-a-EX RIS -u-
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I -6 S'
THE STUDENT BODY OF
y To the Memory of
whose buoyant spirit.
manly cornradeship, and
high ideals, shall ever live
in our hearts, we dedicate
our efforts strengthened
by the inspiration he
in M lp
The passing years add measure to our steps
And wcarinua to body and to mind:
But time cannot make sad or sorrow slow
Him who left uc behind. ,.
Time brcalux our ardent spirits once aglow
While he stands. still aa youthful. tall, and bold
Ao war. lit-lu. and strung. and eager. aohiie
The rut of ui Wow did.
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Until a few months ago the college hero had been the one young man who, it
seemed, had best illustrated in his life those ideals and attributes which belong to Mil-
ton College. That man was Cal West, who so gallantly gave his life in France in the
cause of liberty. Now there are two college heroes, two men who have shown them-
selves to be distinctively Milton men. The one whose name is now coupled with that of
Cal West is Rolly Sayre. True, he did not die in the trenches, but Rolly was so
truly a son of Milton that he stands out in bold relief. To him this book has been
dedicated, and fitly so. And the story of his life, though it is not full of the thrill
of daring adventure, has the thrill of things well done and worth while.
Rolland Moses Sayre was born in lVIilton, March 13, 1902. He was the second
son of Mr. and lVIrs. George O. Sayre. His early schooling was obtained in the old
Six Corners School, from which have come so many Milton students. After leaving
grammar school he attended Milton High School. Here he proved himself to be an
able athlete, going in for all sports supported by the school. In his Freshman year
he won himself a place on the baseball team. In his Junior year he gained a berth on
the basketball squad, proving to be a star. At the same time he was maintaining a
good average in his studies and taking an active part in the work of the Boy Scouts.
Vl'hen his Senior year was half completed, hel voluntarily left school in order to pro-
vide for the family during the sickness of his father, who had undergone an operation.
In so doing he gave up graduating with his class, as well as taking part in basketball
and other sports. He completed his high school work in Union High School the fol-
Rolly entered Milton College the following year, with the class of '25, Immedi-
ately upon entering school, he began taking part in the various student activities. He
tried out for football., winning a berth as a substitute half-back. Ar the same time he
took a position on the staff of the Review. When the basketball season opened he al-
most immediately won himself the pivot position on the team, developing into one of
the steadiest players Milton ever has had., In baseball and track as well, he proved
to be of great value to the school.
But it was not in athletics alone that Rolly Sayre proved himself to be of sterling
value, for he had developed the full rounded life. In 1915 he confessed allegiance to
his God and Master, and from that time forth he lived as nearly the Christ-like life
as it is possible for humans to attain., Not only was it his intention to do the right
thing at all times, but he carried it out in a way that won the respect and envy of every
one. This was the thing that gave him the influence over the boys of the town when
he became assistant SCOLltm2lStCI'. This iti was that made him so popular, and such a
power for good among the boys at the Phantom Lake Y. lil. C. A. Camp, where he
spent his last summer. Indeed, the Phantom Square might well be used as a symbol
for his life. Rolly took an active part in the work of his church, and of the Y. M.
C. A. At the time of his death he was a member of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, and
was doing muchtfor the good of the HY". He attended the Geneva Conference last
summer, along with three other Milton fellows, and was fired with a desire to make
things about him better.
Rolly was injured during the class scrapping which took place the first week of
school. Apparently feeling that the injury was slight, he took no notice of it. How-
ever, he was finally forced to his bed and was later taken to the hospital. The end
came on October 1, 1922. The whole community found it hard to believe that such
a spirit could have passed away. His loss is irreparable.
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ID 'I I-1 I-i
The Phantom Square
Phantom! your spirit hovers
Over the lives you have touched,
Over the men that wear your square
Blazened on their souls.
Strong are the men who wear it,
Mighty at work or play,
Strong in mind as in body,
Steel-and silver-and gold.
Loved are thy squared men, Phantom!
Loved for the love they show
For all they see about them
And for the God they own.
fizrfifyig 2733? I i L
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Page S efvan
Dedication .. ..... ..
Biography ..... , .... .......... .
Phantom Square P
The College ......
Tributes of Love
Board of Trustees .....
In lVIemoriam .......
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T has been our privilege
to prepare the second
edition of the FIDES. The
accomplishment of the task would
have been impossible without the
co-operation and assistance of the
Alumni, the Faculty, and the
Student Body. For your co-oper-
ation we thank you,
lX'Iay this FIDES be a constant
source of pleasant recollections to
everyone who reads its pages.
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Shortly following the close of the school year in which the first FIDES made its
appearance, the death of Milton's beloved President, Reverend William C. Daland,
Cast a spell of gloom and sorrow over the life of the College. However, with the
burden of his task upon their shoulders, the faculty and the students, under the leader-
ship ol Acting President Whitford, have endeavored to "carry onug with his ideals as
their guide, they have striven to make Milton College all that he wished it to be.
A gradually increasing registration has marked the last two years. In the year
1921-ZZ the total number reached one hundred twenty-eight, while in the present year
it has exceeded one hundred forty. There have been a few changes in the teaching staff
of the College. In the fall of 1921, changes were made in the Biology, Physics, and
Education Departments, Miss Amey Van Horn filling the position of instructor in
Biology, A. B. Crofoot, in Physics, and Dr. C. A. Mohr, of California, heading the
Education Department. In the present year, these three members of the facul.ty have
been replaced by Miss Ruth Stillman, in the Biology Department, by C. F. Oakley in
the Physics Department, and by Dr. Edwin Shaw, Professor J. N. Daland, and R. A.
Buell, principal of the local high school, in the Department of Education. Under
these competent instructors and the permanent faculty, the scholastic work of the
institution has been kept up to a high standard.
Late in the fall of 1921, a memorial service was held in memory of the late Presi-
dent Daland. Dr. Edwin l-I. Lewis of Chicago gave the principal address of the
evening, and in addition to this there were many shorter tributes of love, admiration,
and reverence in behalf of numerous organizations such as the Student Body, the
Board of Trustees, the State Association of College Presidents, the Village, and
Through the kindness and generosity of Mr. N. O. Moore, '03, who is the head
of the Printing Department in the Polytechnic High School, Riverside, California, the
various addresses and tributes given at the memorial service were compiled and printed
in the form of a Memorial Booklet. The booklet was distributediamong the faculty,
students, and alumni of the college.
During the past two years the student activities have been progressing unusually
well. A new era in Milton College athletics was started in the fall of 1921. For
the first time in the history of the College, through the efforts of the Alumni Athletics
Board, a full time athletic coach and physical director, George H. Crandall, was
secured. Along with the new coach came a revision of the entire athletic program.
Football was introduced for the first. time in many years, and track and tennis were
addul to the list of intercollegiate sports. Although the first two years of the new pro-
gram have not brought many winning teams, there is no cause for discouragement,
because Coach Crandall, with his consistent ideals of good sportsmanship and clean
athletics, has built a strong foundation for the future.
B'1llt0l'l,S forensics have also been advancing in the last two years. The debate
schedule was increased from three intercollegiate debates in the season of 1922 to six
debates this season. This schedule includes some of the strongest colleges in this section
of the United States. Upon the invitation of the State Oratorical Association, Milton
College has become a member of that organization. H. R. Sheard was the first repre-
sentative from Milton to enter the state contest. n Q , - ' Q ' X
Nor leger in the list of progressing college activities is music. 'I he Treble Llcf, the
Glee Club, sand the Choral Union have had particularly successful seasons. The Sym-
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lDE phony Orchestra, although feeling keenly the loss of. their beloved director, President
Daland, gave a creditable concert under the direction of Professor L. H. Stringer.
A very noticeably increased interest in the four literary societies has been observed
since 1921. lvleetings have been carried on with greater regularity than formerly,
and a friendly, though keen, rivalry has existed between them. The four societies
recommended that 11 Midsufzzzzzez' Nighfs Dream be chosen for the annual Shake-
spearean play. The performance of this play was a pronounced success in every Way.
An important step has been taken in the organization of the Student Body. What
formerly comprised the Athletic Association, the Oratorical Association, and the For-
ward Movement have been merged into a single organization which has taken over
their functions together with all of the other student activities, such as the publication
of the Review and the Fidcfs. A new institution, the Midwinter All-college Booster
Banquet has been originated, and its success in the past two years has insured its per-
manency upon the College Calendar. At this banquet, the students divid-e themselves
into groups according to states or communities and rival each other in originating plans
for boosting Milton.
PROPOSED ATHLETIC FXELD FOR MILTON COLLEGE
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The future of Milton College looks brighter at the present time than ever before.
Far seeing persons among the Milton Alumni have caught the glimpse of the dawn of
a new era for their Alma Mater. At the annual Alumni Banquet held last February,
a plan was unfolded for a definite program of expansion. Plans were suggested for
fConlinued an page 32d
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ALFRED EDWVARD VVHITFORD, M.A.
l'rofz'.r.tor of ll'I!lfhL'II1Hfil'J and Pllyrirs
B.A., Milton College, 1896: M.A., Milton College, 19013 M.A., University of Wisconsin,
.1911g Assistant Principal, NVaupun High School, VVaupun, Wls., 1896-'97g Principal, Milton
High School, 1897-'99g B.A., University of Chicago, 1900, Graduate Student in Physics Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1900-'01, Professor of Physics and Assistant in Mathematics Milton Col-
lege, 1901-'10g Assistant in Mathematics, University of XVisconsin, 1910-'11, 'Professor of
Mathematics and Physics, Milton College, since 19115 Acting P'resident, Milton College since
I 9 2 an
CHARLES A. lWOHR, Ph.D.
l'rofcJ.ror of Philoxophy and Education
Graduate, Franklin and Marshall College, Lancas-
ter, Pa., B. A., Keystone State Normal, Union
Theological Seminary, New York, Ph.D., Univer-
sity of Chicagog Head of Department of Education,
Dakota YVesleyan University, Mitchell, S. D., P'ro-
fessor, Berlin College, Columbia University, In-
diana University, Turlock Junior College, Fargo
College, Professor of Philosophy and Education,
Milton College, 1921-1922, Professor, College of
Emporia, Emporia, Kans., 1922-1923.
REV. EDWIN SHAW, D.D.
1'rofc.f.wr of Pllilowplzy and Religious Education
B.A., Milton College, 18885 M.A., 1890, D.D.,
19173 Professor of Latin Language and Literature,
1890-19083 Graduate Student, University of Chica-
go, 1893-18945 Spring Term, 1895, Summer Term,
1897, Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin,
Summer Term, 1891-1892, 1903-1905, Pastor, Sev-
enth Day Baptist Church, Plainfield, N. J., 1908-
19163 Secretary, Seventh Day Baptist Missionary
Society and American Sabbath Tract Society, 1917-
1922g Professor of Philosophy and Religious Edu-
cation, Milton College, 1922.
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NVALTER DAVID THOMAS, M.A.
1'rofe.r.vor of Greek and History
Graduate, Union Academy, Shiloh, N. J., 18733
Teacher Public Schools, 1873-18743 B.A., Milton
College, 18845 M.A., Milton College, 1887, Profes-
sor of Greek, Milton College, 1884-19165 Gradu-
ate Student, Special Work in Greek, Summer Term,
University of Chicago, 18973 Student in Greek and
History, Summer Sessions of University of Wiscon-
sin, 1901 and 19033 Professor of Greek and History
MRS. ANNA SOPI-IIA CRANDALL, M.A.
DEAN or WOMEN
Ifutrilclor in German
B.A., Milton College, 18813 M.A., 18859 Instructor,
German Language and Literature, 1881-1882'
Student in Hebrew Language and Literature, Mor-
gan Park Baptist Theological Seminary, 1882-18863
Studied German in Berlin, Germany, 1899-1900,
Instructor in German, Milton College, since 1900.
DAVID NELSON INGLIS, M.A.
DEAN OF MEN
Professor of Romance Language:
B.A., Milton College, 1905, M.A., University of
Wisconsin, 1905-19075 Student, University of Wis-
consin, 1907-19083 Assistant in Romance Languages,
University of Wisconsin, 1908-19103 Professor of
Romance Languages, Milton College, since 1910.
Miss MABEL MAxsoN,' M.A.
Inslrurtor in Englixh Lileralure l
B.A., Milton College, 1911, M.A., University of
Wisconsin, 19125 Instructor in English Literature,
Milton College, since 1912.
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JOHN NORTON DALAND, M.A.
I'rofc.f.tor of Latin
B.A., Milton College, 1913, M.A., University of
VVisconsin, 191-I-5 Professor of Latin, Milton Col-
lege, since l91+.
FRANK GREGORY HALL, M.A.
SIGMA CHI-PHI SIGMA
Profc.f.for of Biology
fon leave of absencej
B.A., Milton College, 19173 Instructor in Biology,
Milton College, 1917-1918, Graduate Student and
Assistant in Zoology, University of Wisconsin,
1920, lVftA,, University of Wisconsin, 1921, Pro-
fessor of Biology, Milton College, since 1919.
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GEORGE HERBERT CRANDALL, M.A.
Coach of Alhlclirxv and Instructor in
B.A., Milton College, 1914, M.A., University of
Wisconsin, 1917, Instructor in Mathematics and
Athletic Coach, Neilsville High School, 1915-1916,
Instructor in Mathematics and Athletic Coach, In-
dianapolis Technical School, 1918-1921, World
NVar Service, 1918, Athletic Coach and Physical
Director, Milton College, 1922-1923.
LEMAN HUFFMAN STRINGER, B.A.
l'rofc,r.wr of Public Sfmaking
1llJ'fl'IH'f0i' in Voice Culture
B.A., Milton College, 1909, Teacher, West Allis
High School, 1909-1912, Professor of Public
Speaking, Milton College, since 1912, Student
School of Music, Milton College, 1905-1909,
Student of F. C. Carberry, Milwaukee, 1911-1912,
Student of D. A. Clippinger, Chicago, 1914-1916,
Teacher of Voice Culture, Milton College, since
1912, Conductor of Glee Club, Conductor of
Choral Union, Conductor of Symphony Orchestra.
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NVll.,LIAlVl DIGHTON BURDICK, B.A.
Profe.v.ror of Clmmislry
B.A., Milton College, 19155 Teacher of Matliema-
tics and Science in High Schools in Wisconsin,
1915-1918, Graduate Student in Chemistry, Uni-
versity of NVisconsin, 19193 Professor of Chemis-
try, Milton College, since 1919.
ZILA ZINN, B.A.
MATRON OF GOODRICH HALL
Imlrtldor in English
B.A., Milton College, 19165 Teacher of English,
lron River High School, 1916-1918, Teacher of
English, Platteville High School, 1918-19201
Graduate Student in English, University of Wis-
cousin, 1919, Instructor of English, Milton College
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FIDES RALPH ARTHUR BUELL, B.A.
Il1.ffI'lll'f0i' in Edumlion
B.A., Beloit College, 1901, Superintendent of
Schools, Lanesboro, Minn., 1901-19085 Student,
University of Wisconsin, 19153 Teacher, Water-
town High School, 1915-19193 Principal, Milton
junction High School, 1919-19205 Principal, Union
High School, Milton, since 1920g Instructor in
Education, Milton College, 1922-1923.
RUTH A. STILLNIAN, B.A.
Imlruftor in Biology'
B.A., Milton College, 19175 Student, Summer Ses-
sion, University of Wisconsin, 1920-1922, Teacher,
De Pere High School, 1917-1918g Teacher, Marsh-
field High School, 1918-192Og Teacher, Baraboo
High School, 1921-19225 Instructor in Biology, Mil-
ton College, 1922-1923.'
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F'lD CARROLL FRANK OAKLEY, B.A. I
lfulrutlor in Phy.fic.v
B.A., Milton College, 19223 Instructor in Physics
Milton College, 1922-1923.
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AMEY DORIS VAN HORN, B.S.
ln.flr1u'lor in Biology
B.S., Alfred University, 19215 Instructor in Biology,
Milton College, 1921-1922.
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MISS ALBERTA CRANDALL
Principal of School of Music and
Iuslrzzdor in Piano Playing
Student, Milton College and School of Music,
1893-1898, Certificate Pianoforte Course, 1908,
Student and Teacher of Piano, Alfred University,
1898-1901, Special Student under Dr. W. S. Mat-
thews of Chicago, 1901, Student, New England
Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass., 1902-1903,
Student, New England Conservatory of Music,
Pupil of Carl Baermann, 1907-1908, Pupil of D.
A. Clippinger, Voice, Chicago, Pupil of Henoit
Levy, Instructor in Piano Playing, Theory and
History of Music, Milton College, since 1903.
ELLEN CRANDALL PLACE
Imlrurtor in Violin'
Student, Milton College and School of Music,
1893-1898, Student and Teacher of Violin, Alfred
University, 1898-1901, Student, Violin, at Bostle-
man Conservatory of Music, Corning, N. Y., 1900-
1901, Student, Violin Playing and Orchestration,
New England Conservatory of Music, Boston,
Mass., 1902-190-I-, Instructor in Violin Playing,
Milton College, 190-I--1908 and 1921-1923, Mem-
ber Fadette Orchestra, Boston, Member McDowell
Club Orchestra, Milwaukee.
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KATHRYN BLISS ROGERS
ln.s'lrur'lor in Organ
Graduate, Pianoforte Course, School of Music, Mil-
ton College, 1903g Post,Graduate work, 1908-19095
Organ Pupil of W. C. Dalandg Private Instructor
lll Pianoforteg Organist, Seventh Day Baptist
Church, Milton, since 191-I-g Student of Mrs. Wino-
gene Hewitt Kirchner, NVisconsin Conservatory of
Music, 1922-19235 Instructor in Organ, Milton Col-
lege, since 1921.
.MARTINE MASON LANPHERE
Student of Milton College from 1883 until 1887.
VVhile in college, Mr. Lanphere was an active
member of the Philomathean Lyceum. He was
chosen president of this organization in 1886. For
is the one
who looks after all the details about the campus
that make it more beautiful and enjoyable. He is
the man of all trades, and, contrary to the popular
the last fifteen years he has faithfully
Alma Mater as Chief Engineer. He
custom, he is skilled in each one.
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ALBIQRT VVHITFORD, lNI.A.
llJl'flfl'.VA'0l' Ellll'l'ifllS of 17l4llf,1l'lllllfif.Y 111111 1'lSfI'0I10lIIj'
One of my earliest memory pictures is of Professor Whitford walking to and from
college. Tall, black clothes, fur cap, a long scarf, arms swinging wide from the
body, a silent whistle on his lips, and a twinkle in his eye. Sometimes he would ride
in the high buggy with Aunt Chloe.
His was an ideal life, a combination of college teacher and country gentleman,
educating minds for a vocation and cultivating garden truck as an avocation. Correct
mathematics and successful horticulture require the same thoroughly honest principles.
He dwelt in thoughtful moodg he listened while others talked, a man of but few
wordsg always patient, never impatient, never losing that fine even temperg a methodi-
cal doer of the word. He formed ideals by practice rather than by precept. His
was a practical Christianity. He used geometry as a memory training and knew it
so well that a false statement would rouse him from a nap and bring the "hem" of
fCm1li111u'd on page 282
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ALQBIERT' ROGERS CRANDALL, lN'I.A., Pl-LD., SC.D.
l,I'0fl'X.S'0I' ElIll'I'ifIl.Y of Nrzturuf llixlory 111111 Physiology
Wliezicvex' 1 hear someone declaiming of the chasm between the "Scientist and the
Christian" there arises before my mind a picture of f'Prof. A. R." as he used to stand
before our class and with reverence teach. us of the world and they that dwell therein.
His attitude toward nature without beinr dictatorial was so sane and kindlv com-
? 35 , Y
bmed as it was with the experience of nearly four score years of splendid Lhristian
living, that for most of us at least, the. studv of science instead of arousin f conflicts
' n . ' 1 l iq
in our minds, only deepened and broadened our faith.
As a teacher, Prof. A. R. was a leader, not a driver. If some chose not to follow
they could get whatever they wished out off the courseg bult let one show an interest,
he could not do enou fh to helm him alon f.
W' n s l n u
1' ield tri us with Prof. A. R. were always delwhtful. He seemed to have attained
' ' u u , P' 4 1 1
an intimacy with nature that in itself inspired. l often wondered it his attitude was
ffforlliflllrrrl on page 281
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Page Tfweniy -scfuwz
F-'ID ALBERT WHITFORD, M.A.
fC0llff1l1ll'd from page 262
He helped found, maintain, nurture and establish Milton College, and finally in
his son he has given it a new President Whitford. Without his untiring labor, un-
selfish devotion, and conserving wisdom, our College would have had a short life.
As a scholar he was careful and thorough, not showy and specious. As a teacher
he was unassuming and mild, but earnest, successful, and inspiring. As a friend he
was sincere, gentle, and sympathetic. As a man he was modest and humble,'a home-
loving, gentle, true husband and father, of strong mind, big heart, true faith, willing
hands, great in deeds and small in profession, touched not by ambition, serving with-
out praise, uncorrupted by flattery, devoted to duty, loved for what he has done, and
respected because he did llOt as others.
His was not to shine in prominence, but to ionize others like the invisible power
"Tlzf'rr"x nothing so kindly as A'il1dlll'S.Y,
And nothing so royal as truth."
If you would know more, remember the First Psalm.
ALBERT ROGERS CRANDALL
fContinued from page 271
not like that of the old Greek Teachers with their disciples. As he walked, he talked
-not in long scientific terms or Latin nomenclature- but with loving intimacy of
the birds, the grasses, the trees, a cloud that passed, a mushroom in our path, a Hash-
ing butterfly. It paid to stick close to his elbow, to suit your pace to his slower foot-
steps. Not so much knowledge did we gain, as appreciation and a habit of observation.
He would rather have a student interested in a subject than know the facts of it. He
is remarkable in that in spite of the decided opinions that are inevitable to a strong
will, his mind has not "set", He has never stopped growing, and whether he may
agree or not, he sympathetically understands the trend of present day thought. He
has always been a student of the. times and interprets events with remarkable clarity.
I remember in 1914 he had a grasp of the significance of the European situation, the
keenness of which later events verified.
Best of all, Prof. A. R. is interested in people. I do not know of a more pleasant
way of spending an afternoon than to listen to the charming stories of his experiences
among the mountain folk of the South. You somehow feel that he is interested in
you, too, and what you are doing, and when you come back to Milton with a new
specimen, or a newly acquired husband, or a "wonderful" baby, you are sure to want
Prof. A. R. to see it and exclaim over it with you. H.S.T. ,20
.tml sum., 4110:-1 .H .steely A .fa xl? 11: are
Board of Trustees
Office Expires in 1923
E. Stillman Bailey, M.A., Ph.D., M.D.
C. Eugene Crandall, M.A., Ph.D.
Rev. G. Montrose Cottrell
NValton H. Ingham, Ph.D.
Albert S. Maxson, M.D.
Lester M. Babcock, M.A., D.D.S.
George E. Coon, M.D.
justin H. Burdick, M.D. '
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Ol'l'ice Expires in 1924
William B. Maxson '
George R. Boss
J. Nelson Humphrey, M.A.
Benjamin F. Johanson, M.A., D.D.S.
james H. Coon
Truman A. Saunders
Harrison M. Pierce, B.A.
George W. P'ost, M.A., M.D.
George M. Ellis, M.S.
Battle Creek, Mich.
Ol'lice Expires in 1925
L. Harrison North, B.A.
Allen B. West, M.A.
Alfred E. VVhitford, M.A.
Rev. Henry N. Jordan, M.A.
Grant W. Davis
A. Lovelle Burdick, M.S., M.D.
George E. Crosley, M.D.
Mrs. Alida H. Morse
Rev. Edgar D. Van Horn, M.A., B.D.
Prof. Albert Whitford, M.A.
Benoni I. Jeffrey
William B. Wells, M.A., M.D.
F' D ilu imlemnriam
"In loving mvmory of om' who has fzassrzl from Timo, u'iih its limitations to Eternity
' with its infnite possibilifi1'.s'."
WILLIAM CLIFTON DALAND
Born October 25th, 1860. Died June 21st, 1921
PRESIDENT 1VI1LTON COLLEGE FROM 1902 'FILL 1921
HWIIO in glory looks upon the fave of Ili!!! who is blzavxed forever."
To God comnzittrzl, in Cl1rist's dear blessing.
A presence pure as the breath of lilies,
Hushing all hearts in reverence too deep for voice or word,
A presence descended out of the boundless -
Silences of Peaceg
And dear, distant music floating . .
Making ideals into flames, and truth
Into a sword that piercesg
Tears, tearing fiercely at wounded hearts.
Have lilies then so much of pain . .
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TH E COLLEGE
fC07Ifi7II1l'd from Page 143
the raising of SBZ50,000 of additional endowment by 1926. The construction of sev-
e1'al new buildings, including a new dormitory for ladies, a music hall and chapel,
and a new library building, was suggested. Plans for a new athletic field back of the
gymnasium are already beginning to be realized. Work of clearing the ground for
the track, and the construction of four new tennis courts was begun last autumn.
VVhen the sons and daughters of a college are as willing to give of their time and
money as those of Milton do, in an effort to advance their school, that college is sure
to progress. For that reason lVIilt0n College cannot be held. down.
A SONG OF THE BELL
By the worn and winding trail,
Where the big Chief Tay-e-hedah
Led his band of dusky warriors long agog
Oft we strolled our way along
While the woods took up the song,
And the gentle voice is calling sweet and low,
Oh, I hear the echoes ringing
From the belfry on the hill,
And the song inspires my heart to do and dareg
. Calling me to love and duty,
Calling me to faith and prayer,
For the bell is ringing, ringing, ringing still.
-When the autumn days were on,
And the brilliantsummer shone
Where the Milton hillside glory met the sky,
Voices whispered in the breeze,
While I sat beneath the trees
And communed with master minds of days gone by.
Now my hair is turning gray,
For those days have passed awayg
But their memory lingers sweet and sweeter yet,
And my rireside's evening cheer A
Seems to bring old Milton near,
And the faces which my heart can ne'er forget.
3' ' "'i2""
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N N N il I ll 0 N M N W ll ll I U
JUNE 9-FRIDAY, 8 P. M.-Annual Sermon before the Christian Associations,
By the Reverend Neil E. Hansen.
JUNE lo-SATURDAY, 8 P. M.-Joint session of the four Literary Societies.
JUNE ll-SUNDAY, 8 P. M.-Baccalaureate Sermon,
By the Reverend Harris NI. Barbour.
JUNE l2-NIONDAY, S P. M.-Annual Exercises of the School of Music.
JUNE l3-r1sUESDAY, 8 P. M.-Shakespeare's "fl .aJid.TlllIlllll'I' Nighfs DI'l'11lII.',
JUNE l-I-VVEDNESDAY, 2:30 P. M.-Alumni Baseball Game.
.JUNE 14-WEDNESDAY, 5:30 P. M.-Luncheon for Trustees and other men interested
in lVIilton College.
JUNE 14-WIEIJNESDAY, 8:15 P. M.--Class Exercises including thc play, "The
R0llI1ll1Cl'I'.Y,U by Edmond Rostand.
JUNE 15-VFHURSDAY, 10 A. M.-Commencement Exercises. Address: "Some Bio-
logical A.rpefls of 1Jl'll10Cl'IIl'jV,JJ by Dr. lwichael F. Gulyer.
JUNE 15-rl'HUR.SDAY, 2:30 P. M-Program of the Alumni Association.
JUNE 15-'.liHURSDAY, 6 P. M.-Alumni Banquet and Reception for the Graduating
1,'t'1E"". 554- -4 ':f-wx-f-' -'- -- -' -.i a---1 .if ' si- .v x-.w.-- .Q E-..' r , ..
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N, Class of 1922
E W DOROTHY GERALDINE MAXSON
Iduna Pres. 3, 43 Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3,
43 Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 43 Pres. 33 Choral
Union 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 For-
ward Movement Pres. 4.
Thwsi.v-Tim Englisll Sonnet.
HERBERT PAUL KAKUSKE
Orophilian Vice Pres. 33 Pres. 2, 43 Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet Vice Pres. 23 Pres. 33 Class
Pres. 1, 23 Sec.-Treas. 43 Winner Orator-
ical Contest 33 Review Staff Athletic Ed-
itor 2, 33 Fides Staff Athletic Editor 33
Student Council Pres. 43 Choral Union
P'res. 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Treas.
23 Pres. 33 Mgr. 43 Athletic Assc. Pres. 33
S. A. T. C.3 "M" Club 43 Football 1, 2,
43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Capt. 43 Baseball
1, 2, 3, 43 Capt. 23 Mgr. 33 Class Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Capt. 13 Shakespeare Play
1, 2, 33 Class Play 4.
Tl1e.vi.f-Contour Surfucy of llle lllain Portion
of Millou Village.
ETTA MARTHA HODGE
Donors CENTER, MINN.
Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Assc. Vice
Pres. 2, 33 Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet Social
' Chairman 3, 43 Iduna Cheer Leader 2, 33
Vice Pres. 33 Pres. 43 Girls' Tennis Team
3, -l-3 Capt. 4.
Tomi:-Ce1'lai11 l'lm.vo.t of Ilzduslriol Chem-
THEODORE MORRISON CHANG
Philomathean Chaplain 13 Censor 23 Secre-
tary 33 Class Basketball 43 Forward
Movement Treas. 43 Second Place in Ora-
torical Contest 3.
Thesis-.4 Biolngiral Surfvry of lhe Milton
JESSIE VIOLET POST
'Q Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 43
Iduna 1, 2, 3, 43 Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 43
"As You Like It" 13 "Midsummer Night's
Dream" 43 Girls' Tennis Team 3, 4.
Tl1usi.v-Tralulalion of Kcllz'r's Romeo and
... Julia auf :lem Dorff.
.P3"'f-ii i "V" '--v."9f',Ilr fl.l4?i5'Zi',' P4315
151' ,'-L, 45- Jill., DZ Ejllpll., ,
'. 2" 3- 3-.' ,va lxff' 1 'sly 'Ai 'Ein r--4
'Q - Q-if 531 31921 ga lf: -,slr-s 3,1 ' 9 5
' H " J .Ar 'Vw' az:
.1 .1 '- " ., Eff, aw His? .,
um. 1, .Y : 3 .wi 2-'
MABEL FLORENCE ARBUTHNOT
Class Vice Pres. 13 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 1,
2, 3g Review Staff 13 Assc. Editor 23 Lit-
erary Editor 33 Icluna Sec. 23 Choral
Union 1, 2, 33 Fides Staff 43 First Place
Wisconsin Latin League Contest 43 Ass't
Instructor in Latin 3, 43 Magna cum laude
Tl1c.rz'.r - Cirero - "Romair Least Marial
JOE EWING JOHNSON
STONE Four, ILL.
College Debating Team 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2,
33 Football 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2,
3, 43 Oratorical Assc. Pres. 33 Philoma-
lhean Pres. 4-3 First Pres. of Student Body
43 Gremo in "Taming of the Shrew" 23
Shylock in "The Merchant of Venice" 43
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Pres. 3, 43 Senior Class
P'lay3 Band Director 1, 2, 3, 4.
Thesis-A Dr.rl'1'ilD1'io1l of llle Types of Blvd-
ESTHER LULA LOOFBORO
lduna Pres. and Recording Sec. 43 Y. W. C.
A. Vice Pres. and Chairman of Member-
' ship Com. 43 Choral Union 2, 3.
I'l1e.vi.f-The Life ana' Ilforks of Cfll'i.S'li!I7l!l
CHESTER DAVIS NEWVMAN
Philornathean Vice Pres. 1, 2g Pres. 43 Y.
M- C. A. Social Chairman 13 Sec. 33 Re-
view Staff Circulation Mgr. 23 Literary
Reporter 1, 2, 3, 43 NVorld VVar Booklet
ASSW Mgr. 33 S. A, T. C. 13 Band 1, 2,
3, 43 Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee
Club 3, 43 Shakespeare Play 2, 33 Ora-
torical Ass'n Sec. 23 Ass't Debate Mgr- 35
Forward Movement Campus Service Com.
33 'Class Basketball 4.
Then:-Xl C0ll1fJ!U'i.f07l of lV0l'd.f'l.UOI'fh and
Terzrlymrz ax Poets of Nature.
RUTH MARIBEL BABCOCK
Itluna Rec. Sec. 13 Oratorical Contest 23
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
13 'Review Staff 33 Shakespeare Play 4.
Timm-The Works of King Alfred.
.ur ws"fa.1 :eras 1 If 1 1
.ei ri it 1 .E 5-.1 V' f rx J
Page Thuly jifve
ALICE LENORE KUMLIEN
Treble Clef 3, -l-3 Miltonian Pres. 43 Class
Vice P'res. 43 Shakespeare Play 2, 33 Ora-
torical Contest, Second Place 33 Choral
Union 33 Fitles StaH Literary Editor 3.
Tln',ri.v-.411 Oullim' and .flfrrllyxis of 1Jr'.tmr-
Irs' "IJi.rfolu'.w de la lllelllodeu.
JAMES K. SHIBA
Philomathean Treas. 13 Vice Pres. 2, 43 His-
torian 33 Class Sec.-Treas. 33 Y. M. C. A.
Vice Pres. 23 Pres. 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Forward Movement Treas. 23 Class Bas-
ketball 2, 3, 43 Member Student Council
43 Ass't Instructor in Mathematics 1, 33
Ass't Instructor in Physics 2.
Tl1z'si.r-Orthogonal Trrljz-rlorim of Certain
MYRTLE EMMA LEYVIS
Donor: CENTER, M1NN.
Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 43 Iduna Corre-
sponding Sec. 2, 33 Chorister 2, 3, 43 Vice
Pres. 33 Pres. 43 Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 43
P'res. -I-3 Choral Union 1, 23 Shakespeare
Play 23 Lyceum Basketball 33 Gymnasium
Exhibition, First Place in Shot Put, Paral-
lel Bars, Standing Vault, Free Exercise 4.
Thznvit-.4 liiomerriral Surfvry of llm If'o-
mrn of Millon Collngr.
CARROLL FRANK OAKLEY
Football 1, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball
1, 2, 3, 43 Capt. 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Track
43 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Capt. 33
Class Baseball 33 Review Staff Bus. Mgr.
2, 33 Editor-in-chief 3, 43 Debate I, 2, 33
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Shake-
speare Play 33 Senior Class Play3 Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet 2, 33 Orophilian Pres. 2,
3, 43 Vice Pres. 2, -I-3 Sec. 2, 33 Student
Council 2, 3.
Thrsix-The l'111'no.rulphonphlhalcin ami
Rrnnl Ejfirimzry Trsls.
Sembr Class History, 1922
Many moons ago, when the Great Spirit looked over the nations, he decided that
it was time to send messengers in search of a class of 1922 for Milton College. These
messengers fared forth upon their missions. One spirit went to Ohio, another to Min-
nesotag still others to Michigan and to the wilds of northern Wisconsin. Two un-
usually adventurous ones went to far China and Japan, and the bravest of all journeyed
to Janesville, where he won both a poet and an athlete.
In 1918, under the cloud of war, these messengers brought the class together.
Many adventures awaited these meek Freshmen and strange were the military ordersg
nevertheless there were exciting escapes from the Sophomores, and pleasant secret
parties. In their Sophomore year, they learned that revenge was sweet and professors
sour. Some of the class Went away to earn a living, the rest remained, gradually grow-
ing less green. When they became Juniors, a preacher joined their ranks. Alas! He
could not stay long, but he left a little dignity behind. Consequently, when his class-
mates encountered the sorrows and toils of the Senior year, they bore it with fortitude-
part of the time. .
In June, the four happy, fruitful years were over, and the class scattered. Nine
became teachers, one a nurse, while the rest went in search of more knowledge at other
schools, but all are looking forward to the time when the messengers come again to
call them back to Milton College.
You loved this melody the keys have sung
'Neath fingers half bewitched by thoughts of you,
A melody whose cadences have clung
To memories I guard forever new.
How near you are, your smile how warmly dear,
I-low loved the well-known voice that speaks to me
Out of the silences that brought you here,
Lured to communion by a melody.
afiflfiii jf-ig '51 gfiyjf--ig, ,,a.,5,.e..gg ,,,.iv3w g,.,5,.,.,::,, ,, .im
MAEEL F. AREUTHNOT
RUTH M. BABCOCK
TIIEODORE M. CHANG
ETTA M. HODGE
JOE E. JOHNSON
HERBERT P. KAKUSKE
A. LENORE KUMLIEN
MYRTLE E. LEWIS
ESTHER L. LOOFBORO
DOROTHY G. MAxsON
C Mrs. John Thorngatel
CHESTER D. NEWMAN
CARROLL F. OAKLEY
JESSIE V. POsT
JAMES K. SHIEA
The Roll Call
High School Teacher
High School Principal
High School Teacher
City Engineering Dept.
High School Teacher
High School Teacher
High School Teacher
High School Teacher
High School Teacher
Instructor in Physics
3-I-6 E. First St.
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gif 1' TEEN, 1, gp g
University of Wisconsin
Battle Creek, Mich.
West Concord, Minn.
West Allis, Wis.
New London, Wis.
Sanitarium, N. T. S.
Battle Creek, Mich,
Los Angeles, Cal.
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If 0 O H N W M Il N M W N if I W W W P W 0 N 0 N
Commencemen t, 1923 ll
uofsfnna nnnooan we aonuwvnn
8-FRIDAY, 8 P. M.-Annual Address before the Christian Associations.
9-SATURDAY, 8 P. M.-Joint Session of the four Literary Societies.
10-SUNDAY, 8 P. M.--Baccalaureate Sermon.
ll-lVIONDAY, 8 P. M.-Annual, Exercises of the School of Music.
12-TUESDAY, 2:30 P. M.-Alumni Tennis Match.
l2--TUESDAY, 8 P. M.-Shakespeare's "ds You Like It."
l3-WEDNESDAY, 2:30 P. M.--Alumni Baseball Game.
l3-WEDNESDAY, 8 :IS P. M.-Concert by the School of Music.
l4QrFHURSDAY, 10 A. M.-Commencement Exercises.
Address by Silas Evans, D.D., LL.D., President, Ripon College.
lil-'FI-IURSDAY, 2:30 P. M.-Program of the Alumni Association.
l4-'THURSDAY, 6 P. M.-Alumni Banquet and Reception for Graduating Class.
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F DES L L'
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Class of 1 923
ALBERT H. BABCOCK
Noam Louv, Nunn.
Orophilian Vice P'res. 2, Pres. 43 Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet 2, -l-5 Oratorical Assc. Treas.
25 Glee Club 2, 4g Choral Union 23
Shakespeare Com. 25 Debating Team 43
Class Pres. -I-g University of Nebraska
First Semester 1, 35 U. S. Navy 1918.
Tlmri:-Tllz' Rvlali-ve Heat Value of Va-
I'iIIlIJ Kind: of Coal.
JESSIE SARAH BURNETT
Icluna Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A, 1, 2,
3, +3 Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4, State Latin
Thcris-Thr Immorlalily of Latin Literalurc.
HOXVARD VICTOR FOX
Philomathean Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 43 Or-
chestra 2, 3, -l-Q Band 2, 3, 43 U. S. Army
1918-19, Class Basketball 3, 4, Review
Staff Circulation Mgr. 3.
Tllz'.ri.f-Clu'mi.rlry and Sanitation.
AMIE CATHARINE GREENE
State Latin Contest lg Miltonian Vice Pres.
1, 25 Historian 23 Pres. 45 Y. VV. C. A.
Cabinet NVorld Fellowship Chairman 3.
Thai.:-Thr! Life of John Milton as Rr'-
'U6'1l,t'4! in his Poetry.
GERALD DEAN HARGIS
johnson Bible College 1914, '15, '16 and '20,
Ordained to Gospel Ministry 1917, P'astor
of Christian Church, Kenney, Ill. 1917,
VVorld VVar Service, N. S, N. R. F. 19183
Pastor of S. D. B. Church, Walworth, since
Sept. 19203 Orophilian Lyceum, Y. M. C.
A., Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Tllrsir-.4 Rfligion for l're.rz'nl Day Prob-
It-1:-.a tu: hu.. 'g.vtrJ-n'.'- +1 -f-. ',. ,w':'-'wx .w:,'-nv xx-'.---tg.. 1 vw, 5.1. .,,.. .1
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I nge Forty
X. f'1'1'i lD ARTHUR MAXSON MILLS
Orophilian Pianist 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian 2, 4,
Rec. Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Choral Union 1, 3,
Review Stall' 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 1, Fides
Ass't Business Mgr. 2, Associate Editor 4,
Class Basketball 3, 4, Class Baseball 1,
Class Track 3, S. A. T. C., Publicity Ass't
of Prof. Stringer 2, 3, 4, Class Vice Pres.
3, 4, "P'. K." Club 3, 4, Athletic Adv. Mgr.
4, Shakespeare Play 1, 2.
Tfll'Ji.f-I1 Sindy of AIllL'I'il'H7l Life and
Clmr1u'Im' ar ljapirlctl in the Fidion of
ELMA CORINNE MILLS
HA'1'rl.E CREEK, lVllCH.
Y. VV .C. A., Miltonian Vice Pres. 1, Pianist
2, Pres. 3, 4, Class Historian 4, Review
Staff 1, HP. K." Club 3, 4, Battle Creek
Club 3, 4, Radio Club 4, Choral Union
1, 2, 3, 4, Treble Clef 1, 2, 3, 4, Orches-
tra l, 2, 3, 4, Shakespeare Play Com. 3,
Class Scholarship 3, 4.
Tlmxir-.-1 Study of Tll0lIlH.l' Ilnrdy'r Hz'-
ALBERT GERALD SAYRE
Philomathean Sec. 1, Vice Pres. 2, Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet l, 2, "M" Club 3, 4, Pres. 3,
U. S. Navy 1917-19, Football 1, 3, 4,
Basketball 3, 4, Mgr. 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3,
4, Mgr. 2, Track 3, 4, Tennis 3.
Thzfsir-A Crmlour Surfufy of the Main Por-
tion of Millon Village.
LEONA IOLA SAYRE
NORTH Loup, Nana.
Icluna Sec. 1, Vice Pres. 2, Cor. Sec. 4,
Treas. 4, Pres. 4, Y. W. C. A. Pres. 4,
Oratorical Assc. Vice Pres. 2, Oratorical
Contest 3, 4, Shakespeare Com. 2, Class
Sec.-Treas. 4, Science Club Sec. 4.
Thr-.ti.r-.-In Ellgmliml Study of Millar! Col-
RAYMOND H. SHOLTZ
ONEIDA, N. Y.
Alfred University 1, Philomathean Pres. 4,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Vice Pres. 3, Re-
view Stalf Editor-in-chief 3, 4, Debate
Team 3, Second Place in Oratorical Con-
test 2, Shakespeare Com. Bus. Mgr. 2,
Choral Union 2, 3, 4, Band 4, Class Bas-
ketball 2, 3, 4.
Thz'.si.t-Thr l'rz'l1111'n1ior1 and I'rop1'rlir.r of
F DES A LEO L. LANPHERE
Philomathean Vice Pres. 25 Class Pres. 35
Y. M. AC. A .Cabinet 25 U. S. Army
1917-195 Instructor at Culver Summer
Schools 1921-225 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Capt. 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 45 Football 2,
35 Capt. 35 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Thesis-The Fauna of S!orr's Lake.
Senior Class History, 1923
In the fall of 1919, when the little old town of Milton began to be roused from
its summer calm by the rumbling of carts and wagons loaded with trunks and by the
rattle and prattle of returning students there was unusual excitement over the pros-
pective Freshman, class. It was rumored that there were to be about sixty Freshmen.
However, some of these Freshmen must have been lost on the way and so did not
arrive until a year later. Others, perhaps, not noticing that there was a town here,
were carried on and landed by mistake at Carroll or the University of Wisconsin. At
any' rate, when they were duly registered and lined up for roll call, there were only
thirty-four full fledged Freshmen and five special students.
Now these Frosh failed, in one respect, to live up to what is always expected of
Frosh. To the great disappointment of the Sophs they showed little or no signs of
the timidity and greenness usually manifest in Freshmen. Of the thirteen men of
the class, nine had been members of the S. A. T. C. at Milton, two had served in the
U. S. Army, and one had attended the University of Wisconsin for a part of a year.
Only one, then, came fresh from high school. All this experience and worldly wisdom
of the gentlemen members of the class had its inliuence over the entire class and quite
eclipsed its verdure.
The year began with class scraps, of course. The Frosh successfully evaded the
Sophs and held their first party at Rock River without molestation. In both. the u'n-
organized night skirmishes and the olificial class scrap the Frosh were victorious. They
were the first class in several years who had earned the right to dispense with the
As is customary with underclassmen, they were full of "pep" and class spirit.
This class spirit, as manifested by numerous parties, became so alarming that the
powers deemed it necessary to add an amendment to the constitution, limiting the num-
ber of parties any class might hold, to one each. month.
At the opening of the basket-ball season, the Frosh again covered themselves with
glory by winning the inter-class tournament. Two of the men, Paul Hemphill and
George Babcock, made the first squad of the college team. Another honor was won
for the class by Arthur lylills, who was elected editor of the Review in his Freshman
The most important class functions of the Sophomore year were the all night
theater party-Wiener roast-flag raising affairs of class scrap week and the dinner party
fContinucd on Page 465
SHEARD DAVIS MIKKELSEN
Class of 1924
,II:NIoR CLASS OFFICERS ,
PRESIDENT . ..... H. RICHARD SHEARD
VICE PRESIDENT . . . . i PAULINE DAvIs
SECRETARY-TREASURER . . HAR0l.D VV. NIIKKELSEN
CI.Ass ADVISOR . . PROFESSOR D. N. INGI.Is
The Class of 192-1, with forty-two members, entered Milton College September
23, 1920. The original organization of the class was effected at a wiener roast held at
"Kids Pond" at daybreak on the twenty-ninth. The following officers were elected
at this time: President, Allison Skaggsg Vice President, Lowen Merrillg Secretary-
Treasurer, Gladys Hulettg Cheer Leader, Bruce Thorngateg Class Advisor, Professor
W. D. Burdick.
After several hectic days of guerilla warfare with the Sophomores, marked by a
number of long-distance walks by several unfortunate members of both classes, as well
as an impromptu flag scrap after chapel one morning, came the official class rush. III
the classic encounter the husky Freshmen came off victorious, winning the right to go
through their first year without wearing green caps. Friendships begun during the
hostilities were cemented at a picnic held at '11aylor's Point, Lake Koshkonong, at
which the Class of 1924- was entertained as guests by the Class of 1923.
In the inter-class basketball tournament of that year, the Frosh team, minus the
services of Carroll Hill, wlIo had a broken linger, landed in third place. They lost a
hard-fought game to tlIe Seniors, 16-14, which gave second place to tlIe latter. The
issue of the Review containing the final scores of the tournament was the "Green and
White" Freshman issue. It bore the date' of November 16, 1920, and was edited by
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TOP Row: Vincent. NI. N. Davis, Maxson, Spoon, Thorngate, M. D. Davis, Hill, Arrington, Hulett, Chadsey, Randolph, Baker, Babcock.
KIIDDLE Row: Howard, Bond, P. Davis, Sheard, Mikkelsen, Shaw, jordan, Johnson.
BOTTOM ROW: Kennedy, Coon, Samuelson, Summers, Bennett, Daland.
Nor xx Pxcruzez Clara Lippincot
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The girls of the class entertained the boys, November 17th, at the home of Helen
Jordan, in honor of their victory in the class rush. Another "celebration party" was
held April 25, 1921, at the home of Katherine Maxson, the occasion being the dual
victory of the Freshman debaters over the Carroll College Freshmen.
The following fall, the class rush-this time a Hag rush-was won by the cohorts
of '2-I-. Greatly outnumbered by the invading Frosh, the Sophs successfully defended
their banner, which Haunted from the peak of a twenty-foot telephone pole-ot which
had been applied a generous coating of grease. Consequently the Frosh wore green
caps until Thanksgiving and again from the spring vacation until the end of school.
The class officers of this year C1921-'22D elected at a wiener roast held at Storr's
Lake were: President, Clyde Arringtong Vice President, H. Richard Sheardg Secre-
tary-Treasurer, Lois Atkinsong Class Advisor, Professor L. H. Stringer.
This year, the cares and worries of Soph-Frosh strife did not bother the worthy
Juniors, and they felt safe in holding an election and announcing their class officers
during the first week of school. Those officers are: President, H. Richard Sheardg
Vice President, Pauline Davis, Secretary-Treasurer, Harold Mikkelseng Class Advisor,
Professor D. N. Inglis.
A Hallowe'en party was held October 30, 1922. Gathering in the Y. W. C. A.
room, the trembling victims were dragged through the dark and cavernous haunts of
the spirits by a ghostly apparition. The harrowing experiences of this trip made a
restful visit to the spacious room of the Philomathean Lyceum quite welcome. After
spending about an hour here in playing games, the guests were conducted by a circuit-
out route to the home of Dr. G. E. Crosley, where a lunch was served. The remain-
der of the evening was spent seated around the open fireplace singing college songs and
telling Hallowe'en stories.
Of its original strength of forty-two members, only sixteen remaing but ten addi-
tional recruits have joined the Class of l92-l- from time to time, making the present
enrollment twenty-six, exactly equal to the number who have dropped out. Here's to
good old '24-l '
Senior Class History, 1923 '
1 flfontifzlzed from Page 425
given in honor of Paul Hemphill and Chloe Van Horn, both members of the class,
just previous to their marriage. a
Out of the thirty-four Freshmen in l9l9, eight had dropped out by the beginning
of the Sophomore year, nineteen more by the beginning of the Junior, and four more by
the beginning of the Senior year. Thus only three of the present Senior class, Amie
Greene, Elma Mills, and Arthur Mills, were members of the original famous class of
'23. The other eight Seniors have joined the ranks since the first year.
The class of '23 is a curious mixtureg its members are of widely varying talents.
It has one professional athlete, one journalist, one ordained minister, and two married
men. The rest, although not especially distinguished, have filled places in the various
musical and literary organizations of the college, and it is reasonable to hope that in
the future they may contribute still more to the honor of the class of '23 and of
their Alma Mater.
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DILIINER SHAW SUTTON
Class of 1925
sovaomons cLAss OFFICERS
PRESIDENT ....... CHARLES F. SuTToN
VICE PRESIDENT . . . O'1'1'O O. DILLNER
SECRETARY-Tnmsuniza . . NIIRIAIVI SHAW
CLASS ADVISOR . . PROFESSOR W. D. BURDICK
In the fall of 1921 forty-seven new students registered in Milton College. Up to
that time this was the largest class in the history of the school. It is not too much to
say that it was, and still remains, the most lively and peppiest bunch on record. The
class roll included the names of twenty-eight men and nineteen women.
On the last ,day of registration the Frosh received their initiation into the delight-
ful informal social life of Milton 'at a social given by the Christian Endeavor Society
of one of the local churches.
The following night hostilities between Frosh and Sophs commenced with the
kidnapping of three Frosh. Retaliations were made in kind. Saturday night the
youngsters bagged a goodly numlter of Sophomores as they left the lyceum meetings.
Sunday afternoon they met secretly in Plumb's Nursery and completed their class or-
ganization by electing Rolland Sayre as the head of the class. The other officers
were: Vice President, Otto Dillnerg Secretary, Oma Pierceg Treasurer, Glee Ellis:
Class Advisor, Instructor A. B, Crofoot. That night the Frosh barricaded themselves
at the Boarding Club. Attacks by the Sophomores were routed, and several of their
number were made captives. Monday night the Sophomores discovered that they had
important engagements outside Milton. None of them could be found. Tuesday
afternoon the classes mixed in the oHicial contest on the Village Green. In this contest
: --:s s 4
L .. Pi
'FOP Row: Bingham, Terwilliger, James, F. Green, Kneeland, R. Hill, P. Green, Combs.
THIRD Row: Branch, XVilliams, Nlaxson, Babcock, Belland, Atkinson, Fuller, Davis.
SECOND Row: Stockman, Schlagenhauf, Buss, Dillner, Shaw, Sutton, Cullen, Botsford, Agnew, Ellis.
Bo'1'roM Row: Seager, C. Hill, Crosley, Shrader, Cozktield, NIcCubbin.
NOT IX P'ICTL'RE: A. L. Lewis, Beulah Lewis, Ava Yan Horn, Oma Pierce, George Hutchins, Lester Dunwxddie,
Roland Meyer, Cyril Sherwood.
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the Sophs were the victors, it being thus determined that the Frosh should wear the
conventional green caps.
During the third week of school the Freshmen published the annual Green Num-
ber of the Review. A class which was not adaptable and peppy could not have per-
formed this task so well on such short notice.
On Tuesday evening of the following week the Sophomores entertained at a
wiener roast held at Storr's Lake. Here the hatchet was buried and the classes
united in the serious work of advancing the interests of the school. It was on this
evening that some of the Freshman boys were given their first experience in "snipe
It was not until school had been under way six weeks that the Frosh received the
green caps which had been promised them. All the men wore the caps, there were no
slackers. The girls followed the custom of wearing one white and one black stocking
for the specified time.
On Saturday' evening, December 4-, the Frosh repaid the hospitality of the Sopho-
mores with a party at which the oflicial class refreshments, cider and doughnuts, were
served. On several other occasions the Frosh threw aside dull care and succumbed
to the seductive attractions of cider and doughnuts.
The wearers of the Green and VVhite displayed their athletic superiority when
they overwhelmingly defeated the 'upper classes in the annual indoor track meets, for
both men and women.
One morning late in April the illustrious class felt cosmic urge of springg there-
fore they arose early in the gray dawn and hiked to Clear Lake, where they enjoyed a
As the rest of the year passed by the Frosh had their full part in the many activi-
ties of the school. Finally came Commencement Week, when they parted for the sum-
mer after an all-day picnic held at Big Pond. At this picnic officers were elected for
the following year.
The ranks of the class were thinned somewhat when school began the following
year, but they still remained the same peppy bunch. The only difference was that the
members of the Class of 1925 were now known as Sophomores. The excitement of the
class scrapping and the gaiety of the new year were greatly obscured by the death of
a dear friend and classmate, Rolland Sayre. Words cannot express the grief and
sense of loss felt by the class. The usual routine of duties interspersed with social
activities has been carried on this year, but through it all there has been felt this shadow.
With the one sad exception, the Sophomore year has been a very successful one
for the Class of 1925. With the same fighting spirit which had carried them to
success in the Freshman year, the athletes of the class went into the Basketball Tour-
nament and the Inter-class Track Meet to win, and they succeeded. The girls were
only slightly less fortunate. They lost the Basketball Tournament, but more than
made up for that by their victory in the Inter-class Track Meet.
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F' DES HULETT BABCOCK HOLSTON SAYRE
Class of 1926
FRESHMAN crass OFFICERS
PRESIDENT ....... LELAND W. HULET'F
VICE PRESIDENT . FRANCES E. Bascoczc
SECRETARY . . DORIS H. HoLs'roN
'ISREASURER . . G. lVIERTON SAYRE
The class of 1926 needs no praise, its actions speak for it. ln the first place, no
one can accuse this class of being hopelessly, inexcusably "gre-en". In fact, it is rather
proud of its green aspect. This denotes modesty. Unlike the Sophomore who fools
himself into believing he is wise, or the Junior who thinks he is wise, or the Senior
Cahemlj who knouuv he is wise, the Freshman admits that he still has something to
In the second place he can win much and not grow conceited, and can lose much
without despairing of future possibilities. He has demonstrated that already. Such
is the character of this classy now let us see what it has accomplished.
First came the election of offioersg Leland Hulett was chosen for president, Frances
Babcock for vice president, Doris Holston for secretary, and Merton Sayre for treas-
urer. Mr. C. F. Oakley is the class advisor.
In the class scrap the Frosh forced the Sophs to an extra event by winning a de-
cisive victory in the sack-rush.
Many of the Freshmen were members of the football squad. Kepler, Chadsey,
Blacke, and Bentz received six-inch "lVI's".
Du.ring the basketball season, several Freshmen were on the first squad. Hinkley
was awarded a six-inch "NI", and BT. Sayre and Burdick won four-inch "M's".
'TOP Row: Blacke, A. YVhitford, Crosley, Hill, Kepler, Pierce, Root, Sanford, Kenyon, Burnham, R. Burdick, Keesey, Ewing.
THIRD ROW: Townsend, Thorngate, Fellows, Terwilliger, Lowth, Moody, Persels, Garbutt, H. Yvhirford, Clement, D. Burdick,
SECOND Row: Groeler, Stewart, Denson, Beining, Holston, Huelett, Sayre, Babcock, Larkin, XVillis, Aigner, R. Stillman.
Bo'1'roM Row: Morris, Maris, Fetherston, Glover, Gillaspy, Shaw, Buending, T. Stillman, YVileman.
NOT IN PICTURE: R. H. Bentz, E. C. Boyer, E. YV. Brakken, M. S. Chadsey, J. S. Garvin, L. S. Gilbert, Rose Gray,
C. H. Hinkley, J. M. Smith, G. E. Van Horn, Elmer Sanford.
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The Frosh girls were busy during the basketball season, Geneva Lowth, Ruth
Moody, Rose Gray, and Glenys Townsend winning places on the first team.
The "Freshies" basketball team placed second in the inter-class tournament. They
defeated the Juniors 14-2 and the Seniors 12-8. The Sophomores nosed them out
in a fast, hard fought game by the score of 10-9.
The Sophs also won from the Frosh in the inter-class track meet 60-56. It was
exciting and interesting throughout. This meet brought to light some likely candi-
dates for the college track team.
The Frosh debatcrs met th-e Carroll College Freshmen and divided the honors even-
ly with them. The affirmative team won at home 2-0, While the negative team lost by
one point at Waukesha. Only one judge was present on account of illness and
Although at the writing the track, tennis, and baseball seasons are yet to come,
it seems probablethat the Frosh will do their best, as they have done thus far, for
the sake of Milton College.
April am I-physician for your ills,
I bring my potions from the teeming hills.
I'll fill your veins with redbud bloom,
I'll call the rain to wash away your gloom,
The place of violets, purpling all the field,
And make you lithe as yonder poplar bough,
Bending above the glowing hilltop now,
And fan your fevered face with this cool breeze,
Awaking all the late catalpa trees,
And of my best, to make you well, l'll bring
A pulsing, glad new heart-the heart of Spring.
l92 Page Fifty-four
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The Milton College Student Body
M. D. DAVIS RANDOLPH SHAW MAXSON SU'I'I'0N
KENNEDY MEYER M. N. DAVIS SUMMERS MILLS
At a meeting of the students of the College, November 17, 1921, it was voted to
Ofililnize the Student Body of bdilton College. This action followed the reading of
11 resolution which had been passed upon by the Student Council. The resolution
Qllllecl for an organization of the students to be the lVIilton College Student Body.
lhls organization was to take up the work of the Athletic and Oratorical Associations
illltl the Forward Nlovement, in addition to such important activities and problems as
the iVIilton College Review, the Fides, class scraps, and alterations of the student tax.
35 Cfltnmittee composed of H. C. Black, bliss Dorothy hdaxson, and Prof. W. D.
3lll'LllClC was appointed to draw up a constitution and make plans for the organization.
The need for such an organization was keenly felt when it was shown that class
fCfflPS, the student tax, and even the College Review and Fides were under the author-
lty of none of the existing bodies. These important problems were allowed, and even
forced, to take' care of themselves. The class scraps were, for this reason, conducted
in an unsatisfactory manner. The Forward Niovement usually took charge of the
llifffii' 7F"'f9'i'S ,-'W'-Pi'1'5 .wr--1' rw .3 'fr'-of :wa "S 1' ' ' ma--t 0
U :" - n z 'tt 7f'?.fff 1-f-.lm 5-ifllvi E--QM K-r....m 1. :-Wlrlri rmQf,v.
-4- kwa? at fl-Hrligil fB,.1Qq.x1.,--,'i1 If :4.i'i,ui 'ft-Q5 .T Shaadi 'iiyiiiiw-: iii
student publications, but this work was not in the scope of that particular body. It
was also found that thc various organizations did not function efficiently in them-
selves aside from the load of other responsibilities that came under no particular
head. The many officers of the various associations made centralization and efficiency
impossible. Business was carried on poorly and conflicts were common.
The proposed constitution, drawn up by the committee, was duly posted and on
December 14- was put before the students for a vote. After consideration the consti-
tution was found to be suitable and was accepted. Perhaps the purposes and aims
of the Student Body are best expressed in the preamble to the constitution, which is
"We, the students of Milton College, in order to form a more efficient and a
more centralized organization of student activities, do hereby ordain and establish
It is the belief of all that the new organization is functioning as well or even
better than predicted, '
STUDENT CONTRIBUTORS TO THE FIDISS.
Art-G .E. Van Horn, Wilhelmina Botsford, Dora Burdick, E. If. Shaw, Har-
riett Terwilliger, R. T. Fetherston, Catharine Shaw.
Music-P. L. Ewing, J. P. Green.
Athletics-O, O. Dillner, Velma lVIaxson.
Literature-Aurel Denson, Di. W. Cockfield, R. R. Hill, R. W. Crosley, Lila
Goehring, Miriam Shaw, Elma Mills.
Organizations-R, VV. Crosley, R. J. McCubbin, W. H. Glover, Pauline Davis,
Dena Davis, R. H. Sholtz, IQ. IQ. Shaw, Helen Jordan, J. P. Green, IVI. N. Davis,
W. T. James, R. K. Meyer, F. C. G1'een, L. D. Seager.
Stenographers-Lois Atkinson, Albert Whitford.
Acting President A. E. Whitford, Prof. J. N. Daland, Coach G. H. Crandall,
Miss Mabel IVIaxson, Miss Zca Zinn, faculty members, Hylton T. Plumb, '96g
Helen Shaw Thorngate, '2Og Lenore Kumlien, '22, Mabel Arbuthnot, '225 Etta
Hodge, '22, Rufth Babcock, '22, H. P. Kakuskc, '22, C. F. Oakley, '22, A. IL.
Skaggs, ex-'2-l-QA. K. Daland, ex-'24-.
I92 Page Fifty-six
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SAYRE THORNGATE DAVIS MAXSON
Vice President ..,........
Recording Secretary ........... ...... D onna Schlagenhauf
Corresponding Secretary ...,... ................ L eona Sayre
Chorister .......... .....
Vice President ..............
Recording Secretary ..........
Corresponding Secretary ......
.-..,-.....Glee Ellis Frances Babcock
"Do not keep .your secret to yourself, my love,
Buft whisper it gently to me, only to me."
This is the thought that rings throughout the girl's whole soul when she enters
Milton College. From whence comes this spirit of happiness and joy that seems to
permeate everything? Then it is that ldun draws near and whispers. She opens
her arms and welcomes the girls into her lyceum room--the lyceum room that is
presided over by the goddess of youth and springtime. Thus have many new girls
it -Q-as -'-4 rr '-+3t1-- ,jeiiggi '41 ff: - A wal"-fp if M it .: fi-Q
,sl 57 he if as -Pflrt 1-3.5713 - Y.. .'--' 4-rr 5:11, ELI -'Jn' '.-iii ,-'Z
. - 11:
TOP Row: Burdick, Botsford, Davis, Bond, Sayre, Ellis, D. Maxson, Cullen, XVillis, Larkin, F. Babcock.
NIIDDLE Row: Zinn, Fellows, Lowth, Schlagenhauf, M. Babcock, Belland, Thorngate, Coon, Agnew, Buss, NI. Maxson.
BOTTOM Row: Burnett, Terwilliger, Garbutt, Moody, Persels, Atkinson, YVilllams, Johnson, V. Nlaxson.
FIDE been welcomed. The lyceum grows daily in interest and enthusiasm. The social
side has received much attention. In the fall of 1921, the ldunas enjoyed with the
new girls a progressive supper. This year the entertainment took the form of an
informal banquet in the Iduna room.
The new girls have proved enthusiastic ldunas, taking part in the programs and
assuming responsibility. lVIuch fun was derived from the recent waffle supper, and
with the proceeds a beautiful and much needed floor lamp was supplied.
For a recent meeting of the Iduna Lyceum, the alumnae prepared the program.
This was greatly enjoyed by the present members, and showed to them that the
alumnae still. hold the lyceum very dear to their hearts, both for its old associations
and for the opportunity they feel it offers the college girl.
The spirit of the old and the new lyceum has evidently remained the same. There
is, however, a striking contrast to be found in the room of a generation ago, with its
partitions, and coal stove in the center of the room, and lighted by the gleam from a
kerosene or gas light, and as it stands today-airy, well-lighted, and warm. The
spirit that called it into existence still. exists. The motto, dear to the heart of every
Iduna girl, "La Sagesse Gouvcrne L'UnifvPrse" will remain her motto throughout
her life, for Idun lives in her heart forever.
TO THE LABORATORY FROGS
The aquarium is empty now,
The croaks we loved are stilled-
A place is vacant in the lab
That never can be' filled.
But someday in a better land
Where biologists are no more
Our frogs will be in a happy band
On a far-off golden shore.
Each will have heart and liver
And each some lungs, perhaps.
They'll be provided with some more
For their's are gone-poor chaps!
A. C. G. ,23.
' Page Sixty
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' flea" Q9 shy ings
Wbom do we f'oOow ? I
We drmk from cmmortal sgrmgs
Had awag m afar awa.9 hollow
Your T703'98 are heart!
S9 free amd stream
On Tamb and sea
The heart than ever smgs '
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M iltonian Lyceum
Vice President ..........
Recording Secretary .........
Corresponding Secretary ,,...
Vice President .,,,....,..
Recording Secretary .........
Corresponding Secretary ....
Pianist .... .
1" Q51 ill' :U HTA 2513337
lClva B. Clement
if if A 'Marg
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lilva B, Clement
Ava Van Horn
lilva B. Clement
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'FOP ROW: Beining, Groeler, YVhitford, jordan, Clement, Fuller, Green, Hill, Hulett, Randelph. U -
NIIDDLE ROW: Stewart, Crandall, Ruth Stillman, Denson, D. Randolph, Bennett, Goehrlng, Branch, Milli, C. Shav-
B0'1'l'0M ROW: Holston, Howard, Davis, Rose Stillman, BI. Shaw, Stockman, Aigner, Thorngate.
. . -r
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F'ID The Bluebird, the emblem of happiness, is the symbol of the Miltonian Lyceum.
Early in the spring of 1922, lVIaeterlinck's play "The Blue Bird" was given by
Miss lVIaxson together with a few members of the lyceum.
During 1921-22, six new members joined the lyceum. The new girls were en-
tertained at Lake Koshkonong by the "Blue and White" girls, who showed the
"green" ones a good time in spite of the pouring rain, for even rain cannot dampen
the Miltonian spirit.
The twelfth birthday of the lyceum was celebrated in January 1922. Many
of the former members were back for the birthday party. Enough money was given
for a beautiful new floor lamp for the "Little Blue Room." On the morning of June
14-th, a number of girls gathered at Clear Lake for the annual lldiltonian Breakfast.
The Miltonian Lyceum is growing. This year, 1922-23, fourteen new members
have joined and two former members are back. The party for the new girls this
year was a "hare and hound" chase, the chase ending in the Miltonian room, and
the "catch" being a delicious supper. On November 18th' the "old girls" entertained
the lyceum and put on a very interesting program, after which all adjourned to
Rogers' and spent a social hour in getting acquainted with old and new members.
The thirteenth birthday party was celebrated February 3rd, 1923. It was not
unlucky, however, because many of the old members were back and, most of the new
ones present. The absent members remembered the Blue Room by sending money
for decorations. '
In the Oratorical Contests of both 1922 and 1923, Miltonians have won both
first and second places. In 1922, Gladys Hulett won first place, Ardis Bennett
second, and in 1923, Gladys again won first and Constance Bennett second place.
May the lyceum continue her good work!
"And when our college days are o'er
And we have taken flight,
Another throng shall raise our song
To dear old Blue and White.
Till then with joy our songs we'll sing,
Our hearts be gay and bright,
For though we roam our hearts find home
With the dear old Blue and White."
Seated one day in the zoo lab
I was weary of text-books and slides,
And my fingers wandered idly
Over the squid's insides.
I knew not what I was doing
Or what I was cutting that day,
But I made one slit in the ink sac,
And my specimen faded away!
M. S. '25,
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EUEELQ THE N
DES SHOLTZ FOX
1sT SEMESTER, 1921-22
President .................................... J. E. johnson
lst Vice President ........ ............... J . K. Shiba
2nd Vice President ....... ........ G . S. Kennedy
Secretary .,.................. ........ M . N. Davis
Treasurer ,..,,,,...... . ,.,...... R. H, Sholtz
First Censor ........... ....... C . D. Newman
Second Censor ........ ...... C . E. Arrington
Historian .............. ...... A . E. Skaggs
Reporter ............ ....... R . H. Scholtz
Chaplain ........ ....... T . M. Chang
Chorister ...............,.........,.......... H. R. Sheard
ZND SEMESTER, 1921-22
President ...,.............................. C. D. Newman
lst Vice President .,................ C. E. Arrington
2nd Vice President ....... ...... ' ..... H . C. Black
Secretary .................... ........ A . E. Skaggs
Treasurer ................ ......... R . W. Crosley
Historian ........ .,...,,.......,.. J . K. Shiba
Chorister .,....,, ..,... H . W. Mikkelsen
Chaplain ...... ,,.,.....,. I- I. R. Sheard
Reporter .,..,.,.,,,,,,. ..,,...,. C . F. Sutton
First Censor ,...,,,..,.. .....,,. J . E. Johnson
Second Censor ....................,....,,....,,, H. V. Fox
lsr SEMESTER, 1922-23
President ...................................... R. H. Sholtz
lst Vice President ................,,...... C. F. Sutton
2nd Vice President ................ H. W. Miklrelsen
Secretary ..................... ......... O . O. Dillner
Treasurer ................ ........... R . W. Crosley
First Censor ............ ......... G . L. Terwilliger
Second Censor ......... ......... R . J. MCCubbin
' ' N. Davis
. N. Davis
Historian ............. ...........
Cll0I'lSICl' ......................... .............
President .......................................... H. V. Fox
lst Vice President ........................ R. K. Meyer
2nd Vice President ...................... M. N. Davis
Secretary .................. ......... H . W. Mikkelsen
Treasurer ............. ........... R . W. Burdick
First Censor ........, ........... R . H. Sholtz
Second Censor ......... ..,.... L . W. Hulett
Historian ............... ........ R . H. Sholtz
Chaplain ..........., ......... O . O. Dillner
Chorister .,.,.,... ....... R . VV. Burdick
The past two years have been milc-stones of success in the history of the Philo-
mathean Society. With ever-increasing interest in the work, and keeping alive
the old Philo spirit expressed in the motto i'Nil Desparandumu, the society has
been continually pressing on to greater achievement.
In the fall of 1921 the Society reached a high water mark in membership and
attendance. Twenty-eight new members were added, making a total of fifty-one
members. The average attendance for the semester was above twenty. The big
gi' ggi t 'DIS ,Qi 7
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. ' A.:
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TOP Row: Hill, Boyer, Hinkley, Root, Green, Sanford, Davis, Burdick, C. Fetherston, Fox. ' u
THIRD ROW: Terwilliger, Arrington, Bingham, james, Prof. Stringer, Act. Pres. YVhitford, Prof. E. B. Shaw, Burnham, Stalr,
SECOND ROW: Kneeland, Kepler, Daland, Shultz, Dillner, Mikkelsen, Sutton, Chadsey, Baker, Shrader, T. Fetherston,
BmJ'1'1'0M ROW: XVhitford, Shaw, R. Crosley, Xvileman, Kennedy, Hulett, H. Crosley, Sheard, Cockfield, BIcCubbin.
A lit: ,V V
event of the year as of every year was the "Annual Oyster Feed", to which all true
Philos look forward with keen anticipation. It was held on November Sth in the
Philo room. L. H. Stringer acted as toastmaster, and a large number of old Philos
joined with the active members in the traditional joviality of the banquet.
During the second semester under the presidency of C. D. Newman, interest re-
mained at a high pitch. Several joint sessions were held with the other lyceums.
Une of the more notable of these was a mock trial. held in conjunction with the
Orophilians at the last session before Commencement. A. E. Skaggs acted as judge
and A. M. Mills and R. H. Sholtz as attorneys. A. G. Combs was accused and
convicted of theft after many laughable testimonies from the witnesses. A few weeks
before the close of school a new Philo banner in the Philo colors, purple and gold,
was purchased, and now hangs in the Philo room.
The following year opened with an equal amount of enthusiasm but a slightly
reduced membership. Twenty members were added from the Freshman' Class, making
a total of forty-six. Early in the year a joint session was held with the Oros, in
which the two societies represented the United States Senate, and debated the Soldiers'
Bonus Bill. Professor J. N. Daland officiated as President of the Senate, the Oros
represented the Democratic Senators and the Philos the Republicans.
The annual Oyster Feed was held on November 25th. On this occasion all
official records for eating oysters were broken by R. R. Hill and R. K. Meyer, who
consumed respectively seventy-two and seventy raw oysters, besides several bowls
of soup. Professor W. D. Burdick was the toast master of the evening and worked
out an ingenious set of toasts to the spirit and ideals of the Society.
On January 20th, 1923, a unique event was staged by the Philos in the form
of a masquerade party in the gymnasium. Under the supervision of G .S. Kennedy
and H. W. Mikkelsen the event was exceedingly successful. It is hoped that it
will become a permanent affair and be held each winter as the Annual Philo Mas-
querade. All Philos young and old were invited to attend with their partners and
participate in the revelry. Many unique and original costumes resulted. The even-
ing was given over to a series of grand marches conducted by lVIr. Mikkelsen and
some vocal selections in Scotch dialect by H. R. Sheard. An orchestra composed
of four members of the Orophilian Lyceum furnished music for the occasion.
The second semester opened with more than usual interest on the part of the
members, who were now reduced to thirty-eight in number. Parliamentary practice
was made a prominent feature of the programs, and those who took part attained
some efficiency in this line.
The Annual Oratorical Contest held this year was one of special merit. There
were nine speakers, all of whom delivered very creditable orations. H. W. Mikkelsen
won first place with his oration "Our Problem: Capital or Labor", and H. R. Sheard,
who spoke on the sub-ject, "Is the White Race Passing?", second. These two men
represented the Philos in the Inter-Lyceum Contest, in which Mr. Sheard Won
first place. This is the first time in several years that the Philos have won the
Oratorical Contest. lylr. Sheard had the honor of representing Nlilton at the State
Contest held at Waukesha.
It is a notable fact that a large predominance of the men who have made the
College debating teams in the past few years have been Philos. Five of the six
fContimu'd on Page 84,1
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siege ze -. gf :Ms J .NC if 'emi .Wim
1f..LLenH1 : A xg f I :: ff: 'Q Ge: 269-sq rap:
Vice President ................
Recording Secretary ..........
'1 reasurer ..............,...,..
First Teller ......
Second Teller ......
Vice President ..........
Recording Secretary ..........
Corresponding Secretary ......
First Teller ......
E First QllIll'ffI'
.4 .... Albert Babcock
E. YVayne Vincent
E. Wayne Vincent
Everett Van Horn
Second 'Ieller ........... .. .......... Simon Kenyon
The past year has been one of st
started the first semester with only a
members were added during the fall
the work of the society. One of the
S fraud Quarter
E, Wayne Vincent
Everett Van Horn
E, Wayne Vincent
eady growth for the Orophilian Lyceum, which
few old members left in college. Fifteen new
, most of whom are taking an active interest in
new men, Emil Samuelson, served as president,
'12i.."7 25"'w.if"E1 i?115J"l
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very capably, during the third quarter, and several others have held lesser offices
with credit. The roll for the second semester was increased with the return of
three old Oros-G. D. Hargis, George Hutchins and Elmer Sanford.
The list of new members followsz. Simon Kenyon, Lovel Blacke, Jerry Hill,
Emil Samuelson, Theodore Stillman, VV1lbur Glover, Robert Morris, Raymond Pierce,
Paul Ewing, Everett Van Horn, Lawrence lllaris, William Summers, Norman
Buending, Franklin Bentz, and Orville Keesey.
Others on the active roll of the society are: Milton Davis, Barlow. Spoon, Car-
roll Oakley, Carroll Hill, Arthur Mills, Lorraine Summers, Arden Lewis, E. Wayne
Vincent, Lloyd Seager, Paul Green, Albert Babcock, James Stillman, Harvey Holmes,
G. D. Hargis, Elmer Sanford, and George Hutchins. The average attendance has
been about twelve.
As usual, the chief event of the past year was the annual Oiophilgn banquet.
held Saturday night November 25, in the basement of the Seventh ay Baptist
Church. "The Oro,Bus" was the theme of the evening. Toastmaster Carroll Oak-
ley kept the Oros and their lady guests in a happy. frame of mind, and Oro enthusi-
asm ran high throughout the banquet and entertainment that followed. A feature
of the program was a reminiscent talk by W. P. Clarke, '61, The list of other
after-dinner speakers and their subjects follows: Albert Babcock, "All Aboard",
Emil Samuelson, "We're On Our Way", Milton Davis, "Starting Squeaksug Arthur
Mills, 'iTrimmings"g Lloyd Sgagcr, Hlfori-gigs", Sanatotryrll Garey, "?xlelG1Aealse
and Cobblestones', Prof. F. 1. Ha , i s to him . usic was urnis e y
a string trio and the Oro Octet.
The menu consisted of fruit cocktail, saltines, jellied veal, creamed potatoes with
parsley, salad, buttered carrots and peas, rolls, coffee, olives, beet prckles, ice cream
and white cake.
The preliminary oratoiial Cfontest of tlae Oroshilianfcgicetm helilqljanuary
13. First p ace went to oy Seager, W o spo e on e ' u ux an as a
Menace to Free Government." E. Wayne Vincent, 1922 winner of the college
finals, earned second honors. Mr. Seager and Mr. Vincent represented the Oros in the
final contest this year, the latter receiving second place. Other speakers and their
b'.' h l".' fhO :M'1tD."'ThAe'.
2'0Q5fti1L'L1tEfiiifwilll'15i'l'2ff.if.10Eli1i', 218.21552 s..mi..fQ, "Mlcii1ingtlie Antiiffii
Seaboard West"g E. Wayne Vincent, "Shall Anxrica Psy the Ger21G1lan'fInCilen?1nityl?"g
Arthur Mills, "Ambition," The judges were cting resident iit or , t e ev.
O. R. Christensen, and Nlrs. G. E. Crosley.
Various social affairs were held during the second semester, including a co-ed
party and a joint session with the Idunas.
Albert Babcock, a prominent Oro, is president,of the'Senior Class. Arthur Mills
and G. D. Hargxs are other Oros in the Class of 23. Since only three members will
be lost by graduation, prospects are bright for a live organization next year.
. .,.. ..., ,.... ,.,. ..... . , , ..,... .,.,.,..i.' .,., . , .,-. ,, ..,,, , . .-..,. -,.i , ii.. . N .,
wreak? Zsiigji ifmwss ,i-Elissa in-fn: fin'-N
wi TIE' -if: .. .1 wo,--3 mls. .15-' if as -ii.: iz-
'1 I4 F DES
The College Boarding Club
F. C. GREEN
G. S. KENNEDY
Mafron, Mrs. Stella Terwilllger
needliflxgg Il:C summer of.l92l, the members of the faculty decided that tbe College
dub to -beoI'g,al11Ted boardmg club. lfor tlus reason, tlreyl tlCC1lllCtl.ff? orgamze sucb a
was Securagontro led by the student members. 'lVIrs. Stella '1CI'WllllgCl' of J2lI1CSylllC
was t b L 'to take charge of the cookmg and general management. 'lhe business
. 0 C transacted by Treasurer G. S. kennedy. After SIIDCFVISIUQ' the group untll
It w ',
HS Ofllanmed and well under way, the faculty turned the management over to the
ing thlge mtmbelslnp of the Boardmg Club has varled from slxteen to twenty-slx dur-
not 0 IPHSY NYG years. '1 hus far it has been a success and a benefit in two Ways. It
nlhh ' ' " 'l::'z.l.1'1-ing
of the 'lq.lIlVCI1 many students .1 good boarding plate, but xt ns uusec '1 owe
Otudmg rates at other lylilton boarding houses.
fCo111i111n'd nn Page 74h
I f- mv-H :1w,-f.fv-
The Science Club
Following the trend of modern thought and action, a great deal of interest has
been shown this year among the students concerning work of a scientific nature. The
enthusiasm of the members of the Science and Radio Clubs easily proves this state-
ment. Early in December, 1922 a meeting was called to discuss the advisability of
organizing a Science Club, and all students interested in science were especially in-
vited to be present as well as the professors and instructors in the Science Depart-
ments. A temporary organization was formed, and the organizing of a permanent
society was thoroughly discussed. It was decided at that time to restrict- membership
to students who had completed twelve hours' work in scientific studies and had selected
a major in some science. This provision automatically excluded Freshmen. A Con-
stitution Committee was appointed and the meeting adjourned.
About a week later another meeting of the Club was called, and the Constitution
was presented by the Committtee. It was adopted as read. A short time before
Christmas vacation the following officers were elected: President, R. J. lVIcCubbing
Vice President, Clyde Arringtong Secretary-Treasurer, Leona Sayre.
The first meeting other than a business session was held January 17th, 1923,
when all of the students and townspeople were invited to hear Dr. Edwin H. Lewis
of Chicago speak upon the subject "Pasteur and the Possibilities of Chemistry." The
Science Club was fortunate to secure such a speaker for its opening session and greatly
appreciated Dr. Lewis' talk. lyleetings have not been held regularly because of the
many other activities, but it is the desire of the Club to obtain other outside speakers
as well as to have several student programs before the school year is finished. The
new motion-picture projector, purchased by the Class of 1922, will undoubtedly be of
great service to the program committee in the future. A great deal of credit is due
the instructors in the various branches of Science for their support and enthusiasm
in organizing the Club, and it is to be hoped that the students, with the able assistance
of the faculty members, will keep the spark of life glowing.
The College Boarding Club
f Continued from Page 731
The credit for the successl of this project should be given to "Mother" Terwilli-
ger, because she is almost entirely responsible for its prosperity. The Club members
also owe a debt of gratitude to her for making the boarding house a real home for them.
The Boarding Club has been a source of pleasure to those who have boarded there.
During the autumn and spring days, the Club enjoyed several meals on the sloping
banks of Bower's Lake or on the grassy knolls of Plumb's Nursery. However, the
most delightful expedition of the year is the annual week-end party at Lake Koshko-
nong. Everyone who has ever been present at one of these parties looks forward with
great anticipation to the spring trip.
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The Radio Club
Last December a small group of radio enthusiasts met in the Science Building and
formed the Milton College Radio Club. As a direct result of this meeting, these
officers were elected: President, Merton Sayre, Vice President, Albert Whitfordg
Secretary-Treasurer, Wilbur Glover. The meetings, held every other Wednesday
night, consist of lectures on radio, the latest radio jokes or stunts, and. music via the
ether. VVith the aid of a box social, the Club now owns a bulb receiving outfit,
and in the near future expects to own a better receiving outfit and a broadcasting set.
At the beginning of the second semester, new officers were elected: President,
Jerry Hill: Vice President, Miss Hattie Stewart, Secretary-Treasurer, Elston Shaw.
Three committees are alive in the Club and keep interest above normal. The Meet-
ings and Papers Committee has charge of the programs: the Library Committee keeps
the members supplied with live news: and the Electrical Committee takes charge of
the apparatus and music. This organization, although new, promises to become one
of the leading instructive and social activities of the College.
The "P. K. " Club
The "P. K." Club of Milton College was, as far as is known, the first organiza-
tion of its kind. lts membership is made up of "preachers' kidsl' attending, or alumni
of Milton College, hence the club's name: UP. K.".
The Club was organized in the fall of 1921 by Miss Amey Van Horn, then in-
structor in the Biology Department. The officers elected at the time of organization
were: President, H. Richard Sheardg Vice President, Donna Schlagenhaufg Secretary-
Treasurer, Beulah Coon. Charter members were, in addition to those named above:
A. Burdet Crofoot, G. D. Hargis, Prof. J. N. Daland, Allison Skaggs, Arthur Mills,
Elma lVIills, Alexander Daland, Milton Davis, Howell Randolph, Doris Randolph,
Prof. W. D. Burdick, Carroll Hill, Lloyd Seager, and Helen Jordan.
The purpose of the Club, as stated in the preamble to the Constitution, is: "To
create a more perfect fellowship, to increase our mutual acquaintance, and to promote
the general welfare of our College." Members must have passed with credit the re-
quired examination and initiation. Wives and husbands of "P, K.'s" may become
associate members under the same conditions.
The active membership at present consists of the following: Doris Randolph,
Carroll Hill, Elma Mills, Arthur Mills, Catharine Shaw, Miriam Shaw, Doris
Holston, Russell Burdick, Gerald Hargis, Donna Schlagenhauf, Beulah Coon, Helen
Jordan, Milton Davis, Elston Shaw, Prof. J. N. Daland, Prof. W. D. Burdick.
Associate members are: Mrs. W. D. Burdick, Mrs. Russell Burdick, lVIrs. J. N. Da-
land, and Mrs. G. D. Hargis.
The officers for the present year are: President, Russell Burdick, Vice President,
Helen Jordan: Secretary-Treasurer, Carroll Hill.
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The Hikers' Club
lfarly in the fall of 1921, a group of girls met in the Biology Laboratory and
organized a hiking club with lyliss Amey Van Horn as Advisor and Glee Ellis as
President. The girls were v-ery much interested and took up the plans eagerly. From
then until extreme cold weather, from eight to fifteen girls hiked twice a week. Ar
first the trips were short, such as to Clear Lake, but gradually they grew longer.
Sometimes the girls would hike to a farmhouse where hot coffee was waiting for
One c-risp winter morning, December 6, to be exact, thirteen girls Caceompanied by
two boys who wouldn't be 'outdonej left Goodrich Hall at four-thirty in the morn-
ing, and making their way through the darkness and over the frozen roads, they
reached Janesville in time to take the train back to lVIilton for early classes.
A When the snow melted away and the roads became traversable, the hikers re-
sumed their excursions into the country. If those in the autumn had been enjoyable,
these were even more delightful. For, truly, what can be more pleasant than an
early morning hike when all nature is beginning to awaken in the glory of the
spring? The girls often took along their kodaks, field glasses, and hooks, or per-
haps a bite to eat. By this time their trips averaged about ten miles in length, in-
cluding those to Koshkonong and Fort Atkinson.
The ranks had thinned out by springtime, so that there were only seven re-
maining to complete the one hundred miles required for earning the felt "M, H. C."
'l'hev were: Arlvne Stockman, Glee lfllis, Oma Pierce, Donna Schlagenhauf, Olive
Agnew, Beulah Lewis, and Velma Maxson.
ffviflllfillllftl on Page 14932
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The College Y. W. C. A.
Y. W. C. A. work has progressed within the past two years with as much zeal
and inspiration as have the other departments of the College. In the fall of 1921
new members were added, and one of the ways which was used in order to arouse
interest among the girls was that of a "Childrens' Party." Throughout the year
interesting meetings were held each Tuesday evening, each meeting being led by a
different girl. In the spring of 1922 a Mother and Daughter Banquet was held in the
Seventh Day Baptist Church. The general theme for the evening was "From a Col-
lege Window." The officers of last y'ear's cabinet were: President, Dorothy G.
Maxsong Vice President, Esther Loofborog Secretary, Dorothy Maxsong Treasurer,
Eunice Roodg Undergraduate Representative, May Johnson.
At the' beginning of the school year in Sepetember, 1922, the Y. W. C. A.
entertained the new girls at a tea on the' Wednesday afternoon before school opened.
Soon afterwards a membership drive was made and eighteen new members were
About the middle of October the Y. W. C. A. held a retreat over the week-end
at Lake Koshkonong under the leadership of a Y. W. C. A. representative.
During the first week in December a Japanese bazaar and sale was held by the
Y. W. for the purpose of raising money. During the college year the girls have
sold sandwiches after chapel.
On January 18th Mrs. George Crosley and Mrs. A. E. Whitford entertained
the girls of the college at a very delightful afternoon tea.
Every Wednesday morning at seven o'clock throughout the year, the Y. W. C.
A. members have met in the Y. VV. room to discuss and plan Y. W. C. A. work.
Breakfast had been served by different girls each Wednesday. The cabinet is always
glad to have any Y. W. member come to these early morning meetings.
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Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Tor - . . - . . , . . .
ROW. lvlargaret liaheoek, Ilflzmr f.hlIIl'llHlH,' Aletha 'lhorngate, Ilforlll I'1'Ilofwslnp Chair-
lllllllf Pauline l,IlVlS, Publlfzly U0llll'lV11llI,' Zea Zinn, l"1u'ully .flJfvi.ror.
Gladys Huletr, Sorval I,'hmrm1u1,' Doris Randolph, Gwmvzz Chairman.
MIDDLE Row: Leona Sayre, I'r1'.ridnnI,' Velma Maxson, Sm'rnfary,' Harriet Belland, liiblr'
Study Ch1lil'llllJIl,' Beulah Coon, M1'1l1l1rr.rllip Chlliflllflll.
B0'l'l'0M ROW: Helen jordan, l'rfly1'r Nrvfffllg f.'h1lirm11n,' May Johnson, Umhrgrznlll-
aff Rz'lrr1'.w'11fzlf1-'L'1',' Donna Schlagenhauf, C1lIlIf7llJ Srr-'uzre l.'ummlIl1'r'.
beillglgil-lltlisclzy' nigihr rneeqtings have been unusually interesting this year, the reason
part in thgl., Et .tu 'ghla have lfl'lCil to lllillilfl them ao, and have taken an earnest
Qricmul mn Cl.0Q,'l1ltl0l'l SCEVICC, 2l'Il1CCtll1g:I m charge of the advlsory hoard.. an
have hu .etlng, and lfV0rld l'el,lowsh1p IHCCYIIIQS have been held, and vxtal questlons
een chseussed at every meeting.
. .. ,5
It ls lmbecl that the Y. W. C. A. work will he as interesting in the future as in
the J' f , f . .
last, and that lt wlll grow and advance as It has never clone hefore.
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The College Y. M. C. A.
One of the most important influences for good college life is the Y. lvl. C. A.
During the year of 1921-322, the Milton College unit of that organization met
with considerable success under the leadership of President H. P. Kakuske, Vice Pres-
ident R. H. Shol,tz, Secretary C. D. Newman, and Treasurer Paul Van Horn.
This Cabinet took up its duties on April 12, 1921. Prof. H, M. Barbour was
the chief speaker at the installation service. His theme was "The Y. M. C. A.
as an Enterprise." Soon after the installation a large delegation attended a conference
at Carroll College. J. Stitt Wilson spoke there. Later he gave a series of talks in
Nlilton. The plans for the year were made at the annual spring retreat held at Lake
Koshkonong. Paul Van Horn, Joe lf. Johnson, and Albert Babcock attended the
lVliddl.e Western Conference at Lake Geneva in June of that year. Dr. H. Long-
brake, lVIilwauKee clergyman, gave a series of lectures at lVIilton early in February,
1922. llfleetings were held regularly on Tuesday evening with an attendance rang-
ing from six to thirty-four.
On March 28, 1922, the ollioers were elected for the year 1922-'23, Soon
afterward ten members of the organization attended the Olhcers' Training Con-
ference at Nladison. These meetings, held in the University "Yu building and on
the banks of beautiful Lake Mendota, were of inestimable value in fitting the officers
for their new duties. Considerable effort was made to give the organization new
vigor. The Cabinet met regularly every Sunday evening to consider the welfare of
the organization and the campus life in general. As far as was possible, the re-
sulting plans and ideas were put into practice. The Y. NI. C. A. fellows were in-
strumental in putting a cement walk by the gymnasium. The College furnished the
material, and the "YH men did the work under the supervision of "Jan" Lanphere.
Twenty-six members attended the annual retreat at Lake Koshkonong on Mzly 20
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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
'FOI' Row: Prof. L. H. Stringer, Fnruliy .'11lfvi.wr,,' j. P. Green, CIIIIIPIIJ Sz?rf'Uim' ClIlliI'll11lll,' 0. O.
Dillner, I'l'c.vidw1l,' M. D. Davis, 7'fK'1I.flll't'l',' M. N. Davis, Vive-l'r1'.vidr11l.
lVlIDDI.E ROW: L. D. Seager, Snrial C,l1lil'lIlHll,' C. L. I-Iill, Bible Sindy l.'l111irm1m,' C. F.
lio'r'roM Row: A. H. Babcock, All?lIIllL'l'A'llif7 lfhairnirzn.
and 21. Ray V. Sowers, State Student Secretary, was present and aided much in
the inspirational meetings held there. H: also assisted in formulating plans for the
next year. A joint session was held with the Y. VV. C. A. during Commencement
VVeek, at which time the Reverend Neil Hansen of Whitewater gave an excellent
address. The Geneva Conference in June was attended by President O. O. Dill
Vice President llfl. N. Davis, Secretary C. F. Sutton, and llflemhership Chairman
Rolland Sayre. Although llflilton was one of the smallest colleges represented at the
conference, she had the largest delegation of any VVisconsin school. Dillner was
elected leader of the Wisconsin delegation.
The fall of 1922 started off with rousing enthusiasm. After the regular meet-
ing of October IO, the annual "Stag'l Social was held in the gymnasium. The early
part of the evening was spent in playing a series of games. This was followed by
a program consisting mostly of speeches by the Cabinet members. Refreshments
added further variety to the occasion.f This party did much to bring about closer
fellowship among the fellows. On October 27. Ray V. Sowers, State Student Secre-
tary. and Rex Bell, an assistant of "Dad" Elliot, were present and took part in the
impressive initiation service at which twenty-six new men joined the organization.
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Each candidate spoke, stating his reasons for joining the "Y", what he expected
from it, and what it could expect from him. During the month of November, five
more new students were taken into the group. During the first three days of De-
cember, President Dillner, with two new members, Leland Hulett and Raymond
Root, attended the Older Boys' Conference at La Crosse as delegates from lyiilton
College. Much inspiration was received from the reports of these delegates.
Professor Inglis took charge of the Freshman discussion group organized by C.
L. Hill., Bible Stuidy Chairman. The course was a discussion of Fosdick's "Student
Standards of Action." It continued until Christmas. On December 6 the two
Christian Associations held a joint meeting in the chapel. The Reverend R. G.
Pierson of Janesville gave a very inspiring talk at this meeting.
Under the leadership of C. L. Hill, a group of students have met regularly every
morning this year in the' HY" room for a few moments of Bible study and prayer
before the beginning of their daily tasks. In March, Professor Whitford, Professor
Stringer, C. L. Hill, and' E. W. Vincent attended thVe Y. M. C. A. Convention at
Milwaukee. At that time Dr. John R. Mott spoke on his interesting theme, "The
Living Christ." The attendance at regular "Y" meetings was much better on the
whole this year than last. The average attendance was twenty-one, the lowest being
eleven. The Friday night prayer meetings were held regularly in the Davis Room
under the auspices of the two Christian Associations. In these meetings also, record
breaking attendance was a common occurrence.
Late in March of this year, C. L. Hill was elected the new President of the
HY." With an entirely new Cabinet, "Cal" is working hard to make the influence
of the Christian Association felt on the campus even more than last year. Other
officers of the new Cabinet are: Vice President, M'erton Sayre, Secretary, Russell
Burdickg and Treasurer, Leland Hulett.
PH I LO MATH EAN SOCIETY
fContim1ed from Page 683
members of the 1922 team and four of this year's debaters were Philos. Those
making the team this year were C. E. Arrington, G. S, Kennedy, D. W. Cockfield,
and R.. W. Crosley. The success which the 'Philos have had in forensic activities
speaks well for the training in debating and public speaking received in the Lyceum.
The Philos have the traditions of a great Society behind them, in which some of
the noblest and most illustrious of Milton's graduates have received their training,
but they bVelieve that the Society has the possibility of an even greater future. With
this ideal before them they are striving constantly to gain greater heights of achieve-
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School of Music
Although the School of Music has always played an important part in the life
of the College, during the past two years several improvements have been made which
greatly increase its efiiciency.
Last year a long cherished dream was fulfilled when the School of Music was
established upon the campus itself. The ground floor of the President's home,
which is admirably adapted for the purpose, was converted into music studios and
is now one of the centers of greatest activity on the campus.
Another step has been the granting of College credits for work done in music.
This enables' students to receive both a College diploma and a musical diploma with-
out overtaxing their strength as was formerly too often the ease when music was
considered additional to the regular College studies.
The Glee Club and Treble Clef have been given a place in the regular schedule
of classes, which not only eliminates the tiresome evening rehearsals but makes prac-
tices morc regular and satisfactory by being subject to the regulations for attendance
The Orchestra and Choral Union are important factors, not only in the life of
the College' itself but also of the community.
People of the community take advantage of the fine musical courses offered by
the College in Piano, Voice, 'Pipe organ, Violin, Harmony, Theory and History of
Music. Wliere definite service to the community is concerned, no department of the
College fills so many needs as does the School of lllusie.
THIS CHORAL UN ION
The Choral. Union has maintained its traditional high quality of performance
and. has continued to give excellent training in chorus singing to its members during
the seasons of 1921-'22 and 1922-'23. Furthermore, it has taken a forward step in
uniting with the Janesville Community Chorus in singing the "Messiah" at the
Christmas season. This arrangement has been made possible by the fact that Pro-
fC0lIfilIllL'tl on Page 1532
THE CHORAL UNION
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, 'The Treble Clef
Last year the Treble Clief with its twenty-four members gave a most commend-
able program, including a cantata, "The Fairy Faysf' The members designed and
made their own costumes, and the effect was very pleasing with the airy dances and
gay festoons of bright woodland flowers.
This year the Treble Clef has given a concert which was and should have been
its best. VVith new material and added membership making the total thirty, the
club has given a fine demonstration of musical expression. Not only did it present a
varied and well rendered program,of songs and some instrumental selections but
also staged a movie, well acted and thrilling. The Treble Clef will present this
concert in neighboring towns.
This musical club is one from' which the girls themselves derive much enjoyment
and development and may be classed as equal. with any college girls Glee Club in
its membership, program, and. rendition.
MEMBERS FOR 1921-1922
Audree Babcock Dorothy G. Maxson
Constance Bennett Laura McBride
Ruth li. Burdick Helen Jordan
Beulah Coon Lenore Kumlien
Ardis Bennett Jessie Post
Hazel Greatsinger Doris Randolph
Chloe Hemphill Gleneta Williams
,Y ,QV I,
TOP Row: Schlagenhauf, XVilliams, Stillman, YVillis, M. Babcock, Hulett, jordan, V. Maxson.
BIIDDLE Row: Randolph, Holston, Groeler, F. Babcock, Larkin, Bennett, Bond, Mills, Coon.
Borrou Row: K. Maxson, Stockman, Lippincott, A. Babcock, Crandall, Clement, Denson, Goehring, Shaw.
11 l 1 '
Amey Van Horn
Glee Ellis Elma Mills
Gladys Hulett Vivian Hill
MEMBERS FOR 1922-1923
Audree Babcock Clara Lippincott
Constance Bennett Catharine Shaw
Elva Clement Miriam Shaw
Dorothy Larkin Katherine Maxson
Frances Babcock 1 In-ez Groeler
Margaret Babcock Doris Holston
Doris Randolph Norma Willis
Laura Bond Lila Goehring
Glee Ellis Gladys Hulett
Spinning Chorus, from "The Flying Dutchman" ...,... .................. Pl 'agua-'r
Chinese Mother Goose Rhymes ....... l ................... ....... a rr. by B. Crist
Of VVhat Use is a Girl?
What the Old Cow Said
Reading, "Princess Pourquoi":
Kathleen Nlavourneen ..... ,......................... . . .............. C1'01lfh
Monastery Bells ........... ------ L l'1L'1S-WFIJ'
String Trio in G ........ ............. B 0,1111
ARDIS L. BENNETT, CONISTANCE A. BENNETT, ALBERTA CRANDALL.
Sweet lVIiss Nlary ................................. .......................--......----.................... N 1'i11!i11g1'1'
Elusive Love ....,.,.,....................,........ ......... . ............................................... Robinson
Lindy ............................ ........ C . G. Sin-oss
One Reel lklovie.
The Dance of the Fays ....... ....... S tfwfzsafz
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xfhyi lldl ,,.. Emma'
V 1 - 5, ,, NE. W A.. ,
The 1922 Glee Club Tour
College activities are many and varied, but few of' them offer better opportunities
than the Men's Glee Club. It gives its members thorough and practical training, real
aesthetic appreciation, wholesome enjoyment, and a definite means of serving the
school. The 1922 season of the Milton College Glee Club was no exception to this
With nearly half a club needed to fill the nine vacancies left after the 1921 season,
and with only a limited schedule of concerts in view, prospects were not very bright for
a big season. Yet, in spite of these early hindrances and later some handicaps of ab-
sences through illness, Professor L. H. Stringer found able voices to fill the ranks,
and he whipped a club into shape that made a very creditable showing in its dozen
or more appearances. The first public appearance of the 1922 Glee Club was Tues-
day evening, March 7th, at the rural community of Fairfield. This program showed
where the rough spots, needed smoothing and where defects could be remedied.
A week later, March 14th, the Club caught an early train for Platteville. There
a few brief numbers were sung to the students assembled at the high school that after-
noon, and in the evening the full program was presented to a good audience at the
high school auditorium. Mineral Point was visited the following day, and in the
afternoon the boys entertained briefly at the' high school. The evening concert at
the llflunicipal Theater went far better than the previous two. On this trip the Club
was handicapped by Mr. Stringer's absence because of illness. Professor A. E. Whit-
ford, whose duties as Acting President of the College forced him to resign from the
Club this season after many years of faithful service, ably filled Mr. Stringer's place
in the Platteville and Mineral Point programs.
Four concerts in as many towns followed in succession beginning Monday, March
20th, the opening of the spring recess. The first stop was at Waterloo, where, after
a brief program at the high school in the afternoon, a supp-er was served to the Club
at the Methodist Church. Here the evening program was presented to a crowded
Johnson's Creek people were hosts to the singers the next day. The Commercial
Club gave the boys a veritable banquet at their club rooms at noon and then showed
them through the.industrial places of the village. In the afternoon the usual short
song program was given before the high school students, and at' night the Club gave
one of the most successful concerts of the season.
On Wednesday morning the boys returned to lvlilton only to prepare for an over-
land jaunt to Edgerton that night. There the regular concert was heard at the
il fContinuerl on Page 1851
1923 Glee Club Tour
Despite the handicap of eight vacancies and apparent lack of material competent
to maintain the high standard of excellency of other years, the Milton College Glee
Club has completed a very successful season. Fifteen concerts were given before large
and appreciative audiences. That the class of music and its rendition was of unusually
high character was the statement of music critics wherever the Glee Club sang.
The initial appearance was a pre-season concert given at the Elks Memorial Service
held in the Myers Theater in Janesville on the afternoon of December 3rd. Although
the Club could not be expected to do its best work at this time, the program was en-
joyed by all who heard it.
On the afternoon of February 27th the Glee Club braved the dangers of snowdrifts
and mufdholes and arrived safely at the Rock Prairie church. Here the regular pro-
gram was given to a small but appreciative audience. This appearance brought to light
the rough places and weak spots which were quickly remedied.
Several days later, March 7th, the Glee Club, feeling greatly encouraged with
the results of their first concert, sang at Milton Junction. A good, crowd met them
with hearty applause, and the fellows responded with their best.
The next night a concert was given in the First Baptist Church at Edgerton. By
this time the Club was getting into real concert form, and the program pleased the
listeners so well that numerous encores were requested.
March 19th was the date set for the Orfordville concert. The elements did not
seem to be willing to co-operate and piled such huge drifts across the railroad tracks
that it was feared that the concert would have to be cancelled. The Club arrived at
Orfordville, however, on a train which was a day late, and they were received with
hearty welcome. Despite the bad weather there was a good crowd, and the program
given in the High School was both well received and well, rendered.
The next day, still braving the snow drifts, the Club arrived in Brodhead where
they were welcomed into the homes of their several hosts. They gave a short concert
at the High School,in the afternoon and the regular concert at the Methodist church
in the evening. It speaks well for the Glee Club that many music critics who listened
to them were well pleased.
The thirteenth annual tour began with a concert at Beloit on the evening of
March 27th. The fellows arrived there, via the trolley, just in time for a lunch
before the concert and were in fine mettle for it. Beloit presented an audience of
music lovers who praised the work very highly.
The Club went from Beloit to Chicago but with a feeling of regret and sorrow,
for, Professor Stringer was forced to return home because of the sickness of his son
"Billy," Also George Terwilliger, a first tenor, was forced to remain home as he was
stricken with a sudden illness. The Glee Club arrived in Chicago and were directed
to the homes of their hosts. In the evening they gave a private concert at the home of
Dr. George Post, Jr. This was the first concert given without the direction of Pro-
fessor Stringer, and the fellows were inclined to be a little nervousf but otherwise the
concert went very well. The men enjoyed their short stay in Chicago very much and
were loathe to leave.
The next morning they departed, via the "rough and ready" Pere Marquette, for
White Cloud, Michigan. After a ten-hour ride they arrived at White Cloud and
fllonlinued on Faye IQII
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TOP Row: Arrington, Terwilliger, Mikkelsen, Davis, Green, Spoon.
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NIIDDLE ROW: Ewing, Keesey, Hulett, Burdick, Van Horn, Holliday, Seager. -:Q
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The Symphony Orchestra
The Milton College Symphony Orchestra was founded in 1918 by President Da-
land, who gave unreservedly of his time, interest, and enthusiasm to make the under-
taking successful. It was entirely due to his efforts that an orchestra, composed of
amateurs, has been able to make a record and a reputation in the surrounding country.
Last year the Orchestra was left without its leader, but Professor Stringer, al-
though his hands were already full, finally consented to take charge of the organization.
In spite of handicaps, the loss of old members, and the training of new material,
the Orchestra has succeeded in giving its annual concerts in a very creditable manner,
and much credit is due to Professor Stringer.
In 1922 Miss Anna Post, contralto, and the Milton College Glee Club assisted
the Orchestra at their C0l1CCl't. Another pleasing feature was Wagner's "Evening
Star" played as a 'cello solo by Miss Constance Bennett and accompanied by the
The program this year was received with great delight. The Orchestra presented
Dr. Thomas J. Snodgrass, baritone of Janesville, who charmed the audience with his
This season is the first one in which the Orchestra has failed to present an entire
symphony, playing only the Andante from Beeth0ven's Fifth Symphony. It is ex-
pected that the entire composition will be played next year.
On account of the weather conditions a comparatively small number of people at-
tended the first concert. For this reason the concert was repeated in April to a large
audience with greater success than before. The following night the postponed Fort
Atkinson concert was given. Here again the program was warmljggreceived. Music
critics were very enthusiastic about every number played.
With practically all of the present members planning to return to school, next
year's Symphony Orchestra will have every chance of being the best ever produced in
fC07lli7l1lC'd on Page 962
,A -- ,
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THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
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Under the eHicient leadership of Joe Johnson, the Band of 1921-22 had a very
successful season. The spirit of the intercollegiate football and basketball games was
enlivened by the snappy band music. Several new members joined during the first
part of the school year and were soon doing their part in furnishing the best of music.
This year, however, the group was organized by Milton Davis, who has proved a
good successor to lV1r. Johnson, a 1922 graduate. Regular weekly practices were held
last fall in the chapel, so that when the time came for music at the games the Band was
on hand with a good variety of airs.
The services of the Band have been given entirely gratis, but the men have enjoyed
playing enough to pay for their work. This organization furnishes a fine opportunity
for new students to make use of and to improve their musical talent.
The members of the Band for 1921-22 were as follows:
CLA RIN ms
Paul Van Horn
Though four members--Johnson, Newman, Oakley, and Van Horn-were lost
at the end of last school year, seven new men strengthened the organization in the fall.
The new members are: Paul Ewing and John Gillaspy, cornetsg Albert Whitford
and Gerald Kennedy, altosg Russell Burdick and Robert Stair, trombonesg Lorraine
Summers, bass drum.
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BACK ROW: Burdick, Xvhitford, Kennedy, Davis, Lewis, Stair, Fox.
FRONT R0w:Summers, Gillaspy, Ewing, Sholrz, Dunwiddie.
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Elementary Singing Class
The Elementary Singing Class is formed for the purpose of giving young people,
who have not had the opportunity, training in the rudiments of singing and reading
lt is surprising how much pleasure the members seem to glean from such a course,
and, although the results produced at first can scarcely be called high class music,
under Professor Stringer's patient and genial direction the harmony is quite different
by the end of the season.
The class aims to train students for membership in the Glee Club, Choral Union,
and Treble Clef.
THE SYNIPHONY ORCHESTRA
fConIinued from Page 92,
March Militaire ............................... ....... S chubert
Andante Cfrom Fifth Symphonyl ....... ....... B eethoven
Evening Star ffrom Tannhauserl ........ ...... ..... ....... W a g ner
Why Do the Nations ffrom lVIessiahj ....................... ...... H andel
Overture from Poet and Peasant ............................... ....... -z lon Suppe
March Carnavalesque .... .......................... ...... F r im!
Andante cantabile ................................. .. .......................................... Tscliaikowsky
MISSES DORIS RANDOLPH, ARDIS BENNETT, ALBERTA CRANDALL,
One Golden Day ,......... .................................. . . ..... 4 .Fay F ostfr
The Last Hour ........... . .......... ........ K r'11111r'r
The Bird of the Wilderness ....... ...... H Orsman
Drake's Drum .........,........... .............. ................. .... F a r ewell
Overture from William Tell ....................................... ...... R ossini
fConlinucri on Page 1971
C QCD LLEGE
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A. GERALD SAYRE
A gold medal shall be awarded at the Commencement exercises each year to
the male athlete of Nlilton College, who, in the judgment of the Award Committee,
shall have maintained as an athlete throughout the school year the highest qualities
of honor, courtesy, and unselfishnessg who shall have been conspicuous in regularity
and spirit in practice, in effort to maintain scholastic eligibility, in obedience to dis-
cipline, faithfulness in training, and loyalty to the team and to the College, and
who shall have been a prominent factor in furthering high standards of sportsmanship
and fair play in athletics.
The Award Committee took pleasure in presenting the gold medal to A. G.
Sayre as an athlete of 1921-1922 well qualified according to the above statement.
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The past two years have seen the plans
of the Alumni Athletic Board carried out
to as great an extent, perhaps, as could be
hoped for. Physical training classes for both
men and women have been placed on the reg-
ular class schedule, the four sections meeting
for one period each three days a week. These
training classes have given exhibitions each
year which are quite well attended and aid
considerably in the broadcasting of the idea
of 'lexercise for health."
Courses of instruction in Hygiene and
Athletic coaching have been conducted by the
Department. These subjects fill a certain
need in every student's life of knowing more
about himself and the proper care of the hu-
Football, track, and tennis were added
to basketball and baseball as intercollegiate
sports. Intramural athletics, especially bas-
ketball, track, and tennis, have been encour-
aged for both men and women, while a full
year's program of athletics for women has
been provided. Student enrollment increased
materially during the two years, due in a large degree to the greater publicity gained
Coach Crandall has done very well in introducing new sports and in meeting
with the success he has from the crude, raw material. Many young fellows have
found a new joy in life when they find they can participate in some College sport.
lt is a part of the school life, and for health as well as a diversion everyone should
get better acquainted with some sport which he enjoys. Boost lldilton Athletics!
G. H. CRANDALL, M.A.
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TOP Row: Cleft to rightj-Black, C. L. Hill, Grant, Cockfield, Seager, Cartwright, Meyer, Coach Crandall.
NIIDDLE Row: Dunwiddie, R. Hill, A. G. Sayre, Bingham, Terwilliger, F. C. Green, Paul, R. Sayre.
BOTTOM ROW: XValters, Kakuske, Oakley, Skaggs, Hemphill, Dilluer, Captain Lanphere, Maxfield, Lehman, johnson. 'Al
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F oolball 1921
Football had not been played at Milton as a major sport since 1918 when the
S. A. T. C. engaged in it. Along with the rest of the Athletic program football
is destined to make good. Due to the fact that there was a small amount of material
for this branch of athletics Coach Crandall thought it not advisable to attempt a
large schedule. It has been necessary to work up from the ground, teaching the
fundamentals and rudiments of the game. More than thirty candidates came out
for this sport.
The first game came on October 1-l against lfVhitewater Normal, at Whitewater.
The Normalites were more versed in the game and proved too much for our inex-
perieneed string of men. Milton fought against odds during the first half espe-
cially, as the wind assisted the Teachers to make long punts. These would put the
ball well downfield and then our men, being weak on offense, could not make their
downs. In the last quarter Milton opened up a little and the team seemed to have
n-ew life. Lehman made several gains. Captain Lanphere, in spite of an injured
shoulder went into the game and made a 30-yard end run. Milton lost heart when
the team was penalized within three yards of goal, this being her only good chance
to score. The game ended shortly afterward with a score of 3-l to 0 in favor of
The next Varsity game was played at Milwaukee against Milwaukee Normal
on October 21. llflilton men showed marked improvement over the Whitewater
game. Many gains were made through the heavier and much more experienced
line of the opponents. Several of our players were hurt in the scrimmage which did
much to weaken the morale of the team. It was only when the morale dropped
that Normal did most of their scoring. Milton made their downs more often than
did Carroll or Northwestern against Milwaukee Normal. The weakness seemed to
be in defense. Lehman, Walters, and Lanphere were the stars of the game for
Milton. Russell Hill play-ed a good defensive game. Carroll Hill worked hard,
as usual, and made several good gains, but was badly injured during the first half,
Milton losing a good man when he had to be taken out of the game. The Brown
and Blue met defeat, but it was at the hands of one of the best football teams in
the state. As compared with other colleges with the same opponent, Milton made a
better showing. Milwaukee 55, Milton 0.
On October 24 the second team played Union High School on the lower campus.
General opinion had it that Union would experience little difficulty in winning from
the scrubs. However, the second string men had it doped out another way. The
only score of the game was made by "Gerry" Sayre in the first quarter. lt was a
successful 20-yard run which brought the touchdown and then he kicked goal. "Ard"
Lewis played a good game at fullback and it was by his repeated line plunges of
several yards each that the seconds gained consistently. The game ended with the
College seconds ahead, 7 to 0.
Another game between the local High School and College seconds turned th-e
tables against the latter. Union's warriors came back strong and defeated the sec-
onds 20 to 0. This evened up affairs between the teams, each winning a game.
The third game of the College seconds vs. Union was played November 14 on
the lower campus. Playing in the snow and slush the scrubs soon opened attacks
which were too much for Union's best. Oakley and Seager made touchdowns on
fConlinued on I'r1g1e 1042
Fi Q A
Pagz' One Hundred One
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TOP Row: fleft to rightj-Root, Stair, Green, Captain R. Hill, Dillner, Kepler, Bentz,iChadsey, Bingham.
NIXDDLE Row: Manager Davis, Cockfield, Glover, Fetherston, J. Hill, Blacke, Seager, Meyer, Samuelson, Coach Crandall.
BOTTOM ROW: Hulett, Burdick, Keesey, Summers, C. Hill, Terwilliger, Arrington, Hinkley.
"S.?5': ' I J
Immediately after registration, September 18, Coach Crandall set about to train a
football squad which would give good battle to the several opponents picked for the
year. A schedule of six games was early arranged. With less than two weeks in
which to get ready for a tough scrimmage with Carroll College, Coach Crandall left
no stone unturned to whip into shape a team to meet the Waukesha eleven. Between
twenty-five and thirty men came out for early practices, and nothing was allowed to
interrupt the training program.
Milton opened its second season of football September 29 by losing a game to
Carroll College. Milton put up a game fight at Waukesha, but could not bold out
against the more experienced opponents. Carroll outplayed us by interference, but
when it came' to punting Milton excelled by an average of ten yards per punt, In the
third quarter of the game Milton was making a much better showing, but this was too
late to overcome the big lead of the Waukesha College team. The honors went to
The team journeyed to Watertown October 6 to give battle to the eleven of
Northwestern College. They had beaten Milton the previous year on her own field,
and the fellows were quite determined to show them a good time in exchange for the
defeat of last year. Nothing was gained by either team during the first quarter. The
playing was done mostly back and forth in the middle of the field. Milton's line held
good, and a frequent end' run netted substantial gains. In this period Seager made an
end run with a gain of thirty-six yards, but a penalty and a tightening of the North-
western line soon gave the home team the ball. Milton weakened a little in the second
period, and the opponents carried their first touchdown across the line and kicked goal.
The second half saw Milton's line weaken, making it possible for Northwestern to
pierce it for neat gains almost at will. Our
quarter, but the time was too short and the
of the ball on Nortbwesternls thirty-yard line.
The College bell rang loud and long on
ers saw their team come into its own for a
showed a playing form entirely' different from
men rallied near the end of the fourth
whistle blew with Milton in possession
The score: Northwestern 26, Milton 0.
Friday, October 13, when Milton root-
win over Platteville Normal. Milton
the two previous games. The line held
like a solid wall, and the backtield worked in fine shape. The two touchdowns for
our team were made in the first and fourth quarters. Chadsey did the passing and
Kepler the receiving in the aerial part of the battle. Kepler made both touchdowns.
Call Hill intercepted passes of the opponents and fell on their fumbles, gaining pos-
session of the ball for Milton. This game was played in Janesville to insure better
financial support and to advertise the College. The feature of the game was clean,
hard play by both teams. The Teachers went off the field with the small end of the
On October 25 Milton rooters went to Janesville again to watch a close battle
between Campion College and Milton elevens. lt was a game not to be forgotten
by players nor spectators. Our men showed their mettle and good sportsmanship un-
der adverse circumstances. The playing was extremely close throughout the game,
which kept a crowd of over five hundred onlookers guessing until the blowing of the
final whistle. Cal Hill, Chadsey, Kepler, and Dillner should be noted in the scoring
of this game and for completed plays. The score broke in favor of Campion 26-19.
lVIilton lost another game at Platteville, when they played the Wisconsin School
of Mines there on November 9. The game was slow and for some reason or other
, its L. ,.,?:.: 3?-vfxtwg qwlilqir 3P'LQ..o:5 G, I
Page Our Hundred Tlzree
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the Milton men showed no pep nor ability at the game of football. Perhaps the fel-
lows were tired from the long bus ride to the scene of battle. Some of the men were
about sick after such a long trip in a motor vehicle of the type used. There were
rallies by Milton now and then, but for the most part the Miners had little difficulty
in gaining ground by whatever method they chose to use. Chadsey did some good
kicking during the game, and an occasional pass to Kepler helped to gain ground. The
whistle gave the Miners the game, 27 to O.
The sixth game of the season was played at Janesville, against Whitewater Normal.
It was generally expected, by those who did not put much faith in Milton's strength,
that her opponents would have little difficulty in running up a huge score. But those
who were interested enough to see the game witnessed a real struggle. The Milton
men fought with determination and showed great improvement from the season's experi-
ence. Indeed, they demonstrated that they were worthy rivals for the Normal war-
riors. In this game Milton completed more passes and was penalized a great deal
less than her opponents. Whitewater alone scored in this game attaching seven points
in the first quarter. Whitewater 7, lVIilton 0.
The last game Milton played was a post-season game in Janesville against the Wis-
consin School of Mines on Thanksgiving Day. The play of both teams was evenly
matched in nearly every respect, the rivalry making an exciting game. Milton made
her touchdown by line plays, while the Miners made theirs by forward passes. Be-
cause of injuries Captain Hill had to be removed during the second quarter of the
game, which could not help but have its effect on the rest of the team. The third
quarter was a see-saw affair, neither team being able to make any headway. The last
period was similar, but the final score of 13-6 in favor of the Miners helped to take
off part of the sting of the previous game played at Platteville. Milton made twelve
first downs to her opponents' nine during the game.
The season has been successful from more than one standpoint. It has given good
experience against strong teams and this should be of much advantage to the Coach
next year in making a formidable eleven to meet the best teams in the southern part
of the state. The great improvement over the team of 1921 would prophesy a win-
ning aggregation for 1923 if most of the present team return to school for 1923-2-I-, and
work with their'captain, Carroll Hill.
l FOOTBALL 1921
fC07Ilf7l1lL'd from Page 1012
long gains. The game was called at the end of the first half on account of dark-
ness with the seconds leading in the score of 13 to 0.
Friday afternoon, November 18, Milton played its last game of the season,
against Northwestern College. This was the first home game. The Hrst quarter was
fairly even and at the end of the first half the score was in Northwestern's favor
6 to 0. Reverses caused Milton to become disheartened and this weakened the team.
There were fumbles galore, some of which decidedly aided Northwestern to score.
Northwestern played a forward passing game most of the time, and won the tilt
20 to 0.
Though the Varsity team failed to score in any regular game the men gained
much valuable experience which should be of much benefit to them if they play the
game next year. The fellows played clean and showed the good sportsmanship char-
acteristic of Milton College. We are proud to know that the team several times
m.ade a better showing than other College teams with much more experience in
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Page One Hundred Four
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F DE Basketball 1921-'22
The season started out with fine prospects as the first five men of 1920-21 were
back in school, as well as most of the second team. Besides this seasoned material
there was a wealth of new prospects which made good toward obtaining berths on the
Marquette University was the first opponent, meeting us on our fioor December
10. Marquette showed a well-balanced, strong team which proved too much for our
men to follow. Milton showed a weakness in offense. The defense was stronger,
causing Marquette to score by long field shots. The local talent star was Captain
Kakuske, who rang up eight of Miltonls ten points. The second half showed more of
Milton's fight, for in that period the score was 11-9 in favor of the visitors. The
Milton men played clean, only being charged with one foul as compared with six for
the opponents. Score: Marquette 22, Milton 10.
The College team journeyed upstate December 1-l- to meet Ripon. Our men met
a decisive defeat there. The first half witnessed close playing on both sides, neither
getting much of a lead. But the second half held, no favors for our men and Ripon's
tossers seemed to have no opposition. Ripon took the game 35-11.
The annual Alumni game was played off December 31. This was an easy game
and substitutions were numerous, giving the greatest number a chance to play against
the old timers. Rolland Sayre starred in this game for the College dropping eight
field goals. Kakuske was close behind with seven to his credit. The final score was
indicative of th-e style of game, 36-7.
The second home game was played against Oshkosh Normal, January 7. Milton
led in the scoring during most of the first session but weakened in the second and lost
the game by the score of 20-11. Inability to make field goals was Milton's weak point.
G. Sayre and Oakley were out of the game for most of the second half which un-
doubtedly speaks for some of Milton's failures. Oakley starred for the home team,
making two field goals.
January 11 Coach Crandall took his men to Oshkosh to play a return game with
the Normalites. Our men played miserably during the first half, trailing in the score
of 18 to 8. They came back with more pep and Milton spirit at the beginning of the
second half, leading in the scoring for that period 11-9. But the gain was too slow
and Oshkosh took the game 27-19. Kakuske and Oakley were high score men.
The following night found our team in the Lawrence camp. They invaded with
such determination and hard fighting that the Northerners were forced to bow to us
during the first half as the score showed the Brown and Blue leading 15 to 13. Law-
rence spurted in the beginning of the second half and soon led lVIilt0n by several points.
But our men settled down to business and threw a real scare into the opponents by
some timely work. The final whistle was all that saved Lawrence the game which
ended in their favor 31-30. Lanphere led in the scoring with five field goals and one
free throw. Kakuske and R. Sayre followed closely with four field goals each.
The Brown and Blue journeyed to Whitewater January 18 to meet the Normal
five. The playing was loose and ragged. Milton missed many tries at goal which
allowed VVhitewater to keep in close range. Our men led all through the Hrst half
but by a small margin. The second half was more exciting and the playing faster.
Several times the score was tied, but with Milton guarding perfectly and advancing
down the floor occasionally, our men came out of the miserable display of basketball
islfi 1141052 1 ,HS sv fl- - 'Z QI' 'f if -EPM lg. 'w4Qf5if'
Page One Hundred Six
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BACK Row: Manager McC'ubbin, Captain Kakuske, R. Hill, Dillner, R. Sayre, Coach Crandall.
FaoN'r Row: Daland, Oakley, Gridley, A. G. Sayre.
the winning team to the tune of 23-20. Lanphere and R. Sayre made most of the field
goals and Oakley assisted with free throws.
Carroll College basketeers eame to hflilton january 28. Milton outplayed them
in the first half, but weakened when some of the visitors went to basket-shooting for a
pastime. The home team's spirit dropped a notch when several first men were taken
off the floor during part of the second half. The lead gained at that time by Carroll
was too much to be overcome and the game was won by the visitors. 16 to 0. Lan-
phere and Oakley were the only local scorers.
'ilihe hlilton College five came back to winning when the Platteville Normal
bunch came here for a game February 2. The game was fast and comparatively clean
and did not lack thrills for those who witnessed it. Milton soon took the lead in scor-
ing, maintaining it throughout most of the game. Carroll Hill starred in this game by
his fast work and ability to keep the ball in his possession, besides making four field
goals. Score: hflilton 2-l, Platteville 19.
On the second long trip of the year, Milton lost two games. Our men met lla
Crosse Normal on its own floor February 7, and being decidedly outclassed went down
to defeat at the rate of 52-I6. Captain Kakuske made twelve of the sixteen points
for lklilton. From here the Brown and Blue went to l'rairie du Chien to meet the
Campion College tossers. Milton outfought and outplayed this team but lost the
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'l'ol' Row: Manager Davis, Glover, Bingham, Terwilliger, Root, Meyer, Maris, Coach Crandall,
Mmorn Row: Seager, I-Iinkley, Captain Dillner, A. G. Sayre, C. Hill.
FRoN'r Row: R. Burdick, M. Sayre.
Intercollegiate Basketball 1922923
A call for basketball candidates was made by the coach on November 27th, and
about thirty men responded. There were Hve last year's men on hand, together with
many high school starsg and the outlook for the year seemed very promising. Shortly
after Thanksgiving recess the R. F. B.s of Janesville gave us Il practice game. The
first half ended 7 to 4 in favor of the R. F. B.s. Lack of practice together showed up
during the game, and although the men played hard they couldn't overcome the lead
and the game ended l-l- to 13 with the R. I". l3.s victorious.
Witliin the next week the coach smoothed out the kinks as best he could, and than
the squad, composed of Sayre, R. Hill, Chatlsey, lVIcNitt, Kepler, Blacke, and Dillner,
traveled to lylilwaurkee to meet the strong lklarquette five. The team held the Mai'-
quette machine to a lead of only two points the first half, the score being 7 to 95 but
in the second half our opponents dropped the ball in from the middle of the floor
several times while we could gather but three free throws, making the final score 10
to 26. Although defeated, Milton made her opponents work to the last minute for
The next game came the day after Christmas vacation, with Lawrence College at
Appleton. The team was minus the support of Chadsey, who had quit school. The
game was played on a short and wide Hoot which made guarding diflicult, but at the
same time the team didn't have any fight or pep, and consequently the game was lost
Page Une llundred Eight
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FED by the score of 39-13. The first half was fair, the score being 10-18, but the second
half proved disastrous to the lVIilton team.
The usual game with the Alumni took place during Christmas vacation, with the
usual result. The Alumni team included Oakley, Kakuske, Sorenson, Burdick, Nelson,
and Crandall, and with such artists of the game the College five was given a hard
battle. The score at half time was 1-I--8 with the old "grads"'in the background. The
second half was more even with the College in the lead again. Final score: 23-13.
The first game of 1923 was at Platteville with the Normal School. The teachers
were out for revenge because of their defeat in football, and as a result the game was
hotly contested,-at least the first half proved so. McNitt and R. Hill scored seven
points while Platteville cornered eight points during the first half. The team went
up in the air the second half, and the game ended with Platteville in the lead, score 26-8.
The coach had every reason in the world to be discouraged after this game, but
he stuck by the ship and put all he had into the making of a team which would put
up a good fight. The result of his efforts showed up in the Carroll game the following
week. Captain "Gerry" Sayre had resigned before this game, and C. Hill was called
upon to do his bit. The first half was nip and tuck, ending in a 12-12 tie. The second
half was just as fast as the Hrst half, but our men failed to score more than one field
goal while Carroll collected four goals, the score being 20-14. "Cal" Hill proved his
Once more a change in lineup was made.
worth in this game by dropping in two baskets.
The second blow of the season came when McNitt, R. Hill, Bentz, and Daland
were dismissed from the team because of disobeying training rules. This necessitated
the development of a new team. Again the
Kepler, J. Hill, and Blacke were called upon
with this new lineup the team went into the
to win. The first half ended 9 to 141- with the
came back strong the second half, but failed
caged five goals. Although Platteville won
coach showed his unflinching spirit.
to do their bit for the College, and
'Platteville Normal game determined
Normalites in the lead. The fellows
to make baskets, while the teachers
Z6-16, the new team showed a lot
of fight and made her oppon-ents work throughout the whole game.
Seager was put at forward, while
Kepler was dropped because of scholastic difficulties. "Gerry" Sayre rejoined the
team, filling in at center. With this newly organized team, Milton went up against
the strong Ripon outfit. Lack of basket shooters spelled defeat for Milton. Although
the score was one-sided, Milton outplayed Ripon in team work. Score at half time
was ll-0, while at the end of the game it stood 22-5.
The following week Lawrence came to give us battle. Seager, C. Hill, and
Sayre played wonderful ball, but again we lacked the necessary basket shooter. The
half ended 1-l-2. The second half was a little closer, but Lawrence stalled and
thus prevented us from scoring. Final score: 23-2.
Once more the ranks were depleted when J. Hill and Blacke were dropped
because of scholastic standings. Hinkley, who had played back guard on Union
High School's team and who had been waiting for his opportunity to defend Milton's
honors, was put in at right guard. With this new combination lVIilton Went into
battle with the Wisconsin School of Mines. The team showed lightning speed and
accuracy, surpassing the other teams which had represented Milton during the
season. The Miners were outclassed from start to finish. Seager and Cal Hill
had finally found their "eyes" and the ball rolled in the basket numerous times
for both of these men. The half ended 8-53 the Miners making their points via
Page One Hundrcrl Nine
the free throw route. The second half was a duplicate of the first, the final score
The last home game was with Carroll College. Coach Bell of Carroll sent in
his second string men expecting to have an easy time of it, but Milton proved too
fast for his seconds and the first team was sent in. The teams were evenly matched
and the game was an exciting one, with Milton in the lead at half time, score 9-5.
The second half was similar to the first until "Gerry" Sayre was taken out because
of personals. His absence proved too much of a loss to the team, and Carroll began
to nose her way through to victory. Score: 19-13.
The last game of the season took place at Ripon. For some reason or other the
fellows didn't play their usual style of a game the first half, and Ripon led us by
eight points, score being 12--1. The second half turned out differently. The men
fought like they never fought before, but the lead was too great and the game ended
28-16 in Ripon's favor.
Considering the many reverses which the team received during the season, Mil-
ton can be proud of the squad which finished the year. The fellows showed a won-
derful spirit of stick-to-it-iveness and should be commended for their clean and hard
playing. At the same time, our coach deserves a great deal of praise for his inde-
fatigable efforts in rounding a team into shape.
OTTO O. DILLNER,
Captain of 1922-23 Basketball Team.
SUMMARIES BY GAMES PLAYED
Date and Opponent FG FT FTM PF Total Points
Milton l2fl7f'22 .................. 6 1 9 9 13
R. F. .B.'s ..........., .. -1 6 3 7 1-1-
Milton 12f12f22 ...... ..... ' 2 6 7 7 10
Marquette ........ .... 1 1 4 2 9 26
Milton 12f21f22 .,..... ..... 6 2 1 -1 1-1-
Lawrence ..... 17 5 3 3 39
Milton 12!28!22 ,..,. ..... 8 7 3 5 23
Alumni ............ 5 3 3 7 I3
Milton lf 9f23 ....... .... 3 2 2 8 3
Platteville ..... 9 8 3 3 26
Milton 1f13f23 ....... ..... 6 2 -1- 6 l-l
Carroll ..,,..,,,,.. 8 4 -1- 6 20
Nlilton 1f18f'23 ....... ..... 5 6 7 9 16
Platteville ..... .... 1 0 6 5 10 26
Nlilton 1f'27f23 .,.,,.. 2 1 6 6 5
Ripon ........... 10 2 -1- 6 22
Nlilton 2f3f23 ..... ..... 1 0 2 6 2
Lawrence ........ . .... 10 3 3 2 23
Milton Z! 8!23 ..... .. .... ,.... 7 3 6 9 17
School of Mines ....... .. 3 5 -1- 9 11
Page One Hzmdrafl Ten
lvlfilton 2!15f23 ..... ..... 5 3 7 5 13
Carroll ........... ....... 9 1 5 7 19
Nlilton 2f21f23 ...,..,, ....... 8 0 3 1 16
Ripon ................,.. 1-1 0 2 2 28
Totals for Miltoxi .......... 59 33 57 75 151
Totals for Opponents .... 110 47 -11 71 267
INDIVIDUAL SUlV1lV1AR1ES INTERCOLLEGIATE BASKETBALLIQZZ-23
No. Minutes Total
Player and Position Games FG FT TF PF Played Pts.
G. Sayre, r.g. and c ........ ,...... 1 0 3 2 12 21 281 8
O. Dillner, l.g. ....... ..,.,.. 1 1 1 5 12 -1 -I-40 7
C. Hill, l.f. ............. ....... 3 7 0 0 5 316 1-1-
L. Seag6r,r.f. .............. ....... 5 13 0 0 1 190 26
L. Blacke, r.g. ............... ....... 5 3 0 0 9 1-1-0 0
C. Hinkley, r.g, and C ........ ....... -1- 1 0 0 3 160 2
M. Sayre, r.g. ............... ....... 3 0 0 -l 34- 0
J. Hill, r.f. ,,,................ ....... 3 3 0 0 1 53 6
K. Kepler, 1,f. and c ......... .. ..... 6 8 8 13 -1- 187 2-1-
H. lV1CNitt, r.f. ............. ....... -1- 8 0 0 7 197 16
R. Hill, c, .,.,,..,,......... .....,.. 6 9 17 11 14 210 35
A. Daland, r,f. ....... ....... 2 1 0 0 1 -l-8 2
F. Bentz, c, ,,.,,,., ,.,.,.. 2 2 0 0 0 -13 -1-
L. Hulett, c. ..,..,.. .. ...... 2 0 0 0 0 28 0
1111. Chadsey, r.f. ........ .......... 2 3 1 9 1 80 7
Totals ........ ,. ............. 12 59 33 57 75 151
Second Team Basketball
As a preliminary to the llflarquette-Milton game, December 10, 1921, Union
High School Won from the College Seconds by a score, of 13 to 9. This was Union's
first appearance of the season and a loyal crowd saw a snappy game. The latter
part of the game was played Very evenly. Daland made seven of the nine points
for the Seconds, and played a fast, consistent game.
On January 28, 1922, the College Seconds lost another game, this time to
the Rock Prairie Stars. This was the preliminary game to the Carroll vs. Milton
contest on the home floor. The score of 15-1-1 shows th-e closeness of the game.
Burdick made ten of the fourteen points for the scrubs.
In another opener on February 2, Union proved too fast for our second team
and took the big end of the scoring to the tune of 18 to 12. Poor passing and much
fumbling lost this contest for aspirants.
Little was done for the College Second team in this year. They were used a
great deal to give scrimmage to the first team. Some might lose interest because they
could not play on the College Five, but the training afforded by playing on the
second team is bound to place one in higher ranks when his exhibition of knowledge
of the game warrants it.
flfolztirllzefi on Page 1241
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Page Om' Hundred Elefven
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Chang, Lanphere, johnson, Shiba
Kakuske, Captain Oakley
, P Interclusss Basketball 1921-,22
v Five teams took part in the Interclass Basketball tourney this year, the Specials
being the odd class. lt was interesting, as usual, to see the gayly colored outfits of
the players as they appeared on the Hoor for the first time.
As an opener, the juniors played the Specials and were beaten by the score of
9-ll. The odd class kept their lead throughout the game. At the end of the first
half it stood 7--l in their favor.
The Seniors looked for a Walkaway in their game with the Freshmen because
the former team was made up mostly of College first team men. But the Frosh
were able to hold them down pretty well and get a field goal themselves. The
Seniors took the game 18--I-. The Sophomore-Junior game was a hard fight and
no prophecy could bc made as to the winner. The guarding was excellent on both
sides. Some say the Juniors were handicapped because of the gay togs of the second
year men. Anyhow, they lost and the final score of Sophs 8, Juniors 7, quite Well
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Captain Hill, Seager
Interclass Basketball 1923
From the beginning the Sophomore team looked as though it would he the big
contender for the championship. The first interclass contest was rather one-sided,
Sophs vs. Seniors. The latter had but one first-team man, "Gerry', Sayre, and
the others making up the team were inexperienced at handling the leather sphere.
"Gerry" played most of the Senior game, in spite of the fact they all worked hard.
On the other hand, the Sophs had three first-team men in their ranks and had little
trouble in piling up the score of 37 to 5 in their favor. Seager made 1-l points
for his team, L
The second game of the tourney was between the Juniors and Frosh. This
Started at a fast pace resulting in no score for either team for several minutes. The
fContinuml on Page 1991
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Page Om' Hundred Thirteen
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STANDING: Ellis, Rood, Atkinson, Agnew, C0381 Van Horn, Belland, Hurley, Lewis.
SBATED: Buss, Maxson, Captain Davis, Schlagenhauf, Coon.
Girls, Basketball 1921-'22
The first action of the Milton College Girls' Basketball Team was seen Febru-
ary 22 in a game with the Janesville Y. VV. C. A. Girls' Team. The Janesville
team was too fast for the co-eds and so took the long end of the scoring, 24 to 5.
Velma Maxson and D-onna Schlagenhauf made all the points for the College girls.
The next game was another loss for the Milton girls when they lost to the
rushing team from Union High School in the College gym. Several of the College
girls had never played basketball before this year and so were unskilled at the game.
Union was the winner by a score of 15 to 8.
The last girls' basketball game of the season was played on the evening of
March 9. The contest was held in the Union High School gymnasium against
the Union girls. In the first quarter the younger girls had everything their own
way, but the second period brought a turn in favor of the College players. The older
girls showed much improvement over last year's playing and gave more of a battle
Union ahead, and the High School girls took the game by the score of 21 to 18.
Velma Maxson led the scoring for her team, making four field goals. Pauline
Davis and Lois Atkinson were the only other scorers for the College.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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Toi' Row: Persels, Maxson, Lowth, Fellows.
lVlIIJDl.E Row: Terwilliger, Moody, Coach Oakley, Captain Atkinson, Buss.
Bo'r1'oM Row: Townsend, Agnew, Gray.
Girls' Basketball 1922-'23
On January 27, the girls from the Janesville Y, W. C. A. came to lVIilton
for a contest with the College girls. Each team played a fast game. The Milton
girls showed much improvement over last year's playing and gave more of a battle
to their opponents. The "Y" team outclassed the school team in shooting ability, but
both teams played a very good guarding game. The score, in favor of Janesville,
19 to 9, does not indicate the even playing of the two teams.
Another game with the Janesville "Y" girls brought the same rcsultt, only more
disastrously for the Coeds. This was played as a preliminary to the Lawrence-lVIilton
game. The visitors, being much more experienced, showed better team work and su-
periority in shooting baskets. The game was rather slow, and both teams gave a poor
exhibition of basketball. Ruth lvloody and Rose Gray made the points for llflilton.
Score: Janesville 25, lVIilton S.
The College girls showed on February 15 that they would win at least one game
before the season closed. Ruth lVIoody started the scoring in brilliant style by making
a field goal immediately after the game started. At the end of the half the score stood
6-6. The College girls showed some unusual team work and good shooting in the
second half, maintaining their lead to the end of the game. This victory for the Col-
lege girls over Union High's fast team speaks Well for their work in athletics and
assures us a good outlook for the future.
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High School Tournament 1922
The first game of the tournament was a snappy clash between Union High School and Lake
Geneva, the former winning the tilt 27-10. Chadsey was high score man for Union. Kahn and
Shott gave exhibitions of excellent basketball for the Lake team.
A thrilling game between Edgerton and Jefferson showed two teams quite evenly matched.
Neither team was at all sure of winning until the final whistle blew giving Jefferson the lead,
From appearance before the game, one might have thought the Oregon players too small
to tackle teams composed of much larger fellows. But in their game with Fort Atkinson they
showed dazzling speed and team work. They were leading at the end of the first half but the
Fort team came back to fight harder and do better guard work, and the score was tied two
minutes before the end of the game. The game went to Fort Atkinson 17-15.
The Evansville-Stoughton game seemed slow after watching much faster games. At the
start both teams played evenly, but Evansville soon started her scoring machine and piled up
the score of 19-4. Evansville's guarding approached perfection, Stoughton not even being able
to take long shots.
Union scored about as she pleased in the game with Jefferson. The only point for the
upstate lads came from a free throw in the second half, the game ending in a 20-1 score.
The Edgerton-Lake Geneva game was slow and uninteresting except for a little burst of
speed in the second half which resulted in Edgerton being outscored in the third quarter. The
final score was 22-10 in favor of Edgerton.
Evansville took a game from Fort Atkinson by a score of 24-14-. Soon after the game
started, Evansville was well on its way to winning, half-time score being 13-4 for them. The
second half was much faster and evenly fought. The sensational shooting by Evansville was
the feature of the game, although Glover, of the Fort team, was high score man, ringing up
ten points for his team.
Oregon and Stoughton met on the fioor in what was to be the final game. Stoughton was
plainly outclassed and succumbed to the score of 15-S.
Because of results of earlier games it became necessary for Jefferson to play Edgerton and
for Oregon to play Fort Atkinson the second time during the tournament. The second Edger-
ton-jefferson game was even more hotly contested than the first. The score at the end of
the first quarter was 1-1, showing the very close guarding by each team. jefferson weakened
in the second half and fell by the score of 11-4. Edgerton was now to play for third place.
Oregon and Fort Atkinson met the second time for battle and it was probably one of the
hardest fought games of the whole tournament. The Fort team won by playing an overtime
period with the score 20-16. Oregon showed lots of fight and had that team not been so
Eagnpered by lack of weight and height, many teams would no doubt have trembled and fallen
e ore it.
Edgerton took third place by defeating Fort Atkinson 11-9. It was a fast game and the
Fort team was very close to winning several times.
The final game of the tournament called the fans from all the neighboring towns and
there was scarcely room for those who wanted to see the' closing game. This game between
Evansville and Union was by far the fastest played, although the score does not show itg 21-7
in favor of Evansville. Union opened the scoring, but from the beginning of the second
quarter Evansville gained control, and the task of dropping the sphere through the hoop be-
came a common occurrence. Chadsey of Milton Union played a splendid game, and Evans-
ville's guarding was sensational. Therefore, the cup was awarded to Evansville as the winner
of the Twelfth Annual Basketball Tournament.
High School Tournament 1923
The Thirteenth Annual Tournament of Milton College opened with West Allis and
Whitewater Normal High as contestants. The playing was even for the first quarter but Tratt
of Whitewater soon located the ring and dropped in five baskets at will. The Normal High
team outplayed their opponents and showed a very effective defense. Whitewater was leading
when the final gun was fired by a comfortable margin of 15-5.
Watertown defeated Monticello in the second game to the tune of 13-7. It was a close
game throughout, and Monticello was forced to use long shot tactics. Podolski and Shultz
made all the points for Watertown.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
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The Oregon-YVaterloo game started with a rush, both teams taking many shots at the
basket only to miss most of them. Oregon led by a 7-5 score at the end of the first half.
VVaterloo lost one of their best men because of injuries, which crippled the team. Oregon
soon took the lead and rang up scores quite rapidly. The game ended 27 to 9 with Oregon
on the long end.
Whitewater met Oregon in the next game, and things soon began to look black for the
latter team. The playing was strenuous and even as evidenced by the score at half time,
VVhitewater leading 4 to 3. VVhitewater maintained its lead and finished by winning the
game by the score of 14 to 9.
West Allis and Waterloo played the fifth game of the tourney. West Allis came out on
top but she was pushed hard to win by the close score of 15 to 14. The playing was quite
fast during the whole game, but especially so during the last quarter. This period was a
whirlwind from start to finish.
Union and Watertown met on the floor in a fight to the finish. There was much erroneous
shooting for the basket. Both teams fouled quite freely. It was nobody's game until the last
few seconds of play. The final score was 13 to ll in favor of WVatertown.
The Lake Mills five next met the Monticello tossers. These two teams were two of the
most evenly matched in the tournament so made an interesting game. The fioor work of
Richards of Monticello was exceptionally good. The high scorer was Roach of Lake Mills,
who shot two field goals and made six successful free throws. The game ended for Monti-
cello, 17 to 14.
One of the most thrilling games of the entire tournament was that between Union and
Lake Mills. An overtime period was necessary to decide the final score, Milton Union took
the game 17-13. Sunby of Union was high score man of the game.
Local dope was upset somewhat when Oregon defeated Union by 20-14. The game was
fast throughout but Oregon scored first and held the lead to the end of the game. Madsen
of Oregon scored high for his team and played a hard, clean game.
Monticello lagged a little in the first part of the game with West Allis but soon sprinted
to the lead and piled up a fair margin to their credit. Score: Monticello 18, VVest Allis 8
To decide third place, Monticello met Oregon in a fast, clean game. Oregon started the
scoring but the teams played so evenly that at the half they were practically tied. However,
Oregon soon started to score again and ran up a comfortable lead, finishing ahead in the
game, 16 to 11.
The Hnal game of the tournament was played between Watertown and VVhitewater. Of
course, it was a hard fought game from start to finish as both teams were strong and composed
of the larger men taking part in the tournament. Whitewater was leading by quite a margin
at the end of the first half, but in the second half the players from upstate tightened their
defense. At the same time they did some wonderful playing, which took Whitewater by storm
and set them completely off their guard. Watertown kept cool and played consistently and in
the last few minutes of the' game passed the mark set by her opponents, and took the game 14
to 10. This gave Watertown the championship of the tournament and the cup. The selections
for all-tournament teams follow:
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM
Richards, Monticello ............... ........ F . E. Ace, Oregon .... -.. .............. ..... ...... F .
Tratt, Whitewater ...,............ ,....,., F . Fodolski, Watertown ,,,,, ,,,,,, F ,
Madsen, Oregon fCapt.l ...... ....... C . Hahn, Whitewater ,,,,.., ..,,, C ,
Bowers, VVhitewater ......,,., ....... C 2. Woellfer, Watertown .... .......... G .
Hoffman, NVatertown ...............,....,.,..........,., G. Mathie, Milton Union ,,.,.,,,A,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, G,
E. Ace of Oregon was high scorer for the tournament, having scored thirty points. Madsen,
also of the Oregon team, and unanimous choice for the all-tournament team, came next with
a total of fourteen field goals. Monticello, as a. team, had the cleanest record, only fourteen
personals being charged against it.
up ties' 41 was in 6 :i2'oQ12 li
Page One Hundred Sefvenfeen
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Track, 1922 -
Milton made her first attempt at track on an intercollegiate basis in the Spring
of 1922. On account of lack of funds, equipment, and experienced men, only two
meets were arranged, one at Platteville on lVIay 15 and one at Whitewater on May 29.
As was expected, these meets were lost by substantial scores, but the experience and
the increased interest among the men in track work made the attempts well worth
while. There was noticeable improvement in the work of the men as the season ad-
vanced, and with better facilities for practice Nlilton should be able to put a creditable
team in the field.
Track brought out between 20 and 25 men who worked hard and diligently for
places on the College team. However, due to the many other calls on the time of the
men at that season of the year, practice was rather irregular and the best results Were,
therefore, not obtained. Most of the reliable point winners were also on the baseball
The first intercollegiate meet with Platteville Normal on hlay 15th followed
immediately after the Platteville-Milton baseball game and was run off on the
Platteville fair grounds. The result was an easy victory for Platteville by the score
of 87 to 26. lVlilton-showed well on the track but was entirely outclassed in the field
events. lVIilton's only first place was won by Oakley in the 440 yard dash. All of
the records were low due to the fact that most of the men competing took part also
in the baseball game just preceding. Platteville won the relay race by about ten yards.
The following men took part in the meet: Vincent, Oakley, Johnson, Terwilliger,
G. Sayre, R. Sayre, C. Hill, Hutchins, Chadsey, and Gridley.
The second intercollegiate meet was held with Whitewater Normal at Wliite-
water on the afternoon of lVlay 29. Here, as at Platteville, hflilton did well on the
track, winning 40 to 37, but VVhitewatcr won all but ZZ points in the field events.
First places were won by Oakley in the 220 yard low hurdles, by Scobie in the half
mile, and by Russell Hill in a spectacular finish of the two mile race. Milton won
the four-man half mile relay safely in an exciting race, maintaining the lead through-
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Page One Ilumlrfd Eighlzren
Tor' ROW: Oakley, R. Sayre, Coach Crandall, Bingham, Hill.
lhfllDDl.E Row: Scoble, Vincent, Chadsey, Hutchins.
H-OTTOM Row: Terwilliger, johnson, A. G. Sayre.
out. The final. score was Whitewater 88yg, Milton 4216. The following men com-
peted: G. Sayre, R. Sayre, Scoble, Mikkelsen, Hutchins, R. Hill, C. Hill, Terwilli-
ger, Bingham, Johnson, Oakley, and Vincent. These men are to be especially com-
mended for their faithful work throughout the season.
An indoor interclass meet for men was held in the gymnasium April -l-. The
Freshmen won the'meet with 79 points, while the Sophomores collected a total of 22
points to 16 for the Juniors. The Seniors did not enter a team. Although the
Freshmen won hy a large margin, there was keen competition for first honors in some
of the events. The relay, consisting of four men from each class, each man running
four laps, was won by the Freshmen. I
The Juniors won three iirsts, the Sophomores one, and the Freshmen nine. Ter-
williger and Seagcr were tied for first honors with a total of 17 points each. Class
numerals were given to the winners of first place in each event. The following men
won numerals: Terwilliger, Smith, Hutchins, Bingham, Dillner, G. Sayre, F. Green,
fcflllflllllfll on Page 2031
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STANDING: Lewis, Maxson, Stockman, Captain Dillner, Agnew, Ellis, Schlagenhauf.
SEATED: Bingham, Terwilliger, Green, Seager.
Interclass Indoor Track Meet 1922
The Sophomores again proved themselves the better men in taking the long end of the
scoring in another school event. This Track Meet was held in the College Gymnasium on
March 16. For some reason the juniors and Seniors did not take part more than to assist
Coach Crandall in judging the events. Surely it was not because of lack of athletes capable of
competing in such a meet. It was, therefore, another contest between the first- and second-
year men. -
The final score, Sophs 60 and Frosh 56, shows to some degree the evenness of the matched
events which in turn caused much excitement among the few spectators.
A noteworthy result of the 1923 Meet was that all records save one of the 1922 classic
were broken. This would show that there is in the Freshman class some promising track
material, and that, by a combination of the two, Milton should make a better showing in its
track work for 1923.
Eight Sophomores won numerals by capturing first place in that many events, while only
four Freshmen won the same award. High score man was found in the Class of '26, Gillaspy
winning 16 points. Six men, four Sophs and two Frosh, scored more than five points each.
Fourteen events were started, but, because all contestants were disqualified in the 2-I--lap
walk, only thirteen events were completed. The relay, last event of the Meet, caused the
usual excitement and was free from the mixup which took place in last year's race.
A summary follows:
EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD
20-yard Dash ........ Stair Gillaspy Terwilliger 2.2 seconds.
High Hurdles ........ C. Hill Stillman Keesey 4 seconds.
Dist. Vault .........,.. Hulett Gillaspy Sealer 13 feet 6 inches.
Shot Put ................ Bingham Terwilliger Meyer 42 feet 1 inch.
Hop, Skip, Jump .... F. Green Seager Stillman 36 feet 6 inches.
Run. High jump .,.. Hutchins Stair Terwilliger 5 feet 6 inches.
6-lap Race ............ Terwilliger Seager Maris -4-5.6 seconds.
fffllllffllllflf on Page 1242
Page One Hzmdrcd Tfwanty
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V E fl' ,V A CARROLL OAKLEY
'f '- 'I' f- ' ' ' CAPTAIN, 1922
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STANDING: Kakuske, Manager McCubbin, R. Sayre, Arrington, Mikkelsen, Oakley, Gridley,
Coach Crandall, A. G. Sayre.
SEATED: Baker, Vincent, Hill, Hutchins, Chadsey.
The baseball season of 1922 opened immediately after the Easter recess with a wealth of
material and enthusiasm. It soon developed, however, that no experienced pitcher was avail-
able, and Coach Crandall gave this position particular attention in preparing for the season.
The first game was played at Milton with our nearest rival, Whitewater, on April 26.
This game was a veritable slugfest, as both sides pounded the ball fast and furious. Milton
started off with a rush in her half of the inning and tallied three times. This was tied' by
Whitewater in the second inning. The game continued in this manner until the sixth inning
when Milton knocked the VVhttewater pitcher out of the box and scored five runs. At their
last bats, Whitewater made a desperate rally and crossed home plate three times, but they
had to be satisfied with losing the game 7 to 9. In this game, Milton's ability to field con-
sistently and to hit the ball more than compensated for the inexperienced pitching.
The second game of the season was also at Milton against the Platteville School of Mines.
This game was an intensified repetition of the slugfest with Whitewater. The Miners came
with a feared reputation of being heavy hitters and certainly acted up to their reputation. The
first man up got a deep hit. So did the second. The third reached first base in safety on an
error, letting one man score. The fourth man drove the ball into deep center field filling
the bases. Then the Miners' Irish captain and catcher of old fame approached the plate,
calmly looked over the situation and deliberately banged the ball out of sight for a home run.
Five scores and one out in the first inning. It should be noted here, that the Milton players
were not in the least nervous or discouraged and that these hits were all clean. But at this
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age One Ilzurdred Tfwenly-Ifwo
point the team decided that the Miners had had enough encouragement and threw the next
three Miners out at first base. The score continued 5 to O until Milton came to bat in her
half of the third, and when the smoke of battle had drifted away a little, Milton had six
runs and the Miners a new pitcher. But the team, didn't stop there, but scored two runs every
inning, including a home run by Oakley, with a man on base. The Miners made a splendid
effort to tie the score in the ninth inning, but Arrington drove, Chadsey in with the winning
run when Milton came to bat, with the score 13 to 12.
Probably the most popular trip that Milton Athletes ever take is the Platteville-Campion
three-day baseball trip with its never-to-be-forgotten escapades. On May 15th, the 'team
started from Janesville at four o'clock in the morning for Platteville with high spirits and a
perfect record. However, a very potent taboo seemed to hover over the Milton team through-
out their three-day trip. They lost to Platteville 8 to '4 in a spiritless game. The features of
this game were Platteville's star pitcher, Milton's poor fielding, and Kakuske's home run which
excused him from taking part in the dual track meet immediately following the game. The
next day Milton was to play a return game with the Platteville School of Mines, but it rained
six entire hours, leaving the Platteville clay to act like the Mississippi in spring.
After journeying to Campion by means of much changing of cars, including the famous
narrow-gauge railway, the team found the weather very blustery. The game that followed
was even more blustery. Somehow, amid superfiuous errors, hits, numerous home runs, wind,
clouds of dust, rain, wild rooters, who Hocked out onto the field to try to see what was going
on in the dust storm, and a loyal umpire, a game of five innings was completed, but of which
no score keeper could keep track except in rare spots. Our score book looks as if it had
the leprosy over that game. Some say Milton lost the game 14- to 16, others say Mlilton won
by a few scores, and still others frankly admit they don't know. Have it any way that suits you.
The next game was a return game with Whitewater, and since there was a game the next
day which would be too much for one pitcher, Oakley had to pitch. Milton got thirteen, hits
to VVhitewater's sixg made nine errors to their five, and got six scores to their seven. One
of the bright spots in this game was when Jerry Sayre got a home run bringing in two scores
ahead of him.
The next day Milton played Northwestern College at Milton. Milton was unable to solve
the offerings of the opposing pitcher, who got fourteen strike-outs. The game was clean and
close, but Northwestern won 2 to 1.
The annual Farm Bureau picnic was held on June 6th, and a large crowd watched Milton
win a splendid game two to one from the local Crescents.
On june 9th, Milton journeyed to Northwestern College firmly resolved to solve the
troublesome pitcher's delivery and get revenge for their defeat at Milton. The first man to
bat for Milton flied out. The next five scored. The game was won before the second out and
the Northwestern team lost the last remnant of pep. Milton scored almost every inning with
Gridley pitching in wonderful form. Northwestern didn't get a hit or a man on base until
the last inning, when they got two hits but were unable to score. The game ended 10 to 0
in Milton's favor.
The last game of the season was the animal Alumni game on June 14. Terrifying rumors
were substantiated when a formidable array of old timers appeared in various styles and
colors of uniforms to represent the Alumni. lt was a good snappy game which furnished
endless fun for players and spectators, but which ended disastrously for the Old Timers,
to the tune of thirteen to three.
Thus a very successful season closed, Milton winning five out of eight games. One
Of the outstanding features of this season's team was their ability to hit the ball, which, coupled
with fairly good fielding and steady pitching, gave them their advantage. Throughout the
season a spirit of clean play, and good fellowship, and marked cooperation was evident.
Following are the summaries:
Player AB R H Bat. Ave. PO A E Field Ave.
H. Kakuskc .... 37 13 15 .454 14 4 2 .900
G. Sayre ....... .... 2 5 6 10 .4-00 16 16 I5 .680
R. Sayre .......... .... 2 6 4 9 .346 81 4 3 .988
G. Hutchins .... 26 8 9 .346 44 15 6 .907
M. Chadsey .... .... 1 -l- 7 4 -284 4 2 5 .636
C. Oakley ..... .... 3 6 6 8 .222 ll 27 4 .904
Page One Ihmdrerl Tfwcnly-IllrL'e
" -' I
Player AB R H Bat. Ave. PO A E Field. Ave.
C. Hill .............. ....... 2 8 3 6 .214 16 20 3 .923
C. Arrington .... ....... 2 9 4 S . .206 4 1 0 1.000
R. Gridley ..... ....... 2 4 2 5 .208 0 17 4- .809
C. Baker .......... ..,.... 1 6 0 2 .125 8 2 1 .909
H. Mikkelsen ..... 5 2 0 .000 1 1 0 1.000
R. Hill ........... 7 0 0 .000 3 0 1 .750
AB Runs Hits PO A Errors
Milton ................................................ 273 55 76 202 111 44
Opponents .......................... - .............. 274 39 58 189 92 42
Milton's Batting Average .......................,..........,....................... - .... .315
Opponents' Batting Average ............ ...,.. ...... .......... ..... . 2 1 1
Milton's Fielding Average ........ ......... ....... ........ . 8 7 6
Opponents' Fielding Average ...... - .........,...................................... .869
CARROLL F. OAKLEY, CAPTAIN.
SECOND TEANI BASKETBALL
fffozzlirzlzed from Page 1111
On the night of February 8, 1923, the Seconds again came into play, against
St. Patrick's of Janesville. Although the game went to the visitors, some excellent
material was seen in the team. Glover and Maris made good showings, and with
more experience they should stand well for the Varsity team. The score was 18 to 12.
Another game played against an Edgerton aggregation meant defeat for the Sec-
onds to the tune of 15 to 5. TlIe College men were not used to the smaller gym-
nasium and could not warm into the play for reasons unknown. Bentz and Pierce
were the only' scorers in this game.
The second team does not get a regular schedule to work to, and the men do not
have much opportunity to work together as a team. Especially this year has this
been true when disruption occurred in the Varsity five, taking some of the men from
the second team to fill vacancies. A complete record of this team's activities has
not been kept so a definite summary cannot be given.
INTERCLASS INDOOR TRACK NIEET, 1923
fC071ff7IUl'd from Page I20l
EVENT FIRST SECOND THIRD RECORD
12-Lap Race ........,. Meyer Ivl. Sayre Burnham 2 min. 2 sec.
Std. Broad Jump .... H. Crosley F. Green Van Horn 9 feet 1Vz inch.
Pole Vault ............ Gillaspy Hulett, Maris, M. Sayre Ctiedl 8 feet.
Std. High Jump ...... Gillaspy Stair Dillner 3 feet 11 inches.
Run. Br'd jump ...... Seager Terwilliger Stillman 17 feet 6 inches
4-man Relay .......... Sophs Frosh 2 min. 17.4 sec.
l 9 2 3
Page One Hundred Tfwenly-four
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Tennis Report 1921
Represented by a team consisting of three players, Oakley, Thorngate, and Daland,
Milton College opened its first intercollegiate tennis season on April. 29, opposing the
University of Wisconsin at Madison. Professors Inglis and Kenyon accompanied the
team. The score was as follows:
Oakley vs. Pickard ........,....... ...... ....... 0 - 6 3-6
Daland vs. Gotfriedson .................................. l-6 1-6
Oakley-Daland vs. Tredwell-Aagensen.- 4-6 0-6 2-6
Thus Madison won, 3 matches to 0. Gotfriedson, who opposed Daland, was for-
merly Conference Champion, and the other members of the University team were sea-
soned players, so the result was not discouraging to the team.
On May 4-th Milton College entertained Wittig, johnson, and Walsh, of Cam-
pion College, and playing was started at 3:00 p. m.
Daland vs. Walsh... ......................... ......, 6 -1 6-0
Oakley-Daland vs. Wittig-Johnson ................ 2-6 5-7
Due to the fact that the doubles match counted two points and the singles only
one, Campion won the match by a 2 -1 score. The feature of the match was the fre-
quent and effective lobbing of the Campion players.
Whitewater Normal visited Milton on lvlay 9th and lost a hard-fought match.
- V SINGLES
Daland vs. Jacobson .,..... . ....................... 6-3 3-6 6-3
Oakley-Daland vs. Lovedale-Sahli ........ 5-6 6-3 6-2
Score: 2-0 in favor of Milton.
On June 2nd Milton met Ripon College on the home courts and defeated decisively
the champions of the "Little Five". On account of the baseball game that afternoon,
the last two sets of doubles were played after the baseball game.
Daland vs. Clement .............................. 6-3 6-1 6-2
Oakley-Daland vs. Whitmore-Ringdahl 5-7 10-8 6-4
Score: 2 matches to 0.
The feature of this match was the fine behavior of the team in tight places,.Where
they always seemed to tighten up and take just the needed points. The team was un-
usually well supported by the students, who returned to the courts in a body after the
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Page One Hundred Tfwenty-:ix
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The Milton team journeyed to VVhitewatcr on June 3rd, and play started at -1- p. m,
Daland vs. Lovedale ..................... ..... 6 -3 6-2
Oakley-Daland vs. Jacobson-Sahli ........ 3-6 6-2 6-2
Score: 2 matches to 0 in favor of Milton.
These matches were played on concrete courts, but that fact did not seem to bother
the Milton men.
The feature match of the year came on June 7th with Stanford University of
California as our opponents. Play started at 1 :-15 p. m.
Daland vs. Neer ,.., . .,....,..,.,..,,,,.,.. ...,. 1 -6 0-6
Oakley-Daland vs. Neer-Davies .............,...... 1-6 1-6
Score: 2 matches to 0 in favor of Stanford.
The next event was an exhibition match between Phil Neer and James Davies,
won by the former, 6-3, 8-6. This was a fine finish for our tennis season, in that it
gave opportunity for Milton tennis enthusiasts to see in action two of the best college
players in America. It might be mentioned that Neer won the intercollegiate cham-
pionship of the United States soon after playing in Milton.
It is my sad duty also to mention the alumni match which occurred on June 16th.
The scores cannot be given as the matches were not covered by any student reporter,
and as a result they were not published. Althoupgh not included in the summary for
this season, the old fellows deserve credit for their victory. Three matches, all single
events, were played. Shaw of the alumni defeated Thorngate, Randolph of the alumni
defeated Oakley, and Place tied with Daland, the match being incomplete on account
of physical exhaustion. Result, the alumni won two matches and tied one.
Matches played .......... 6 Number sets played .... 32 Number games played 281
Won by opponents ........ 3 Won by opponents .... 17 Won by opponents .... 1-I-7
Won by Milton .......... 3 VVon by Milton ........ 15 Won by Milton ........ 13-1-
I would suggest that next ycar the captain keep a record of foot faults, service
aces, and doubles. They were so numerous last season fexcept service acesj that I
was unable to keep track of them.
A Captain for 1922 is yet to he elected, 1 believe.
A. K. DALAND,
CAPTAIN 'TENNIS rI1EAM 1921.
Page One Hundred Tfwenty-sefven
,,4' E S
3 Oakley, Coach Crandall, Kneelund
Daland, Skaggs, Sayre
TENNIS RICPORT, 1922
Nlilton College opened its second intercollegiate tennis season in much tlic same
manner that it did its first, i.c., by clashing with the University of Wisconsin at
Madison. Thougli the day, April 28th, was early in the season, it was ideal tennis
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Tennis Singles Tournament 1922
Competition was quite keen in the tournament which matched both good and poor
players. Chance favored some with easy opposition, while others had to suffer be-
cause of drawing of a more experienced player. The first round of matches were
all played off by the eighth of lVIay.
There were thirty-two entrants who drew for positions in the tourney. The
winners of the first round played the winners of the group classed with them. Thus
the winner of the number one group played the winner of the number two group.
Interest in the tournament ran high. It was commendable that the event was
not confined to the few best players in school, but many who knew little about
the game showed interest enough to take their chances along with the r-est and
learn tennis better. '
Those who were in -school need not be told who took the championship, for
Charles Kneeland's ability at wielding the tennis racket is well known. Kneeland
defeated R. Burdick in the finals, June 4, in straight sets, 6-1, 6-4.
Those reaching the semi-finals were M. N. Davis, R. Burdick, Prof. W. D.
Burdick, and C. S. Kneeland. R. Burdick defeated Davis, 6-l, 6-3, for the right
t0 go into the last round, and Kneeland defeated VV. D. Burdick by the same score.
The co-eds have also taken a lively interest in the game of tennis and staged
a Singles Tournament in 1922. Experience was lacking among them, but as it
was with the men's tournament, they came out with interest to learn the game.
Sixteen girls entered the contest. The first round of the tourney was completed
about May 25. This gave several of the girls good practice for the one out-of-town
game. This game Was played in Janesville, June 9, against a team from the Y.
W. C. A.
,Qur representatives lost the doubles match but won the singles. Playing in
thefdoubles were Jessie Post and Doris Randolph, who lost by the score of 6-3, 8-6.
Lack of recent practice was perhaps the greater cause for losing this match.
The singles match was between Etta Hodge, Milton, and Bessie Allen, Janes-
ville. Miss Hodge played a steady, all-around game, never serving doubles, and
seldom missing a retu1'n shot. The Final score fell in favor of Etta, 7-5, 6-3.
It is to be regretted that this sport cannot be made more of an intercollegiate
event for the girls, thus enabling them to win the large M, or first award.
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Page One Hundred Tfwenty-:zine
Milton "M" Men
Oakley, member of the Class of '22, holds the highest number of Mis of any
athlete entering Milton College during 1919 or since. Al-
CARROLL F. OAKLEY though he partook in every sport which the College indulged
"Oak" in, his favorites seemed to be baseball and basketball. He
Ten awards 1' handled the third baseman job in good style and helped his
Four chevrons team wonderfully when on the defense. "Oak" starred at
Four bars. basketball, playing four years, and laid up much credit for
himself in this intercollegiate sport. When tennis became
recognized as a man's game, Carroll went into it with a vim and determination char-
acteristic of his other athletic accomplishments. He made the College team and gave
good battle to all his opponents. Then, when football was again taken up as an inter-
collegiate sport, Oakley took a swing at it. Playing an end position, he got well along
in learning the game, but finished his schooling too soon to be in a winning team.
Oakley's love for Milton and her athletics is evidenced by the fact that he took up
teaching in his Alma Mater and takes a hand at assisting in the coaching of the various
"Herb" is the next in line of high holders of first awards. He took part in all
activities except tennis and track during the four years he
spent in College. Kakuske is an experienced man in basket- HERBERT P. KAKUSKE
ball, and has won many honors for himself in his playing "Herb"
for the Brown and Blue. "Herb"' played a steady game, not Nine awards
allowing the enemy to stampede him, and might be called the Four chevrons
balance wheel of the team with which he played. Playing Three bars.
forward or guard he sank many counters for lVIilton. Her-
bert piloted the College Five through its season of 1921-22. When football was re-
vived, Kakuske went into the game and showed up well as a mainstay of the team.
Like Oakley, however, he was' not in school long enough to be on a winning team.
His interest in baseball is of long standing, having had a hand at the game since a
lad. He filled the position of center fielder and did much for Milton's offensive
game, clouting the horsehide frequently. Kakuske is at present working with the
City Engineer of Janesville.
One of the best Hoor men in basketball that Milton ever produced, "Pede"
gleaned many honors for himself in this sport. In spite
LEO. L. LANPHERE of his speed on the floor, he played a clean game and rep-
"Pede" resented the good sportsmanship of the College in every
Seven awards encounter. He played basketball and baseball three years,
Four chevrons and along with his fellows, took up with the game of foot-
Three bars ball as it was introduced in 1921. Because of his good stand-
ing and high sportsmanship, thus being a favorite among
his teammates, he was unanimously elected to captain Mi1ton's football squad through
its 1921 schedule. "Pede" was out of the game a part of the time because of in-
juries, but when he was in a game there was added pep and fight because of his
personality and ability to get the maximum out of his men. As a baseball player,
1' "Awards": M's wong "chevrons": years, "bars": different sports.
.ni Slug: Mm. .-"av: -ws N... fl .. .-f '....- .-... -.mr .Q r,.hui':tv A1.:.f-"..", 1.1-'f..-Het! I.:h-Z' "AJ: 'mlm ,lm
Page One Hundred Thirty
Lanphere ranks high wherever he is known. As a pitcher, he has few equals in this
locality. He used this ability in good fashion for the College nine. Leo is finish-
ing up his College work this year, and Milton's athletics will lose a good man when
he steps out.
As a good-naturcd, all-around athlete, Milton has found in Sayre a staunch sup-
porter of her athletic program. He is a hard player in
whatever be the game, and in questions of doubt, "Gerry" A. GERALD SAYRE
yields to the other man. He does not court any honors, "Gerry" '
but his diligence is at no time negligible. Sayre has been Eight awards
in baseball four years and in basketball two years. It was Five chevrons
unfortunate that circumstances forced him to give up the Three bars
Captain's job on the football squad of 1922. Along with
the above mentioned sports, Gerald has participated in the track work of the Col-
lege, lending it loyal support and taking part in its meets. Milton will lose a good
man when he steps out with the Classe of '23.
Although not making himself rich with scores for the basketball teams in which
he has played, he is right there when it comes to the de-
OTTO O. DILLNER fensive game. As a guard, few can come up to "Dilly's"
"Dilly" ability. You will always find him in good spirits and
Four awards ready to boost his College and its activities. Because of
Two chevrons his ability in basketball and his good personality, he took
Two bars charge of the basketball team in its 1922-'23 season when
captain-elect A. G. Sayre was forced to be out of the game
most of the year. Along with this, 'fDil.ly" has made a good showing in football,
playing the end position. Being a member of the Class of '25, Milton hopes to
have his practical support in athletics for some time to come.
With the exception of 1921-122, Joe's athletic program only embraced the sport
of baseball. He always manifested a pleasing personality
under all circumstances and was a friend of all. Johnson JOE F.. JOHNSON
tackled the game of football along with the rest in the "Joe"
Fall of '21 and made the team in that sport. His work Four awards
was worthy of a first award. Joe finished his College Four chevrons
Work in 1922, and at present is teaching in West Allis, Two bars
"Deen took part in three sports in the years 1920-1922. He played a good
defensive game in the basketball team of 1920-121. He is
PAUL H. HEMPHILL a husky man and proved too much for those who attempted
"Doc" to score from his locality on the floor. He also played
Two bars baseball in 1921, getting more credit for himself in the
Two chevrons second sport of the school year. When football was taken
Three awards up again at the College in 1921, "Doc" alternated at the
Q position of quarterback with Captain Lanphere. Hemphill
will be remembered as a contender for high honors in athletics. He also spent
1' "Awards": M's won, "chevrons": years, "bars": different sports,
GQQNS1' :,: f..i ie- 3'--f 'NLE :Qf:'1q: 2,21 Q25
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
some time in wrestling, a neglected sport at lyiilton. "Doc" is located in Kansas
City, Mo., at the present time, and is employed by the Victor Corporation of
In Hill, Milton College has seen an athlete of high character and good standing.
No matter what the task, "Cal" does it with dispatch and
ability. He is an all-around man, taking part in all sports
except tennis. Milton is indebted to him for some excellent
work as second baseman on the College nine last year. He
is always on the job, lending a splendid personality to his
tasks. One could not look for a better friend. The quar-
terback position was well filled by him on the 1922 football
squad. ln basketballhhe won honors as a clean, hard player, upholding Milton's
sportsmanship to the utmost. He is promising man in track work and should
reap some honors for his school in this branch before going out with the Class of '25.
CARROLL L. HILL
Daland's athletic activities for the College have been quite closely confined to
tennis. However, he did take an active part in the game
of baseball in 1920. He has aspired to a berth on the Col-
lege five in basketball, and has done excellent work when-
ever the opportunity allowed him to display his wares. He
is a high-ranking man in tennis, and is a comer in that
field. Teamed with Charles Kneeland of Battle Creek, a
team was made which some Colleges forfeited to rather
than run the risk of defeat. Although a good man in singles, he is found at his
best in doubles playing.
AI.EXANDER A. DALAND
nl, . JJ
"Rolly" entered Milton College with the Class of '25. He was a promising
all-around athlete and took part in all sports, winning his
"M's" in basketball and baseball. As a basketball player
he was a fast man and scored for the team in no small
fashion. In baseball, he held the position at first base in
a very creditable manner. "Rolly" displayed the highest
type of sportsmanship at all times and never lacked for
friends. Milton has lost an athlete of promising ability and
a staunch supporter of her ideals. As a four-square man he will never be forgotten.
ROLLAND M. SAYRE
Skaggs took an active part in 1VIilton's athletics from the start of his career at
the College. He is noted for his good fellowship and hon-
orable work in every line in which he engages. He rend- ALLISON E. SKAGGS
ered creditable service in the football squad of 1921. He "Al"
was elected Captain of tennis for 1922, and made a good Two awards
showing as a player in the game, due to some previous ex- One chevron
perience. His work was creditable in every respect, and Two bars
we regret that he could not be in school this year to make a
better showing for lVIilton's tennis program. "Al" cultivates high ideals, and this
1' "Awards": M's wong "chevrons": yearsg "bars": different sports,
ICnutiuuz'zl an Page 2152
Page One Hundred Thirty-tfwo
D A Summary of First Awards in Athletics
1918-19 1919-20 1920-21 1921-22 1922-23 "SUmm8FY
ws .. 1, - vt .. , 1 L. M E e
:B rn an rn an rn z- :Z an 3 l- 5- :2 an 2 vi an
Carroll Oakky ..... M M M M M M M M- M M U 10 4 4
ljelibert Kakgrske .... MM M--WIYI M M vm 9 4-if
Gerald 'Sayre ........ M M M M M M M M s s 3
Leo Lanphere .......... M M M M M M M 7 4 3
Otto Dillner ........ M M M M 4 2 2
Joe f Jolyon ......... M M M WM 4 W 4 2
Q ll .... , ..... H M M M 3 2 3
Haul Ijlemrphill ..... ll: in-WM M :M W I Y D3 3 Q
Ale3canYdeLDValandW.. M M V M W 3 2 2
B9llanSi iifyfe 1 -s--- -. MMM M , ,, 2,J Z
NBL Skiirflgsggf- M M 2 1 2
Lloyd Seager .......... M M 2 1 2
Rgsellllilli .... 2 ........ - M-M M 2 1 2
Qeorge 'I-iutchingl .... M M 2 2A 1
Qlyde Arringtonl ...... M f 1 1 1
Melvin Chadsey ........ M l 1 1
Cqrliss Baker ............ M 1 1 1
Charles flfneeland .... M 1 1 1
La Clede Walters .... 1 1 1
Elmer Bingham: ...... -lv M in-M x1A 1 1
Bollancl Meyer ....... M W I 1
Frank Green ..1,.. FA- -M 1 1 1
Rollin Gridley ....... M 1 1 1
lames Maxfield .,....... M 1 1 1
Sewell Lehman .... L.. M 1 1 1
James Scobiei, ...... W M 1 1 14
Franklin Bentz .... l.. M 1 1 1
Kenneth Kegler ......... WM 1.-1 1
Qargleeu Hinkley ...... I- M 1 1 1
JEsS,i,e, ,PoSt'f'l1:ff"flfl,,, -M, ' ,MW MMMWY, ,,,- --A WM , A H , wqqvl- -1 1
Lovell Blacke ......... 7 M 7 1 1 i
Beth Bingham, ...... Q - L-V1--1
Vera Coon-Shaw ...... M 1 1 1
Women athletes awarded four-inch M's in 1922 as follows: 9
Etta Hodge, for Tennis.
By the point system, seven points required:
Olive Agnew ................. - .... 7 points
Oma Pierce ....... ....... 8 V2 points
Velma Maxson ........ ....... I O points
Beulah Lewis .... - ........ ..... 7 points
Donna Schlagenhauf ..... ....... 7 points
f.l'Tf5liE EF'ZJ32ll'2 fi f'lf Y' "" "if 3511.1 "" 2- :T ""1 5 lc 'lzif
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
A View Into The Future
BY CoAcH GEORGE CRANDALI.
The year 1923-24 will be the last of the three-year athletic program inaugurated by
the Alumni Board in the Fall of 1921. This program consisted chiefly in the taking
over by the Board of the responsibility of carrying on athletics at
Milton and in the employment of a resident physical director and
coach. Whether or not the present program will be carried on be-
- yond- the coming year will depend largely upon its success in 1923-2-1.
Q - lt has been sufficiently successful to warrant its continuation next
f 1' z
4 I . V n 'S ,
ff, if. f year. H
' ' iffy 1 Football at Milton has passed the experimental stage and is now
A if-5 ' established as a close rival to basketball, if not actually surpassing it in
popularity. The plan undertaken last year of playing the home
ug l 1'
-' games in Janesville to permit of greater gate receipts will be con-
. A tinued next year. A six-or seven-game schedule is being arranged.
Out of the chaos of the past year a smooth working and dependable
basketball team was finally developed almost entirely from first and
second year men. With one exception, these men expect to enter
I bye school next fall, so more favorable results may be expected from the
' ff.. ,y f 192-l season. Baseball has nearly always been successful at Milton
ii ' and will be continued in so far as games can be arranged and funds
provided. It is hoped that there will be a constantly increasing inter-
est in track until it becomes the chief Spring sport. However, real success in track
cannot be expected until a well equipped track is available for practice.
VVith the completion of five new courts more emphasis will be placed upon tennis
both for men and women, with tournaments in the Fall as well as in the Spring.
Since tennis is one of the best forms of moderate outdoor activity, special induce-
ments are offered to interest as many students as possible in the game. Intercollegiate
matches have been difficult to arrange because few of the neighboring schools sup-
port tennis teams, but if funds are available several college matches will be scheduled
The construction of the five new tennis courts on the ground immediately south
of the gymnasium has given impetus to the desire for a track and a football field
on the campus. Ground of sufficient area is now owned by the College and could
be satisfactorily used for the purpose if money were at hand to bear the expense
oof grading. Such an athletic field is almost essential to the College, if it is to meet
the requirements of increased growth. It is hoped that this need will be recognized
and fulfilled within a few years. Steps toward that end are now being undertaken
by the Department.
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Page 0710 Hundred Thirty-four
Earth rhangen hut thy nnul aah Gab ntanh nur:
what mtrrrh min thu
Glhat was in anh shall he
Ulimfs nuhnl runs hash nr amp: Mutter anh :lag mhurr.
It takes so little
To turn night to day
As magicians turn
Wine to water.
Children climbing downstairs
One step at a time
Singing and babbling
Like birds before dawn.
Such a trifle as a smile
Even on the face of a stranger.
A gold blossom on the
Jonquil blades in the window-
The hazy redness of swollen
Maple buds against a bright blue sky.
The touch of a baby's hand
And the trusting twinkle
In a baby's eye.
A long arrow of geese
Pointing north and gargling-
Such little things it takes
To make us happy-
God be thanked for trifles!
L. K. '22
When Spring Comes
Wlien the month of March has swaggered out, and tearful April has drizzled off
the campus for another year-O, it's then that It envy the gray squirrel in the campus
elms! Every morning he can slip off to a tree top and be sure that his name will
not be called at chapel. He is free to enjoy the open air while the Glee Club, pent up
in the chapel, is gargling a new song and vying with the Treble Clef across the campus,
grinding out Chinese nursery rhymes. I-le can calmly curl up and sleep after he has
seen the excusecommittee ooze out of the oflice at the close of an unusually long ses-
sion, without suffering from nightmares concerning the verdicts decreed against him
and delivered on formidable looking yellow passports. Oh, the life ofa campus
squirrel for mine! M. S., '26,
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-'Matti' ln: its Sins'--z V flfl-71:11 iv xiii?
Page One Hundred Thirty-ffve
This M orning
The sky was like a titmouse breast
- this morning,
And blue and gold was all the west
The wren was in the poplar tree,
The cardinal twice called for me,
And all the world was at its best
' this morning.
C. S. '24
The dusky twilight drops its shadows over the earth,
Far in the west, night pins her curtains down with one bright star.
The forest looms against the afterglow,
Dark purples, deeply gray, with inky traceries of trunk and bough.
There where the singing brook enters the placid mere,
Bends a white birch,
A slender Daphne, shy, tender, beautiful,
Watching her mirrored loveliness in the clear water-
Her gown of silken white, leaf trimmed with mossy border.
And, floating past, borne by the singing brook from forest depths
Drift many-colored leaves, on to the smooth and placid surface of the mere
To find their rest at last.
Grant me, O God of nature, that my faith in Thee
May be as sturdy as your forest,
Grant that my mind and heart may, like the birch, be pure and beautiful.
Grant me, O God of morning, of mid-noon, and twilight duskiness,
That I may drift all day, borne on life's hurrying stream.
Grant that when evening comes, my soul, by Thy hand piloted,
May drift at last on the smooth surface of Thy mere of rest!
A. D. '26
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Page One Hundred Thirty-.fix
. , 1 . y
' 1" N Y " in -' 'S . .. - ..
. , f
The Humble Prune
"The humble prune of song and story
Is menlioued oft but not with glory."
As I sit here at my desk and watch with detail-devouring eyes the prune which is
placed before me, impaled on a hat pin, and propped in the angle formed by my Wool-
ley and VVebster's extraordinarily complete and comprehensive compendium of the
words of the English language and other useful information, I am amazed at the won-
ders displayed in this small and insignificant representative of the vegetable kingdom.
This small, irregularly shaped, shriveled, and ancient object, which was once a round,
fat, luscious, juicy, purple plum, hanging on a beautiful. tree in the semi-tropical
climate where such delicious fruits abound, shows in the wrinkles and furrows which
are evident upon its skin all the signs of an advanced stage of dessication, which state
has enabled it successfully to withstand the ravages of decay and dissolution and by
its notable portability and the wonderful and incomprehensible manner in which it
outlasts the elapse of time, to become the staple sauce of the boarding house table, to
supplant all others, and to be the salvation of the mistress of the establishment and the
eternalicurse which fate has decreed on the boarders.
"Despise it not, for some declare it
Of fruits to have the greatest merit."
R. W. C. '25.
I stopped and threw up the shade to let the' last gleams of the fading moon flow
through the open window and cast wierd shadows over the room. Somewhere in the
distance, a cock crowed, foretelling the coming of dawn. A bird outside my win-
dow started a sleepy chirping to its little mate. The herd of dairy cattle aroused and
shook themselves, and moved slowly to the trough of sparkling water, each patiently
waiting its turn. From the hennery a small group of energetic biddies were busily
engaged in getting their early morning tid-bits, cackling and clucking among themselves
like an afternoon sewing circle. Two sleek and sleepy-looking tabbies climbed fence posts
and promptly dosed off while awaiting their' saucer of milk. Pigs grunted and squealed
good naturedly in their pens, and fond mothers started their curly-tailed offspring on
their morning search for adventure. Horses neighed and stamped impatiently in their
stalls, anticipating their breakfasts and a leisurely day in the grass-adorned pasture.
From the top of the tallest cottonwood, a thrush was pouring out his heart in trill
upon trill of liquid song.
This was the busy scene upon which "Old King Sol" looked as he thrust his radi-
ant race out from behind the shelter of hills. It seemed to me that he smiled and
chuckled to himself.
"God's in His heaven, all's right with the world l"
R. R. H. '25.
Page One Hundred Thirty-sefverz
' ' Z QF Fi rf, V1 i ' 5 ,,
ES To Live or Not to Live
"Do we part friends, Lou ?"
"Sure, fer as I'm concerned. If you want to take a Hing at the straight and nar-
row, it's all right, but it's the old wild life for mine." ,
"I'm not trying to persuade you, Lou, and I won't ever forget the time you saved
my life down on the Kootenays. If I can ever do anything for you-"
"Thanks, Curly, l'll do the same for you, and ah-er-good-bye, Curly!"
"Good-bye, Lou, good luck!"
They wheeled their horses and parted-one to the up hill struggle of beginning
life anew, a stranger in a little Northwest mining towng the other to the down hill
grade of vice and filth and adventure of the new country. Q
Two years rolled by. One morning Captain Sherburn sat talking to his lieutenant
as they toasted their feet by the stove in the office of the R. N. W. M. P. at Wolf
"We've got to appoint a sergeant to take Morton's place."
"Yes, too bad that egg bumped him off. He was a good man."
"He sure left some shoes to fill. What do you think of Curly lVIoore ?"
"He's been with us two years and proved himself a fightin' fool. We don't know
anything about him, but that's nothin' against a man out here. Let me think a
The lieutenant thought of the traditions of the service that was his all. He
thought of the unwritten law that says that every trooper shall get his man dead or
alive, or leave his wolf-picked bones as a memorial of his dwotion to duty. He
thought of the gravity of the situation. They were about to choose a man who
would have the opportunity to brighten or mar the glory of the service. He thought
that Curly could be relied upon to uphold the standards of the "Mounted."
The lieutenant's reverie was broken by the slaming of the barracks' door. A
muffled figure burst into the office.
"A guy just stuck up the Last Chance saloon an' killed Joe Monahan the barkeep.
He beat it out the west trail with a dog team."
The captain turned to Moore who had come to the doorway with the rest of the
men to hear the news. Here was an opportunity to prove the wisdom of his choice.
"You heard what this fellow said? l'll wire the rest of the lads to be on the
lookout and you get that man."
Down was just breaking when the pursuer first glimpsed the quary. The fugi-
tive, confident that he had eluded pursuit, was preparing a hurried meal on the Hat
surface of a huge boulder swept clear of snow by the driving wind. His back was to
the trooper. A sensation of supreme elation came over the minion of the law-a feel-
ing of duty about to be well done, a difficult task about to be creditably accomplished.
He drew his service revolver and crept forward. The soft snow gave no warning
of his presence. He reached the rock unnoticed. He scaled it noiselessly. But a
yard intervened between the two. Now but a footl His hand fell on the other's
shoulder, his revolver dug into the other's ribs.
"I arrest you in His Majesty's-Lou!"
"Curlyl" gasped the fugitive, clinging to his hand with the avidity with which
a. drowning man clings to some frail support.
"Curly! Are you going to take me back ?"
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Page One Hundred Thirty-righl
D A jumble of past and future events swam before Moore's eyes. He saw Lou
dragging his unconscious form from certain destruction. He saw Lou's face bending
over him during his convalescence. He saw that same face distorted with pain and
purple-a cruel rope-the Dominion law offers no alternative. He saw those hands-
those hands that had saved his life---clenched in the stiffness of sudden death. He
thought of his duty and the traditions of the service. He thought of his promise to Lou.
The tears welled up in his eyes. VVith a mighty effort he took his revolver by the
barrel and stretched it out to Lou.
"We can't both live, Lou! You saved my life: I owe it to you. Take it.
"Noi Curly, no! I ain't sunk so low. I can't do it. It ain't fair. We can't
both live. Letls Hip a coin. That's a fifty-fifty break."
The coin descended. It rolled slowly across the rock. Fate held the lives of two
men in the balance. VVhat would her decision be? The coin rolled on across the
rock, then dropped into a narrow fissure and stood on edge.
we we at ae we we we at
Spring rolls into the Northland with a rush. The warm sun had melted the
drifted snows. lt beat down upon the heads of two weary prospectors trudging along
the winding trail.
"Look, Bill, what's that on the big rock over there ?"
"Some poor devil's bones. Let's take a look."
"Two of 'eml Pick Cleaned, ain't they? See the buttons. One of 'em belonged
to the Mounted."
"Yah, and they both had their guns out. Looks like a last stand. Mebbe the
wolves got 'em 1"
D. W. C. '25.
THE HUMAN CAT
Have you ever met the human cat? You might not recognize it at first, for it
does not always sport green slit eyes, or it may not lash its tail in pleasure or in ex-
pectation of prey. It may not even sharpen its claws in public, but rest assured, the
Claws exist, even if you only see White hands! You may be sure also that this cat can
act just as chummy and affectionate as its namesake, and even while it concocts un-
speakable atrocities in the back of its feline brain, it may purr most domestically.
Worst of all, after it has crunched thc bones of some innocent and helpless mousie, it
will curl up in the most comfortable fashion and smirk as before!
L. G., '26.
...,. - .. ..
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Page One Huna'red Thirty Nine
There's a jolly old man tonight in the sky
With a bright round face and a twinkling eye.
He's just cracked a joke and he looks very spry
With his old black scull cap set awry.
L. K. '22.
Snow has blown down from the darkness
Swiftly, silently, mercilessly.
Shrubs grow majestic under their ermine.
The bridal wreath is a playing fountain,
The spruce is a tall young princess
The little plum tree is a Japanese print
In black and white-
The giant pines are two stout
Countesses heavily burdened with
Long white furs.
L. K. '22,
The following address was delivered by Professor J. N. Daland in the Assembly
Chamber of the Capitol at Madison, Wisconsin, February 20, 1923, at the invitation of
Senator A. E. Garey of the joint committee of the Senate and Assembly. At this
Washington-Lincoln meeting Lieutenant Governor George F. Comings presided:
V LINCOLN-THE WORLD FIGURE
James Bryce, one of the foremost Englishmen of our day, or of any age,- scholar,
statesman, author, and mountain climber,-a man whom I count it a great privilege to
have met twice in my life,-Bryce in his book on South America has this to say:
"Each nation is in the long run judged and valued by the rest of the world more
for its contributions in the realm of thought and letters than for anything else. There
is a sense in which Shakespeare is a greater glory to England than the empire of India.
Homer and Vergil, Plato. and Tacitus are a gift made by the ancient world to all the
ages more precious because more enduring than any achievements in war or govern-
ment or commerce."
Does this principle hold true for America also? What is our most distinctive
contribution to the culture of the world? Shall we point to our achievements in six
wars, from seventy-six to nineteen seventeen, or to the U. S. Supreme Court, or to
the Panama Canal? Or, may possibly the statesman-philosopher Bryce be correct,-
nnay it perhaps be that a great man is really greater than all the line or useful things
which clever men know how to produce? Personality, then, rises into supreme im-
portance. Men are greater than things, greater even than the institutions which they
serve and which they help to create. lf America confidently offers to the world as her
l 15 aj A
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.. ...ts is. -5 -.ix . .... .i ....1.,,4.rv Ne.-.-.. , -.144 .... 1- :.:. .V-,.,f '.-.Jr
Page One Hundred Forty
unique gift the characters of Washington and Lincoln, we may ask the question, has
our offering been rejected? Can other nations at all appreciate this one part of our
gift-that singular, racy, inimitable product of our Kentucky soil, Abraham Lincoln?
Indeed, not all Americans understood Lincoln from the first. But as the "patient,
brave, forseeing man" won his way and proved himself the master-pilot, gradually the
people came to understand him, and they loved him more and more. At least he has
taken a place in our affections that none other can approach. The boy who had such
thirst for learning that he traced letters with charcoal on bits of wood, on the cabin
floor, on the sand by the creek, who read everything he could get his hands on, Web-
ster's Speller, Aesop's Fables, Pilgrim's Progress, the Lives of Franklin and Washing-
ton,-the boy who opened Henry Clay's Speeches, a Democrat by inheritance, and
closed the book a Whig by conviction,-the boy who stood by the winter grave of his
mother with only neighbors to offer prayers, and who resolved that one day a minister
should preach a sermon over that graveg who in the spring carried out his purpose
and prevailed upon a clergyman to ride horseback over two hundred miles that the thing
might be done,-this is the boy, these are the traits that we have enshrined in our hearts.
We see the young man making his own Hatboat, taking the river trips to New
Orleans, chopping in the woods faster and harder than any other pioneer. We see him
clerking in Offutt's store with scrupulous honesty. We see him as postmaster of the
little village of New Salem, not for the few dollars a year, but because it gave him a
chance to read more newspapers, always reading more, always grasping for knowledge.
We see him learn to be a surveyor, much sought after on account of his accuracy and
fairness in plotting farms. VVc see him sharing the work and the sports of the bullies
and roughnecks of the frontier, without stooping to their vulgarity. Wesee him read
law diligently and we watch him travel through that long period of twenty-five years
from 1835 to 1860--the Illinois lawyer and politician, always hammering out his
ideas with effort and with care, always undercharging his clients and overblaming
himself, always engaged in doing thc greatest thing that he ever did, in building his
own character of earnestness, truthfulness, and purity. As we pass through his politi-
cal utterances, we observe the expansion of his mindg we admire the Hclearness of his
statements, the unanswerable style of his reasoning, and especially his illustrations
which are romance and pathos and fun and logic all welded together." When in 1858
his soul became fired with that great cause, the non-extension of slavery into the ter-
ritories, he was at times transfigured, like some grand Hebrew prophetg his was the
eloquence of thought, not of' rhetoric. He strove, not so much to beat his opponent,
as to convince the people.
After his election in 1860, we hear his voice as he writes to his friend, the Hon.
Mr. E. B. Washburn:
"My dear Sir:
"There is no possible compromise upon slavery extension, whether it be a Mis-
souri line or Eli Thayer's 'Popular Sovereignity'g it is all the same. Let either be
done, and immediately extending slavery re-commences. On that point hold firm, as
with a chain of steel.
Yours as ever,
Finally on that cold drizzly day we see him in the station at Springfield, standing
on the rear platform of the train. Sadly, in silence, he looks at the crowd for several
V N S it 5 VQ11.
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Page One Hundred Forty-one
IES minutes. Then he tells them that his task is the most difficult that has fallen to the
lot of any man since Washington. This is- the true Lincoln, the man we love, grown
in the West, hammered and beaten into shape by thirty years of hard frontier life in
Illinois. The White House had little to give him but labor and sorrow.
I recollect a cartoon which appeared a few years ago in the Chicago Tribune. The
first picture showed Lincoln in 1860, his head not so large, but Seward and Chase,
and one or two others much larger, overstopping Lincoln, and in the background the
dome of the Capitol rising above all. The second picture was in 1865. The dome of
the Capitol still rose above all, but in the foreground Lincoln was now a large figure
and the other men, though still visible were very small. The third picture represented
Lincoln after half a century. The other statesmen of the Civil War period had now
disappeared entirely, and Lincoln towered alvove houses and trees, above the dome of
the Capitol itself, a gigantic figure, colossal, impressive, commanding. Such has come
to be the perspective' of fifty years.
It is this great central figure that has been seen not only by America, but by the
world. During the terrible days of the late world conflict men gazed at it ever the
more. In England they read Lord Charnwood's "Life of Lincoln." Inspired by this
John Drinkwater wrote his play, Abraham Lincoln, and thousands of the British pub-
lic with many soldiers returning from France, came to know Lincoln through this play.
Then H. G. Wells places Lincoln among the six greatest men in all history "not
merely because of his own greatness, but because of the greatness of the spirit of Ameri-
ca, which he, better than any other American, embodies and exemplifies."
But men not only admire and reverence Lincoln, they also feel that his is the
deep-humanity which responds to his fellowmen. Thus, in the midst of the recent
tremendous war, men's thoughts turned to Lincoln, as we can clearly see by Vachel
It is portcntous and a thing of state
. That here at midnight in our little town
A mourning figure walks, and will not rest,
Near the old courthouse, pacing up and down.
Or by his homestead or in shadowed yards
He lingers where his children used to play,
Or through the market on the well-worn stones
He stalks until the dawn-stars burn away.
A bronzed lank man! His suit of ancient black,
A famous high-topped hat and plain worn shawl
Make him the quaint great figure that men love,
The prairie lawyer, master of us all.
He cannot sleep upon his hillside now.
He is among us :-as in times before!
And we who toss and lie awake for long,
Breathe deep, and start, to see him pass the door.
fC01Ili7l1lL'1l on Page 2172
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During the last two school years the newly formed Department of Debating, under
the management of G. S. Kennedy, has been firmly established as a branch of the
Student Body activities. Since the issuing of the last Fides the Milton debaters have
participated in thirteen inter-collegiate debates with such schools as Ripon, Carroll,
Wheaton, and Northland.
In the year 1921-22 the schedule included five debates, but, owing to cancella-
tions by Eureka and Mount Morris Colleges, only three actually took place. The af-
firmative team, consisting of R. H. Sholtz, G. D. Hargis, and j. E. Johnson, debated
the question: "Resolved, that Congress should pass the Soldiers' Adjusted Compen-
sation Act," with Carroll College, on the Milton platform. The decision of the judges
was two to one in favor of the Milton debaters. The negative team, G. S. Kennedy,
A. E. Skaggs, and C. E. Arrington, debated the same question with Carroll College
at Waukesha and with Wheaton College at Wheaton. Both debates were closelv
Contested, lvlilton winning from Carroll two to one and losing to Wheaton by the
Sholtz, as first speaker of the affirmative, did much to establish a firm foundation
for his team by his logical thinking and careful delivery. Hargis depended for his suc-
cess upon the smooth and ready How of his argument, burying his opponents under
an avalanche of logic. Johnson added the finishing touches by his dramatic and
emotional appeals. Kennedy opened the attack for the negative. His pleasant
manner on the platform and his pleasing delivery were a decided asset to his team.
Skaggs' outstanding characteristics were his forcefulness and fighting spirit. Ar-
rington, a born negative man, showed an unusual ability in tearing down argument
and ridiculing any weak statements of his opponents. These men on both teams
were well suited to Work together, and, as their records show, they made two suc-
cessful debate combinations.
During the year which is now drawing to a close, the lVIilton debaters met the
representatives of Carroll, Ripon, Northland, and Wheaton in six debates. With
only two veterans out for the teams the prospects at the beginning of the season
were not very bright. Of the eight candidates for places on the squad only four
had ever appeared on a debating platform, however, in spite of this handicap, Coach
Stringer managed to turn out two strong teams. The aflirmative was upheld by D.
W. Cockfield, E. E. Samuelson, and G. S. Kennedy, with M. N. Davis as alternate.
1 yr---, ?5v,..bi.:., .-i.a:.5.m, ,-. ,,,--,.r.r:,,, -,y'1y,i.v, ,,.-2,-,.-,,. .-,,,,.,,,,A .I .,,,., ,-
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Page One Hundred Forty-three
COI.I.IiGE .ufFIkMA'1'Iv15 TE.-XM, 1922
col.l.15c:li NlsGA'r1vE TEAM, 1922
crimnczrz .-XFFIRglA'I'IVli TYEAM, 1923
Col,l.uf:u N15c:A'1'lvu 'r1sAM, 1923
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The negative warriors were A. H. Babcock, R. W. Crosley, and C. E. Arrington.
C. S. Kneeland was also on the negative team but left school before participating in
any of the contests.
The question was the same for all the debates: "Resolved, that the United States
should join the League of Nations." The affirmative met the teams of Carroll and
Northland Colleges at lVlilton and journeyed to Wheaton to meet the Wheaton
College debaters. They triumphed over the Carroll and .Northland men two to
one and three to nothing respectively, losing to Wheaton two to one. The negative
team faced a more experienced and fluent set of opponents. ln spite of their ex-
cellent preparation and logical debating, they were forced to bow to their smooth
and polished adversaries. Although the balance sheet does not show a large per-
centage in the victory column, the debaters and the school have every reason to feel
that the past season has been a success. .
Kennedy and Arrington were the only veterans on the squad, both having had
two years of intercollegiate experience. Arrington's strong point was his ability to
tear down his opponents' arguments. His logical thinking and piercing ridicule were
much feared by his opponents. Kennedy, as third speaker for the affirmative, handled
"the flowers". His final rebuttals were responsible to a considerable degree for the
victories of his team. Crosley was the only other man with any experience. He
debated last year as third speaker of the negative on the Freshman team. Crosley's
work closely resembled that of his teammate, Arrington. His clever attack crushed
many of his opponents' argument. Babcock, Samuelson, and Cockfield were some-
what handicapped by inexperience. Babcock proved himself a logical thinker. Sam-
uelson's fiery delivery and fighting spirit demonstratedhis ability to put across
The prospects for a busy and successful season next year seem to be unusually
bright. Mr. Kennedy has secured offers for a triple debate between Carroll, Wheaton,
and Milton Colleges. The negative team will take a northern trip, debating North-
land at Ashland and perhaps other northern schools. Efforts are being made to
secure dual debates with Lawrence and Ripon Colleges. Some promising debaters
were discovered on the Freshman debate teams, and, with the men of this year's
teams who will return, the College should make a creditable showing.
It has been the custom for several years for the Milton College Freshman Class
to have a debating team. This team debates the Carroll Freshmen in a dual debate.
In the year 1921-'22 the Freshman team argued the same question as the College
team, namely: "Resolved, that Congress should pass the Veterans' Adjusted Com-
pensation Act." 'The aflirmative team, Charles Kneeland, Lloyd Seager, and Charles
Sutton, met the Carroll Freshmen on the Milton platform. They argued logically
and well, but the Carroll team was strong and carried off the decision, two to one.
R. J. McCubbin, R. K. Meyer, and R. W. Crosley journeyed to Waukesha to
speak on the negative side of the question. The debate was close although the de-
cision of the judges was unanimously in favor of Carroll.
This year the Freshmen debated a different question from that of the College
teams. lt was stated: "Resolved, that strikes in the public service industries and
the coal mines should be prohibited by federal law." The affirmative, consisting of
Albert Whitford, Norman Buending, and Wilbur Glover, defeated the Carroll
fC07lfi7l1ll'tl on Page 1562
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Page One Hundred Forty-.tix
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Since the publication of the last Fidrs the work of the Oratorical Association
has been incorporated into the constitution of the Student Body. There have been,
in the past, a great many departments doing the work of the various student activi-
ties, many of which overlap. Because of this overlapping it was thought best to
incorporate these various branches under the student constitution. Thus the duties
Of the Oratorical Association have been managed by a debate manager and his assistant.
It has long been the custom for the four literary societies to hold separate oratorical
contests within their own lyceums and then to send their representatives to compete
in the annual inter-lyceum contest. Since there are two lyceums for women-
Iduna and Miltonian-and two for men--Philomathean and Orophilian-first and
second places have been given to both men and women. Formerly, and as was done
Nj 1922, the first and second places in each division were given prizes in money. But
since this source has been withdrawn no prizes were awarded in 1923.
In 1922 llflilton College entered the State Oratorical League, now made up of
Beloit, Ripon, Carroll, Lawrence, and lVIilton Colleges. From the winners of the
first two places in both divisions of the inter-lyceum contest, the orator who will
represent lVIilton College in the state oratorical contest is chosen by the Department
of Public Speaking. The fact that Milton College was invited and did join the
State Oratorical League signifies that she is taking a forward place in oratory.
In the Inter-lyceum Contest of 1922, ilflr. E. VV. Vincent of the Orophilian
Lyceum was awarded first place in the men's division, and lylr. L. Lanphere of the
Philomathean Lyceum was awarded second place. lVIiss Gladys Hulett of the lVIil-
tonian Lyceum received first place and Miss Ardis Bennett, also a Miltonian, sec-
In the 1923 contest first place was awarded to H. R. Sheard, a Philomathean,
second place going to L. D. Seager, an Orophilian. In the women's contest lVIiss
Gladys Hulett again won first place, and lyliss Constance Bennett, also a lVIiltonian,
won second place. hir, Sheard was chosen to represent lVIilton at the State Ora-
torical Contest which was held at Carroll College, NVaulcesha, Wisconsin. Mr.
Sheard received one vote for first place, although he ranked fifth in the percentage.
The orations given by the students of lldilton College have always dealt with
world problems, and this was particularly true in 1923. The standard of the ora-
flforzliflrzcrl on Page 1561
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Our Duty to the Phillipines
The Filipinos should be a free people. Our mission to them has been completed. The time
has come when the United States should make good its promise to the Filipino and to the world.
VVe stand pledged to the principle that nations great and
small have an equal right to independence and that every
people should be left free to determine its own policy. Why
not then uphold our principles and make good our pledges
to our great ward in the Far East? There exist in the Phil-
ippines all the conditions and guarantees necessary for com-
There are five arguments against Philippine independ-
ence which are adduced whenever the question comes up for
discussion. These arguments are. First, that the Filipinos,
if not actually semi-savage, are still fresh from that stage of
human development called "savagery." Second, that the
Filipino tribes hopelessly differ from one another in language
and customs and, if free, would be continually fighting
among themselves. Third, that the majority of the inhabi-
tants do not desire independence. Fourth, that 'in dangerous
proximity to these islands stands the frightful figure of ja-
pan ready to seize the archipelago. Fifth, that to haul down
E, yV, the American flag from the Philippines would jeopardize
American interests in the Eastern Hemisphere.
The first three of these arguments are the result of ignorance or misrepresentation. The
fourth is nothing but a crude guess and cannot be proved. The fifth would incline one to be-
lieve that America had launched herself upon an imperialistic policy.
It is not true that the Filipino people are savages. There are about 500,000 non-Christian
people in the archipelago, who it is true used to be in a state of savagery, dressed in scanty
garments, and dwelling in the mountains with only the bow and arrow as their trusty com-
panions. But the mountain tribe as well as the Moros, one of the more savagely inclined
tribes, are rapidly being won over to the ways of civilization. Schools, hospitals, and churches
have been founded among them. Many have been Christianized and enter into trade trans-
actions with the rest of the natives. The significant fact, however, is that these people con-
stitute but a small portion of the entire population of the islands, which is 10,500,000. There
are ten million Christian Filipinos. Forty-five per cent of the people of ten years of age and
over were able to read and write before the American came. The Spanish University of
Manila is a quarter of a century older than Harvard. The percentage of literacy today is
seventy per cent, This is higher than the percentage in Italy, Greece, Roumaniag higher
than in most countries' whose independence has recently been recognized by the associated
powers. I believe that the great majority of Americans think that twenty years ago the peo-
ple of the islands were still in a crude state of development and that we have been responsible
alone for the progress of the Filipino people. It is interesting in this connection to read the
report of a Spanish explorer who wrote: "Three million people inhabit these different islands.
They seemed to me no way inferior to those of Europe, they cultivate the soil intelligentlyg
they are carpenters, cabinet makers, smiths, jewelers, Weavers, and masons. I have gone
through their villages and I have found them kind, hospitable, and afliablef' But then it is
said that despite their own civilization and the magnificent response which has been given to
American education, they are not fit to be the directors of their own affairs. The record of
the past twenty years stands as unmistakable evidence that the Filipino has a capacity for
self--government. All of the provincial governors are Filipinos with a few exceptions and this
fact holds true in all of the elective offices in the island government. The administration of
the educational system is largely in Filipino hands. But they can never become a virile
nation unless they are left to stand alone. The question of their fitness for self-government is
for them to decide. Why take a different attitude in regard to the Philippines from what we
take with 1'espect to Cuba? Is it right or just that we alone should attempt to determine the
fitness of nations to be free, to condemn the imperialistic policies of other nations and then
deliberately disregard the plea of an earnest people longing for freedom?
Secondly, it is not true that the inhabitants of the Philippines are divided into antagonistic
tribes, ready to spring at each other's throats. In the words of Mr. Taft, the word "tribe"
,wa :ga H 2.,1 13? f'-1 1110: J-if '-fr 2521 iff: 'tag
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Page One Hundred Forty-eight
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gives an erroneous impression. There is no tribal relation among them. Undoubtedly there
is a racial solidarity among the Filipino people. From one end of the archipelago to the other
the people have similar features and colorg their style of living and their customs are very
much alike and they are being educated along the same lines. English is nearly the exclusive
social and official language. There exists no antagonism whatever between the various
peoples. Sectional riots have never taken place. The spirit of equal opportunity for all is
abroad. The wealth of the islands is evenly distributed, giving rise to an intelligent middle
class. There are no industrial combines, such as America hasg the leaders rise to power not
through push or pull, but through grit and intellectual alertness. A Filipino has said: "We
need not give instructions in a hundred per cent Philippinism. VVe need no apostles to preach
that kind of gospel. We have no anarchists in our midst, no Bolshevists, no I. W. WV.'s. A
Filipino, however hyphenated he be, loves his flag, which by American law he is not permitted
to display. He loves his country. He would fight, bleed, and die for her." It is further
prophesied that if independence is granted the people will quarrel, there will be rival fac-
tlons, and they will have the capacity to accept adverse results. VVas not our own Civil War
the greatest single factor that solidified our country, until today ours is the mightiest com-
monwealth in the world?
u In the third place it is not true that the Filipinos do not want independence. The recent
mission that visited Washington represented the opinion of the overwhelming majority of the
islanders, and that was to secure independence as soon as possible. They resisted America's
Coming by force of arms. It was only after America announced that she came not.for pur-
P0Ses of conquest, but for the purpose of lifting the islanders to a higher level, that they con-
sented to remain under our control for the time being. This is not the plea of a raw, un-
balanced populaceg it is the cry of an earnest people longing for freedom.
'The fourth argument that japan covets the Philippines is based on surmise. Some sen-
sational newspapers would have us believe that japan will seize the islands the moment they
HFC- free. By the same kind of statements a few years ago it was prophesied that Japan
desired to invade America, and that America, unprotected as she was, would fall an easy prev.
Years have passed and the prophecy has not been fulfilled. Will the prophecy be fulfilled in
the case of the Philippines? I submit the following facts to disprove such an argument. To-
Clily there are only 10,000 Japanese in the Philippines. In California there are 100,000 people
f1'0ru that island kingdom. Does it not appear logical that if Japan intended to absorb the
Islands, she would send an unlimited number of her subjects to reside there? We have made
H0 provision to protect the Philippines against that kind of a conquest. Mr. H. G. NVells says:
For -three hundred years japan waged no foreign warsg she was a peaceful self-contained
llermlt. It was American enterprise that dragged her out of her seclusion, and fear of
Europe that drove her to the practices of modern imperialism. They are not natural japanese
Practices." She realizes that it would be unwise to add to her already scattered territory a
group of islands numbering 3,000, all of which would need to be fortified and protected if she
was to remain secure in her foothold. This argument intended to incite prejudice has been
rightly termed "the japanese Bugaboo."
The fifth argument sounds like that of a Kaiser. The traditional policy of America is
against colonial expansion. From the beginning of the republic to the present time we have
always adhered to that policy. WVhen I hear therefore men shouting that to withdraw from
the Philippines means a falling to pieces of the republic, it would seem to me that they are
attempting to overrule our traditions. The archipelago fell into our power by chance. Our
Cotlnlry was startled when the news came that the American flag was flying over Philippine
soll. Our presidents have from time to time announced that independence will be granted as
SQ0n 'as a stable government has. been established. It appears from available facts that the
Flllplno people are now abundantly able to do so. The islands have never been a part of
the American republic. Our Constitution did not follow the flag to the islands. They are
not American citizens as the people of Porto Rico or Alaska are. The granting of independ-
CljQe'would not necessarily imperil America's interests in the Eastern Hemisphere. The
Filipinos have expressed their willingness to provide for us coaling stations and naval bases
In the -archipelago. These people owe much to America for what they are today and they
51129 neither ungrateful nor unreasonable. The sooner independence is granted the greater
will be the tie that binds the two peoples together.
In behalf of this people I wish to make an argument for fair play. There is no doubt but
that the Filipino has been misrepresented. His defects have been exaggeratedg his virtues
Pllshed aside. Let us compare the situation in the Philippines with the situation in America
during Colonial days. The number of inhabitants in the United States at that time was
Page One Hundred Forty-nine
!,u..,,Ll,.,-...T ,EJ .:.'.,,1 -V -,Jiri .:,
under four million. The Philippines have double this. The ancestors of perhaps eight-tenths
of the American colonists were English. Of the Filipinos at least as large a percentage are of
one race. In economic conditions the United States was little advanced, although it abounded
in natural resources, the same statement is true ot' the Philippines. I believe that the Filipino
has as intense a desire to be free as the volunteers of the American revolution. The recent
Governor General Harrison stated before Congress that the Filipino people are ready for
an independent status as a nation. Dewey said in '98 that the Philippines possessed to a
greater degree than Cuba, the ability to govern themselves.
To many eyes it may appear that these people are crude in unnumhered ways, that their
standard of living is very far behind that of America. But there are no arguments against
their ability for self-governmentg for they are advanced in thought and ideas, realize the
advantages and practice the ways of modern republicanism, and they have the intelligence
that is essential in a democracy. VVe are warned by some politicians that this is not the
time for talking independence, that the world is in a state of Huxg and yet, other small na-
tionalities of the world were given their freedom before the smoke of battle from the late
war had died away. 'Shall there be exceptions, then, in international justice? Must America
sympathize with the cause of Ireland or Poland or of the Czecho-Slovaks? This is a question
for American conscience to decide. Retention of the islands is sought to be justified on many
grounds. Fear of aggression on the part of japan is the pre-eminent one. By thus hesitating
we openly confess that America has failed to make the world safe for democracy. Clearly
the Filipinos cannot hope to bc a strong nation or race unless left alone to face the trials of
time. They are perfectly willing to take a chance. It is a manly attitude and should not
he discouraged. It should command instead the admiration of this republic. Certainly it de-
serves the encouragement and support of true Americans. On this question there can be no
nentrals. WVe are enlisted with the forces of imperialism or democracy. On which side do
you, the citizens of this republic, intend to stand?
Today Decides Our Tomorrow
History teaches us that nations do not perish without an adequate moral cause, and this
cause is the corruption of the life and manners of the people. In their early stages, nations
cherish certain religious and moral ideas which guard the
sanctity of the home. VVhen these are lost, degradation fol-
lows and the nations decline. The character and actions of
an individual affect the character and actions of his country
and if these characteristics are not pure and righteous, the
nation will first decline and later perish. Such is the teach-
ing of history.
Assyria was strong and powerful. Her armies con-
quered Asia, but by cruelty, injustice, and lack of sympathy
with the conque1'ed, she perished.
The empire of Persia fell and passed away, because of
her corruption of life, and laxity of morals.
Rome enjoyed universal empireg she was mistress of
the world, but by iniustice, by harsh and dishonest govern-
ment, by wide-spread personal corruption, by luxury and un-
clean living, the gigantic fabric of her commonwealth per-
ished from the earth.
GLADYS During the sixteenth century Spain was all-powerfulg
her armies dominated Europe, her fleets brought her wealth
from the new world, but by selfishness her dominions fell away, and her proud power
Have we not seen just recently the German empire shaken and dismemberedg and why?
Her sellishness, greed, and cruelty brought the reward which they always bring, and Germany
today must drink the cup of humiliation.
What these nations did yesterday decided their today. What we do today decides our
t0m0l'l'0W. Shall we, the United States of America, travel this same road?
America's yesterday remains somewhat of a mystery. However, we know that there
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FIDE were civilized people living in America long before Columbus discovered the West Indies.
Mexico was found to have a civilization little inferior to that of the European nations. You
remember that one hundred and fifty years later, the Pilgrims and Puritans landed upon the
shores of Massachusetts. They were God-fearing peopleg they were staunch and vigorous
against the many hardships which they had to endure, they stood firm and unfaltering by
their principles and convictions. WVas l10t this a solid foundation which was laid for America's
strength and power of today? And although the storms may come, and the sea of uncer-
tainty, of politics, and of propaganda may dash its waves against the democracy of America,
it shall not fall!
. America today has many questions and problems to settle. Will her leaders settle these
issues for the best interests of' humanity, or for their own selfish motives? One of the most
Important countries in the world today, to Americans, is japan. Let us consider this japanese
problem for a few minutes. japan, is the only nation whose- commercial and naval policies
Confiict with our own. japan's power is such that she could' challenge our naval supremacy.
She is a serious competitor for the trade of China, and she holds the key that can lock the
Qpen Door. Underlying the misunderstandings which have grown up between the two nations
IS l'aCe prejudice? We have inherited it from our Aryan ancestors. The reason why we get
?l0Dg with the Chinese is because they compliment us, and flatter our sense of racial superior-
lfy- The Japanese stand up for their rights, and will I10t humble themselves for us, and be-
cause they do this, we dislike them. Another reason for our dislike is our fear of japanese
industrial competition. japanese business houses and corporations have tried to ruin several
Afllerican. concerns. They are sly and unscrupulous, and business men do not like to deal
Wlfh this kind of commercial corporations. lt was Kei Hara, Prime Minister of japan, who
said: "You should not forget that my people learned what they know of modern business
methods from you Americans. It was your Commodore Perry who, in the face of japanese
0PP0Sltion, opened Japan to American commerce. It was from the American traders who fol-
l0Wed him that the japanese received their first lessons in the business ethics of the West."
Japan is practically isolated from the countries of the world, because she has striven to gain
il foothold and has succeededg but instead of trying to regain the confidence and good-will of
the nations, she has undertaken an attitude of stubbornness and defiance. Is it our fault?
Have we given japan a square deal?
Another great issue which confronts us is the Washington conference, where the great
leaders from the different nations of the world are gathered together to devise some plan
Whereby every nation may have international peace and disarmament. These leaders, with
thfll' executive and master minds, help to decide our tomorrow. These are the men whom we
YVlSl1 placed at the head. of our government, and not the petty political leaders whom so many
ill-informed citizens wish to follow. One man states that Europe may be divided into three
Parts, broadly speaking: the victors, the vanquished, and the neutrals in the late war. All
classes are suffering from one cause or another. No people are happy, nations dislike each
other, and it will be years before the hates and jealousies of nations can die down. The
victors are still dominant, and the vanquished are in subjection. Disarmament? Yes, it has
bein Carried out, but only in the case of the conquered nations. How shall America decide
this question? Will she see the starving children of Europe? Will she see the desolate,
ff'21l'-ridden countries, in which there was once peace and prosperity? Will she heed the call,
C0me over into Macedonia and help us"? If America stands true to the principles of her
forefathers, she will see the needs, and answer them, and she must!-for today decides our
There is a great social problem which faces every American citizen. The struggle be-
fween capital and labor is still on, and one tries to gain control over the other. Nevertheless,
IS .lt not right that there should be some leaders who are capable of running and' directing
fflllrpads, factories, and mines? During the war a private soldier saluted his ofiicer because
Sf his rank, and the rank of an oflicer represented the number of men in his command-a
oneness" of all the men. Pershing was a magnet which drew two million individuals, offic-
e1'S.21nd privates, to him as equals, while Foch was the magnet which gathered all allied
nations together into a still greater "onenessl', working for one cause. The war could not
have been won by privates alone. Neither can our industries progress without their ofiicers
and prlvates, who must work in unison and accord with each other. It is, then, the duty of
every American to work hard and vote right so that these important places may be filled
by C0mpetent men.
l Ijet us now turn our thoughts toward our American homes. One of the things which is
ruining more homes in this country than anything else is the divorce, and the cases are grow-
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Page One Hundred Fifty-one
ing more and more numerous. Statistics prove that more men and women are seeking di-
vorces in the divorce courts of this country than ever before, and for no legitimate reasons.
What kind of homes will this country have if this is allowed to continue? The boys and girls
of today will be our citizens of tomorrow. They should be brought up to love and respect
their parents. At the name of America, they should wax warm with enthusiasm and be
ready to defend her at the first call. The higher things of life, which can be obtained only
in the home, should be cultivated. They should delight to read good, wholesome books, and
should be taught to enjoy hymns and sacred music as well as the more classical compositions.
Auerbach has made the statement that "music washes away from the soul. the dust of every-
day life." America's future will remain pure and upright, if we have the true homes of today.
VVhat can we as college students do toward solving these problems that America is facing?
VVe must be studying these problems and looking forward into the near future when we shall
have the right and power to answer these questions correctly. lf these questions were decided
in the wrong way it would tend toward the decline of American democracy. One hundred
years ago, this government was being built up aml taken care of by our grandfathers, while
today our fathers and mothers are voting for the right leaders, building up the nation, and
preparing the way for us. Today is advancing and what of tomorrow? College students,-
we must build the homes of tomorrow. Tomorrow the problems of the world will be resting
upon our shoulders, and tomorrow we must build a nation.
Freedom for the Oppressed
The Peace Conference at Paris was expected to solve all of the questions out of which
the Great War arose, and to do it in a satisfactory manner, so that the future tranquillity of
Europe might be assured. This expectation, however, has not been realized, because differences
and disturbances continue to exist. Do not misunderstand me and think that I mean that the
Peace Conference was a total failure, for such was not the case. Think a moment what the
conditions might have been if there had been no Peace Conference. You will undoubtedly
agree with me that they might have been much worse than they are at present. Among those
questions were the problems of thc countries of the Near East.
The term HN'ear East" is an indefinite misnomer. Every person who uses the term or
hears it used may have his idea of where it begins and where it ends. Geographically its
boundaries are undefined. Nevertheless, the term, although indefinite, is useful, because it
signifies a multitude of people who live under different conditions, speak a multitude of
languages, and have different historical traditions, and might he termed "South Western Asia."
For several thousands of years Armenia, because of her location, has been trodden upon
and trampled under foot by devastating armies, but with undefiable and undaunting courage
she rises again in order to uphold her ideals and faith and to maintain national freedom.
just what position does Armenia hold? It is a large plateau, and is about the size of
Iowa. On the north it is bounded by the Black Sea and the new Georgian republic, on the
east by Persia, and on the south and west by Mesopotamia and Asia Minor. By holding this
unfortunate position, for centuries she has been a bulwark against which Aryan tribes have
rushed. She has also held a favorite place of assault hy her non-Christian neighbors.
There is a beautiful Greek church of St. Mary Magdalen near Jerusalem which was
built in a land of alien faith by Alexander III and is in a way symbolic of the Near East,
where people of conflicting races and religions mingle but still remain antagonistic. It may
be possible for Christians to build churches and live among non-Christian people who believe
nothing but "Christians and Mohammedans cannot live together on equal terms under a Mo-
hammedan government." just let me repeat that last statement. "Christians and Moham-
medans cannot live together on equal terms under a Mohammedan government." You may
ask, "Why is this true?" And the answer is that the Mohammedan religion forbids that
There is reference made to this in the official Islam prayer, which the Turks do not fail to
carry out. An extract of the prayer is as follows: "O Allah, destroy the infidels and poly-
theists, thine enemies, the enemies of thy religion! O Allah! make their children orphans, and
defile their abodes. Cause their feet to slip, and give them and their families, their households
and their women, their children and their relations by marriage, their brothers and their
friends, their possessions and their race, their wealth and their lands, as booty to the Moslems,
O Lord of All Creatures!" All those who do not accept Mohammed are named as infidels,
and their fate is determined, so it would seem, by the Turkish prayer. And that is the reason
Page One Hundred Fifty-lfwo
F'lDE why Armenia has been trampled under foot for centuries, with only intervals of strained and
uncertain peace. Her distress has been caused by her undying loyalty to her faith. Would
other nations stand up under the strain of years of hardship and fight for the existence of a
Christian race and independence? I believe some of them would. Would America, our
country, which we all love and honor as only Americans can? I know that she would. And
yet America does not have to fear for the extinction of her race now. She must needs look
toward the east, If it is right and consistent for one nation to help a sister nation, if it is
right to help promote and establish the principles of right and justice, then it is right for
America to help Armenia. This is America's chance to prove her doctrine of mercy and
justice, the doctrine of Christianity, and she cannot and must not fail.
I will admit that undoubtedly Armenia has made some mistakes and that Turkey might
have been in the right once or twice, but does that give Turkey the right to commit and permit
the atrocities which have been happening? The Turks asked the West to keep its hands
off their affairs, and when the West answered that they, the Turks,'should keep their hands off
the affairs of others, they were indignant. "Twenty or twenty-five years ago at the time of
the first Graeco-Turkish war, the average Turk was so ignorant of international questions
that most of them knew very little of what was actually going on. Not so today. Every Turk
IS keeping in touch with the smallest changes of the situation. They are alive to all political
moves and foreign intrigues. They understand the economic conditions, and they have en-
listed themselves into a concerted well-organized body which is trying to fool and trick the
world of today. It is then for these reasons that we must be watchful for plans and actions
which Turkey may try to put across.
, Many people in our land and in other lands are not in sympathy with the Armenian situa-
QOH Slmply because they are not acquainted with the facts and do not understand the condi-
tions. We know that throughout the Near East, starvation, disease, and death hold sway.
We have also heard of the one hundred and seventy thousand Armenian orphans, but I'm afraid
that that is as far as some of us think. Why don't we try to realize what will become of those
Cllll-dl'Cl'l if they are not helped? They are anxious to learn if we but give them the oppor-
tunity. Throngs of men and women with pale, staring faces are eager, if they have any
Strength left at all, to work at anything in order to earn a few cents a day. They are anxious
E0 Put the soil of their home land in readiness and to till it int order to raise crops. Can you
lmagfne what it would be- like for Turkish soldiers to play a game of sport and chance by
shooting people as they stand conversing? Can you imagine hundreds and thousands of
mothers and children being driven onto the docks, then put in barges, and taken out and
drowned in the ocean?
Can you imagine in the present advanced civilization of this world, a Christian city being
moagre by heartless plunderers, and no nation to rise up in indignation, to interfere and' say
It is almost unimaginable, and still these things have been happening within the la'st month
of SO- It is not possible to believe that the American people wish this state of affairs to con-
tinue without our nation saying one word, but so far no one has been able to persuade her
to take a moral stand against such atrocities and to say "Stop!"
Great Britain single-handed took a decided stand, and she was the only nation to do so.
NOW the British Labor Party is criticizing Lloyd George for nearly leading them into war,
but he is the one man who stopped a war from coming. If Great Britain had not taken the
step which she did take, Turkey would have crossed over into Europe, taking some of the
Balkan States with her, and would have tried to annihilate all of the Christians in Europe,
and Europe, in the condition in which she now is, could not have stopped them until the very
heart of the continent had been reached.
u Europe believes in and still puts her hope and trust in America, but the same questions are
being asked. Where is America? VVhat is she thinking of? Is she willing to stand by and
S66 whole Christian nations exterminated? Is she going to refuse to be present at the Con-
ierence which has been called to settle these problems? The answer must be sent forth,
America is here, and she is ready and willing to help." W'e do not wish to be merely on-
l0okers at the Conference, but we wish to have some voice in the decisions, and I believe
this can be done without entangling America in European political affairs. If the delegates
from all allied nations would meet together, the whole problem could be settled and could be
Settled permanently, for Turkey would not dare take another step, for she would realize that
she would be halted in her mad career. The fire of jealousy and hatred which has been
burning in the Near East must be extinguished immediately, or disaster will be the ultimate end.
I In a great mass-meeting in New York, Dr. Robert E. Speer stated the object of the meeting
ln these words: "VVe are not here to feed the fires of hatred against the Turk, nor to propose
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Page One Hundred Fifi?-lhffe
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war, nor to urge our government to take sides on disputed political issues. But we are here
to declare our conviction that religious minorities are entitled to protection, to appeal to our
nation to accept its inescapable duty in aiding and establishing a righteous peace in the Near
East, and to insist that the Armenian people are entitled to some home of their own, where they
can be safe and able to take care of themselves." V
Thousands in America are longing for the day when our political leaders can lay aside
their narrow and selfish concerns and turn their attention to broad national matters regardless
of partisan jealousies. They, as well as the rest of us, must be awakened to the fact that
Europe needs rebuilding, and we must be prepared to understand their need.
Armenia and the Near East need us today, and although we feel disheartened and dis-
couraged at times, the person who looks ahead, can see renewed confidences and hopeg he
can see the sure and steady gainsg the weakening of resistant forces, and he can see the
strengthening of the energies of Christianity. There is a new day breaking forth in the East,
and the struggle will not have been in vain.
"Say not the struggle naught availeth,
The labour and the wounds are vain,
The enemy faints not, nor faileth,
And as things have been they remain.
For while tired waves, vainly breaking,
Seem he-re no painful inch to gain,
Far back, through creeks and inlets making,
Comes silent, flooding in, the main.
And not by eastern windows only,
When daylight comes, comes in the light,
In front, the sun climbs slow, how slowly,
But westward, look, the land is bright."
Is the White Race Passing?
Out of the present tangle of world affairs, what shall the white race expect? For what
must the white world look? For what must this nucleus of Christianity hope? For what
' should it desire? We are upon a turning point of incalcul-
able moment. The future promises convulsive changes in
world affairs. Action and reaction have seethed and boiled,
ebbed and flowed beneath the surface of an apparent world
solidarity until now we must look for a
turbances of the Oriental World must
What is to be the consequence?
The white race has pleased to consider itself master of
an invulnerable position of supremacy and superiority over
the world. VVe 'have looked upon ourselves as a chosen
people. Mr. Lothrop Stoddard has even gone so far as to
state quite complacently that, if the white world goes to
pieces as he fears it is going to, there will be nothing left
upon this planet but an "unstable, bastardized population
where worth and merit have no inherent right to leader-
ship .... "
That first is a puff of conceit, and that last is rubbish!
A race can maintain a position of ascendancy just so long as
that i'ace is able and willing to perpetuate and transmitthat
type of civilization and culture which is best for the rest of
the world. And when that ceases to be the case, that people must inevitably give place. The
white race has reached the eve of the ultimate decline of her supremacy, for is not history
the criterion of future events? Has not the dominance of all national or racial power in the
past been doomed when that power began to slash and tear itself to pieces with civil wars,
and dissipate its resources with corruption and internal treachery? Consider Greece, con-
result. These dis-
of necessity erupt.
Shall it not be equally so of race dominance as it was of national control? If a
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tration torn by civil strife cannot stand, how any more can a race dictate the affairs of the
world if it will insist upon cutting its own throat? Not only have self-destructive disturbances
weakened the white race and thus increased the possibilities of her declining dominance, but
there has been a vital change in the Oriental attitude toward the white man. The colored
world has never welcomed the white man's control. lt has regarded him as a necessary evil,
and respected or feared his irresistible power, but now, jarred out uf its long stupor by the
impetus of western ideas, these peoples have awakened to give the white man's superiority a
more critical scrutiny. They have as a whole concluded that our greatness is the consequence
of nothing which they themselves cannot attain. With this end in view they have, therefore,
been in diligent attendance at the white man's school. But, tragically enough, the masses of
them have missed the main-spring of our true greatness. They have missed the very actuating
dynamic by which we first shook them from their long torpidity. They have missed the Christ.
Despite our tireless efforts to uplift as well as enlighten them, I say the masses have missed
And Mr. Stoddard says: "The colored world, long restive under white political domination,
is being welded by the most fundamental of instincts, the instinct of self-preservation, into a
common solidarity of feeling against the dominant white man, and in the fire of a common
purpose finter-raciall difficulties tend, for the time at least, to be burned away." When the
great war broke, the Orient cast off its fear of white power and its respect for white civiliza-
tion like a vesture 0lltW01'Il- A Turkish newspaper says: "With clenched but powerless fists,
silent and depressed, we have murmured, as the Ere burned within, 'Oh, that the white na-
tions might fall out with one another! Oh, that they might eat each other upl' And lo! today
they are eating each other up just as the Turk wished they would." A British educated Afghan
Says of the whites: 'fYou are heaping up material for a Jehad, a Pan-Islam, a Pan-Asia Holy
Vllar, a gigantic day of reckoning, an invasion of a new Attila and Tamerlane-who will use
l'1l:lCS and bullets instead of lances and spears ..... "
"What does the European VVar mean to the Orientals?" queries a japanese writer. "It
means the downfall of so-called VVestern civilization .... We are sorry that we some-
how overestimated its happy possibilities, and were deceived andcheated by its superficial
glory ..... There will be only one thing to come, and that is fight."
Such is the comment of the Orient upon the present situation of the white race. They have
seen our might and they covet it. And they will use any means whereby to attain it, for, I
Say, the masses have missed the Christ.
To quote from Mr. Stoddard's late work: "By a curious irony of fate the white man has
long been busy removing the checks to colored multiplication .... WVherever the white
man goes he attempts to establish his order of civilization. He puts down tribal war, he
Wages truceless combat against epidemic disease, . . . he minimizes the- blight of famine.
- . . In consequence there is a threatening increase of populationf, not only in those' areas
under direct white control, but also in these portions such as China and Japan which have
taken up with the white man's "life conserving methods." Yet I say the masses have missed
the Christ-the Christ whose gospel has made their prosperity possible,-the Christ whose
teachings we have desired to propagate in their lands.
There can be only one result: The homelands of these peoples are already crowded to the
limit,-an outward tide.of colored races is inevitable. But I am not hopeless. When the
Orient is done with its clamor for "power and pelf," when, whether by gentle reaction or by
explosive violence these pending readjustments are consummated, when out of the crucible of
glliscliaos a new civilization is poured, there will be a new purity, the Orient will find the
As to Mr. Stoddard's gloomy view, let him read the history of the world. Did not the
Hebrew race consider itself the Hower of the world. Did it not predict the ruin and utter end
of all worth-while civilization with the destruction of jerusalem? And yet has not the best
of Hebrew culture and tradition come down to us in the present day? Did not the civilization
which destroyed Jewish nationality crush out of the pith of her instituted formalities all that was
worthy and save that vintage as a rare legacy to be transmitted to posterity? And is not the
world that much better off because this rare essence was wrested from the cumbering, anti-
quated Hebrew civilization? Hard fate indeed for Jewry, but was it not best for the world?
And again, when the irresistible flood of those barbaric hosts fresh from their untrammeled
heathenism, pouring over the rampart of the Alps, overwhelmed that dry and wind-blown
husk, the shell of the once Glorious Rome, did not her orators bemoan the death of all things
with the obsequies of her once brilliant realm? But there were things which could not be
enhumed with Rome's dead bones. There was her science, and her law, there was the or-
ganizing genius, and there in the chaff of he1' corruption was the germinating Christianity.
Y. Mitt :IEW-f 25 -Fw 33 1' if, 3'-iii. at ff'
Page One Hundred Fifty-ffve
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Her people dragged off to northern Gaul to die in slavery took with them those rare sparks
and with them have since kindled the fires of the world.
These nations and kingdoms which have passed have not, then, died in vain, and we have
no right to shed great tears if we forsee our racial doom, for, come what may, assure yourselves
There is an overruling providence, there is yet over this world that supervising spirit, su-
preme over all, in whose hand rests the lever of control. And as certainly as from: the past
conflicts of races and peoples, as certainly as from the death wail of nations, as certainly as
from the pain and anguish of the shattered hope of clan and class, as certainly as out of all
this, step by step, has come a better world, so in the future, out of those movements and
changes which may convulse our civilization, will come improvement to the world in its
totality. If the white world is to be crushed, then out of the ashes of its ruin will rise a
whiter world, for must not that power which is able to conquer the white' world be, in the
high economy of God who shall guide it, purer, nobler, and more worthy to-dominate than
ls our own?
But is there no remedy? Can we not avert this catastrophy? It seems there can be but
one reply: If this is a mere spasm, a fever, a delerium of Oriental desire, then time will heal
it and no cause for our alarm: but if, as it appears, the white race has begun to degenerate,
and if it is the tendency of the times that the world is to be changed, that a shift is to occur
in the balance of racial predominance, then it is but for us to acquiesce. VVe can but meet the
concussion of whatever mutations may come with the best that there is in our civilization.
Yet if we will we can forstall and assuage the possible violence of these changes. And there
is but one course to safety: If the white race will so impress and permeate and implant the
Orient with those institutions and customs which we deem necessary to civilization, if we
give the Orient our ideals and the essence of our religion, then if the white world comes to
issue with color, if we fail and go down as other powers before us have failed and gone
down, yet we will be in a world where God is God and we may dwell in peace.
fCl7711fll1lL'd from Page 1462
Freshmen at Milton two to nothing. The men supporting the negative, Paul San-
ford, Theodore Stillman, and Orville Keesey, were not so fortunate, losing to the
Carroll affirmative at Waukesha in a one-judge debate. This division of honors
ties the results of the Freshman contests, each school having won three debates.
fC0l1ffII1ll,dff0!ll Page 1.,47j
tions is becoming higher each year, as is also the quality of deliverv Milton Col-
lege has entered a new field of oratory by joining the State Oratorical League. This
field bids fair to add fame and success to the future. It calls for the best caliber
of orators and orations, and Milton will give her best in years to come. The future
of oratory is very bright and holds many possibilities of success.
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Page One Hundred Fifty-.fix
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' The Shakespearean Play
"The Merchant of Venice" was the first of the Shakespearean plays given hy
Nlilton College. lt was read in an informal way hefore a selected gathering in 1903.
This play was again performed during Commencement VVeek of 1921. Joe IC.
Johnson as Shylock was the star of the evening.
The following year "A Nlidsummer Night's Dreamu-the fairy play-was dram-
atizecl under the direction of Miss Zea Zinn. Raymond Crosley as Bottom, the
VVeaver, deserves special mention. It was very II fn'o7m.v that Bottom should say when
his part was named, "lf 1 do it, let the audience look to their eyes. I will move
stormsg I will condole in some measure." Also hliss Ruth Burdick as Titania and
Charles Sutton as Oheron were indeed an excellent fairy queen and king. Nlisf,
In spite of her
all prejudices were
Nlvrtle Branch as Rohin Goodfellow was the general favorite.
critical comments such as "Lord, what fools these mortals bel"
overcome by the loving farewell,-
"Gentles do not reprehend,
If you pardon we will mend.
Give me your hands if we he friends
And Robin shall restore amends."
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Page One Ilundred Fifty-eight
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A MIDSUMMER NlGHT'S DREAM
The dancing girls increased thc beauty of the play. They added to it that
mystic and rhythmic touch which enhanced the fairyland aspect. They were ably
coached by Miss Jessie Post.
i fCo11li11u1'J 1,11 l'rlgc 2191
,H Hi ,ru NDT'--1 A-4:15 1 asf 34:5 -'2-fi'
Page Om' Hundrmf Fifly-nirm
It has been the fate of the Miltori College Review during the most part of the
past two years to be forced to wage a long combat with adversity. To start with
there was a rather large debt, under the burden of which the Review has been
forced to struggle for several years. Then too, there has been some difficulty in
the getting of theipaper out regularly, which has made the problem of obtaining
subscribers and advertising more diflicult to solve.
Mr. Raymond Sholtz, '23, took charge of the Review, as editor-in-chief for
1922. Although inexperienced in the work, Mr. Sholtz took hold of the work with
all his might, doing his best to get the paper back on its feet financially, and at the
same time to keep it up to its old literary standards. He was hampered a great
deal at the start by being unable to find enough students sufficiently interested in the
paper to relieve him of part of the work of putting out the publication. As a result
of this, and of the financial situation, it became necessary to omit an occasional issue
of the Review. In the fall of 1922, the situation of the paper became such that
a mass meeting of the students was held at which the matter of student support and co-
operation was put directly before them. This meeting made a profound impres-
sion, and since that time the Review has been steadily gaining.
At the beginning of the second semester, February, 1923, Mr. R. W. Crosley
became editor-in-chief. He had had considerable experience in this sort of work,
having edited a high school annual, and having been on the Review staff. Five
issues were put out under his leadership, but at the end of that time it became
necessary for him to leave school on account of his health. Mr. Myrl N. Davis, '24,
was selected to fill the vacancy. Mr. Davis had previously served on the staff of
Mr. Sholtz, and that of lVIr. Crosley. He will continue in oflice until February,
1924. Under his management there seems every probability that the paper will
have a very successful year.
Despite the debt hanging over the paper, prospects for its continuance are bright.
If care is used in the financial management, there is no reason for believing that the
debt can not be materially lowered if not completely removed within a reasonable
period of time.
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Page One Hundred Sixty
STANDING fleft to rightj: M. N. Davis, G. M. Sayre, Glee Ellis, J. J. Burnham, E. XV. Vincent.
SITFISG fleft to rightl: A. M. Mills, D. XV. Cockfleld, R. H. Sholtz, R. XV. Crosley, H. V. Fox.
H il? i
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The F ides
The publication of a college annual, especially in a small school where much
of the work must be accomplished by inexperienced hands and where the resources
of larger institutions are lacking, is always a difiicult task. However, as the students
of Milton College had succeded in publishing an annual in 1921, and as they keenly
appreciated the need of another such book, the desire for another annual took defi-
nite form in the fall of 1921, and a project for the accomplishment of the task
Accordingly, H. P. Kakuske of Janesville was elected editor, and an investigation
of the feasibility of publishing an annual was instituted. This 'investigation re-
vealed the fact that conditions were not particularly favorable for such an under-
taking. Therefore, after some consideration of the matter, the Student Body came
to the conclusion that the most advisable course would be to postpone the publication
until the following year, since this plan would give added opportunity to collect
material and amass resources. Allison E. Skaggs of Plainfield, New Jersey, was
chosen as editor, and under his direction the foundation of the second Fides was
At this point the Fides suffered a sudden reverse. Mr. Skaggs was unable to re-
turn to Milton for the school year of 1922-'23. With the chief executive gone,
all progress was retarded. It became imperative that a new editor should be elected
immediately. After several ballots and resignations the present editor was selected,
and the staff was again in a position to function.
The difiiculties of the Fides were not at an end, however. Careful planning
and management were necessary if the publication was to be a financial success. The
Fides has been especially fortunate in placing its contracts to good advantage both
in regard to quality of work and from a financial angle. The Brandenburg Printing
Company of Janesville handled the printing, and the Mandel Engraving Company
of Milwaukee made the cuts and half-tones for the illustrations. The difficulties
of the staff were materially lessened by the substantial support given the Fides by
advertisers in Janesville, Milton, Milton Junction, Edgerton, and Whitewater.
lt must be recognized that from a financial point of view the publication of the
Fides would have been impossible without the assistance of the business men of the
surrounding communities, both through the medium of advertising and the square
and favorable treatment received from all with whom the Fides has had business
Page One Hundred Sixly-tfwo
The Battle Creek Club
Zow ga zow ga zow ga zan
Cereal City of Michigan.
The Battle Creek Club was organized in March, 1922, immediately following
the Booster Banquet. Charles Kneeland was elected President. Since "Chuck" was
the only member who could claim the Cereal City as his birthplace, it was thought
quite fitting and proper that he should bc thus honored. Charles Sutton was elected
Vice President, and Beulah Coon Secretary-Treasurer. The other charter members
were Allison Skaggs, Henry Black, Gerald Kennedy, Glee Ellis, Oma Pierce, Pauline
Davis, Dorothy Maxson, Velma Maxson, and Elma Mills.
' According to the constitution the oHicers are to be elected at each annual Booster
Banquet. Any student Whose parental home is in Battle Creek, or who has spent two
consecutive summers there, is eligible for membership. Students from other places
in Michigan may be voted in by the Club. The purpose of the Club is to boost
Milton College in the way of little improvements about the campus and in getting
young people of Battle Creek interested in Milton.
Last fall, early in the school year, the Battle Creek Club began to be very much
in evidence by reason of a mysterious project which its members were backing. The
campus trees and walls were liberally decorated with cards announcing a "Joy Ride" in
which all students were invited to participate. Each card bore the letters "K, K."
which added to the mystery. The "Joy Ride" proved to be a little souvenir booklet
called "Kollege Krumblesf' The little book was full of campus jokes and "clever
stuH" of the C. S. Kneeland variety. The money which was received for the sale
of the "Joy Rides" was used to procure racks for the Chapel hymn books. Nearly
all the work of 'editing the booklet was done by "Chuck" Kneeland, and to him is
due the success of the enterprise.
This year Clara Lippincott, Frances Babcock, and Myrtle Branch were added
to the list of members. The officers elected for the coming year are: President,
Charles Sutton, Vice President, Gerald Kennedy, Secretary-Treasurer, Velma
The social side of the Club has not been stressed this year, but "there's a reason."
All of the Club have been busy in other activities more vital in the student life.
However, even though some of the parties have been postponed indefinitely, the Club
still has plenty of "Zep", and it is all for Milton College. ,
im :ar e1E0'f1!s QPQEQ faq 1: ,QE
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
First Alumni Mid-Year Banquet
A new departure in the history of the Alumni occurred on the evening of Feb-
ruary ll, 1922, when the loyal sons and daughters of Milton gathered after the
homecoming game played with Lawrence College, to discuss the welfare of their
After a delicious luncheon, served in the parlors of the S. D. B. Church, Dr.
A. L. Platts of Chicago, President of the Association, took up his duties as toast-
master. In his characteristic manner Dr. Platts interspersed humor and seriousness
in explaining the purpose of the meeting and in introducing the various speakers.
"Prof. John" Daland presented the athl-etic situation of the school, and Coach
Crandall gave an interesting resume of the work of the physical department at the
Then followed inspirational addresses by Attorney Alva E. Garey of Janesville,
Principal Ray W. Rood of Lake Geneva, and Attorney Fred Bentley of Chicago.
Acting President Whitford then spoke briefly of the progress of the College at
the present time, and of his plans for a bigger, better Commencement for the com-
The festivities closed with the singing of College songs under the leadership of
Professor L. H. Stringer.
SECOND ALUMNI MID-YEAR BANQUET
The first mid-year banquet was a good start and a very pleasant occasion, but it
was the second meeting on February 10, 1923, at which things were really done.
The gathering was held once more in the S. D. B. Church parlors, and a bountiful
three-course banquet was served.
Dr. George W. Post, Jr., of Chicago, President of the Association, presided with
his usual firmness and genial tact.
Dr. A. L. Platts, the first speaker, put everyone in good humor with his timely
jokes, and Professor L. H. Stringer followed with an outline of a definite expansion
policy for the College. The program is to extend over a period of five or ten years
and includes the raising of S250,000, the additional endowment necessary to make
Milton a Standard College, and the erection of one and possibly two new buildings
on the campus.
Professor J. N. Daland and Acting President Whitford then spoke of the large
field of influence that Milton College could occupy with the proposed improvements
and emphasized especially the need of a new dormitory for women.
The necessity for making Milton College a standard college so that she may enter
the North Central Association of Colleges was emphasized by Dr. A. L. Burdick,
President of the Board of Trustees. He proposed a nation-wide campaign to make
such a step possible by the year 1926.
Senator Garey of the Wisconsin Legislature, Dr. Larkin of Chicago, Dr. G. W.
Post, Sr., the Reverend E. D. Van Horn, Dr. Edwin Shaw, Allen B. West, and
others then contributed concrete suggestions and discussions in regard to Milton's
growth. Again and again the speakers recurred to the idea that a fitting memorial
to President Daland would be the erection on the campus of a library to bear his
Page One Hundred Sixty-jffve
Gradually the plans of the meeting took shape, and a committee consisting of
Acting President A. E. Whitford, Dr. A. L. Burdick, Dr. G. W. Post, Jr., and
Mrs. Charles M. lVIorse was appointed to put the plans and purposes of the Alumni
This committee will work in co-operation with the Trustees, Faculty, Alumni, and
friends for the growth and extension of our beloved College. Was Milton's future
At a meeting of the 'Trustees on February 21, the spirit and plans of the Alumni
as expressed at the mid-year banquet were heartily approved, and a committee con-
sisting of the same- personnel as appointed by the Alumni was named to devise plans
for an organized effort to procure the funds needed for the growth of the school.
The committee have plans under way for a five-year program to accomplish the
above purposes. When the plans of the committee reach your ears, fall in line and
boost for Milton! A
HONORS TO AN ALUMNUS OF THE WEST
The following clipping is taken from the Journal of Electricity and Western
Industry, San Francisco:
"Hylon T. Plumb, Vice President of District Nine of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers and electrical engineer attached to the Salt Lake office of the
General Electric Company, was the guest of honor at a recent meeting of the
Denver section of the institute. In addition to addressing the members on the aims
and activities of the organization, Mr. Plumb gave an illustrated talk on 'Radio
' During the year 1922 lVIr. Plumb gave forty-seven public addresses on scientific
and engineering subjects. For the past two years he has been President of the Engi-
neering Council of Utah in addition to the office mentioned above.
He writes the Alumni Editor:
"The most interesting Alumni news which has come to my attention lately is
the rumor that Professor A. E. Whitford, '96, has been elected President of the
Rev. Channing A. Richardson, Class of '96, was in Salt Lake City recently
enroute to a convention in the east. He occupies a very important position in the
Methodist Church in California, being, I believe, Superintendent of the Sacramento
District, and highly regarded there.
Last summer I had an opportunity of visiting Dr, Wm. Burdick Wells, also Class
of '96, who is the Health Commissioner for the City of Riverside, California. He
is on the. jump day and night and is doing an immense amount of good for his fellow
.waive il-lifes 4-"4 :1'f!:l-.1 IE :gf gif :zliifi-1
Page One Hundred Sixty-.tix
PRESIDENT L. D. HARVEY
In the death of Lorenzo Don Harvey, President of Stout Institute, on June 1,
1922, Milton College lost of one of her most widely known and influential alumni.
Mr. Harvey received the degree of B. A. from Mil-
ton College in 1872 and his M. A. in 1876. ln 1885
his Alma Mater honored him with the degree of Ph. D.
From the time of his graduation in 1872 up to the
day of his death, Mr. Harvey exerted a wide influence
in the educational field of Wisconsin and neighboring
states. The following positions were ably filled by him:
Superintendent Schools, Sheboygan, President Milwaukee
Normal School, State Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, and Superintendent Menomonie School System. ln
the years 1898-99, he was honored with the Presidency
of the National Education Association. '
When Stout Institute was incorporated in 1908, he
was made President and the great growth of that insti-
tution has been largely due- to his remarkable powers of
organization and administrative ability.
His great talent as a public speaker and lecturer brought him into prominence
all over the United States, his lectures being largely on the subject of industrial
But to Stout Institute Mr. Harvey gave most freely of his great generous spirit
and it is hard to estimate his influence on the lives of the students of the institution
he so ably served.
VV. W. CLARKE
Milton College lost a warm friendiand loyal contributor on December 18,
1922, when Wallace W. Clarke was called home,
' For twenty years Mr. Clarke had owned and operated
the book and stationery store, and all college texts passed
through his hands. In such capacity the interests of the
college and students were ably served and we, the students
of the college, miss his kindly face as we call for "blue
books" over the counter.
For twenty-Eve years previous to his purchase of the
stationery stock, Mr. Clarke clerked in the store of
Robert Williams. For twelve years he was postmaster
of the village.
In these various capacities he made wide acquaint-
ances, and few persons have been better known to both
students and towns-people.
Public interests as well as private were ably served
by Mr. Clarke. He has left the village a complete po-
litical history of the community for the past fifty years.
Baseball was one of his hobbies and, altho he did not play, for many years he
was oflicial scorer for the Milton teams.
He was the first to organize a town band, and as correspondent for The Janes-
ville Gazette, he reported the commencement exercises of the college for fifty years.
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Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
FIU In his passing one of the best friends of Milton and of the college has been
removed and "VVallie" Clarke, as he was familiarly called by the older students,
will he missed by all.
E. S. BAILEY
It rarely happens that an institution has such a loyal friend and alumnus as
Milton College has in Dr. E. Stillman Bailey, IMI. D., of Chicago. In his younger
days he was a resident of Milton in the home of his
father, the Reverend James Bailey. He early attained
eminence in his chosen profession as physician and sur-
geon in the city of Chicago, and later became for a
number of years Dean of Hahnemann Medical College.
In recent years he has gained national reputation as an
authority on the use of radium in the treatment of dis-
eases. His intellectual enthusiasm carried him from the
study of radio activity to that which is the basis of all
electrical phenomena, the electron. Many former stu-
dents of Milton College remember the series of lectures
which he gave in the chapel on the electron and the
electron theory. Dr. Bailey's Alma Mater, in addition
to awarding him the Bachelor of Arts degree upon the
completion of his course in 1873, has conferred upon
him the honorary degrees of Master of Arts 118781 and
Doctor of Philosophy 118861.
As president of the Alumni Association from 1915 to 1917, Dr. Bailey gave
lavishly of his energy to advance the interests of the College. At the celebration
of the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the institution, held in 1917, he caused
tO be placed on the front of Whitford Nlemorial Hall the bronze tablet which
Commemorates the devotion of the founders of Milton College.
Preeminent in his profession, unselfish in his service to mankind, generous to
a fault, Dr. Bailey will always he remembered as a friend of every Milton College
WILLIS P. CLARKE
When, after wandering up and down on the face of the earth, the Milton Alum-
nus returns to his Alma lVIater, he finds many things have changed. One thing,
however, remains the same and as he drops into the store
' next to the post office he knows that a kindly greeting
and hearty handclasp is awaiting him from ,Willis P.
He is truly the friend of the studentsg their interests
are his, and the returned student knows that his suc-
cess or failure is of vital importance to lklr. Clarke.
lVIr. Clarke has lived in Milton for sixty-seven years,
having graduated from lVIilton Academy in 1861.
As a young man he attained considerable fame as
an archaeologist, having made a survey of the Indian
lVIounds of Lake Koshkonong about 1880. Some years
later he directed the party which surveyed the Hoard
group of lVIounds. lWr. Clarke modestly states that
he did no work on this occasion except to furnish and
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Page One Hundred Sixty-nine
prepare the canvas-back duck which the party enjoyed on more than one occasion.
The collection of Indian relics made by Mr. Clarke is one of the best, including
specimens from all parts of the United States and many foreign countries. Through
the generosity of Mr. Clarke this collection has become the property of Milton
College and can be seen in the Museum in the Science Hall.
Mr. Clarke served in the army for four years in the early sixties and fortunate
is the man who can persuade him to relate anecdotes of this interesting period.
But Mr. Clarke's greatest service is as a friend of Milton College students.
Many have found employment in his store and such men as Vernon Hurley, Jack
McKean, Eston Stout, and Nels Sorenson can pay tribute to his worth as a friend
Such has been ,the relationship between lVIilton College and this loyal friend
for many years, and we hope to find his kindly greeting awaiting us on our return for
many years to come.
REV. L. F. I-IURLEY, '15
In reply to a request for news of the Class of 1915, the Alumni Editor received
the following characteristic letter from Rev. L. F. Hurley of Adams Center, N. Y.
It is a matter for regret on my part that I know so little about thc Class of '15,
Bill Burdick is teaching in M. C., and you know more about him than I do. Harry
Pierce is attending Medical School in Chicago, is married, and has two nice children.
Aside from these two I am unaware of even the addresses of the members. We
had a dandy letter going for a time, but unfortunately it stopped somewhere-
location unknown. I
And there is nothing worth ink about me. Of course, folks know I am married,
have a happy home-much better than I deserve-with one girl who will be six on
March 7th. We work for one of the best churches on earth. It is not big, but
has fine folks in it. Then I preach for a Baptist church at Honeyvilleg teach, with
others, in our course of Week'Day Religious Education in the High School, am
President of the District S. S. Association, and am generally good for nothing the
rest of the time. To be exact I am somewhat like the fellow who was asked what
he did all day when he was sitting on a dry goods box. He' replied, "Sometimes I sits
and thinks, and then again I just sits." That is my principal occupation when I
have nothing else to do. Really, I hope you can find some member of the Class
of '15 who can tell you something worth while,
Very sincerely yours,
IVY GREEN HARDIE, '11
Extracts from a letter from Mrs. Dick Hardie, ,11, Kalispell, Montana:
Alumni news? I haven't heard a syllable from a single one of my class for
moons. Of course there's lots of news about us, Dick and me. VVe have daffodils,
hyacinths, asparagus, pears, n'everything planted in our garden now, and we're going
to have a new porch this spring. Dick says that isn't news, that I should tell
about our last mountain trip, but to me the porch is infinitely more exciting. I'll
have rambler roses trained on it, and keep the tea wagon out there and any of
the Alumni of lVIilton who stray this side of the Rockies are very cordially invited
to visit us here. Frau Crandall taught me to make tea in 1910, the kind they have
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Page One Hundred Sefuenty
at faculty meeting, when Professor Thomas says, "a little more hot water, please."
I always wondered, but never have asked when you're a student and up before the
faculty for-oh, any reason at all-do you get tea, or not? Surely they wouldn't
drink tea right before a famishing student and never offer him a drop? And yet
if they did, wouldn't the ice be so badly broken that they couldn't discuss a sordid
subject like chapel cuts or unfortunate trips to-say Janesville,
But going back to the porch, it is very quiet and peaceful here, but there is ab-
solutely no news of interest to any one as much as ten blocks away.
IVY GREEN HARDIE, '11.
RAY W. CLARKE, '02
Ray VV. Clarke of the '02 class is rapidly rising in his profession at Washington,
D .C. He is Commerce Counsellor for the Nickelplate Railway System and Coun-
sellor in Washington for the American Telephone and Telegraph Co. Mr. Clarke
is retained by both companies with an annual retainer, leaving him at liberty to do
outside work when not needed by them.
J Mr. and Mrs. Clarke have four children, Franklin, Margaret, Helen, and Mary
A MR. AND MRS. L. T. HULL, '12
Mr. Lester Hull and his wife Nela Kelly Hull, '12, are having interesting ex-
periences in far away China. Both Mr. and Mrs. Hull are teaching in Tsing Hua
College, at Peking, China, The school was founded with the money sent over by
the United States after the Boxer Rebellion and is under the charge of the American
Consulate. Mrs. Hull writes that they are very pleasantly located and enjoy their
work. Mr. Hull teaches manual training and athletics and Mrs. Hull is instructor
C uThey went to China from Honolulu, where they formerly taught in Punahon
C. F. GESSLER, '16
Clifford F. Gessler, Milton College, '16, is now a member of the editorial staff
of the Honolulu Commercial Advertiser. Mr. Gessler was editor of the Review
in 1913 when our school paper ranked foremost among similar publications and
since graduation has risen rapidly in his profession. Mrs. Gessler, formerly Miss
Margaret Hull, and Clifford Franklin, Jr. spent the summer in the States and
joined Mr. Gessler in Honolulu in October.
A. L. PIERCE, '21
A. Lester Pierce of the Class of 1921 is teaching in the LaCrosse High School.
He also has charge of the Citizenship Training Classes of the LaCrosse Vocational
Schools and is Scout Commissioner for the city of LaCrosse. He Writes that he
Expects to return to Culver Military Academy to teach this summer.
I Clifford Thomas, also of the Class of 1921, will remain in LaCrosse to teach
ln summer school.
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Page One Hundred Sefventy-one
A. E. GAREY, '13
We are. proud to record that Alva E. Garey, '13, was recently elected Senator
from the First Congressional District of Wisconsin and is now a bright and shining
light in legislative circles.
NEWS OF THE CLASS OF 1920
Several of the class contributed interesting articles for the Annual, but space for
bids publication. From the class letter the editor gleaned the following:
Howell Randolph is a student in the medical school at the University of Wis-
consin and visits 'Milton occasionally.
Helen Shaw Thorngate writes from Cleveland, Ohio, where "Thornie" is at-
tending lVIedical School, and will become a full-fledged M. D. in June.
John Holmes is teaching English in Milwaukee North Division High School.
He held a similar position in St. John's llflilitary Academy last year. '
Verna Foster is located at Potosi, Wis., Eloise Thomas at Franklin Park, Ill.,
Vesta Thorngate at Rising City, Nebraska, Estella Pierce at Pringer, Iowa, Stephana
Shaw at Kilbourne, Wis., and George Johnson at Delavan.
Marguerite Thorngate, the only member who has not succumbed Cas yetl to
either matrimony or the teaching profession, is living with her parents at Exeland,
Wis. She recently visited her brother John and wife at Berlin, Wisconsin.
Archie Wentworth, '14, and Miss Hazel Everson were united in marriage February
5, 1923, at Edgerton, Wisconsin.
RECENT ADDITIONS TO THE ALUMNI
lVIr. and Mrs. Wm. Spears, Oneida, South Dakota, a daughter, Margaret Fern.
Mrs. Spears was formerly Miss Aster Davis, '16,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pierce, Chicago, Ill., on March 2, 1923, a son, Warren Rex.
Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Polan, North Loup, Nebraska, on February 17, 1923, a
daughter, Lura Pearl.
Coach and Mrs. Crandall, Milton, Wisconsin, on December 20, 1922, a second
daughter, Doris Joan.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Thomas, La Crosse, Wisconsin, on December 2-1, 1922, a
son, Clifford Bruce.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hurley, Milton, Wisconsin, a daughter, Jane Adeline.
Page One Hundred Sefventy-tfwo
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I EJ E Pedagogues Trounce Varsity Eleven
Captain "Shanks" Stringer and his double quintet showed great form on the
gridiron. The yet undefeated faculty team won its first game at the village park
the second Wednesday of last week by defeating the varsity representatives of the
Brown and Blue. The faculty line-up was as follows:
Q. B ...... .- ..... ........ ' 'Rockey" Shaw
L. E. ....... ...... ' 'Shanksn Stringer
L. T. ..... ..... ' 'Jann Lanphere
L. G. ..... ..... ' 'Stuffyu Daland
C. .... "Bom" Burdick
L. H. ....... "Battling" Inglis
F. B. ..... ......... ' 'Hefty" Whitford
R. H. .... ...... ' 'Chummyn Crandall
R. G. ...... ....... ' 'Romeon Oakley
R. T. ................ ........ .......... ' ' Slicker" Buell
R. E. ........................................ "Tuffy" Thomas
"Rockey" Shaw, the professors' stealthy quarterback, received the kick-off on the
thirteen yard line behind the goal, and by means of retention and neurological pro-
cesses he sturdily pranced it to safe territory, thirty-four inches over the goal line.
Up to this point, this was the tightest part of the game, yet. The heavy faculty line,
with the support of the dashing pedagogue backs,advanced the ball half way up the field.
At this advantageous position the time was called so that the dauntless educators
might partake of their steaming refreshments. "Battling" Inglis, left half, feeling
refreshed by his stimulation, then skirted the end for a substantial gain of seventy-five
inches. At this critical moment the ball was lost to the young death defiers when
Whitford, the shifty fullback, laid the ball down to fix his roller skate while lVleyer
sneaked up from behind and fell on the pigskin. This technicality started a dispute
On the sidelines between "Barber" Johnson and Postmaster Holmes. Albert Whit-
ford, however, settled the argument by propounding the theory of prehistoric asso-
Ciatory motives. This ended the first quarter.
The second quarter started off with a bang. "Shanks" Stringer, receiving a slight
blow on the head, stopped a few moments to interest his audience with a speech on the
ethereal, Elysian realms and stars. After a loud protest the game went on. "Romeo"
Qakley, called back for a cross-buck, proceeded to determine the density of the oppos-
ing team's line on his vest pocket slide rule. This little operation took him about
twenty minutes, and by that time the interference had substantially subsided. How-
ever, the intellectual boys were held for downs and were forced to punt. "Tuffy'l
Thomas got his dates mixed, and received the 'kick instead of the ball, thereby being
thrown for a loss of four yards. Then Crandall, the dashing half-back, broke away
for a three hundred and sixty-five yard run all around the park and business dis-
trict of Milton. However, upon seeing three naughty boys playing marbles for keeps
In the middle of the street, he immediately stopped dead in his tracks and joined them.
At this juncture "Jan", the trusty tackle, was called back, and sweeping aside his
opponents, he plowed down the field within a striking distance of the goal. At this
critical stage, "Stuffy" Daland, calling incessantly for signals over, was reprimanded
i, 'i L-3-1-4 -et -.-.4-1... -i.a:.,g- v. -ff' If-uv war'-'.ss i, .5:.s:i.', -yt.. 'IW ..
Fits if .ff1'p nfpiqzf ir ,L .1 em. :f ,. .Ev 1' 1- dike time :gym -if My-it .
11.51 lzfrfatz .. g: 1 vs.--.Ll .f.u'gai.1 -f wgf,-'W -ziigay. ,- ...ng . -A 'ab .-rr'
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52:49:12: PM -1144 E..-.-.ei-'12 -..E-.'e....:- urmffffa- iaseefl 5554.3
Page One Hundred Seventy-ilzree
by Referee Rogers for stalling, whereupon the doughty historian yelled "Pax Vobi-
scum" at the top of his voice. The ofIicial, becoming indignant at such outrageous
language, removed the recalcitrant warrior from the fray, and penalized the team
twelve steps. "Doc" Burdick replaced 'him with many diagnoses on the game.
Stringer struck a new note when he called time out for his wrist to be massaged
where it had been slapped. "Hefty" then went off on a tangent, and orated to the
team, telling them to get down to serious business. Hill, varsity captain, then broke
through the line and it was "Bozo" Burdick, the fleet footed analyzer, who, yelling
"Up an atom," overtook him in his flight and marked him down. Later, Burdick pro-
tested when his wife cheered for "Slicker" Buell. The break came in the seventh
quarter, when Inglis, pivot man, delayed passing the ball until the opposing team had
gone by. He then tossed the pig-skin to "Tuffy" Thomas, who promptly waltzed down
the field on his roller skates for a touch down. "Rocky" Shaw, with his eye on one
of the Frosh Flappers, failed to kick goal because of the distracting stimuli to which
his nervous system was subjected. The sturdy professors had to finish the game with
a depleted team when "Battling" Inglis had to go home and peel potatoes for supper.
Oakley received the full impact of both teams on his nose, but with undaunted courage
stayed in the game to show one of the fair-haired co-eds his heroic nature. The ball
then see-sawed back and forth until the whistle rang out and pronounced success for
the pedagogue prodigies. The final score was 6-0.
The lone oak stands forlornly
At the tip top of the hillg
Like an old maid at a party-
Rustling her stiff brown skirts,
Pretending she doesn't care.
DURING THE BLIZZARD
TRAIN SCIAIEDULS BACK TO NORMAL
Chicago Train Arrives 26 Hours Late
Clirom a Michigan Paperj
That's nothing, when the Glee Club went to Orfordville, they arrived an hour
before the concert on a train due two days before.
He Cwith great dignityj-"Then this is absolutely final?'
Co-ed-"Al7solutelyl Shall I return your letters?" .
He-"Yes, please. I think they're good enough to use again."
A canibal's motto for strangers:
"First come, first servedf'
Said the rain drop to the particle of dust: "This settles you, your name is mud."
Page One Hundred Sefventy-four
THE HALL T ATTLER
Published Occasionally by the Ladies of Goodrich Hall
vol. Unknown T ilviiLTON, WISCONSIN Density i
Elevator to be
Installed in Hall
Goodrich Hall Board of Trustees Votes
Unanimously for Plan
For some time there has
been much agitation abroad
for the installation of an ele-
vator in the Hall. However,
not until last Tuesday night
had any plan been presented
whereby such an improvement
could be added. It's need is
very apparent and in the past
the ladies have become rather
indignant because the Good-
rich Hall Board of Trustees
seemed to be so negligent.
The plan submitted by the
committee states that the ele-
vator will run from the base-
ment to the Roof Garden. The
size of the cage will be small-
er than a freight elevator, but
larger than a dumb waiter.
The source of power needed
for operation has been coped
with very successfully . One
gram of radium will be pur-
chased and the power emitted
by this element is said to be
sufficient to last for hundreds
of years to come.
The operator of the eleva-
tor will be given a college
Scholarship and she must be
on duty at all times except
during the summer and
MEN 'ro BE 'mxen
The trustees have advanced
il novel scheme for raising the
necessary monev to purchase
the radium. These finances
Will be raised by charging all
gentlemen callers a definite
sum. Time and a half will be
charged those staying over-
time. For this purpose a time
clock will be purchased and
each caller will have a time
card. This has the hearty ap-
proval of the faculty, for they
desire also to keep a careful
check of the male faction of
To the casual observer this
plan seems to be the most prac-
tical, feasible, business-like
plan ever oliered, and there is
no question in the minds of
the Board of Trustees about
the idea being based upon
sound, workable, and orthodox
I.ast Tuesday evening the
daily supper enjoyed by many
of the girls was unfortunately
delayed because an unexpect-
ed scrap took place in the
commissary department. It
seems that the coffee soaked a
biscuit. Some say that the
coffee had grounds for doing
so and that fact is not disput-
ed. Despite the incident a late
supper was enjoyed by all.
The reason women do so
many fool things is because
there are so many fool things
hanging around waiting to be
During the week say good
night at the Hall with Three-
Due to the fact that some of
the ladies feel their lack of
manners and good training
during certain occasions, Miss
Zinn has agreed to teach a
class for those who wish to
re-polish themselves in this
art. The course will consist
entirely of lectures from her
own experience and ought to
prove interesting. The class
will meet one half hour every
three weeks and every girl
should avail herself of this
opportunity to perfect herself
in the finest of arts.
The newly purchased fur-
niture for the Reception Room
certainly does improve it and
has been admired by many
visitors. To date, three
straight-backed chairs have
been added, besides a foot-
stool and an original oil paint-
ing of Isaak Walton threading
a needle. No doubt more fur-
niture to match will soon be
The weekly collection of
torn hair nets to be sent to
Ethopian orphans has been
changed from Friday to Moxi-
day. This is due to the fact
that more are broken on the
The jew Club has evidently
settled down to serious busi-
ness, for Prof. Shaw reports
that they are all doing pass-
ing work in his class in jewish
History. We thought they had
an innate desire to learn more
about their forefathers.
The drinking fountain ran
291 'gigs' v ,g1-W '+L -'51 t3"f'jpf-1-1 .1 wp'-1 it-lf.-.pr-.,1 1,-V lf sf. .1 f t. .. t.
Page One Hundred Seventy-five
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THE ETERNAL QUESTION?
It was a beautiful moonlight night in October. Light breezes softly ruffled
the leaves of the dark campus elms, which stood out in sharp relief against a back-
ground of reddish-gray sky. Stars twinkled here and there, adding to the picturesque-
ness of the perfect autumn night. Truly, romance was in the air!
As they sat on the window ledge and looked down from Whitford Memorial
Hall upon the glimmering lights of the village, he snuggled closer to her side and
cautiously slipped his right arm about her slender waist. Then, taking her dainty
hand in his, he murmured softly:
"Dearest, I-l have a m-momentous question to ask you-one that has been troub-
ling me for some time."
"What is it?" she inquired, smiling. expectantly up into his anxious face and
lovingly pressing the firm hand that held her own.
RANA PI PENS
VVhat a queer bird the frog are,
When he sit he stand, almost
When he hop he fly, almost
He ainlt got no sense, hardly
He ain't got no tail, hardly, either
He sit on what he ain't got, almost.
THE RECEPTION ROOM
or the way some fellows would like to see it at night.
Prof. Shaw fin Bible classj-"Can you recite the 13th Chapter of Corinthians
Doris Holston-"I think so, but I can't swear to it."
THE END OF THE LEND
I lent a lzook to him,
He lcut it to a friend,
The friend may take a whim
The favor to extend.
He'll lend it to another,
His sister or his brother,
And one of these days, maybe,
My book will be lent to me.
.ima-.tm nic. . --rt sf -'-an Mn .... i.- if .... Mu. 1... ,,.,, 4 .- -.. A .N ,t-.... Li. ,,, , ' ,tn 1,
Page One Ilundrvd Sefuenty-:ix
Page One Ilundred Sefvcnty-sefven
DES THE FROG-REIGN OF 'PIPE ENDS
Notice the Frog. Does he sit or squat? If so where, why, when? Does he
fly or navigate? fTake special note of the preserved specimens.J VVhat are his native
haunts? Clf he is hump-backed he is from Nebraskaj Is he warty or not? ls he
smooth or naughty? What is the difference between the frog and a tree? Could
you tell the difference if you saw them coming down the road arm in arm? Frogs
resemble toads. CTO tell the difference pick the beast up in your hands, if you get
warts it's a toad.D
Grasp your frog by the ankles. flle careful that he doesn't get into your
throat.D Now how does he move? What are his methods? fNapoleon was a frog,
he moved by cavalryg is this true of modern frogs?J The front appendages which
correspond to wings in the flying squirrel are its front legs and feet. Grab your
frog by the left hind ankle and identify the following parts! Its upper arm, its
humerus, its circumfero-ulna, its wrists, its fingers. Does it have finger and toe
nails? If so, why not? What means of manicuring does it have? The hind limbs
or legs or appendages have the following parts: the thigh, shin, ankles, feet, and toes.
How many of the latter? Notice the knobs on the bottom of the feet and toes.
These are due to contact with toads. Compare them with the Adsm's apple in man
as to beauty, size, shape and agility. NVould you like to move like a frog? CRead
"Butterflies and Other Marine Animals", Pages IZ-l29.D
Look at the eyes. Which do they resemble most, hen's eggs or marbles? Knock
one off with a brick. Be careful not to crack the sclertic coat. Describe it as to
shape, size and composition. The yellow colored part is the iris. The hole near it
is the pupil. It lets in the light. lf the puple were absent or failed to grow, the frog
could not see. The spot where the light lights after it has trickled through the pupil
is the retina. Compare the eyes with a motion picture machine. Notice the muscles.
Clie sure that you have a freshly killed specimen, because preserved frogs are muscle
boundj. If one of these muscles failes to work the frog gets cross-eyed or lock-jawed.
By means of your telescope locate the tin panicky membrain, just back of the
eye. It is the ear. Itcatches the ether waves. fYour frog may not have these
Waves in open sight as they soon disappearj Smell of the ear and see if you can
detect the ether. Follow the auditory nerve down to its end in the brain. Did you
see anything? If not, it wasn't there. Frogs often die of liver trouble brot on
by accumulation of trash and other debris which collects in their ears. These mat
together with the ether waves and form a sticky substance which causes the frog to
grit his teeth in pain. CThis is the noise one hears on a summer evening when pick-
wicking at the lakesj. fFor further research read 'fMother Vinegar and Mother
WVatch a live frog croak. NVhy does he do it? lf not, why so? The voice box is
located in the throat. It is a queer machine. Carefully cut the frogs throat from
Page One Hundred Sefuenly-nine
ear to ear and see if you can locate the vocal cords. CThese are hard to find and are
often mistaken for something else as they are not made out of hemp.J Listen carefully
and see if you can distinguish the notes of the frog from those of a canary. CSee
pages 97-103 of "Caruso and Other Famous Classical Artists."j Once you have lo-
cated the chords draw a violin bow across them. CThis is an interesting experiment
and requires great skill.l Carefully wipe your knife so that you will not dull the
edge, fold up your scissors and place all of your equipment in your desk and wait
G. S. K., '2-l.
"GOTTA DATE FOR THE ORO BANQUET?"
Burnham: Did you keep your donation to the Student Friendship Fund a secret"?
Combs: "Yes, I sent an anonymous check."
for the gong.
NICE BOSSY '
At the first streak of dawn the morning after Hallowe'en, a nice, sleek Jersey
cow was found tied to the front steps of Goodrich Hall, contentedly chewing her
breakfast of cornstalks. It seems that the previous week the girls had complained
to the Cedarlawn Dairy because not enough milk and cream had been delivered,
but they 'didn't expect the dairy to furnish an entire cow.
If you haven't read every joke in this annual, you have missed some,
Some students after an exam feel like getting a gun and blowing their brains
out. Since we are optimistic, we would suggest that they secure a pinch of snuff
and then sneeze.
For an hour the Biology instructor had dwelt with painful repetition on the parts
played by the carbohydrates, proteins and fats in the building up and maintaining
the human body. At the end of the period the usual questions were asked, among
"Can you tell me the three foods required to keep the body in health ?"
There was silence until a timid Freshman girl voluntarily replied:
Yes, mam. Yer breakfast, yer dinner, and yer supper."
MATH. VS. LOVE
We know that some of the Frosh fellows could write themes, but we didn't
know that they were so well versed in the art of writing love letters until we found this
extract in a book belonging to some fair C0-ed: im --.
"I would like to give some lady my seat," said the Sing Sing Prisoner, as the execu-
tioner was about to press the button.
Please give us credit for printing even the worst of these jokes, for next to the
originator of a good saying comes the editor that publishes it.
i,v1,'I7l fll..3l4 131 ,-2? 5-rf". :-"!.Jl'v,i QE V-42 ns. .Lg 111' -11,15 .31
Page One Hundred Eighly
'IIL Ulf' III Jlgf irll an- -ME 'Ill lg
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Page One Ilundrrfl Eighty-um'
Read the Advertisements
To Our Advertisers
It is a recognized fact that the Fides could
never be printed if financial help from ad
vertisers could not be secured. You have
kindly and generously advertised in our
annual. In return we have tried to make
this book one of the very best. The ad
vertisements have been made as consplcu
ous and as noticeable as a good
printer could make them. The Student
Body and our other readers will make you
glad, by their patronage, that you adver
tised. Our sincerest thanks are yours
To Our Readers
If a business man does not believe that
he will be repaid in trade for advertising
in this annual, he will not advertise. The
business concerns advertised in this book
are reliable and honest. They believe that
the readers of the Fides will do their buying
with them in return for the kindness they
have shown us. It is the responsibility of
the subscribers to make these men glad
that they advertised.
Read the Advertisements
Pagr' One Hundred Eighty-11-wo
fContinucd from Page 782
On the evening of May 17, these seven girls, with Miss Van Horn and eight
masculine escorts, had a picnic at McNally's Pond to celebrate the last hike. Pork
chops are always good, but when roasted over a camp-fire, beside a lake at sunset, they
are far more delicious. Then when buns, pickles, salad, lemonade, and apples are
added, they make a meal worthy the appetite of youthful hikers.
Besides earning the HM. H .C." award and the two points toward an "M", the
girls received a great deal of pleasure :nd real value from these hikes. The charter
members hope that feminine students of the future years may keep up interest in this
The Hikers' Club proceeded with its program when the year 1922-23 opened.
The Club is under the supervision of the Misses Zea Zinn and Ruth Stillman this
year, with a President-elect, Miss Frances Buss. lt is the general aim of the organi-
zation to hike a hundred miles in the course of the year, which adds to the number
of points towards an HM."
The enrollment in the Club this year is about fifteen. In the fall hikes are made
in the afternoon, but when the sun begins to rise earlier, the trees to leave, and
spring fever gets into the blood, these enthusiasts rise early in the morning to take
It would seem that many more girls would want to belong to this group of
mture enthusiasts. Perhaps they cannot stand to go without the early hours of
sleep. However, the girls say that everyone is well repaid for the extra exertion and
better fitted for the tasks of every day life.
THE CHORAL UNION
fClll1fill1lt'dfI'0Il1 Page 351
fessor Stringer is the director of both choruses. The two organizations practice sepa-
rately and do not sing together until they give their first concert, which in the past
two seasons was given in Milton on the night just previous to the performance in
Janesville. The same professional soloists take part in both concerts, and the Milton
College Symphony Orchestra plays on both occasions.
The singing of the "Messiah" at Christmas time has come to he one of the
greatest delights of the Christmas season to those students and villagers who are
members of the chorus. However, since our community is too small to possess many
people whose enjoyment of the great masterpiece incrases with -each hearing, it has
been decided to present a different oratorio next year. Mendelssohn's Elijah is the
Since the Choral Union is open to outsiders as well as to students, the organiza-
tion really belongs to the community. Besides the valuable training which it gives
to its members, it performs a distinct socializing function, and its service in creating
and maintaining a high standard of musical appreciation in Milton is inestimable.
V Wx 1 1 rf '
"'lf1"v. ,54 -at .Imam-3-n'.3 g. -:, -,ii-'---wi .ifwsiga :Vx-qty-:.-N A ,, N-.55 5,, l , ,R I
fiiziqfg fl T..-.1 r iklgeii ,EM is
. . .. . ,..,. . . ......, ..,..,.... . ,
Page One Hundred Eighiy-Ihree
YOU are cordially invited to
visit the Gazette office at your
convenience and see how a modern
newspaper is made.
The Janesville Gazette
I I I I IlllIIIIlIIIIIllIlIllIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I II I I I IIIII III I
I as One Hundred Eighty-four
THE 1922 GLEE CLUB TOUR
fCoulinucd from Page 895
Congregational Church, and again the house was completely filled. As usual the
program was a decided success.
At Janesville on Thursday the Club made three appearances, two of them. brief
but w-ell received. Several numbers were sung before-the Kiwanis Club at their
noon luncheon at the Grand Hotel. Following this the usual school program was
given to the high school students. That night the Club continued its good work
when the largest and most appreciative audience of the season heard the concert at
the Congregational Church.
The big event, the home concert, came lVIonday, April 3rd, The regular pro-
gram was given, and in addition another brief sketch was presented. This was a
pantomime, "The Park Bench", where Carroll Hill as a girl, Clyde Arrington, a
dude, Lorraine Summers, an Italian laborer, and George Hutchins, a tramp, each in
turn sought rest on the park bench, and each in turn withdrew in disgust at the ap-
proach of the next, until the tramp remained alone in his itchy rest. This well-acted
sketch brought forth much merriment and applause, as did the regular stunt, "The
Three days later, Thursday, April 6th, the Club motored to Fort Atkinson, where
they were an added attraction to the city's community chorus concert and music
The last regular concert ,of the season came Monday evening, April 10th, at
Kelly's Hall, llflilton Junction. Again Mr. Stringer was ill and unable to be present,
and Professor A. E. Whitford once more directed the Club. Here the Club was
doubly fortunate even in its misfortune of Mr. Stringer's absence, for "Shorty" Ferrill,
of former Glee Club fame, was visiting college during a recess from his teaching
at Marshfield. He kindly agreed to fill lllr. Stringer's solo numbers, and he did
this exceptionally well, responding to several encores.
Two more appearances followed later when a few numbers were sung as part
of the program of the College Symphony Orchestra Concert, April 20th, and again,
April 27th, when the Janesville Kiwanis Club invited the Glee Club to their noon
luncheon at the Grand Hotel. Here a half hour's program was given.
A few words concerning the program itself might be in order. It was varied
with different types of high grade songs, unique sketches, unusual solos, and a good
cornet quartet. Mllch favorable comment was made everywhere on the Club's ren-
dition of Rubinstein's "Three Pictures" from the "Tower of Babel". This group is of
a type seldom attempted by a college chorus. Mr. Sheard's solos, Scotch songs "a la
Harry Lauder", always brought several encores. and "Dick", never failing to make
a hit, won the hearts of his listeners everywhere. "Prof" Stringer gave his number
of ever pleasing solos that won him his enviable place in music circles. He disap-
pointed many audiences, however, because he often responded to only on-e encore.
The cornet quartet by Joe Johnson, Clyde Arrington, lllilton Davis, and Chester
Newman was a pleasing and unique number. Mr. Johnson responded to these en-
cores with his cornet solos.
The sad tale of "Milt" Davis in 'Tm Only a Sophomore" was as pathetic as
it was grotesque, and it gave merriment, variety, and spice to the program. So
successful was the little dramatic sketch the year before that again the Club used
"The Coquette" as a stunt in the program. lt was a success at every entertainment.
'W CF Elf FF'-fi' 35' 'fiiiif
,E 'yn' -Q .,,, L2 if --j 5?-:Ogu Q-fi' .. 5.11 'mfs ,111 U3 glff'-i
Page One Hundred Eighly-fifve
I IllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIDIIIIllIIIIlII1IlIIlIllllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllxlllllllllllllll I
OF DOING GOOD
-Work is doubled when the
customer voices his appreci-
ation of our efforts.
Our work is always up to the
standard, and our reputation
for promptness is unexcelled.
Repeat orders verify this as-
HAVE WE SERVED YOU?
"Printing That P1eases"
GEO. F. KUECK, AL. GEHRIG, ,
Mgr. Sales and Serv' Solicitor
Gazette Building Janesville, Wis.
THE GLEE CLUB ROSTER
FIRST TENOR-Joe E. Johnson, Prrsidzfnf. Herbert P. Kakuske, IVIanrzger.
Barlow Spoon, Jxst. flflgr. Harold VV. Mikkelsen and Russell R. Hill.
SECOND TENOR-Carroll L. Hill, Lorraine S. Summers, Clyde E. Arrington,
Sl'l'I'FL'lll'j'-Tl'fHJIll'l'l'. Henry C. Black and Charles F. Sutton.
FIRST BASS-Lehman H. Stringer, Director. James K. Shiba, Chester D. New-
man, H. Richard Sheard, and Milton D, Davis.
SECOND BASS-Walter W. Holliday, Corliss A. Baker, George W. Hutchins,
Lloyd D. Seager, and James V. Scobie.
For Fellowship and Song .............. .............,... .,,..,,,,,,,.,.,,, P 'em-ir
Glorious Forever ............................................... ...... R nchmaninoff
The Happy Songs of Long Ago ............................... ............ N win
Songs ....................... ....,.......,....,,..........,..,..... ,.,.. S ff lertrd
Early English Songs:-
Sleep Gentle Lady .... ........ B ishop
Widdecombe Fair ....... ..................... ........ A n drezvs
My Bonny Lass .... ...............,.,............. ,,.,,.. M or-lay
Cornet Quartet ............................................................................................ Selerted
MESSRS. JOHNSON, ARRINGTON, NEWMAN, AND DAVIS
Three Pictures ffrom "Tower of Babel"J .................................................,.. Rubinstein
lst Picture-Chorus of the Sons of Shem
2nd Picture-Chorus of the Sons of Ham
3rd Picture--Chorus of the Sons of Japhet
Smile .......................... .................................. ..... F ' Paris
l'm Only a Sophomore ...........................................................
MR. DAVIS AND OLEE CLUB
Scotch Songs, a la Harry Lauder:-
Wlien I Was Twenty-one .,...........,.,...,............... ........ L audvr
I Love a Lass ....................................... ..... ............ ........ L 1 1 udw'
A Bit of Fun:-
A Short Dramatic Sketch, "The COquette" ........................................................
Messas. C. I-III.L, SHIIIA, HOLLID.-XY, MIKKI2I.sIsN, STRINGER, AND KAKUSKE
if-.332 SLI if :TTOJI 'I-'.E :Qs.':w1 -el
Page One Hundred Eighty-sewn
ARE YOUR GARMENTS CLEAN?
BADGER STEAM DYE WORKS
E KERSTEL cm KARBERG 24 North Franklin sneer, Janesvim, Wis. E
5 I. Chemical and E
J: ' ? French Dry E
K, ul-f b ., X gleaming
' l 'uf - N ressing
I f .
- 'Ss if X ' 1 ll X Dyemg
5 My It .41 J Ly 1 4 ! . ,-x WE CLEAN E
E gf I - 14. fd l' - fa, Rugs, Curtains, Sheep- E
E I 'P' We . I I Zf skin and Moleskin Coats, E
5 ' - a Ladies' and Gent's Cloth- E
2 n U I I -T17 1 1 ing and House Furnish- E
El 1 9 f ' M ings of all kinds. E
: ' l f ' ' , 2
En Q L M! ' A l 'W I AGENTS
3, J ' l 0 A' l . TED STILLMAN
2 ' ,I g I' "" Milton
5 I Hx ED. EINERSON
51- Milton junction
: "IT LOOKS JUST LIKE NEVVU
S H E L D G N
Everything in Hardware
38-40 So. Main St. Janesville, Wis.
Page Om' Ilundrad Eighty-ciglll
if V ,. .T l"'f"l ,f .
ID A Fable
CFreely translated from the original Chinesej
Once many years ago in the good old days when wealth seeking merchant-men
cruised the Oriental seas, laden with sparkling gems and the intoxicating aroma of rare
spices instead of lying off the jersey Coast laden with sparkling wines and the still
more intoxicating aroma of rare whiskies, a mighty potentate, VVun Lung, held sway
over the peaceful island of Tee Enn Tee.
There were many island kingdoms and more island potentates in that obscure cor-
ner of the Yellow Sea, but Wun Lung was the most powerful and the wealthiest of
all, for his kingdom was a full five miles across, and the inhabitants were many and
hardy. The land itself was as barren as a brick road, but it worried the Tee Enn Tees
not a whit. The world owed them a living, and they collected it. Over this prosper-
ous community Wun Lung ruled with a rod of iron and the aid of his grand vizier,
the wise and crafty Fu Lish. The word of the king was law, and nothing was im-
possible if he commanded.
Now the king had a young and beautiful daughter, the fair Princess Ho Mlee,
and he loved his daughter much. The gratification of her slightest whim was his sole
delight. He lay awake all night thinking how he might devise new pleasures for her,
and he spent the whole day trying to remember them. Now the princess was in love
with the stalwart warrior, YVee Kling. He was a slave to her least wishg he rivaled
the king in his affection for fair I-lo Mleeg he lived but to please her passing fancy.
It would seem that Ho Mlee should have been happy. She had the man she loved,-
for she really did love him, she had wealth, and she had unlimited power, but she
was not happy all the time. She was happy only a certain part of each day. That
delectable portion commenced with the hour which heralds the coming of those celestial
fires, the Oriental moon and the twinkling stars, and it terminated when Wee Kling,
crushing his rice straw derby' to his loyal and noble heart, took his sad departure from
the lofty palace of Wun Lung.
You must not infer that WVee Kling came only at night to see the fair Ho Mlee,
He came in the morning, he came in the afternoon, he came at night, but there was
an unusual peculiarity about his visits. When he came at night and the moon and the
stars shone upon him and inspired him, he waxed eloquent, and the princess was happy.
But when he came in the daytime and there was no sympathetic moon, the bright sun
dazzled him, and he was as silent as the clams on the seashore, and the princess was
perplexed and troubled. And she wished that it would ever be night and that the
celestial fires would burn forever.
Now the princess pondered the matter much in the secrecy of her bower, and she
reached a decision. She said, "I will tell my trouble to my most noble father, Wun
Lung, the most powerful potentate in the Yellow Seas. He will solve my difficulty
as rapidly as a ten yen coin vanisheth at a bargain sale." So saying she betook herself
to the gilded throne of her father and fell before him and cried, "Oh, most noble
father! Lineal descendant of the sun and the moon! Thou whose ancestors are
most exalted, I crave a favor of thy magnanimous generosity."
And her father took her by the hand and said, "Speak, my fair daughter. Your
request is granted-be it what it may."
Then was Ho Mlee exceedingly joyful for she knew that the word of a Chinese
prince is as good as his bond, and she disclosed her heart's desire. When Wun Lung
flfonlirrrled on Page 1952
.11 'si' WZ as 1.2 -he .nr --i .1-rl: -.1 'M mi .af -:iff
Page One Ilundred Eighty-nine
W . B . M A X S O N
Oil Cook Stoves
"Save the Surface and You Save All"
J. R. DAVIDSON
Park Place Garage
Tires, Tubes and Accessories
MILTON, - - WISCONSIN
T4 A. SAUNDERS 8a SON
FEED AND FUEL
For Thirty Years Headquarters for High Grade Stuff'
M I LTON
D O U G L A S
Will Always Give You a
Square Deal on
HARDWARE, STOVES and
SHEET METAL WORK
15-I7 S. River Sn. Janesville, Wis.
Hom: I1 to 4:30'P. M.
A. Lovelle Burdick, M. D.
Deposits a Million "l889" E
Practice limited to the Diseases of E
the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 5
and the Accurate Fitting
Pay 3 WZ, Interest on Savings of Glasses E
Office: 221 Hayes Block, Janesville, Wis. 5
Accounts PHONE ms '
: Milton, Wis. Phone 632 E
Page 0710 Hundred Ninefy
EE F DES 1923 GLEE CLUB TOUR
fcllllfillllfd from Page Q0f
were welcomed to the art of learning to "wash their faces." This part of their train-
ing was under the supervision of H. R. Sheard. "Dick" was in charge of the Club at
that time. The church was completely filled for the concert, and everyone seemed
satisfied with his evening entertainment. The operetta was especially well appreciated
On the evening of Nlarch 30th the Glee Club arrived at Battle Creek. They
were given a hearty welcome and made to feel at home for their three-day stay. A
short program was given that evening at the Sanitarium after which all the fellows
were glad to get a good night's rest. The following morning the Glee Club sang at
the Sanitarium Chapel at the regular Sabbath morning service. Saturday night the
regular concert was given before an audience of about fifteen hundred people. The
program as a whole was unusually well appreciated, and numerous encores were re-
quested. "Dick" Sheard's Scotch songs were especially well liked. The following
evening, Easter Sunday, a sacred concert was given at the Presbyterian Church before
a packed house.
Monday morning, although the men were sorry to leave the good times and the
hospitality of Battle Creek, they set out for Berrien Springs. There the concert was
given during the afternoon in the chapel of the Emmanuel Missionary College.
The last three concerts, Milton, Janesville, and Delavan, were well attended by
very appreciative audiences. lVIany compliments on the Glee Club's work and Profes-
sor Stringer's ability as a director were heard from all sides.
One of the features of the program was the group of Scotch songs, sung "a la
Harry Lauder," by Mr. Sheard. These songs never failed to please. Another fea-
ture was the "Act of Up-to-date Grand Opera."
The 1923 season has been a success in every way, and the Glee Club has brought
honor to itself and to the college.
FIRST TENOR-- Harold Mikkelsen, Barlow Spoon, Iz'u.vimf.v.v llll1l1llgl'l',' Paul
Green, George Terwilliger, G. Everett Van Horn.
SECOND TENOR--Clyde E. Arrington, flcconlpmzisff Carroll L. Hill, Serrrfnry
and Trmrurz'r,' Charles F. Sutton, Lorraine S. Summers, Russell Burdick.
FIRST BASS-Professor L. H. Stringer, Directory' Albert H. Babcock, Milton
Davis, Paul L. Ewing.
SECOND BASS-Walter VV. Holliday, Corliss A. Baker, Lloyd D. Seager, Leland
W. Hulett, Orville C. Keesey.
DECEMBER 3-Elks' Memorial Service, Janesville
FEBRUARY 27-Rock Prairie.
NIARCH 7-Milton Junction.
MARCH 28-Chicago, Illinois.
.E ',-'- -ifr i"'
92 Page One Hundred Ninety-one
After High School
2 You will be face to face with the problem of continuing your education -
E or of going to work. Your parents and teachers and your own good judgment E
E all tell you that if you go to work without a Special 'lraining for some particu- :
E lar place, you will probably land in a place where you will be compelled to do :
E hard work for poor pay. E
Get A j. B. C. Training
5 It matters not what line of endeavor you intend to follow, you need a 5
E training in the subjects we offer. 5
Shorthand AS A University Aid
E Through four years of college in all required reading and in almost E
2 every class, Shorthand will help you to take more copious notes. With Short- E
E hand and Typewriting, term papers, themes, and lessons will be easier to 5
E prepare, more fully developed, and of better grade. E
5 Many young men and women take our Intensive Course in Shorthand and E
E 'lfypewriting every year to qualify them to get more out of college work. E1
E Will you? 5
E Complete Stenographicg Secretarial, Business Administration and Higher E
E Accounting Courses. :
E Learn more about this remarkable business school. 5
E JANESVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE E
E FULLY ACCREDITED JANESVILLE, WISCONSIN E
E Most Up-to-Date Restaurant E
E , in Janesville E
CHRIS CGPELAND 81 co.
I. C. JOHNSON VICTORA BROS.
The city Barber CR, BUTLER 2
5 Haif Cuts Hardware and 5
Shaves B. P. S. Paints
3 Shampoos i - R 2
E Milton, Wisconsin JANESVILLE, an WISCONSIN E
Page One Hundred Ninety-tfwo
NIARCH 29-White Cloud, Michigan.
NIARCH 31-Battle Creek, Michigan.
I-1 iiiii APRIL 1--Sacred Concert, Presbyterian Church, Battle Creek, Michigan.
APRIL 2-Berrien Springs, Michigan.
APRIL 10-Home Concert.
Rolling Down to Rio ..................................................... ......... E dwarf! German
Un the Road to Mandalay ................................................. ............. O Iey Speaks
soLo BY MR. SHEARD
Dinah ..... .................................................................................... C layton Johns
Lullaby ..... ........................... L -.-.. ............................................................... Mozart
MEssRs. MIKKELSEN, HILL, SHEARD, AND HOLLIDAY
Old English Songs:-
Now is the Month of Maying C16th centuryj ......... ....... T homas Morley
My Bonny Lass Cl6th centuryj .......................... ....... T homas Morley
English Hunting Song-
Hark, the Horn Awakes the Nlorn ................................... Randegger
HORN OBBLIGATO BY MR. DAVIS
Three Pictures Cfrom "Tower of Babel", .................................................. Rubinstein
l st Picture-Chorus of the Sons of Shem
2nd Picture-Chorus of the Sons of Ham
3rd Picture-Chorus of the Sons of Japhet
An Act of Up-to-date Grand Opera ........................... ....... S mith
Scotch Songs, ala Harry Lauder:-
When I was Twenty-one ...... ........... ....... ..... L a uder
I Love a Lass .............,....... .............................. ........ L a uder
Lo, How a Rose e'er Blooming C1571-162lj ........................... ............... P raetvrius
While Shepherds Watcher Their Flocks by Night C1571-16215 ............ Praeiorius
Matona, Lovely Maiden fMadriga1j C1531-1584-I ........................................ di Lasso
The Redman's Death Chant ........................................... ...... ....... P ll ul Blisr
Good Bye ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,..,,............................... ........... T osti
soLo BY MR. STRINGER
S251 Page One Hundred Ninety-three
fContinuerl from Page 1892
heard this astounding request, he was sore perplexed, and he summoned the crafty
Fu Lish that he might counsel him in the course that he should pursue. All night
long they toiled with this weighty matter, and when morning came, they issued a
solemn edict that the sun should cease to shine at twelve o'clock noon and the moon
and stars should take its place.
Now the population was considerably agitated by the rumor that night was to pre-
vail forever, and they came to the palace of Wun Lung in vast multitudes. It so hap-
pened that Wee Kling was among those whoheard this report, and he made his way to
the palace with as much haste as becomes a royal lover. When he arrived, the fair Ho
Mlee unfolded her plan, but he said nought, and the princess thought that he scorned
the power of her paternal relative, and she was wroth with him and desired never to
see him more.
When the appointed hour was reached, the sun still shone right merrily, and not
even the sharpest eye might detect a star twinkle. Then was Wun Lung very wroth
indeed, and he offered that any one who could make the stars be seen by day might
name his own reward. The news of this wonderful opportunity spread over the island
like wildfire, and it reached the prisoners as they lay in the gloomy dungeons of Tee
Enn Tee. It fell upon the ears of a captive mariner like the softest music, for what
is more sinple for a hard-boiled Yankee than to make stars be seen in the daytime?
So the Yankee mariner, Pat Hogan by name, craved an interview with Fu Lish
and came to terms with him. He was to make the celestial fires appear to both the
king and his minister, and his freedom was' the price of his work. Then did Pat Ho-
gan to rejoice indeed, for he knew that the word of a Chinese potentate is as good as his
bond. The king ordered that fine raiment should be put upon the stranger, but he
declined it saying, "I have an arduous task to perform. Give me but food. and a little
drink and I can dispense with the vestmentsf'
Then the king and the crafty Fu Lish summoned together all the court, and the
Yankee mariner rolled up his sleeves and said, "Attend ye well, my every move." And
the monarch and his minister stared fixedly at him, and with his right hand he smote
Wun Lung firmly in the eye, and with his left hand he did likewise for the crafty Fu
Lish, and the sun and the moon, and the stars, and many new planets reeled before
their startled optics in broad daylight. The word of a Chinese potentate is as good as
his bond 5 therefore Pat Hogan walked forth from the palace of Wun Lung a free man.
As for NVee Kling, the stalwart warrior, he was dejected to the seventh abyss of
gloom because the fair princess Ho Mlee was vexed with him. So he went into a
deserted portion of the city, and cutting his pigtail from his head, he bound it around
his throat and hanged himself to a lamp-post. And the fair Ho Mlee wept bitterly.
Now this tale has a moral. lt may be that the most powerful potentate-even a
class room potentate-cannot make the celestial fire of genius burn when the hour is
not meet for such a conllagragation and that any insistence on this point may produce
results little expected, or it may be but to show the mischief than can be wrought
by a maiden's whims, or perhaps it may be something else, but rest assured that there
is a moral.
D. W. C., '25.
Page One Hundred Ninely-five
FIRST - LAST - ALWAYS
in Quality, Price, Service.
When in town stop and shop
A. E. TEcHLow, Mgr.
210 W. Milwaukee St.
Clothing I Co.
AGENT S FOR
82 MARX CLOTHES
john B. Stetson Hats
Wilson Bros. Shirts
Lewis Union Suits
JANESVILLE, - WISCONSIN
TO EAT and
Prom Beef Steak to Mutton Chops
Hamburg a Specialty
Deliver in Either Town Twice Daily
A. M. VAN HORN Milton jet., Wis.
H. V. ALLEN
T A I L O R I NG
For Men and Young Men
Opposite Court House Park
56 S. Main St. JANESVILLE, WIS
I IIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I
Page One Ilundred
FIDES THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Ilfantinzlerl from Page 962
Conductor-Prof. L. H. Stringer
Miss Doris Randolph, Prin. Prof. Ralph A. Buell
Miss Lillian Babcock Mr. Rolland H. Maxson
Miss Arlene Borden lllr. Lorraine S. Summers
Miss Ardis Bennett, Prin. lylrs. A. R. Hurley
Miss Genevieve Ayers ll-Iiss Elma Mills
Mr. Albert Combs Miss Eunice Thomas
Dr. Geo. W. Post, Prin. Miss Alberta Crandall
Miss Constance Bennett, Prin. Miss Margaret Babcock
Nlr. lVIerton Place
Miss Rose Stillman Miss Rachel Coon
Miss Arlyne Stockman Miss Beth Bingham
lVIr. Victor Otten lVIr. Harold Burdick
lVIr. lllerlin J. Chadsey, Prin. Mr. George Burdick
lVI1'. Carroll F. Oakley
lyir. lylilton D. Davis lklr. Arden L, Lewis
lVIr. Clyde E. Arrington Mr. Paul L. Ewing
lVIr, Howard Fox Mr. Charles S. lVIaxson
Nfr. Lester N. Dunwiddie
Prof. W. D. Burdick
Miss Katherine lVIaxson
iVIiss Vivian Hill
lvliss Doris Randolph, l'rr'si1lvnt Miss lVIargaret Babcock, Librarian
Miss Constance Bennett, Secretary Mr. C. F. Oakley, B1lSill!'SS lllanagrr
llilr. Clyde Arrington, Treasurer Mr. Arden L. Lewis, Stage Mafzager
lWr. Lorraine S. Summers, Tranrjrortation Jllanagar
V552 53"'35iQQ"l? W1 f fl.l13-ffl if iiiflfii
IQZ Page One Hundred Ninety-.vefvcn
IC E C R EA M
"The Kind They All Like"
W. E. ROGERS B. I-IASSENGER
MILTON MILTON JCT.
Our goods sell themselves because
of their superior quality.
Our trucks deliver anywhere.
BRITTINGHAM 81 HIXON LUMBER CO.
BURN GENUINE ZIEGLER COAL" Phone 2900
Page One llunrlrcd Ninety-eight
INTERCLASS BASKETBALL 1923
fContinued from Page 1131
Frosh were withholding their best men and soon put them into the fray. This was
too much for the Juniors, who like the Seniors, were inexperienced and blundering
about the game. The third-year men could not boast even one first-string man and
the large amount of Floor work and shooting at the hoop resulted in little gain for
them. At times the game was evenly played, but with so many men against them
who had been playing the game all season, the Juniors were covered up with the
score of 14 to 2. Why the 2? Well, Barlow Spoon made two free throws when
the Frosh got too rough,
However, the Juniors felt sure of one game and they went into it to win. That
Was the one against the Seniors. The younger class found their mark in this set-to
and played havoc with the Senior guarding. The spectators seemed to enjoy the
game in spite of its one-sidedness and the score in favor of the Juniors, 18-8.
In what was without doubt the fastest game of the tournament the Sophs won
from the Frosh by a very close score. The game was a whirlwind from start to
finish. Scoring started early in the game but was suspended when each team en-
deavored to play a defensive game and thus find out the weak points of the other.
The score stood 6-4 atl the end of the half in favor of the first-year men. The last
period of the game was exceedingly fast and the Sophs came back with a vengeance.
The second-year men out-pointed the wearers of the green two to one in the second
half and took the tilt, 10-9. Dillner was the high scorer for the Sophs.
The Senior-Frosh game was not so exciting at first for both sides played very
erroneously, missing shots and free throws. But Lanphere for the Seniors and
Merton Sayre for the Frosh opened the counting. Many fouls were called, but
no one seemed able to take advantage of them for successful free throws. The
game grew more fierce and tries at goal were frequent. The Seniors were greatly
helped by the presence of Lanphere and Hargis, who did their parts well in holding
the Frosh to a low score. The first-year men took the game, however, 12 to 8.
The Sophomores cinched the interclass championship by defeating the Juniors
in a hard-fought game. The score does not show the hotly contested battle as it
was. The third-year men resorted to a defensive game, charging through the Sophs'
guard whenever opportunity seemed to present a chance. There was a great deal
of so-called playing around the middle of the floor, due to the excellent guarding
of both teams. The Junior defense held off the attacks of the younger men in good
fashion until the last three minutes of play. 4Then two of the Juniors were in-
jured, and the Sophs had no trouble in breaking through for several baskets. Nine
points were piled up in this time, and the whistle blew when the score stood 21 to
8 for the Sophs. Arrington made all the points for his class. For the Sophs, the
honors were divided between Seager, "Cal" Hill, and Dillner.
Deac Davis Cproudlyj-lVIy mind is my memorandum.
Shorty-Oh, l seeg a sort of blank book.
Bob-My mother explored my pockets last night.
Bill-What did she find?
Bob-What most explorers find-enough for a lecture.
gi -eg..-by Hua-.4.w:.., ',l:.sai,5:r.2.3 :Q ..,, 1,1 Ji :gferg gf ?,,o:'-inzvy, If,-.::5 yu. :rg
.4 4113, snags 1, e . J .K i' .f M111 1-Hwy. -new
On A sr
Page One Hundred Ninety-nine
E TI-IOROUCI-I IN INSTRUCTION MODERATE IN EXPENSE 2
Offers the Following Courses: 5
Ceramic Engineering Home Economics
Applied Ari Rural Teacher Trainin,
For Catalog Address, PRES, C. B. DAVIS, Alfred, N. Y. E
For the NEWEST and the EAT
LATEST IN woMENs' Colvin's
E 4 H
W ARING APPAREL 4 Bread
at Moderate Prices
' This Bread together with a full
RASHID S STYLE SHOP line of Bakery Goods received
- Phone 2268
fresh every morning.
E 16 South River JANESVILLE, WIS. F. Fl DAVIS
- " "Q -'N I X x
9 f r W'-"1
E 1f."J3EZ.ES? -xt 1
JM BWWICK '
Z 0 o A 8 1 I
l8-285 12 'EQ Q. f "T
We Janesville. Mis.
Largest Exclusive Dry C-oods, Garment
and Carpet I-louse in Southern Wisconsin
or Northern Illinois.
When injanesville make it an especial point
to see this store.
"We Keep the Quality Up" Bostwick Since 1856
Page Tfwo Ilundred
1 V gf 1 14, Ik
1 1 .
. , 1
-li X, p. A , 1' , ,
r,, ID 51-It
fContinued from Page 1072
game by missing free throws. Our men played a steady, clean game but were beaten
by the score of 11-7.
The Lawrence College five came to Nlilton and won their return game February
ll by a score of 27-9. Our men gave a very poor exhibition of basketball and only in
short spurts did they show ability at the game. Lawrence had a strong offensive and
seemed to shoot baskets almost at will. Milton's slowness in dropping back to guard
position after losing the ball made easier work of scoring for the fast visitors.
The Milton team went to Waukesha February 1-1- for a game with Carroll Col-
lege. Here again our men played a cleaner game than their opponents. Our cage men
led the scoring in the second half, but Carroll had piled up too many points to be over-
taken by our warriors. Gridley was high scorer of the game, making three field goals
and four free throws. Our men fought hard but started too late in the game, which
ended favorably for Carroll by 27-19.
The Ripon College team played her return game on our floor February 18. Coach
Crandall substituted three men in this game, endeavoring to find the best combination,
all to no avail so far as winning the game was concerned. G. Sayre dropped three
pretty goals, thus putting himself in the lead of the scoring men. However, Ripon
proved too fast for us and we lost the last game of the season by the score of 10-19.
1921-22 BASKETBALL SUMMARIES
1-1 games played--VVon 3, lost 11-Percentage .21-1
Date-Opponent FG ' FT FM TF PF
Milton l2fl0f2l ...... 4 ...... 2 .... 7 ..,. 2 .... 1
lvlarquette ....... .... 1 0 .... 2 .... 1 .- 1 .... 8
Milton 12f1-1-!2l ...... -1 ...... 3 .... 8 .... 1 .,.. 5
Ripon ........ .... .... 1 5 .... 5 .... 2 -. -1- .... 7
Milton 12f3lf21 ,..... ...... 17 ...... 2 .... 6 .... 1 .... 3
Alumni .................. .... 2 .... 3 .... 1 .. 1 7
Milton 1f7f22 .......................... -1- ...... 3 .... 7 .... 0 .... 9 ....
Oshkosh Normal ...,...... .... 7 .... 6 .... 3 .. 3 .... 7
Milton 1f11f22 .................. 7 ...... 5 .... 5 .... -1 .... 2
Oshkosh Normal .......... .... 1 2 .... 3 .... 3 ,. 6 .... -1
Milton 1f12f22 .....................,.. 13 ...... -1- .... 2 .... -1- .... -1 ....
Lawrence ...................,.. .... 1 3 .... 5 .... 3 .. 3 .... 3
Milton 1f18f22 ........................,. 9 ...... 5 .... 2 .... 0 .... 5 ....
Whitewater Normal ...... .... 8 .... -1- .... 1 .. 1 .... 6
Milton 1f28f22 ...,.................... -1- ...... 1 .... -1 .... 2 .... -1 ....
Carroll ....................,,.. .... 6 .... -1- .... 2 -. 1 .... -1-
Milton 2!2!22 .......... ...... 1 1 ...... 2 .... 6 .... 6 .... 8 ....
Platteville .... .... 6 .... 7 .... 7 .- 2 6
Milton 2!7!22 ....... 6 ...... -1 .... 5 .... 1 ..., 13
La Crosse ..... .,,, .,.. 2 2 .... 8 .... 6 .... 0 .... 9
Milton 2!8!22 ......- 3 ...... 1 .... 6 .... 2 .... 7
Campion .... 2 .... 7 .... 2 ..., 1 6
Page Tfwo Hundred One
THE HOUSE OP
for men who are looking for
an investment in personal
Janesville, - Wisconsin
W. H. CRANDALL
I REAL ESTATE
AUTO LI VERY
Milton, - Wisconsin
LUICK ICE CREAM
QIIIMIIIH llll E Illlllll E
Rex Photo Service
COLVIN'S BAKERY GOODS
F. F. DAVIS, -Ir. Phone 72 MILTON, WIS.
l IIIIllIIIllllIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllll IIllllllIllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll
Page Tfwo Hundred Two
Date Opponent FG FT FM TF PF
Milton 2fll!22 ........... ..... 3 ...... 3 .... 4 .... 0 .... 2 ....
Lawrence ........ ..... .... 1 3 .... l .... 1 .... 3 .... 4
Milton 2!l4!22 ,..,,,. ,,,, 7 ,,..., 5 .... 3 .... 1 .... 2 ....
Carroll ..... ..... .... l 2 .... 3 .... 0 .... 3 .... 5
Milton 2f18f22 ,.,,.... .,,.. 4 ...... 2 .... 4 .... 2 .... 5 ....
Ripon ......... .... 9 .... 1 .... 6 .... 4 .... 2
Milton Totals .............., ..... 9 6 ...... 42 .... 69 .... 26 .... 70 ....
Opponents' Totals ....... ............ .... 1 3 7 .... 59 .... 38 .... 33 .... 78
Player No. Games FG FT FM TF PF Total Pts.
Kakuske, g. ..... ......... 1 3 34 4 4 8 ll 72
Oakley, C.-f. ...... ...... l 3 9 20 3-l- 3 23 38
Lanphere, f ......... ..... 7 15 7 19 3 3 37
R, Sayre, C ............ ..... l 2 18 0 l 5 9 36
A, G. Sayre, f ................. l2 8 0 0 3 13 16
R. Hill, c.-g.-f ............... 13 7 0 0 2 5 14
Gridley, c.-f ............ 3 3 8 6 0 0 1-l
Daland, f. ..... ..... 7 l 3 5 2 3 5
Burdick, f. ..... ..... I 1 0 0 0 0 2
Dillner, g ......... ...... I l 0 0 0 0 2 0
C. Hill, f, ....... ..... 3 0 0 0 0 l 0
Hempill, g. ...,.. ..... 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mikkelsen, g. .... ..... 2 0 O 0 0 0 0
Totals ......... ...... 1 4 96 42 69 26 70 234
Iffonfinued from Page 1191
Scobie, and Seager. About thirty men competed in the meet. No man was allowed
t0 take part in more than five different events.
The interclass indoor meet for women was held in the gymnasium on the afternoon
of April 13. This meet was also won by the Freshmen with a total of 42 points,
While the Seniors and Sophomores scored ll and 25 points, respectively. The Junior
Class was not represented by a team. The Freshmen won th relay and the chariot race
but lost to the Sophomores in the tug-of-war. The Seniors and Sophomores won two
hrsts, while the Freshmen carried off first honors in four ev-ents. Edna Sunby of the
sophomores was high scorer of the meet with thirteen points. The following were
given class numerals as a reward for winning first places in their events: Edna Sunby,
Donna Schlagenhauf, Myrtle Lewis, Olive Agnew, and Arlyne Stockman. About
twenty-five girls competed.
fffisz Ql-Qiqi 1fy'f.Fi': 7' 2- 'l tp qv 5: T-
Page Tfwo Hundred Three
Page Tfwgi Hundred Four
THE AFFAIRS OF COUNT OCTAVE
A MUSICAL COMEDY
Once upon a time there was a young Count by the name of Octave. Now Count
Octave was somewhat run down and so he consulted his physician, who remarked in
a sad tone,
"Well, old top, I fear you're a little off your bays. What you need is a rest. As
a tonic, I suggest a trip in the country."
Now Octave had an eye for business, and he had hardly hit the country town
before he picked out "the one and only girl."
She was a Major"s daughter and she had a full measure of natural beauty.
Venus herself couldn't have had more graces. In fact, our heroine had all the other
village belles beat a mile The lllajor was a fat man with a dominant will, and
he was always making .vlurs about the Count because he was a minor and had a slight
foreign accent. So the llflajor was ever trying to stafcc him off.
But Octave put his best foot foremost, and the first step was to write a notc of a
few lines telling his lady to be at the Post Oflice at three o'clock, and they would take
a run in the country.
The lllajor-'x daughter was thoroughly disgusted with her even tenor of life, so
she was on the zloti at three o'clock and oFl they started in the roadster.
'Twas the time of year when all nature is in tune. The birds were trilling mer-
rily. The country-side was all in cadence.
They had gone some space when a sharp .vtaccato rent the air. The belle let loose
a crcsccndo scream, but Uctaec assured her that it was only a Yat tire. So she stepped
lightly out and leaaned against the bar of a gate while he was changing tires. And as
she was getting back into the car, Ucfaw having gained a good hold on her, started his
"Darling, you have struck the chords of my heart. For you I'd scale the highest
mountain. I repeat, I'll give you the keys of my heart. Now can't we tie up ?"
Then he was mute. There was a .vustaimvl p1ru.vc'. The belle took a half-stuff to-
ward him. There was a sezni-quavrr in her voice. Then with a burst of capriccio
"I know, dear Octave, that you haven't a quarter, but surely we could live in the
Whereas they had come poco rituenzlo, the return was presto. They did double-
tune up to the parsonls steps. The parson gave her to Octave to have and to holrl, and
they aflixed their signatures on the 'Qlottwl line", When the Mfzjor' heard about it, he
was in a furorz' and even had to be braced upg but realizing that he was now only
Subzlominant and that Count Octave was the leading tone, he gave them his blessing,
and Octave and his wife lived happy ever acter.
Consider the fish--
lf he didn't open his mouth, he wouldn't get caught.
. Among the interesting things in Biology we learn that mutation is an over-
mght change, like bearded and beardless wheat.
.,,, ,air .A
41:12 1 1' :Q .1 if H0345 Q4 ' L' 2-:T fgsfl: .-QF
Page Tfwo Hundred Five
E Phone 1194 Established March zoth, 1848 E
DR. G. A, SCHMUTZLER J. SUTI-IERLAND
DENTIST 8: 5
o1f1f1cE 1-10131151 BOOKS and STATIONARY 5
WA'M'LElfQ'if.lA15yA,.,,,1niL1il.fl'Slow' M' PAPER HANGING E
MILTON 1uNc'r1oN, WIS. I2 so. Main sf. J.-XNESVILLE, WIS. 5
I WHERE SHALL 1 EAT?
5 Where Food Is Wholesome Where Service Is Good Where Price Is Right E
.IANESVILLE Y. IVI. C. A. CAFETERIA E
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BREAKFAST DINNER SUPPER
6:30 to 8:30 A. M. ll:30 A. M. to 1:30 P. M. 5:30 to 7:00 P M. E
Special Attention Givcn to Banquets and Group Dinners -
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Bower City mplernentCo.
Oldsmobile Automobiles, Samson Horse Drawn
Machinery, International Harvester Gompany's
Full Line of Binders, Silo Fillers, Shredders,
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E -IANESVILLE, WIS. ORFORDVILLE, WIS. 5
Page Tfwo llnndred Six
FIDES TENNIS REPORT, 1922
IContinuz'd from Page 1281
weather, and the University courts were in excellent shape. Play started at 3:00 p. m.
Kneeland vs. Gotfriedson ..... ..... . .- ...... 0-6 1-6
Daland vs, Tredwell ........ .......,...... 0 -6 1-6
Skaggs vs. Moulding .................. ................. l -6 3-6
Oakley vs. Hastings .............................. Z-6 6-3 2-6
Daland-Kneeland vs. Tredwell-Gotfriedson .... 2-6 3-6
Oakley-Skaggs vs. Moulding-Hastings ..........,. 6-8 1-6
Score: 6 matches to 0 in favor of the University.
Though the match was lost by an overwhelming score, it was highly valuable in
experience gained, especially to Skaggs and Kneeland, who were unaccustomed to
match play. The technique of the Milton men was very good, but they showed a
lack of head work in meeting their more experienced opponents.
On lVIay Sth Milton entertained Wielch and Greene of the University of South-
ern California, and again beheld a brand of tennis seldom seen in VVisconsin. The
Californians won the match with ease.
Kneeland vs. Welch ........,......... .... . 0-6 2-6
Daland vs. Greene ............ V ........... ..... 0 -6 2-6
Daland-Kneeland vs. VVelch-Green ................ 4-6 0-6
Both Daland and Kneeland played their best games, and showed excellent team-
work in the doubles, but were outclassed by their western opponents. The team felt
fortunate at having the opportunity to compete with the Californians again this season,
as did the school in entertaining them.
On lylay' 10th the team visited Campion College and won a hard-fought match
on one of the hottest days of the season.
Kneeland vs. Marshalldon ......... ........ 4 -6 5-7
Daland vs. Wittig ........................... .. ............ 6-3 6-3
Daland-Kneeland vs. Wittig-Marshalldon .... 6-3 6--1
Milton won by a score of 2-1. Kneeland played under a disadvantage in that the
intense heat handicapped his playing. lt is to be regretted that the conduct of the
bleachers was not sportsman-like during the doubles match.
As a preparatory practice for the home match with Campion the Milton team
clashed with the Janesville Tennis Team on the home courts Sunday, May 28th. The
match was not quite completed because the Janesville men had to leave.
rr 1 KJ
f' QM--yi----s ,jr---fg:-H-3 .H ,L-V,-.3 .W-...F :i-:'.,e--:..- N- - ,
. -:.-ff 1: -"KN: 2. 1.9. i .1 - 11 .:11f 27.34 :' :J 1' 1- 1
.EQ yil i'E.j!l 1, -Q -, - J 'Ph .",9.' -L1 fig:
Page Tfwo Hundred Sefucn
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E 26-28 West Milwaukee St. Janesville, Wisconsin -E
Page Tfwo Hundred Eight
Kneeland vs. Trevors ............ .. ....... . .... 6-2 6-1
Daland vs. Patton ........... ...... 5 -7 6--lf"
" Game not completed. ' '
Skaggs vs. Bolles ..................... .......... 6 -3 6--l
Sayre vs. Bolles ........................... ...... 0 -6 2-6
- Daland-Burdick vs, Trevors-Patton ..... ...... 3 -6 l-6
Sayre-Skaggs vs. Patton-Bolles ........................ 6-2 6-3
' The team appreciated very much the interest which prompted the Janesville men
in their playing against us, and their co-operation in permitting the use of their courts
later in the season. Score of match: 3-2 in Milton's favor.
Campion visited Milton on May 31st and found a rainy day and wet courts.
However, the teams journeyed to Janesville and the match was played on the Y. M.
C. A. courts there. The ground was a bit heavy even there.
Kneeland vs. Nlarshalldon ......... .............. 6 -2 6-l
Daland vs. Wittig .................... ..... 6 -4 4-6 7-5
Daland-Kneeland vs. Marshaldon-Wittig ...... 6-4 6-4
The doubles match was played first by request of the Campion men. Kneeland
had his revenge in this match and completely outclassed Marshalldon from start to
finish. Daland, not playing quite up to form, lost the second set to Wittig, but came
back strong in the third, winning in a spectacular deuce set. Team work in the
doubles was almost automatic in its precision. The score of the match was 3-0.
On June 7'th was played the match with Wheaton College which had been post-
poned previously on account of bad weather. The day seemed perfect as the matches
started early in the afternoon, but a heavy storm prevented the completion of the match.
Kneeland vs. Fischer ................. ......... 6 -2 6-3
Burdick vs. Meyers .................... ...... I ncomplete
Burdick-Skaggs vs. Mason-Meyers ................ 5-7 4-6
Daland-Kneeland vs. Fischer-Pinkney ............ 6-1 6-3
At the completion of this match as dictated by the storm, the scores of the matches
finished stood 2-1 in favor of Milton, with Fischer, the Wheaton star, already defeated
by Milton's Number l man. Six matches were to have been played, four singles and
two doubles, and it was a great disappointment to,both teams that the match could not
be finished. We expect to meet Wheaton again next season under better weather
-tie' ie.. :Q .,'- -A :ali sw 'itz'
V Page Tfwo Hundred Nine
CRANDALL at I-IALL
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Page T-wo Hundred Ten
F DES The alumni match was played on Tuesday afternoon of Commencement Week.
Daland vs. Randolph ............................ 6-4 4-6 6-3
Skaggs vs. W. D. Burdick ........ 6-3 6-4
R. Burdick vs. Shaw ................ 6-2
Sayre vs. Crandall ....................... 6-1 6-0
R. Burdick-Daland vs.
Randolph-W. Burdick .......................... 3-6 6-2 6-4
Sayre-Skaggs vs. Platts-Crandall .......... 6-1 6-1
The match resulted in a clean sweep for thc college men, 5-0. The "Grads,U how-
ever, put up a game light, and in some cases pressed the team hard.
During the 1922 season Milton College was represented on the clay courts by the
following men: A. K. Daland, C. S. Kneeland, A. G. Sayre, C. F. Oakley, R. L.
Burdick, and A. E. Skaggs. Four of these men will probably return for the 1923
season and form a nucleus for the 1923 team.
The summaries for the 1922 season follow:
1VIatches played ............ 5 Sets played .................. 63 Games played ,........,.. 5-l-0
Matches lost ................ 2 Sets lost .............,........ 30 Games lost ........ ..... 2 71
Matches won ................ -1 Sets won .................... 33 Games won .............. 269
As I close this report I cannot refrain from mentioning that yesterday, Daland
and Kneeland won the Battle Creek City Championship in a wonderful come-back after
losing the first two sets in the finals against the former champions. Set score for the
matches was, 3-6, -l-6, 7-5, 6--I-, 6-3.
September 12, 1922 A. E. SKAGGS,
CAPTAIN rliIENNIS TEAM 1922.
, E PLURIBUS UNUM
"We had fifteen or twenty things for breakfast at the Boarding Club this morning."
"So? Name them."
Room-Hey, who's got my other shoe? These I have aren't mates.
Mate-Don't that beat thunder? I am in the same fix and trying to make a 7:50
Deac fin the Review ollieej-It's terribly warm in here.
Arry-Speak to the circulation manager.
Dorothy L.-Paul, pronounce I-s-l-e o-f v-i-e-w real fast.
Paul E.-Um-m, Ahh-a-a.
Dorothy L.--VVell don't cha?
Page Tfwo Hundred Elefven
The Natural Way to Health
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Page Two Hundred TflUL'I'L't'
INTERCLASS BASKETBALL 1921-22
fConliuued from Page 1121
tells the tale. The Sophs were rough, however, and not a man escaped being
charged with a foul.
The Specials humbled the Frosh in a rough and tumble scrap. The game was
fast and the Specials looked like class champions. Twenty personals were called in
this game which ended in a score of 18-9. The Juniors seemed to have a weak team
and proved quite easy at the hands of the Frosh, who took this game by a score
of 14-3. The Juniors were not up to their usual form and did not display their
Hashy offensive work.
The dope was upset when the Sophomores and Seniors met on the Hoor, and
the Seniors were beaten by the close score of 8-9. Oakley could not be in this game
because of an injured foot, so the scoring machine of the fouirth year men was put
out of commission. But if injuries are to be mentioned, the Sophs had to play
without three of their regulars.
One of the hardest fought games was that between the Seniors and Specials.
It ended in favor of the Class of '22, score I5-12. Until the last five minutes of
play the teams were playing evenly, the Specials leading a little. But then some-
thing broke and Lanphere raced down the Hoor to score three baskets in rapid suc-
cession. These two teams were now tied for first place, with a percentage of .775.
ln order to decide third place the Frosh and Sophs met in a very close game featured
by excellent guarding of both teams. "Cal" Hill was high score man for the
Sophs in spite of the fact that he played with his "bad knee" done up in harness.
The Frosh placed third by winning this game 12-9.
First place was decided by another game between the Seniors and Specials. This
game was unnecessarily rough. The Seniors led in the scoring the first half but the
honors split even in the second, giving the game and championship to the Class of '22.
A summary by percentages follows:
Seniors ........ .... . 800
Specials .... .. .600 '
Sophomores .... .500
Juniors ....... .000
Socrates-Gosh all hemlock.
Noah-Two of a kind.
Jonah-Hope everything comes out all right.
Samson-I guess I brought down the house.
St. Vitus-On with the dance.
Page Tfwo Hundred Thirteen
flfliili Zlilgiii f5P'fii"f 'r :W 3 by ,qs 1 ,fp if
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Kodaks and I White House Store
Kodak Supplies when at Whitewater E
Eastman Films L -
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: A LIFE OF MODERN CONVENIENCE
Efficiency and Economy
JANESVILLE ELECTRIC CO.
Pagr Tfwo Ilumlrfd Four!z'c
DES MILTON "M" MEN
fC071li7lIlEd from Page 1321
wins many friends for him. At present he is working at the Sanitarium in Battle
Lloyd did not make a first place in his Freshman year, but took part in many
of the athletic activities, preparing himself for future win-
LLOYD D. SEAGER nings in abundance. In the season of 1922-'23 he an-
"Ser1g" nexed two awards by making the first team in football
Two awards and in basketball. His record is clear, and a good future
One chevron for his athletic aspirations is assured. Being a member
Two bars of the Class of '25, his services will be available for College
SDOITS f0I' two yC2lI'S to COIHC.
"Rusty" is a good athlete who springs a surprise now and then for the aston-
ishment and amusement of the spectators. Such was the
case in the VVhitewater Track Meet when by a spectacular RUSSELL R. HILL
finish, he crossed the line at the head of the field in the "Rudy"
two-mile race. VVhatever the game, Hill puts himself Two awards
into it with lots of fight and gains honor to himself in Two chevrons
Intercollegiate activities. He held his own in the defensive Two bars
work of the College eleven in football, season of 1922. On .
the offense, he was a charging force which requires several men to stop. Russell is
doing successful work at the University of Nebraska.
Among the other men who won a first award in some sport, should be mentioned
Charles S. Kneeland of Battle Creek, Mich. His ability at the game of tennis
placed Milton College on a higher plane than ever before in this sport. Those
who played him once, feared to meet him again. He has garnered honors to him-
self in the tennis field wherever he has been. It is unfortunate that Milton could
not support a tennis program commensurate with such ability. Because of this
fact, "Chuck" thought it best to go elsewhere so as to be able to improve his talent
by a larger schedule.
Milton's offensive ability at football in 1922 was due in a large degree to the
playing of Melvin Chadsey and Kenneth Kepler. The forward passes of this com-
bination, Chadsey to Kepler, were the causes of long gains, and in a few instances,
resulted in touchdowns. Playing fullback, Chadsey did some fine punting as well
resulted in touchdowns. Playing fullback, Chadsey did some finepun ting as well
as making substantial gains through the line. Kepler's ability to get free served
him well and enabled him to complete passes, intercept, or get an opponent with
The line plunging of Lovell Blacke gained considerable ground for the Brown
and Blue. Frank Green and Elmer Bingham played well at the guard positions,
giving' their utmost to make a solid wall when on the defense, and a battering-ram
when on the offensive. With a good center in Franklin Bentz and a man who
played hard at tackle in Rolland Meyer, Milton made a much better showing in
football in 1923 than in 1922.
1' "Awards": M's won, "chevrons": yearsg "bars": different sports.
Page Tfwo Hundred Fifteen
5 j. H. STRASSBURG MRS- C- A- UBRIEN
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Auto Tires, Shoes, Etc.
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IANESVILLE, WISCONSIN E
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Keep In Touch With Milton College
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Address All Communications to Circulation Manager
l IIIIllIlllIllIIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIlIIlIlIllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIlIIIIIllIIlllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIllIlllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I
Page T-wo Hundrfd Sixteen
MILTON "lVl,' NIEN
fC0711i71Il8d from Page 2151 '
There are several men who have won "M's'l in only one sport. George Hutchins
has won first award in baseball for the last two years. As catcher for the Milton
team, "Hutch" plays a consistent game and supports his fellow players in a worthy
manner. Two of the 1922 awards in baseball went to Clyde Arrington and Corliss
Baker. These men handle the sides of the outfield by good playing. They have
proved themselves quite efficient in stopping the attacks of the opponents when such
offensive playing called for action in the outer garden. Rollin Gridley, pitcher for
the 1922 team, handled the box position in good shape. Even though a Freshman,
he proved his worth and captured a permanent berth on the nine. By his good deliv-
ery the Brown and Blue was able to hold the score of the opponents on several
occasions. Clarence Hinkley has the distinction of being the only Freshman this
year to get a place on the Varsity Basketball five.. His good playing at the guard
position clinched a first award in this sport.
fCuf1tinuea'fi'om Page 1421
His head is bowed. He thinks on men and kings.
Yea, when the sick world cries, how can he sleep?
Too many peasants fight, they know not why,
Too many homesteads in black terror weep.
The sins of all the war lords burn his heart.
He sees the dreadnaughts scouring every main.
He carries on his shawl-wrapped shoulders now
The bitterness, the folly, and the pain.
He cannot rest until a spirit-dawn
Shall come-The shining hope of Europe, free,
The league of sober folk, the workers' earth
Bringing long peace to cornland, Alp, and sea.
It breaks his heart that kings must murder still,
That all his hours of travail here for men
Seem yet in vain. And who will bring white peace
That he may sleep upon his hill again?
ffliiif fllif. .F A fi?-"ff Iifiifff l'F-if :ia-if"-1
.,,Q':3: N15 5.1 J, mtl.. sfz' Q11 my gxj: ,Q fg F
Page Tfwo Hundred Sefventeen
A college of liberal training for young
men and women. All graduates receive
the degree of Bachelor of Arts.
Well-balanced required courses in Fresh-
man and Sophomore years. Many
elective courses Special advantages for
the study of the English language and
literature, Germanic and Romance lan-
guages. Thorough courses in all sciences.
The School of Music has courses in
pianoforte, violin, violon-cello, organ,
vocal music, voice culture, harmony, etc,
Classes in Elocution and Physical Culture
for men and women.
A Professional Athletic Coach and Di-
The major athletic sports are football,
baseball, basketball, track and tennis.
Board in clubs or private families at
For further information address
A E. WHITFORD, M. A., President
Milton, Rock County, Wis.
Page Tfwo llumlrnf Eighteen
g , --,J-,, t .5 , i
DE 'I P1
THE S1-IAKESPIQAREAN PLAY
fContinued from Page 1591
THE CAST or "A INIIDSUMMER NroHT's DREAM
Theseus, Duke of Athens ...........,............................ Harold W. Mikkelsen
Egeus, father to Hermia ...............
Lysander, in love with Hermia ........
-..---.Robert J. McCubbin
...--.....Allison E. Skaggs
Demetrius, his rival .................... ................................. C laude S. Grant
Philostrate, master of revels ........................................ Roland K. Meyer
Attendants to Theseus ........................ George Terwilliger, Rolland Sayre
Hippolyta, Queen of the Amazons .......................................... Jessie Post
Hermia, in love with Lysander ....... ,. ........................ Ruth Babcock
Helena, in love with Demetrius .... ..................... D orothy Maxson
Amazons, attendant on Hippolyta... ....... Pauline Davis, Iva Schrader
Nick Bottom, the weaver ...,....,....,. ......,............. R aymond Crosley
Quince, the carpenter ................. ................. l Douglas Cockfield
Flute, the bellows mender ...... ...........,..... IV Iyrl Davis
Sung, the joiner .................. ........ Lorraine Summers
Snout, the tinker .............. ........... A lbert Combs
Starveling, the tailor .... . ......... .
Oberon, King of the Fairies ......
Titania, Queen of the Fairies .......
Puck, or Robin Goodfellow .............
First Fairy, attendant on Titania ......
Peaseblossom ,...,....... ..,.. ,... ,....,...,,. ,.,.,,,. .,..,..,, O i n a P ierce
Cobweb .......... ...... I Seulah Lewis
Moth -........................ ..................................... ................. E t ta Hodge
Mustarcl Seed .............................. .........,..,..,..........,.,,.,.,,,,. Dena Davis
Fairies-Helen Jordan, Dorothy NI. lVIaxson, Frances Buss, Wanda
Hurley, Margaret Howard, Glee Ellis, Audree Babcock, May Johnson
Eunice Rood, Vivian Hill, Beulah Coon, Margaret Babcock, Donna
Schlagenhauf, Olive Agnew, Harriet Belland, Arlyne Stockman, Har-
lVIy love is like a horse
Hitched up to a cartg
It follows where the road goes
Because it isn't smart.
My love is like a cow
Going down to drinkg
It only knows it's thirsty,
It doesn't stop to think.
My love is like a sheep
Jumping o'er a fence:
It goes the way of others
Because it has no sense.
Page Tfwo Humired Nineteen
3 Hats Fancy Work Thread
MRS. G. L. SHLIMWAY
Announcing our new spring styles in portraiture.
An unusual personality portrait for discriminat-
JANESVILLE. :: :: WISCONSIN
On the Square
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT
E Milton, :: :: Wisconsin
Bradley B. Conrad
jeweler and Gift
M erchan t
The starched collar is
again in vogue and the
soft, sloppy collar of the
past few years is "bad
We launder collars in a
manner that adds to your
comfort as well as your
Mr. S. E. Cutler is our
Bundles left with him
will receive careful atten-
"The Soft Water Laundry"
Page Tfwo llundred Tfwenty
Fin E s i
VOLLEY BALL -
Although not a regular College sport, volley ball should have some mention as one
of the activities in which many can engage who cannot foronef reason or another take
part in more strenuous athletics. It can be made a very interesting pastime as well
as a beneficial and enjoyable exercise.
There are every year in attendance at the College those who take no part in any
athletics. Why is this? Students, above many other classes of people, need exercise,
and' when they can get it as easily and as enjoyably as in playing volley ball, why
isn't there a Volley Ball League here? When one gets into the workings of the game
it is fascinating, and a lively rivalry can be developed between teams.
There has been a little interest created in this game during the past two years, but
the numbers taking part in it ought to be multiplied several times. Everyone in
school should find some sport in which he or she can engage to take away the more
serious work of school occasionally. Perhaps there are not many who overwork, but
we could do much better work if we divided our time better betweenthe Spiritual, the
Mental, and last but by no means least, the Physical. As generally considered, the
Physical is much easier of development along the lines of a beneficial and interesting
pastime. And that is just what Volley Ball amounts to.
YVho sets the alarm for five o'clock
That wakes me with an awful shock?
Who rises up while yet 'tis night,
Turns on the blamed electric light
And then while pondering over Math
Leaves me to nurse my rising wrath?
Who uses up my cake of soap,
Powder, cream, and perfumed 'dope?
Who wears my hat and new silk dress
And all my best clothes more or less?
Who takes my hair nets, also pins,
And commits a host of such-like sins?
Who comes in late up creaky stairs
And stumbles over all the chairs,
Lands in bed with one grand leap
And sweetly asks if I'm asleep,
And rambles on an hour or so
About the Cuts, and who went to the show?
E. M., '23.
Page Tfwo Hundred Tfwenty-:nie
I "Buy a Ford and Spend the Difference" E D 5
- FORD PRODUCTS PAINTING
3 Touring Car, Runabout, Coupe, Sedan, DECORATING
' Ch ' , T 'k, T
- The lllsesdihoriiuindepigrfdteht. PAPER HANGING
5 Genuine Parts Ford Service Glass 0fA1l Kinds
' Wall Paper
Authorized Ford Dealer E
MILTON JUNCTION, wig, Phone 2961 JANESVILLE, WIS. E
No. lO South River Street -
MILTON HOME BAKERY
and LUNCH ROOM
B. R. VERMILLION
Bakery Wagon at Your Door Daily Except Sunday
Fresh Bread and Bakery Goods
Open Every Day in the Week
2 Phone 252 MILTON, wis. 5
-but thus far there is no recorded instance of anyone finding
the fabled pot of gold where the rainbow lends.
Printing may carry a wonderful kick-but unless it is a kick
for a goal it falls short of its purpose.
And purpose is the function on which our service can build
for you most effectively. It is not enough merely to say, "Let's
get out a folder," a circular, or a booklet. Before we get it out,
let's talk over the exact mission which it is to perform.
Form, paper, typography, and color may vary greatly ac-
cording to the mission.
Here at a telephone a salesman is always
ready to answer your call "to talk it over."
FRANTZ PRINTING CO.
- MILTON JUNCTION, WIS.
Page Tfwo Ilundrerl Tfzuenly-Ifwo
EE F' DES
It had been raining all evening. I stepped down from the late train with a feeling
of misgiving and doubt. Could this be the town to which my Uncle had referred in
his letter as the brightest, pleasantest spot in the Catskills? The heavy rain had
abated and a steady drizzle had taken its place. Dull, foggy lights showed here and
there in the pitch bla.ckness.
A door of the little station opened, letting out a Hood of light and permitting me
to glimpse a bench of loungers within. I had wired my Uncle that l would be in on
the early evening train, but owing to a change in schedule, I had missed my train. My
uncle was a total stranger to me, but I had gathered from my father, just before start-
ing, that he was of the well-bred New England type and moderately wealthy. I stepped
out of a rising puddle of water and walked up the boarded platform. This was cer-
tainly a bad beginning.
Once inside the station, I hurried over to an obscure corner and took from my top
coat a recent letter from my father's brother, urging me to spend the week with him
at his summer home. I read it through for the tenth time and made sure of the ad-
dress. Then, with firm resolve, I left the station and made off up the narrow street.
A small taxi circled the street corner carefully and slid to a standstill at my beckon.
The driver leaped out with alacrity, and threw in my bags.
"Where to, mister ?" he asked in the New England drawl. I gave him the ad-
dress and took my seat. The car bounded ahead and took a sloping road that led east-
ward out of town. In a short time we had left the little village far below, and were
roaring along slowly through a trail between two walls of towering pines. I was led
to believe, from my Uncle's letter, that he lived some distance from town, but l was
not prepared for such a ride as this. We lurched to a stop by a small stream, and
while the driver filled the steaming radiator of his antiquated bus, I ventured to ask,
"Are you sure that you haven't mistaken the address ?"
The other shook his head. "We'll soon be there," informed the driver, and took
his place again. "Second trip l've made up there tonight," he said without turning
his head. "Fellow was an Englishman, I guess. Looked like one of the high-nimighty
chaps that open the door for you in swell homes. Looked like a butler. Naow what
would the old man want of another butler when he's got a haol house full of 'em ?"
Our conversation suddenly stopped. A huge house blinked at us with dozens of
yellow eyes. I alighted and, after a heated debate, strode up the wide cobblestone
path to the porch. The ride had cost me twenty-five dollars. Twenty-Eve dollars-
so this was the Catskills. 3
A maid answered the bell and showed me into an elaborately decorated hall built
entirely of oak. Alone again, I frantically went over bits of conversation and lengthy
excuses that I had memorized, to be used in apologizing for my late arrival. A bald
headed man in evening clothes suddenly cut short my rehearsing.
"You are the new butler, I suppose? You don't look like a good butler to me."
Then he noticed my muddy shoes. "VVhat in the name of blue-belted blazes do you
mean by coming in here like that! Your outfit is in the room to your left."
Before I could protest, he had hurried me into my room. Dazedly I got into a
huge swallow-tailed affair and trousers that almost hid my shoes. "Trying to play a
little joke on me," l thought, as he stormed out of the room. "The old codger is
certainly mad about something."
I had just started to fashion my tie about a huge collar, many times too large for
me, when my Uncle appeared again. "Hurry, man! Canit you?" he sputtered.
.wi -ui 711' :fl 15 5-P05-Q nz" .fysif V1-1-3524 T'
Page Tfteo Hundred T-wenty-three
we Golden Eagle
Distributers of all
that is new for young
men and Women
Suits Frocks Wraps
Fabrics o Accessories
Society Brand Suits
Furnishings for Men
Florsheim and Walk-Over Shoes
I I was ready to fight. "My dear sir," came a dull, dazed voice that I could hardly
recognize as my own, "you are making-"
Instantly he was towering over me in a rage. "Another word and I'Il throw you
out. Don't give me any back talk, see ?" Then, getting the better of his rage, he
went on, "That's a fine way for a man in your position to talk. I have a guest in
from New York tonight, and I want good service. I'll show you your duties at the
door. Now hustle upl"'
The chair by the door was uncomfortable. I tried to steady my whirling brain.
Could this be my Uncle? No doubt of that. The large bronze letters over the
check-room door confirmed this. "The old fellow just wants to have a little fun
with me," I repeated. The bell rang, and for the next ten' minutes I was kept busy
at the door. Once I slipped and fell on the waxed floor when a late party flocked in.
It set them in an, uproar. "How's the skating, Charley ?" asked one. Murder was
in me at that moment. VVould this nightmare never end? Something seemed to
snap within me. Nothing could stop me now. I dashed into the huge room and
made out an all too familiar person in one corner, who was earnestly talking with a
light haired, ruddy complexioned gentleman. Where had I seen this man before? At
a table screened by a large palm, I studied the pair opposite me. My Uncle's face was
forbidding and dark, but the other man had his back turned to me. After a studious
silence, my Uncle said icily, "You admit that you are a broker in Wall Street, and
then you are unable to give me a single quotation. Your father wrote that you were
bringing up the Wallace papers with you. Do you have them here ?"
The other hesitated, and fumbled for his handkerchief. "Ah, yes, er-I mean no.
That is, perhaps they are in my bag." He mopped his shining face and rose quickly
from the table. As he passed my table where I sat unobserved, I recognized the fel-
low, and laughed. A great dawn was beginning to shine. Reaching in my pocket, I
took out a bundle of papers and walked over to where the old man sat. Taking one
of my business cards, I tossed it upon the bundle of papers.
I "What's this ?" he growled. Then he silently studied the objects before him for
a minute. Slowly he bowed his head and began to finger the ends of the bundle, grop-
ing for something which he could not find. He said simply, "My boy, how can I
"Good evening," I said evenly, and walked away with my relative plucking at
"Oh, come," he begged. "You see there's been a mistake. I haven't the least
idea who that idiot could be." Then a full realization of what he had done seemed to
tumble down upon him. "O Jehosaphat!" he moaned.
"Up to this week he has served in a footman's place at my East Side Club," I in-
formed him while in my room, getting into some decent clothes.
- "And I gave him a dinner coat," groaned the other, "and a pint of my best stock!"
Then, "No wonder he didn't know a thing I asked him. I knew you were English
too, or I might not have made such a blunder. But you will stay for the night, surely ?"
"Thank you, I'm afraid not," I said in answer to his last two lines. I had just
received a wire from the city, and business matters made my return very urgent, y'know.
Before a town car had swept down the driveway to take me to the train, I had
promised my uncle to spend a week with him during trout season. He seemed to be
a good sport after all.
As I climbed aboard the midnight train, a young Englishman clambered up the
steps ahead of me. It was my Uncle's guest. G. E. V.H.
74's-gift, yinzz-1.91,-5 'fwii5,,:r-.33 4:-ty.-'.',2 ,ii-:-'-me ,.m,f,'fi 1y'1,w-gt, jig.,-,EA 5,,,,5,5 ,, ,figf
Page Tfwo Hundred Tfwenty-jffue
J. A. HUGHES
E Specialist In Fitting Eye Glasses 2
5 Registered 'Optometrist E
E MILTON JUNCTION, WISCONSIN 5
5 The Individual or the Family Make a Mistake E
E When they choose the furniture dealer that pinches pennies so ha1'd that E
E they buy for price rather than quality. E
E ' Quality furniture is always worth the price. Price furniture never is worth E
E the price because it was made for a price and gives service accordingly. E
E Our Customers Know Quality Furniture and realize the difference. Q
R. W. KELLY
E FURNITURE Milton Jct., Wis. UNDERTAKING E
E J' ""' um? ' Office Phone 63 Res. Phone 602 E
E. Kayser a xe, Paul W E
E S' M - . jones E
E Glrvces 5" y Middies E
E Phoenix I '-I' and E
L. M. BABCOCK
2 WhiteWater's D D' S' 2
E Quality Store x RAY DIAGNOSIS E
E MCALLISTER-WALDIE COMPANY MILTON, WIS. E
A.LEATI-I ace. L. C. SUNBY
E Dealer in E
E Furnishers of
Show and Rzzbbem
5 Beautiful Homes
: REPAIRING A SPECIALTY E
E JANESVILLE, - WISCONSIN MILTON, - - WISCONSIN E
Pay: Tfwo 1'Inndrvd Tfwenty-six
CROSLEY 8: BABCOCK
D Always Have a Full Line of
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
CANDIES, FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
IN THEIR SEASONS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES, ETC.
PHONE 64 ------- MILTON, WIS.
SIMPSONS GARMENT STORE
FURS, SWEATERS WAISTS
COATS, DRESSES, SUITS
4 So. Main Street Janesville, Wis.
I IllllllllllllllIIlllIIIIIllIIIIIIlllllllylllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I
:gr 11z1T ,gf
A FARCE IN ONE ACT
CAST OF CHARACTERS: Prof. Fred, Prof. John, Prof. Tommy, Prof. Si, Prof. Bill,
Prof. Eddie, Prof, Stringer, Coach, Instructor Oakley, Frau Crandall,
Miss Maxson, Miss Zinn, Miss Alberta, Miss Stillman, Mrs. Place, Mrs.
Rogers, Jan Lanphere, Gene Crandall, Unidentified Eavesdropper, and
PLACE-College Office. TIME--4 P. M. One Monday.
Cscene opens with Prof. John laughing over some good joke he has just told,
'while Prof. Fred maintains a bored silence. Lois Atkinson is working at
her zleslxj P
Prof. John-Hal Hal That's a good joke with a point to it.
Prof. Fred-Yes, h-m-m-m, I suppose it is, but it reminds me of the report of
expenditures from Jan. just take a look at that. 4
Prof. John Cafter reading a whilej-VVhat's this item here of three dollars and
seventy-eight cents for a muffler? '
Prof. Fred trolling his eyes in a knowing mannerj-Why, that goes on the
Prof. John-Lawn mower! Why that made just as much noise during chapel
as it ever did.
Uinter Prof. Si, clearing his throatj.
Prof. John Ccontinuingl--Look here, Si, here is a l:ill for a muffler to put on the
lawn mower, and goodness knows that we're having none of the benefit we should,
either from the mufller or from the money for a banquet.
Prof. Si fsitting down and thoughtfully pulling his moustachel--Well, I trust
in Mr. Lanphere's integrity.
Prof. Fred Ccalmlyj-So do I.
Prof. John Cvehementlyj-So do I, but that doesn't get us anywhere.
Prof. Si fasidej-Har! I-lar!
Prof. Fred-just a minuteg l'll ask lVIr. Crandall about a receipt.
CLeaves room and returns 'with lllr. Crandall, the treasurer, at his elbowl.
No, he hasn't a receipt.
Mr, Crandall-Mr, Lanphere usually gives me the receipt as soon as he gets it,
but he hasn't turned in a receipt for this as yet.
Prof. Fred-This is too bad. I hate to have anything like this come up, but we
must find Mr. Lanphere. Miss Atkinson, will you kindly hunt up the janitor and
tell him to acquiesce whatever he is doing and come to the ollice at once? CLoi.v has-
tify pats on a dab of Djer Kiss and leaves the room ,' just' then the fatally alarm clock
goes off with ll merry little jingle-jingle and the remaining members of the farulty,
with the exception of Prof. Stringer, rome into the offiee with an air of .veda'teness.
Prof. Stringer has just reached a high note on the seale and hasn't had time to climb
down yetl. i
Prof. Fred fgraciouslyj-Have a chair,-h-m-m-m as it were.
Cflll sit down with the exception of Instructor Uakley, 'who goes to the window
and gazes toward the Ladies' Hall in an awe-inspirifzg manner.l
Prof. Fred-H-m-m-m-ah-er-my friends, we are just engaged in a little dis-
cussion over a report which seems to be misleading. We have a little bill for three
dollars and seventy-five cents-.
Page Tfwo Hundred Tfwenty-nine
THE SCHOOL ANNUAL
IN THB MAKING
can be a success or failure according to
the quality of the illustrations employed.
If you want a successful annual
something snappy and full of life-the
high quality of ar! work and engraving of
the Mandel Engraving Co and Art Studios
will aid you to this end.
We are a reliable house. and make a
specialty of school and college illustrations.
Each department is under a capable
head, which insures close inspection and
prevents the various defects so common
to the product of many concerns.
An early start is necessary Drop us a
line and one of our representatives will
call on you prepared to show you the
HOW and WHY of
QUALITY- S ERVICE
8. SATI S FACT ORY
D EALIN G' S'
I age few Illlll lrn! Tlliriy
Prof. Si-Seventy-eight, to be exact.
Prof. Fred-Yes, seventy-eight cents, for a muffler for which the janitor has spent
the money. We can find no trace of the muffler on the lawn mower nor of the re-
ceipt for the money. VVe are now engaged in trying to solve this perplexing conundrum.
Miss Zinn Ccynicallyj-Of all things. Why don't they put the muffler on the
lawn mower engine if they have one? Dear! Dear! I
Nliss Maxson-What is a muffler?
Frau Crandall Cin an undertonej-Sh-h-h, don't ask such questions. A muffler
is a thing to wear around your neck.
Miss Maxson fhumblyj-Yes, but what would they use it on a lawn mower for?
Mr. Oakley fimportantlyj-A muffler is a mechanical attachment to deaden the
sound of any combustion engine,
Prof. John-This engine sure comhusts all right.
Prof. Eddie Shaw fmetaphysicallyj--I'll say she does.
Prof. Fred--Well, to return to the point, I have sent for Mr. Lanphere and-he
will no doubt throw some light on this dark matter.
flfnter Prof. Slringer singing in the monotone of a minor, "la-be-da-me-ni-po-tu,''
with the stress on the audiznee. Lois is at his heels, but she ean'l he seen till he
Lois fbreathlessly, she has just seen George Babcockl--I can't find Mr. Lanphere.
Prof. Stringer fceases singing long enough to talkj-VVhy, I just saw Jan over
on the tennis courts wrestling with Frank Green.
Prof. Fredf disgustedlyj--Well, I'll be cow-kicked. Miss Atkinson, please tell
him that he is wanted and wanted badly.
Frau Crandall fhorror struckj--Why, Alfred! Such language!
CMiss' Stillman starts fo giggle and Prof. Fred looks at her in such a manner that
she sudden'ly hnds her tonsils are iiekling and she has to cough. lVI rs. Rogers
looks terribly uneomforfahle and fhe resr of the liueulfy mainfain a blank
catch-ine-if-you-can expressionl .
Prof. Tommy fattempting to be jovialj--VVe might put a harmonica over the
exhaust of the engine and have the janitor play "Home, Sweet Home" every morning
before chapel! CHI' laughs and Prof. John, who hears the joke but doesn't see il,
laughs also. The rest look horedj.
Ulnter Jan. his rap set jauntily over one ear and a smile unvlfnfrefl around his nose.D
Jan-Well, I threw him twice out of three times.
Prof. Fred--Threw whom?
Jan-Frank Green, and I can do it any day in the week except Sundays. CPro,f
Si either clears his throat or says something in Frenrh, at least no one under-
Prof. Fred Cdrawing himself up in his chair and clearing his throat with more or
less effortj-Mr. Lanphere, you were summoned before this meeting to give some
information in regard to a matter which we have had brought to our attention. lt
seems that the bills which you present are not always clear. VVe do not doubt your
integrity, but there is a little item here which we wish you would explain. To be
brief, it is item Number 7 on this last bill of yours. Clan pulls his speeks out of his
overalls pocket at a rakish angle on his nose and carefully inspects the f1af1er.j
Jan-Well, all them things here is essential.
fMi.s.s Zinn shrugs her shoulders and falls llliss lllaxsonfs attention lo the fart
that she sau' the grammaliral error. j
r"l5T is '1-Hf'1'H"L if -'-' 11- in "'-'- f 1-if--nf f.,-,sw V. -. -i 4, .
ram I 9 2 3 it lim" ll"-rss' are I .H "V5f5"'
'45, fl' 5' l5,3-3 155. 'fi Xl f-iluixf, :Fei
Page Two Hundred Thirty-one
Ian-This here muffler?
Prof. Fred-That is what we have reference to. We would like to know why you
did not use the muffler on the engine if you have one?
Jan-Well, you see how it is, I have hay fever and that muffler isn't for the
engine, it is for me. If you would rather pay doctor bills than to buy a woolen
Prof. Fred fquicklyj-What on earth would a man with hay fever do with a
Jan-Why, to keep the grass Ollt of my mouth.
fThc're is ll craslzj the faculty 11117114 just fallen for the jokaj
Bill and I
Went to the theatre
The orchestra played
"Little Brown Jug"
It was the National Anthem,
I-Ie stood up,
So did I,
FILL 'ER UP!
This line is dedicated to Philip.
MY PRIVATE OFFICE
The office stove howls as the cold wind draws up its chimney. How gratefully
warm it seems as the shrieking tells of cold outside. The Review dummy is finished
and there remains yet an hour till midnight. It is long enough to write an English
theme and yet I hardly know how to begin. It is so much easier to merely sit with
one's feet stretched out to the fire and dream. I might scribble down my thoughts
as I sit here with a letter file propped up on my knee for a writing pad, but the dis-
turbing idea enters my head that perhaps my thoughts would not be worth recording.
At any rate there is no reason why I should exert myself. It is nice to be alone some-
times. I am the only person in the building. As I sit here quietly I hear a mouse
rustling in the papers behind the stove. He has no regard for midnight or midday.
He takes his rest when it pleases him. If he stays up all night he can sleep all the
next day-I cannot. I am getting sleepy now. It is almost time to go home and
to bed. I hate to move and disturb the mouse that gnaws waste paper so contentedly
behind the stove. He does not know that I would not hurt him. Good night.
. R. W. C., I25.
-. fb " J- ' - a:-2f'- - - -2--w. it :ucv . -f .: -f-at ff .-MI.: aiu. J' 'qlilqf
f. Wifi' ll Nfl wi vis!-'ri 9 rgff 4: -1. E2 fills? Enaweagg
?:w39'f1: :IH -.3 fi .fimai Mrltii. 5.525394
Page Tfwu Hundred Thirty-lfwo
The squirrel mounts the highest elm
Chattering to a robin,
From the red maple buds and green swoll
Across the lcnarled oak, a warbler sways.
The ivy stretches out its clasping fingers
Over the rain washed bricks.
So do our hearts reach out to you
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