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(Incorporated In 1884.)

Oldest private hospital in Chicago. The
first to open its Doors to the Profession.

Any physician in good standing can bring pa-
tients here and attend them himself. Fine
rooms with private bath. Beds in ward $10.
Private Ambulance.

X-Ray, Microscopical and Bacteriological
Examinations of All Kinds tor Physicans .

H. HENDERSON, M. D.. Prop.

and Physician and Surgeon in charge.
Long Distance Telephone, Oakland 2 21.


Opposite Cook County Hospital.

Next door to P. & S. College.
D. A K. Steele, M. D.. Pres. W. L. Noble, M. D., Secy.
J. B. Murphy. M.D., V. Pres. Chas. Davison,M.D.,'J reas.

A post-graduate school for practitioners
of Medicine, Surgery and all of the special-
fes Large hospital in school building.
Abundance of clinical material. Excellent
opportunity for laboratory work and work on
the cadaver. Enter at any time. Write for
illustrated announcement. Address,

W. L. NOBLE, M.D.,Scc'y.,

ipost^iBraduate ^ARedkal School and
Ihospital of Cbicago*

W. F. OOIEMAN, M. D., President. W. L. BAUM, M. n.. Treasurer.


A School for Practitioners of
riedicine and Surgery....-

Tiachins Exclusively Clinical. Abundance, of Material.

Small Glasses.

The Pathological Department is under direction of
Prof. Zeit.

Unsurpassed courses in Surgical Anatomy and Opera-
tive Surgery on the cadaver.

For complete information regarding our school, send
for illustrated bulletin.

FRANKLIN H. MARTIN, M. D., S«ey. 2400 Dearborn street, Chicaso.






VOL. VIII. MAY 20th, 1902. NO. 1


By S. M. Kyes.

Man is disposed to measure progress by material standards.
We point with pride to the achievements of our age. The steam-
ships plowing the ocean, the railroads spanning the continents,
the telegraph and telephone obliterating distance are all objects
of admiration, all emblems of advancement. Our commercial
and industrial systems, delicate in their mechanism, impressive
by their magnitude, are marks of triumph and valuable indices
of progress. But would we know the actual plane upon which
man stands we must look beyond these outward signs. We must
penetrate the veil that hides the moral man. Carthage with her
v^ealth and her commerce, Greece with her art and philosophy,
Rome with her laws and her conquests, — all lie in ruins. All fell
because their inner life was not complete; all fell because their
material and their intellectual advancement outran their moral;
all fell because their citizens and their statesmen, their teachers
and their philosophers, failed in their estimate of progress.

Every true advance in civilization is but the triumph of some
moral principle, the overthrow of some selfish interest. It is
fitting, then, that we shouli discuss moral life. It is proper that
we should select and emphasize some of the elements which make
it up.

Students of man have ever detected a dualism in his nature
Plato saw within the human soul two forces, the one striving
iheavenward. the other tending earthward. St. Paul found in


2 Ihe Plexus.

human nature the carnal opposed to the spiritual. Later theol-
,ogy saw the old Adam struggling with the new life. All these
dualisms modern social thinkers unite in the antithesis of ego-
ism and altruism, selfness and otherness.

The struggle of the race from the savage to the citizen has
been but emancipation from the imperial sway of self. In ac-
tions dedicated solely to one's self is seen the brutal side of man.
Here as in the lower animals individualism reigns supreme. Here
the individual pursues his path alone. In his own senses and
their correlated feelings lie the motives for all his activities.
The rights of another are not known to him. Another's woes,
another's joys, find in his heart no place. Contrast with this the
life of the highest human type. Here conduct moves beyond the
borders of self. No deed is done without reference to another's
feelings. The life of the individual is passed in public. He be-
comes the good Samaritan, carrying succour to victims of fam-
ine, binding the wounds of soldiers on fields of battle, heralding
in heathen lands the story of salvation. Here man's soul is as a
focus where meet and blend the faint shades of a thousand ex-
periences other than his own. Such is the great contrast dis-
closed in moral life. The one is egoism, the other altruism. The
one unbridled individualism, the other the triumph over sel'f.

Slowly through the centuries has humanity crept along the
difficult path toward higher life. Behind it lie the quick- sands
of animal appetites and passions; before it the heights of altru-
ism, of self-denial, of social harmony, of love for God.

Our present station on this journey has been reached by a
process of evolution. The individual, by action among his fel-
lows, gradually rises. He forms society, society moulds him. Each
experience records in unfading letters its results upon the inner
man. One of the great epochs in this moral evolution is marked
by justice. This sentiment found man in a selfish state. It found
him the slave of passion. Of justice selfishness is fundamental.
Justice is the product of man's selfishness and his gregarious
nature. From these two elements it has been evolved. It is
part egoism, part altruism. Its egoistic side is seen in many
stages of development. First personal, and then political bond-
age it opposes. The savage sees oppression only in chains and
fetters; the citizen views it from afar in acts of legislation. The
savage jeers at his liberated companion because he has no mas-

Valedictory Address. 3

ter; the citizen opposes with vehemence all acts of parliaments,
congresses and assemblies which tend to oppress him, and ac-
knowledges no man his master. Each manifests in unlike degree
the egoistic side of justice. Its altruistic element is the child of
fear. Fear of retaliation for his selfish acts, fear of the adverse
opinion of his fellows, fear of punishment from his chief, fear of
divine vengeance, — all united to check man in his mad career of
egoism; all united to overcome his selfish nature and make asso-
ciation possible; all united to develop that feeling for another
which forms an element of justice.

Thus are seen the two components of justice — egoism and
altruism. The one is positive, the other negative. The one de-
clares man's right to act and to enjoy the results of those activi-
ties; the other limits his sphere of conduct and reminds him of
the presence of his brother. Justice involves at once two ideas
— one of inequality, the other of equality. The idea of equality
it manifests when it limits alike to all the realms of selfishness.
The idea of inequality it implies when it leaves the individual
free to enjoy the results of his labors within that limited do-

Here justice does not interfere with products, does not
attempt to change conditions. Here disease may blast the body
or health may rear it in strength and beauty. Here ignorance
may hold the intellect in chains or knowledge may set the pris-
oner free. Here weakness may grovel in the depths of poverty
and shame or strength may soar to the heights of fortune and of
fame. Each sows its own seed. Each reaps its own harvest.
But beyond the borders of this realm justice knows no inequality.
The individual whom weakness or strength, ignorance or wis-
dom, hatred or love leads to cross those hard fast lines must pay
the penalty. Here justice is "no respector of persons." Blind
to the gold of the millionaire, blind to the wisdom of the philos-
opher, blind to the tears of a loving mother, stern justice
"shakes from her golden scales the dust of prejudice and caste"
and quietly weighs man's acts.

Made amid the clash and clamor of a selfish heart, cruel and
relentless in its rulings, unmindful of all man's finer feelings,
this compromise between the highest and the lowest in his nat-
ure marks an epoch in moral growth. It marks the first partial
triumph of altruism. It marks the first defeat of selfishness. It

4 ' The Plexus.

marks the overthrow of fear and the dawn of a confidence in
others which ends only in abiding faith in God.

No force can stay the progress of this moral principle. Its
approaches are unseen but its consequences deeply felt. It en-
ters palaces most strongly guarded and undermines the thrones
of kings and emperors. It has surrounded man with laws and
institutions which make his body sacred and his life secure. It
has given to him his home, that resort of joy, of love and jSeace.
It has quenched forever those martyr fires whose devastations
mar history's pages. It has shaken from man's limbs the chains
of slavery and enabled him to breathe the air of freedom. It is
still urging him onward toward higher life, still extending that
foundation from which a grander superstructure can be reared,

That fine balance of egoism and altruism which confines sel-
fishness to a limited field and holds the individual within its
sphere is far from the limits of moral growth. Man must be-
come more than a body moving according to fixed laws; he must
become more than a being who thinks before he has reached a
high place in moral life. He must be a being who recognizes the
wishes and feelings, as well as the rights, of his fellows. That
society made possible and maintained by justice demands for its
perfection more than a moral element which gives to the individ-
ual his rights. It demands more than an altruism which ignores
human weakness. That moral element generosity meets these
demands. Generosity, as an epoch in moral growth, marks the
overthrow of the selfishness of justice and the triumph of its
altruistic side.

Generosity is the altruism of justice removed from its equal-
ity to egoism, refined by this removal, and borne to limitless
fields by both these changes. Here the compromise of justice is
at an end. The carnal has become the slave to the spiritual.
Man's higher nature has triumphed, his lower is overthrown.
Here altruism, from being rigid and impenetrable, becomes a web
most delicate in texture, sensitive to the slightest wish, the finest
feelings, of another.

Generosity leads man to fields of action which justice only
bounds. Where justice leaves the stricken body to suffer and to
die, generosity raises the drooping head and moistens the parched
lips. When justice liberates the body and leaves the intellect in
chains, generosity lights up the dark dungeon and sets the pris-

Valedictory Address. 5-

oner free. When justice leaves the soul in superstition and idol-
atry, generosity forsakes friends, home and kindred to announce
the story of a New Birth.

This moral element is at the center of the truest civilization
of to-day. Slowly, but with authority, the historian proclaims
its triumph. Sweetly the poet chants its praise in every clime.
Ever and anon society attests its worth. Art, science, literature
— all bear testimony of its workings in the inner man. All serve
as mediums of its expression, all tend to raise humanity to its
ideal. This sentiment, exemplified by the lowly Nazarene, ac-
cepted by philosopher and sung by poet, will penetrate society
through and through with filaments of sympathy, of kindness,
and brotherly affection. It will make society an organism vital
and sensitive in every pare. When its triumph is complete life
incorruptible will rush from a thousand springs, and the days
come filled with the exhaustless treasures of a higher existence.

Classmates, as we leave to-day our Alma Mater, let us re-
member that the present age presents problems which justice
cannot solve. With poverty and wealth, ignorance and intellect,
weakness and strength arrayed against each other, justice must
step down and out. Let us not be moved by justice stern which
narrows our own lives and smothers the best there is in others,
but let that generosity which reveals new truths, implants new
virtues, inspires new hopes in others and gives to our own lives
their broadest spheres on earth be ever our guiding star. Should
we meet twentieth century demands, our hearts must be filled
with sympathy and love.

Members of the faculty, for your unselfish and untiring ef-
forts in our behalf we extend our heartfelt thanks. Your en
couragement has been to us of greatest worth. Your examples
of ability, of industry and of manhood will remain before us as
ideals — ideals which distance cannot darken, ideals which time
cannot destroy. Now, members of the faculty, in behalf of the
class of 1902 I bid you a kind farewell.

To dispense with accuracy, one must have facilities.

Nothing facilitates dispensing as much as the use |of
S. &D.'s Dispensary Tablets. From them one can quickly and
economically make solutions of such drugs as strychnine, mor-
phine, atropine, arsenic and others (the list is very comprehen-

They save time, loss, and money.


Class motto: "Ubi dolor vocat"— "Where suffering: calls
President — R. W. Morris.
Vice President — L. B. Coates, Jr.
Secretary — J. H. Cleary.
Treasurer -J. L. Albright.
Class Poet— H. H. Slater.
Class Historian— Jos. Dean, Jr.
Class Editor— P. H. Hornibrook.
Valedictorian — S. M. Kyes.


A. C. Sabine, Chairman.
J. A. Beam, Secretary.
V. P. Faeth.
M. J, Lunn.
P. D. Whyte.


Aaron, W. H., Mendon, Bl.

Albright, J. L., Interne Lake Side Hospital, Chicago

Aldrich, F. H., Morton, Minn,

Arnold, B. J., Jefferson, Tex.

Asbury, J. T., Bowen, 111.

Baker, W. E.

Barron, A. E., 365 S. Center Ave., Chicago.

Bartholomew, P. H., Fairfax, S. Dax.

Bashshur, B. I., 715 W. Congress St., Chicago.

Bayer, W. H., externe Augustana Hospital, Chicago.

Beam, J. A., 193 Wood St., Chicago.

Beebe, L. W., 125 S. Oak Park Ave., Chicago.

Belknap, W. H.

Bennett, L. J.

Bice, C. W., Perry, la.

Bonine, J.G., 676 Jackson Blvd., Chicago.

Borden, F. R.

Bothne, E. A., Lake Park, Minn.

Brawley, F. E., 823 Madison St , Chicago.

Breid, M., 606 Fullerton Ave., Chicago.

Seni07' Class Roll. ' 7

Breid, J., Interne Morris Porter Hospital, Chicago.

Benedict, C. C, Silver Cross, Hospital, Joliet, 111

Brown, E. L. W., Creston, la.

Brown, R. E., Washington Court House, Ohio.

Brownstein, B.

Brown, J. S., 32 S. Hoyne Ave., Chicago.

Bundy, C. D., Iriquois, 111.

Burnham, C. M., Watseka, 111.

Burns, E. B., 230 Ewing St., Chicago.

Burns, F. W., 735 Laurel Ave., St. Paul, Minn.

Cain, C. L.

Campbell, F. A.

Campbell, J. H., Danville, 111., route 4.

Carrico, J. H., Oregon City, Oregon.

Cleary, J. H., Interne Cook County Hospital, Chicago.

Clemens, E. J., Aberdeen, S. Dak,

Coates, L. B., 1441 Aldine Ave., Chicago.

Cobb, C. H. A., Arthur, la.

Conant, P. B., Interne West Side Hospital, Chicago.

Cornell, J. F., Galveston, Ind.

Corcoran, E. A., Interne St. Mary's Hospital, Chicago.

Curtis, L. F., Mt. Pulaski, 111,

Dalager, N. O., Austin, Minn.

Davis, E. G.

Davis, C. J., Ogden Ave. and Millard St., Chicago.

Day, H. M., 193 Oakwood Blvd., Chicago.

Dean, J., Interne Cook County Hospital, Chicago.

Deetken, H. C, 540 Washington Ave., Council Bluffs, la.

Dike, C. E., Lyon, Wis.

Dittman, G, C, 1631 Belmont Ave., Chicago.

Dorn, C. A., Lazourre, Minn.

Dumas, D. F., cor. Irving and Mt. Curve Ave., N. Minneap

olis, Minn.
Dvorsky, B, 584 Center Ave., Chicago.
Emerson, A. V., Bochester, Minn.
Enos, M. M., 1387 Madison St., Oakland, Cal.
Everett, H. H., Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Faeth, V. P., 507 Adams St., Chicago.
Farnham, A. J., Traer, la.
Fay, O. J., Des Moines, la.

The Plexus.

Fisher, E. B., Monroe, la.

French, W. M., 273 Ashland Blvd., Chicago. .

Fritch, G. A., 408 2nd Ave., Chicago.

Frudenfeld, H. H., Madison, S. Dak.

Fukala, C. V., 103 15th Ave,, Newark, N. J.

Fuller, F. E., Adrian, Mich.

Gallagher, R. V., Portland, Mich.

Garrett, E. A., 114 S. Bourland St., Peoria, 111.

Garrett, J. D., Hillsboro, Ohio. >-

Gibbs, J. A., 25 Lexington St., Chicago.

Glynn, C. E., Gambril, la.

Grabow, P. E., Interne Samaritan Hospital, Chicago.

Graham, A. J., Interne Englewood Union|IIospital, 'Chicago,

Grant, M. S. .

Green, R. R., Inesta, N. Mex.

Green, M. E., Charlotte, Mich.

Groos, J. O., Rscanaba, Mich.

Gunning, J. M., Reardan, Wash.

Gulick, C. D., Wauwatosa, Wis.

Hahn, L. A.

Hammers, L. J., Dolton, 111.

Haworm, W. A., Denver, Colo.

Hathaway, R. E.

Haynes, B. H., 596 W, Adams St., Chicago.

Heller W. H., Marcus, la,

Helmy, C. T., Canton, S. Dak.

Henderson, M. L., Interne Milwaukee County HospitaL

Wauwatosa, Wis.
Harrington, C. W., Madison, Wis. •

Hicks, J. C, 75 DoKalb St., Chicago.
Hill, W. C, Murphysboro, 111.
Hill, Mrs. E. L., Oswego, Kan.
Hinckley, H. G.

HoUis, W. A., Hartford City, Ind.
Holmes, J. M., Monticello, III.
Hoopes, F. C, Pickrell, Neb.
Hornibrook, F. H., Cherokee, la.
Howard, G. A., Columbus, Wis.
Howard, J. F.
Howard, H. W.

Senior Class Roll. 11

Hyde, D, L., Spring City, Utah.

Inks, C. A., Napponee, Ind.

Jamison, G. N., Clarksville, Tex.

Johnson, P. W., Externe Augustana Hospital, Chicago.

Johnson, W. B., E. 33rd St., Des Moines, la.

Johnson, W. V.

Jordan, A. B., 796 Polk St., Chicago.

Kaa, N, A., Ashkum, 111.

Kaemmerling, G. P.,* 2314 Cherry St., Milwaukee, Wis.

Kimball, G. W., Steward, 111.

King, F. A., Benton Harbor, Mich.

Kirsch, J. P., Madison, Wis.

Kittler, W. E., Externe Augustana Hospital, Chicago.

Kitterman, F. R., Tiskilwa, 111.

Kitterman, P. G., 104 E. 40th St., Chicago.

Klehm, A. L., Jefferson and 12th Sts., Chicago.

Klingler, E. G., Manhattan, 111.

Knox, T. B., Quincy, 111.

Kurtz, P. B., Princeton, Ind.

Kyes, S. M., Interne West Side Hospital, Chicago.

Lahodney, C. J., Pullman, 111.

Lane, C. S., South Lyon, Mich.

Larson, C. L., Interne Marray Freund Hospital, Butte, Mont.

Leavitt, F. J., Langford, S. Dak.

Leahey, F. P., Fairbank, la.

Little, E. H., Minburn, la.

Lockwood, C. R., Interne Chicago Hospital, Chicago.

Lofgren, C. A., Externe Augustana Hospital, Chicago.

Lowe, L. M , Floris, la.

Lowry, N. J., Cresco, la.

Lunn, M. J., 1381 N, Clark St., Chicago.

Lyon, G. E., Toledo, 111.

Magnus, M. E., 681 Hayes St., San Francisco, Cal.

Manning, T. F., 320 N. Montgomery St., Watertown, Wis..

Maris, E. R., Duluth, Minn.

Martinson, M. M., Algona, la.

Martinson, S. C, Algona, la.

Merki, E. J., 1404 Rokeby St., Chicago.

Merryman, G. H., Hillsboro, Oregon.

Meyers, J. M., Interne Cook County Hospital, Chicago,

12 The Fhxus.

Miller, G. L., Champaign, 111.
Miller, C. A., Carbondale, 111.
• Miller, R. W.
Mitchell. W. P., Interne Samaritan Hospital, Chicago, r
Montgomery, J. R. , Madison, Neb.
Morrill, H. J., Minneapolis, Minn.
Morris, R. W., Interne St. Luke's Hospital, Chicago.
Murphy, F. T., Asst. Physician Milwaukee County Hospital,

Wauwatosa, Wis. y

McCarty, W. T., Campbellsport, Wis.

McCarthy, K. W., Interne West Side Hospital, Chicago. -
McConvill, B. J., 119 Honore St., Chicago.
McGrath, B. R., Savanna, 111.

McGuire, C. J., 3351 Parkhill Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
Mclntire, A. C, Mendota, 111.
McKinney, I. N. C, Comargo, 111.
McNeil, B. P., Knierim, la.
Nadig, A. T., Stockton, 111.

Nickelsen, G. A., Interne German Hospital, Chicago.
Overmass, S. E., Illinois Steel Co. Hospital, S. Chicago.
Overton, O. P., Brownsville, Oregon.

Ottersbach, C. .

Parker, C. E., Sterling, 111.
Patterson, W. M., Colo, la.
Perry, J. M., Princeton, Mo.

Phifer, C. H., Interne Lake Side Hospital, Chicago.
Philips, P. C, Tuscola, 111.
Plice, W. A., 408 S. California Ave., Chicago.
Podgur, M. P., 204 W. 12th St., Chicago.
Ponnier, E. W., 2345 N. 44th Ave., Chicago.
Potter, C. A,

Powers, H. W., Interne St. Elizabeth Hospital, Chicago.
Rodefeld, H. H. C, Quincy, 111.
Rooks, J. J., 314 S. East St., Grand Rapids, Mich.
Root, R. R., Tempe, Ariz.
Rosenthal, G. E., Quincy, 111.
Rydin, C. G. S., 1775 N. Clark St., Chicago.
Ruge, A. C, South Bend, Neb.

Sawtelle, H. F., Interne U. S. Marine Hospital, Stapleton,
Staten Island, N. Y.

iSemor Clas ! Ro 15

■Schaefer, P. H., Burlington, la.

Sbafer, H. O., Interne West Side Hospital, Chicago.

Sessions, J. C, 2518 3rd Ave., So. Minneapolis, Minn.

Shel]er, W. O., Interne Samaritan Hospital, Chicago.

Shelton, R. O., Interne Alexian Bros. Hospital, Chicago.

SeigiTiedt, J. C. F., 702 Pine St., Davenport, la.

Sabin, A. C, Beetrice, Neb.

Slater, H. H.

Steysler, L. R., 661 Jackson Blvd., Chicago.

Smiley, R. B., Waupaca, Wis.

Smith, G. W., 125 Loomis St., Chicago.

Smith, C. L., Shelbyville, 111.

Souder, U. G., Hurley,- Wis.

Standly, K. V., La Clede, Mo.

Steckel, A.C., Reno, Nev.

Stettaner, J. L.

Stevens, S. L., 113 E. Moulton St., Bloomington, 111.

Stillman, W. L., Webster City, la.

Stoops, R. E., Edgerton, Ohio.

Strong, C. D., Interne Wichita Hospital, Wichita, Kan.

Sunde, P. H., Interne Norwegian Deaconesses' Hospital, Chi-

Taylor, C. I., Indianola, la.

Thomas, W. H., Traer, la.

Tolley, E. W., 5832 WashingtoQ Ave., Chicago.

Trail, C. J., Independence, la.

Tyvand, J. C, Mt. Horeb, Wis.

Venn, W. T., Aurora, III.

Venard, T. S., Ness City, Kan.

Wachowski, J. G., 688 18th St., Chicago.

Walliker, W. M., Clinton, la.

Walvoord, G. W., Cedar Grove, Wis.

Waskow, O. G., 567 W. Chicago Ave., Chicago.

Weaver, B. P., Interne Wabash R. R. Hospital, Springfield,

Welch, J. C, 579 W. Adams St., Chicago.

Werelius, A. F. W., 5800 Union Ave., Chicago.

Wiley, J. B. , Buck Falls, la.

Whyte, P. D., 1070 W. Harrison St., Chicago.

Wilson, J. M., Externa Augustana Hospital, Chicago.

16 The Plexus.

Winters, W. T., 456 S. Wood St., Chicago.
Yantis, D. E., Yantisville, 111.
Yeates, Wm., Bonfield, 111.

Young, C. C, 203 S. Wood St., Chicago. '

Young, N. F., 203 S. Wood St., Chicago.
Zilisch, W. E., Hustisford, Wis.

Zoehrlaut, G. G., Interne Milwaukee County Hospital, Wau-
watosa, Wis.

Jacob Breid. J. A. Beam.

Mrs. Jacob Breid. Geo. E. Rosenthal.

Robert W, Morris. Emilie R. Maris.

Paul H. Schaefer. J. S. Brown.

S. M. Kyes. Robt. V. Gallagher,

College, May 19, 1902, 2:30 P. M.

Piano Solo — Selection from Floradora Mr. George Taylor

Invocation • Rev . lohn Henry Hopkins

Vocal Solo — "Nightingale"— DeKoven Miss Stella Mclntire

Address— "Student, Scientist, Man"..L. Harrison Mettler, M. D

Presentation of Class Picture and Tablet R. W. Morris

Response by the Acting Dean D. A. K. Steele, M. D.

Presentation of Davison Medal to S. M. Kyes

D. A. K. Steele, M. D.

Violin Solo — "9th Concerto"— DeBeriot H. Van Hasselt

BAKER HALL, MAY 20, 1902.


1. Music

2. Invocation Rev. William A. Burch

3. Music ". . .

4. Doctorate Address Prof. Walter Shield Christopher-

5. Music

6. Conferring of Degrees and Announcing of Honors

Prof. Thomas Jonathan Burrill, Ph. D., LL. D.

7. Music

8. Response of the Class and Valedictory S. M. Kyes

9. Music

10. Benediction Rev. William A. Burcb



Little Neck Clams. Consomme Marquise Relishes

Paupiettes Whitefish, Venitienne

Parisienne Potatoes

Tenderloin of Beef, Fresh Mushrooms

Haricots a FAnglaise Asparagus Hollandaise

Pineapple Sherbet

Roast California Squab on Toast

Lettuce Salade Ice Cream in Forms

Cakes Cheese Coffee


Dr. Casey A. Wood presiding.
The University of Illinois, Hon. Thos. J. Smith,

Chairman of the Board of Trustees.
The Relation of Dr. J. C. Fred. Siegfriedt.
The College of Literature and Arts,

Prof. David Kinley, Ph. D., Dean
The Relation of Dr. J. S. Brown.
The College of Engineering,

Prof. N. Clifford Ricker, D. Arch., Dean.
The Relation of Dr. G. E. Rosenthal.

The College of Science, Prof. Stephen A. Forbes, Ph. D.. Dean.
The College of Agriculture,

Prof. Eugene Davenport, M. Agr., Dean.
The Relation of Miss Elizabeth M. Heelan.

The Woman's Department, Prof. Violet D. Jayne, A. M,, Dean.

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