henry Buell RoneyResponse in behalf of the Class of 1909,Harry Arthur HansenPresentation of the Class Gift, Luther Dana FernaldResponse in behalf of the University,President Harry Pratt JudsonClass Oration,Class Song, "Alma Mater"9:00 p.m. — Convocation Reception,455 Floyd SandersonHutchinson HallJuly 3 Sigma Reunion at Miss Hackett's.July 4 Alpha Tau Omega picnic and launch party.July 7 Phi Delta Theta entertained at "Keg Party" by Lyman Keith Gould.July 10-20 Wyvern house party at Gull Lake.July 18 Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Porter.July 18 Psi Upsilon reunion banquet.July 22 Quadranglers midsummer meeting.Jvdy 29 Sigma- Nu smoker to summer members.July 29 Phi Delta Theta entertained at week-end by M. Clement Mattinson.July 29 Psi Upsilon tallyho party and dinner.August 8 Psi Upsilon smoker.August 10 Wyvern entertained by Miss Freeman.August 12 Phi Beta Delta entertained at Miss Osgood's.August 15 Sigma reunion at Miss MacCracken's.August 22 Alpha Tau Omega alumni reunion.August 22 Phi Kappa Psi dinner and reunion.August 22 Psi Upsilon theater party.August 25-28 Mortar Board house party at Geneva Lake given by Miss Wells.September 4 Phi Delta Theta entertained at week-end by Gordon L. Stewart.September 5 Psi Upsilon smoker.September 12 Wyvern entertained by Miss Buckley.September 12 Psi Upsilon theater party.September 18 Phi Delta Theta entertained at week-end by Bernard H. Krog.September 19 Psi Upsilon smoker.September 24 Phi Beta Delta reunion.September 24 Quadranglers entertained by Miss Milne.September 26 Phi Kappa Psi smoker.September 28 Sigma entertained by Miss Compton.September 28 Phi Delta Theta smoker.September 29 Quadrangler initiation of Miss Prindeville.456OctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctoberOctober 10October 10October 12October 12October 13October 13October 15October 16October 16October 16October 16October 17October 17October 17October 17October 17October 19October 23October 23October 24October 24October 25October 25October 26October 29October 30October 30October 30October 30October 31October 31October 31 HELEM E. JACOBYMortar Board entertained by Miss Fogg.Phi Beta Delta luncheon by Misses Hunter and LockhartSigma Alpha Epsilon reunion and smoker.Alpha Tau Omega reunion and smoker.Psi Upsilon reunion smoker.Kappa Sigma reunion theater party and banquet.Sigma Nu smoker and house warming.Phi Beta Delta annual luncheon.Phi Gamma Delta informal.Wyvern entertained by Miss Peabody.Delta Kappa Epsilon dinner at Chicago Athletic Club.Sigma Alpha Epsilon theater party.Phi Gamma Delta theater party and dinner.Psi Upsilon theater party.Chi Rho Sigma tea at Miss Butler's.Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Stein.Esoteric entertained at tea by Miss Greeley.Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Chapman.Phi Beta Delta entertained at Miss Wilkes's.Chi Rho Sigma card party at Miss Standall's.Wyvern reception at Mrs. Ingals.Sigma card party at Miss Corbett's.Delta Kappa Epsilon dance at Harold Swift's.Phi Gamma Delta luncheon and football party.Pi Delta Phi luncheon at Field's.Sigma Chi smoker.Kappa Sigma theater party.Beta Theta Pi luncheon to alumni.Phi Delta Theta freshman smoker.Phi Gamma Delta stag at Rector's.Esoteric informal at Miss Greeley's.Phi Beta Delta harvest party.Phi Kappa Psi Hallowe'en party and dance.Quadrangler cotillion at Miss Foss'.Beta Theta Pi lunch at Kasson Dodson's.Chi Rho Sigma tea at Miss Admiral's.Psi Upsilon Sophomore banquet.Esoteric cotillion given by Dr. and Mrs. Waltho Wever.Phi Beta Delta entertained at tea by Miss Lockhart.Mortar Board entertained by Miss Haass.Wyvern informal at Miss Bright's.Sigma breakfast at Miss Lorenze's.Delta Kappa Epsilon luncheon and football party.Sigma Chi theater party.457November 1 'Dutch" supper at Miss1313141416NovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovember 8November 9.November 9November 9November 9November 10November 11NovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovemberNovember 17November 18November 19November 20November 20November 20November 20November 20November 21November 21November 21November 21November 21November 21November 24November 25November 27November 27November 27November 28November 28November 28November 29November 29 Phi Beta DeltaReichmann's.November 3 Delta Tau Delta entertained by T. P Hamm.November 4 Arts College (Women) luncheon.Sock and Buskin reception to Miss Esther Hall.Phi Beta Delta luncheon at Miss Wilkes's.Sigma dance at Reynolds Club.Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained by pledges.Phi Gamma Delta graduate luncheon and football party.Wyvern entertained by Wyvern alumnae.Phi Beta Delta card party given by Mrs. James.Sigma Nu smoker to visiting members.Beta Theta Pi lunch at Kasson Dodson's.Psi Upsilon informal tea at chapter house.Chi Rho Sigma reception at Miss Admiral's.Phi Beta Delta tea.Esoteric winter picnic at Miss Harding's.Beecher Hall Faculty dinner.Phi Beta Delta initiation of Miss James.Beecher Hall reception to Madame Nazimova.Esoteric cotillion at Shotwell Hall.Alpha Tau Omega informal dance.Alpha Delta Phi freshman informal.Phi Delta Theta, alumni smoker.Wyvern initiation of Miss Haskitt.Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Stein.Arts College (Women) luncheon.Wyvern dance at Miss Hoff's.Delta Tau Delta automobile party to Evanston.Philosophy College (Women) dance at Reynolds Club.Phi Gamma Delta freshmen vaudeville and smoker.Hockey Girls' spread.Brownson Club initiation and dance.Phi Gamma Delta Wisconsin football game party.Phi Beta Delta theater party.Sigma luncheon at Miss Perry's.Sigma Chi smoker for Wisconsin men.Kappa Sigma informal.Phi Kappa Psi dinner and theater party.Psi Upsilon Founders' Day banquet and smoker.Quadrangler alumnae luncheon at Hinsdale.Mortar Board dance.Chi Rho Sigma party at Miss Kendall's.Sigma Alpha Epsilon harvest party.Esoteric luncheon given by Miss Greeley.Quadrangler dance.Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained by Forrest CunninghamBeta Theta Pi box party at the Alhambra Theater.Alpha Delta Phi Thanksgiving dinner.458DecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecemberDecember 10December 11December 11December 11December 12December 12December 12December 12December 12December 13December 14December 15December 16December 17December 18December 18December 18December 18December 18December 18December 18December 19December 21December 23December 26December 29December 29December 30December 31December 31 Esoteric vaudeville at Miss Magee's.Phi Gamma Delta informal.Chi Rho Sigma informal at Woodlawn Park Club.Mortar Board literary meeting at Miss Morton's.Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Reichmann.W. A. A. "Ridiculous Dance."Delta Kappa Epsilon smoker and freshman vaudeville.Sigma Nu theater party at the Studebaker.Beta Theta Pi dance at Kasson Dodson's.Phi Delta Theta informal at Rosalie Hall.Wyvern cotillion at Reynold's Club.Quadrangler Musicale at Miss Heckman's.Sigma minstrel at Miss Carey's.Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Hunt.Sigma Chi informal at Ravinia.Phi Kappa Psi smoker.Psi Upsilon theater party.Sigma Alpha Epsilon musicale and tea to President and Mrs. JudsonFencing girls' luncheon.Chi Rho Sigma spread at Miss Kellogg's.Sigma Chi theater party and banquet to George Ade and Miss Elsie JanisChi Rho Sigma dinner given by Miss Wagner.Brownson Club informal.Kappa Sigma freshmen dance.Delta Tau Delta informal.Phi Gamma Delta alumni dinner at Vogelsangs.Esoteric pledge-day luncheon at Miss Greeley's.Phi Beta Delta luncheon at the C. A. A.Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker to alumni.Quadrangler pledging tea at Miss Tompkin's.Literature College (Women) Christmas baby party.Beecher Hall musicale.Delta Tau Delta banquet to pledges.Psi Upsilon banquet.Alpha Delta Phi informal.Phi Gamma Delta reception and tea.Arts College (Women) Christmas party.Wyvern entertained by Miss Ford!Sigma Nu farewell dinner.Sigma Alpha Epsilon Christmas party.Psi Upsilon banquet.Phi Kappa Psi alumni dinner and theater party.Beecher Hall Christmas party.Alpha Tau Omega theater party.Delta Kappa Epsilon undergraduate association meet.Phi Beta Delta entertained by Miss Plimpton.Mortar Board reception at Miss Well's.Wyvern entertained at "bridge" by Miss Scanlon.Mortar Board reception at Mrs. Well's.Sigma Nu Grand Chapter at Congress Hotel.4592January 4January 5January 5January 8January 8January 8January 8January 9January 11January 12January 12January 13January 14January 15January 15January 15January 15January 16January 16January 16January 16January 16January 16January 17January 18January 19January 20January 20January 20January 22January 22January 23January 23January 23January 24January 27January 28January 28January 30January 30January 30January 31 Sigma entertained at a dance by Miss Drake.Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained by alumni.Mortar Board luncheon given by Miss Johnston.Delta Kappa Epsilon dance at Paul Gardner's.Phi Gamma Delta dinner given by Carl Lambach.Sigma Alpha Epsilon smoker.Alpha Tau Omega smoker.Kappa Sigma initiation.Kappa Sigma banquet and theater party.Mortar Board entertained at Miss Gardner's.Mortar Board entertained by Miss Riggs.Pi Delta JPhi entertained by Miss Chapman.Psi Upsilon annual banquet.Arts College (Women) New Year's musicale.Sigma Alpha Epsilon whist at G. W. Whitcomb's.Beecher Hall initiation.Reynolds Club hard .times party.Phi Kappa Psi reception at Mr, and Mrs. NerT's.Delta Tau Delta annual initiation.Phi Gamma Delta dinner and theater party.Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Hole.Delta Kappa Epsilon theater party.Sigma Nu banquet to alumni.Alpha Tau Omega initiation and banquet.Kappa Sigma house informal.Quadrangler meeting at Miss Milne's.Arts College (Women) luncheon.Beecher Hall party.Beta Theta Pi smoker to alumni.Psi Upsilon theater party.Phi Gamma Delta informal.Sigma Nu chafing-dish party.Pi Delta Phi entertained by Mrs. Holstead.Sigma Chi dinner and informal.Phi Kappa Psi informal luncheon.Esoteric entertained by Miss Magee.Psi Upsilon informal tea.Alpha Delta Phi reception to parents.Phi Gamma Delta faculty dinner.,Phi Gamma Delta annual initiation and alumni banquet.Phi Delta Theta dinner given by Albert Green.Phi Kappa Psi alumni smoker.Sigma Alpha Epsilon musicale.4601 Literature College (Women) dance.February 5 Delta Kappa Epsilon formal at Bournique's.February 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon theater party.February 5 Reynolds Club smoker.February 5 Psi Upsilon informal.February 9 Arts College (Women) luncheon.February 10 Pi Delta Phi theater party.February 10 Phi Delta Theta banquet to President Benton of Miami UniversityFebruary 10 Psi Upsilon theater party.February 11 Reynolds Club reception to President and Mrs. Judson.February 11 Alpha Tau Omega informal.February 11 Beta Theta Pi box party at Woodlawn theater.February 11 Phi Delta Theta informal at Oakland Music Hall.February 11 Lincoln House birthday banquet.February 12 Alpha Delta Phi informal.February 12 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Darling.February 12 Sigma Nu chafing-dish party.February 12 Brownson Club informal at Reynolds Club.February 12 Sigma Alpha Epsilon dinner at R. B. Farson's.February 13 Sigma Alpha Epsilon valentine party.February 13 Sigma Chi informal.February 13 Beecher Hall informal.February 13 Phi Delta Theta initiation banquet at Stratford Hotel.February 16 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Miss Stein.February 16 Alpha Tau Omega sleighing party.February 18 Kappa Sigma smoker for district conclave.February 19 Washington Promenade in Bartlett Gymnasium.February 19 Kappa Sigma conclave banquet.February 19 Beta Theta Pi annual banquet to alumni at the Annex.February 19 Phi Kappa Psi Founders' Day banquet at the Annex.February 25 Psi Upsilon banquet.February 26 Pi Delta Phi entertained by Mrs. Bigelow.February 26 Sigma Alpha Epsilon initiation.February 26 Reynolds Club dance.February 26 Beta Theta Pi dance at Neighborhood House.February 26 Phi Kappa Psi informal.February 27 Delta Tau Delta formal dinner-dance.February 27 Sigma Chi entertained at dinner by C. Christoph.February 27 Beecher Hall reception and dance at Reynolds Club.4611March 3March 5March 5March 6March 6March 6March 6March 8March 10March 11March 12March 12March 12March 12March 13March 13March 13March 14March 15March 17March 18March 19March 19March 20March 20March 25March 27 Alpha Tau Omega card party.Quarterly reception given by Frederick Starr.Delta Kappa Epsilon interfraternity smoker.Dramatic Club dance at Reynolds Club.Pi Delta Phi luncheon at Field's.Sigma Chi smoker.Beta Theta Pi entertained by Albert and Esmond Long.Phi Kappa Psi informal luncheon.Freshman class dance at Reynolds ClubPresident and Mrs. Judson's '"at home.'Glee Club home concert in Mandel Hall.Phi Delta Theta informal at Rosalie Hall.Delta Upsilon dinner-dance.Three-Quarters Club dance. .Senior law class banquet.Pi. Delta Phi theater party.Sigma Chi dinner.Reynolds Club dance.Psi Upsilon tea.Phi Delta Theta Founders' Day banquet at the Palmer House.Arts College (Women) St. Patrick's party.Psi Upsilon banquet.Phi Delta Theta smoker.Psi Upsilon informal.Pi Delta Phi initiation.Phi Kappa Psi dinner and theater party.Arts College (Women) luncheon.Alpha Tau Omega alumni smoker.462Roy BaldridgeHelen JacobyMinna HoskinsMildred ChamberlainJosephine BellFlorence ManningVictor J. WestElizabeth CourtrightRoy GrossMiscellaneousMitchell DawsonLouis Alway SmithHargrave LongMelvin J. AdamsLuther D. FernaldRussel Rich ardsc . .Florence CatlinErnestine EvansHarry A. HansenCharles LevitonR. K. NaboursIrwin P. Zeisler464Verdant at a Football GameHere we are at Marshall Field— hurry, girls, or we won'tget good seats. I know just where I want to sit— right byfirst base, it's where I always sit— Oh, this is football, is it?No, I ve never seen a football game, but I've been tolots ol baseball ones, and I know I'll catch right on to this I'm^ATf^oft-uiTk at catchmS on t0 things, anyway— why, inJ^JNULIfeM I — you don't want to hear about English I? Ohjust cause you're a sophomore, I 'spose— well— I heard youhad a hard enough time getting through, anyway.O, look, girls, here comes the team.w „Wh^ ^ave they Sot those funny blankets on for? There'sWalley-Steff en— don't he look cute? I should say I do knowhim— that is, I met his sister once and she's going to introduceus sometime— well, I've seen his picture lots of times anv-way, so there. ' JOh, they're starting to yell— come on, girls, lets yell too—see, they're yelling for "SIREN" now—Aroo-Arah-Maroon-Chica-Aroo-Arah-Maroon-Chica-" SIREN."Who is "SIREN," anyway, is he on the regular team?, . . D° look at that funny hat behind us, Mabel— isn't it afright?— there, I missed the first play— WHEE— did you see that hie- man mn with fU Koii?Zt wasgdan^ ' '* ' *" nght' nmv7~did^ he P™ that Illinois man an awful hH-Itninkisn't ^TVthfXlt ;aVinf nn ^fenjT'THE GAME'S STOPPED-thA'a the interference,isn t it?— I think it is awfully rude for that man in front to laugh like that— he's from IllinoisIs the game over?— and we're ahead— HURRAH— only the first-half?— and it's half nastour, now-Oh I promised Kate that I'd cut out shirt waists with her this Afternoon ffiforgot all about it— she's probably waiting for me now— aicemoon ana lt i rVG g?n t0- S° _ri#ght home— awfully sorry, but you'll tell me how the game comes out—I know we'll wm— I just love football, don't you? toDementiaThey climbed up trees to sing and crow;Then each stood on his head.They met some girls and bowing low,Inquired, would they wed?They thought they were a soldier corpsIn evolutions mazy.They played with toy wheel-barrows, forThey were "Three-Quarters" crazy.465in a Name?What's in a name, the poet asks;Don't tarry to think up an answer, —Right here on the campus you can easily findThe oddest that e'er puzzled man, sir.-First of all, we've an Orchard right here in our midst,With Appel and Lemon, one sample of each;A Black-Berry Bush also adds to the flavor,And even a species of Peach.We have Hedges, a Lane, and a Field of some Akers,A Wood, where the Brooks Wander Free;On a Bright, Sunne Day the gay song of the ThrushCan be Hurd from a neighboring tree.There are Roads, Miles Long, and a Street paved with Stone,Where the Carr with a Rohr hastens by;If Uhl hand out the Price, — a Cash fare of a Nichol,You'll be rushed to your Holmes far and nigh.We've a Miller, a Baker, a Butler and Page,A Fish-Munger, Taylor, two Cooks,A Carpenter, Miner, a Coleman, and Cooper,Why the trades we can show would fill books!Yes, there's lots in a name, as the 'foresaid will prove;As for queer ones, perhaps yours is one;And no doubt you'll agree we can easily BraggWe've^the*oddest of mixtures, *J3arr NunnfJust Before the End."I have sacrificed everything for you," he wrote, wearily"everything I was or hoped to be, and tonight you scorned me inmy last appeal. When I first met you you saw your power overme, and you have never ceased to wield it and make me less ofa man by my abject subservience to your desires.. You seemedto me a girl innocent and fresh as a breeze in May, and, fool thatI was, I let you lead me on, heartlessly planning some day whenall seemed fairest to disillusion me from my happy dreams andlaugh at me for my foolish love of you. Homesick lad that Iwas when first I came to college, I thought I saw in you a truecompanion, one whose loyal friendship would heal the wound inmy aching heart made by my mother's death and my sister'ssuicide. Before the terrible background of my past you seemedan angel pointing me to hope and a future so bright that someday I might even forget what was behind, and by noble strivingmake myself worthy of your love. There is nothing left for mein life. When you read this the heart you have broken will haveceased to beat, and the eager bullet will have cut short the lifethat you have ruined. Oh — oh — oh — "His boyish frame shook with sobs as, with his aching headxxio ^uyion itautc ©iiuuj^ W1UI1 SUDS as, W1IU HIS aCsunk upon the tear-stained letter, he reached for his pistol and murmured, "No not even theExaminer would take that fake, and I'll have to hock my old gun to pay my board bill "To FreddieMeteors and comets,And planets, too, there be;But there's no Starr like oursIn all the galaxy.466Surplus andProfits$7,700,000 THECONTINENTALNATIONALBANKOFCHICAGO Deposits$70,000,000lite (Hfltttuutttai Nationallank Of (EljtraJgfl was established in 1883. The great growthin our business since that time isdue to the successful application ofpolicies which have brought the name of thisBank to the thoughtful attention of businessmen and bankers in all parts of the country.Our large list of correspondents from among allthe States and Territories of the Union placesus in the enjoyment of unrivaled facilities andsources of information, and we invite Manufacturers, Merchants, Individuals, Banks andBankers to open accounts with us and availthemselves of our superior facilities.Editors' Plaint.*If you've got a thought that's happy,Boil it down.Make it short and crisp and snappy —Boil it down.When your brain its coin has minted,Down the page your pen has sprinted,If you want your effort printed,Boil it down.Take out every surplus letter —Boil it down.Fewer syllables the better —Boil it down.Make your meaning plain; express itSo we'll know, not merely guess it;Then, my friend, ere you address it,Boil it down.Boil out all the extra trimmings —Boil it down.Skim off all, then skim the trimmings —Boil it down.When you're sure 'twould be a sin toCut another sentence in two,Send it on, and WE'LL begin toBoil it down.* Published for the benefit of the Cap and Gown Board, 1910.Those Cub ReportersTwo Daily Maroon Accounts of the Same Thing.I. AS SHOULD HAVE BEEN.The Fencibles held their annual banquet and initiation last night in Hutchinson Commons. Impromptu speeches by the new members were given, among the topics discussed being"How to act, though in the Dramatic Club" and "Reformed Football." The members agreedthat the influence of the society is especially needed now to interest students in debating work.II. AS WAS.The Fencibles had a fine time last night, holding a banquet and a large crowd being there.All joined in to make the occasion what it should have been — a success. Two members werenot there, but they missed it. There were some very fine speeches made, some being betterthan you would expect from sophomores.One talk in particular was especially funny and humorous, and was commendable all around.It dealt with the dramatic club, and surprised everybody present because the man who deliveredit had never made much of a name as a talker of extemporaneous ability. As a prep schoollad, he showed promise, but never such promise as he displayed before the large and enthusiastic audience last night.The meeting broke up at the conclusion of the program. An initiation of new memberswas a part of the program. Everybody was satisfied and they gave a good, live, snappy "Chicago!!" as they left the cuisine.SubmergedHe sank, alas, below sea level;The briny waters choked him — slow.He sank, and with a gasp — poor devil!He went to feed the sharks below.And yet he felt not half the evilThat it has been my lot to know;For I have flunked below C level,And now the deans do bid me go!468re Studying Smart WearablesThe up-to-date nifty ideas that, we find, takeextra well with college men and college maids\Ve were first to meet the demands of college young menand young women, with other than everyday merchandise.You 11 find everything Ave sell expresses college character,and chimes with college life — evinces the dash that helikes, and the refined sprightly smartness that she likes.Outerwear, underwear, neacrwear,footwear, neckwear, handwearThe newest conceptions in all things to puton. Such nobby ideas are at Mandels only,and nowhere will a dollar go fartherMandel Brothers, ChicagoAmong the Law BooksFragment Written on the back of a Yellow EnvelopeWhere the quiet colored lamps at evening smileAll the whileO'er the groups of earnest students as they groanWhile they bone,Is the place where first I met her, just at eveI believeAnd lost my heart at once, began to shirkAll my workFor the girl with eager eyes and yellow hairSoft and fair.In one year they sent a hundred students forthSouth and NorthWho had made a god of Idleness and soHad to go;I was one, and when I left she threw me downWith a frown.0 Heart, O blood that freezes, blood that burns,My returnsFor whole Quarters spent on loafing, loving, sin,Shut them inWith their socials and their Proms and all the rest.Work is best.Tke College Girl is DiscriminatingWe endeavor to meet the requirementsof Particular People with our5 College Goods PENNANTS PILLOWS EMBLEMSATHLETIC GOODS COLLEGE PINSCAPS AND GOWNS The W. C. Kern Co.21 East Madison Street Manufacturers 411 East 57th Streets. W. STRAUS & CO.INVESTMENT SECURITIESREAL ESTATEMORTGAGES AND BONDS114-116 La Salle Street, CHICAGO Telephones (2724MAIN -U725(.2726O'CLOCK5EDITION ftbe 2>atl\> flDatoonVol. 30. No. 64. CHICAGO, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1931.UNIVERSITY TO ESTABLISHSCHOOL FOR AERIAL STUDYRenslow Sherer Makes Prexy*s PetProject Possible by Donation ofThree Millions.Engineering Department Elated-Students to Enter a Machine inRockerfeller Cup Aero Race.A three million dollar gift for thestudy of aerial navigation by Mr.Renslow P. Sherer was made publicat an announcement at chapel yesterday morning. It is not Mr. Sherer'sidea to found a school of advancedmotoring, but rather to promote theinterests of a modern science.The need of such a study is becoming daily more urgent. Catastro-phies rivalling most of the railroadstwo decades ago, every day calls forthserious comment. Not more than aweek ago one of, the old Universityalumni, Karl H. Burton, of Aurora,had a repetition of an old auto accident while going up Michigan Avenue. In a small shower his aero suddenly skidded into the MontgomeryWard tower and scraped a large portion of the gilt off the domeas well as disabling his propeller.Burton was compelled to remain suspended for over an hour until aidcould be obtained from the Consolidated Aero Garage. The mishap ofDean Kennedy, Jr., a sophornjore,who the other day lost control of hismachine while leaving the campusand collided with Mitchell towerrprecipitating a shower of stones ontothe chimes only emphasizes the needof such instruction.With this new* fund, the physicsdepartment will be provided withseveral up to date aeros for experiment and Professor Mann will demonstrate his newly discovered principle of gyroscopy with which he expects to revolutionize the presentmethod of aerial navigation. Heclaims to be able to cut the time ofservice from the roof of Cobb to thedown town districts, from four minutes to eighty seconds.The geography department will offer courses of instruction in the economic Significance of Aerial Navigation. Professor Goode will offerextension lectures on the great question, "When the Air is Blown AwayWhat Then."The Law department has alreadytaken up the question of aerial law.The many legal disputes of the lastyear on the question have given greatimpetus to the law courses. Hon.Harvey B. Fuller, of the Illinois Supreme bench, in a recent decision,held that neither the admiralty lawnor the ordinances on concealedweapons aplied to aeroplaning. Hon.Gordon L. Stewart, Democratic nominee for state's attorney, differsslightly with, Judge Fuller, and in acampaign speech yesterday in Bartlett Gypinasium, declared for the enforcement of all the former automobile laws on speeding" againstaeroplanists. He argued further thatif elected that he would enforce thelaw requiring aeroplanes to anchorto at least six molecules. The manyquestions of right of way, obscur-( Continued on page 2) 3C Price Two CentsDR. STARR SPEAKS ON MARSAddresses Sociology Club on Wonders of the Planet —Admits. Observation of Things Which He Heretofore Had Not Even Imagined."The Martians, why and how theyare" was the subject of an interesting discourse by Professor FrederickStarr of the Department of Anthropology before the Sociology Clublast evening.1 "In 1926," said the professor"after a trip to the South Pole, Iexhausted all subjects of anthropological research upon this sphere.It was then that I conceived the ideaof testing the efficacy of one of Prof.MoultonY Astronomoters and seekunknown and uninvestigated worlds/'And indeed my trip was rewarded,continued the noted scholar, for Idiscovered things that even my wildand untethered imagination hadhitherto overlooked. But credit mustbe given, not to me alone, but toDoctor Moulton as well, for . makingthis journey possible. It was only bythe use of his marvelous inventionhe Astronomoter that I was able toparalyze the force of gravity, neutralize the effect of heat and cold andneutralize Martian atmosphere forearthly lungs.I recall with much interest theeconomy of language. The Martianshave such a condensed system ofspeech that they can say so much in30 minutes that it is totally unnecessary to talk for the rest of theweek. The women- have been thoroughly taught this, and I must saythat the divorce courts were abol-shed over 1.000 years ago. With thisiame means, the Martians have puttheir universal knowledge into a setof twenty-five volumes. I am going tointroduce this language into thiscountry and am confident that Esperanto will quickly become a backnumber. I have copyrighted theMartian encylopedia and shall makethe set available at the Universitypress and all other newstands at 20binzolanos in Martian money or 30ents in American* coin."The Martians were delighted tohave a visitor from/ the Universityand excusing their failure to cometo this planet on the ground of fearof intrusion into too primitive a:ondition, expressed the desire thatcommunication be„ established."However I miust not talk too muchsince all these points of interest Ishall put in mjy work on Mars whichI hope to be the monumental workof my career. I expect to return toour neighboring planet, for one lastlook before retiring from the anthropological field."Prof. Starr's work has resulted ina movement of widespread proportion to establish an inter-planetarybureau of sociology and anthropology. It is proposed to adopt the newlanguage brought back by him. Thewomen's suffrage league of the Uu-iversity is having its pamphlets trans-laeted for shipment to Mars and several rich American heiresses are nowmaking preparations for inter-plana-tory alliances if that becomes fashionable. Certainly the venerable old manof Congo fame has made a world-affecting discovery. FRIARS BBEAK ADVAKCESEAT SALE RECORDSHouse Over Three-Fourths Sold—9,000 Tickets Gone Already forOpening Performance. ^Winston P. Henry's Campus Addi-1 tion Lauded by Prominent Educators—Club to be Ready for Occupancy in About Six Weeks.(Thirty Performances to be Given byI the Club this Quarter— ManyStars in Cast.■ The advance sale of tickets forjthe latest Blackfriar comic opera,Y 'Twixt the Devil and the DeepSea," has again broken all previousrecords, according to reliable information from the box-office. Overpine thousand paste-boards have beensold for the first performance, and thejudications are that all of the 12,000£eats in the new BlaflJcfriar Monastery will be disposed of ere the cur-jtain rises on the latest production ofjthe comic opera club, February 18.I The University authorities havegiven the Blackfriars permission thisquarter to produce their show forthree weeks, and if the present ratepf sale continues, the Friars will showbn even larger balance of profit at theclose of the present year than lastyear.. "I don't see what we are going todo if our patronage keeps on increasing as it has the past fe^ years," saidTreasurer D. B. Lightper, Jr., lastnight. "Pretty soon the Universitywill have to let us give performancesall the year around, or else we shallhave either to give up the club, or theUniversity. Maybe we , can start anabsent treatment method of gettingbUr class-work, for as it is now, wecan hardly take care of the money —it comes rolling in so fast."The cast and chorus of the Blackfriars are rehearsing twice daily forthe new production, and from thepast records of the Blackfriars, thecomic opera this year will be thoroughly profitable, both fromv thefinancial and the artistic stand-point.PROFESSOR GRIM SPEAKSTO WOMEN VOTERS LEAGUENoted Champion cf Women's CausesTells How Man is in Danger ofLosing the Ballot"Women in the early twentiethcentury" was the subject of an amus-jig and interesting lecture by Professor Harriet Grim before the Wo-mens' Municipal Voterjs League lastevening."Only twenty years ago," said thepeaker^ "women demanded the righto vote. And it is with great pleas-ire that we recall the change of conditions. Why,,, but last week, I wasasked if I would advocate the withdrawal of rjght pi suffrage to men.I answered decidedly no, for in ourcampaign for the ballot, we contended that it was an inalienable right tovote; So we cannot consistently denyto the men this last vestige of decaying power."Miss Grim, in conclusion, announcedher candidacy for the United StatesSenate, and promised, by way of campaign pledge, that if elected shewould safeguard the interests of themen of the state as well as those ofthe women. DEDICATE HEW GUIS' CLUB< The new girls club, donated byWinston P. Henry, '09, was formallydedicated yesterday. The club will|b»e opened and ready for occupancy|m dbout six weeks. Many prominentjedueators inspected the club yester-Vtayvand were anxious to see how thispew departure in co-educational wasjto be managed.| The club has been modeled directlyf.'fter -he Reynolds Club, with suchLhanges as the modern improvementsj f ti|e last twenty-five years wouldjinake advisable.f On- the ground floor is a large andjspacious billiard and pool hall, wherejthe *young ladies can find a novel substitute for the old-'time bridge whist.This one department Mr. Henry was^ery solicitous about as he felt thatjthe women students needed this kindpf diversion in order to do full justice to their scholastic pursuits.( There is also on the ground floor^reading room, in which files of alljthe latest magazines will be kept.(Prominent among these are "The Ladies' Home Journal,* "The Delineator," "McCall's New Idea," "Vogue"jmd "The Smart Set."In the basement is an elaboratelyand completely fitted beauty shop,where manicuring and marcel wavingis done at cost. Mr. Henry was veryanxious as to this department for asan undergraduate the appearance ofthe usual type of co-ed was very paints to his aesthetic tastes.The Henry Club is the first example of a club of this nature in anyAmerican college and places theJniversity of Chicago at the head ofhe list of colleges that provide the,ame advantages for its women students as its men enjoy. The Women's Gymnasium, erected in 1920, atcost of 120 miles of pennies, was thefirst of its kind to be devoted exclu-ively to the use of women students.PEN CLUB ADDRESSED BYFORMER MAROON EDITOR'reston Gass, Managing Executiveof the Daily in 1909, to ,Speakin Mandei.Preston F. Gass, editor of the NewYork Herald, will address the PenClub this evening in Mandel Hall, on"The Value of College Journalism.''Mr. Gass is a graduate of Chicago,where he acted as Managing Editornf The Daily Maroon in 1909. Sincethat time he has had many importantpositions, among them being NewsEditorship of the Chicago Tribune,and presidency of the AssociatedPress. Mr. Gass has been mentionedas a possible member of the next cabinet.Members of the Pen Club speak of]jdr. Gass as very enthusiastic overthe advantages of college journalism.It was largely as a result of his stirring editorials wjhile editor of theMaroon that the functionless collegesystem was abolished. GREATEST AVAHCE INHSTORYI OF THE DAILYMAROON MARKED TODAYIncreased Facilities Now Make Of-ficial Student Publication Extend\ Credit to University itPresents.\bPES OF YEARS REALIZEDComplete Transformation in aP-1 PPEARANCE, with Work Doneby Killed Sprinters.| With today's issue, The Daily Maroon begins life in a new garb.{Henceforth the paper is to be printedpn excellent presses and by competent workmen. Twixt editor andreader, no clumsy typesetter, lazyproofreader or wornout lynotype willintrude. The Maroon will, in the future, read "as she is wrote."Repairs have already been begunon Prof. Karl Tinsley Waugh xisnapy stunt mandolin solo c. Q.D.S.Z.Z. For year 1930 green sidewalkstorn up for cement green grass,-supidmox sApejr) ^ sso^ .y xq p3qI No more will the reader be disturbed by original interpolations ofthe printer's fancies into the soberaccount of a basket-ball game or aDarwin lecture; no more will thereader be forced to stand on his headevery other line* no more will a Reynolds Club story break off into Jab-berwockery English; no longer willthe subscriber be inclined to conclude that an article cn campus improvements was written by a reporter as a written exercise for the department of Semitics.This change is the culmination ofhopes that have long been entertained, and marks the greatest advance in the progress of the paperthat has ever been made since3AU B O; jnO B UIOJJ 9SB9JDUI aq;baskets were thrown by Page, Georgen, column sheet made in the fall of1906.Six years ago The Daily Maroonissued its first ncmber, a little after**s;siTeu.mof {B9j ;sjg aq; 'subuio^t aqjwhose advent is eagerly awaited by1 noon sheet of four pages per column afte an existence of a cent-*-jsiui Suizbuib pUB jnjJ3pUOM 10 A\ma couple of years it began to forge^en chimes unusually splendid implectures that have taken place at the*Aiou3|noXsi|{Bsiq^|mdjo;oiB;Bi|Avq<3OFFERS HIS PRIVATE YACHTWalter Morrison to Take CrewAbroad in Style if they Competein English Races.Mr. Walter S. Morrison, '09, hasoffered to take abroad in his private1racht, the University crew, if theyare chosen to represent the UnitedStates at the races in England inJune.As yet the men are not able to use'the Midway course *>n account of theinclement weather, but expect to startpractice in about a month.DAILY M/ ROON, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1931.Sip Bailg flanuntOatter Studtat Publication <tfCaiTenltj of Chicago.Formerly .T*» UalYenlty of Chicago Weekly.FoundedThe Weekly, October 1, 1892.The Daily, October 1, 1002.Bmtored a* Secend-cleas Mail at the ChicagoPostofflce, Chicago, flrfnots, March '' 18,1001, under Act, of March a, 1871Published dally throughout the University year.Subscript* on price, $8.00 per year; $1.00for three months' eubacription received atCirculation Office, Daily Maroon Building..Managing Editor News Bdltor. . Athletic BdKor( Buaineee MaaagerCirculation ManagerAssociate EditorsReportersNote- Names of members of The DailyMaroon staff are not published on accountof Rules of Eligibility. (See Undergraduate Course Bocfc, Vol. VI., Article 10,Section 74, e. f. g.)EditorialAnother example of the Maroonspirit, which has tended to make theUniversity what it now is, reached ifs^culmination at the dedication of ~r$ieWinston P. Henry Club for Girls,yesterday. The gift of Mr. Henry'sis the result of a college spirit whichhas' lived through the twenty-twoyears since Mr. Henry left the University. It is this feeling upon thepart of the University of ChicagoAlumni that has made in less thanforty years a greater University thanothers, that have been in existencefor five times as long a period.Reflect upon the benefits such aclub affords. Think of the summerstudents. Reflect upon the scholaedominate, -narrowed by fifty years'studying on the plains of Iowa, gently pushing the sixteen-pound bowling balls for a strike, or perhaps anear spare. Reflect and let us closeby singing the third verse of theAlma Mater.tO MAKE FIFTH REVISIONIN HONOR-POINT SYSTEMRed Stars to be an Additional Requirement— 150 Honor Points NowNecessary for Degree.The University faculty is now considering a fifth revision in the marking system. The honor-point schemehas worked so well and proven soefficious in* elevating the standard ofacademic scholarship that it is nowdeemed wise to preclude the possibility of any drone obtaining a degree on less than 150 honor-points,and to raise the requirements to 225red stars. Ever since 191 5, when PhiBeta Kappa was disontinued, owingto the eligibility of all but twomembers of the class, the risingstandard of scholarship has been amatter of serious concern to the fac-rfty. DO YOU REMEMBER? UNIVERSITY MAGAZINEGlOWS REMINISCENT25 Years Ago all great J^rl*!questions were, s^tletf 'in ,I*ubli!bSpeaking ia and ib/ .r ~ **. ao Yearn Ago Chicago had efeveiimien on the all x American footballteam.15 Years A$o The fifth UniversityBryan CJub was formed.10 Years Ago A fund for a girls'gymnasium iras provided. ;5 Years Ago The retail departmentof the press had a special sale. y(>1 Year Ago The University adopted a seal.UNIVERSITY TO ESTABLISHSCHOOL FOR AERIAL STUDY(Continued from page 1, col. 1)ing of light, the creation of abnormaldrafts* precautions against the dumping of ballast promiscuosly on theHoi Polloi," who are still compelledto use their feet as means of propulsion, demand a complete teor-eorganization of law work.The new engineering shool hastaken the matter of aerial navigationup and is running a complete garagewhere the students may study themechanics of the new means oftransportation. Several of the seniors have constructed a machinewhich they expect to enter in theRockcrfeller Cup Aero Races..This munificent gift of Mr.Sherer's has enabled the Universityto offer instruction in a subject asyet completely untouched by anyother institution. Its results aresure to be unlimited in their scope.This gift will make it possible forthe faculty to be provided withmeans of modern transit and to mjeettheir classes on time. In consequencethe ten minute margin, has been reduced to five.DR. C. E. MERRIAM TO SPEAK"How to Grow Rich, Though aMember of the University of Chicago Faculty," is the subject of an address bv Professor Charles E. Merriam, to be given tomorrow night inMandel Hall.Dr. Merriam; is probably the bestauthority in the country on this subject, as he served as alderman foreight years and (then became mayorof Chicago for) a similar period. After his withdrawal from politics, Professor Merriam returned to the University in his old capacity as head ofthe department of Political Science.:r,FRESHMEN bET NUMERALSSurprising Lack of Men in First YearClass Are Awarded their "34'i"— «... *Eighteen members of the Freshman class were given their numeralsat the Freshman athletic banquet,given last night. Of this numberthere were six men who receivedtheir "1934." In the Freshman classthis year, there has been a great predominance of women athletes, therebeing only three mien on the yearlingfootball team.A Hansen Play at the AlhambraMr. Harry Hansen's latest American drama, "All on Account of aBell," is being produced this weekat the Alhambra. Mr Hansen is oneof the most prolific writers that everattended the University, he andTames Weber Linn vieing for firsthonors. Mr. Hansen's latest play,'All on Account of a Bell," has manyringing qualities, and depicts a col-Uegian and his affairs of heart Article) in this Month's Issue. Recalls;the iTunc&nless College Systemo£ pay Gone By,"A graduate school with an ornamental but ianctionless undergraduate-school appendage," was the commoil opinion concernng the University— years a 1 o, according to an article in the current number of the U.of C. Magazine. "In my day," saysth writer, wlo signs himself "Alumnus," "but liti le attention was paid tostudents in tie undergraduate school.This side of he institution was, until1912, a sort' of training school foryoung instructors. Of course, officially, students below the graduate yearswere welcomed. But all the good,substantial, gray - matter - producingstudies were reserved to aspirants forthe higher dtgrees. Almfost withoutexception, the candidate for the Ph.B. was fed spgar-and-watery studies,intellectual pjap — lifeless and inane.Moreover, there was scarely morepersonal contact between instructorand instructed than in a correspondence school. One professor told hisclasses that he found it annoying tobow to students on the campus;scarcely ever did a professor go beyond a mere salute. It seemed to bethe policy of the faculty to discourage genuine, twentieth-century education for undergraduates."The writer vividly remembers —and with mujh' delight — the "revolution" that occurred in 1912. A certain keen, jaggressive, intelligentFreshman atttm|>ted to break into asociology course. A brief interviewwith his deaii convinced him that itwas the intention of the faculty topermit him to partake of no such substantial educational repast; sociology,and such like^ were not for him. Indignant, he sought the aid of the student councils Possessing a certainTo Tell of Money in Teaching and in ^na^c -of defence, -he -won them toPolitics— Principally the Latter. . his cause, and within a week inducedthem to present a petition to the faculty urging a rehabilitation of the undergraduate school. The faculty ignored the petition. A mass-meetingof students was called, and an enthusiastic committee waited on thePresident. As a result, the "Powers"agreed to consider the matter, andwithin a week issued a statementpromising a change in the near future."The rest is too well known to Chi-cagoans to need recounting here.How the new system, of actual interest in and production of, undergraduate zeal was instituted and graduallybuilt up, is now national history."TO RELAY HITCHCOCK WALKOnly Portion cf Sidewalk Which HasNot Been Torn Up at LeastSix Times, to be TakenUp Now.. *The sidewalk in front of HitchcockHall will Ue torn up next week andrelaid the week following."This is the only walk on the campus that has not been torn up andrelaid at least six times," said theSuperintendent of Buildings andGrounds, yesterday. "Owing to thelarge endowment of the Universityand the scarcity of work among contractors," continued the Superintendent, "we feel that civic duity compelsus to do this. Why, just think, thereare five miles of walk on the campusat present, and we have bills in' theoffice for the laying of the forty-twomiles in the past five, years. Don'tyou think this office is awake to itsIdiUy?" j MacCRACKEN SCHOOLFOB POLITICIANSWe secure positions f&r all ourgraduates. We have letters ofRecommendation from two Presi- ;dents and fourteen State GovernorsCOLLEGE POLITICSA SPECIALTYWM. P. MacCRACKEN,President and FacultyPay your Tuition Before Twelve O'clock Tuesdayand Receive DOUBLE TRADING STAMPS1,000 STAMPS REDEEMABLE FOR$25.00 WORTH OF COMMON'S FOOD,Or Fifty Cents in CashREGISTRAR'S OFFICEUniversity of ChicagoOut To-day!AT ALL BOOKSTANDSA SET OF ESSAYS— BY —UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SCHOLARS* "FACULTY* FANCIES"~ BY -Frederick Starr,Marion Talbot,Robert Mom LovettWhat the papers say: "Professor Starr, Professor Lovettand Miss Talbot are especially well fitted to write a set ofessays entitled 'Faculty Fancies.'— Chicago Tribune.Do You AppreciateHome Cooking?You Will if You Eat atHUTCHINSON COMMONSOur Prices are Not as High as theAeroplane Would Indicate.SEE OUR HEW SPRINGMODELS FOR HIGH FLIERSThe Higher the FewerBEN F. NEWMANTailor by Special Appointmentto Daniel Webster FergusonBE LOYAL!NO SACRIFICE ISTOO GREAT FOR ALOYAL STUDENT!ReadTHE DAILY MAROON Your Fathers Stood for MyHAIR-CUTSWHY NOT YOU?More Hygienic than Ever.JULIUS.THE ONLY ORIGINALssajj uoojbj/^ aqj Xq pajuujChicago's Most Interesting StoreSUGGESTIONSFORUniversities and FraternitiesCollege andFestal SealsConfetti andSerpentineTable Decorations andParty FavorsCollegePennants lpMBOSS ED gummed college, class, initial and fancydesigns. Extensively used on stationery andpackages, made in imitation or a perfect wax impression add tone and refinement to correspondence.FOR carnivals, parties, fetes and weddings.ncy,of the UniversityMade m colors of trie most exquisite brilliancy,or can be made to order in anycolors.PARTY favors and seasonable borne decorationsof a most exquisite cbaracter — Favors in endlessoriginality — crepe paper luncb sets and napkins inappropriate designs for Clubs, Lodges, Colleges,Outings and Socials.^^ADE from Dennison s Imperial Crepe Paper,in size or colors desired. Inexpensive and veryeffective — tbe brilliant colors, bringing out a toneand cbaracter not possessed by any otber fabric.We extend a most cordial invitation to visit our Art Departmentwhere a complete and extremely attractive line is shownwnwi&on/©"The Tag Makers"25 Randolpk Street, CHICAGOBOSTON NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA ST. LOUISBANK BEHIND THE BOOKIllinoisTrust&Savings BankChicagoCapital $* 8.200,000.00INTEREST At 3 per cent per annum on Savings Deposits — ~~ At 2 per cent per annum on Checking AccountsCopyrighted, 1908, by Illinois Trust & Savings Bank.ILLINOIS TRUST SAFETY DEPOSIT CO.SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS<uCOCO<up£2 Cco z<OhouPCwout-(UJ5VCO-a oCN-ac83U COO eDhKinds Might Choke Youand Spoil that Yell — with eachPIPE FULL OFMAROONMIXTUREYou GetA BIG YELLGO-CHI-CA-GO CHI-CA-GOMy Aim is toGet-em-all-ComingTry and SeeCHARLES WAY271 57th Street PS5210WASHINGTONAYEPHOTOGRAPHER9 How About YourCLOTHESTAILOR FOR YOUNG MEN 9131 La Salle Street TWO STORESCHICAGO 44 Jackson Boulevardthe "C" Bench.... theological interpretation would tend to reverse .Thanks terribly, Mabel, you're a .... "No, he plays forward on the. ..."Honest, he's the dandiest fellow that. ..."How many honor points, old boy?"I take it that the professor's theory is. ... "See you later, Ed."Well, it's a shame that those girls . . . . "Going to the Sig dance, Artie?"... .in the Maroon this morning. ...". . . .quiz was a pipe. I said. ..."Wait a sec. I've got to get a stamp."Going over to the house, Bill?".... the psychological significance of the . . . . "... .a flunk notice for you on the . . . . "Going to the Club now, Al?"What did you put for the third?". . . .over to the library till my eleven o'clock.". . . .after raising you from a puppy?"No, Miss Talbot says we can't."To FergieHis will was firm, his arm was strong;On wisdom he has fed;Yet rapidly the man* went wrong.He simply was Miss-led.typographical error.Little Willie on College BoysWritten after a Visit to the Midway CampusCollidge boys is fellers which belong to frats, an' try forstoodent oners. They go to collidges, which is places whichturn out the creem of society. Also the peeches. The favritstudies of collidge boys is football an' billiards. They like totake coarses which has fancy names to them, such as geeologee,or what is quarts, an' sighkologee, or why is a brainstorm, anpoly con, or down with soshalism.There is 2 kinds of collidge boys, reel ones an' freshmen.it's a sinch to tell a freshman, cause he's Always talking aboutthe high school he came from.Collidge boys is nise to talk to excpt when they can't makethe combinations of their lockers work. They are taught byprofs, which is men which starts a new yellow peril every threeweeks.it must be fun To go to collidge.4741600 Woods Electrics in Use inChicago AloneBROUGHAM SEATING FOUR VICTORIA SEATING TWOThe University Campus Tells Our StoryWatch the daily parade of Woods ElectricsWOODS MOTOR VEHICLE COMPANY25 1 5-252 1 Calumet Avenue1 408- 1410 Michigan AvenueCHICAGO, U. S. A.FACTORY BUILDING! ERECTED FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOFinest Furniture Making Plant in AmericaErected by the University of Chicago on the Lake Shore DriveCovering a block of property on the Lake Shore Drive, extending fromOhio to Ontario Street, the University of Chicago is completing a great industrialbuilding, at a cost of $200,000. The frontages are as follows: Lake Shore Drive,246 feet; Ohio Street, 240 feet; Ontario Street, 145 feet. The location is in thenew St. Clair manufacturing and warehouse district just north of the Chicago river.This building has been leased for twenty years to W. K. Cowan & Co., furniture manufacturers, whose showrooms and retail store are located in the Fine ArtsBuilding.Of the old New England Colonial style of high-class mill construction, thestructure is of five stories and basement, of vitrified paving brick, laid in Flemishbond, with white Betlford stone trimmings.Its ground plan is that of a central structure fronting on the Lake Shore Driveflanked by two wings covering the frontage on both streets, these three divisionsenclosing a large court, 118 by 130 feet, entered from the west. Architecturaltreatment is harmonious throughout.The mason contractors for the new building are the Henry Ericsson Company,of 805 Oxford Building. Foundations, concrete work anil brickwork are in theircharge. Mr. Ericsson is doing much for the improvement of the new district, as hehas the colossal structural work of the immense Furniture Exhibition warehousesin hand, as well as the addition to the A. C. McClurg wholesale building, which is476herewith. He was the mason contractor for the Furniture Exhibitionwarehouses now completed; the largest in the world.L. H. Prentice Company of 24-26 Sherman Street, Chicago, engineers andcontractors for steam and hot water heating and ventilating apparatus, powerplants and power piping, etc., have their important part in the completion of thenew building.In connection with steam power, it may be mentioned that the service of theDearborn Drug & Chemical Works, Rialto Building, is availed of by the UniversityA. C. McCLURG & COMPANY'S NEW WHOLESALE BUILDINGof Chicago. This concern, in the only laboratories in the world devoted to steamconsumers, makes vegetable boiler compounds to suit the water, as per analysis,for the removal and prevention of scale.The foundations of the building, of concrete and masonry, are on oak piles.Steel beams and cast iron columns and stools are used as required. The plumbingsystem involved the working out of many new problems. This work has beenthoroughly performed by Hulbert & Dorsey of 211 Randolph Street, reliableplumbing contractors. There are to be automatic sprinklers, iron doors, etc. — infact every known means of protection from fire risks. In this work of fire protection, etc., an important contract is that of the Variety Manufacturing Co., Carrolland Sacramento Avenues, makers of Cross horizontal folding doors, Cross improvedMeeker elevator doors, tin clad and iron fire doors, steel window frames, exhaustfans, etc. Ventilating will be by modern improved methods, while the flood ofdaylight provided by numerous windows will be replaced in evening hours by acomprehensive electric lighting system.477the basement of the building will be located compact steam-engines, furnished by the Ball Engine Co. of Erie, Pa., whose Chicago office is in the MonadnockBuilding, which will operate electric generators. A portion of the current will beused for lighting, but the main purpose of the plant is power production. Thebuilding will be wired throughout and motors, in units or groups of units, will bedistributed convenient to the various installations of machinery.The district which is brought to public attention so prominently by the erectionand equipment of this magnificent furniture manufacturing plant is the made landjust north of the river extending out from the old shore line.Railroad facilities include the Northwestern, Illinois Central, Michigan Centraland Wisconsin Central freight terminals, all within the radius of a few blocks.Manufacturers locating in the new district have all the advantages of a centrallocation of immediate access from transit terminals in the second greatest city inAmerica, with the economies that come from low land values, equivalent to theadvantages of such industrial centers as South Chicago, Gary or Chicago Heights.Added to this is the high quality of street improvements and proximity to the parksand boulevards, pure air and no smoke, police and fire department protection, etc.Of much importance is the proximity to the river. All this land may, for waterfreight benefits, properly be considered as dock property.Robert T. Newberry is the architect of the W. K. Cowan Building, F. P. Nelson& Son are the general contractors and John M. Ewen is the consulting engineer.The lease was made for the University by its counsel and business manager,Mr. Wallace Heckman.478M. Ewen CompanyENGINEERS AND BUILDERSTHE ROOKERYCHICAGOSUPERVISING AND CONSULTING ENGINEERS FORCOOK COUNTY COURT HOUSECOOK COUNTY INFIRMARYCHICAGO CITY HALLAND MANY IMPORTANT PRIVATE STRUCTURESOFFER THEIR SERVICES TO CORPORATIONS ORPERSONS WHO ARE CONSIDERINGBUILDINGP. NELSON W. P. NELSONF. P. Nelson & SonGeneral ContractorsCHICAGOTelephone Main 3162306 Chamber of Commerce BuildingTelephoneenables the members of afamily to keep in constanttouch with each otherwhen away from homeand the sense of securityinspired by the knowledgethat a physician, the Fire or Police Department may becommunicated with at any time is a great comfort.RATES: FIVE CENTS PER DAY AND UPCHICAGO TELEPHONE COMPANYMain 294 203 Washington Street£T Let us give you an esti-^J^mate on your new Capand Gown. We are here toplease both in price and quality.One trial will convince you.We will also furnish you withany kind of decorations, cotillon favors and effects for socialgatherings and dances. Estimates submitted on applicationAmerican Cotillon & Carnival Works80 and 82 Wabash Avenue . ChicagoBATHINGBARTLETT GYMNASIUMINGHAM SHOWER MIXERSARE USED THROUGHOUT IN ABOVE INSTITUTIONThere are others than INGHAM SHOWERMIXERS, but none which gives the completeand instant control of temperatures given bythe INGHAMNone which has theNoiseless OperationFreedom from RepairsDirect Heating Featureof the INGHAMChicago University say: "The only satisfactory and safeshower bath mixers we have found."Wisconsin University ordered 36 mixers after most thoroughinvestigation of all similar devices.If you want to know about the perfection ofshower bathing ask for our bookTHE IMPERIAL BRASSMFG. CO.CONGRESS AND JEFFERSON STREETSCHICAGO, U. S. A.Table DelicaciesHamsSAY \ BACONi LardSUPREME { MINCE MEATDISTINCTLY /!UTT"'MJ[Canned MeatsBeef Extract, etc., etc.'IT'S ALWAYS SAFE TO SAY 'SUPREME1MORRIS & COMPANYCHICAGO KANSAS CITY ST. LOUIS ST. JOSEPHtelephones:Harrison 4068 Automatic 3884JOHN W. DOUGLASTAILOR51 JACKSON BOULEVARD,CHICAGO Eastand Night Trains to and fromSPRINGFIELDANDST. LOUISVIA THEDIAMSPECIALLv. CHICAGOss-D 10.151Through Car ServiceBY WAY OFGILMANCLINTON GIBSON FARMER CITYMT. PULASKI LITCHFIELDStops at South Side Through Stations31st 43d 53d 63d StreetsBuffet club cars, buffet library cars, complete dining cars, drawingroom and buffet sleeping cars, reclining chair cars and coachesILLINOIS CENTRAL *J 1 *7 AHdrYVO Q^H*jar*+ PHONE CENTRALCITY TICKET OFFICE 11/ X"\.U.dlllO Oil CCl 6 2 7 0R. J. CARMICHAEL, D. P. A. S. G. HATCH, G. P. A.CITYA. H. HANSON, P. T. MBALL ENGINE COMPANYERIE, PENNSYLVANIAguilders ofAutomatic and CorlissValveNon-Detaching GearEnginesCHICAGO OFFICE: 1526 MONADNOCK BUILDINGW. A. KREIDER, ManagerTelephone Main 4562HENRY ERICSSON CO.GENERAL CONTRACTORSOffice: 805 Oxford BuildingCHICAGO, ILL.H Telephone West 23| Variety1 Manufacturing8 LompanyManufacturers ofCROSS HORIZONTAL FOLDING DOORSCROSS IMPROVEDMEEKER ELEVATOR DOORSTIN CLAD AND IRON FIRE DOORSSTEEL WINDOW FRAMESEXHAUST FANSCarroll and Sacramento AvenuesCHICAGO TELEPHONES:Main 1972 Automatic 7972Hulbert \S? Dorsey'PlumbingContractors211 Randolph StreetCHICAGODearborn WaterTreatmentFor Use in Steam Boilers. Will preventScale Formation f Corrosiont Pittingand Foaming. Waters Analyzedand Treatment ftrefiaredto suitAlso Manufacturers and Marketers ofHigh-Class LubricantsDearborn Drug & Ckemical"WorksPostal Telegraph. BuildingCHICAGO L. H. PRENTICECOMPANYEstablished 1877ENGINEERS andCONTRACTORSFor Steam and Hot ^Vater Heating andVentilating Apparatus, Power Plantsand Power PipingHot Blast Heating and MechanicalVentilation24-26 Snerman Street (Near Board of Trade)Telephone Harrison 1118ChicagoProbahly the largest firm of this kind in theworld, viz. : exclusively steam and hot waterheating apparatus that heatsA. COEY CHAS. E. GREGORYPresident Vice-PresidentPhone 1042 CalumetTAKE HER THERE IN ATaxicabOR ONE OF OUR BEAUTIFULLimousine LandauletsORTouring CarsOpera fBuses seating twelve for TheaterParties. Ninety cars awaiting your callCOEYAuto Livery Company1410 Indiana Avenue3 LONG DISTANCE PHONESDouglas 566 Douglas 2057 Douglas 728Established 1875Spitz BrothersImporters, Grocers andProvision DealersDealers inChoice Meats, Qame, Fish,Poultry, Fruits andVegetables243-245 3 1st StreetBetween Indiana and Michigan AvenuesCHICAGO Established 1865Haskell Brothers(incorporated)Manufacturers ofTR UNKSliags, Suit Cases, Etc.W^alash &$ve. and VPash'ngton St.ChicagoFactory:13-15-17 Nortk Green StreetTelephone Monroe 870Telephone Hyde Park 4236Charles M. EisenbergMeattJXCarket390 East 57th StreetHYDE PARK 480LiveryWE CATER TO UNIVERSITY TRADE6249 MADISON AVENUECHICAGO ERNEST J. SCHWELLENBACH. ProprietorTelephone Wentworth 689\Vashington ParkGrocery and MarketHousePurveyor ofFancy Fruits, Vegetablesand Meats826 East Sixty-Third StreetChicagoWEBSTER'SINTERNATIONALDICTIONARYA LIBRARY IN ONE BOOK.Besides an accurate, practical, and scholarly vocabulary of English.enlargedwith25,000 NEW WORDS, the Internationalcontains a History of the English Language, Guide to Pronunciation, Dictionary of Fiction, New Gazetteer of theWorld, New Biographical Dictionary .Vocabulary of Scripture Names, Greek andLatin Names, and English ChristianNames, Foreign Quotations, Abbreviations, Metric System, Flags, Seals, Etc.2380 Faces. 500O Illustrations.SHOULD YOU NOT OWN SUCH A BOOK?WEBSTER'S COLLEUIATE DICTIONARY.Largest of our abridgments. Regularand Thia Paper Editions. 1116 Pages and 1100 Illustrations.Write for "The Story of a Book "—Free.G. & G. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. Every Requirementot the StudentIn the way of Text Books. Stationery and Sporting Goods hasbeen anticipated at this store — thelargest College suppliers in the world.To those who cannot obtain suchwants from stores in their vicinity,we suggest a visit to this houseA. G. McCLURG & GO.215-221 Wabash Ave.CHICAGOG. BECKER& COMPANYINCORPORATED Phones: Harrison 1082Automatic 9268H. W.MountMAKER OFMEN'SCLOTHES73 Jackson Boulevard, EastChicagoCommercialS. W. CORNER LA SALLE andMONROE STS. CHICAGO" Every university of anypretensions whatever alwayshas one or more institutionswhich serve as butts of criticism and ridicule. It seems itreally must be so. Else howcould the ribald, with causticcriticism and wooden witticism,keep the fire of near-geniusburning ?"No human work is perfect,and no absurd pretensions aremade for the Commons; butso far as performing the difficult function of furnishingsatisfactory meals to severalhundred University men, theCommons is above reproach. "— The Daily Maroon, Thursday, Jan. 23, 1908. SPECIAL RATES ON GROUPS andcollege trade-•j- ROOTPhotographerTelephoneHarrison2099243 Wabash Avenue (Kimball Hall)ChicagoIN HARDWAREOrr & Lockett Hardware Co.71-73 Randolph StreetEstablished 1872If it's HARDWARE we have itCome to us FIRST and save timeDrexel State BankOAKWOOD BOULEVARD AND COTTAGE GROVE AVE.CAPITAL, $ 200,000.00DEPOSITS, £,500,000.00THREE PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXESDIRECTORSE. D. STEVENS, CapitalistRALPH VAN VECHTEN, Vice-President Commercial National BankC. J. WEISER, President Winneshiek Co. State Bank, Decorah, IowafP M. S. ROSENWALD, of Rosenwald & WeilM H. W. MAHAN, formerly President Drexel State BankK F. H. WICKETT, AttorneyW L. M. SMITH, of L. M. Smith & Bro.M ROBERT JONES, President Drexel State BankK H. C. FOSTER, Vice-President Drexel State BankA Private SecretaryYou could answer that ad if you were tosupplement your university education with acourse in Business and Shorthand in GREGGSCHOOL. And we assist you in obtaining aposition, too.A practical knowledge of Shorthand willenable you to gain much more from your coursein school. A number of University students obtained this in two months in our summer sessionlast year.Day and evening sessions throughout theyear. Students may enter at any time. Visitorsalways welcome.Gregg School151 Wabash AvenueBROTHERSBANKINGCOMPANY Established 1862Incorporated as a State Bank 1897Officers :EDWIN G. FOREMAN, PresidentOSCAR G. FOREMAN, Vice-PresidentGEORGE N. NEISE, CashierJOHN TERBORGH, Ass't CashierCapital and Surplus$1,500,000.00110 LA SALLE STREET CHICAGODONT WORRYabout anthracitecoal miners strike —h uySOLVAYCOKEhromMRS. C. P. VAN INWEGENTel H. P. 469 140 East Fifty-Third Street B.V.DTrade Mark. Registered U. S. Patent Office.When buying your Summer Underwearask for B. V. D. make ana accept no other.Above label on all garments guaranteesyou perfect fit and comfort; made inCoat Cut UndershirtsKnee Length DrawersUnion SuitsSleeping SuitsB.V.D. correctness is trie cause of B. V .D.popularity.If your haberdasher does not keep them mstock, write us and we will direct you.KAHN BROTHERS& COMPANY : %%%±rs315-317 Fifth Avenue CHICAGO^Cjhicaefo xjlcago JLiusmess67 ^Xfahasn AvenueOffers the following Courses of Instruction Coll egeTheory and Practice of BookkeepingLegihle and Rapid Hand WritingEssentials of Business LawOffice Practice and Banking, alsoShorthand and TypewritingPost Graduate Work a SpecialtySummer Term during July and AugustVisitors §d£lways 'Welcomed Write for ProspectusF. B. VIRDEN, PrincipalHU "Time to Lurn " originated -wth the time candle. Exacttime originated witk theELGINEvery Elgin Watch is fullyguaranteed. All jewelershave Elgin Watches.An interesting, illustratedbooklet about watches,sent free on request toELGINNATIONAL WATCH CO.,Elgin, III. '0 *;71 Si^ =^BROS. Foreman sCASH PURVEYORSV^holesale and Retail Classy OxfordsGroceries and jYLeatsIn hoth Ladies' and MensHave all the Character313-315-317-319Fifty-Fiftn StreetCHICAGO and general Make-up sowell liked hy the CollegeBoy or Girl Telephones Hyde Park 591, 592 and 593 «§%JH0^WE SELL IT FOR LESS 218-220 State StreetCORNER QUINCYJ. F. ELLIS, ManagerArthur Young&Co.JYLadison J±venueJLaundry Certified ^PublicAccountants6022-6024 Madison Avenue (ILLINOIS)New York . . 30 Pine StreetMilwaukee . . . 633 Wells Bldg.FRATERNITY HOUSES Chicago . .1315 Monadnock BlockA SPECIALTY Kansas City . . 1106 Commerce Bldg.Corn (grange Rational ^SanfeOF CHICAGOCAPITAL $ 3,000,000.00SURPLUS 3,000,000.00UNDIVIDED PROFITS - - 2,000,000.00DEPOSITS - - - - - 62,000,000.00OFFICERSERNEST A. HAMILL, PresidentCHARLES L. HUTCHINSON, Vice-PresidentCHAUNCEY J. BLAIR, Vice-PresidentD. A. MOULTON, Vice-PresidentJOHN C. NEELY, SecretaryFRANK W. SMITH, CashierB. C. SAMMONS, Assistant CashierJ. EDWARD MAASS, Assistant CashierJAMES G. WAKEFIELD, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORSCHARLES H. WACKER MARTIN A. RYERSONCHAUNCEY J. BLAIREDWARD B. BUTLER CHARLES H. HULBURDCLARENCE BUCKINGHAMBENJAMIN CARPENTER ISAAC G. LOMBARDCHARLES L. HUTCHINSONWATSON F. BLAIR EDWIN G. FOREMANERNEST A. HAMILLEDWARD A. SHEDD FREDERICK W. CROSBYPhone 1282 Hyde ParkP. D.WEINSTEINLadies'bailor and FurrierCHICAGO433 E. Fifty- Fifth StreetCorner Lexington Ave. "R&W"Wkite and Fancy VestsAre the only hrand known ky nameThere are many good ReasonsSoLsk your Clothier or HaberdasherRosenwald & WeilMakers ofCHEERFUL CLOTHESANDCLOTHING SPECIALTIESCHICAGO and NEW YORKField & CompanyInvite Critical Inspection of Their Men'sDress Clothing for Afternoon and EveningThe refined character and correctness of our garments have beenattained by specialists acting under our own direction — combiningwith their knowledge gained through years of experience the practical ideas resulting from our own close observance of the suggestionsand requirements of men of critical ability.53d Year"EXPERIENCE IS EVERYTHING"©ryant & @trattonbusiness (Collegegives its students the advantage of 53 years ofexperience in training young men and women forAll instruction is given by PRACTICAL SPECIALISTS of years of experience in the Bryant& Stratton Methods and Systems in use all overthe world. Our courses are the most extensive,most thorough, most practical and most up-to-date offered in the United States.Students may enter at any time.Call and inspect our new seven-story fireproofbuilding which is occupied exclusively by theCollege.©ryant & @tratton ©usiness College11-13 Randolph Street, Opposite Puhlic LihraryADAMS AND DEARBORN STREETSFAIETELEPHONE PRIVATE EXCHANGE 3FAD CLOTHES for Young MenThe style sensation of the season. A reigning fashion success,designed specially for college chaps and young men generallywho wish to be well dressed. Not freakish, but jaunty anddashing. They are the happy medium between old fashionedconservatism and freakish radicalism.We have "Fad Clothes" in all the newest shades offancy velours, cassimeres and worsteds, also plainblue and blacks, in all sizes for young men, ages16 to 22 years, and sizes 32 to 37 chest measure.They have the designing, tailoring, fit and finish one usually expects to getonly from the exclusive tailors at a handsome price, and yet they cost you nomore than is regularly paid for ordinary ready-for-service garments. "TheFair" is Chicago headquarters for "Fad Clothes" and can now offer youan unrivaled assortment at*^ $12.50 $15 $18 $20 and $25TELEPHONE RANDOLPH 960TAILORS TO PARTICULAR PEOPLEModerate PricesyFOURTH FLOOR MENTOR BUILDINGSTATE AND MONROE STS.DESIGNER: EDWARD DOWD JAMES B. SCUDDERi r 1 NACE MURRAYALBERT K. BUNTONDon't Need toREAD THIS!For the reason that you all know (barringthe ignoramus) that we give the very bestwork, in original varsity styles, the priceswill not bankrupt you either, also individual attention, which money cannot buy, forour interests are with you from start to finish.You see we did not need to advertise this,as our work all through this "Cap &Gown' 'demonstrates the fact — we merely do so forgood fellowship's sake.MARTYN'S MAROONSTUDIO5705 Cottage Grove Ave. Uo/C Photographer /VotakrBest/ >< 107 STATE ST.. CHICAGOComplete Outfitters toCollege MenCLOTHING, SHIRTS, CAPS,HATS, HOSIERY, Etc.A. Starr Best Alvin E. BasteinBUY DIRECTSave money by buying from the directimporter and manufacturer.Lebolt & Company are the largestimporters of precious stones in theWest.Lebolt & Company own and maintain a manufacturing plant with complete modern equipment, employingtwenty-five high skilled workmen, andmake goods only for their own houses.They have no agents anywhere.I EBOLTIL-aAND COMPANYDIAMOND IMPORTERS, SILVERSMITHSMANUFACTURING JEWELLERS The Signature below, names the bestCigarettein the CountryMade and Marketed for men who candiscriminate between the common andthe uncommon. Our goods are the Bestbut not the Cheapest. They are madefor men of GOOD TASTE.CHICAGOState and Monroe Sts. NEW YORK5th Ave. and 23d St. The Cigarette forthe ParticularSmokerCHICAGO NEW YORK2 State Street 305 Pearl StreetMENGRAVINGSBYElectric City Engraving Co.buffalo, n. y.ought to know that 1,235 shoedealers in Chicago— 25,000 shoedealers in the United States-have found from experience thatthis is the sterling mark on shoes andrubbers.WalingerMAKES FINEPHOTOSStudio156 Wabasn AvenuePowers BuilamgSpecial Attention to U. oi C.Students FLORALDECORATIONSICAGOESTABLISHED1865CUT FLOWERSand PLANTS4647 GRAND BOULEVARDTelephone Oakland 3193530 MICHIGAN AVENUETelephone Douglas 319 and 338Will gou Bo Wtyngou teue College ?THOUSANDS of men graduate every year withoutspecial training for any line of business. Theyhave to work at low salaries for years until theyhave "learned the game."There is a constant demand for college men whoknow the principles of selling — who are producers. Theyquickly become executives or star salesmen at goodsalaries, when they have mastered the fundamental lawsof the business world.The Sheldon School has shown more than 38,000men — most of them experienced business men — whatthese principles and laws are, and how to apply them.It will pay you to investigate this school and its work. Itwill cost you nothing to learn about it, and may solve foryou this vital problem: "What can I do when I graduate?"Read what these men — executives and presidents of big companies —say of the Sheldon School :" We have two men in our employ who have increased their sales fully fifty per cent as the result of the study of yourcourse. No man engaged in business can afford to neglect this course." — W. I. McAllister, President McAllister -ComanCo., Chicago."As a student of The Sheldon School, I am convinced that it will pay any person, and particularly a young andambitious man, to study thoroughly the Sheldon Course and put its teachings into practice. We have decided to adopt as abusiness policy the study of the Sheldon Course as a requirement for continued service or employment." — C. A. Chase,President Syracuse Chilled Plow Co., Syracuse, N. Y." No man, young or old, can place a small sum of money where it will do him so much good as to invest it withSheldon. I am enthusiastic because of what it has done for me and the men around me." — E. E. Martin, Sales ManagerAmerican Case and Register Company, Alliance, Ohio.The Sheldon Book tells you how and why the Sheldon Course does thesethings. It is worth any man's reading, whether he wants to take the course ornot. It is free for the asking. Simply send a postal card.The Sheldon School 1668 Republic Building ChicagoJustrousfyes3xm&t QHjornlatea JUaneijau? a Imperial Package for Jffraterntty Mm(Sift fax!?t Bdta SlltrtaKappa i^tgmaS>tgma Alplja iEpatlmt inma QUjifat UpatlnttAlpl?a Idta flitf Ift (Samma SellaIdta IpatlnnAlplja ®au ©ittrga&tail g»titma NuIrfta ®au Srltaf l)t iKappa fatf ljt 3Kappa g>i«maSrlta iKappa GpatlmtIrta QHtrta ftHhulraal?(Etjirago, 3IU.gJMPMMMSJSlMMSlMMIiMMlJll&©XLiEakpra nf GUjarDlai? (EreamsSattttg rnnferttnua fnrmrmbfra nfIFratr-ratttf a andg»nrnrtitea®l|ta rut ta quarteratzr nf a 2 lb. bnx.Jrirr- #1.50Qlljat'fi u% roe rater to tip? (Eoltegi? ®rao?Imtreis-AlUgrtfttt (En.Setatl: 1B3 &tate *t. 111111111Wjoteaate: 4H£. Water Bt. MALDINE 880-881ORCHIDSVALLEY VIOLETSWILLIAM J. SMYTHFLORISTCor. Michigan Ave. and 31st St.CHICAGOEstimates on Floral Decorations O. T. WALL E. G. LANGFORDO.T.WALL& COMPANYSTAPLE AND FANCYGROCERIESChoice Cuts of Meats— Fish, PoultryOysters and Game in Season407-409 EAST 63D STREETTEL. HYDE PARK 2 AND 22BRANCH STORE: 6515-17 WASHINGTON AVE.TELEPHONE HYDE PARK 2372LOANS ON CHICAGO REAL ESTATE A SPECIALTYFIRST MORTGAGES FOR SALEHIGH GRADE BONDSGREENEBAUM SONSBANKERSN. E. COR. CLARK and RANDOLPH STS.CHICAGOGENERAL BANKINGFOREIGN EXCHANGE CHICAGO SAVINGS BANKAND TRUST COMPANYSTATE AND MADISON STREETSAccounts of Banks, Bankers, Individuals, Firms andCorporations solicited upon most favorable terms.DIRECTORSEDWARD P. BAILEY, National Malleable Castings Co.CHAUNCEY B. BORLAND, Real EstateH. K. BROOKS, American Express Co.PRENTISS L. COONLEY, Link Belt Co.WM.G.HIBBARD, Jr., Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett & Co.HENRY H. HILTON, Ginn & CompanyJOHN E. JENKINS, Jenkins, Kerr & Co.CLAYTON MARK, National Malleable Castings Co.RUDOLPH MATZ, Matz, Fisher & Boyden, AttorneysWM. E. O'NEILL, AttorneyJOS. E. OTIS, Western Trust and Savings BankC. D. PEACOCK, Jr., C. D. Peacock, Inc.CHAS. H. REQUA, Requa Bros.DANIEL B. SCULLY, D. B. Scully Syrup Co.LUCIUS TETER, PresidentGEORGE H. WEBSTER, RetiredWALTER H. WILSON, Comptroller City of ChicagoOFFICERSLUCIUS TETER, PresidentEDWARD P. BAILEY, Vice-PresidentJOHN A. McCORMICK, Vice-PresidentHOUSTON JONES, CashierWM. M. RICHARDS, Asst. CashierLEVERETT THOMPSON, SecretaryDEPARTMENTSChecking Savings Investment Bonds TrustsReal Estate Loans Drafts and Foreign ExchangeSafety Deposit VaultsThe Only Bank on State StreetCentral 609 NEW EQUIPMENTJ. J. GIBSON, FounderOfficial World's Fair Photographer, 1893Best Facilities for Everything in Photography College, Class anu Group Work Always Our Specialty'Vhe Sorority Cartel has Come to Stay^IStade only by€simo0r'Uhe 'Photographer243 East 55th StreetGentle J|mtsfor Collegejtten of Caste"Dress is the table of your contents. '— Ben Jonson."A handsome suit or clothes always procures some additional respect. Myhanker ever hows lowest to me when I wear my full-bottomed wig. and writesme ' Mr. or * Esq. according as he sees me dressed. — Buagell." It is not every man that can afford to wear a shabby coat ; and -worldlywisdom dictates the propriety of dressing somewhat beyond one s means, but ofliving -within them, for everyone sees how -we dress, hut none see how we liveunless -we choose to let them. — Cotton.a personal CalkIn the past few years we have made many new friends among U. of C. men. Most of themare now our regular patrons, as well as theirfriends and their friends* friends — sort of anendless chain of satisfaction, so to speak.We appreciate this co-operation. That'swhy we spend more for advertising in U. of C.publications than any other tailors.Come in when you can and let us tell youwhat we know about college clothes and collegemen's prices.Carver & WilkieADAMS EXPRESS BUILDING185-187 DEARBORN ST. CHICAGOChoice Photographs Developing and Printingfor AmateursUniversityPhotographShop397 East 57th StreetNear Kimbark AvenueCHICAGO, ILL.S C. A. A. TIICE, Prop.M Telephone Hyde Park 1037Herzka BrothersTAILORS for Young Men\ 2 East Fifty-third StreetCHICAGO Samuel Harris & Co.TOOLSand SUPPLIES23 and 25 South Clinton StreetCHICAGOC, The purpose to secure a good education is a recommendation for any youngman or woman, and when pursued underconditions that demand much sacrificeis especially worthy of commendation.C. It is a good type of patriotism thatstrives to develop a higher standard ofintellectual and moral citizenship.C. Success to the University of Chicago!C,Now comes the advertisement: — Munger's Laundrieshave had the training andpractical education that comesthrough long experience inactual work. Forty years inChicago. Consult TelephoneDirectory for nearest address.& McLENNAN159 La Salle Street, ChicagoInsurance in All Its BranchesREPRESENTINGAlliance Insurance Co., Philadelphia Aetna Life Insurance Co., Hartford, Conn.Continental Insurance Co., New York (Liability and Accident)Fire Association, Philadelphia Aetna Accident and Liability Co., HartfordFidelity Fire Insurance Co., New York (Burglary and Plate Glass)Casualty Company of America, New York(Boiler)Firemans Fund Insurance Co., CaliforniaGerman- American Ins. Co., New YorkInsurance Co. of North America, Phila.London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co., Eng. Title Guaranty & Surety Co., PennsylvaniaPhiladelphia Underwriters, Philadelphia (Bonds)Special Contract for Insuring Automobiles" You want the best ; we furnish it."MARSH & McLENNANCHICAGO OFFICE NEW YORK OFFICE LONDON OFFICE159 La Salle St. 54 William St. 123 Bishopsgate St.We are always glad to meet bright and ambitious college graduateswho wish to enter the insurance businessC. HARDY WALTER C. FOSTER PAUL 3. ODWARD"Here we are."You have probably heard of us; why not try us when ordering your next suit?We always carry a full line of woolens that differ from the ones shown byother tailors.Neither expense nor effort is spared to maintain excellence.Remember this, the clothes belong to us until you are satisfied.Respectfully yours,Fourth Flooratwood building HARDY BROS., FOSTER & CO.Clark and Madison Sts.CHICAGO TAILORSCommissioner of DeedsExtradition CommissionerTelephone Harrison 4700£@arfe 21. iFooteUNITED STATES COMMISSIONERFOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS850 FEDERAL BUILDINGCHICAGOU. S. Passports PatentsNotary Public SPECIAL MANTELSANDIRONS, SCREENSFIREPLACE FITTINGSAND TILE WORKARTISANS IN ALLMETALSWM. H. JACKSON CO.163 Michigan Avenue . . CHICAGOAlsoNEW YORK CITYfor this BrandPREMIUMU.S. INS. PSD. EST. 3It signifies the best qualityand flavor in Hams andBacon and guarantees thatyou are getting whatyou pay for.Every Swift'sPremium Hamand Bacon isstampedthisway.